FOOTBALL CHAT. D.T.H." writes -A word to my old friends at Machynlleth. I was delighted to hear they were drawn at home against Oswestry United. It is a large order I grant you, but be not flurred at all. Bangor was a large order for little Portmadoc last Saturday, and it was well known that whichever team won that game would probably have some- thing to say as to the final lodgment of the Welsh Amateur Cup. But it is wonderful what grit, pluck, and hard work can do. Against heavy odds during the first half, it looked as if Portmadoc were in for a big licking." But the reward came in due time, and the joys of victory were indeed sweet. We are now having our eyes on that bit of silver which found a home for some time in good old Machynlleth. I wish you every success. Don't be frightened with the name of Oswestry. They are only ordinary players like yourselves after all. Above all things keep your tempers well in hand. It's waste of energy to get upset. Who is A. O. Davies ? Is the good doctor about to don his war- paint ? Upon my word. I only know one A. 0. Davies, and from all accounts he used to be a terror. If all's well, I hope to run down to seethe memorable struggle. Play up Machynlleth for auld lang syne."
THE LEAGUE. Goals. P. W. L. D. F. A. PTS. Sheff. United 13 10 2 1 31 19 21 Sheffield Wed. 14 8 2 4 18 10 20 Manchester C. 13 9 3 1 23 15 19 Aston Villa. 14 8 4 2 27 19 18 Sunderland. 14 8 5 1 29 23 17 Newcastle U. 14 8 5 1 23 19 17 Everton 14 7 5 2 25 16 16 Wol'hampton .13 8 5 0 18 23 16 Notts Forest.. 14 6 5 3 29 22 15 Stoke 14 6 7 1 33 25 13 Middlesbro'gh 13 5 6 2 26 21 12 Blackburn R. 14 4 7 3 16 22 11 Notts County 15 5 9 1 17 33 11 Bury 14 2 6 6 20 26 10 West Br'm'ich 14 3 7 4 11 20 10 Liverpool 14 4 9 1 22 31 9 Derby County 14 3 9 2 25 32 8 Small Heath.. 15 2 10 3 15 32 7 THE COMBINATION. Goals. P. W. L. D. F. A. PTS. Chester 11 8 2 1 35 14 17 Birkenhead. 9 7 1 1 18 10 15 Oswestry. 9 7 2 0 23 14 14 Broughton 9 5 2 2 23 12 12 Wrexham 10 5 4 1 23 17 11 Witton. 9 2 3 4 16 18 8 Nantwich 6 3 2 1 16 9 7 Bangor 8 3 4 1 18 23 7 Tranmere 6 2 3 1 13 18 5 Rhyl 8 2 5 1 13 19 5 Chirk 9 1 5 3 17 30 5 Winsford 11 2 8 1 14 30 5 Middlew ich. 9 0 6 3 10 25 3
FRIENDLY MATCHES. HOPBSGATK UNITED T CiiiitBupy.-As previously notified in our columns a football club has this year been organised in Chirbury and put on a sound basis, and has now every appearance of developing into a fair village team. On Saturday they journeyed to Hopesgate to open their season, and a well. contested game ensued. Winning the toss for Cbirbury, Shaw decided to play uphill. After about 10 minutes fairly even play Shaw got away, and looked like scoring, but after centering beautifully, Hood just missed to get the ball through. The home team then got away and opened the scoring. The Hopeegate forwards were now going strong oni! ahnwpd some good combination, and Trentham, the Chirbury custodian, was several times called upon to save, which he did in good style. Eventu- aUy the Chirbury left wing got away and Hood put in a very pretty shot aud thus equalised. The score at half-time remained at one each. Upon resuming the homesters pressed bard but the op- posing backs defended well, and at length Shaw and Millington got away and the latter put in a good shot, which was saved, but Shaw coming up fast managed to get the ball into the net. Chirbury were now leading but Hopeegate, who had had most of the play in the second half, now showed that they did not intend being beaten and kept the opposing defence busily employed, and after several attempts to score got a corner, which after being nicely placed WIJS cleverly placed over the visiors' heads into goal. Encouraged by this success Honeeate continued to press hard and barring good breaks by Shaw and E. R. Morris on either wine kept the ball in the visitors' quarters most of the time and when the whistle blew the score was still two each. Chiibury, who so far have bad practically no practice, ought to be well satisfied at avoiding defeat as Hopegate have a good team and have been doing very well this season. Chir- bury team: Goal, E. H. Trentham; backs, J. S. Morris and Piyee Jones; half-backs, H. Heod, F. S. Morris and H. Rawson forwards, W. R. Shaw, G. Hane, C. F. Millington, E. R. Morris and J. F. Hood.
LEOMINSTER CHARITY CUP. FIRST ROUND. EXCITING GAME AT LLANIDLOES. Considering the bad state of the weather there was a fair attendance on Saturday to witness the match between the Excelsiors aud Llandinam in the first round of the above cup. The game was full of excitement, and those present who were the supporters of the home eleven had full value for their money, and prebably it has not been the pleasure of Llanidloes spectators to witness foot- ball of snch a character at home for many a season Mr P. Jones, Llandrindod Wells acted as referee to the entire satisfaction of all, and promptly at 2-30 blew his whistle, and the teams lined up as follows LLANIDLOES. GoaJ, D. Jones; backs, Stokes and Morgan; Ila'. v,e sE. V. Davies, E. Jones and Hewitt; for- wards, J. Jones, C. Smith, T. Hughes, D. Cleaton and A. Evai.s. Linesman, Mr W. H. Hughes. LLANDINAM. Goal, J. Griffiths; backs, Woolley and J. Davies; hah es, A. Rees, E. Manuel and Hamer; forwards, C. Hamer, J. Parry, Watkins, Thomas and E. TT -1 lk T.iuctaiman. Mr E. Wilding. Llanidloes, winning the toss, elected to play down the slight slope with the wind slightly in their favour. Watkins set the ball rolling for Llandinam who lost no time in making for the home goal, around which the ball was seen dangerously hover- ing for a while, and D. Jones was called upon twice to savo from Parry and Watkins, the latter player forcing a corner which, however proved futile. The Dinamites resumed the pressure, but offaide against Thomas relieved the homesters, and play went to the other end where J. Jones missed a good chance by too random in shooting. Play kept round the visitors' goal for a short time, and Griffiths made one or two clever saves. The visiting left broke away, and after some neat football near the home goal, Parry banged in a terrific shot which gave Jones no chance whatever in clearing. Play be. came fast, and the homesters seemed to strain every nerve to retrieve their position, and Manuel, Davies and Griffiths were seen to advantage in defending against Smith and Cleaton. T. Hughes later tried Griffiths with a swift shot, but he could not be beaten, and E. Davies finally placed a trifle wide with a long shot. Llandinam were next to attack, and immediately forced a corner off the foot of J. Morgan. This was nicely placed by Hamphreyt-, and as nicely cleared by Stokes. J. Jones then secured, and went well, but A. Rees robbed him, and sent play up the field. Despite the good tackling of E. V. Davies and Hewitt, both wings went well along the course, and E. Humphreys finally notched No 2 with a soft shot, D. Jones probably thinking the ball a little larger than it actually was, put his foot over it instead of under it. All hope now seemed gone for the Idloesians. J. Morgan tried Griffiths with a splendid long shot, but he proved him- self there." A good bit of football by the home forwards, soon after resulted in C. Smith, from a pass by Cleaton, putting on the first point for the homesters. Llanidloes kept up the pressure, and being well fed by Davies ar;d Hewitt, tried Griffiths two or three times in quick succession, and later E. Jones shot in and Griffiths again saved in masterly fashion, though at the expense of a corner which proved fruitless. Offside against J. Jones relieved the visitors for a little while, but A. Evans and Cleaton were soon again attacking and the visiting defence proved their value, Griffiths, J. Davies and Manuel playing an exceptionally fine eame. D. Jones at the other end was soon after called upen by Parry and Manuel but saved well, and a minute later brought off a good save from Watkins. Half- time, Llandinam 2, Llanidloes 1. On resuming the homesters soon forced a corner but E. Davies placed behind. Llandinam broke away and Watkins sent a nice pass to Humphreys but he was ruled offside. Manuel showed some excellent football at midfield, but when about to shoot was robbed by Hewitt. E, Davies put in an excellent shot which was seen sailing swiftly towards the right mark and Griffiths saved in a truly marvellous fashion. The homestars claimed that the ball had gone over the line before Griffiths saved, but the referee had a doubt about it, and wisely disallowed the point. Soon after Morgan was seen playing a good game at back, the visitors' failing to get, anywhere within dangerous range of the home goal. Hewitt sent play to the other end, and from now until time (a period of about twenty minutes) the homesters were regularly attacking, and Stokes was seen in his tip-top form, as was also Griffiths in goal. First came a shot from one wing, then another; high, low, and level, but Griffiths was able to cope with all, and gave a really fine exhibition of goal, keeping. About one minute from time, E. Manuel handled in the penalty area, so the intevitable penalty kick came, from which C. Smith equalised, much to the satisfaction of the home supporters. Result: Llanidloes. 2; Llandinam, 2. It has been decided that the replay si all take place at Llan. idloes on Saturday, December 12th.
THE WELSH AMATEUR CUP. PORTMADOC v. BANGOR. rBy D.T.H.l Played at Portmadoe on Saturday, one of the best of crowds lining the ropes, many of them ankle-deep in the sparkling pools of Adam's ale." Talk about enthusiasm Why, such indomitable pluck and ardour which refused to be damped under snch circumstances deserves to be chronicled amonerst the annals of football history "Sans Pareil." Then we SAW the home brigade earning out of the saloon-the Port skipper leading his boys," robed in their pretty green and gold shirts and spotlessly white knick?. The referee's whistle went, and the City men of Bangor appeared on the scene. Pierce played as reserve to Willie Evans as full back, and his bulky and muscular frame did yeoman, service to his old club. I noticed that Arthur Hughes, the right full back, was bandaged up. From the kick-off the Port centre and left wing dribbled beautifully down to the Bangor citadel, and might, with the least pinch of luck, have opened up the account. But it was not to be. For from the goal kick Bangor went away with a bang, and although the leather slithered and swished" in those swimming baths" on the left, they came perilously near Evan Davies, and gave that nippy custodian a very uncomfortable two minutes. The Port- madoc skipper (J. R. Jones), who was playing curre half, was here, there and everywhere, when. ever he "sniffed" danger. Hughes and Pierce punted down many dangerous runs of the Bangor front string, who were not to be trifled with, for they looked as if they meant business. Anything like correct play was out of the question. Why, even myself in my "palmy" days, could only punt and blobber the leather under such con- ditions. The marvel is that the players on both nidus kent their uprights as they did, and in their various attempts to sustain their equilibrium they really performed miracles in the way of acrobatic flights and gyrations. By-and bye there came a good old, nasty old, splash. It was poor Dick Hughes, the home inside-left, who had been at great pains to keep his pants and shirt olean, but I in his anxiety to score he came too near the Bangor full-back, and down flop he fell flat into the middle of a nice pool of refreshing rain water, and when be got up he looked the picture of a hen in a shower." But there go the Bangor forwards with rare dash, and in about four or five minutes from tie start they notched first point. I grew faint and cried, "Play up, boys," and upon my werd, ere long, and after a lot of wild leather hunting "on both sides, Dick Hughes equalised. You should have heard the shouting. But our joy was brief. Almost from the kick-off the bull came "flopping" down towards the Port roal. How some Bangor "gents" shouted for joy, and well they might. I don't blame them. It was indeed a cheap thing. But it woke up the young- sters for they made several onslaughts, and Mossley- Jones, Roberts, Hughes and Vaughan all had hard lines not to score several times. Vaughan missed the goal once by inches, the water stopped one certain flying shot by Moseley-Jones, and the Bangor custodian stopped two beauties from Roberts in rare styli. A little later Dick Hughes had an open goal at hia mercy but he overran him- self and skidded and the golden opportunity went by. Half-time arrived with Portmadoc pressing, the score reading, Bangor 2, Portmadoc 1. Mr Thomas with his well-known foresight had pro- vided steaming hot coffee for the players who were like dish-cloths and had had enough of the mass- age treatment" as meted out to them in Russian baths on the football arena. The game started again and Portmadoc exhibited rare dash and de. termination, and although one or two of the for. wards dallied too much with the ball they put in every ounce of strength and skill they possessed, but get a goal they could not. Try as they would no goals would come, and it was very provoking to see the Bangor leit full-back purposely kicking the ball over the barrier time after time. Portmadoc hemmed Bangor in now and I said to a friend near me, If they keep this pressure up they are bound to score," and hardly were the words out of my mouth than the air was rent with a mighty roar. Arthur Hughes took a free kick and the Bangor custodian was good and kind enough to al'ow the straight shot, which flew as an arrow, to pass through his hands into the rigging. From now on there was no holding the Port men. They held the Citizens well in hand and seldom allowed them to reach beyond the half-way line. Goal No. 3 fol- lowed and hats and umbrellas went flying in the air. I never saw snch a sight. Goal No. 4 soon bollowed amidst another herculean yell. Bangor left the field a well beaten team, although they played a really hard game during the first half.
4 — ABERYSTWYTH BOARD OF GUARDIANS.—MONDAY. A meeting of the Board, held on Monday, was presided over by the Rev John Davies, chairman. There were also present Mrs E. H. Davies, Mrs Colby, Mrs Evans, the Rev T. A. Penry, Messrs B. E. Morgan, R. J. Jones, W. Thomas, Edwin Morris, Evan Jones Williams, Ed. Jones, David James, Wm. Morris, John Bonner, John Jones, Wm. Mason, Evan Jones, David Davies, Wm. Davies, the Rev J. Morgan Lewis, Evan Lewis, David Jones, Joseph Parry, Thos, James, T. H. Jones, and Rd. Thomas, with Mr Hugh Hughes, clerk, Mr John Llewelin, assistant clerk. OUT-RELIEF. Paid by Mr Thomas Vaughan, C50 18a 6d to 165 recipients, an increase of X4 15s 8d in amount and of 18 recipients; by Mr Thos. Morgan, z648 19s to 162, an increase of L4 2a 4d in amount; by Mr J. J. Hughes, £ 40 15s to 145, an increase of R,3 Is in amount of relief and of 4 recipients. THE WORKHOUSE ALTERATION. The Clerk reported that Mr J. Arthur Jones, architect, had not returned the plans of the pro- posed alterations. —Mr W. Thomas said that when he became a member of the Board he understood that the alterations were to be put in band at osce. The matter had been before the Boari for three years aud they appeared to be as far off as ever.— The Clerk stated that the Board resolved at the last meeting to engage another architect if the plans were not returned that day.—Mr Thomas asked what would be the liability of the Board in reference to Mr Jones. He proposed that the clerk ascertain the Board's legal aspect and report at the next meeting.-This was agreed to, and the Clerk said in the meantime he would see Mr Jones. MR JAMES JONES. On the proposition of Mr Edw. Jones, seconded by Mrs James a vote of sympathy with Mr James Jones was passed. NOTICE OF DEATH. Intimation was received from the Asylum of the death of Sarah Jones (33), admitted from the Aber- ystwyth Workhouse last August. THE HOUSE. The Master (Mr Jones) reported that the number of inmates was 36 against 47, and the tramps re- lieved during the fortnight was 60, compared with 38 in the corresponding period of last year. Mr Jones asked for instructions with reference to a Christmas dinner for the inmates, and on the pro- position of Mr Penry it was agreed that they should be given the usual dinner (to include geese).—Mr Wm. Morris proposed that the usual extra allow- ance of Is for adults and 6d each for children be granted the out-door paupers at Christmas.—Mr T. H. Jones seconded the proposition which was agreed to. SEPARATING THE RATES. The Rev. T. A. Penry reported that the House Committee could not recommend the adoption of the resolution of the Kingston Union as to the col- lection of county rates, but they agreed to recom- mend that the overseers be requested to dis- tinguish on the demand note the poor rate and other rates demanded instead of lumping the whole of the expenses under one head. Mr Llewelin, the assistant clerk, had received from the Abergavenny Union a demand note on which the different rates asked for were placed separately. —Mr Dd. Davies said the recommendation was a very good one, and should have been adopted years ago. When the rates were demanded under the heading of poor rates and other expenses, the country people thought it was the cost of the poor. Mr Ellis Morgan asked when the alteration would come into force, and the Clerk replied next half year.—The reccmmerid&t on was adopted. BOADDiNGr-ODT COMMITTEE. On the proposition of the Chairman, Mrs Anwyl, Penpompren, was added t j the Boarding-Out Com- mittee. THE DOCTOR AND REGULATIONS. One of the relieving officers reported that Dr. Bonsall, the medical officer, had refused to attend a pauper patient when eent for and Dr Thomas had to ba called in.—The Chairman explained, however, that the relieving officer did not at the time he sent for the doctor send in the necessary paper.-Air Dd. Davies said evidently Dr Bonsall observed the regulations to the very letter and the Guardians must adhare to the letter when Dr Bonsall applied for an increase of salary (laughter.)
MARKETS WBLSHPOOL GENERAL, Monday.—Wholesale price Butter, Is Id to Is 2d per lb eggs, 7 to 8 for Is fowls, 4a Od to 4s 6d; chickens, 4" 6d to 53 Od ducks, 4s 6d to 5s 6d; rabbits, Is 3d to Is 6d per eouple apples, 2d to 3d per lb walnuts, 6d per 100 LIVERPOOL CORN, TUEsDAv.-Wheat, quiet trade, about Friday's prices. 1 HardManitoba, 7s Id to 7s lid New Kansas 68 Od to 6s 3d. Beans, Saidi, 28s Od to 28s 3d. Peas, Canadian, 5s 7d. Oats, new, 2s 5d to 2s 7d; yellow and black, 2s 2d to 2s 3d. Maize, moderate demand, the turn lower, prime mixed, 4s Old to 48 Oid; River Plate, 3s lad to 3s 10!d. Flour, unchanged. BIRMINGHAM CATTLE, TLF-SDAY.- Supplies gen- erally moderate, but demand quiet. Prices ruled as follow :—Beef, Herefords, 6jd to 6|d shorthorns, 5d to 6d; bulls and cows, 4id to 5Jd; calves, 6d to 8d sheep, 7d to 8d lambs, 7d to 7d per lb. Bacon pigs, 83 Od to Os Od porkets, 9s 6d to 10s Od sows, 6s Od to 6s 3d per score. SALFORD CATTLE, TUESDAY.— At market Cattle, 2,532 sheep, 6,677 calves, 86. The cold weather has improved trade all round, and prices are well maintained. Quotatious Ca.i,tle, 5d to 6d sheep, 6d to 8jd calves, 6d to 9d per lb. LIVERPOOL CATTLE MARKET, MONDAY.—Numbers; Beasts, 1,223; sheep, 5,895. Quotations Best beasts, 5d to 6d seconds, 4d to 5jd thirds, 4d to 43 best Scotch sheep, 7d to 8:i; other sorts, 5;d to 7d; lamb, 6d to 7Ati per lb. There was an increase of 307 cattle, and a decrease of 1,378 sheep and lambs. Demand slow for all classes except for prime finished stock at about late rates. LONDON HAY. AND HTIaw, TUESDAY.—Prices: — Good to prime hay, 75s to 85s Od inferior to fair, 60s to 70s good to prime clover, 85s to 90s inferior to fair ditto, 70s Od to 80s mixture and sainfoin, 75s to 85s Od; straw, 28s to 30a per lead. CORK BUTTER, Thursday.—Primest, —s prime —s firsts, 90s; seconds 83a kegs,—s third, 77s kegs -8 fourths 75s; fifths —s choicest -p; choice —s superfine 95s kegs -a; fine mild 839 mild 863 choicest boxes 86s choice boxes, 82s. 142 cwt of fresh butter A, 88s to 85s B, 73s to 72s factory seconds. 71. Total number of firkina 120. SHREWSBURY GENERAL MARKET.—Quotations:— Fresh butter, Is Od to Is 2d per lb eggs, 7 to 8 for Is; pigeons, lOd to Is; rabbits, Is 9d to 23 Od; fowls, 4s Od to 5s Od dressed do., 5s Od to 5s 6d ducks, 5a Od to 6s Od; dressed do., 59 6d to 6s 6d per couple pheasants, 53 Od to 5s 6d per braca hares 4s 6d to 5s Od each. OSWESTRY CORN MARKET, WEDNESDAY. — Tl e following were the quotations:—White wheat (old) 4s Od to 4s 4d white wheat (new), 4^ Od to 4,3 4d per 751bs red wheat (old), 4s 6d to 4s 8d red wheat (new), 4a Od to 4s 4d per 7blbs old oats, 14s Od to 15s Od new oats, 9a 6d to 10s 6d p £ 2001bs; malting barley, 15s Od to 18s 0d; grinding barley, 13s Od to 13s 6d per 2801ba new beanS, Os Od to Oil Od per 2401bs. OSWKSTRY GENERAL MARKET, WEDNESIUY.— Quotations :-Butter, Is Id to Is 2d per lb; eggs 6 to 7 for Is beef, 7d to 8d; mutton, 7d to 9d; lamb, 9d to 91d; veal, 7d to 8d; fowls, 4s 0d to 5s Od ducks, 5s Od to 6s Od rabbits, 2s Od to 2a 2d per couple Geese, 7d to 8d per lb cabbages, 2d to 3d cauliflowers, 2d to 4d each potatoes, 18lbs for Is English tomatoes, 7d to 8d per lb; honey, Is per jar pickling onions, lid shallots, ld to 2d; Brussels sprouts, 2d to 2d per lb celery, 3d to 4d per stick; filberts 9d to 10d per quart; walnuts, 7d to 8d per 100; geese, 7!d to 8d per lb. OSWESTRY WEEKLY CATTLE FAIR.—Prices were well maintained at the Smibhtteld on Wednes- day, and in some departments there was a slight improvement. Messrs Whitfield and Sons sold 176 cattle and calves, and 952 shppp and pigs. Messrs Wm Hall, Wateridge & Owen sold 57 fat cattle and a number of sheep Messrs Whit- field and Rogers, and Mr T Whitfield, Junr. bad their usual sales. Prices ruled as follows :-Beef, 6d to 6d per lb; veal, 7d to 8d per lb mutton, 6d to 7Jd lamb, 6d to 8d per Ib pork piga, 8s 6d to 9s 6d bacon pigs, 8s Od to 8s 6d per score. HJLLESMERE, TUESDAY.—Qaotations as follows Wheat,4s 6d to 4s 8d per 75 1bs; malting barley, 17s Od to 18s Od per 280 lbs oats, 118 Od to 12s Od per 200 lbs butter, Is Od to Is 2d per I b eggs, to 8 for Is; fowls (hens), 2a 6d to 3d 6d chickens, 3a 6d to 5s 6d; ducks. 4s Od to 5s; rabbits, Is 6d to Is 9<i per couple apples, lid per lb. WHITCHURCH, FRIDAY. Wheat, 4s Od to 4s 2d per 75 lbs; barley, 3s 9d to 4s 3d per 70 lbs oats 2s 6d to 3s 6d per 50 lbs eggs, 7 to 8 for Is butter Is Od to Is 2d per 16 oz fowls, 4" 6s to 59 6d ducks, 5a bel to 63 Od per couple potatoefil, 10d to lid per 201bs beef, 7d to 9d mutton, 8d to 9d lamb, 8d to 9d veal, 8d to 9d p-)rkt 7d to 8d per lb rabbits, Is 6d to Is 8d pei couple apples, 2d to 3d per lb.
— It is never too late to mend. "Esh-Sham," a newspaper published in Damascus, gives an inter- esting instance of this by announcing that, a or two ago, "the most pious; and religious Sheik'1 Said el-Habbal married, at the age of 105, the thirly-six-year-old daughter of the most henoure Sheikh Assad Effendi Hamusi, preacher." ThiO could scarcely be described as the union of May and December. It would be more correct/ idealised as that-, between July and the next January but ooe. CAMBRIAN RAILWAYs.-Approxi In ate return of traffic receipts for the week ending November 29h. 19C3. Miles open, 265. Passengers, parcels, horses, carriages, dogs and mails, £ 2,857; merchandise, minerals, and live stock, £ 3,094; total for the wee > £ 5,951 aggregate from commencement of £ 162,840. Actual traffic receipts for the correspond" ing week of last year Miles open, 250. Passengers* parcels, &c., £ 2,792; merchandise, minerals. £ 3,084 total for the week, £ 5,876 aggregate Commencement of half year, £ 156,430. ^ncr^j;. for the week, passengers, parcels, &e., increase, merchandise, minerals, &c., £ 10 increase for the week, £ 75 aggregate wore** passengers, parcels &c., £ 5,400 aggregate increa merchandise, minerals, &c., £ 1,010; aggregate in- g crease from commencement of half-ypar, £ 6,41 a Px-inted and Published by David Rowlands, o 21, Berriew Street, Welshpool, in the County of Montgomery, and at Towyn, in the County of Blerioneth.-Thursday, December 3, 19W.