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THE WELSH AND EDUCATION.

HUNTING APPOINTMENTS.

THE "DAILY TELEGRAPH" ON WELSH…

REVIEW OF THE BRITISH CORN…

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Wednesday's Liverpool Mercury says :—" The salvage at the wreck of the Kenilworth, from New Orleans for this port, wrecked at St. Patrick's Causeway, goes on satisfactorily. We believe the Underwriters have a special agent at the wreck, but the salvage is conducted by Captain Golding, for the Old Steamtug Company, who have the contract. Up to yesterday morning 1,300 bales out of 3,000 had been landed. The vessel still rests in the causeway, and salvage is difficult. The tug Rattler, with about 300 bales, arrived at Liverpool last night. The Kenilworth will be a complete wreck." Friday's Mercury says :—" One hundred and forty-five bales have been landed since the last report, making a total of 1,743 bales. THE MINERS' MOVEMENT.—The eight hsurs' movement will receive an impulse from certain action which has just been resolved upon by the Amalgamated Miners' Associ- ation of Lancashire and North Wales. A circular has been sent to all the colliery owners and managers of the district, announcing that on and after the first Monday in April the men will work only eight hours a day. The associ- ation represents about 40,000 men. For the benefit of those who are interested in the movement, we may mention that the "four points," as lately expounded in America, are:— Eight hours for work and eight hours for play; eight hours for sleep, and eight shillings a day."

WELSH EDUCATION CONFERENCE.

Family Notices

ABERYSTWYTH.

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