LYING ACROSS RAILS I At an occasional poiioe-ooart at Ynysybwl to-day (before Mr. Llewellyn, J.P.) George Patch, 37, collier, was charged by Polaoe-coin- trtable Greening wit.h attempting to commit suicide. It waa stated that Patch was seen by Jobn Speak, a signalman an the Taff Vale Rail- way, and T. L. Jones, a goods guard, lying across tJio lirue on Saturday night on the Ynysybwl branch of the Ta-ff Vale Railway. A mineral train was approadhing at the time, and had to be stopped to avoid running Patch, who wae then handed by the officials to the custody of PoIke-ooostaWe Greening. Defendant wa snow remanded in custody Tuesday to the Afoerdare Police-court.
LODGER'S ALLEGED THREATS WSlMam M'Donaid, an Aixeravon lajboureir, was oiiaicg«i at Swansea today with picking the pockets of three feJloiw-todgers, at 115, Greeohill-etreet. The paneecutors were William Collins, Henry Sanith, and Wiiliam M'Dooald. The prisoner was reonattded.
ROBBED HIS BROTHER-IN-LAW. A young ironworker, named Arthur M, i cooks, who has now no permanent address, was at Newport on Saturday remanded on a. charge of stealing two gold ringB and a gold cha-i-n. the property of his brother-in-law, Isaac lies, of 24, Dudley-street. When Detective-sergeant Tanner arrested him he said if he had been given time he would have got them out of pawn. The chain was pledged in Bristol in the name of Baker and the rings at Newport.
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES& DEATHS AND IN MEMOBIAM. Charge for inserting tdvertteemente ante' this head- ing :—(or SO Words aad 111 W Every Two Extra Words. No notice of this description will be inserted nnlell authenticated by the name and address of tb* sender. Teiegrams and telephonic massages cannot M satad on until confirmed in writing. DEATHS. PYLE.-At 60, Ilantagmo--nr,t. Biveiside, David George Pyfe passad poaoefuliy away May 16. Funeral Tuesday. Four o'clock, for fev CeInetery.-Deaply regret,too.. I' In Memoriam. WILLIAMS.—In Loving Memory of my dear Mother, Sarah Ja<ne Williams, London HYdw. Nelson, ?ho died 20th May, 1900.-Th7 mig her mOH -DO 16?ed her 006t.
I AUGUSTINE J. SI ONE, FUNERAL DIRECTOR. Pergonal Supervision to All Ordem Kat. TeL: Cardiff: Ne. "IL Post Othee Tel.: No ill. CarffiS. TMesrams: ADCDETLNK STOiTt, Cardia. 5, WORKING-gr., Ohddtf E. KAISER & SON. 53, ST. MARY-STREET, CORNER OF MORGAN ARCADE. CARDIFF, WATCIMAXERS AND JEWELLERS. Fiibest selected. Stock of all kinds of Novelties iu Real Silver and Eleotro-plate. Choice selec- tion of Diamond, Engagement, Wedding, and Jem Rings, Jewellery, Ac. Marvellous value. REAL ENGLISH EA-LL-MARKED SILVER PATENT LEVER WATCH, ONLY Z.5s., and GUARANTEED FIVE YEARS. Genuine Anti- Rtoeronatic Rings, Gold Cased, from &s. Repairs done. &o. Established 1359. e3646
I News in Brief A married woman, named Catherine Lynch, of 96, Mitcihall-row, was a.t Swansea Police- court to-day sentenced to one month's im. prisonment for stealing a puree and 5s. from. the pocket, of Joseph Dyer. Sydney Bertie Hopkins, against whom, there are other charges, was at Swansea tO,-C .Lay charged with stealing fe. 2d. from Geor&e Abbot. He was remanded. A cripple lad, named Good ring, of Far in- larbe, St. Thomias's, Swansea, fell off he step of his residence on to the pavement, a distance of eight or ten feet, and sustained serious injuries, t.wo doctors being called :u. Fred John was at Swansea to-day re- manded until Thursday charged with steal- ing ten pairs of brace6, valued 3s. 4d., from tihe doorway of 204, Hiph-street, Swansea, the. t property of Mr. Ouritz.
[The Indian Agitation DENOUNCED BY LOYAL SIKHS The Sikh community has issued an official manifesto, dated from the Golden Temple at Amritsar, expressing contempt for political agitators and proclaiming the loyalty of the Sikhs. The manifesto declares that British, ruie, compared, with all prerioos, has broug-ht peaoe, wealth., knowledge, atrwi religioua liberty, amd adjures all Sikhs to abstain from participation in or ocnmtenancing any political moveaaeDt embarrasaLng: to the Government.—Renter. A NATIVE PROTEST. The Bombay of India" states that the fodkwiug telegram has been despatched to the Secretary of State for India The council of the Bombay Presidency Association desires earnestly to represent that the Indian public are intensely grieved and coinoerned by the deportation of Lrla Lajpa-t Rai under an Act nearly a c-entury old, passed in times when British power was not so firmly established as now. To their minds the strength of British power shoudl, 7 in wisdom and policy, preclude all attempts at Tesorting to methods capable of perpetrat- ing groes injustice on individuals. a.nd exciting unnecessary appreihensioue as to the liberty of the subject. In Lajpat Rai's case, the people are greatly apprehensive of the probability of injustice. In the Punjab various Government measures, such as Colonisation and Land Alienation Amendment Acts, increase of carnal rates, increase of the laud revenue, Ac., are all obvious causes for a great deal of excitement and unrest. And, unfortu- nately, owing to violent ntteTECnoes of several Anglo-Indian organs, the information placed before the authorities has been exaggerated. The council of the association prays that a public pronouncement should be made of the sources, character, and substance of the information on which so grave a step has 'been taken, and that. a representative commission of iawjuiry should be appointed to report on the present excited state A important parts of the country."
BASEBALL LEAGUE TABLES (CompCod to Saturday, May IS, inclusive). DIVISION 1. r. w. L. p. pts. Xewport?—— r- 'I.. Do s. GnangetowTl 3 0 0 6 Barry .) 2 1 0 4 Grange Barbarians ——— 3 2 10 4 Grange Windsors .3 1115 Spkftt 3 1 2 0 2 Caerphilly 3 1 2 0 2 Boath OtmserratiTas 3 12 0 2 Channel Mills 3 0 2 1 1 Cardiff 0 5 0 0 DIVISION II. P. W. L. D. Pts. canton o 3 0 0 6 Cardiff Rope Works 3 0 0 6 P,0a,tb 5 3 0 0 6 Grange Seconds 3 2 10 4 Grange Albions 2 1 1 0 2 Penyl:m 2 2 0 0 4 A_O.P.'s ,'?"—- 2 0 2 0 0 T-Undough 2 0 2 0 o Boath Weteh. 2 0 2 0 0 Newport Seconds 5 0 3 0 0 DIVISION III. P. w. L. IX Pts. London Style — —. 2 2 0 0 4 Mackintosh 2 2 0 0 4 C'IIIrdifI Pœt-omoe .> 2 1 0 4 St. Saviour's —2 110 2 Cardiff Harlequins ..2 110 2 Cardiff Ceratrals 1 2 0 2 Victorita Institute 3 0 5 c o Penaxth 1 0 1 o o DIVIBION IV. Oaaton Wanderers — 3 3 .0 0 6 St. Alton's .———— 2 2 0 0 4 TTniveratey Settlement 2 2 0 0 4 G Old Boy-s 3 2 10 4 St. Paul's E 1 1 0 2 splott A-agti. 3 1 2 0 2 Marions 2 1 1 0 2 St. Pater's 2 0 2 0 o Grange Liberal Institute „ 2 0 2 eo. Loodo-n Style Seconds 3 0 3 0 0
BOWLS AT NEWPORT BEECHWOOD V. BELLE VTSE. At Beech wood on Satuwiay. Scares Belle Vue.-Riak No. 1, Greenway, Pritcbatd, Sttoong and W. -M,Nab (skip), 28; rinfc 2, Kathjons, Mioltael John Wflliame, and fihynoe (Mip), 16; rink 3, C. BU Lyle, Nioholas, Hughes, and C. B. Lan^maid (skip), 20; rink 4, iI. L. Williams, iSearles, Groesi. and J. Lateiifwd (skip), Zl-Wtal scare, 85. Beech wood.—Bilk No. 1, Cooper, G. J. Ciarka, Wrber, end F. C. Jones (skip). 17; rink 2, Monk. T. johisoc, HID, 1.. A. Clarke (slap), 16; rink ó, W. Thompson Lewis, T. Frederick, and T. Eoberts (skip), 20; Tint 4' Coles, Seers, Capt. Adams, and E. Jonee kskip), r, totat eoores, 59.
THE FOREIGN MAILS. To be despatched from London, to-morrow, May 21. OUTWARD.—Morning:— To Ceylon, Straits Settlements, China, and j&paa. by German packet. To Seychelles, parcel mails, via Marseilles and 4d. per e. China, i[vening- To Egypt, by Austrian packet. To Danish West Indies, via Antwerp. To United States, parcel mails, vio Liverpool. To West Coast of Africa, parcel mails, via Liverpool, per s. Benue. To West Indies, parcel mails, Tia Soutbamntott per a. Xagàal8llo&.
BASEBALL Cardiff Harlequins Bas&ta?l CSab recpiire Fixture for next Saiturday.-Apply iioo. Sec., 4, May-st., Cardiff. h21
too iatt for Classification SEE SOL. PHILLIPS' WINDOWS FOR JEWELLERY AND BARGAINS. 41, ST. MARY-STREET, AND 43, CAROLINE-STREET, CARDIFF. SHEADY E?-?-pen-busband bandy mm and enf ? pentec. wtfe traee.wortby. otean, and !iutustn<M?- lugMy recomma3ded- MoreL-elK? BMT?.. ellh22 -lA/tANTED, small Punished HõU!eocOoon.t¡voõt. TT M?e. Cardiff &eighbourbood.—Terms, Y 5^ "Evea- ing Expreee, Cardiff. e!19h22 HAIEDEBSS'EiE.—<5ood Os.-u's Hand seeks & &iua.- 0 tton; Y 63, Express. Cardiff. 10,000 Mixed Foreign SUunps; 3s. 6d. trie ~lct~ poet JL free.-W. Weaker, 112., Paggt-atreet, Cardiff. e!26h22 BCFT ûrpía.s. p?),Vnes Doted ￼ pe?rec*?? pMr Br,trat-, purchased dv% 5s. 6d. doMn: u"anteed fertile. Chicks, chicks from alxw-e birds. 10> E'.a.oh; iQ^ecUon incited.—Heory Bates, 359, Oow tiridee-road, Cardiff. f'121h22 "EVMSEIGK Staaips; 50 &jWe-n"d.. difr2Teni"5cL, X 500 mUOO. 4d., 1,000 &1.. 2.000 10d., 5.000 1. M., post free; to clear.-IN. Wioier, 112. Papet^street, Cardiff. el24b22 WANTED. General Swraat; 16-20 yearsl gbo^ Whon,A,pply 6, Poirtcaniia-road, near LIa:wjaff F i«kis ,Oa ■•diff. e!23hH2 5,000 Alixad Colonial Stamps.; tourgains; ohe^p to clear; 4d. per 100, poat rrea.—W_Wicker, 112. Papet- street, OairdiJI. el27ii22
TRANSVAEL CRISIS. I A GENERAL STRIKE I I Called for To-morrow. I CHINESE MAY BREAK OUT I Delegates from 27 producing mines met yesterday and unanimously decided to call a. general strike of the skilled miners for Tuesday (to-morrow) of all the producing dines affiliated to the Chamber of Mines. This means that all the miners will be called out except those on the Bobirison group. On the latter not more than two machines will be given to one man. Tuesday (says the "Daily Chronicle") will disclose the situation fully. The possibilities are very grave on account of the Chinese, who may try to break out. The refusal of the mineowners to arbitrate has influenced public opinion in favour of i the men, and their brutal sta;tement that there is nothing to arbitrate about has infurited the miners. The latter hold that their lives are at stake, since the use of three machines means a greater risk of Phthisis, and that the question of white employment is at issue. To-morrow another act in the tragedy of the Transvaal will probably open.
POLICE POWERLESS I j To Prevent Irish Outrages. I i A dastardly maiming1 outrage is reported r from Abbeyleix, Queen's County, in which neighbourhood there has lately been con- siderable agitation against grazing letiings. A two-year-oM filly, the property of a poor Widow, was on Saturday discovered dis- bowelled a.nd left to die in agony. The Roman's offence was her refusal to surrender ker farm laiads at the demand of the agita-tors. Another remarkable case of cattle raiding Occurred in Tipperary on Saturday. Since la-te in April, when a large faa-m. twelve miles from Eoecrea was cleared of all its stock, the IDIaDo has been patrolled constantly by a kirge force of police. Notwithstanding this, however, a mob Assembled on Saturday and drove off all the Rattle, horses, and sheep, to the number of nearly 400, and dispersed them a dozen miles. The police were powerless against the greater numbers of the crowd.
I AMERICAN TELEGRAPHISTS I I Huge Strike Threatened. I ^idia* to the New York American" I w6r<Ja^' 20,000 telegraph operators, mem- bers of the Commercial Telegraphist Union of America.. "? getting ready to strike next mrth. They comprise, their leaders assert, 9a per cent. of oommercial operators in this country and Canada. ￼ tTC aImost equally divided between th Postal and the Western Union Com- mies, and when they walk out, they say, they will paralyse the telegraph business in e"ery State in the Union. Their strike will be for a genuine eight In ui day, for the abolition of the discrimi- ation which, they assert, is made agaiost 11lebers of their union, and for higher wages. city in the country will be involved but New York and Chicago will, is stated, be the storm centres of the fight.
I CHICAGO MEAT SCANDAL I I Effect Upon Exports I EXPorts of American canned beef for the J:nonth of April and the ten months ending herewith were less than one-fourth of those for the corresponding periods of last year. tn°USuly speaking, there is a loss of 11,000,090 to the American packing-houses for th..) fiscal year, and this loss is attributed "tirely to the Chicago meat scandals.
I FACTS ABOUT INDIA I Many interesting facts regarding BritMi fndia, with its population of 230,000,000 and ltg area of 1,087,234 square miles, appear in f Blue Book just issued on the condition of "idia in 1905-6. India's debt amounts to £ 230,511,450, of hich £ 146,457,439 w held in England. The Government owns over 22,000 miles of t.he total 28,000 miles of railways in the country, and a profit of X2,001,966 resulted fl"ODl'the year's working. » T'he death-rate for the whole of India was J5,96 per 1,000 of the population. The number of lepers is 94,340, equal to 48 lIlen and 17 women per 100,000 of the popu- lation. The deaths from plague numbered 1,069.100 1n. the year. India's rainfall averaged 36in. for the year, hUt the amount varied from 4in. in Sind and Cutch to 177in. ra Teoflsserim.
SULTAN'S 13th CHILD I According to the Berlin correspondent of be Observer" the Sultan of Turkey has Iu.. become father to his thirteenth living bdld, a baby daughter. Prince Salim, tho elqest, child of the Sultan, who is 37 years "Id, is in disgrace, and does not rank as the nir-apparent. 1 In order to reduce the number of pretenders j? the Throue-amd there are- m-any-Ahe Ultan has established. the practice of marty- rs his daughters to personages of no cons-- Q\1ence, from whom no political dangers can apprehended. Of one daughter his Majesty 18 genuinely fond, the beautiful twenty-year- old Princess Ayiahe, born of a Oircaeeian pother. He has given her a. Bupetrior ■"iiiropean education.
SEAGULL MESSENGERS M. Demarque, a French professor, who has ade a teries of successful experiments with trained seagulls at Toulon, states that these bl-rdb- are far superior to homing pigeons for taking messages across the sea. The seagull is more intelligent, and will fa- the most terrific hurricane, whereas I doming pigeons do not rise in stormy v'eather.
DARING ESCAPE FROM PRISON I d Six notorious criminals have made a faring escape from Toulon Prison. Using the leg of an iron bedstead as a, l'Ver. they patiently worked a bole in the °1ter wail of the prison, and, when all was y for flight, let themselves down from a t eIght of 25ft. into the street by meane of I ir sheets. They have not been caught.
SEAMAN ASTRAY AT SWANSEA I ? seaman, named T. Gibson. belonging to I ￼ steamship Lady Mœtyn. lying in the tut Dock, Swansea? has been missed emce I "?aday week. He was sent from the ship I ￼ that evening to post some letters, and ??s not since been heard of. He is a native I Dundee, 5ft. 6in. in height, of dark com- plexion, and with a slight dark moustache.
CHURCH PARADE AT MAESTEG. f .The Volunteers and Yeomanry troop of I aesteg held their annual church parade on "laday evening. The men paraded the l Btreets, headed by the braes band, under the ^nuaand of Major J. B. Boucher. The ser- vice was conducted at St. Michael's Church ■ by the Rev. Stephen Jackson, vicar, who also > Preached. »
WANTED TO MAKE A TROLLY. I Two Edsca boys, named Charles Britton I a.nd Charles Jenkins, were at Newport on Saturday ordered to pay 10s. each costs on a charge of stealing four wheels and two axles off a sheep rack at Ioower Machen on ay 9. They told the constable that they Wanted to make a trolly and took the Wheels from the field.
1 STEALING" FROM AN EMPTY BOX I .A curious point was raised at West London ■^olio&couit on Saturday in the obarge 04VUA a fiftem-y,old boy, named Bar- tla.rd Petereeu. of attemptinc to steal from he box of an aotoanatoo lock at NotAiog Hill :n.a.ilway Station. It was stated that he was fOUnd in the act. of forcing the lock open Ilith a knife. l<eajning, however, that there were no Qnies in the box, the magistrate remanded the accused to oanrodeir the legal point 'Iletlier I person could be 00DIricted: of ^^Pting to steal from auKTOfpty box. ¡,'w",
Duke and Ambassador ARRESTED FOR FURIOUS DRIVING Constable Apologises. The Bake of the Abruzzi had a curious adventure yesterday while motoring near, Washington with the Italiajn Ambassador. A constable held up the party and placed l both the duke and the Ambassador tmder arrest for furious driving. The Ambassador indignaautly stood upon his rights as a representative of his Sovereign, and threatened to have the matter reported to the authorities, with the result that the constable released hie prisoners with profuse &Pologies.Cent;ral News.
I Fainted in Pulpit. I POPULAR CONGREGATIONALIST I PREACHER The Rev. W. J. Nicholson, Portmadoc, a I favourite preacher at all the leading preach- ing festivals of the OongregaMonalistsi of I Wales, was taken ill soon after commencing the servioe at the Memorial Chapel yesterday I morning. He fell in a fainting state into tJhe pulpit seat, and had to be assisted to the chapel manse and medically attended. He wag better towards evening, but it will be some time before he will be able to resume work.
Detective in the Dock. CHARGED WITH STEALING JEWELLERY I Walt,er John Brooke, a railway detective, who was committed to Cheshire Quarter Sessions a week ago on a charge of stealing a purse, two £5 notes, and £4 in gold from a lady's drassing-ceuse while in transit on the London and North Western Railway between Llandudno and Chester on February 28, was brought up again at Chester on Satur- day 011 two fresh charges. The first was a case of stealing, on or about September 23, 1905, a, jxarcel containing a gen- tleman's gold hunter watch and a*lady's gold watch in transit from Coventry an Man- chester, The two watches, packed in a. box, were sent by Messrs. Makin and Sons, jewellers, Manchester, to Mr. 8. Yeomans, watch manu facturer, Coventry, to be repaired. Mr. Yeomans returned them, and t-hey reached London-road; Station, Man- cheater, but the vanman on his round of delivery discovered the box missing. When arrested on another charge, the two watches were found on prisoner. He was formerly stationed at Stockport Station, and on the day the watches were missed be bad to plass through London-road Station on his way to Exchange Station, Manchester. Ria explana- tion of being in possession of the watches was that o-n-e was has wife's, and the other he bought in a pawnshop. Tlle next charge against Brooks was of stealing two dress rings, the property of Miss Gertrude Arkhurst, Eocles, Manchester, in September, 1906. Miss Akhuret had been in Llandudno, and the rings were in her trunk. On her return home they were missing. One of the rings was a diamond and sapphire ring, and prisoner had exohanged it with a Flintshire policeman's wife for a single-stone diamond ring. The latter he was wearing when arrested, and the Flintshire policemain pa-wned the diamond and sapphire ring at a Chester pawnshop, believing it to be his wife's. In a box at prisonees house the police found 38 keyB, in addition, to nineteen found in his pockets. On both charges prisoner was oom.mitted for ,tria.l.
Buffeted by Big Waves. I RESCUE IN THE NORTH SEA I After perilous adventures in the North Sea, the captain and crew of six of the Nor- wegian brig Anna were landed at North Shields yesterday. On a voyage from Bo'ness to Norway the vessel was so badly buffeted by heavy seas that on Thursday she sprung a leak, and there was soon 6ft. of water in the hold. The men kent constantly at the pumps till Friday evening, when a Swedish sailing vo6mI came up. The Anna. was then 140 ?lmiles off the Tyne. Her crew lowered the lifeboat over the side, but it was imme- diately smashed to pieces, and the man who was in it to undo the tackling was only with great difficulty dragged out of the water, being much cut and bruised in the effort to save his life. The remaining boat was then got out, but it was also swamped. The Swedish vessel launched a boat. This, too, was carried away, and the shipwrecked men had almost given up hope when the Shields trawler. Sit. Louis, seeing distress signals flying, came up. The men on the Anna were then up to their waists in water on the deck. They threw overboard a lifebuoy to which a lino was attaclpfed, and by this means communi- cation with the trawler was effected, and the distressed men were dragged, one by one, through the water, clinging to a life- buoy. Three of them were in a state of collapse, but were brought round by restoratives. Within half an hour of the rescue being effected the Anna, with all her sails set, foundered.
I BAPTISMS IN THE DEE. Women Undergo a Chilly Ordeal A striking and picturesque scene was wit- nessed in Denbighshire yesterday, when five lady candidates were publicly baptised in the waters of the Dee at the pretty hamlet of Pontcysyllte, midway between Ruabon and Llangollen. Thousands of religious enthu- siasts cyclists and motorists flocked to wit- ness the ceremony in the Jordan of as the river Dee has been designated. From the adjoining cottage the five lady candidates .dressed in tfhin amd light cloth- ing, wended their way, one by one ,to the riverside .where they met by Deacon Barclay and conducted to mddiriver. The first lady, attired in spotless white umdorwent the try- ing crdeial bravely. Thp second stumbled while being immersed ,with the result that her feet appeared above the surface whilst her body was below. Considerably discon- certed, she regained her footing, and success- fully regained land. Moan while, ithe assembled choirs joilled in hymns and "AIlel-niae" with great fervour. The remaiming ladies faced the severe ordeal without the glightest (hesitation, although the water registered but 38deg. When the last candidate had been success- fully baptised, minister and deacon remained waistdeep in the river, and the former, having prayed, urged the spectators to follow the example of the ladies and submit to the solemn ordinance of baptism. This pressing invitation, however, passed without response, and the ceremony then concluded.
TOO WIDE A SWEEP. I Newport Lady Injured in Motor Accident I A lady and gentleman-Mr. Saunders a.nd Miss Davies, of Newport-met with an acci- dent near Usk to-day. They were proceed img towards tJsk, Mr. Saunders being on a motor cycle, with a side car attached, when, through making too wide a sweep going down the descent near Oak&eld, Lianbadoc, the machine ran into a bank and over- turned, throwing both the lady and gentle- men heavily to the ground. Dr. Jenkins was at once sent for, and found that Miss Davies was suffering from slight ooncussion of the brain, and ordered her removal to her home at Newport. Mr. Saunders was more fortunate, only receiving a shock, and there was little damage done to the machine. Mr. G. A. Secoombe, of Cardiff, who was passing by with a party in his motor-car at the time of the accident, very kindly con- veyed the party back to Newport.
HORRIBLY DISMEMBERED I Infernal Macifoe Blows Up in Police I Station. An infernal machine exploded to-day at the Central Polioe Bureau, Odessa, killing the assistant police superintendent and two chief detectives, and seriously wounding seven other persons. The unfortunate men who lost their lives in the explosion wre horribly dismembered.
Over a Million Members -a ——— A I REPRESENTED AT A.M.O; I Universal Old-Age Pensions "Utterly Impracticable." The A.M.C. of the Independent Order of Oddfellows, Manchester Unity, was opened to-day at Folkestone. The delegates, who numbered nearly 700, representing upwards of a million members, were welcomed by the mayor and the Arch- bishop of Canterbury. Mr. Hawkins, of London, the Grand Master, in his inaugural address, referred to old-age pensions. He said that subject must be dealt with by Friendly Societies alone, unless compulsory insurance was adopted by the State, and that was repugnant to and not consistent with the liberty of the subject. The hint at the establishment of such pensions was sop to those who had clamoured for it, but had never taken any step to prepare any solutions of the problem. He felt almost disposed to say that in his opinion a universal system of old age peneions was utterly impracticable. The ordinary -business of the meeting then proceeded.
Cardiff Burglary, I GUNMAKER'S SHOP BROKEN INTO I At about 11.30 last night the constable on duty discovered that the back premises of Mr. Septimus Chambers, gun,maker, Castle-street, Cardiff, had been broken into. The thieves made their way to the premises by way a court leading from Woman by- street, and gained admittance by breaking a window in the cartridge room. The intruders muet have evidently been disturbed, for they made off leaving their bdotY-aoout 1,000 cartridge cases, wads, and shot-in a sack in the backyard. As a result of immediate inquiries on the part of tihe police, three young lads have been arrested, amd will be brought before the magistrates to-morrow.
Co-ops.' Conference. CAPITALISTIC COMBINE CRITICISED Nearly 1,800 delegates are attending the 29th annual Cooperative Congress at Preston. In his inaugural address, the President (Councillor W. Lander, of Bodton) said that it wasi in the direction of developing co- operative production that they must lools for the realisation of their greatest hopes. The forces of capitalism were combining, and! the necessity for more progressive action ,being taken to control industrial urader- takings on cooperative lines was nerer more ag;perent than now.
A Maesteg Club Raided.1 POLICE SEIZE THE BOOKS I Inspector Ben Evans, of Bridgend, and Inspector Sansoon, of Maesteg, with several constables, last night raided the Maesteg Working Men's Olub and Institute. Tlhey took the names and addressee of the persona found on the premises, amd seized the books and papers oonnoot.ed with tie club. We understand that proceedings will be taken.
Abercarn Surprised. I INSPECTOR GROVES RESIGNS f A great deal of consterniajtion erigta in A'>erca»ra and district at the aomewhat sudden resignation of PoLice-inspectoir George Groves. So much so that we understand, a special meeting of the Abercarn Urban, District Council has been convened for next Thursday to consider tihe matter. Podioe-inspeotoor Groves, who, it is said, will take up his residence at Blackwood, has been a member of the Monmouthshire Constabu- lary for twelve years, and has been eub Aber- carn for three years, having succeeded S'U perira tondemt Saundene.
BY KAISER'S-" REQUEST." I Japanese Warships to Visit England I The Paris Matin states that, at the per- I sonal request of the Kaiser, the! Japanese squaidion, whioh left America to-day for Germany, will visit England and France, and afterwards proceed to a German port.
CARDINAL FOR CANADA. I The Borne correspondent of the Paris "Figaro" states that the bishops of the United States and Canada have just promised the Pope an annual offering of a million dollars. Monsignor Falconio, to whom the initiative for the offer is due, is to be made cardinal, it is believed, at the next Consistory. The cardinal will be given to Canada, which has not had one since the death of Monsignor Taecheresau, while a second cardinal -will be nominated for the United States.
I SWANSEA MATE'S DEATH I The old man, John Nicholas, who fell into the river at the entrance to the South Dock, Swansea, on Friday night, died at Swansea Hooopibla last night. He was mate of the fishing smack Elizabeth Ann, and was well known at Swansea Docks.
FOUND DEAD IN BED. I Mrs. Morgan, 55, wife of an accountant, n'atmed Job William Morgan, of 39, Brums- wiok-etreet, Swansea, was found dead in bed this morning.
DIED IN A FIT. I Mrs. Thomas, wife of James Thomas, I superintendent of the Wesleyan amd General Insurance Society, Swansea, died in a fit I whilst prepajiing to go to market on Satur- I day.
ARCTIC EXPEDITION I Heuter's agency is informed that Mr. Harry de Windt is making preparations for an expedition, on which he will start this autumn^ Prom England he will travel via North Caste of Norway, and then in reindeer sledges across Bussian Lapland to Archangel, on the White Sea. The expedition is expected to reach St. Petersburg homeward bound next Jreb- ruary.
A CHILLY WHITSUNTIDE I Hoiidaymaikers will conclude, after yester- day's experience, that the "cold days" which go often a., ict the middle of May have taken themselves too seriously. Saturday was cold enough, but in London the sun shone brightly for over nine honns, and, sheltered from the biting wind, it was possible to forget that the thermometer in the shade was a.bout 30deg. lower than a week ago. But yestmfay there was practically no sunshine to redeem the situation, and pleasure-seekers out of doors were not always successful in their quest. Since the last glorious week- end, which is likely to be more gratefully remembered than the Whrtsxcn holidays, the thermometer has shown a steady descent. Here aia the maxima 4ii2d nmiixna for the week:— > Deg. Deg. Sunday, May 12 79 59 Monday 63 55 Tuesday I. 56 5C WedneV.W 61 48 Thursday ..?*? -? 1 1 ?. 1 ￼ ? 59 ? 43 1way .== 45 Saturday (Holborn) 52 38 Yesterday .51.. 33 Minima below 40deg. were common enough yesterday, and the South Coast had its full share of the wintry change. Dover was visited by hailstorms last evening at Bournemouth the thoxmometer, baredy escaped freezing point.
"HE HAS RUINED ME" Grave Charge Against Music-Hall Agent. Brixton Flat Scene. I I ACTRESS SWOONS WHILE GIVING I EVIDENCE. I Arthur Hampel (28), a music-hall agent, of Glenshaw-ma nsions, Brixton-road, surren- dered to his bail at Lambeth on Saturday on a charge of assaulting an actress named Victoria, Beauchamp. At the hearing last week the proeecutrix, an attractive-looking young woman of twenty years, alleged that when she went to defendant's flat at Glen- ehaw-manaiona on the afternoon of the 7th inet., to see him on the subject of a pro- fessional engagement, he asked her into a private sitting-room, and there, in spite of a vigorous resistance on her part, com- mitted the assault complained of. The Prosecutrix was now re-called for cross- examination by Mr. Armstrong. She said it was not a. fact that she accused a violinist at the Prince of Wales Theatre, Birming- ham, of improperly assaulting her during the rehearsal of tihe pantomime. Mr. Armstrong: Is it not a fact that you were discharged in consequence of tfliat com. plaint, and were never al lowed to appear on the stage at all? Prosecutrix (bursting into tears): Never, never. I left because of ill-health. Further cross-examined, prosecutrix said she went away to Skegness with her mother and little brother. For a. short time, prose- cutrix said, slhe lived at an address in Edlr- mingham with a lady fniend. Mr. Armstrong: What naane did you pass under? Shall I remind you? Prosecutrix made no response. Mr. Francis: What name? Can you remem- ber what it was ?—Prosecutrix did not reply. Mr. Armstrong put it to prosecutrix that for six months she lived at the address in question with a man named Cook as man and wife. Prosecutrix made no reply, but —— Collapsed in the Chair 4 I in which she was seated. Mr. Armstrong (to the magistrate): You see what we have to deal with, sir-a woman usad to all the artifices of the stage. Mr. Francis: No, no. I am not going to have comments of that sort. Mr. Puroell (prosecuting) remarked that it was evident that prosecutrix was not in a fit state to piroceed with her evidence, and, the magistrate agreeing, prosecutrix was car- ried out of court. Miss Amaiiie Adajns said she assisted her aunt, Mrs. Brett, who kept a. boarding-house at Kennington-raad. She had known prose- cutrix since she came there on April 23 as a. lodger. On May 6 she went out with prose- cutrix. At Leioegter-eQuare they met Mr. Hampel, whom witness had known as a former boarder at her aunt's house. She introduced Miss Beauchamp to prisoner. Mksb Beauchamp told prisoner that she was on her way to a dancing master. Defendant said: Well, I am a music-hall agent. If you are crything of a dancer perhaps I could put you in my troupe. If you will come up to my place to-morrow at four o'clock I can see you there." Witness was at home the next afternoon when prosecutrix returned. Prosecutrix called for some hot water, iihe went upstairs, and found prosecutrix crying very nmoh. She i-s-ked prosecutrix what was the matter. Prosecutrix did not wt first answer, but afterwards exclaimed, Oth, that beast of a man." Witness asked, What do you mean P', to which prosecutrix replied, "Mr. Hampel," a, id added that that gentle- man had misconducted himself. Misa Beawobamp, who had recovered her composure, was again recalled for croea- examifcation. She said Mr. Grice wae ihe landlord of her lodgings at Birmingham. Mr. Armstrong: How long will you venture ptecLge your oath wae it you were at Mr. Grice's house? I tell you. About six months?—It would be about that. Did you pass as Mrs. Cook there?—Yes, for my own protection, I did. Did you have a bedroom and sitting room? —Yes. Is this Mr. Cook Mills your uncle?—Yes. Does he go in the name of Cook?—Well, he did for my protection. Will you swear that Cook, or Mills, was not at the house every day during the whole six months?—He came in and out as he went to business. And he used to Come Up to Your Bedroom I and you were locked in for hours together?— No. Further cross-examined, prosecutrix said defend-ailt offered her an engagement with- out being asked. Questioned as to the cir- cumstances of the alleged assault, prose- cutrix said she shouted out and begged defendant to let her go. When she left the flat she got into a 'bus. As the 'bus was moving off defendant jumped on. He paid- both the fares. Mr. Pprcell (re-examining): You have told us that at Birmingham you passed as a mar- ried woman. Why was that?—Because I thought it would protect me from other men. I thought if they knew that they would not annoy me. And the man whose name you took was that of the man who has been described as your uncle ?—Yes Is it the faoot that he is not your reflation? —No, no relation, but he is a great friend of all our family. With that man at any time has any im- propriety taken place with you?—No. MTS. Ada Brett, the landlady of the house at which prosecutrix lives, was called, and spoke to finding prosecutrix in a distressed state, after her return home on May 7. She kept on saying, "That dreadful man. He has ruined me." itfiss Emily BaJI, who, at the time of the alleged ar-Fault, was a servant at a flat at OleWhaw-mansions, said she heard A Scuffle Overhead on the afternoon in question. It soumdted as if someone was being pulled along the floor.! Oross-exaaninod, witness said she heard noises 011 other occasions. DetoeUve,%erg,mnt Hawkins stated that when arrested by Inspector Keys and himeeoLf prisoner aipipealed to his lady typewriter to say whether she heard a struggle or a lady scream- The lady replied t-hst ah-e did not. Mr. Puroetll: Up to that time had you or Inspector Keys said anything to him about a struggle or a lady sen-earning-? Polioosergieamt Hawkins: No, sir. Mr. Puroell said that was the caso for tihe proseoution. Mr. Armstrong submitted that there was not "a rag of evidence" to go to a jury. Mr. Francis replied that he thought there was sufficient evidence to warrant the case heajag sent for trial. Mr. Francis remanded prisoner for amother week, and refused to accept hadL
POLICE AT THE PLOUGH. Bichard Harley, landlord of the Plough Inn, Kisca, was summoned at Newport on Saturday for permitting drunkenness on May 11; and a navvy, named George Adams, was summoned for being drunk in the house. Mr. Lyndon Cooper appeared for the defence. The evidence of the police was that Adams was drunk, stooping over, and muttering. When they got him up on has legs he staggered out of the house, and on walking to the Church House Mr Bowyer, the land- lord, refused him admission, as he was drunk. Harley denied that the man was drunk, a.nd said he only had two pints of beer in the house. Adams also denied being drunk. The Magistrates adjourned the oaee for a week. They were divided as to the result, and thought that a re-hearing, with perhaps other justices acting, would be desirable.
I HOBBLING A SHEEP. I George Price, farmer, Oefncrib, was sum- moned at Pontypool on Saturday for ill- treating sheep by hobbling them on May 7. Police-const able Hourigan stated that a sheep had its right foreleg tied to a collar round its neck, and there was a sore about ltin. long on its leg. Witness showed the sore to the defendant, who said, "It's not much. I lost a, sheep on the line last year, and I had to do something." Defendant was fined 20s.
HORSE BEATEN WITH A PITCHFORK. I Henry Berry, haulier, Pontnewydd, was summoned at Pontypool Police-court on Saturday by the Cwmbran Colliery Com- pany for ill-treating a horse by beating it with a pitchfork on May 8. Mr. R. F. Lyne, Newport. prosecuted, and defendant was represented by Mr. E. W. Evans. George Davies, a youth, said he saw defendant pick up a pitchfork, with which he struck the horse several blows. Defendant gave a total denial to the charge of cruelty. The Bench fined defendant 15s. for the cruelty charge and 7s. 6d. JEor breakipg the pitchfork-
COLONIAL COUNCIL A FAILURE, SAYS MR. DEAKIN I Correspondence Would Have Been as Good. PUBLIC ATTITUDE GRATIFYING I Reuter's representative has had an inter- view with the Hon. Alfred Deakin, Prime Minister of Australia, who, accompanicd by Mrs. Deakin, leaves London to-day on his return home. Asked whether the results of the conference had come up to his expecta- tions, Mr. Deakin replied:- If you mean by results the resolutions w hfoh have been unanimously passed at the conference, I should be obliged to say no, because on several of the most impor- tant subjects we not only failed to induce an acceptance of our proposals, but even to receive a definite approach towards them. Something, it is true, was done in nearly every case, but that something could have been accomplished by correspondence, and that is why I say that if we judge the conference by its official resolutions we cannot claim ca.ise for congratulation. Asked if there were not another side to the picture, the Commonwealth Premier said:- Yes, if you look to the general, indirect, and the unexpected results, one is justified in assuming a very different tone. The cordiality with which all the representa- tives of the self-governing dominions have been met on .every hand, the consideration shown them personally in the Conference and out of it, the interest manifested in their official proceedings, and the sym- pa;thetic manner in which their utterances have been received, constitute a total effect not to be measured, which I will not attempt to estimate at this stage. At present, speaking for myself, I cannot see the forest for the trees, but I am satisfied that the forest is there. Asked what, in his opinion, would be likely to be the effects of the Conference upon the people of Australia, Mr. Deakin replied that it was impossible to say at the moment. In reply to a question whether the Con- ference would tend to closer relations between the Colonies and Mother Country, Mr. Deakin answered: — Yes, undoubtedly, every such meeting every interchange of views contributes to that end. Whatever friction there may have 'been or whatever friction may have occurred during our visit was but indi- vidual and transitory. It is forgotten already and will not be recalled. We shall look back upon this Conference, remember- ing the great idea", which inspired our gatherings. —————————————— i
SOUTH WALES COAL TRADE I WESTERN DISTRICT. I FEW NON-UNIONISTS: PAYMENT FOR LAMPS. The monthly meeting was held at Swansea on Saturday.-It was reported that the central executive had decided to have show- cards in the first week in June to ascertain the number of non-Unionists now working in the district. It was stated that the number was very email. Several collieries were stated to be affected in regard to payment for the use of safety lamps, and onthe U-wyn Colliery, Llanelly-aeked permission to give notices to force the question of a 71 per cent, increase.—The meeting decided to allow this, and the question as regards other collieries was referred to the district committee. Other questions, such as the abrupt dis- missal of the secretary of the lodge at Skewen, the taring of trams, and the h,a-mient rates, were also referred, to the dis- trict. I ANTHRACITE DISTRICT. NON-UNIONISTS: HOPES OF SETTLEMENT I At the monxniy uicexang or Ule Ani/nracite District of Miners. held at Swansea on Saturday, the position of the district as regards non-Unionist labour and the proba- bility of a stoppage under the notices now current was explained by the agents- The position wae declared, to be most hopeful. At the beginning of the month there were about 400 non. Unionists working in the dis- trict, and the rramber had already been reduced to one-half. The notices given applied to 62 collieries—in most of which no non-Unionistfl were employed. Seven of the colliery owners have agreed to fall in with the men's desires and employ only Unionist labour. Fifty-five of the collieries are still affected by the notices. Mr. J. D. Morgan (agent) expressed the confident opinion that before the expiration of the notices matters would be amicably arranged, and that, therefore, no stoppage of work would be rendered necessary. It was stated that the Ynyscedwyn Colliery proprietors have absolutely refused a prof- fered price list, a.nd closed the pit. EAST GLAMORGAN. WINDSOR OOLLIEBY SETTLEMENT. I The monthly meeting was held at Caer- philly on Saturday, Mr. B. J. Crew, Caer- philly, presiding. The Agent (Mr. H. Jenkins) reported that the long-standing grievance at tha Windsor Colliery, Abertridwr, in connec- tion with tihe screens had been practically settled. Messrs. John Davies and H. Jenkins, minesrs' agents, had reported the proposed settlement to the men, and advised them to accept, with the result that the terms had been accepted unanimously, and all that remained now to be done was to affix the signatures of both parties. Terms bad also been agreed to in connection with the clod question, Nine-foot Scam, Llanbradaah Col- liery. Negotiations had also been conducted with a view of arranging a price-list at the New Ererglyn Colliery, Oaerphilly, and the agent hoped that at an early date they would be able to complete the list. Nothing of a practical nature had yet been done in con- nection with the question of prices for the Nine-foot Seam, Windsor Colliery, beyofad the inspection of the seam. Principal Griffiths, of the South Wales and Monmouthshire University College, Cardiff, addressed the delegates respecting the pro- posal to catablish a school of mining for the South Wales coalfield. The delegates expressed themselves as heartily in sympathy with the aims and objects of the movement, and a unanimous vote of thanks was passed for the principal's address. I EASTERN VALLEYS. I HAULIERS' AND EIDERS' WAGES. The monthly meeting of the Eastern Valleys District of Miners was held at Pontypool on Saturday, Mr. W. Hughes, Cwmbran, presiding. Mr. Jamas Winstone, the agent, reported that he had failed to effect a settlement of the riders' wage-rate at the Tirpentwys and British Top Pits, and the question would have to be referred to the hauliers' joint committee. He had failed to come to an agreement with respect to the application of the Cwmbran surface hauliers and screen-men for an increased rate of wages, and also as to the price-list for the Black Vein at the Blaenavon Colliery. A show of cards will take place at all the collieries during the first two weeks in June.
SILENT, DEPRESSED, AND I MOROSE. HOLLYBUSH MAN COMMITS I SUICIDE. I Mr. J. B. Walford held an inquest on Satur- day on the body of David Davies, farmer, Hollybush, who was found hanging on the previous day. Deceased was 66 years of age, and had been suffering from weakness, which made him low-spirited. He was stated to have been of a religious disposition, and had never threatened to commit suicide. His wife discovered him hanging to a beam in s-cxme outbuildings, with his feet a little from the ground- She did not cut him down, and he was left hanging for about five or ten minutes. Deceased's daughter said that her father looked on suicide as a very wrong thing. John Davies, deceased's brother, deposed to cutting down the body. There was a ladder in the barn, and it appeared that deceased had put it against the bearn and kicked it away. Dr. Johnson, Blackwood, stated that the mam. had been silent, depressed, and morose, suffering from acute melancholia and chronic lung trouble, but had no delusions. A verdict was returned of "Suicide whilst I of unsound mind."
A FOOLISH JACK ASHORE. I A sailor, named John M'Pherson, who I an address at 39, Travere-etreet, Barry, was a very silly Jack ashore at Newport, as his case before the Uefaade magistrates on Sat-urday showed. Paid-off at Barry with £ 4, he drank that, as well as the money he got by pawning his clothes. In his cops he went into the house of Mrs. Charlotte Starr, in Boltrstreet, on Fri- day after-noon and grossly insulted her. When Mrs. Starr indignantly ordered him out he asked, "And is this the way you treat foreigners? "—Pined 21s., or a month.
EMPLOYING WOMEN AFTER I HOURS. Henry Abel. proprietor of the Cwmgwili Woollen Factory, near Brosnwytid Arms, was summoned at Carmarthen on Saturday hy Inspector Hpnry White for a breach of the Factory Act by employing a young woman, Elizabeth Ann Jones, to work a skeinfug machine after two o'clock on Saturday, the 13th. ult.-Defendmat pleaded guilty to a teclmioal off- and fined 6s. xod oc&ts.
BRECON CLUB. WINNER OF THE CAPTAIN HUGHES-! MORGAN CUP. The competition for the Captain Hughes- Morgan Cup, medal play, under handicap, was resumed and completed on Saturday in ideal weather. Results:— (wi]2 Gross. xL cap. JSet. Rev. J. J. Griffiths (winner) 99 20 79 S. L. Stanton 88 8 80 Rev. M. G. Price 91 11 80 Leslie Heins 98 17 81 Lieut. Barry 85 3 82 P. Morton 93 11 82 P. P. Williams 85 2 83 J. H. Vigars 95 11 84 Lewis Thomas 91 7 84 Rev. David Jones 114 30 84 John Price 101 16 85 P. P. Downes 116 30 86 S. ?. Viga-rs-.?. 92 5 87 Q 1 J 81 P. Cooper 115 22 91 R. T. Heine 114 22 92 Concurrently with the Hughes-Morgan Cup play, a scratch prize presented by Captain Hughes-Morgan was competed for. Lieu- tenant Barry and P. P. Williams tied at 85. The tie will be played off on Wednesday. Mrs. Hughes-Morgan will present the prizes. Open Mixed Foursomes, eighteen holes, against bogey, under handicap; 23 players -competed. Best cards: — &troxes received. Guy Dobell and Mrs. Dobell (winners) 10 2 down Percy Morton and Mrs. B. B. Pees 19 4 M Captain and Mrs. Burton (Swar:sea) 147 « S. H. Vigars end Miss P. E. Powell 127 W. J. Thomas and Miss L. V. Smith 13 7 J. A. Burgoyne and Miss T. Wiuiams 178 ,j T. Martin and Miss Martin. 20 9 „ S. H. Stanton and Mrs. Dick- inson 14 10 P. P. Williams and Miss H. Williams 15 10 of J. W. Vigars and Miiss Large 16 11 R. T. Heins and Miss J. Downs. 26 15 Club Competition for Ladies, eighteen holes, I match play against bogey; handicap.-Ou.t of seventeen entries Miss L. P. Price ran out with a score of 2 down. I
SPRING MEETING AT I PENARTH. 1 Proceedings in connection with the annual spring meeting of the Glamorgan Club com- menoed on the Penarth links on Saturday with a OaJcutta competition. Bright and bracing weather prevailed, but a rather cold wind blew from the east. The course was in modera.tely good order, but some of the greens proved Very deceptive. A feature of the competition was the general failure of the players at putting, and no less accom- plished a golfer tha.n John Duncan, jun., missed four short putts in succession, two from only about eighteen inches from the hole. This, apparently, indicated that the greens were playing trickily, although one veteran at the game would have it that in ninety-nine cases out of a hundred a bad pwtt k; simply due to a bad stroke and nothing else. A player who started in terri- fic form was James Hunter, but after doing a 4 and a 2 at the first two holed he fell off considerably^ and was 5j down at the finisih. Altogether 55 cards were taken out., and the following were returnoo:- Holes. Score, received. W. A. E. Pyman 21 up 11 down Paxker Hagart-Y 1 2 C. Carey Thomas. 4 „ 2 „ H. C. Vivian 4 2 » F. T. Evans 4 „ 2 „ R. A. Gibbs si 2 „ C. B. Stoddart J „ „ T. J. Callaghan 9 „ 3 „ H. D. Beuuett 7.. 5s „ L. C. Fleury 4 4 » A. D. Wood 3, 4i H. 0. (l Beasley 4 5 „ K. R. Marley 5 M 5 M H. G. Alexander — 1 5 „ James Hunter — i 5i M H. J. Straoey 1 „ 6 „ J. S. Straanaghan 4 „ 6 „ W. Gibbs 7; 61 Nevill Thomas 5 „ 9 u SWEEPSTAKES. I In connection with the Calcutta a sweetp- stake was also played, W. A. E. Pyman taking the first prize, and the second being divided between Parker Hagarty and H. C. Vivian. The meeting will be continued to-day with medal and bogey competitions.
I RADIR CHAMPIONSHfp. I The third round for the Radyr champion- ship was concluded on Saturday, and H. Symonds, W. T. Davies, S. B. Haslam, and Dr. Boyd are the four who remain in the semi-final. A match in which great interest was shown was played on Saturday between W T. Davies, the holder of the trophy, ami H. B. Winfield, whose chances of carrying eff the honour this year were fancied by a good maaiy. Winfield, however, had an off day. W. T. Davies, on the other hand, played very steadily from beginning to end. The game started with some promise of being a tight one. W. T. Davies took the first and second i'l 4'05, but Winfield knocked one off by taking tho third in an excellent 4. W. T. Davies, however, resumed his lead of 2 up by taking the fourth in 3. Winfield followed with another great hole in 4 at No. 5—two below bogey; but after that he was inclined to be a little unsteady, and at the turn W. T. Davies had increased his lead to 3 up, with a medal score for the nine holes of 40. W. T. Davies played quite as steadily coming home He won the match by 5 up and 4 to play. Up to the fifteenth green he had taken only one over bogey. H. Bymowls and W. H. Taylor played an interesting game, and, although the former won by a fair margin, Taylor's oard included some remarkably good holes. In the semi-final, to be played off this week, Dr. Boyd meets S. B. Haslam and W. T. Davies mosts H. Symonds. MONTHLY MEDAL AT RADYR. I There were a gooa many entries lor the Radyr monthly medal on Saturday. The course was playing very well, and some good scores were returned. The winner-a very popular one—was John Hall, whose handicap is likely to receive the attentions of the pruning committee. The following were the best cards-.— '"A.T_.L T T I-- --? J. Hall 9„V a 11CL. J. Hal 9;> 23 72 W. C. Wailes 99 20 79 H. A. Scholberg 104 25 79 J. Howard Jones — 85 5 80 S. Powell 95 15 80 E. A. Butter 82. 1 81 E. W. Williams. 90 9 81 H. Symonds .—— 84 3 81 v. &. Morgan 96 15 81 E. A. dn Pasquier 102 17 85 J. Elliott 11 87 J. W. G. Cox 114 25 89 I WHITSUNTIDE COMPETITIONS. I The cup presented to the x-adyr Club by Mr. Alex. Duncan, J.P., will be played for to-day (Monday) over 36 holes, meoal u.nder handicap. The cup will be held by the winner until the autumn meeting. I PROFESSIONAL INTERNATIONAL MATCH. J IRELAND BEATS SCOTLAND. A,t Port-rush trie nrst international 7metoh between teams of professionals representing Ireland and Sootland resulted in favour of Ireland. The Scotsmen who had not a strong side, did not show to very great advan.ta,ge in the singles. C. Neaves, of Los- aiemouth, was the only visiting representa- tive to win his match. J. Edmundson, of Portrush, played a fine game, and quite out- classed his opponent, Bob Simpson, of Car- noustie. In the end, Ireland won the singles by 9 pointe to 2. I PARLIAMENTARY HANDICAP. I I In the third round of the Parliamentary Handicap at Chislehurst, Mr. J. Moore I (Press Gallery), giving 6 strokes, beat Mr. R. Laidlaw, M.P., by 2 holes up and 1 to play; I and at Walton Heath, Mr. F. H. Newnes, I M.P. (plus 4). beat Lord DaLhousde (7) by 2 holes. SWANSEA BAY SPRING MEETING. I The Swansea Bay Spring Meeting opened at Jersey Marine on Saturday. Results :— HERBERT CUP AND OPEN ME AI, Gross. II'cap. Net. F. II. Bell 87 4 83 W. A. Baylies 96 12 84 G. W. Rutherford 97 12 85 S. A. Jenkirts- 97 10 87 0. G. Jenkins. 94 6 88 L. R. Morgan 95 5 I 90 D. A. Sutherland.. 103 12 91 W. Cann 104 12 92 For the Card Bowl there was a tie Gross. H'cap. Net. H. JT ,M, arsh, al„ l 105 16 89 B. M. Wel.13. 107 18 89 SUTTON BOWL AND OPEN BOGEY. Strokes G. F. Burtom Received. Down. Captain G. F. Burton 6 1 J. R. Young 14 2 IL H. Nora worthy 0 T 5 C. Jenkins 5 3 W. A. David 7 -5 R. M. Brown 0 4 J. H. Powell 6 4 E. G. Richards 12 4 Dr. Harri 7 5 T. O. Meager ';==; 11 5 ASHBURNHAM CLUB: TIE FOR THE BOND I CUP. I Some excellent p*ay was witnœaed on the Ashbumham links in the cOmPe?t"ion for the Bond Otrp. The conditions were pleasant, and there wae a big muster of golfere. In the morning G. E. Bowen went round in 80 or 1 under bogey, which, seeing that on Tuesday he went round in 81, shows that he is in excel- lent fettle just now. In the afternoon* Father M'Loughlin went round in 85, and his handi- cap being seven brought his total down to 78. Bowen's handicap being two made the result a, tie between him amd Father M'Lotig'hlin. THE NEWPORT CLTTTt I The fin ad for the Bailey Onp waa played I off aft LadyhiU. The course was in Bme order I 0.ff.? t? oaj?s returned w?we good. Rm?: I Hoap. G LI Lloyd 5 2 up. Rev. D. LL Jones — 0 2 n P. Camwiton 3 an 8Quue. H. D. Yorath 6 1 dowm. G. A. Jones ——— 14 4 Alan Jones 14 4 E. 0 Lame 5 & „ R> & BLo?tee 5 6 ￼ 0. P. WU"rno 17 7 _Z
—————— — ———————- j i Paddock Finals, I BY "GOLDSEEKER." I HURST PARK, Monday. Holiday folk will be well catered for this afternoon, there being meetings at Hurst Park, Redcar, Wolverhampton, and Booton Park. The following should run forward: HURST PARK MEETING, Sprint Sel ling- S OTA-KRIO. Monday Selling—SAL. Whitsuntide Plate-FREEBOR1. Holiday Handicap—ZARIFER. Hampton Plate—QUINIANA. Open Plate—CARNEGIE. Vyner Handicap—KIOSQUE. WOVERHAMPTON MEETING. Ingestre Handicap—MERRY ANDREW. Stanton Selling—CYKLO ID. May Maiden—WILD HUMPHREY. Albrighton Selling Weler PURPLE EMPEROR. Whitsuntide Plate—MR OOLEY. Apprentices' Pletc-LALLY. REDCAR MEETING. Eston Handicap—MULEY RAT. Yearby Selling—GRAN. Marsha Plate—TINGEWICK FILLY. Saltburn Plate—MALAPO. All-aged Selling—HONEYS FILLY. Apprentices' Plate-MEDLEY. HOOTON PARK MEETING. May Selling-SHEERNESS. Gr-venor Flat Race-DOJ\fINO. j Ennishllen Steeplechase RAVENS- CLIFFE. Holiday Hurdle—LEVIATHAN. Ruckley Oup—CARRICK. Hoafcon Hurdle Race—H ARTIG AN'S SELECTED.
Notes and Selectiorns EAST MOLESEY, Monday Morning. At GQtwick on ^a,u-rday there was a good auteTudainoe, altiiough the weatner was rather cold. The eibief event, the Prinoe's Ha-ndi- cap, proved an interesting affair, Sinibad, in the hands of Utile Fox, making a dead-heat of it with The I-a-ge- To-day there is a pdeftihoTa of racing all over the country, the principal fixtures being Hurst Park, Redcar, and Wolverhampton. At the former meeting tlhere are a, compfe of valuable fixtures, namely, the Whitsuntide Plate a; d the Holi- day Handicap. Without going into the detailed form of any of the candidates in the Plate, I shall select I BILLIDERE ae the probable winner, with CRIFFEL as t.he dajiger. Other events ma-F reonk as folaow- Sprint Selling—ifOLARIO. M-'dO,Y Pht,&-PIECE DIOR. Holiday ILaudicai)-RIFIXITF,. Hampton. Court Plate—nT.TSTT>RT?.F,T.r/% (if abeeakt, OLYMPUS). ÛPEIl PlE. Vyner Handicap—LDSTLEIGH. I MOUN. I
I PROBABLE RUNNERS FOR TO- i DAYS RACES. Open Pla,re.e, Darwinian, Mrs. Blanoe, Gretna. Green, BoBgborocgih, Retire, and My Ste-ha. Vyner Hadldicap-Wtrffy, Flower Girl, Snatah, LugLleigh, Prince of Song, Stooeiing, Ampelion, Snowberry, wgliowing PAAUF, Mid Air, Marcristdne, Petual, Haloya, Kioeqtte, Cross Question, Hands Cross, and Heart of Oak, RETURNED HOME. I St. Trumpet, Fugleman, Flower Girl. and I AmpeliorL
"EVENING EXPRESS" FINALS. HURST PARK MEETING. 2. O-PADRONE. 3.30—SAN OHO. 4.30—DAFILA. 5.0—WHISTLING RUFUS. REDCAR MEETING. 3.ro-PEAOOC1K'S SELECTED. 3.50—DUNREE. 4.20—HONEY'S FILLY. 4.50—THE PRODIGAL SON. WOLVERHAMPTON MEETING. 3. 0-ST. CYRIL. 3.30—PURPLE EMPEROR. 4. O-ORTYX (Nap). 4 30-SPFoCIFICAL. HOOTON PARK MEETING. 2.40-RAVENSCLIFFE (Nap), 5.10—FINDRORN. 3.40-CARRICK. 4.10—THE LONGMYND. COLWALL PARK MEETING. 3. 5-CUI.iliODEN'S DELIGHT. 3.40—LITTLE DOBBIN. 4.10—NITRE. 4.35-MA BOUCJHEL. NEWPORT MEETING. 3. S-RADYR. 3.40—FURZY COMMON. 4.15—GREENFINCH. 4.45—JUPITER PLUVIUS.
NEWPORT (MON.) STEEPLECHASES. ORDER OF RUNNING FOlt-TO-DAY (MONDAY). laangibby Moderate Steeplechase 2. 0 Usteidfl Selling Hurdle. 2.50 United Service Challenge Cup 3. 5 Newport Open Hurdle 3.40 Licensed Victuallers' Steeplechase <-15 Buperra. Hurdle Race 4.45
COL-WALL PARK MEETING. ORDER OF RUNNING TO-DAY. 2.0, Col wall Park Hurdle; 2.30, Ledbury Hurdle; 3.5, BarUm Court Steeplechase; 3.40, Herefordshire Handi- cap steeplechase; 4.10, Stewards' Itoxhuaters Hurdle; 4.35, Malvern Steeplechase. The following horses have arrived or axe expected:— Attraotor, Budgerigar, Barleycorn, Cabin Boy, Clinter, Celebration, CuUoden's Delight, Didcot, Doctor Erntax, Da.shwood, Friarsgue,- Freeman, Garesco, Handyman LI., Little Dobbin, Lady WilberfOToe, Ma Bouchal, Mnaeot, NLigty LigbLt. Nitre, Range Blossom LI., Peri- stal Patty Morin, Pressman, Red Monk, Eampion Lad, Stameso, Shillalogher, StavenJale, Spaion, wad Ease IL, and Yanttey Chaw.
REDCAR MEETING. TO-DAY'S RACING. Order of Ru=iug.-Eatm Handicap Plate, 2-15; Yearby High-weight Selling Handicap Plate, 2.45; Marshe Two-yeai-old Kate, 3.20; Saltburn Three-y«»r-<ild Handicap Plate, 3.50; All-aged High-weight Selling Plate, 4.20; Cleveland Apprentices' Plate, 4.50. ARRIVALS. Tingewick filly, Duck wing, Rosebury, Tarpon, Alwine, Woodhall, Molapa. Aggletborp, Roeebank, King's Courtship, Opera. Dance filiy, Honey's filly, Brie-a-Brac, Piodigal Son, William's Hill, Castle Douglae, Lumina- tion, Wiikins, Micawber, Duirrea, Vigilante, Know- ledge Box. Gran, Limonite oolt, Dick Swivelier, Exchequer, Marie Antionette, Shieldiield, Lady teelie, Athlete, Beautiful Star, Balax, Wild Weet, and Nanette. ??"' S(?AT?m. Es1Qn Handicap—Crest.
HOOTON PARK MEETING. I TO-DAY'S RACING Order of Running.—May Selling Steeplechase, 1.30; I Grosvenor Flat Race, 2.10; Enntekillen Steeplechase, 1 2..40; Holiday Handicap Hurdle, 3.10; Ruckley Cup, 1 3.40: Hootoo Handicap Hurdle, 4.10. A-PMVAIZ. I Balmore, Balak, CSmck, Domino, Express, Longmynd, Lord Billbroak, Logan Rock, LiWe Scotchman, NitnoM, Ormer, postscript, Pamfret, Eavensciiffe, Shady Girl, Sprig of Nobil;ty S,heerness. Syncopate, Sprtogmouot, and West EwelL
THE CHEAP JACK CASE. Following upon the notice published in the official "Calandar" of May 9, the stewards of the Aylesbury Hunt Meeting b;ave disqualified Cheap Jack tor the Ascot Cup. TEMPLEMAN'S CONDITION SATISFACTORY. F. TemplMiian, 'the jockey who was mjujed at Gat- w?ck an Friday when ndmg Dutch in tbe Asb&xra experienced a favourable n?bt, Md Ma Handicap, allOf-d -Pl6te -$Mhot3m to a .U.L cmdftaou officer who has the cam in hand. Professor Pepper, the eminent specialist, operated npon the lad an Friday evening with oomplete sucome,
WOLVERHAMPTON MEETING. I I Order of R=nfng.-btgi*tre Handicap, 2.0; Stanhm, I Semne. 2.K; May MMdem Plate, &0: Al,=. 1 Selling Welter, 3.30; Whitsuntide Plate, 4.0; Appren- tices' Plate, 4.30. ARRIVALS. Merry Andrew, Balavil, Peaoadoro, Aatioot, BeitOkm, Sir Bedivere, Spooks, Pride, Cycloid, Gedlootte, St. CyrH], B-Aon. Kitty, CaMom, Hippma RUy, Mr. Cyrgl, Wild Humphreys, nptoo lilly, Sutiee, OtW, ;:Î'.mr:r!JY'ro Aomber, Levanger, Oousin BoIJ, Ortyx, Wistal Bird, Blusterous, Mr. Ootey, Neate, Spocificil, Guy Mvrttfteton, Turvey- drop, and Laliy. Most of the horses engaged oan arrive in time for racing.
I OFFICIAL STARTING PRICES. GATWICK MEETING. Leonard's Plate (ll).-Kilbeg, 7 to 2 agst; Muzie filly, 8 to 1 agst; Lady Arpoo, 8 to 1 agst. Book Plate (12).-Pendule, 7 to 4 apt; Rhyme, 6 to 1 agist; Laurel Leaf, 11 to 2 agist. Prince's Handicap (9).—The Page, 7 to 4 agst; Sin- bad, 5 to 1 agst—a dead heat; Lavenee, 100 to 15 agwl. Marlborough Stakes (1).-EoIøaY, 15 to 8 agst; Fruit- ful, 9 to 2 nst- Bøipt.e Welter (ll)., 6 to 1 agst; Fly Fiaitkia, 100 to 15 acst; Particokrwr, 7 to 2 agst. Apprentices' Plate (11).—Old Nick, 100 to 8 agst; Bell Flower, 7 to 2 a^t; Lbrkfield, 10 to 1 agst. HAYDOCK PARK MEETING. Grand Stand Welter (,5).-Caru&D, 100 to 8 agst; Adversary, 5 to 2 agst; ('atoll Woodville, 100 to 8 agst. Juvenile Selling (8).—lYrfect Peace gcidlng, e7mle; Imperialism filiy, 7 to 1 a-gst; Melfort. 6 to 1 agst. Scurry Plate (5).—Melpomene, 7 to 2 on. Haydock Park Handicap (7)—Andover, 100 to 8 agst; Wild Lad, 9 to 2 agst. rMWiiiiia Handicap (5)-41anftww. 6 to 5. Ctub Plato (3X —BaAbrlgg* 4 to 1 oiL.
r SATURDAYS LONDON BETTING. There were no inquiries for anything except Kieve GaUion for the Derby, who advanced from evens to 11 to 10 on laid.
OFFICIAL SCRATCHING? The "Sportsman" has been officially informed by Messrs. Weatherby of the following scmtehuks.- Manchester Whtsuntide eng4gament&-?dD-, T?? viata, Llangibby, Galia, and FiT&4bt1: Manchester Handicaps—All Mr Richard Croker's horses. Broughton Handicap, Manchester-Tebworth. Madelev Plate, "olvermpton, a?nd -Whit 71=e? YfuX Birmingham—Offer. Three Y?? Year HandicapO, ld Handicap, Hujs? Pafk—Te?orth. Mad-Hz?,eay nd'c-p(), Id Handicap, Buist Pzrk-'I'el oVorlb- Lang'oaugh Handicap, Redear-Meeligh. All engagements—Periscope filly. Daddinigton Handicap, Bath—Aaticot and Merry Andrew. Madeiev Plate, Wolverhampton, and Beaufort Han- dicap, Bath—Otherwise. All puBlished handicaps—Ready Wit. Bradford Two Year Old Plate, Whampton- Damietta. Ascot eng^rements—Storm. All engagements in England—Manley Ali, Whitsuntide Plate, Hurst Park—GaiTaci.
To-morrow's Racing i HTTRST PARK MEETING. -.The PRIORY TWO YEAR OLD SFTiIjyG PJiATE of 150 sove; colts 9Bt, fillies and geldings 8s>t lUb; wimier to be sold for 50 sovs. Five furlongs, straight. st lb Mr James A de Rothschild's Mying Clown F. Pratt 9 0 Lord Westbury's Black Paint Parquiarson 9 0 rdJW¿la 1 'Vif:' 9 0 I Demoi5clle :G mwwds 9 0 Mr G Edwardes's Clautoi Major Edwards 6 0 Lord Harvard de Wa:lden's Featherstitch :Bœ.tty 9 0' Major Baatty 9 0 Mr T Jenninsr's Rhyme Jennings S II Mr Sol Joel's Wiittaker £ 11 Mr A Knowles'e g toy Veronese—Perfect Peace E Itobson S 11 Mr W G Langlands's Shuffle V." Kightingaii 811 Sir Henry liamdali's (Lady Argon Sadler, juJ. S 11 Mr Juan Torterolo's t tby Bumptious—Jezebel Torterolo S 11 I Mr E Trimmer's f by Bailor Lase-Buoiia Walter? jun S 11 Lard "VfllieTS's Intrigue HalUck 8 11 Mr Iseopoid de BothschiM's Gre, Cat T Cannon, jun 8 11 Mr V T Thompson's f hy Royal Cherry—Muzzie Am-bler 8 11 Mr J D Ctohn's Maideaiead 8 1 Mr J D Cohn's CymbeLine .B3.tho 8 11 I —The PATiAOE SELLING PLATE of 103 sovs, for three year olds and Upwards; mares and geldings aJlowed 31b; winner to be sold for 50 SIOVE. Sewn fur- longs. ys ft lb At H iBonas's Gilbert Handiey Chandler a 9 3 "ir J D OoiiA's Sco'xh. :Ðemæl.fuiho 5 9 3 Mr R Wright's Rubini T Smith 5 9 0 Mr Horatio Bottomley's Uninsured .Bat-no a 9 0 Mr J L Dugdaie's Dajdalus G Edwards 5 S 0 Mr W Raphael's Marfo-brusmer D Waugh 6 9 0 'Mr J M BeU's Laxiy Thea. Ambler 4 8 11 Mr G 'B/t:Sui;œ' ii i Mr Marxay Griffith's Ta Ta Lyjaham 3 7 8 [ Mr J M 11-it'lies f by Beet —Lady Jvairno G by371 Mr J C S?dETsn's Little C.L,? SolKva-n 3 7 8 Mr R W?umtcnl. Tootota_lor .?.?W<tM.Mo. 3 7 8 —The HTJROT PARK YEARLING I PLATE of 1,030 sovs, for three year I olde; colts 9et, fillies and geldings 8st 111b; winners extra. Six furlongs, straight. Mr Fa?-ils Eastern Tavtor *8 10 r;Je;=:pr 9 î& Major Eiwtam Loders Chestnut Sunday..GUpin 9 7 Lord Howwd de Walden's ,Re,ewe Major Beatty 9 2 Mr J B Jo-i?s Portland Bay Morton a £ Mr J H J;d J:' '= 8 9 Mr 'Ol Joel's Portsmouth C Pock 2 9 Mr C J Merry's St Stephen Bnaime 8 9 Loud Dm-hajm's Atlesko r Peck 8 9 Mr George Faber's Bushranger Waugh 8 9 Mr John Barker's Primrose Lad H Sadler 8 e I MT W Bass's Avenger 8 9 Mr Lionel ;RoblD60n s Barcnda Brewer 8 6 Mr W M G Singer's f iby Tyrant, or Love Waseiy_7,h, Btythe Taylor 8 6 —The MOLESEY MAIDEN PLATE of 103 sovs, for three yea.r olde and npwardg; winners extra. Six furlongs, straight. ys st 100 Mr f1 FTwted's Wattle Bloom -Private 4 9 7 Mr E Oarltanr's Ptentagemet T Les<kr 4 9 7 Mr J Buchanan's Ornwton Major Edwards 4 9 7 Mr E J Hobte's Bed of ist-me X Hobbs 4 9 7 Mr J L Dug<iale's hJdrk Edwards 4 9 7 Mr W H Dixon's Old iJCiok Holt 4 9 7 Lord Howard de Waiden's Grey Man Capt Weet 3 S 33 Mr Ernest Dresden's Hymettus Archer 5 8 13 Mr J W Larnach's Mussulman Saaidorsm, iun3813 Mr G S Davies's Bell Fiower Davies 3 8 10 Lord Falmouth's Jurl-a Wang-b 3 8 10 fr J F Ha:lick's Shipiake Halliek 3 8 10 Major Morris's Shangansti Lsas A Clement 3 8 10 Mr P Koike's SkeveniDfT ncketing Z, 8 8 Mr J Benin's c ^y Mooarwa- Tætimony Private 3 8 8 Mr T iPiUKEgton's Comiqiie Beardsley 3 8 8 Mr A S-tedan's Wise Mason jun 3 8 8 Mr J Taylor's Marshrnan 3 8 8 Kt C Bewicke'e Gokien Mischief Cort 3 8 8 Mr A E Bowen's Oriohis H Chandler 3 8 8 Mr J East's The Drudge East 3 8 8 Lord Clonmell's c by GaAEtaule—Fame S H Darling 3 8 8 Mr Reginald iGurney's Babylon Gurney 3 8 8 Sir R W B Jardine's Rok T Waugh 3 8 8 •Mr Sol Joel's Portsmouth C Peck 3 8 8 Mr John Craig's Ki'!l'8 Courtship Bobeon 3 8 8 Duke of Devonshire's o by Love Wisely- FAcwialdina S Darling- 3 8 8 j Mr M FitzgeraM's c by Lord Edward Il^Sncw Bunting M orton, 3 8 8 Mr W T Bury's c by Wiaifield—Ouagla P Darling 3 8 8 Lord Carnarvon's £ intram Waetlaie 3 8 8 Mr IH Trimmer's Poker .WaJ.tørs. jun 3 8 5 Mr F S Watts's Topical Song W Watson 3 8 5 Mr E A Wigan's g by Eager—Tipis Lewis 3 8 5 Mr Alfred Ste-?ms's Flfin Revel A Eteyens 3 8 5 Juan Torterolo's ren:e, Mr J&mœ A de Rothschild's Maroc)"& ..Ilwt 5 51 Mr H Scott's Halcyon D?ys .Lewis 565 —The DURHAM PLATE of 200 BOYS, for three year olds and upwards; winners extra- Two miles. yr si l b Mr J 11 Kerne's Sancho Per&se 4 9 4 Mr J Fallon's EnJant de Miracle Fallon 4 9 4 Mr S L S«mmence's Darwinian Private 6 9 4 Mr J i\y Laima<cih's Persiet-er CosteUo 4 9 1 Mr H S Gray's Flowerer Oookson 4 9 1 Mr J B Joel's Eartetcn LKates3 8 4 Mr Juan Torterolo's Knocknagarm ..Torterolo 3 7 11 Lord iEllesmere's Zemski Sobor J Dawson 3 7 6 Mr A Stodall's First Champion Sadler, jun 3 7 6 Mr P Neike's Sweet Tooth .Pickering 7 6 Mr J tA de Rothschild's Beat tie Pratt 3 7 3 Mr H D Ba.tes's f by Buccaneer—Bush Cht H Bates 3 7 3 Mr H F Clayton's Mae Vasev 3 7 3 Mr J F HaUiok's Lark .V Hobbs 3 7 3 Mr E J Hobtos's :Maid=t E Hobbs 3 7 3 Cant J G R Homfray's St C-ather-ine R Sherwood 3 7 3 -Th- THREE YEAIfOLD HANDICAP of 150 SOVS, for three year olde only; winners extra. One mile. pt lb Mr G A Prentice's Tebworth _J Fowney 9 0 Mr P Nelke's Royal Sreidi .Pickering 811 Mr J Buchanan's Sand Stone .Major Edwards S 10 Mr R c Dawson's Fan¡'b .Weeitate 8 9 Mr A F oreerwell,s Windilower .J powney 8 9 Mr R J Farquharsw's Haloya Farquhareoii 8 6 Lord Westbury's Pelargonium IL ..Farquharson 8 5 Mr J c ShWJT Egg 8 5 Mr B S Straus's g bv Teufel—Llmita ..J Oannon 8 5 M1" A L Christie's Son of the Marsh S H Darling 8 5 Mr H J Hail's Oollarmaker Wootton 8 3 Capt- Laing's Rousay Jennings 8 Õ 'Mr iR H Henning's Lees .Ferguson 8 0 Mr tlvor E Hughes's T field C Wood 7 13 Mr T W Blenkiron's c by Avington-.Rova.l Lady W Nipbttogall 7 12 Mr W Bass's i by The B&ker-Conftision II Taylor 7 10 Loud Howard de Waiden's Sand. Storm. Capt West 7 10 Mr F S Waitts's Italian .Pem w Watson 7 10 Mr J c Sullivan's Little CaEa Sullivan 8 10 Mr P Oooen's Zambesi .J Dawson 7 10 Mr 0 Levy's Eagerness .Burbidge 7 8 :g AJfred Y're:efutl..=:XB;: Mr A Cbhen,s irm -H Chandler 7 7 Mr J Gould's Square Leg — Davies 7 5 lfr iR Gumgy's Batoyton Gurney 6 12
TOPPING SPINDLER, Flushing, Holland, the oldest established and most eiteosive Firm of Turf Commission &Kents in the World. The Derbv, Ascot Stakes, Royal Hunt Cup, &e. Double and Treble Events, S.P., and Accumulatives at S.P. No Commis- sion on Starting Price Investmeixte. "The Continental Sportsman," containing latest market movements on above, also "Year Book and Ready Reckoner," sent free on reoeipt of Foreign Post-card containing name and address.—All letters to be addressed TOPPING AND PPINDLER, Flushing, Holland. Postage, 2id.; post-card. Id. e3245 THE NEWPORT (MON.) HXTXDLS SACKS AND STEEPLECHASES will be Held at Caerleon on Whit- Mocdav and Tuesday, May 20th and 21st, 190T. 11650 given in Stakes. Six Raoes Each Day. Rivcing oom- neooen both dsyg at Two o'clock. Admiwton to Oocne, It. eve" Trains and Special Fares. tibii
ROATH PARK BOWLING GREEN The old bowling green at Boath Park was opened by Ootnioillor Chappell, chairman of the parks committee, on Saturday. The place has been much im proved since last season, and. the attractions now include a. tea- garden.