The SIXTH EDITION of the" SOUTH it -H WALES ECHO is Published at 7 p.m. and contains ti/le LA TEST Foreign, General, and Sporting Telegrams up to the TIME OF GOING Tp PRESS.
Accident at Gelli Colliery k y TWO HAULIERS KILLED. A shocking accident; is reported from the jthondda this mornmg, two hauliers having been killed at Gelli Collie-ry by a fall of roof. A later telegram.' says :—About nine o'clook ihis morning a shocking accident occurred in a beading a short distance from the face of the workings in the Gelli* Colliery, Ystrad Rhondda, the property of Messrs Cory Bros., Cardiff, whereby two hauliers named Edward Reed, 19 ivears of age, son of P.O. Reed, Gelli, and Edward Parlour, 21 years of ige, lodging in Union-street, in the locality, were killed instantaneously. It appears that the poor fellows were in the act of replacing a loaded trr.m which had gone off the rails when the horse started, pulling the tram against the timbers, which were instantiy knocked out, and abeafc three tons of debris fell upon the poor fellows. Their bodies were bronclit out of the pit about two hours later, and operations trace suspended.
Collision at Sea. It'VE OF THE CREW BROWNED. i CAPTAIN AND TWO OTHERS RESCUED. A Douglas, Isle of Man, correspondent telegraphs The steam trawler Albatross, If Douglas, owned by Mr W. Knox, came into collision this morning with the steamer Duke of Clarence, from Bclfas to Fleetwood, with cargo. The Albatross sank immediately, and five out of a crew of eight were tlrowoed. Captain Shimmin, Engineer Kelly, anti one hand being rtocued. The Albatross was Sshicg at the time of che collision, but there is no information as to how the accident occurred. Additional Particulars. A later telegram from Douglas states that the aamos of the drowned are :—John Leadbeater, ,i, Charles Skimmper, William Docketty, Henry Hut,chinson, and Richard Gregg. The captain's uame is Albert Skimener, not Skimmen, and the names of the two others saved are Robert Kelly and Thomas Turner. The collision occu rred o Mackerel Point, south-east of the lightship, at ten minutes after one this morning. The three rescued were saved in a boat which was lowered from the Duke of Clarence.
Mrs Chant and the | Empire Theatre. AN "IMPUDENT FORGERY." I The Press Association is requested by Mrs draiiston Chant to state that the letter wlllch ippears in a London morning paper to-day, purporting to be signed by her, and stating among Other things that she will be happy to receive subscriptions on behalf of the Empire Theatre jmployees to recoup them for their temporary enforced idleness, is an impudent forgery. Mrs Chant is taking steps to ascertain the identity of zhe writer of the letter. The following is the letter which Mrs Chant lisclainis. It appears in the Daily Chronicle I THE EMPIRE KMPLOVEES. I AN APPEAL FIWM MRS CHANT. SIR,—In fighting the case of the Empire promenade so its bitter end, I have never been blind to the fact that one result of my successful efforts might be the I enforced idleness for a time of some 600 hardworking people, and the consequent loss of their salaries. The Empire, it seems, has been reopened, but I learn that Ike closing of its doors for a whole week has been j Attended with considerable hardship and inconvenience to many members of its staff. Rejoicing as I do at the happy issue, so far, of my campaign in the cause of purity, my heart is full of Sympathy for those who have suffered pecuniarily from my course of action, and I shall be most willing aDd happy to receive subscriptions from the charitably Inclined on their behalf. To this fund, which I trust will be a substantial one, I shall be pleased to contri- bute £ fi. The kind insertion of this appeal in your Valuable columns will oblige.—Yours faithfully. LAURA ORMISTON CHANT. 40, Go we r-atrect, W.C., Nov. 5. I
NEWPORT CABMEN'S DINNER. The fourteenth annual dinner in connection with the Newport Cabmen's Benevolent Society wea held at the New Bridge Hotel, Newport, on Monday evening. The Mayor of Newport pre- tided, and was supported by Lord Tredegar, Col. Wallis, Col. Mansell, Councillors Liscombe, T. H. Howell, G. Greenland, J. Parfitt, T. Parry, C. Phillips, F. Phillips, and C. D. Phillips, Mr T. J. Beynon, &c. Lord Tredegar proposed the toast Df Success to the Newport Cabmen's Benevo- lent Society," and said that with his friend, the late Sir John Astley, he had assisted in the formation of a similar society to that at Newport xmongst the cabmen of London. In the book "Forty Years of His Life," which the late Sir John had written, he said he always had a regard for cabbies, that is, when they drive a good horse and cab. Lord Tredegar said that it was in consequence of Sir John's fondness for cabmen that he first began to take an interest in them. He was glad to say that the cabmen of Newport -who numbered 90 strong—had shown a greater desire to provide for themselves and their families by becoming identified with that society Than the London cabmen had, and remarked apon the handsome little credit balance of £ 58 which the society h ad in hand at the beginning Of the present year. It was necessary for the Well-being of the society that there should ba substantial reserve in hand to meet likely con- tingencies, and it was for this reason that he appealed to the public to support the society.— Mr T. J. Beynon proposed The Forces Spiritaul and Temporal," and this was responded to by the Rev. J. Swinnerton, Col. Mansell, and Col. Wallis. Col. Mansell remarked upon the faot that that day was the anniversary of the Battle of Inkerman, in which Colonel Morgan, M.P., bad taken a gallant part. The Vicar of .St John's also happily responded, and likened cabmen to buttresses of the Church. They usually drove up to St. John's in full rig—white rosettes, whips dressed off with Itibbon, and the horses' ears in white coverings. They usually letired with their precious "fare fcmidst showers of blessing, old slippers, and rice; and afterwards, when the sidewalk bad resumed its wonted quiet, the sparrows descended and for boors kept np a merry chirping in thankfulness for a feast of grain.—Other toasts followed. The proceedings throughout were most successful, and the company (160) one of the largest.
ANOTHER ADVANCE IN DANISH BUTTER. I The grocers of Citrdiff liave decided, in con- J^uence of the continued advance in the price of ^W.ish butter, that on and after to-day the retail Ice of the choicest Danish butter shall be Is 2d Per lb.
», EAST DISTRICT INTERNATIONAL TRIAL MATCH Dirdift Arms Paris, To-morrow (Wednesday) at 3. 818e "THE PITMAN'S DAUGHTER. "—Th)S is the title £ [ 1\ powerful now mininc story of lovo and mystery P^to the pen of J. Monk Foster wfcich now appears P the Cardiff Time* and South Walts Weekly JSfeiva1 Magazine <u>d Newspaper in <m,
THE LATE CZAR. Message from Nicholas II. PARIS, Tuesday Morning.—In reply to a telegram of condolence, the tCzar has sent the following message to the municipality of the town of Caen from Livadia I thank you sincerely for the share you have taken in the misfortune which has befallen me and befallen Russia. I thank you for the wishes addressed to me, and trust I have inherited from my august father his friendship for Franoe.-NIOHOLAS. Central News. Removing the Remains. ST. PETERSBURG, Tuesday.—The ceremonial to be observed for the removal of the remains of the late Czar from Livadia to Moscow and St. Peters- burg is officially published to-day. The body will be carried from Livadia to Yalta, whence it will be conveyed to Sebastapol by the cruiser Pamiat Jlerkurija. There a specIal train will- be in readiness to take it to Moscow. Before the departure of the cortege to Livadia the remains will lie in state iu the large church there. The funeral escort will include the Emperor Nicholas, the widowed Czarina, the Czarewitch, Archduchess Alexandra, the bride elect, other members of the Imperial Family, and foreign princely personages who have arrived at Livadia. On reaching Moscow the body will be deposited in the Archangel Cathedral, where it will remain some time. At all stations where the train will stop the local clergy and the authorities will be in attendance, and requiem masses will be read. On arrival at St. Petersburg the remains will be taken from the railway station to the Cathedral of St. Peter and St. Paul. In the three towns where the train conveying the remains will stop, a dinner will be prepared for the poor at the expense of the Czar.—Reut»r. I The Processien te the Cathedral. COLOGNE, luesday.—A despatch from St. Petersburg published by the Koemischc Zcituny to-day states that on the arrival of the Czac's j remains from Moscow in St. Petersburg the pro- cession to the Cathedral of St. Peter and St. Paul will move along the Alexander Neivski Prospect and past Anitclikoff Palace, Kasan Cathedral, and the Winter Palace. The railway line between Moscow and St. Petersburg is already being occupied by troops m preparation for the Czar's journey.—Renter. Memorial Service in London. A service in memory of the late OZ'lr was held at noon to-day in the Russian Chapel, Welbeck- street, London. The service was arranged specially for the Diplomatic Corps, and was attended by M. de Staal, Madameand Mademoi- selle de Staal, the entire staff of the Russian Embassy, and representatives of the various Foreign Embassies in London, all being in full uniform. For an hour before the commence- ment of the service a considerable crowd waited about the entrance to the small chapel, but the space at disposal within was so limited that none except diplomatic represen- tatives and a few holding special permits could be admitted. At the entrance to the chapel there was an awning of black cloth, with a black carpet which stretched from the outer edge of the pavement right through the hall and vestibule of the chapel. The chapel itself was draped with crape hangings, and a number of wax candles, each with a crape rosette at ts base, shed a dim light through the building. No seats were provided. The officiating priest waa the Vei-y Rev. Eugene Smirnoff, chaplain to the Russian Embassy. M. de Staal arrived about half-past 11, and was shortly followed by the Chinese, Japanese, and Turkish Ministers. The Earl of Cork arrived soon after, and was :allowed by Rustein Pacha, tho Turkish Ambassador. Then came Lord Tweedmouth and the Duke and Duchess of Teck, the former being in uniform and the latter in deep black. There were also present Prince Christian, the Duke of Connaught (representing the Queen), Lord Kimberley, the Duke of Fife, and the Duke of Cambridge. The Duke of York, attended by the Hon. Derek Keppel, reached the chapel about noon, and among others in attendance were Lord Rosebery, the Marquis of Ripon, the Lord Mayor, and Lord Mayor elect 111 their robes and chains, and Earl Spencer, A large crowd witnessed the exit of the Royal and other personages at the close of the service, which lasted 40 minutes. The Duke of York was respectfully saluted "n all hands, and Lord Roseberrv, who stood some ime in conversation with the Russian Ambassador, was also recognised.. The ser- vice, which was of an impressive character, consisted of the requiem mass for the repose of the late Emperor's soul, and was in Slavonic. Only vocal music was employed, Incense and tapers were burned. Sympathy Acknowledged. I ST. PETERSBURG, Tuesday.—Commenting on ) the unanimous and striking tokens of sympathy on the death of the Czar exhibited by the Sovereigns and chiefs of State of foreign nations, the Journal de St. Petersburg says Russia accepts these tokens of sympathy with sincere and heartfelt gratitude. It is with feelings of legiti- mate pride that she observes everywhere the sorrow at the terrible blow which has shaken the souls of our people. Russia is not less touched by and is grateful for the wishes ex- pressed everywhere for the prosperity of the new reign and for the happiness of our young Emperor, whose first utterance to tha people has been a message of peace, and whom Russia surrounds with her entire love, and on whom all her hope is founded."
EAST DISTRICT INTERNATIONAL TRIAL MATCH Cardiff Arms Park, To-morrow (Wednesday) at 3. 818e
I "Guy Fawkes Day." I The Fifth of November was yesterday observed in the usual manner in London. There wasa marked diminution in the number of gu s which included effigies of Jabex Baliour and somS female figures bearing inscriptions referring to the action of the London County Council Licensing Committee with regard to the Empire Theatre. As far as the city and the suburbs were ooncernad the observance of the day was little other than an excuse for a little humorous blackmailing. At the church of St. Mary-le-Bow, Cheapside, the usual service, which has been held for more than two centuries to commemorate the happy deliver- il ance from gunpowder treason, was performed. The sermon, preached by the Rev. W. G. Watkins from Psalm xcii, 1, It is good to give thanks unto the Lord," was a justification for the con inuance of the observance of the day.
l. Tokay 1 Prince of Poets 2 Gay Barcal « 3 I 15
'1 Ignorance. Th« Willesden people improved the occasion by introducing effigies of Dr. Case and Mrs Harold, who recently caused a sensation by their romantic elopement. In the evening the effigies were publicly burned. It may be interesting to state that a press representative was informed by a gentleman yesterday that from curiosity bo had taken the trouble to ask nearly 200 children whom he had met during the day parading guys who Guy Fawkes was and what be did. Out of the whole he only found seven who could tell him. A Carnival. I The Hampstead carnival took place last night, I and attracted a very large number of persons to the district. The procession, which started from the Hare and Hounds, North-end, headed by the members and banners of the Hampstead Bonfire Club, was followed by a. car representing England's heroes, the Hampstead Naval Brigade, a North American Indian car surrounded by I mounted chiefs and scouts, the Heudon Volunteer Fire Brigade and engine, a detachment of the Loyl United Friends' Firemen, a car represent- ing Kinp Neptune, cars with representations of I' English sports, Father Time, a bountiful harvest, and British labour." A tableau which at- tracted considerable attention was that repre- senting three members of the Purity party.' AI Jack Straw's Castle the procession broke up I A gigantic bonfire was then built and lighted at the Battery. Another. I The Guy Fawkes carnival in Bridgwater, for which the town ha3 long been famous, was this year celebrated with even more than usual splen- dour, and the torchlight procession of masque- raders was witnessed by many thousands of spectators, including a large number of excur- sionists from B '.stol and other placas. sionists from B stot and other placas. And Another. I At Lawes the bonfire carnival was carried out on the usual extensive scale last night. The weather was unfavourable, but the ardour of tho bonfire boys" was not damped, and a large crowd assembled, including many from Brighton. There were some new features, ono imposing tableau representing the destruction of a Chinese temple, and another the execution of Guy Fawkes. Accident in the Rhondda, About 10 o'clock yesterday evening a little boy, named William Davies, son of Thomas Davies, residing at Ystrad, Rhondda, received serious injuries whilst playing in the street where some fireworks were being let off. He had three bales of compressed powder in his pocket, and a spark falling upon the explosives caused an explosion. He was badly bruised about the body, and now lies in a critical condition.
THE MELBOURNE CUP. MELÐ0FRNE. Tuesday.—The race for the Melbeurne Cup was run 10--1"y at Flemington Racecourse, and resulted as follows :— PATRON 1 DEVON 2 NAPA 3 Twenty-eight horses started. Patron won by three- quarters oi a length, and a necit separated the second and third. Time, 3iui: Slsec. The weather was fine, and there was a large attendance at the meeting.— Jttev ter.
Lentie.'t Setting. LIVERPOOL CUP. I (One mile three fur'ougs. Run Friday, Nov. 9.) 100 to 30 agst Street Singer, 3y 6t 121b (t & o) 4 to 1 Arin^ton, 4y 9st 71b (t <fc o> 5 to 1 Stowmarket, 13y 7st 3ib (t A o) I' 15 to 2 Egerton, 4y 7st lib (t & 0) 8 to 1 Portland, 5y 7st lpbft & o) 12 to 1 — B,<rd of Avon, 3y 6st 31b (t)j 12 to 1 — Amiable. 3y 7st 12ib (o) 12 to 1 — Golden Drop, 5y St (o> 14 to 1 — Son of a Gun, 4y 8st 3lb (t) •/ 80 to — Pyle, 5y fct 131b (o)
SPORTING ITEMS. Tommy Loates is a inarcyr to indigestion. The latest reci aits to the jumpers' ranks til Pms and Disturbance. The Irish horses will be worth following k.1, Liverpool this week. Booktnakers contend that starting prio? bating is ruining1 their bnsmess. On dit that Arcana will want some beating fa the Liverpool Stewards' Cup. Egerton is doing the right sort of work for tota Liverpool Cup, and has oniy to run up to hit Nottingham Handicap form to be on the premises at the finish. There seems a disposition in the right quarters to back Bard of Avon. Once the Bard gave us « very respsctable snow-that was at Salisbury— ana maybe he will prove the luost dangerous ouai- siaer. Although M.r J. Dickinson's St. Peter mme in the paddock ready to run for the Maiden Hurd-a Race at Rotherham yesterday, and Mr J. &:1 was ready to ride the horse, he was not allowci to start owing to an informality injfche entry. No mfn has made greater progress on the tnrf of late years than Mr C. Morbey. tbe ex-jocks*, who won the iirst three races on the oard itC Lincoln on Tuesday, be being for all praetiCAl purposes Mr Ellis. It is estimates that he baa cleared quite £ 100,000. The observant Hindoo, on his return home from England, described billiards to his countrymen as a game in which one man struck a bail with ill. stick and said Hard lines," and then another man triking another ball with a similar sttCti said, G-alloping Dick (3yrs) left the Green Lodgr training establishment. Newmarket, yesterda5 for Lewes, probably to be schoolad for hurdfc racing. Both Cloister and Ardearn are likely sbarter; for the Grand Sefton Steeplechase. A La. correspondent; wires ;-Cloister is going with a!< tbe freedom of a two-year-old and looks as fresh as paint-. He has had a searching preparation for this event, and I ha.ve never seen him after he has pulied up in his long gailops show any kind cZ lameness. On the contrary, he has been fall of life, and had a jump and a kick or two.
BIRTH87DEA1HS,& MAKRIAQE8, IN MEMORTAM. DAVIES.-In loving memory of John Davies, Cardiff I pilot, 21, Kent-stroet. Grangetown, wbo departed rbi;; life November 4th, 1886 aged 62 years. Sadli missed to memory ever dear. 883
FORFARSHIRE ELECTION. I The Writ Issued. I The writ for the election of a member of Parlia- Inenb for Forfarshire was recHived in Dundee to-day. Tuesday, November 13th, has been fixed for receiving nominations, and the polling will take place on the following Saturday. The can- didates are Mr H. Robson, London (Liberal), and the Hon. C. M. Ramsay, brother of the late Earl 'IIf Dalhuosie (Conservative).
MAYORALTY OF SWANSEA, [SPHOIAT TELEGRAM TO THE 11 ECHO."] A special meeting (,f the County Council of Swansea was held to.day in committee for the Purpose of selecting the mayor for the ensuing year. There was a full attendance of members, the retiring mayor (Alderman Pike) presiding. Alderman Freeman proposed that Alderman W. B. Edwards be the mayor-elect. Alderman Chap- man seconded, and the motion was carried unani. mously.
PORT TALBOT RAILWAY AND DOCKS COMPANY. Mr Lewellen Woed Joins the Board. Mr Lewellen Wood, J.P., Penarth, has joi.ned Wie board of directors of the Port Talbot Raitway kl3d Docks Company.
The Bomb Outrage. STILL SHROUDED IN MYSTERY. I Tilney-street, where the bomb explosion occurred on Sunday night, is still guarded to-day bv a cordon of police, who continue to bar both pedestrian and vehicular traffic. The damaged houses are, however, being rapidly repaired. No arrest has yet been made in connection with the outrage, and the police naturally decline to say whether they have any due which may lead to a capture. Special service men are still busily engaged in making inquiries.
ALLEGED ILLEGAL CLUB. I Charges ef Aiding and Abetting. I This afternoon, at the Cardiff Police-court, there was heard a rather unusual summons in connection with the illegal sale of beer. The defendants were Tom Tarr and Hugh Hughes, summoned for selling beer at 43, Cornwall-street, on October 27th, and A. H. Jarman, summoned for aiding and abetting. There were two sum- monses against Jarman. The prosecution was donducted by the deputy town clerk (Mr F. C. Lloyd), whilst Mr George David (David and Evans) defended. Mr F. C. Lloyd in opening the case said the case arose out of some proceedings which had taken place at 43, Corn wall-streeb-tbe Saltmead Workingmen's Club and Institute. The place was registered as a Friendly Society under the Act of 1875: Tarr, who represented him- self as the manager, was charged with selling beer, and the treaeurer was charged with aiding and abetting. There was a second summons against the treasurer, Jarman, for aiding and abetting Hughes, a former manager, who was also charged with selling beer. Tho reason Hughes was charged was because the club was in the habit of changing its officials. P.C. Beadle was called, and proceeded to give evidence of the raid when The Stipendiary said what the prosecu- tion had to do was to prove that liquor and money passed, and thereby throw she burden of proof on the defendants. There was so far no question as to whether the place was a club or not. That would be the de- fence. Mr David My friend may take it from me that there has hen a sale. The Stipendiary Then I may take it that liquor was sold on October 27th. That will put you on your defence, Mr David. Mr David Yes, sir.
LOCAL MATRIMONIAL SUIT. The cases set down for hearing in the High Court during the ensuing Michaelmas sessions include the suit of Cory v. Cory, the hearing of which is expected to take place in a.bout a month. The question at issue deals with the mari- tal relations of Mr Clifford Cory and his wife, between whom, as is well known locally has arisen unfortunately such diver- gence that the iiitervention of the court has bad to be sought. The precise grounds upon which the action is taken have not yet trans- pired, but the object in view on the part of tho plaintiff, Mr Cory, i*, it is stated, a judicial separation. Messrs Lewis and Lewis are acting for Mr Clifford Cory, and Messrs Langbourne, Srevens and Co. for the plaintiff.
MR STODDART'S CRICKET TEAM IN AUSTRALIA. ADELAIDE, Nov. 5th.—The match between Mr Stoddart's team of English cricketers and an Eighteen of Gawler was resumed at that town- ship to-day in unfavourable weather conditions, rain falling heavily when play commenced. With 368 for eight wickets standing to their credit as the result of Saturday's play, the visitors to-day declared their innings closed, and Gawler started batting. Briggs, the Lancashire professional, was entrusted with most of the bowling, and acquitted himsblf well, taking 10 wickets for 94 runs. The Eighteen were all dismissed for 153, and consequently followed on. When stumps were drawn five wickets had fallen for the insignificant total of 22. The game thus ended in a draw, the scores being Mr Stoddart's team, 368 for eight wickets; Gawler, first innings, 153: second innings, 22 for five wi-eketir. -Reuter.
TO-DAY'S MONEY. [SPECIAL TELEGRAM.] STeCK EXCHANGE, LONDON, OPENING, 11,20 A.M. —Business is of a very moderate character in the Stock Markets, and prices show fairly good tendency on continued closing of bear accounts and absence of any adverse news, whilst a good impression has been produced by the statemenf7 that China has asked the European powers to intercede in regard to war with Japan. Consols dull on realisations. Foreign Bonds ireegular, few Blight changes evenly balanced. Home quiet, but firm in tone. American Railways show firmness at ageneial advance, but business is not active owing to the New York Market being closed to-day consequent on elections. Grand Trunk Stocks steady. Mexican Railways flat and lower weekly gross receipts of this line amount to £ 10.2000, or an increase of £300. Tmtos dull. Buenos Ayres Gold Premium remains at 243 per cent. NOON.-Stock Markets continue firm. Consols better. Rupee Paper steady. Foreign Bonds show firmness, Argentine being in demand Italian easier. Home Railways in request at general improvement. American Railways, with some few exceptions, are easier on some realisa- tions. Grand Trunk and Mexican Railways steady. South African Lines steady. Valparaiso Exchange lower, at 13%d. 1.5 P.M.-Short loans in limited demand at t. per cent. Discount market remains quiet.but rates firm at to per cent, for three months'bills, owing to good demand for gold for exportation. Both Indian Exchanges, Is 1 9-32d Hong Kong, 2s l%d Shanghai, 2s lld. Vienna Bourse firm Paris steady. Suez Canal traffic receipts yesterday. 190,000f. 1.10 P.M.—Cousols firm and higher. Foreign Bonds show increased firmness at a further general improvement, buh Argentine easier. Home Railways quiet, but firm in tone. Ameri- can Raiiways quiet, without much change Denver Issues dull. Mexican Rail ways steady. Tintos dull,
TO-DAY'S MARKETS, I CORN. LIVERPOOL, Tuesday.—Wheat—moderate trade, but i? to Had advance asked, which checks business Californian, 4s ll^d to 5s 0*4'.l No. 2 winter, 4s 6d to 4s 7<l No. 2 spring:, 4s lOd to 4s lid. Beans unchanged-Saidi, 2?s to 22s 6d. Peas, 4s 10y2 l. Oats quiet but firm—new white, 2s 2d to 2s 3d. Maize Beans unchanged-Saidi, 2?s to 22s 6d. Peas, 4s 10y2 l. Oats quiet but firm-new white, 2s 2d to 2s 3d. Maize firiii-mixed, 5s Id to 5s HAd Danubiaii, 4s 6d to 4s 6'Ad Odessa, 4s 3d to 4a iVnd. Flour unchanged. Weather—S., fiae. (CAXTLK BIRMINGHAM, Tuesday.—Weather frosty. Fair sup- ply, and trade qniet. Beef, 4%d to 6%rt mutton, 6V2d to 8%d pet 1". I.arpft supply of pigs quiet trade- best bacons, 7s 6d to 7s 9d porkets, gi to 9s 6d sows, 6s 2<1 to 6s 6d per score. SUGAR. ft.LA.scaw, Tuesday.—Market steady, and good business done at yesterday's prices. The efficia.l report states Market steady fair to good busi- ness done. HAY AND STRAW. LONDON, Tuesday.—viood supplies and trade con- tinned dull at the following quotations Good to prime hay, 80s to 110s interior to fair do., 40s to 60s good to prime clover, 90s to 135s inferior to fair do., 60s to 80s mixture and sainfoin, 60s to 110s straw, 243 to 38s per load. CATTLE. SALFORD, Tuesday.—At market—3,754 cattle, with a good demand 7,569 slies;p brisk demand and better prices and 11?. calves, with worse trade. Quotations Prime Scotch, 61/td top Irish, 5%d other kinds, 41,id to 5%d sheep, 6%d to 9d calves, 5d to 7d per lb. FrsH. GRIMSBY, Tuestl%y. Eighteen steamers and about 30 smacks arrived with a moderate supply and demand Soles. !•< to Is 3d turbot. Is to Is 2d brill lOd to Is per lb plaice, 2s to 4 lemells, 3a to is whit-ches, 4s to 7s live halibut, 4s to 5s dead, 2s to 3s per stone live ling, 4s to 5s deaa, 2s to 3s live cod, 6s to 7s dead, 45s to 5s each kit haddocks, 8s to 10s live codlings, 10s to 15s dead, 6s to 8s per b»x mackerel, 2s 6d per score. JIUTTilit. CORK, Tuesday.—Firsts, 80i; seconds, 69it thirds, 57s fourths, 50s. Mild-cured Ibk.Jis— snner- iine, 91*; Hue, 78s; mild, 64s. In market—689 Hrkins, '298 mild. METALS. LoNnoN, Tuesday.—easier good business— £ 40 23 6d cssh £ 40 10s three months. Tin steady, j with large business- £ 66 10s cash £ 66 15s paid one month £ 66 17s 6d three monlbs. Spelter, £ 15 sellers, Spanish lead, i:9 17s 6d English do.. B10 t'- S19 2s 6d. Scotch pig iron, 42s 10%d cash. Hematite, 43s 9.1 casb.
Nnvs hafJ retcl)ed S w-tti.,3eA -that F. Hosford, son of the esteemed master of the Swansea Science and Art School, has been shot at and somewhat seriously injured during a disturbance amongst his Kairir workmen. Mr Hosford is engineer of some mines far inland at the Cape. We are glad to hear he is progressing favourably.
I Fortune Telling. j 0- j REMARKABLE CREDULITY, 1 :l I Raphael's Almanack. r Yesterday at Burnley a charge of fortune- j telling against Annie Smith, who belongs to a band of gipsies living in Cheshire, was heard. Mary Jane Walmsley, a young married woman, of Gordon-street, said that the prisoner came to house by appointment on the 26th of Gctober, and was toM tell her the ruling of the planets. To begin with, witness crossed the gipsy's palm with half-a-crown. I Prisoner asked for two gold rings, which were given to her, and she told witness to wish for three things while she tied a silk handkerchief with the rings upon it into three knots. The hankerchief was not forthcoming, and the prisoner then said that the charm "Would not act unless it was used in the ilooua where she slept. Witness accord- ingly took the gipsy upstairs, her mother Mid a neighbour remaining below. Here the Ifipsy noticed a watch and chain on the dressing- table, and Smith said she must have these. Smith afterwards said she must have something [valuable to wrap them in, and witness let her have the bed-hangings and some other articles. | f hen they went downstairs, and the gipsy sent t the neighbour away so that she could apeak to witness privately. Smith then broke an egg into a tumbler, while witness at her request j I Wished Three Wishes." The gipsy told herthat she was born under the planet Jupiter, and said she would" rule the planets" for her, and bring them on the Monday following.—Mr Nowell (clerk): Was she going to bring the planets with her ? (Laughter,)— Witness: She was going to work them out and bring them to me.—What did you under- stand by that ? That she was going to tell me my future.—Did she bring the planet ? No. She has not been near sinoe.-And she got the half-crown, the gold rings, the watch and chain, and the bed hangings ? Yes. She promised to bring them back, but she hasn't done. One of the rings has since been recovered.—In answer to Mr Brown (Stcclcport), who appeared for tho prisoner, witness said that if the woman had brought" the planet" and the goods back 011 the Monday following it. would have been all right. She let the goods go because the woman promised faithfully to bring them back. She said she would have to bury the articles in order to work on the sphere which she had at home. She understood that Jupiter was a very high planet, and that prisoner was going to work out her destiny for her on the planet. Witness and her mother trusted to the woman's honesty in bringing the goods back, and also in telling her something :*boufc Jupiter. Witness had taken Raphael's almanack for six or seven years, and she believed m its pre- dictions. She knew from Raphael's almanack that Jupiter was a High Pianet. She might not have believed what the gipsy told her when she got the "planet." That would depend on what she put in it. (Laughter.) She believed that Raphael's almanack could tell certain things that were going to happen, The neighbour who was m the house when the gipsy called also believed in the planets and that they would foretel the future of those consulting them. For the defence Mr Brown argued that this was not a case of deception as was necassitated by the Act under which the proceedings bad been taken. Here wa.. a woinaii who honestly believed that the gipsy sou id foretell her future by consulting the planets. She was not deceived at all, and more- over it was nob like a gipsy going to some silly servant girl or some weak, ignorant person. Mrs Walmsley was a fairly educated woman, apparently very intelligent, and there had been no imposition on a weak and ignorant creature. The magistrates fined the prisoner £ 5 and costs, with the alternative of- a mouth's imprisonment. The fine was paid.
-=:= China and Japan. DESPONDENCY AT PEKIN. Li Chung Superseded, China Asks for Intervention. The Chinese Government has decided formally to ask for the intervention of the Great European Powers. The Chinese Minister has communicated the desire of his Government to the British Foreign Office, and yesterday evening his Excellency left for Paris, where be first will have an interview with the Minister for Foreign Affairs, and subsequently an audience of the President of the Republic. >
Jabez Balfour. In-London- before Christmas. The Press Association states that according to authentic informatien received at Southampton Jabez Balfour will arrive there by the Royal Mail steamer Thames between December 21st and 24th, elaborate arrangements being made to secure the prisoner's safe arrival in London.
A-REMINISENCE OF THE GREAT COAL STRIKE. I The Cost of the Police. I In tho Queen's Bench Division yesterday- before Justices Mathew and Charles—Mr Mrcmoran moved ex parte on behalf of the Mayor and Corporation of the borough of Rother- ham for a rule calling upon the West Riding County Council to show cause why they should not pay 2319 73 2d, being half the amouufc ex- pended by the borough upon extra police during 1893. The learned counsel said during 1893 there were labour disturbances in Rotherham, and it became necessary to call in the assistance of the police. Under section 24 of the Local Govern- menb Act, 1888, the County Council had to bear half the cost of the pay and clothing of the police of the borough, and section 25 of the Police Act, 1890, enacted that if the police authority in case of emergency called in additional constables thr-y should be deemed to be for all purposes constables of aided force. The court granted a rule nisi.
INTERESTING TO WESLEYANS. I am informed (says the London correspondent of the Manchester Guardian) that at the Wesleyad Conference Office yesterday morning the Rev. C. H. Kelly offered to the Connexion (through Dr. Rigg) a collection ot the highest intertest, containing specimens of almost all society tickets from the days of John Wesley, together with elaborate ecclesiastical and geographical notes by the Rev. James Everet, who was expelled at the time of the reform movement, and who sub. sequently became the principal founder of the United Methodist Free Churches. There are also many autographs of leading and venerated ministers who took part in early Methodist history. This unique collection, of priceless worth to Methodism, has come as a gift from Mr Luke J. Tyerman, of Sydney, Australia, son of the historian of Methodism.
ALLEGV-D iliGAFVIY AT CARDIFF i ALLEGEryCTOAROIFF.1 At the Cardiff Police-court on Monday— bofore the Stipendiary (Mr T. W. Lewis)-hry Ann Davies (26) was charged with feloniously intertnari'yinst with one Wiliiam Jenkins, at Cardift, on the 12th October, 1894, her 6rst husband, Daniel Thomas.Davies, being then and now alive. Mr Arthur Recs prosecuted, and Mr George David (David anS Evans) appeared for the defendant, a number of whose friends were in the court. Mr Arthur Rees briely opened the case by say- ing that on Novf-mber 17th, 1892, the defendaut- a well-dressed :md respectable-looking woman— was married to an engineer. The husband tlieii went to sea, and on coming back found his wife living with another man, she having gone through the formal ceremony of marriage with William Jenkins on the 12th ultima Mr David Evans, assistant registrar, proved that both cere- monies had taken place before him. William Jenkins said when he met the defendant she told him she had been living with another man, but they were not married. One day Daniel Thomas Davies--the husband of the defendant—came to the shop and asked his wife in a. whisper what nnme that was over the door. When he knew tho defendant first: she carried 0U a small business of tobacconist in Queen-street, as she had nothing to keep her. When Davies returned he forced her to givo up the keys of this business-pi"ce. The defendant was committed to take her trial at the ensuing assize, the Stipen- diary allowing bail, defendant in her own recog- nizance in £ 10 and one surety in £ 10.
On Monday morning several men observed the body of a man floating down the Taff from Merthyr, and they iolknved it as far as Aber- cauaid, where a signalman brought it to bank. The corpse was conveyed to the Merthyr Work- house Infirmary, where it was subsequently I icleiltifiecl as that of Wm. Thomas (45), a labouring man employed by the board of health, and residing at Clwydfagvvr. Deceased was last seen I alivi) at the Prince of Wales Inn on Saturday night, some time after he had received his pay. He bad sustained several scalp wouuds.
jThe Battle of Inkerman.; -8f. ^•ANNIVERSARY OF A GLORIOUS DAY. Hew the 41st Welsh Fought. On the morning of the 5th of November, 1854, the Russians in great numbers (45.000) attacked the British Arn.y on Inkerman Heights, when the pickets of the Greuadier Company and the L.ght Company were under the command of Captain Rowlands, who held his ground step by step, rund when Colonel Heniy, who was in full command of the pickets, was taken prisoner. Captain Rowlands charged with the Grenadier Company, and rescued him from the Russians. Sergeant-Major Andrews Madden, with two Grenadiers, also cut off and ciptured 13 Russians and one officer, making three pt-isoners to his own share. He must have done this after the fashion of the Connaught man. Then came up the main body of the 41st Regiment, under the command of Col. Cart writer. The sketch we give was taken upon the spot by an artillery officer, and represents the lastresting- place of the gallant Coi. George Carpenter, of the 41st Regiment, who led one of the outlying pickets of the 2nd Brigade 2nd Divi- sion on the memorable 5th of November, 1854. After his wound Colonel Carpenter refused to retire to the rear shortly afterwards a second ball laid him low. Idolised as he had been by his men, four of them endeavoured to bear him from tha field. At this juncture, however, the Russians made a desperate onslaught on their thinned ranks. L(,tve, me, my men," be cried, and save yourselves." The slender remnant of that gallant band were now surrounded by the enemy, and in the melee that ensued their brave leader, whose life was fast ebbing away, was left on the ground. In this helpless scate a Russian soldier, clubbing his musket, struck him on the head and began rifling his pockets. Ere he could bo rescuoo the colonel had sustained such injuries that he only survived them for a few hours. Adjoining his humble grave upon the heights of Inkerman, and overlooking the Tchernaya, the remains of four of his brother officers lay buried not far from where they fell. COL. CAilPKNTEJl'S GRA Vlt AT INKRUMAN, And four other officers of the regiment—4lst Welsh.! Interesting Letter from a Veteran of the Welsh Regiment. Writing from Cork to an old comrade in the Welsh Regiment, Sergeant Thomas Foster, Mr James Morrison, who served with the regiment throtiglioul, the Crimea, says:—" I have setii by papers lately that the old colours of the 41st Foot were granted hy the Secretary of War to be rp- moved from Wrexham to Llandnff C ithedral, and that a military parada would take place, and that a few others would be allowed the lion(-uc of attending. I would mention with veference to those two colours that I had the duty (or job, as we would say now) of washing the colour belt the dayafter.Inkerman, as they were covered with the blood of the two officers that carried them on the 5th of November, 1854, at Inkerman. The officers were both shot dead, and you can guess in what state they were when I say that they were shot in the head and neck. Their names were Serling and Lockhow, if I recollect aright, and our dear Colonel G. ClI" penter and two others, with a few officers, were wounded. I not forget our friend Sir Hugh Rowlands, V.C. I heard that he was to be promoted to general shortly, and proud I was to learn it. I inu?t also mention to you, I daresay you can recollect Tom McPherson, Light Com- pany. He was my comrade when iu No. 6 Com- pany. He came to that company from the 93rd Highlanders before the Crimea, and he got a great many wounds at Inkerman besides a. bullet in the head and sixteen prods from the Russians when on the ground."
CARDIFF COALTRIMMERS' ASSOCIATION. At an executive meeting of the Cardiff, Pen- arth, and Barry Coaltrimmers' Association, held on Saturday, it was resolved to issue a manifesto to the men, pointing out what has beem done by the executive with a view of putting a stop to the deductions hitherto made from the pay of the gangs by the coal foremen. The manifesto cal's upon the men not to allow any deduction whatever, other than the agreed farthing, to be made from their earnings tiy the foremen or any other person, on and after Saturday next the 10th instant. Should any undue advantage or pressure be brought to bear upon them on account of their demanding the tariff in full, the matter should be at once reported to the committee, who pledge themselves to secure the men's rights by legal means or otherwise. The committee have the authority of the shippers' committee for stating that each gang will be at liberty to elect a working trimmer to draw the wages, and he will be supplied in each case with an official trimming bill.
MINERS' MEETING AT EBBW VALE. The usual monthly meeting of the Ebbw Vitle and Sirhowy workmen was held at the Market- hall on Monday, under the presidency of Mr John Thomas.—A deputation, representing the men on strike at Nantyg]o, attended, and asked for the practical sympathy of the Ebbw Vale miners.—After a brief discussion a sum of P,5 was voted.-It was decided to make a levy of 6j per man and 3d per boy towards the relief of the Scotch miners.— The question of the erection of an intermediate school at Ebbw Vale was brought under con- sideration.—Mr W. Cottle proposed that a levy of Id per week per man and boy for 12 weeks should be made, and stopped ab the office, for the purpose of assisting in raising the necessary £ 500 towards the building fund.—Mr Brace seconded, and it was carried by a very large majority.
HIGH GROUND RENTS AT NEWPORT, The lease of a well-known hostelry at Newport is about to expire, and the terms of the renewal of the lease are said to be a greatly increased ground rent, amounting to £ 1,050, and the con- dition tha.t the premises shall be rebuilt at a probable outlay of £ 30.000. The small corner block at the bottom of Stow-hd! has been secured by a banking company at £ 300 a year ground rent, in addition to which a suia of £2,000 has been agreed to be paid for the determining of the claims of those in possession. Newport people imagined that £ 300 a year for the corner indicated high-water mark, but the £ 1,050 for the hotel looks like the flood which ia to sweep everything into the ground landlord's pocket, and leave mine host poor indeed.
FRANCE, ENGLAND. AND EGYPT. Sir Charles Dilke on the Situation. PARIS, Tuesday Morning-—Sir Charles Dilke in an article in Le Matin this morning says For the past few years difficulties hove existed between Franee aud England in Egypt. Francehas let the question lay dormant for some time. Some years back it was said England was awaitidg French proposals, but these proposals never cams. The situation just now concerns England moBe than France, but has not reached the acti te s tage. Central News.
I A CASTLE FOR £33. The Corporation of Deal have agreed to pur- chase from the War jii'partanerit, ior £ 33, all that is left of Sandown Castle, erected by Henty VIII., with Deal and vValn.sr Castles, for the Surpoae oE defence. People are still living in leal who can lemember when thwe was a good stretch of land between the castle and the sea, but during the last balf century the sea has made great inroads upon this part of the coast, until tha little that is left of the ruius is submerged at high water. The ruius are being acquired for sea defence purposes.
-= CARDIFF. CONVBRSAZIOXE.—Lost everting t-no members of Great Frederick-street Chapel Mutual Improve- ment Society opened the session with a conver- sazione. A large company assembled, and in various ways testified thoir appreciation of the arrangements. During the evening games of different kind were indulged in, and the follow- ing ladies and gentlemen contributed vocal ?nd instrumental music ;—Miss E. Morgan, Miss L. Rees, Miss Vauiyhan, Mr D- W..Tones, Mr D. Jenkins, Mr C. Morgan, Mr P. Morgan, and Mr A. G. Stephens. 1
A gentleman in the Ru«si;>Q Government service one day recently was riding in one of the streets in the city on his bicycle, without having bold of the handles—against which method of riding the Prefect has issued ;;n order. Infor- mation having been given by the police, the gentleman has just been fined 25 roubles (50s), I and has been ordered to hand over his bicycle that it may 1>6 kepir in the police-office until the fioe has been paid.
British Steamers on Fire.. ALLEGED INGENDIARiSM. Lloyd's agent at Savannah cables as follows: —" British "team", Stag, Petunia, Dalegarth, Caatlegarth, xnd Skid by are on fire. Every means J is being taken to extinguish it. British steamer Baltimore City :s Iso on fire. All means are being used to ex^-nguish it, and there is a good possibility of success." Another Account. SAVANNAH, GEORGIA, Tuesday.—Fire brolce out almost simultaneously last night on board the steamers Skidby, Baltimore City, Castlrgarth, Stag, Delgartb, Petunia, and Armenia in tho harbopv here. All the vessels are British cottou carriers. Altogether about 4,000 balsa are believed o have been dama,ged efore the flames were extinguished. The dawage done to steamers is not known. The fire on the.Armenia is still burning. No doubt is entertained that the fires were the work of incendiaries, a.nd are connected with the recent labour troubles among the steve- dores. A quantity of phosphorus has been found in the hold of the Stag.-Reuter. It may be added that all the steamers traded iu., Cardiff, and were well known at this port.
LOCAL AMUSEMENTS. Theatre Royal (Cardiff). I The popularity of that most successful musical comedy, "A Gaiety Girl," wrù strikingly ex- emplified on Monday evening, when the piece was produced again at the Theatre Royal, before a large and very demonstrative audience, by Mr George Edwardes's Company. Since the last occasion upon which the company visited Cardiff the principal songs and lyrics have caught the popular ear, and are now, there- fore, immediately recognised and followed with the warmest appreciation. For it is an I undoubted fact that to the extent that they are familiar with it is music esteemed by the general public, and they prefer that which they already know to that which is quite new to them. Proof I of this was afforded by the hearty approval bestowed upon Mr Albert Christian's rendering of "Tommy Atkins," which, of course, was encored, and of the charming song "Sun- rendering of Tommy Atkins," which, of course, was encored, and of the charming song "Sun- shine," at the close or the second act. Intense interest was also aroused bv the several choruses, which are among the most fre- quently heard selections of the day. The p-rfor-tiai,ec-- generally was a complete success, the principal characters being most faithfully impersonated. Mr George Mudie as Sir Lewis I Grey unci Mr Charles Wirrow as Dr. Bnerley were genuinely amusing and kept the audience in constant laughter by the unmistakable natural- ness of their acting. Miss Marie Studholme as Alma Somerset sustained the part m a refined :>nd dignified stylo, and Miss Ethel Sydney as iiose Brierley was most vivacious and brilliant. Miss Acla^ Jenoure as Lady Virginia was at all times bright, entertaining,andclever;and as Nina, Miss Andree Corday made a most joyous and lively little French attendant. The incidental music was well rendered, while the pas seul in the iirst act and the carnival dance by Miss Maud Wilmot and Miss Madge Rossell were at once graceful aud artistic,, while free from all sem- blance of fatiguing effort. The staging was particularly good, aud the costumes were bright, fresh, aud picturesque. fresh, aud picturesque. Grand Thpati,e (Carilff-). I I Ape does hot wither the popularity of Tom Tay- ¡ lor's great'drama, The Ticket-ol-Leave Man," which in the present day receives universally as I hearty a. welcome as it did from audiences in the days when it was young and on Monday night I it WAS accorded a most enthusiastic welcome aO J the Cardiff Grand Theatre, where Mr Stafford I Grafton and his London company gave a splendid representation. It was well staged, and the members of the com par: y gave a rendering which, on the whole, was as complete as it was powerful. Mrs Grafton, as May Edwards, played with much delicacy and ability, and won entirely the sym- pathies of the house. Miss Lilian Babington also gave an able representation of the character of Emily St. Evremond. The chief interest centred, however, in the career of I the brave and manly Lancashire lad, Bob Brierley, whose character was wel) portrayed by Mr Grahame Dav. and the marvellous doings of Hawkshaw. the detective, were rendered with marked power by Mr Stafford Grafton. The humorous and lignter elements of the drama were splendidly brought out by Miss Helen Dudley as Stun Wilioughby, the I rollicking wayward boy, and Mra Audrey Canning, as Mrs Wilioughby. Indeed the whole representation was most successful, and merited the hearty applause bestowed by the audience. The Empire (Cardiff). The management at this place of entertainment never fails to bit the popu!ar taste and this is the secret of its unqualified success the year through. Variety is the very spice of life, and no one more fully recognises this than Mr Oswald Stoll. And it is because he does so that the three "Empires" of South Wales have come to be the prosperous and well-established institutions in the social life of the people that they are. Whatever the character of the weather, whatever the condi- tion of trade, these halls arA crowded nightly at each of the two performances to enjoy the invari- able excellence of the programme. This week, at Cardiff, the bill of fare is quite on a par with most of its many eminently successful predecessors. It is true there is no very bright parjicular star to outshine all lesser luminaries in the local music- hall horizon, but no possible fault can be found with the avorage lustre of the constellation. Here is Miss Katie Lawrence, always charming and popular aud here are the two McNaughtons in their side-splitting eccentricities. Herr Wingard is a remarkably clever sleight-of-hand performer with diverting patter. The comic melodramatic sketch of the Lydia Crofton Company is one of the best things of the kind we have seen. It is bran new from the land of the Star and Stripes, and must prove a great draw wherver It is played. Genial Bob Voltes so well-known to C;irdifflaiiq, is once more to the fore, "gomg strong:" the Sisters Desmohd are as lively as crickets and Florrie Penley sings with much acceptance. Other turns constitute a very attractive pro- gramme. In maintaining the orchestra in its full strength, Mr Stell pursues, as he always does, a wise policy. Under the skilful conductor- ship of Mr W. Burgess, the Empire band holds its own with any music-hall orchestra in the country; and that it cau acquit Jifcself well in classical music, is seen this week in the fine way in which it plays Auber's overture from netta." The Empire (Newport). A comedian who earns £ 120 per week the whole year round, is a decidedly lucky individual, but in these commercial days it may be safely I assumed that he is worth his money. No one who has seen the brilliant clever Dan Leno will doubt that he is worth his money, extraordinarily hig though his price be. Newport habitiUs of the Empire are favoured this week in a marked degree in being able to enjoy the quaint humour and all-round originality and cleverness of the Drury Lane "star." The remamder of the programme at the Newport Empire is full of go from start to finish. The Empire (Swansea). It is by no means a bit o audacious advertising to declare, as does tho manigerrezit of this house, that the charming mite of humanity, known to fstme as Princess Paulina, is the one absolute wonder of the human race." For many weeks she drew crowded audiences to the Cardiff panopticon, and the wonder of the people inten- sified with time. Perfectly formed, this extra- ordinary dot is 19 years old, and yet measures but 18 inches lIig-h and weighs only 8Y2 lbs. We are much mistaken if the Swansea- itf-s are not simply astonished when they see Princess Paulina this week. The programme at the Empire also includes the clever Karno Troupe of Pantomiirists the Sisters Tilley and Harry Champion, an admirable vocalist. The Panopticon (Cardiff). The programme which has this week been prepared by Mr Stoll affords an entertainment very varied and attractive. The artistes are all particularly bright, and the "turns which they contributed pleaded everybody immensely. One of the mostlaughitbiotutd thoroughly up-to-date performances is given by Idilo Williams "Il d Bertha Carnihan, and is very funny Then there is Happy Ashbey with bis smart and clever joggling, and this is followed by the Sisters Laliah, expert wire walkers. The pro- programme is concluded by Miss Laura Le^vitt, the rival lady whistler to Mrs Shaw. I Dare's Waxwerks (Cardiff). Satannlfa, the clever lady palmist, still con- tinues her engagement at Mr,dame D'Arc's Waxworks Exhibition at Cardiff, and makes many friends with her clever and delightful delineations. The v.axwork exhibits are very numerous and pretty. Madame D'Arc hi° in the course of making a model of the late Czar of Russia aud a bust of Mr W. Abraham, M.P. (Mabon.)
UNLAWFUL WOUNDING AT BARRY DOCK, I About 4.30 on Monday afternoon Police-Sergeant He rbert Evans, of tbe Barry Dock police force, arrested a woman named Mary Ann Carrol!, a resident of Merthyr-street, on a charge of unlaw- I fully and maliciously wounding :t neighbour named Mary Cull inane. Both tho women had a high-spirited quarrel, in the course of which prisoner took up a p!ate and threw it at her, inflicting a severe cut on the lobe of the ear, nearly separating it. Dr. Livingstone attended the woman's wound. Prisoner will probably be brought up a. an occasional court to be held at Barry Dock to.day, and a formal remand until Thursday will be applied for. The prisoner was brought before Mr London tins afternoon and formally remanded until Thursday.
A kindly act is reported of a Russian landed proprietress, the Princess Supeha, of Warkiiany, province of Vitebsk. She has established :.t her expense.. free eating-house for poor Jews, and has ordered her steward to employ Jews as agricultural labourers upon the same terms a,s Christians. EAST DISIUIOT INTKKNATIONAL TRIAL MATCH Cardiff Anns Park, To-morrow (Wednesday) at 3. 813e
FOOTBALL. Rowdyism by Midland Football Players.! The pleasure of the fixture between Western Counties and Midland Count>es at Exeter last week was marred (says the Athletic News) by the presence of that tvIl which has been often de- nounced in these cohunns- v;z., the idea pcs- sessed by some footballers that they have special licence to disturb the peace of distant towns which they happen to visit. Why they cannor, behave themselves as 0rdinary tourists is an msolvable problem. The Mid landers arrived at Exeter on Tuesday last about 10.30, and put up at one of the best hotels in the city. About mid- night uine or ten of tbe players left the hotel and got into the Arcade through a small postern gate left unlocked for the exclusive use of the residents. Here they commenced singing and yelling, mak- ing such a pandemonium that most of the resi- dents, who were in bed, rose and came to the windows and doors in terror, thinking a fire had broken out. When spoken to the men simply jeered and laughed, and one of them danced heavily on the grating in front of the Üop of the tradesman who had asked them to stop their noise and go away quietly. After making some nsulting remarks and more row, they left and t went further down the street. t » More Alleged Msbbing. f A Keighley correspondent telegraphs :-The I match between Ripon and Keighley Shamrocks | at Ripon on Saturday broke up in great disorder I The Shamrocks say they were brutally treated by f r-the Ripon players and spectators. When they5 were leading by a try to nil Iton was tackled, andi whilst he was prostrate his left leg wa.s trampled on and injured. Flaherty, standing by, was kicked, the offender being ordered off the field. The spectators demanded the removal of Patsy O'Hara. and ultimately they broke into the field, attacking the Keighley players with sticks and missiles. The referee, a Leods man, had to run from the field, and the Shamrocks quitted as quickly as possible under fire of nmd, etc. Jam?s Iton confirms this statement, and says that he still suffers fioin bis hii-,tg, though he was vester- day afternoon able to attend the funeral of Mr Stell, landlord of the Angel Inn, and vice- president of the Sha.mrocks Club, INTERNATIONAL TRIAL MATCH. WEST v. MID DISTRICT. The initial trial match for the f<enson, under the auspices of the Welsh Football Union, took p'ace on the ground of the Neath Footbal1 Club, when teams representing the Western and Mid Districts met to try conclusions. There were several alterations at the last moment from the originally selected fifteens. The weather was fine, and the ground appeared to be in capital condition. The attendance when the teams fielded at 3 45 numbered about 2,000. The fol- lowzzjgwerf, the teams :— West District-Bad;, Joe Davies (Neath); three-quarters, E. Lloyd (Llaaelly), O. Esvdger (Llanelly), C. Steer (Neath), and C. Bovven (Llanelly); halves, Ben Davies and D. Morgan (Llanelly) forwards, W. Morris and W. J. Thomas (Llanelly), J. Reynolds and H. Jones (Neath), J. Derx-on (Morriston). W. Jacksou and A. M. Jenkim fSw&nsea), and J. Jones (Llanelly). Mid District—Back. Llew, Every (Llanelly); three-quarter b.ks, T. Emery (Bridgend). G. Trick (Neath), F. Fryer (Merthyr), and J. Wil. liams (Neath); half-backs, S. Sullivan (Ferndale) and W. Phillips (Mounto.in Ash) forwards, J. Luke (Brideend), E. George (Pontypridd), F. Perrott (Mountain Ash), A. Tiiom<is (Treorky), R. Hopkins (Ferndale). T. Bryant (Pontypridd), and J. lhyman (Bridgend). Referee, Me W. Wilkuis. Llanelly. The Mici District started, Badger returning to I the centre, where the game immediately settle down. A rush by the Mid District men was cleverly saved by Joe Davies, who picked np neatly and found touch near the centre. Badger here got oft, and after passing several opponents gave the b,.1I to Cliff Bowen, who was brought down from behind. The West District pressed and notched a minor. The drop-out saw some excellent passing on the part of tbe Western backs. Ben Davies picked up the ball on the division line and threw tt to Badger, who in turn pave up to Clift Bowen, and the latter went off at tap speed, shaking off two or three opponents who endeavoured to tackle him, and when confronted by the Mid full back re-transferred to Badger,who got across. J. Davies failed to improve upon the point. The M'd District men managed to work the ball to the Westerners' 25 on the drop-out, but the passing of the Western backs soon drove them to the centre. Here the Westerners were awarded a free. Ben Davies punted to Ev;-ry, who was slow in gathering the ball, and in consequence was upset ere he could return. A hot attack was made on the Mid Dis- trict line, but they eventually succeeded in taking the ball to the division-line. Steer now got away well, but threw a trifle forward to Evan Lloyd, a certain try thus b-jirig Jost. The Wi st still attacked and another minor was conceded. Then Evan Lloyd was conspicuous on the drop-out for some exceedingly smart phi,y, handing off several men who attempted to bring him down, and passing to one of his club mates, who was tackled. The Mid District fifteen at last raised the siege and got far inside the Western 25. Their stay was only of a momen- tary character, and they were repulsed to the centre. Steer here became the recipient of the ball and passed to Evan Lloyd, who went away at a rattling pace and seemed u probable scorer when C. Williams brought him down finely. A scrum followed, and from this Ben Davies smartly got hold and dodged in. Joe Davies was successful with the place-kick. HALF-TIME SCOBS G. T. M. WEST 1 1 2 MID 0 0 1 On resuming the backs were reversed, the Western halves aud three-quarters playing behind the Mid pack and the opposing backs going over in their places. The Mid District now acted on the aggressive, and a loose rush on the part of their forwards saw Howell Jones fall across with a try, wbtch Badger failed to convert. Not long afterwards Ben Davies, snapping up a pass which Trick had failed to take, ran in with another try for the Mid, which Badger failed to majorise. A minor followed Il1 favour of the Mid District,, the Westerners following suit by obtaining one. The Western forwards were getting the beat of the argument and repeatedly sent out, but the Mid backs could do very little with it. Both sides were in turn visited, but the tine passing of the Llanelly backs ultimately culminated in the Midlarder,,3 being able to put their opponents strictly on the defensive. Another minor was obtained by them, and on the drop out I they were again seen pressing as the outcome of some capital passing on the part of Steer and Evan Lloyd. Time was tlwn calied. FINAL SCORE G. T. M. WEST 113 I MID 0 2 2 I LLWYNYPIA V. PENYGRAIG. These rival teams faced each other on Monday afternoon on the Bellevue ground, Penygraig, in the presence of about 2,000 spectators. The weather was fine and the ground in excellent condition. Mr Douglas, Cardiff, was the referee. In the first half the galne was hotly contested and most exciting. HALF-TIME SCORE G. T. M. LLWYNYPIA 0 1 0 PENYGRAIG 0 0 0 D. Thomas resumed operations, and Penygraig immediately invaded the visitors' territory. The homesters rushed up near the line and obtained a minor. In mid-field one of the Llwynypia halves transferred, but Rosser Evans missed his oppor- tunity. Then Elias, for Penygraig, got hold, but he was brought down near the touch-line at half-way. Matters became very warm about the division line, and after a hard struggle Penygraig rushed up to the visitors, 25. Relief having been brought to half-way, Hadridtye, the full hack, got hold, and punted to the Penygraig 25. Reynolds got hold and chucked to Howell Thomas, who made a sensational run, and in the visitors' 25 trans- ferred to Reynolds, who was collared imme- diately. FINAL SCORE o, T. M. LLWYNYPIA 0 10 PKNYGKAIG 0 0 0 GRANGE ALEXANDRA V. ST. AGNES.—Played at Riath. Result: Alexandra, 1 try 3 minors St Agnes, nil. NELSON JKMSV. NEW TREDEGAR (Association). --Plaved at Nelson on Monday. Result Net- son Jems, 2 goals New 'IVedegar, 1 goal. NELSON JCNIORS V. MOUNTAIN ASH.-Played at Liancaiach on Monday. Final score: Nelson Juniors, 2 coals Mountain Ash, 2 goals. ABKRDARE CITCSANESS v. ABKRAMAN.—Pliyed at A herd are, ami after a very excit.'ng struggle ended in a draw. Final score :—A.beraman, 7 minors Aberdare. 3 minors. EART DISTRICT INTERNATIONAL TRIAL MATCH Can1! Arms Park, To-morrow (WedneÜ[!.y) at 5. 818e ABHKGAVENNY SECONDS want, match (home) Saturday next. Will play return.—Wire JENKINS, Secretary. 819e Secretary. 819e
INQUESTS AT CARDIFF. u The district coroner, Mr E. B. Reece, held three inquests on Monday evening at the Cardiff Town-hail. The first concerned the death of an vitil-nowr, feiiiale ciiilfi which was found on Sunday in the doorway of an untenanted bouse by Mrs Mitchell, of 5, Fitzhatr.ou-eiubaukment. —Dr. Roche stated that the child h.d not had a separate existence, and a verdict to that effect was accordingly returned by the jury. The second inquiry related to the death of John Dean, of 9, Ethel-street, Canton, who died at the infirmary on Sunday from injuries be sustained on the previous day by falling from a building in Corporation-road, Grangetown. A verdict of Accidental death was iccorded by the jury. Tho third inquest touched the death oi ail iin- known iaian, who waa found dead, with bis bead terribly smashed, on the north side of the East Dock on Saturday night.. P.O. l^eatcii, o. tbe Bo e Dock Police Force, sa'd thai ne hearO of the nccklent a httie before 12 o c.ock on Saturday mght. and whül1 he arrived on the scene the body was lying between the metals, with the top of the skull completely smashed :ind witn the brain scattered alonsf the line. He took the body to the mortuary and searched the c.othes. He found in the pickets a German pa^-book bearing the na-me of Yunker and 13, 4%d.-The Coroner said he did not like to close the inquiry without some endeavour being made to find out the man's uguie-, and he accordingly adjourned the inquest until this evening, in order that- some inquiries mivht be made,
A BOAT CAPSIZED, I One Man Browned. I A boat containing three men capped to-day I at Qaoenstown. and one of. them, named John I Brieu, WAS drowned, •
Lewes Autumn Meeting. LEWES, TCBSDAY. j During the early bours of the morning Lowes was enveloped in a dense fog. The day, however, had not far advanced before the sun shone forth with almost summer warmth, and a splendid afternoon followed, The attendance was fl good one for an autumn gather- ing, and in spite of the recent rain the D'c}wns were in capital order for racing, while no posible fault could i be found with the sport, provided. Deta,ils:- 1.30-The MAIDEN TWO-YBAJB-OLD RACE of:EIOD penalties and allowances. Five furlongs. Mr Hanbury's Outward Bound, C. Lnates 1 i Lord Radnor's Hazlehen St lilb G Brown 2 Mr X. Corns'* Pedrillo, 9st M. CannoR 3 Mr E. 8. Freeland's Kingswood, 9st Heywo d 0 Sir R. Waldie Griffith's Cold Steel. 9st. Humbold 0 Mr ,T. H. Hillier's Gulf Stream, 9st Butcher 0 Mr T. Phillips's Reprobate, Sst Mr J. Phillins 0 Mr W. Roger's Clayton, 9st I. Alisopp 0 Mr C. J. Blake's Falsetto 8ts 111b T. Loates 0 Mr L. Brassey's Melisse, 8st lllb Bradford 0 Lord Durham Bonne Chance, 8st 111b .Kiekafcy 0 Winner tr.nr.ed by T. Leader, Newmarket. 't- t 1 1 'I -7 to 4 nest Outward Bound, 3 to 1 agst P S to 1 agt Falsetto, 10 to 1 each agst Bonne Chance ,uid Cold tcel, 1w to 8 each agst Hazlehen and Melisse, and 20 to 1 asrst others. Outward Bouud made the running from Pedrillo and Bonne Chance, with Hazleben next, to the distance, when the three pktced joined and ran a tine race home Outward Bourd winning by a neck half a length divided second and third. Bonne Chance was fourth. Melisse fifth. Falsetto sixth, Reprobate next, and Kingswood, who whipped round when the flag fell, last, healen off. CASTLE PjuATK of £ 100; weight for age winner to be sold for £ 50. Five furlongs. Mr H. Heasman's Lothair, 2y 7st S.'b Alisopp 1 Mr Armstrong's Lady Mysie, 3y 8st lllb ..Bradford 2 ML Drew's Cona.cha.r. by 9st 41b PicL-aby 3 Mr P. Stephens's Celtic, 2y 7st 91b H. Toon 0 Lord Dunraven's Ilium, 3y 9st Rumbold 0 Mr T. Stereas's c by Despair-Groundbait, 2y 7¡;.t lb tiobmson C Captain Machell's Astana, 2y 7st 91b T. Loates 0 Mr Riste's To-morrow, 2y 7st 61b S. Loates 0 Mr G. Cohen's Bumbl i Bee, 2y 7st 61b Hunt 0 Winner trained by Prince. Lesres. Betting- -9 to agst Lothair, 7^ to 2 agst Astana, 5 to 1 agst Conachar, 6 to 1 agst Lliam, 8 to 1 agst To- morrow, 10 to 1 sgst Lady Mysie, and 20 to 1 agst others. Astana showed the way to Lothair and To-morrow, with Conachar lyi.g well up on the left, until a quarter of a mile from home, when Lothair came out and won by three lengths four lengths divided second and third. Astana was fourth, lIinm fifth, Bumble Bee sixth, and Celtic last. Lothair was bought in for KOOgs, and Bumble Bee so:d to Mr G. A. Ralli for 2.35—The LEWES AUTUMN K 4.NDICAP of £ 400 the second receives £ 3J ami ths third £ 20. One mile and a quarter. Duke of Hamilton's Ragimunde, 6v Sst 121b J. Watts 1 j M. Niguet's Sancbo Pansa, 3y 7st alb Rumbold 2 Mr F. J. Douglas's Kncounter, 4y Sst 2lb M. Cannon 3 Capt. Machell s Kilsallaghan, 4y 9.?t 'f. Loates 0 Mr J. Lowther's Houndsduch. a Est 51b ..S. Loates 0 M. E. Ribaucom t's Highland Buck, 4y Ss" 21b Rawlinson 0 Miss P. Pelt's Keymer, 4y out lib Bradford 0 Mr Garrett Moore's Hareward, 3y 7st H. Toon 0 j Winner trained by Marsh, Newmarket. Betting— 3_to 1 agst Encounter, 9 to 2 agst Keymer, 6 to 1 agst Kilsallaghan, 7 to 1 each agst Ragimunde and Kereward, and 10 to 1 each agst Houndsditch, Sancho Panza. and Highland Buck. Highland Buck settled down in front of Ragimunae and Sancho Panza, with Encounter next, and Keymer and Kil«allajrtiRa the last pair. Highland Buck was followed into the straight by Ragimunde, Sancho Panza, aud Encounter. Xiirse furlongs from home Kncounter was beaten, and Ragimunde now Sancho Panza, aud Encounter. Xiirse furlongs from home Kncounter was beaten, and Ragimunde now drawing to the front won by three lengchs a bad third. Kilsallaghan was fourth, Keymer fifth. Houndstiitch next. and Highland Buck last. 3.5—The SELLING Nl llxERY HANDICAP of E"Gb the winner to he for S100. Five furlongs. Mr W. Marshall's May Yohe. 7SL lllb Alisopp 1 Mr She ding's colt by Torpedo—Miss Daisy, 8.t Madden 2 i Sir A. Sullivan's Cranmer, 8sc 31b T. Loates 3 Mr Drew's Chelsea Duchess, 8st 131b Bradford 0 Mr W. Downes's GigordV Cross, 8 st 101b J. Jones 0 | Mr S. Savage's ivy Leaf 8si 2ib Wall 0 Mr T. Stevens's c by Chikler: r- '■' > dame Cardinal, 8stUb..Jg G. Brown 0 j Mr A. Criito'.i Orirema, 7sfc 12lb' S. Loates 0 Prince Doria's Honerette, 7*t lilb. ,H. Toon 0 Mr Dobell's False love, 7st 121b.Rawlinson 0 Lord Radnor's Idle Lake, 7st 51b Bushell 0 Mr F. R. Rant's g. by Edward the Confessor-The Warren Belle, 7st 41b E. Hunt 0 Mr Clark's g. by Criteáou-Emeralda., 7st 210 Studart 0 Winner trained by Viney, Jevington. Betting-9 to 4 agst Orxuna, 5 to 2 agst Cranmer, and 10 to 1 each agst Mav Yohe and others. 3.40—The ROTHSCHILD PLATE of £ 100 weight for age, etc. One mile. Mowbray 1 Iloyal 2 Aleuyou 3 4 run I ARRIVALS. Aquatint, Alinzon, Asirina, Beanfoy. Be Cannie, Bolero, Bonne Chance, Bumble Bee. Celtic, Cold Steel, Conachar, Cranmer, D-.y Dream II, Douova. False I.ove, Falsetto, Galloping Dick, Gay Barcal, Garland, Ground Bait colt, Half-aiui-Half, Highland Buck, Hereward, Houndsditch, Ilium, Ivy Leaf, Keymer, Kilsallaghan, Knight of Rhodes, Lady Candahar, LRdy MyMe, Lothair, Madame Cardinal colt, Melisse, Miss Daisy colt, Mistral, Mowbray, Newmarket, Orxerna, Outward Bound, Prince of Poets. Ragimunde, Reprobate, l"yal liazd., Sancho Panza, Snickeringt-on, Tableau Yivanr, Tancred, To-morrow, Trojan, Warren Belle colt, and Warrington. I Latest Arrivals at Lewes. God wit, Encounter, Pedrillo, Chelsea. Duchess, Stockham, Queen's Favour. Fireworks, St. Jude, Cliihi&bos, Barbt Rossa, Dysart, Master Charlie, Leader.
Sheffield and Rotherham Meeting. 1.45—The SANDBKCK HCRDLE RACE PLATE of £ iQ weight for age, etc. Two miles. Mr A. Coats's Breemo int. 4y lr.st. 3Jb" Trimmer 1 Mr K Piatt's Royal Douglas, 4y JOst 71b L.ite 2 Mr Matthews'* Belted Ivtrl. 4y list 7ib Law ton 3 Mr Antro'ous's Stellnland, a 12st 31b Owner 0 Mr R. J. D. Bourke's Wbitehoy, 5y 12st 31b Knox 0 Mr R. Crompfon's Siliybody, 5y list 101b Black 0 Mr C. H. Tinsley's Schubsri 4y list Blb .Lathoin 0 Mr C. Hunter's Leonardo, 3v lOst 71b. Craig 0 Mr H. Elsey's Beecham, 4y lOst 31b Mr Sharpe C Winner trained by Trimmer, Ayr. Betting—2 to 1 each agst Whiteboy and Royal Douglas, 8 to 1 each agst Belted Earl and Schubert, and 10 to 1 agst- Bieeiia,,unt Won by five lengths the same distance divided second and third. 2.20—A SELLING HURDLE RACE PLATE of 240 weight for age, etc. winner to be sold for ZW. Two milts. Mr Hartley's Candsco, 3y lOst 51b Thornton 1 Mr H. Sidney's The Stint, 5y list 121b Owner 2 Mr P. Menzies's Complines, v 1st 91b Owner 5 Mr H. Harper's W hlte Heat, 4y list 21b MrHarpur 0 Mr Habday's La Volta, 3y 10s; 51b Mr Hunt 0 Mr P. Menzies's Malesherbes, 3y lOst 5Ib Mr J. Bell 0 Mr Mason's General Sir rev, s, 3y lUst 51b Lawton 0 Winner trained by Green, Hambleton. Betting—5 to 2 each as:st The Stint and General Sir Berys, 5 to 1 agst White Heat. 7 to 1 each agst Can dace and Maiesberbtss, and 10 to 1 each agst La Volt.a. and Complines. Won by two lengths; three lengths divided second and third. 2.55—'I'll e SHEFFIELD [HANDICAP STEEPLE- CHASE PLATE of £80; the second receives L5. Two mile, Mr A. Coats's Ath el frith, 4y lOst 61b Morton 1 Captain Williams's Flying Jib, 5y lOst 131b Mr Ba-tty 2 Mr G. W. Band's Kdgt.r, 4y lOst 121b Lather. 3 Mr J. Craig's Noiseless, a lOst 131b Mr Knox 0 Mr E. Whi'ehouse's Whitewood, 6y lOst 31b Haasall 0 Mr M. Firth's pecs, 6y 128t ] 1b Mr Roden 0 Mr Dunjardin's The Czar II., a list 10'b.. J. Craigs 0 MrR. Deplidge's Happy-go-Lucky, allst 9Ibwwton 0 Winner trained by Trimmer, Ayr. 3.30—The CUTLERS' KIEKPLECHASE PLATE of B40 weight for age, etc. About three miles. Bf-aulieu 1L 1 Olyiiprev 2 Ioiantbe 3 4 ran. I ADDITIONAL ARRIVALS. Stellaland, La Volta, Complines, Malesherbes, The Stint. Canciace. General Sir Bevys, White Heat Benningborougr'n, No Good, Lady Laura, Wild Hunts man, and Clochete Il.
I To-day's Starting Prices. LEWES. prices. RACK. RUNNRS WINNER. Spirt*-man.Sprtinq TAfe Maiden 11 O. Bound — 7 to 4 ag 7 to 4 ag Castle 9 Lothair 9 to 4ag 9 to 4 Autumn 8 it&pimnnde 7 to 1 ag 7 to 1 ag Nursery 13 May Yohe 10 to lag 10 to lag SHEFFIELD. Sandbeck 5 Bicemont 10 to lag lag Selling 7 O.udace 7 to 1 as 7 to 1 ag Sheffield. 7 Athelfrit. 10 to 1 ag 10 to 1 ag
I Newmarket Training Netes. jKUOM Oil it NKWMA&KKT CORHKJil'OSfUC.NT.i j Mi,WMAHKET, Tuesday.— On the Bury side, J. Daw. son's, jun., Lady Nurmanton and Sabrielie galloped a j mile Zamiel and Castlenood followed; Bollon, Bliiekburn, and Tooia went five furlongs. Gurry's Lord George, Millenium, Champs d'Or, Wordy War- fare, and Saturn filly were given a similar gallon, Jewitt's Whisperer, Priesthcime, and SUvensburv went a mile Bill, Perigord, Ware Rio-, Jaunting Car, and Tyrolean covered five furlongs. Itvan's Bu.-liey Park-, Sempronius, Water Meadow Rockery, Galeottia, and Santa PsLlma went 15ix fur. io-iss Sherwood's Ha Ha Farndale, and Flowering Fern C^r.g a similar Rallop. Wangh'u Court Ball" ^towuiarket, luUguws, Cheam, and sararta were sent bvo tarlomts. G. Dawson s Amiable cantered about five furlongs. r>0a side, Goidings Barbary and wn »• alile ,nd a. quarter.1 Jen- "haui and typria went nearlv two ? I1 Low Poet's Corner! and fS £ Y8TK Inile ;wid a ha-f. Cannon's Boxer, I ,d"'L Region were sent a. mile. Havhoe's £ uoJ and Earfleur £ 1. had a similar 'or*- k'^erptol—Rabicano, Nor.hsliampton, La i!* ,"<se' ^0!Sf'ruin, Jhe Rush, Sir Henry James, Chasseur, Fatherless, McCrankie. McNiel, a? ik' dailies, Firelight,, Rainbow, Herbalist, Budiler, Biac-k and White, Knockabout, Geld Reef, Confessional, Besom.
Official Scratchings, FSCMPLTKB In MESSRS WKATHF.RBY ] Liverpool Autumn Gup-Ba.rbary. Pomade Divine. Dowue 1" ursery. Ij verpool-La Tm hie, Celio. Croxteth Handicap, Liverpool— turze Bash. Liverpool engagements—Morello, Carioman, Lit Jade, Naiade, Jacl; -iiipe, Turiddn. Chellows Plaie, Lingfield— Minto. Maiden Plate and Rustic PUte, Lingfield-Now, monger. November Nursery, Lm>fffield —Pot Boy, Portagei, Cello. Open -,V eller, Lew&-y!ordl". Lewes e ngapem en ts—Tu rid d u. Humberstone Nursery, L(;iceter-Sai;yle. Leicester engagements—i-alfe Step. All engagements in Mr A. D. Shaito's name—Alt Turrell. All engagements in Lord Peorhyn's name—Nail; Cope. Ali engagements in Baron M. de TuyL"s name- Lumbe>-er. All handicaps where the weights have appeared- Santa Caterina.
An extra Calendar will be published on Satnrda next, and will contain the weight., for the Manoheste November Handicap, Lancashire Handicap, ant Lancaster and Ealinton Nursery Handicč1.ps. SHANKS'S "CHAMPION BRAND." At tie Dublin Brewers' Exhibition, 1894. J. Shanks ar'1 Co., Dubl n, obtained for their Hor Bitters the Gold Medal, the highest marks, alsc Diploma of Merit for special excellence ot Do Flavour ana most like Ale
Madame L .-bondy, widow oi the great F sugar refiner, who left her a fortune of six million pounds, lives in a small house at St. Cloud, and spends about two hundred pounds a year. The success of Mr Wilson Barrett's version at Mr Hall Caine's remarkable novel, "The Manx- has been such that already applicatior& have been made for the right to nroduor it iu Sweden, and Norway, and Germany, and France. Not since Mr PmeriA great play has such widespread m. terest. been shown upon the Continent in any English drama, and if America confirms tba judgment of the English country towns, Mr W.l son Barrett wiii reap a rare harvest during his forthcoming tour. upon which besets sail from Liverpool on the 18th inst. EAST DISTRICT INTKRNATIONAL TRIAL MATCH Cardiff Arms Park. To-morrow (Wednesday) at 3. 313e
Coo Itett for € lasstticstion. II A N G E T O VV N WAR D The supporters of Mr ALLEN UPWARD in the kt« contest are cordially invited to meet in the GRANSft TOWN HALL, i'AGET-STRMBT, on FRIDAY, Ml p.m., when Mr Upward will thank his friends, aiKi measures for strengthening the party will be discussed. Councillor Jonkins, J.P., will preside. 817e r F V1J- ir. People'* Warehouse, Kiaiberg'? Arcade, near G*i X Works.—19s, Start. £ 2ct. Ring and Gold Earrings. fMiT' people's Warehouse, iilaiberK'g Arcade, near Out X Workf —Russell's Gold and Silver Watches. THE People s Warehouse, B.aibere s Arcade.—Sea*]' Clotb Blankets, 9s lid the puir. rj^HE People's Warehouse, Biaiberg's Arcade.—Eadyli A Engagement Gold Kings. 4s 6d, r|AHI3 People's Warehouse. —Carmarthen Town Welsh Flannel Shirts, 4s ujd.—Blu-berg's Arcade, near Gas Works. rrSE People's Warehouse, Klaiberg's Arcade, near Gu Works.—2s 6d, IruitarioD Welsh (red baud) Shirt. TiIE People s Warehouse. Biaiberg s Arcade, near Gat Work?.—2s 6d, lied Band Shirt (prey). 'J^HE People's Warehouse, Blaiberg'g Arcade, ne&rQas .L Works.—Imitation Welsh (red baud) Snirit, 8» 6d. THE People's Warehouse, Blaibtrr's Arcade.—The Eed Hand Shift, 2s 6d. Will oniy pay by selling ihe quantity. rPHE People's Warehouse. BiitibergV Arcade, Bute-streM A to Butoterraoe.—1The Rod Band Shirt, 2s 6d. \V ANTED in mediate]?, good Plain Cook iu small family It Apply Winchester House, Newport, Mon. 822e ANTED, sma-t, respectable Youth, to live indoors.— Mr R.owe, Queen s Hotel. -Newport. 82ie A WA?- TED, food Genera! (servant housemaid kept.— Apply itees, Peu-caerau, Oareau Park, Newport 823« CLEAN, wanwa as General Servant: c no washing.—Apply 15. Pembroke-terrace, Cardiff. 109 ANTED. Nurse, about 17.—Apply, after 5 iu the even w log. 40, Plasturton-gardcns, Cardiff. 115 (2< ROCERY.—Active Improver or Junior wanted weløb: (2< ROCERY.—Active Improver or Junior wanted W»l«V -X arid abstainer outdoors.—Apply D. C. Ewuis, I>owlais. HI GOOD Little Sweet Business for Disposal est yevra rtitiady rent very mttderete.-74, Neville. street. Riverside. Cardiff. 114 A-%TED. good General Servant.—Apply 9, Queen'! w Hill, Newport. Mon. RAV KL or Coamc- Hand, suitable for concrete floor price ana particulars delivered Cardiff.—W.J?. Echo Oftke, N rwport. BOOT Trade.—Wanted, first-class Bootmaker on Men i light hand-aewo.—Appiv VV. Evans aod Co.. Newport, \\7 ANTED, by Young Lady. Dressmaking at JUadief v Homes. —Apply 54. Saltmead-road. 116 I^URBoa.— !Li»dy has for immediate private disposal, ( .L' real Russian Tail Far Boa, very dark brown, 10 Meet long, imme nsely thick, soft. Value 75E sacrifice for 198 9d perfectly new. Can tie seen by writing P.R., office of tbis paper. llS rip WO comfortable Unfurnished Rooms to Let for re- -1 spectable people.— Apply 27, Peotrebana-Btrtwit, Grangetowc. 112 j vy-ANTED, strong Young Woman for general hoiiatfc | ♦ work—Apply Mason, 16, Oarutine-atreet, Cardifl.101 "fTXJjINERS.—Wanted, smart First Hand tor wmrk- ill. ro'.iix take and execute own orders. Sharpley and Pritchard, (JoIDT1cerci..I.!Jtreet. Newport. 823* i \\J ANTED at once, a General Servant, ape over 30, vv Ladies requirins good Servants should apply t* 25, Rwhard<i-tnraee. Roath. 106 RALEIGH Cushion. C5 Beeston Tlumber Dunlon, i,S ;0B Unity Dunlop, 281bs., £8; ituage, £2.. a.meed.-96, Holmesdaie-street, (3ra.n¡r;(). J06 J ANTK1> imniediatelv. a gwd Girl to acsist another ia v T general housework,—Apply Northumberland Lodee, Cathedral-roil d. Cardiff. 107 \lj ANTED immediately, eood General Servaot few vv small family,—Apply 2C. Station-road, Penarth. 105 WANTED at «ce,a good. clean aod near (,irl as General 'T Servant —Mrs J. A. Arnold. 16. Bute-terrace, Cardiff. TO Let. with immediate possession,54, Ethel-street. J^Dtor!. App y D. L. Smith, 10, Queen-street. Cardiff- v,\7 ANTED, a good s- rong Girl for peueral~17 or 18.- v Apply 10. Oakleigb-^errace. Penarth. 94 VV ANTED, a Woman, not under 30, live in, nged~te v T eh.unberm&id's work. Apply, between 6 and 7. County Cln ti, Cardiff. so STABL' ,S at CaDton Tram Terminus room for 40 horses —Apply Palmer, JS. High-street.$1 PA iCfi V. ORK.—30 choice pif-ces silks, sa'ius, velvets Is a.so lovely oroohet Nithfcan. cheap.—Mrs l*w tord, B. bunny-road, Churchto«u. uthPorr.. 66 W A?'TRI). General Servant, able to ^hTndTironTflvf J V in family nurse kept,— Apply Mrs Hansard. 1 vu OB-street, Mertiiyr. ¡19 MARRIAGE Prospects, principal events forT2 monLS busine-B removals, &c.—Send birth time and seven stamp- to Hill. _221Poyntor.-street, Nottingham K MUST be Sold, Cob, 13 hands, quiet ride and drive, sif years, suit *ny tradesman. £ ',2.-28, Llandaff-ro^d, teuton. jno G., OOD General Servant reqll;rvd. -A ppiy eveDiags, frous 0 to S. 27, lilanbleddiao-gardeas, Cathavs. 101 T OST or Stolen, on Sunday last; a Ter.-ier P'op, white. with blaciv mark ou back, two black ears, mark ot nose. Anyv e der liniug same ifter this notice will b« prtisocnted.—W, TUlloNo..d. Cardiff. 102 \\7 ANTED Dressmaking '1.t Home or at Residence gODd fit aud style guaranteed.—11. Ca.er- pMlly-street, Portm tnuioor-roiid, Cardiff. 99 Ot, Sale, cheap, equal to new, a DoubSo-barrel Pump if JL^ irou frame, with pipes for same, for hand or power.- 307, Cowbrkige-road, Cardiff. 97 BARGAIN.—GooaPouy. cuit Coalman or Greengrocer; £ 7.—Apply 28, Treherberv-street. Cathays. 93 Sale, Indian G irae. 3 hens 1 ooek last year': J- birds also EI»ck i4edGw*e. cheap. 21, Brook-street, Birerr-ide, Cardiff. SS GLASS .Shades, :¡,Il Sizes, for Clocks, Figures, etc. cheap aIllo Fish Globeö.-J. Çordin¡;, 2i¡¡,uralist. 42 Refltl Arcade. Cardiff, 92 \\7 ANTKD. a, good General -Servant.—Apply Mrs Clarke » V Cambridge Hotel, Cardiff. 10$ LLAN DAP P. Two or Three nice Unfurnished Koonts tx 1-j) Let v-iUi (juiet people.-Gly u Taff Villa, St. Mary- street, LianrtafC. 36 HpWO or Three good Slaters and Plasterers wanted at A once.— Apply to Lattey and do., Penarth Intermedial* Schools. ? CIOMFOETABLE Furnishe.i Apartments to Let: suit J young married couple ^atfc room 'bur conVenie;: t, S7 \\7AKTtlD, a respectable, clean Girl at once, age b; ff Lween 15 and 16 ye^rs.-Apply 185. Pearl-street,. p Roabfc, Cardiff. S3 PIANO Vendors.—Wanted, by Young Lady, higuly re. commended, understanding n-.usir. Piace as Assistant. —Address Miss S. Wihinms. Penylan. Christcburoh, C..<reon. ANTED, respectable, tis:<rourhiy domesticated Toung t Person to Keep House for gentieasaii must b rood rook and careful ntatmcer abstainer preferred; comiortable home state age and wagos. —K 82, J%cho Office, Cardiff -h.. 32 1?°R Sale, new fawn-colour" Perambulator wUl tairt ,^d bargaiu. Also Si* Canaries. 2s each,— Apply Zi, Graaaoeli-street, Riverside. fi