Mayor's Day at Conway. His Right Worship the Mayor of Conway (Councillor Henry Jones) attended Divine service at the Carmel C.M. Chapei yesterday (VVednesday) afternoon The usual proces- sion from the Guild Hall is a picturesque one, but that of yesterday was marred considerably by the inclement weather which prevailed. Despite this a large tJllm ber of peopie attended at the Guild Hall to accompany the Mayor to the service. The procession formed up at the Guild Hall headed by the police, under Deputy Chief Constable Rees, and they were followed by the Town Band, which played lively selec- tions. Then came the officers and sergeants of the "E" Company 6^h R. W. Fusiliers, followed by other Police and the Fire Brigade. The Mayor came next, wearing his robes and chain of office, accompanied by Aldermen Dr. M. J. Morgan, Edward Roberts, and A. Netherwood, Councillors John Williams (ex- Mayor), Dr. Carter, J. E. Conway Jones, J. W. Hughes, and John Jom's. Then came the ex-mayors, county magistrates, the ofhciais of the Town Council, c<"»-opuve members of the Town Council, the chairmen and vice- chairmen of the different local bodies in the vicihity, the Overseers of Conway, Gyffin, and Llanrhos, the Old Age Pension Committee and officials, school managers of all schools, Deganvvy Improvement Association, clergy and ministers, and amongst these were the Rev. O. Selvvyn Jones ft he Mayor's Chaplain), Revs. Win. Jones, T. GwynedJ Roberts, \'11!' Edwards, Luther Thomas, Menat trancis, j. 0: Jones (Gyffiin), \V. Mellor, Tecwyn Evans, Henry Jones (Pensarn). and others. Then came the headmasters of the schools, the postal officials, the master of the Workhouse, deacons and sidesmen of all chapels and churches, the executive officials ot the Free Church Council, and ttif- teat- of the proces- sion was formed ot a large number of Cor- poration workmen. Large numbers of reople witnessed the pro- cession, and in a verv short time the chapel was filled to its utmost capacity. Here a very- impressive service was held, conducted by the Rev. \V. Jones. As the Mayoral proces- sion walked up the aisles :\11". H. O. Evans played a voluntary on the organ. "Ine hymn Before Jehovah's awful throne'' was sung, after which the Rev. Wm. Edwards read portions of Scripture from the 8th chap- ter of' the book of Zachariah. The Welsh hymn .1 Duw b icst in' y:i Argiwydd da" was sung, and the Rev. Wm. Meltor engaged in prayer in English. The English hymn God moves in a mysterious way' was impressively sung; after which the Mayors Chaplain ascended the pulpit and delivered an eloquent and impressive sermon from the text Behold the Kingdom of God is within you," Luke, 17th and the 21st verse. The sermon was preached in English and Welsh, and at the close he addressed the Mayor and Corporation as follows Brethren of the Council, I will sum up the substance of my message to you in these words, have faith in God, live to humanity and devotion to duty, aud if you proceed in this spirit, you may have good ground to expect the most abundant and rich blessing of heaven to rest upon your efforts." A collection, which realised £4 6s., was made in aid of the local Nursing Association. In his prayer after the sermon, the Mayor's chaplain referred to the serious illness of one of the members of the Corporation, and chaplain referred to the serious illness of one of the members of the Corporation, and prayed that he may have a speedy recovery. The Welsh hymn, I- \Vele'r dydd yn gwawrio draw," brought the service to a close. The procession was re-formed, and a large concourse followed the Mayor and his sup- porters to the Guildhall. Later in the afternoon, at the invitation of the Mayor, a very large number of ratepayers sat down to a capital tea in the Carmel C.M. Schoolroom, catered for by Mr Fred Jones, Grosvenor Restaurant. The Mayor presided, and he was supported by several members of the Council and other prominent gentlemen. At the invitation of the Mayor, the toast of the King and the Royal Family were heartily responded to. Alderman Dr M. J. Morgan then submitted t'he Mayor and Corporation. He felt sure they had all enjoyed the afternoon in face of the inclement weather. He had the greatest pfeasure in proposing a vote of thanks to the Mayor and Mayoress fur their kindness in entertaining them to tea. With regard to the Corporation, they all knew as much as he did about them. He was delighted to think tftat they had such a genial and generous Mayor as Councillor Henry Jones to fill the chair for this important year. (Hear, hear). If was hoped that the King would visit Conway when he came to North Wales next year. He (the speaker) had the honour of taking him over Conway Castle a few years ago. and the King had a very good impres- sion of Conway, and he said at the time that he would be very glad to come again when in the vicinity. He trusted that their Mayor would do his utmost to induce His Majesty to visit the ancient borough again. (Loud applause). Mr. J. P. Griffiths, who will be returned as an unopposed councillor on Saturday next, was loudly applauded when he rose to second. He said that when he was returned he would be the youngest member of the family and those members as a rule were to be seen and natrheard. He wouid not only be seeu in the Council, but hoped he would alio be heard as well (applause). He rejoiced that he was going to the Council to uphold the hands of mfembers who were there aire tdy. He would do all in his power to further the welfare and prosperity of the borough. He also trusted that the timely message read from the Mayor's Chaplain would be their guiding spirit throughout the year. The proposition was carried with ac- clamation. The Mayor in response tendered his sincere thanks for the reception given to the Mayoress and himself. It never entered his mind that he would hold the coveted position in the ancient borough of Conway. He had been a re- cipient of great kindness from his colleagues in- the Council. He was extremely proud to be a member of the corporate body, and with- the kindness and sympathy of all they would have a very successful year. Several of his colleagues on the Council were unable to attend to-day, but their letters were very glowing indeed. He again thanked them for their welcome, and also for their attendance in such inclement weather (applause). The Rev O. Selwyn Jones, who responded on behalf of the Mayoress, also returned thanks. He said that Councillor Henry Jones became Mayor in the year that their beloved King Edward died, and it was a very interest- ing tact that Councillor Jones was born in the year that King Edward was married The speaker went on to eulogise rhe work of the Mayor in the Church, and said that he was a self-taught man, and great credit was due to him that he had become Mayor, through hard work, of such an ancient borough. (Hear, hear). He sincerely trusted that his year of ,office would be a prosperous one. Dr W. Carter then proposed a vote of con- dolence with Councillor A. J. Oidman in his very serious illness, and wisued him a speedy recovery. I ..rec.overy. The vote was carried in silence. The proceedings terminated with three hearty cheers for the Mayor and Mayoress, called for by Chief Officer F. A. Deiamotte, who was in charge of the arrangements. This (Thursday) evening the Corporation workmen are being entertained by the Mayer to a luncheon in the Town Ilall. BRIEFLY BIOGRAPHICAL. Mr. Henry Jones, Conway's new Mayor, was born at Nantglyn. near Denbigh, on the day his late Majesty King Edward VII. and Queen Alexander were married, March loth, During childhood, he went to live at Ty'n-y- Pistill Farm, Pias Madoc, Ruabon. There be attended the Pen-y-Cae National Village School, under the mastership of Mr. Archer. During that time he also attended the Calvinistic Methodist Chapel, Acrefair, Ruabon, under the pastorship of the late Rev. Llugwy Owen. M.A., Ph.D.. who did great work in the interests of Evangelism and Education, and terminated a successful career at Conway, where he resided during his late years. At the age of fifteen years, Mr. Jones was with the late Sir Watkin Wynn's agent for two years, during which period he attended the Calvinistic Chapel of Hyfrydle, Cefn Mawr, Kuabon. He afterwards went to Liverpool in the service of Alderman William Jones, J.P., Ex High-Sheriff of Anglesea, for a period of 16 years (being 13 years outdoor manager), and at that time connected with the Stanley Road (Bootle) C.M. Chapel, afterwards at- tending Peel Road C.M. Chapel, for 14 years. Liter he came to Deganwy (in the Borough of Conway), and established a branch of the business of Mr J. Parr, of Bootle. He was first returned as a Councillor of Conway Borough in 1903, for three years, and later was un- opposed in May, 1910. He was elected to the Carnarvonshire County Council, representing Conway (East), in March, 1910. Now he has the honour of being Mayor of Conway in the Coronation Year, the year which the Prince of Wales will be invested at Carnarvon. a —: m
Children's Concert at Conway. PRIZES FOR ATTENDANCE. The annual concert of the Conwav Infants School was held in the Town Hall on Fridav evening, when there was a large attendance. who greatly appreciated the excellent pro- gramme provided. The programme opened with the Welsh National Anthem by the infants, after which Claudia Hughe-; gave a capital recitation of What am I." The plav drill bv the infants was loudly applauded, as was also the recitation, The cat s' tea party, by five in:ant". The song and dance, Good-bye, Mr. Teddy ISear," wa=; excellently carried out by Mary Williams, Bessie Fvans, Lizzie Catherine Fetch, and Lily O'Tooh-. Next came an interesting dialogue entitled The Gentle- man, a party ot girls and ooys. 1 lie duet, Where are you going to. my pretty m a; (I bv Lizzie Fetch and Lily (3' I'oule, I was very capably rendered. The infants then delighted the audience with the song "Cheerful I lawkJion," after which Maggie Owen gave a wonderful recitation cf The Dead Dolly." Tlw last item on the opening part of the programme were nursery rhymes and characters, which greatlv clelightecl the aiidion.ee. The characters were represented II:; 'hmc:. Beri ie Dixon; \!ueen, EUf\\cn John Heraid, Cyril Jones Fairies, Mary Ann Marshall and Gracie Jones; Lucy Lockett, Ruth Conlev Georgie Porgic, Eric Parr:, Sallie Waters, Jennie Edwards Jack, Hilton Ricketts; [ill. Lallv Jones Bo Peep, Gwennie Owen Tom, the Piper's Sen, W. P>o!ger Piem'.n, Norman Edwards Jack Hcrner, Harold Gregg Old Woman, Lily O'Toole Mother Hubbard. Doris Jones. The second part of the programme opened with a rendering of Clychau Aberdyu by the infants. The Ir Roger (le o\-ej-le%- dance was excellently done by eight bovs and eight girls, and the Welsh dialogue by six boys was well received. Next came a song and minuet, Daffodils," bv Standard i. girls, and Doris Jones followed with a capital recitation of A Strange School." Twelve infants next appeared and gave the song Buy a broom," which was very pleasing. The march and song, We are Scouts," by infant Scouts, was received with rounds of applause. The infants sang The Bogie Man," and Lily O'Toole gave a recitation of Mrs. Hen and her family." The last item on the programme was a song by the infants entitled Grow, little Mushroom." Before the close of the concert, the prizes for attendance between August, 1909, and July, 19i0, were distributed. The first class prize winner was Sarah Ellen Edwards, who made a possible attendance of 414 times. The following arc second class prize winner^, and have attended 95 per cent, and over of the possible attendances •—Blodwen Jones 41'1; Mary Fallen Jones, 408 Edrh Williams, 401 Alice Peace Jones, 407 Jennie Jones, 410 Eurwen John, 401 Annie Gertrude Jones, Maudie Marshall, 412 Ruth Roberts. 40?; Florrie Jones, 408 Nellie Hughes, 413 Elizabeth Catherine Fetch, 400; Marv Williams, 411 Florence Row- lands 397 Elizabeth Wharlow Jones, 39^ Ira Conwav Davies 410 Milliccnt Walker, 410 Dorothy Hughes Evans, 412 Elizabeth Jane Wil'iams, 395 Robert Thomas Jones, 410 Robert Owen, 395 Thomas Hughes, 400 Hugh Jones, 397 Richard Edward Roberts, 410 G'yn Owen 400 Richard. Goosey, 39, James Rowlands. 403 Myi'anwy Letitia Tonc:, 397; James Smith, 407; Gwennie Owen. 40 1. The concert was an excellent one through- out. and reflects the highest credit upon the head teacher and her capable staff for the splendid training that the children had been put to.
Death of Mr. John Hughes, Tanygrisiau. The sudden death cf Mr. J. Hughes. head- master of the Tanygrisiau Council School, will be received with profound regret. On Tuesday night, he was coming home in the company of a friend, when he complained of feeling unwell. Almost immediately he fell down. The friend ran for assistance. He was carried to his house and laid on a couch. and Mr. Hughes asked them to send for his sister. This occurred about 10 o clock. Miss Hughes was called up about 11.30 p.m. he went up at once in the company of Police Constable Da vies, and found her brother very ill, but conscious. Miss Hughes applied cold water to his head and warmth to his feet, and sent for Dr. Jones. Mr. Hughes got better, but again gradually grew worse, and died about 5 o'clock in the morning. Dr. Jones and Miss Hughes stopped with him until the end. The deceased, who was 43 years of age, had a beautiful disposition, and was beloved by all who knew him. He led a very pure life, and was looked upon by everyone as a model Christian. He was also an excellent school master, and much loved by all the scholars and teachers. He was trained at Chester College, served his apprenticeship with Mr. Bevan, Manod Scliool4. Before he was appointed head master ot Tanygrisiau schools, he was an assistant at the Higher Grade School in Blaenau Festiniog. It is unnecessary to add that his two sisters and little niece, Mabel Davies, feel their less very keenly. The funeral, which was public, took place on Saturday. It was one of the largest funerals ever seen at Festiniog. The school children headed the procession. The beauti- ful oak cofrin was covered with floral tributes. One wreath was sent bv the Festiniog teachers with the inscription A tribute of respect from the Festiniog Teachers to one of their most esteemed members." The other wreaths were In loving memory, from staff and school children From H. P Maybury, County Road cf Kent With deepest sympathy from all at Barnes- field. H. p, M. From Cousins, Manches- ter From little Mabel (niece), a beauti- ful cross of lilies Mr. and Mrs. Davies, Portmadoc Beautiful harp of liles and I c ts-, from his sister Annie Hughes." The chief mourners were Miss Hugnes (sister). Mr. Mrs. Davies, Portrftadoc Miss Mabel i (niece), Alr. and Miss Roberts, Li% )I (cousins) Mr. Thomas, chemist, Mi lv, (cousin) Mr. Edward I Rees, LP., Michvnlleth (uncle); Rev. Ho bert Williams. Abergele (cousin) Mrs. Wil- liams, Llandudno (aunt). Seven carriages followed the ho.rse. Amongst the general bodv of ni,. we noticed the Revs. Silyn Roberts, M. V, R. R. Morris, T. Hughes, B. Joseph Jenkins, J. H. Hughes, John Hughes, All serf; Morgan, George Davies, 13.A., Thorn;1 Griffith, Dr. R. Jones. M.D., Mr. F. P. 1»,:1, M.A., Sir. Owen Jones, Alderman W. P. Fvans, T.P., Mr. H. Arian- der Hughes, M e D. White Phillips, Solicitor, the Festiniog Managers and all the head 0. masters and as: istant teachers of the district, the deacons ol Rhiw and Bethel churches, where the deceased had been a very usef111 member for many years, taking special in- terest in Sunday School work. He was also Secretary to the local Branch of the National Union of Teachers. The interment took place at Bethesda, where the deceased's parents were already buried. The Revs. Silyn Roberts, M.A., and R. R. Morris officiated.
■ w m —. m Under a new rule of the senate no student of the University College of North Wales will in future be allowed to enter any licensed premises without the special permission of the Principal.
The Late Rev. Father Comerford. 1,1 OBSEQI IES AT COLWYN BAY. We deeply regret to record the death of a highly esteemed resident of Colwyn Hay, the Rev. Father Comerford, the respected priest of St. Joseph's Church, which took place at the Presbytery on Fridav. Father Comerford was held in the greatest vencra- tion throughout the town and district, and the news of his death was everywhere re- ceived with sincere regret. The funeral took place on Monday, the late priest being butied in the Bronvnant Cemetery after a requiem service in St. Joseph's Church. The High Mass was sung by Father James O'Reilly, who was assisted by two nephews of the deceased clergyman, leathers Nicholas and Edmund Comerford, and by Father Watson. The music was rendered by a choir of priests, Miss Kate Albert presiding at the organ. At the close of the service, Rev. Father Coyle addressed the congregation. 1 have fewer words to cay to you to-day, said Father Coyle, when we are about to part for a time from all that is mortal of our dead Feather, than the very _ew ot yesterday for Father Comerford, though dead, still speaks to me Sav nothing of me but to ask the prayers of the laithful amongst whom 1 have laboured, and, whose dead 1 have ever remembered at God's altar." Ye people will speak of Father Comerford, not oil! amongst his own flock, but amongst our separated brethren and speak or him in terms of pi-aiie I dare not repeat; though 1 may 3av that aii of them would seem to have taken for their text the words of the gelic Counsel Blessed are the clean of heart, for thev shall see God." And though those friends, who knew him best, are sorelv tempted to-day tc spe-ik of him, whowas styled the most modest of men, words which might make him blush in hi; coffin Blessed are the unde'dtd in the way, who walk in the law of the Lord," thev must bow to the known will of him who has gone before then; in the sign of faith," and simply ask the prayer; of the faithful, that, if he be not already with God, he may enter quickly into the place of refreshment, light, and I)c--tcc a favour he so Oiten asked his Lord to grant your unforgotten dead. His brothers in religion who were privi- leged to be witnesses of his long and grievous sufferings, so patiently borne, have heard him time and again, even when they were absent from his bedside, cry out to his God to have mercv on him, and to God's angels and saints to prav for him. leather Comer- ford, though he had a childlike confidence in God's mercy, had the true Christian's idea of God's holiness. If with St. Paul, he longed daily to be dissolved and to be with Christ, with David he never ceased to cry out Lord, who shall dwell in Thy tabernacle ? Or who shall rest in Thv holy will ? He that walketh without blemish, and worketh jus- tice." And if in the eves of men, our dear departed Father walked without blemish certainly not in his own eves and who shall say, if in the eyes of his God ? This is why Father Comerford would have no panegeric of him preached only the pleading ot your pravers. Of one sacrifice he made, I cannot be silent. It was that of St. Monica, who. longing to be buried in her beloved Africa, could at her last hour sav to Pagastine. her son. as she awaited in Ostea her call !o God Lay this body anywhere, be not concerned about that only this I beg of YOil, that wherever vou be. make remembrance of me at the Lord's a'tar." Father Com-rferd had the innate longing oi the Celt to lay his bones in his native land. But he made the sacrifice as did Monica, and as willingly. No, he expressed an ardent desire that his bodv should await the Resurrection Day in the Catholic portion of our new Cemetery feeling sure that his people,-as they tended the graves of their dead, would not forget te say Lord have mercy on him," that the Priests of the Diocese of Menevia would re- member him at God's altars, that the little children of Colwyn Bay, in their morning and evening pravers, would be mindful of his soul, as they lisped their remembrance of the faithful dead • May the soukl of the faith fill departed rest in peace." 1 would ask you to add your Amen to that ejacu- lation to-day, to be ever mindful of it, until the hour when you shall need the suffrages of the members of the Church Militant on earth, to make smooth your path unto that kingdom, whose very borders are set in peace. The priests who took part in the function in the Church and at the graveside were. Very Rev. Provost Ratclifte, V.F., Uan- dudno Fathers N. and E. Comer lord, Dub- lin Father Gouzer, Carnarvon Father Finucane, Bangor; Father Rvan, S. f., Holy- well Father., Rigby. Karslake, and Erring ton S.J., Rhyl Father Philip, Pantasaph and the following members of the religious order, the Oblates, to which Father Comer. ford belonged Father 1. O'Reilly, Pro- vincial; Fathers Coyle and Watson, Colwyn Bay Father O'Donnell, Hol Father Trebaol, Llanrwst Father Merour, Pwllheli Fathers Ryan and Leech, Liverpoot Fathers Hunt, Moran, and MacManus, Rock Ferry Father Furlong, Leeds Father MacArdle, London Father; M. O'Reilly, Srannoll, Dawson, and Matthews, Dublin. Dr. Webster, who wa= Father Comer ford's devoted medical adviser during the hal. year o. his illness, accompanied the bodv to Brony- nant. All the funeral arrangements were attended to bv Messrs. Allen, of Colwyn Bay.
A Colwyn Bay Dispute. Before the Registrar, at the Conway County Court, on Thursday, Arthur H. Hughes, of Chester, late manager of Messrs. David Jones & Co., motorcar owners, Colwyn Bay, claimed the sum of £ G ios., which, he alleged, was due to him as arrears of wages. Mr. Hughes appeared in person, and Mr. Francis Nunn (Messrs. Nunn & Co., Colwyn Bay), defended. Mr. Hughes said he had been in the services of Messrs. David Jones & Co. for about four and a half years. In the summer of 1907 his wages were, raised to thirty-five shillings a week. In November of the same year Mr. Jones had asked him to take thirty shilling per week for the winter, and he would make it up by paying forty shillings dur Ing The summer. He had agreed to this, as Mr. Jones wished to economise, and regarded it as lending five shlilings a week during the winter, which was repaid him in the summer. Mr. Nunn: Do you mean to say that Mr. Jones would want to borrow five shillings a week from an assistant. Nir. Hughes: That is the way I looked at it. Mr. Nunn In what way would it benefit Mr. Jones if he had to pay up arrears in the summer ? Mr. Jones said tkat in November of 1907 he told Hughes lie could not kifp him on unless he agreed to take lower wages, and he agreed to pay him thirty shillings in the winter and two pounds in the summer. With regard to some additions in the wages book about arrears in wages, Mr. Jones said they could not have been put in until some time afterwards, or he would have noticed them at once, as it was he had not noticed some of them until the summer of 1908, when he partly erased them with his knife and told Hughes that there was no agreement of that sort. Hughes left him at the beginning of the summer of IgOq, and surely if there had been any agreement he should have stayed on for the summer, in which case he would have got forty shillings a week, and there would have been no occasion for dispute. The Registrar said that there had been great carelessness on both sides in not having a proper understanding between them. Under the circumstances he would have to give judgment for Messrs. Jones & Co., but without costs.
About the year 1520 four eagle lecterns of a similar pattern were made. One is at Christ Church Cathedral, and the other three at Wrexham, Coventry, and Wiggen- I hall Churches.
Markets and Fairs. WET SH BANGOR (November 18th Fresh but ter, In. 2d. per lb. eggs, 7 for Is. beef. 7d. to lOd. per If). mutton, 8d. to lOd. iat pigs, 4d. to 4 [d. chickens, 3s. 6d. to 5s. per couple. CARNARVON (November 19 th).—Fresh butter. Is. 2d. per lb. eggs, 7 to 8 for Is. beef, 7d. to 9d. per E). mutton, 7d. to 9d. lamb, 8d. to 9d. young pigs, 18s. to 23s. each ducks, 3s. to 3s. 3d. each r geese, 6s. 6d. to 7s. each. DENBIGH (Ncvember 16th).—Fresh but- ter, is. Id. to Is. 21cl. per lb. salt ditto, Is. Id. to Is. 2d. eggs, 6 to 7 for Is. beef; 7d. tc 9d. per lb. mutton, 8d. to 9d. lamb, 8d. to 9d. fat pigs, 4 d. to 5d. ducks. 4: to 5s. per couple wool (English), lid. to Is. per lb. dittc. (Welsh), 8d and 9d. 2 LLANGEFNI (November 17th'),-Fresh butter, Is. id. per lb. eggs, 8 for Is. beef, 7d. to 9d. per lb. mutton, 8d. to lOd. lamb, 8d. to 10(1. fat pigs, 4}d.; voung ditto, 17s. to 20s. each ducks, 2*. 3d. each oats, 13s. 6(1. to 14s. per quarter. PWLLHELf (November 16th)fresh butter, Is. per lb. eggs, 12s. per 120 beef, 7d. to lOd. per M). mutton, 6d. to 9d. fat pigs, 4d. young ditto, 15s. to 19s. each ducks, 4s. to -is. 6d. per couple geese, 6(1. per lb. CONWAY (November 18th).—Fresh but- ter, Is. 2d. per lb. eggs. 6 for Is. PROVISION MARKETS. LIVERPOOL (Saturday).—Cheese rides firm, with recent full prices asking for best makes and a moderate sale transpiring. Butter market lias a firm tone, and the de- mand is fair at yesterday's quotations for all i'es:ripti/>ns. Fges firm. Cheese, per September, 56s. ditto coloured, 57s. ditto earlier makes, white, 54s. to 55s. coloured, 58s\ to 56s. 6d. Butter, per 1121bs. Danish choicest, 120s. to Irish creameries, 10Hs. to Ills.: ditto factories, 90s. to 100s.; Canadian creameries. 106s. to 103s. Siberian, 100s. to 104s. Australian, 106s. to 110s. New Zealand, 113s. to 115 s. Eggs, per 120: Irish hen, l is. to 15s. 6d. Russian, Q-s. 6d. to 10s. 6d. Danish, l is. 6(1. to 16s. COHK (TuesciaN.).-QLiotatioii- Firsts, 92s. seconds, 88s. thirds, 86s. mild cured: Superfine, 95s. choicest boxes, 95s. Fresh butter, 94s. and 88s. HAY AND FTRAW. BIRKENHEAD (Tuesday).—Hay, 60s. to 72s. 6d. per ten. CORK (Tuesday)-—Small supply, very good demand, and prices very good hay, 57s. 6d. to straw, 37s. to 10s. LONDON (Tuesday) .-Liberal supplies experienced fair support at steady rates at the Whitechapel Hay and Straw Market to-day. Best clover quoted 82s. 6d. to 92s. 6d. and inferior, 67s. to 77s. specially picked hay, 82s. 6d. good, 70s. to 77s. inferior. 40s. to 60s. mixture and sainfoin. 78s. to 87s. 6d. and straw, 2,qq. to 33s. per load. CORN. CHESTER.—Steady demand, and feed- ing stuffs are against the buyer. Foreign wheat has advanced Id. per cental, and American maize about 3d. per sack. Offal" in fair demand at increased figures. Oats steady, with a little more inquiry. Red wheat, 4s. to 4s. 4d. per 751b. new grinding barley, 3s. 3d. to 3s. 6d. per 641b. old oats, 2s. 9d. to 2s. lid.; and ditto new, 2s. to 2s. 3d. per 461b. LEICESTER.—Fair average attendance of buyers and dealers, with moderate sup- plies of home-grown wheats. Trade steady with a rather better demand for fine dry samples. Red wheats, 28s. to 33s. white wheats, 29s. to 35s. per 36 stones. Malting barley steady grinding barley quiet. Fine oats active and firm ordinary quiet. SHH-EWSHURY. Good attendance more grain on offer. Wheat, 13s. 6d. to 14s. per 2251b. old oats, 13s. to 13s. 6(1. new, 10s. to 10s. 6d. per 2001b. beans, 13s. to 14s. per 2401b. barl-v. 14s. to 14s. 6d. per 2801b. CATTLE. CHESTER (Thursday, November 17tn).— Owing to snowstorms, there was a poor at- tendance, and supplies of stock were below an average. A keen demand for milch cows; which the supply entirely failed to meet. Milch cows, £ 22 to j'24 stores, £ 15 to -1-17. Few sheep were offered. STOCKPORT (Friday, November 18th). —A large supply of cattle, and an active trade for dairy cows, which fetched from /18 to /23 each. DONCASTER (Saturday. November 19th.) A big supply of cattle and a good trade. Srrcng stl res in forward condition were in demand, bullocks making £ 13 to £17 10s. heifers and drapes, £10 to £ and young stock. £ô to y8 each. Dairy stock continues scarce and dear, newly-calved cows making If 18 to /22 per head. Only a moderate show of sheep. Breeding ewes realised 40s. to 44s., and lambs 25s. to 40s. each. LEICESTER (Saturday, November 19th). —Good supplies of home-bred stock, which came to hand in good condition. Trade steady for medium-priced cattle. Milch cows in demand, choice making /23 to £ 26 good lots, f20 to £ 22 secondary, £ 17 to £ 19 shorthorn bullocks. £ 12 10s. to II;) 105.; Irish crossbred Herefords, /16 to (17 10s. crossbred polled Angus, £ 13 to £ 16 Welsh runts, £ 12 10s. to /16 10s. young stock, £ 5 to /8 calves 20s. to 45s. each. Sheep sold steadily at unaltered rate' to fg calves 20s. to 45s. each. Sheep sold steadily at unaltered ratc". SALFORD (Tuesday).-—-Owing to the fog, a quantity of stock expected had not arrived at the time of writing, and business was greatly interfered with prices were prac- tically unchanged. Quotations :-CtDice- small cattle, Bid. good bullocks and heifers, 2 6d. to 61d. middling cattle and good young cows, 5 jd. to 5Jd. rough cattle, 4.Jd. to 5d. choice small North country sheep, 7Jd. to 8d. heavy, 6Jd. to 7d small Irish, 7d. 4 2 1 2 heavy, 6Id. to 6Jd. ewes, 41d. to 5|-d. calves. 61d. to 8fd. per lb. 4 (I I BIRMINGHAM (Tuesday) .-Very few beasts offered and business ruled quiet, best Herefords selling at 7fcl. per lb. shorthorns, 7od. bulls and cows, 4id. to SAd. Wether sheep were disposed of at 7:\d. to 8}d., and ewes and rams, 5d. to 6|d. per Ih. Moderate supply of pigs and trade active, bacons making 10s. gel. cutters, I Is. to I Is. 6d. porkets, 12s. Bel. and sows. 9s. 4(1. per score, LF'FDS (Tuesday).—Cattle and sheep supplies were smaller than last week, and a fair demand, with prices in sellers' favour. Beef, 51e1. to 8d. sheep, 5Jd. to HI-d. calves, 8.d. per lb. Pigs, 7s. 6d. to 7s. 9d. per stone; quiet trade. Beasts, 1,562; sheep, 1,G2-t calves, 5 pies. 49. HOnET (Tuesday). The supply of all stocks is about the same. Buvers attended in average numbers. Trade ruled brisk, and late rates were little altered. (-)uotat!cns Beef, 5td. to 7d. per lb. mutton. 61d. to 8(1. per tb. veal, (lid. to 8d. per Jb.
Private Parties to the Holy Land. In the opinion of competent authorities, it is both cheaper and safer to join a small party when visiting Egypt and the Holy Land, than to go either alone or in a large company. This partly accounts for the con- tinued success of the Rev. J. W. Miller's scheme for private parties to the Holy Land, Egypt, and the Mediterranean, which is now in its sixteenth year. Full particu- lars will readily be supplied our readers on application to the Rev. J. W. Miller, Wood- land-avenue, Leicester, or the London agents. Messrs. Gellatly and Co., 51, Pall Mall, S.W. It is claimed for these tours that all the chief places of interest in Pal- estine and Egypt are visited. Excessive fatigue and danger of exposure to the weather through sleeping in tents are avoid- ed. Accommodation is provided in the most comfortable hotels in the country, and all inland journeys are made in carriages, except the optional camping tour. Al- though the fare is the lowest that has ever been oharged for so complete a tour, the arrangements in the East are all as good as can be obtained by those who pay three times the amount. The parties are select and not too large, so as not to be unweildy.
Meadowcroft Hotel, Road and Promenade. MISS M. M. dORRIS Jjl (Late Conway Road). THE Establishment commands a magnificent view of woods, and country for many miles. -L South aspect. Private Sitting Room. Separate Tables. Fine Billiard Room. Nat. Tl. 226. Telegrams: "Meadowcroft."
Madame Riviere's Matinee Musicale. SI PPORT FOR THE KINC EUWAnn MEMORIAL. Madame Riviere, who has introduced so many happy innovations into the social, musical, and philanthropic life 01 Colwvn Boy, quite eclipsed her own record on '1 uesday afternoon, when a matinee nvisieale, which she had iN as fli(- N icto-.it Pavilion. Not only was this a new and pleasing method of bringing the residents together in a social way, but it was also the means of raising funds in support of that admirable movement originated by Madame Riviere for the provision (f a King Edward Memorial ambulance for the rown and dis- trict. Thus the ob;ect of the function was a doubly good one, and in addition, the com panv were entertained to a really admirable programme and -afternoon tea In this venture Madame Riviere was enthusiastically supported bv her niece. Mrs. Reginald Crowe, better known as Miss Aimee Bebh. who has scored so manv artistic triumphs in the Victoria Pavilicn. Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Crowe are spending a portion ot their honey- moon at .'o'wyn Bay. and readily sacrificed the day to the sacred cause ot charity. There was a verv gratiiying attendance, and among the ladies and gentlemen who attended to show their practical sympathy w th the am- bulance movement were Mr. Walter White- head, Mr. and Mrs. Mould, Miss Preece, Mrs. and Miss Gamble, the Rev. Canon Roberts, the Rev. Thomas Parry, J.P., Councillor T. E. Purdy. Mrs. W. Venables-Williams, Mr. and Mr. Harries- Jones, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Smith, Mrs. Little, Mrs. Hammond, Mrs. Shaw, the Misses Jones (Dinarth Hall). Mrs. Horton, Mr. and Mr Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Bourne, and other well-known people. Mr. W. ^Forrest-Hague, the able conductor of Riviere's Orchestra, and three brothers, Me.srs. F. W. Hague, S. Hague, and T. Hague, together with Mr. I.. A. Harries Jones, contributed most welcome instru- mental numbers, including orchestral selec- tions from Tannhauser," Cavalleria Hus. ticana," and Schubert and Mendellssohn music. Mr. Forrest Hague also delighted everyone with his violin solos, Romance (Svensden) and Aubade M'AmbrosioL Miss Fletcher Fvans was twice encored Jor her dramatic recitations, Dagobert, the Jester," Between two stools." and Ask- ing the Way." Mr. Sutton Jones, who is principal tenor of St. Asaph Cathedral and a pupil of Mr. Gurney Barnett, Colwyn Bay, made a most favourable impression by his very fine rendering of Pinsuti's The Last Watch." for which he was heartily encored. Mr. Sutton Jones would have appeared in I two items, but was not able to be present at the commencement of the programme because he was detained at a special service at the Cathedral, It is to be hoped that he may be frequently heard at Colwyn Bay. Miss Aimee Bebb received a most cordial welcome when she came on the stage to sing Denza's A. May morning and the ever- popular Welsh ballad, O na byddai'n haf o hvd," in both of which she acquitted herself with distinction, her accurate pronun- ciation of the Welsh words being much appre- ciated by the late author s compatriots. At the close ot the second song. Miss Bebb was detained on the platform to fdl an unex pected role, that oi chief character in a very pretty ceremony. Mr. A. J. Fleet came for- ward and presented the charming singer with a lovely bouquet, the gift of friends and admirers at Colwyn Bay. which he asked her to accept as a token of sincere wishes for a long and happy married life. The audience seconded Mr. Fleet's gallant speech with hearty applause, which wa" re- peated as Miss Bebb bowed her acknowledge. m'-n4s. Mr. Reginald J. Crowe was very fine in the character monologue, The Workhouse Man,' and again he and his brida did capitaJh ;11 a duologue, Collaborator and finally Miss Aimee Bebb brought a thoroughly enjoyable concert to a close with a laughter-provoking song. in the. interval tea was served in the grand lounge, the tables b?ing superintended by a number of ladies, the cakes being supplied by M:ss B lckiey, and this proved a great success. Madame Riviere and those associated with her in the enterprise are to be felicitated upon the suc- cess of the first matinee musicale at Colwyn Bay.
t8IIC Llanrwst Education Authority. SCHOOL GARDENING. A meeting of the Education Authority was held on Monday, Mr. William Hughes pre- siding. Othet s present were the Rev. Guilym Robeits, Dr. Hugh Williams, Messrs W. G. Owen, W. J. Williams, David Roberts, J. R. Williams, and Wm Willi-ins with the Deputy Clerk (Mr. Wm. Roberts) and the Attendance Officer (Mr. Thomas Williams). The Cliairman welcomed Mr. Wm. Williams as a member in place llf Mr. John Davies, Hryniog, representing- the Rural District Council. Attention was called by Mr. W. G. Owen to the slate of the playground of the Council School. A complaint was received that the giris" and infants' classrooms were not dusted satisfactorily. It was resolved that the attention of the County Authority be dr awn to the matter. Leave was granted Mary Jones, Back Bakehous •, Llanrwst, to leave the school, she having attended school regu- larly enough to warrant the action of the authority in granting- the application. Miss D-«vies, temporary teacher at Nant y Rhiw School, was appointed permanently at that school at a salary of £ 95 per annum. Alettei- was iead from Miss Jones, Infants School, stati:'g that the prizes for good attendance, &c., would be given on Thursday afternonn, and inviting the men b rs to attend. Mr. W. J. Williams enquired if anything had been heard of the watches due to two scholars at the Council School who had made unbroken attendances. It was decided that the Clerk: should remind the Education Authority at Ruthin of the matter. A list of tools required for cottage trardening, which was being taken up at Glan Conway, Eg-lwysbach, and Blaenau, Llangernyw, came to hand and passed. The master at Blaenau, Llangernyw, wrote stating that it was extremely awkward to carry on the work without a teacher in place of Glynn Jones, and asked the authority to appoint one as soon as possible. The Attendance Officer Stated that he had written to the Llangernyw, Llanfair and Gwytherin Parish Councils draw- ing their attention to the state of the footpaths which the children had to traverse to school in those districts, and asking their immediate attention so as to get a better attendance at the various schools. Llangernyw, he stated, had already moved in the matter, but the others had done nothing. It was decided to write the other councils again. The Rev. Gwilym Roberts gave notice that he would move at the next meeting that the hour of meeting be altered to 3 p.m. instead of 5 p.m. as at present.
LIST OF VISITORS. 11 AN IIOTKL. J. S. LittlcwocK.lt Esq, resident Mrs Littlpwoo'i, do H W Wi .son, Csq, Liverpool Mrs Wilson, tio H Goldschmidt, Esq. Manchester Miss Heine, do E Oliver, Esq. BowJon R J I loUlswoi t-1, E sq, Bolton Mrs Moldsvvortn. do H Waddinfcton. Esq, do Mrs Waddinston, do Mrs La Matt an1 maid, Harrogate A C Sykes, Esq, Bolsover Mrs Syke*. do T A Kirkwood, Esq, Btundellsands Mrs Clapham, Prestwicli Fhiiip Clapham, Esq. do Mrs Waddington, sen., Bolton Clement Lowe, Esq, and party, Knut-ford I A L GooJso 1, E^q, KnuNford C Dempster, Esq, do C Benton, Esq, do E L Ashworih. Esq, do K Ashworth, Esq do CW Lowe, Esq. do S Stoker. Esq. do M rs Mnorby, Nelson Miss Moorby, do Dr Maffin. ifuddersfield F W Whilfield, Esq, do K P Goldschmidt, Esq, Manchester Mrs Goldschmidt. do Mrs Alexander, do Miss Alexander, do Miss Clark. do Col Sir Clement Royds and valet, Rochdale Lady Royds and maid, do Captain Gardner, Richmond Mrs Gardner, do COLWYN BAY HOTEL. E Seymour Mead, Esq, > orthwich Mrs Mead, do Miss Mallet, do Miss M<llIet. do L Heycs. Esq, Manchester Miss Carpenter. Dublin P Macdermolt. Esq. Ireland Airs Macdermott, do Miss G Macdermott, do Talbot Clift 511, E-q and chauffeur, Lvtham W Woods, Esq. Wi-an Mrs Woods, do P Tooker. Esq, Bivokl;-nds C F Brook, Esq, London J Walker, Esq, Kochdale .Mrs IN, I d,, — Deakin, Esq, Gioiu c->tersh,re Mrs Deakin, do A E Sutclifte, Esq, R.icup 1\1 ¡ss Cheshire Miss Hartley, do Mrs I! Hollingdrake, Stockport Miss M Hollingdrake, do Miss Cloake, Cardiff D J Williams, Esq, Barnsley Mrs Williams, do Miss \Vdli.lll1s, do H r Tait. Esq, London W R Sutton, Esq. Cheshire Mrs Sutton, do Master P Sutton, do Miss Sheelagh Macdermot, Ireland Miss Maureen Maciermot, do S Lee. Esq. Cheshire Mrs Lee do The Rco H Gihson, Sheffield W H Sutton, Esq, Manchester Miss Sutton, do Miss M Sutton, do W Downs, Esq, Huyton Mrs Downs, do C Sutton, Esq. Manchester H Sutton, Esq, do CMitchell, Esq. Liverpool Mrs Mitchell, do Ashcroft. Esq, do M rs Ashcroft, do Musgrove, Esq, St. Anne's-on-Sea Mrs Musgrove, do The Misses Musgrove, do 1\1 rs Scott, do Mrs Collard, Cheshire Miss Collard, do HOTEL METROPOLE. J Lingare. Esq. London J Williams, Esq, Liverpool T Flockton, Esq. do Chatterton, Esq. Birmingham H Owen, Esq. Liverpool Canon Nicholson, Bath Mrs Nicholson, do Miss Nicholson, do J Brimstone, Esq. Liverpool J LeI. Esq. Manchester Miss Lea do James Rae, Esq, Didsburv .Mrs Rae, do l\1rs II ammeslev, Manchester Nnrse Odium, ¿it) James Hughes Esq. London G C Chambers, F-11. Liverpool Geo. Wheeldon. Esq, Manchester J Simpson, Esq. London LOCKVER'S PRIVATE HOTEL. Mrs Brlerley, Huddersfield Crabtree, Esq, Manchester Mrs Crabtree, do Miss Crabtree. dl) — Innes. Esq, Stalvhridge Miss Innes, do Miss Wall, Colwyn Miss Steane, Coventry HOTEL ROTHESAY. Dr Walls, Southport Mrs Walls, do Dr W K Walls, Manchester Mrs W K Walls, do The M isses Walls and nurse, Jo Mrs Harris, Birmingham Mrs lones. do N S Ketone, Esq. Manchester Mrs Kelgone, do
RHOS-ON-SEA. ST. WINIFRED'S. Rev A H and Mrs Lanfear, Wolver hampton Mrs Hamilton, Stockport Miss Clarke, Nottingham Mr and M rs Wood, Bishop Auckland Rev E and Mrs Rainbow, London Miss Tonks, Wolverhampton Mrs Dove. Cardiff Miss Jackson, Manchester Nir and Mrs Harratt, dj H Buckley, Esq. do J E Buckley, Esq. do Or Traill, Cheltenham
Sad Tragedy at Llanfairfechan. A DOG TO THE RESCUE. WELL-KNOWN RESIDErs DEATH. On Monday afternoon there was quite a consternation in the village of Llanfair- fechan when it became known that the body of a well-known resident had been ,found in the Sea near Penmaen Bridge. The unfortunate man was Mr. William Hughes, carriage proprietor, St. Seiriol's, Llanfairfechan. The sad story of how he got into the sea was unfolded to the North Carnarvonshire Coroner (Mr. j. Pentir Williams) and a jury on Tuesday evening in the Caersalem Schoolroom, where an inquest was held. Mr. W. Timmins was foreman of the jury. The first witness called was John Rees Hughes, poor rate collector, son of the de- ceased, who lived with his father at St. Seiriol's, and whom he stated was 64 years of age. He identified the body viewed by the jury, and added that he last saw his father alive at 9 a.m. on Monday, when he was in bed. For some time past the de- ceased had been in a weak state of health, and had been suffering from sciatica. Wit- ness used to take him about in a bath-chair. Possibly he was a little depressed owing to his illness. There was no reason at all why he should do away with himself. During the last few days he had improved in health, and had gone out for daily walks. Witness arrived back in the house at mid- day, and was told that his father had just gone out. Witness went to look for him, as he had arranged to take him out in the bath-chair. He went along the parade, but saw no sign of him. He then called at some houses which deceased visited, but nothing had been seen of him. He made further inquiries, and learnt that he had gone in the direction of Penmaen Bridge. He was told that the dog had been seen coming from the direction of the bridge. He went there and saw the dog quite wet. Witness called out to the dog, Where is he, Nell? and the animal immediately plunged into the sea. Witness made up his mind that deceased bad fallen in, and he called for assistance. Replying to a juryman, the witness said the deceased often went that way for a walk. It was his custom to do so for the last 10 years. When the Coroner asked whether a man could easily fall, all the jurymen replied in t,lie affirmative, adding Itihat the pitching was very slippery. If the deceased slipped he would roll down the embankment. The next witness was a little lad named David John Jones, 5, Mona-terrace, Ger- izirn, eight years of age, who was accom- modated with a seat on the Coroner's knee. He gave a graphic account of how the de- ceased got into the sea, and earned con- siderable praise from both the Coroner and the jury for the excellent way he had given his evidence, especially when he was of such tender years. He said he was play- ing near the Penmaen Bridge, and he saw a man slip and fall into the water. The man had a big black dog with him, and the animal went into the water after him ,and tried to get him out by pulling at his coat. He (the witness) was frightened, and ran and told a little girl, and they after- wards went to plav. He heard the man shout Hei, hei," and the dog was barking very much. In reply to a juryman, the little boy in- telligently replied that the man was trying to get out of the water, but the waves roll- ed him back. Henry Jorss, Nelson Villa, fisherman, said he was informed that people were of opinion that William Hughes was in the sea, and he pooh-poohed the idea, but a few minutes later Mr. T. J. Owen told him it was quite true, and asked witness to take a boat out. He did so in company with his man, and rowed in the direction of Penmaeiimawr. After rowing about 200 yards from the east jetty he saw a black object floating, and on reaching it found it to be the body of the deceased, who was gripping a walking stick in his rieht hand. The body had -the .appearance as if he was trying to crawl. He picked up the body and took it ashore, and found that he was beyond all aid. Judging from the position where the body was found, and the state of the tide, he should say that deceased had been in the water an hour and a half. John Williams, who was also in the boat, corroborated. The Coroner, summing up, said this was a very sad incident, and he was sure they all felt sorry for the family. The last time he (the Coroner) saw the deceased was when he attended an inquest at Llanfairfechan, ,and saw Mr. Hughes being wheeled about by his son in a bath-chair. From the re- port he had received, it was difficult to say whether it was an accident or whether the 'deceased had deliberately .thrown himself into the water, but from the evidence ten- dered that day it seemed pretty clear that it was an accident. The little boy had given his evidence very clearly and truth- fully, and could not possibly have invented such a story. The jury unanimously returned a verdict of "Accidental death," and on the motion of the foreman a sincere vote of sympathy was passed with the widow and family in their bereavement.
Death of Mr. A. W. Watt. A large section of our readers will learn with sincere regret of the death, in Mexico, of Mr. A. W. Watt, the- late manager and secretary of the Mersey Trading Company. whose pleasure steamers plied between Liver- pool, Rhos-on-Sea, Llandudno, and Carnar- von. Mr. Watt was a great favourite with everyone who knew him in North Wales, where he had a wide circle of friends and acquaintances. A Cheshire paper of November 14th states :— We greatly regret having to announce the death, at Kincon Antonio, Mexico, of Mr. A. W. Watt, the marine superintendent in Mexico of •Mr Weetman Pearson & Co., and son of Captain J. 13, Watt, of Oxton. the well-known and highly respected Cunard commander, and until his retirement, the commodore of that line. The deceased gentleman served his apprenticeship in Liver- pool with Messrs. Japp & Kirby. Last year he was appointed tc take charge of the Lon- don office of Sir Weetman, Pearson & Co., and subsequently he went out to Antonio, Mexico, as marine superintendent there of that Company's oil ships. The sad news was received in London on Wednesday by cable from Lord Cowdrav, whose message, couched in terms ot sincere sympathy with the bereaved family, stated that Mr. Watt had died on Monday at Rincon Antonio Hospital from blood poisoning, caused by a wound in the leg, sustained through a fall at Coatzacoalcos three weeks before. The sad event has cut shoit a career which promised much usefulness and distinction, and has deprived the firm which he represented of a servant of high character and great capacity. To the bereaved father, especially, who re- cently lost a lifelong companion by the death of his wife, the sympathy of a large circle of friends will be extended in his great addi- tional sorrow at the unexpected and prema- ture death of a brilliant son. And it will be some satisfaction that he was so highly thought of by his employers, who have ex- pressed in no stinted terms their appreciation of his work and ability.
The Colwyn Bay and District Ratepayers' Association. THE COLWYN MEETING. To the Editar of THE WEEKLY NEWS. Sir,—I observed with pleasure the letter of the hon. secretary of this associai ion, which appeared in your issue ot the igth inst., in reply to mille of the previous week. I see it answers one only of the questions I had ven- tured to suggest for the purpose of finding out, if possible, why so few ratepayers had attended the public meeting of the 24th lilt. Hut I accept the answer, and may say I could hardly have expected a more satisfactory one even from the energetic secretary of the Colwyn Bay and District Ratepayers' Asso- ciation, who evidently believes in "Whatsoever thy hand findeth to do, do it with all thy might." The answer, however, seems to me to go against him, and shows that the view I take is not a wrong one, viz., that Colwyn was in favour of an association of its own, which would, in matters that particularly con- cerned Colwyn, strike hard and long" and not cry Halt until the battle was won and its rightful share of the up-to-date impro\e- ments of the district were secured CoLivyn. Colwyn certainly has many grievances and a reasonable cause to fight for, but (excepting of course the Colwyn members on the execu- tive) whether it will appear so to all, or even to the majority, of the Colwyn Ray and Dis- trict Ratepayers' Association is very doubtful, at least to tr.c. -I am. &c., Colwyn, H. O. HUGHES. Nov. 23rd, 1910.
Talycafn Mart Sale. The periodical sale of fat cattle, sheep, etc., was held at the mart on Monday by Messrs. Robert & Rogers Jones. The entries consisted of 050 fat wethers, ewes and anibs, 102 fat bullocks, heifers, cows and bulls; 24 calving cows and heifers, 6 fat calves. Fat wethers made up to 28s. ewes, 23s. lambs, 24s ^d fat bullocks, £ 19; heifers, £ 19 5s. cowl AS bulls, £ 22 17s, 6d. calving cows and heiferc' r,8 5s.; store cattle, £ u 5S f t j s- £ 5 16s.; fat pigs, £ 5 15s. waives, The next sale, which is the annnal PV, ■ ± show and sale, will be hlu Ch"stmas December 5th. hdd on Monday