The Circulation of Cambria Daily L d Leader j is Larger than the j combined sale of all the Evening Journals sold in Swansea. j
m I Hi I —111 ■ II ■ fI aWWrasro: THE R.34. Nearly Blown Away BROKEN MOORINGS. MINEOLA, Monday. The cross girder to which the RSI was attached broke under the strain of the wind. The huge airship was only saved from blowing away by the efforts of 300 men, who seizacl the ropes hanging from the c-ides and held her down with great dif- ficulty. The British officers have ordered the overhauling of the K-J4 to he hastened so that the start on the return voyage may be made as early as possible, a she is ex- posed to some danger, being enchored in the open air, with inadequate wind shields. The "iolent swaying of the airship is rendering a thorough overhauling of the engines difficult and slow, but every effort will be made to depart at the echedulea hour. x Owing to the accident it has been deci- ded to abandon any further attempt to I moor the dirigible to the concrete pillars which were built specially for that pur- pose. Instead she will be held to earth by relief parties of seven balloon companies I ttntii she casts off on her eastern voyage. -Reuter. (Another message says that later some of the men employed in holding the air- ship down were relieved by three heavy tractors.) FLIGHT OVER LONDON. I It is announced by the Air Ministry I that the R34 will fly over London on her return voyage home from America to Scotland. ES3, it is hoped, will meet her sister ship some time before, and fly with her over the city. Tkis arrangement is being made in con- nection with the Victory Loan campaign, and should provide a memorable spectacle for Londoners. Under normal conditions, assuming that R31 carries out the intention to return by a more southerly and* sunny route, the airships slio,, Id appear over London 48 hours or so after the R34 leaves Long Island.
GERMAN TREATY. ] Federal Committee and Ratification. BERLIN, Monday (Received Tuesday.). The Federal Committse has approved "the ratification of the. Peace Treaty.
11 THE VICTORY LOAN. I Chance!or's Telegram to I Swansea. I The following telegram has been re- ceived by the Mayor of Swansea:— The list of the Victory Loan close on Saturday. I urge every citizen to strive his utmost to surpass former achieve- ments. The far greater sacrifices of those who have given their lives in the war will be in inariy memories this week, and an ungrudging response on our part. now is I the best of all thanks. Let victory and peace be crowned by one last magnificent exhibition of our strength and patriotism I 110 Such supreme opportunity can readily retiirn. (Signed) A listen Chamberlain, Chancellor of the Exchequer.
RIDING ON FOOTPATH. I For cycling on the footpath at Black- pill June 21st, fines of 2s. 6d. were*imposed on a number of boys at the Swansea Juvenile Court on Tuesday. The defen- dants stated that the road was newly tar- red so they had to ride on the footpath.
PEACE CELEBRATIONS. I Lord CurzMi and Sir Alfred Jond have II now completed plans for peace celebra- tions. Briefly, they include a procession of soldiers, sapors, mercantile marine, and women auxiliaries in the forenoon, I gnmes and sports for children in the after- 'I' noon, church concerts in the early even- ing, to be foil-owed by fireworks. Bon- fires are discouraged owing to shortness of fuel. It is hoped he provincial cele-I brations will follow on these lines.
TO PEACE TEA: £ 1,200. 1'113 Llanelly Council liave' abandoned the id&a of asking the churches and chapels to provide tea. to their children in connection with peace celebrations. The corporation have decided to enter- tain the children themselves in the vari- ous day school? and also to provide to the aged .poor and the widows of fallen heroes who are also to have 15s. 6d. each in cash instead of a War Savings Certificate as was at first decided. It was estimated that the tea would cost £1 ï..ÜO or a rate of 3d. in the ;=.
ALBERT HALL SERVICES. There were large congregations at the Albert Kali thanksgiving sendees on Sun- day, f when the usual services were con- j ducted by the Rev. Seth Joshua (Llan- daff), who preached very appropriate ser- mons. Some parts of the special form of prayer were used, and the ap-pointsd les- son read. An address was given at the Sunday School. The familial* hymns, O God our help in ages past" and "Jesus Lover of ray gotjl, were sung. The Doxolotjy and the National Antheni were sung at the cloee I of the evening service.
THE MAYOR'S THANKS. I To the Editor. S ir,—I wish to convey an expression, of ¡' my sincere thanks to all those who co- i operated in any way to make tle civic procession and' the two Special. Thanks- giving Services at the Parish Church in the morning and at the Albert Hall in the I night yestpfoav sueh a complete success, and sh.ould he exhemely grp. tef III to you if I you would kindly give publicity to this expression through the medium of your ill",per.-I am, yours etc, 7th, Julf, 1919 W. H. Miles, Mayor, i
[ CAPTAIN FRYATT. I 0 I Body Arrives In I England. I The train conveying the remains of the late Capt. Fryatt arrived at Charing Cross I Station just before 11 o'clock on Tuesday morning. There was a great crowd at the station and at the approaches, and also along the route to St. Paulas.—Exchange. SCENES AT. ST. PAUL'S. St. Paul's was filled with a vast throng- of people, who had come to honour one who, as the Cathedral service paper truth- fully put it, was murdered by the Ger- mans." The service was impressive in its beauty. The body was met at the west door by the clergy and the choir, who preceded the procession towards the cliancel. The hymns were Eternal Father" and Abide With Me, and the anthem was from Sing Unto God." The Dead March in Saul" was rendered before the Bishop of London pronounced the Bene- diction, and Chopin?s Marche Funebre? was renderM after the blessing. Large crowds witnessed the departure of the body for Liverpool-street, whence the remains will go to Dovercoat.
AFTER TEN YEARS.. Fine imposed for Assault at PSasmarS. The :ory of a quarnal after ten years' cohabitation was told the Swansea Bench on Tuesday, when Elizabeth Jane. Hughes summoned George Harris, labourer, for assault on July 2nd. Mr. Edward Harris defended. It was stated that some ten years ago complainant, who was living apart from her husband, met defendant, and by mutual arrangement went to live at Plasmarl as man and wife. Things went well until a few months ago, when there ■was a. slight difference between the par- ties. Complainant alleg.ed. that defendant smashed, open the back door, followed her into the parlour, axd caught her by the throat. After a short struggle witness fell to the floor. Complainant screamed, and a number of neighbours came into the house. A fortnight ago defendant was summoned by comp-ainant for using throats. Later defendant was turned out j of the house. Defendant denied breaking open the dcor, and sa.id he went to the house to get h'is insurance ca.rd, and see if their previous quarrel could be made up. He put his na,nd on complainant's shoulder, and she smacked his face; they closed, i compb)nant fell to the ground and dragged defendant with her. He did not place his hands on complainant's throat. The Bench con-ended that an assault had bean committed, and imposed a fine of '20s.
-1 LAWN TENNIS. I Miss Ryan and R. Lycett beat Mrs. tam- I bc-Jt Chambers and A. Trobble in the final f for mixed dcttbles ait Wimble-don to-day, 6-0, 6- 0 I
BRITAIN'S OIL WELL. ) The Hardptoft oil well, near Chester- i field showed Renewed activity on Tuesday. Drilling is being continued through the J limestone rock, and the oil surging up the borehole gusned out with considerable force.
KNOCKED-DowN-8Ÿ CAR. KNOCKED DOWN BY CAR. Elynd Hogedain (5), of Brynamlwyd, I Dunyant, whose fatner is a collier at Messrs. W. w .Holmes5 Colliery was knocked down by a car on Monday evening sustaining injuries to her head and leg, and also bruises. She was- taken to the Swansea Hospital, where she was detained.
SWANSEA SALE. J Mr. Trevor E. Williams offered for sale j E' the TJoLel Metropole, Swansea, on Tuesday, the freehold dwelling house, No. 11, Queen-street, Swansea. Bidding j the property was ultimately knocked down to Mr. F. H.' Edwards for £ 1,778.
TURKS AND GREEKS. I Athens, July 5th.-lt is stated on re- liable authority that desperate fighting bet-ween Turks and Greeks qpnt.inues in hhe vicinity of Aden. The attempts by the Turks to occupy the town ha.ve failed. Greek reinforcements have been dis- patched to aid them.—Exchange.
I YSTALYFERA PROPERTY SALE I Art the New Swa-n Hotel. Mr. Astley ) Samuel eold the following properties cm Monday evening: No. 5, SperrJer-terraice, Gurno-s. Yetalyfena,- lease 99 years from 1 1S05, ground rent £1 715., sold for £.200; No. 6, Sprncer terrace, similar leaise and ground rent, sold for £ 200; No. 71, Allty- j grxtg-roa4, Tytalyfe-ra, lease 99 y-ears from j ?934, ground cut ?2 Os. 6d., sold for £ 515. The buyers were the tenants in eaah oase, 1SK> f>(:kw.r wa>s Mr. Moy Evans, Of Swan- sea and Yeicfaiyiena. I
HIT WITH A POKER. I The remanded charge of unlawfully cut- ting and wounding one Beatrice Fender by striking her on the be?d with a poker at No. 62, Strand, on June 23rd, was pre-¡ ¡ ferred against Mary Eleanor Wright (42) at Swansea Police Court on Saturday when the Bench sent d?endant down for 14 days. 1 The ca.se was remanded from July 1st then the full evidence was taken.. Defendant when leaving the dock said that the complainant, Beatrice Fender, should he fient down for a month because she ffM-" carrying on with her (defen- dan husband. ¡
THE STRENGTH OF BEER. I James Herbert, labourer, Dock-street, I Port Talbot, pleaded guilty at Aberavon on Monday to being drunk and disorderly on June 28th. Peace Day. Mr. Dan Perkins, pleading for mitigatiun, aid the I defendant, who had served in the Army, Lad not he?n !Rfore the court for drun- I fcenr.&ss since 1911. Supt. Ben Evans: The beer has not h?en string enough for tho last four y?,ars. (Laughter. i A fine of St was impend. ) R?-s David, Tmbacn, wb? was with I Herbert on the night in question, was < Hned lOii. for using bad languagQ j
SWANSEA SABBATH. No Concerts or Hiring of Boats. THE LINE FATALITY. At a meeting of Swansea Parks Com- mittee on Tuesday, Aid. G. Hemmings presiding, two representatives of a Lon- don journal attended to ask the Council's sanction to the establishment at its own cost of a model playground on the sands for children of from three to ten or | twelve years of age, such as had been established at Margate and Yarmouth with nursing, amusement, swimming and other instruction and care of the children while the parents went elsewhere during the day. It was decided to approve the principle,, subject to local as well as visiting chil- dren being admitted, Mr. Ball only dis-j, i senting. I NO SUNDAY CONCERTS. Mr. Frank Darwin applied to give eight Sunday concerts at the Victoria Park, on which he had been approached by various charitable organisations. The music uould be of standard character, and he would only n?ed incidental expenses. j Mr. T.,W. Ho'wells DlTed that Sunday concerts be ii?t entertained. Aid. James, seconded, and Mr. Harding supported, The trend everyw here, gaid Mr. Evans I(St. Jolltn's) was to introduce, the oonti-I Rental Sunday in this country, and he | did not think ft. would be to the a&an-, tasrfl of the country. The motion was agreed to without oppo- i 6'i ti 011. On the reporting on behalf of the Town i Clerk of the result of the1 police court I proceedings in the Mumbles Burial Board i ca.se, Aid. James sought to enter a pro- test against the leniency of the magis- j trates, but the chairman ruled him out of order. j PROMENADE FATALITY. The Coroner wrote forwarding the jury's verdict in the Promenade fatality, the rider of which stated that in the opinion of the jury the Promenade should be fence d off from the railwky and the flights of steps to the road. The j nry trusted the steps would e removed as they were a death-trap. The Chairman said he saw the accident through glasses, and he did cot agree that the accide-nt was caused by the bushes at the side of the steps. There seemed a great divergence of opinion as to thena] cause of the accident. Mr. Harding agreed with the jury as to the steps being in a dangerous position. Mr. Ball suggested there might be a fence near the bottom of the slope to prevent rolling. "WIPE IT OUT" PROPOSAL. Aid. James asked if they could not pro- tect the public against the dangers of the Mumbles line, which had got such 4 hold on the public. He did not fee why they should put up with a thing which wit-a i danger to the public. He did not see why they should not wipe it out. Ms Booth (Town Clerk's department) efcid'the Act for this Mumbles tramway Jc-nt hack to 1804, and made the trani- «5my the oldest in the country. Thus it liad more power than any. other and ex- ceptional privileges. It war only the Kail- way Enclosures Act of 1815 that made the fencing a legal requirement, so the cil had no power to make the Mumbles Railway Company fence the line. Aid. James moved that the Town Clerk and Parliamentary Committee consider securing additional power in the next omnibus Biil.—This was agreed to. The Parks Superintendent thought the would 1 ) on botb only effective fencing would be on both sides of the track, and he believed to abolish the steps would increase the dan- ger.—The Standing Sub-Committee was given plenary powers in connection with fencing, steps, and bushes leading down tlia stens. NO SUNDAY BOATING. j It was decided not to accede to a re- quest of 25 Mumbles boatmen to let their I boats for hire on Sundays.
￼ I WOUND UP, Pisnardawe and "District I Nursing Association. I A public meeting was hel(t at the Pub- he Institute, Pontardawe, (on Monday night, to deal with the position of the Pontardawe and District Nursing Associa- tion. The meeting was attended by a number orf delegates from the local trades union branches. Mr. Abraham Jones presided, and Mr. C. G. Gilbert,on made a. statement re- garding the difficulty cl keeping the association together on account of lack of funds He had approached the local branches of the trades unions, and he was glad ti-iet they had decided tio co- operate and agree to a levy being made by the different works. ■ i A. number, of speeches followed, after j (Which Mr. Gilbertson moved a resolution rofhe following effect: —That the Pontar- i dawe and District Nursing Association be wound up, and that a, new committee be appointed, consisting of 20 delegates from I the, trades union branchas and ten mem- bers of the ger.era-l public, who should have power* to appoint their officers, com- mittees. and draft out rules to ciarry on the work. I This "was sccondc-d b- Ir, J. L. Pees, J «.nd carried unanimously.-
PORT TALBOT C.S. I The following have Iioen awarded scholarships at Port Talbot County School, subject to confirmation by the governors at the next .meeting:— Henry J. Pad wick, Central Boys' School; Alfred Thomas Jones, Tonmawr; Norman Leslie Foley, Aberavon Boys; Maud Loveridge, dwmavon Schools; Elizabeth Diiys Wil- liams and Doris Wa-tkins, Central Girls*; David Harold Jones, Aberavon Boys'; Kathleen P. Davies, Cwmavon Girls; and Clifford Matthews, A beravon Boya.
griowd AND THE SHOP- KEEPER. I ?hen Sam-ud Cra?-vco-nr, ?'baccoin?.i was summone d at SwanNl on Tuesday j for keeping his shop open a.ft?r 9 p.m. for the serving cyf customers on June 29th (Peace n;ght), it was stated that the crowd outside the premises, No. 206, Oxford-street, threatened to rush and eaok the shop if they were not served with fireworks Mr. Crawcour tried to close the shop at the usÙal h()ur, plrt failed to do so. s j were igLI)o,,ed. j I
f EXCITING SCENE. I I Coloured Man Mobbed! in Swansea Streets, j There was an exciting scene in St. Mary-street, SwaJi&e>a, on Tuesday after- noon. A coloured raan was alleged to have in- sulted a wonnded soldier in the lower part of the town. Af'-er an altercation on tb& spot, the c01ou.ed m?n retreated to his lodgings in St. Mary-si.reet, but on his arrival he met with a hostile reception. A number of ¡ men who had congregated attacked him ) wiJh sticks and other weapons, beating Mm about the head and inflicting numer- I 012)5 cuts. I' The police were n<?H''5ed of the fTa('s, and upon the arrival of a couple of officers the demonstration' was auelled. I The coloured mac, cfowever, had been so badly beaten that he had to be taken to the Swansea Hospital for treatment. He was not detained.
HUNGARIAN PLOT. — Conspiracy to Capture i Vi enna. VIENNA July 6 (received Tuesday). Further evidence that the Soviet Gov- ernment in Budapest was responsible for I the Communist conspiracy in Vienna^ on,d that it intended putting Germaii- Austria under the rule of Bela Kun, is afforded to-day by tho Vienna" Neuer 'I¡,;g," which publishes a number of original plans and documents obtained from the Hunganan Legatwll lD V leUlla" These contain a complete plan of j campaign for the capture of Vienna by j the Hungarian Red Army aided by jj Austrian Communists.
TO.DAY;S ￼ fO-i3Ax ? Wmhb. THE PBINGE OF WALES. I The Exchange. Telegraph Company is informed that the prince of Wales is a little better this (Tuesday) morning. ROTHWELL DIVISION OF LANARK.! The following were nominated to-day:— James Moffatt (C). John Boberteon (Lab.). i BOYS BURIED. Whilst a number or boys werf amusing j themselves on Ness Braes, at Buckhavsn, Firth of Forth coast, a great mass of earth gave way, and three of the boys were buried. When extricated two were dead, and the third is in a pieoarious con- dition. I MR. HUGHES LEAVES. I I Mr..bona-r .Law, Oreneraa bir tynijayai.j General Morfafeh, -vfere among the large crowd which saw Mr.! Hughes, Premier of Australia, off at Pad-! dington this morning on his departure! for Plymouth, where he will embark for j Australia,. j WI LsoWSAõDRESS. I Now York, Monday (received Tuesday) :—The correspondent of the A.s?ocia?d J PrCG6 on board tha George Washingtûn states that President WiLMQ has com- I p'eied his address to Congress on broad lines, leaving to a more discussion for a later dclte. i TROUELE IN PARIS. -1 I D. 1'f"l_T- r1.L: -I- -l axis, x assail -.L Ö tAe U.l e et>uuuYv- t.; the Postal and Telegraph Federa- ticn ha,s decided that its members shall participate in the general strike on July 3151. Considerable feeling continues to- day at the Central Telegraph. Office at the j Government's slowness in granting an Jl. crease of wages. Yesterday the ElerVlbe was very much affeded.-Exchange. FIGHTING GREED. '"t" 1 rari-s, luosaay.—According to tee 1 "Echo de Po rit;" the general opinion prevailing in the Lobby of the Chamber of Deputies is that the demobilisation in j France will be hastened to conclude at, the benning of October, if not the end j of September. The "Journal" elates! thwt M. Clemenceau has ordered a bill to be drafted containing provisions for the I protection of the population agrainstj greed of unscrupulous tradesman.
MR. W, R. FORTUNE. Mr. W. n. Fortune, who has been ap- pointed assistant to Mr. J. Carter, the Pivisional Traffic Superintendent of the Swansea Division of the Great Western Haiiwav Company.
V GERMANS GOING HOME. Rio de Janeiro, July ttn '.received J- ues- tikvi.—The Gc?ernm?nt- has decided to re- P.hi''Ite the flen113D sail'H.¡; in Brazil, and B?y will be tra'i&port? on B z i"- ,i a,? Lloyd steamers. The Austrian representative here has. a, led the Government to state the condi- tions under which Austrian subjects de-j sHÍlg to emigrate to Brazil con be ad- mitted.
At a meeting of, the Llanelly Borough Council oft Monday night it was decided ill consequence of the inability to ac- comodate a large number of people at-All Saints on Sunday itiorning wbcii the Peace 'Thanksgiving Service was held, to hold a drum head serviae on a date to 1)3 decided Jater. k"
￼ ? PEACE DAY, _? .?? I Work for Many i Sub-committees, I SWANSEA'S PLANS.! I Swansea Peace Day programme n_s j i-urther d?cussed at a subcommittee m?etmg at the Guildhall on Tuesday morning, the Mayor (Ca'mcillor ?V E. j Miles) presiding. It "as decided that the Swansea tranches of the X.F. of D. and D.S. aDd S., the Comrades of the Great War, the U.S.B.. and of the Jlercantile Aiarme and Red Cross, should be asked to get the men to take part in the pro- cession from the Guildhall to the Cricket j Field. where there will be a march past, and that the route arrangements should ) be carried out by the Chief Constable or his deputy. 1 in order that arrangements roav be made.for the catering, the organisations are t.o be asked to ascertain as soon as possible the number of men likeh- to take part. L Col, D. B. Williams and Capt. Mil- j bourne Williams are to be asked to j assist with the marshalling, etc. j As to the school children's tea, it is j in deference to genera] request that the j function shall take place on the Fridav, 1 but in the case of one or two of the out- I lying schools of the borough permission ) has been given to hold it on Saturday. I THE SPORTS. j A sub-committee was nominated, with power to co-opt, to carry out the ar- rangements for the sports. Thy dis- charged men's organisations will be r6- presented, and other members will be Mr. W. J Morgan, Mr. W. Griffiths (secretarv Swansea Cricket and Foot- i baj1 Club). Mr. A. E. Dan;] ("Dtily! Leader ") and Mr. L. Karward (" Diilr Post. ") FOR WIDOWS AND ORPHANS. The treat to the widows ard orphans of the men who have fallen in the war wili be a big proposition, but, it is to be handled by a sub-committed, includ- ing representatives of the Federation (Women's Section), the Comrades, tho Widows 'and Orphans' Fund. and the Red Cross Society, and will be under the presidency of the Mayoress. MUSIC AND BONFIRES. i The patients at the Hospital allnexe, the General Hospital, the Orphan Homes, the Deaf and Dumb Institution, and other institutions are to ba enter- tained. Mr. D. BCiss (parks superintendent) is to undertake the provision of music at all the parks, and the bands and choirs of the town are to be asked to co- operate. The idea is to place bands in some parks and choirs in others. The music will be provided between 7 and 9 There wiHbè bonfires at NJ-iimbles, Town Kill. Kiivey Kill, and at Summer- fuoaise Hill, between Morris ton and Liansamlet, the provision of these being in the hands of Mr. E. Morgan, borough architect.
TO-DAY'S RACING ■ ■ nfrti BSBURY CLUB, 9 A OPE? SELLING PLATE 01 2M govs. ?.U One mile. Mr u. Bea umont b LAUGH. 5 8-li Ruiz 1 ilr J. lvaii's PRiTvOYANT a 8-11 Betting: 5 to 1 on Laugh <> OA-JULY WELT KB HANDICAP of 150 i.J.O U sovs. Seven furlongs. My i«'. Hardy's SLihiY, 6 8-1 Donoghue 1 :1.1' Ciuidell's S.LLVEli DOCTOR, j 7-9 Siacie 2, Mr l>ariing's ViU EVEKSA. 3 7-3 Hulrue 3 Also ran: Tan-worth (ox;, Glenfai-g (Col- lei,1, Finchale (Brennani Simon the Cellarer (R. Cor.per).' Daodicea (W Balding), Bachelor Bevel (iiobertsou). Meniphian's Pluruee (V. Smyth), OS 2.32. Trainer: Hogg. Betting: 6 to 4 Vice Versa 3 to 1 Burly. 5 to 1 Silver Doctor,6 to 1 islezapliion's Plumes. 1,00 to 8 others. Length and a half; two. OA WILTSHIRE STAKES of 1.000 &cvs 0*U for tkree-voar-olds; second receives 100 eOVE. and third 50. One mile and a ouarter. Sir H. -ileux's SIR DOUGLAS. 9-12.Huihlle 1 Lady Torrirurton's ALL ALONE. 5-6 • S Donognue 2 Mr Singer's FLYING SPEAR. 9-9 Cbild6 3 Also ran: Bombproof (V. Smyth), I)o,phne (Garcilake). Off 3.3. Trainer: Persse. Betting: 9 to 4 All Alone. 5 to 2 Sir j Doufflas ? to 3 FlyinK Spear 5 to 1 D,;h, 8 to 1 Bombproof. Four lengths; similar. q 9A—ALLIES' CUP (wlter ba-ndtc?pj cf tJ., U 25C &ovs. T,? o mile? il A N EI CO 1. GEEENWiCH 2. ZUIDER ZEE a Also Stainton, Raybarrow, Flying Siuiori, Gloomy Dean, Slieririgham, Blue Dale Betting: 5 to 2 Stainton. 7 to 2 R-aybarrow, 4 to 1 Manrico, 6 tol Greenwich, 8 to 1 Slider Zee and Gloomy Dea-n. 10 to 8 Sher- in^ham. 20 to 1 others. Lei'gth; two. HANDICAP of 400 ao*9, give furlongs,, straight. i. A.y iJii. ,v 1 i t,l. SrOJ^il 2. STLSDIAL 5. Also ran La-dy J'lTdiet Greem-ooin, Pi-opiz. gvticll. Linton, Duke aMvifc, Dcrlce. Betiftjisr: 7 to 4 Greenroom; 3 to 1 LadiV Juliet. 9 to 2 Pasodion, 8 to 1 Sundial ani I Devi,co, 10 to 1 Foni-fold. 100 to 8 others. Wen by five lengfifcs; one length. A O A—DCTNBRIDGE W ELTER PLATE of 105 sovs. One mile &TAKGA NTES 1, THE :Jiu\.QRlT'B 2. AT EN- ZANO 3. | Also ran: MieJ^eading Lady, Haigcl?gy. Lady, NOTTINGHAM. i ? n-HOL:!1:E PIERB.EFONT SELLT?CG _.V PLATE of 15C sovs. Sis furlongs. j Race declared void 9 9A-NETHERFIELD SELLING PLATE .d of SM sove; for two-year-olds. Fi,e furlongs. Mr J. Cooper's SYBILL1NE 8-11 Griggs 1 Mr de Pipdtre'e XAVAHO F. 8-11,Rhodes 2 1"1. P. Nelke's LHASSA. 8-31 Foy 3 Also rail: Red Flyer (Whalley),oi-ith I Notts (Swear), Pency] (G Coninc-). La-dj* Charity <T. Leader). j Off 2,),). Trainer; Lines. • Ecttinr7 5 to 4 agst SybiJline, 5 to 1 Red Flyer. 11 to 2 Lhassa-, 6 to 1 PcTtcyI. 7 to 1 IviTa.ho 100 to 8 others. Head: similar. O A—CLUMBER MAIDEN PI?TE of 106 O«U sovii. Five furlong's. Lord Penrhyn's GALANTE F, 8-7 Shatwell 1 Sir B. Spear 2 Jia.ior Clayton's LOPPY. 8-^C.. Templeman 3 Also ran: Palestine (Whalley), Santaqueat (Foy), Standard (VVheatley).. John Astute (Fcwcrby). Husky (Robins). Flittervale f cLan-e) Sudden Fancy (W. Griggs), Lydia f (Fiaiiarraro. Saucy Girl (Wine). Off 3.5 Trainer. H. Sadler, Bettinst: 9 to 4 Santaoueet. 5 to 2 Gal ante, 11 to ? Sudden, Fancy 30 to J Standard, 100 to 8 Loony and Marcelline. KW to 6 others. Short head; two l?nTth?. I D QfV-»T. ALBAN S HANDICAP of 500 *??U bovs.?trais'litmilc I Sir F. C9.?l'? CYCldST 4 8-5 Lcdsnn J !?rs?orR<-H'sSA'vbMOL.E a 9-0 Turner 2 j'Lcrct Durham's BOKEK. 4 8-H Wlnlhi.v 3 AI.?,o ra.u. Stroliic? i?. i,g?. I'??t,
m ( HENDON TRAGEDY. A rerdtot of Wilful against W=V person unlxrcnrn. vsm 115V POLISH COMW?tOM. I In the Hooea of Ccannonsj Y;t. | C. HaLmiyTPcir^a tiat Sif Pefcy tiain had tu ajpoin-'a^ j leEid, of tile Special CoaintioStJiJ ^(3 I ￼ I PcIaLnd. •. ( CRICKET. 4 j ScipiMraeef:fallout. Caari&iigo: 217 fee S k1:s, Haajfcjeliird: 2S6 for T Head Si. I I » i t •/ ■ 1 ♦ ( j t i. '> • •«* f- ;1 (For To-day's Cricket, see '.) (For To-day's C?cket, see Page Five.
SWANSEA WEDDING.- 4 A wedding took place at Swansea, on Tuesday moving; the con- •jracting parties being Miss- C^ssie Mart- dook, only daughter of Mrs. M. Madauck,. md t?e late Mr. D. J. Madd??.- ria?- .oed House, Morriston, and the Rev. il. Javies, Closygrai?, Carmaithcnshire? The üffimatmg 'Tnm 1 e,r5 ?ere th< R ^v-- D E Thomas (Hanste-nhan? and T_aJnr ?vi? (Gorseinon'?.' The bride, was ?v-i .?'aT by her uncle (Mr. John Evans, J?d Treb<?th\ whilst Mr. Jack'^ .briber of bridegroom) actPd as b:+ ￼ The bridesmaids ?ere Mi? M?ne?.l T? i??.?.: 'Lla.n<tpph? and Mi? Mary'l)ayjP5 Ú'S ?r of bridegr?m?. The weddins br,1!\l- ?? was serv? at the bride' home. aftn,' rh?i tha happy couple left tcT i--?- d ri ndcd y, eU5.
(Sbahre'sPaEser (FI?iaga.n).. Brv*- OT T?. CÓ1ling).. Tr?r-.H Po??. Off 3,4. Train4nr: B?tt.in.?: 3 to 1 Strolling Saa?<t. 7 ? Ro-kor Md C?Iist. 6 to 1 Sandmole (lnd Treip??er. 100 to 7 cth-ets. Won by two lengths; one al1d.h.$1f. A A ""NEWARK PLATE of 106 sovs. P? PIATE of '?A6 so'v&- F'i% e furlongs. -XORAH ELSIE 1 ELLA 2. DARLEY- 5. AI? ran r Sensee, All CiMr. Lady Ra?ar- Betting: 11 to 4 Senec. 7 to 2 L??v RMdy ? to 1 Korab Elsie Darlev and All Clear. 5 to 1 Ella.. Length: short head a OA-NEWSTEAD ABBEY .WELTER -i:.?U PJ?TE of ?6 ftovs.' One mile a?a a half end a few yards. LANIEL beat BLACK 1JAGIC. Bdtill: 5 to å on Dani*. 1 ￼ I