STEAM SHIP I TXtOTXBADOITIt, Capt. Wm. 7. Beckett, Or some other suitable Vessel, is intended to sail with Goods and Passengers, (unless prevented by any unforeseen occurrence) as follows, with or without pilots, and liberty to tow vessels I From Liverpool to Milford and Bristol. Landing passengers at the Mumbles (weather and time per- mitting.) Saturday 7 4 after Saturday 21 2 after Saturday 14 6 morn Saturday 2S 9 morn From Milford for Bristol immediately after her arrival from Liverpool, which is seldom under 22 hours after sailing. From Bristol to Swansea and Milford. Tuesday 10 3 after Tuesday 24 12J after Tuesday 17 7 £ morn 1 Tuesday 31 7 £ morn From Swansea to Liverpool, calling at Milford. Wednesday 4 7 morn Wednesday 18 7 morn Wednesday 11 3 after Wednesday 25 1 after From Milford for Liverpool seven hours after leaving Swansea. FARES:— Cabin. Deck. Liverpool to or from Milford 15s Od 6s 6d Milford „ Bristol 8s 6d 5s Od Milford" Swansea (Mumbles) 5s Od 2s 6d MOTICE.-Return Cabin Tickets available for Seventeen Days or Uoo clear Voyages, issued as below :■— Liverpool to or from Milford £ 1 0s Milford Bristol, leaving the holder the option of embarking at Bristol or Swansea in returning jEO 13s Notice.-Ko goods will be delivered until the freight has been paid and no goods for shipment will be received without a Shipping note, giving full particulars of their address, &c., so as to be correctly entered on the vessel's manifest. Goods landed at Milford must be removed the day after their ar- rival, or will be stored, if necessary, on board the hulk Eclipse, which is tho point of arrival and departure of the steamers. Apply to Fitzsimons, Applebee, & Co., 20, Water-street, Liver- pool G. H. Evans, Bristol; Ð. Edwards, Swansea; John Ken- worthy & Co., Manchester; C. H. N. HILL, AGENT, MILFORD. Mersey Line of Australian Packets. r PHE undersigned despatch this regular -L Line of Vessels with Goods and Pas- senders regularly to MELBOURNE, SYDNEY, A"TRT and GEELONG, direct, or to ^SSSSSBreach of the last named ports, via Mel- bourne. Passengers and their Luggage are landed on the Wharf at Melbourne, free of expense. To sail positively on the 25th of June, for Melbourne, direct, the splendid packet-ship, MONTEAGLE. James Lort, commander, 1,800 Tons burthen (a favourite and well-known regular trader) has very superior accomnio- dations for second cabin, intermediate, and steerage pas- sengers. Succeeds the above vessels with goods and passengers for. Melbourne, the splendid new clipper packet ship CONSTANTINOPE, commander, 2,400 Tons burthen, A 1 at Lloyd's for seven years, and will be fitted up in a superior style for a limited number of cabin and intermediate passengers. For Terms of Freight or Passage apply to Cowie, Rox- burg, and Co., 33, Tower Buildings, Liverpool; or to Mr. Thomas J. Lewis, Milford. Money Orders granted on Australia, and Insurance on Goods or Life effected. "In the midst of life we are in death." Accidental Death Insurance Company. FOR granting Insurances against DEATH and PER- J. SONAL INJURY arising from ACCIDENTS or VIOLENCE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Instituted in 18'49. Capital, £110,000 fully subscribed. Geo. Wodehouse Currie, Esq., "J Montgomery Gladstone, Esq., >Trustees. Kenyon S. Parker, Esq., Q.C., J With eighteen Directors. To those liable to accidental death orviolence—and who in this age of steam-packet and railway travelling, from the peer to the peasant, can claim exemption-the Company offers incalculable advantages. To the ship- wright and other artisans in our dockyards-to the emi- grant-to railway employers-to masters of vessels-to tradesmen-and in fact to every one-its principles are peculiarly applicable; for not only does it insure afixed sum in case of death, but fixed sums payable at death or loss of limb or sight, as well as fixed weekly sums during disability from any kind of accident whatever, and all these at remarkably low rates of premium. For Prospectuses and every information apply to WILLIAM THOMAS, Esq., F.R.C.S., Pembroke-Dock, or Mr. JOHN LEWIS, Castle Terrace, Haverfordwest. By order, WILLIAM YOUNG, Secretary, 7, Bank Buildings, Lothbury, London. GOOD NEWS FOR THE AFFLICTED. DR. ROBERTS'S celebrated Ointment, called the POOR MAN'S FRIEND, is confidently recommended to the public as an unfailing remedy for wounds of every description, a certain cure for ulcerated sore legs, if of twenty years' standing, cuts, burns, soalds, bruises, scorbutic eruptions, and pimples in the face, sore and iulftamed eyes, sore heads, cancerous humours, Ate., and is a specific for those afflicting eruptions that sometimes follow vaccination. Sold in pots at Is. lid. and 2s. 9d. each. Also, his PILULE ANTISCROPHULjE, confirmed by more than forty years' experience to be without exception one of the best alterative medicines ever compounded for purifying the blood, and assisting nature in all her operations; hence they are useful in scrofula, scorbutio complaints, glandular swellings, par- ticularly those of the neck, &c. They are efficacious in rheuma- tism, and form a mild and superior Family Medicine that may be taken at all times without confinement or change of diet. Sold in boxes, at Is. lid., 2s. 9d., 4s. 6d., lis., and 22s. each. Dear Sirs,—For one year and nine months I suffered most severely from a wound in the leg, which rendered my days irksome, and my nights sleepless; I tried many remedies, but none of them gave me the least relief. Being urged bv a friend to make trial of Dr. Roberts's Medicines, and being anxious to get a cure, I purchased a pot of the 'Poor Man's Friend,' and a box of the Pills, and I am most happy to say I found a vast deal of difference the third time of applying the ointment to the wound, and before I had used one pot the wound was healed, and is now perfectly sound. I have given this statement volnntarily, for the benert of my afflicted fellow-creatures. I remain, sir, yours obediently, EPHRAIM DIXUAX. Stookland, near Ilminster, Julv 30, 1854." Sold wholesale by the proprietors, Beach and Barnicott, at their Dispensary, Bridport; by the London Houses and retailed by all respectable Medicine Vendors in the United Kingdom. Observe.—Xo medicine sold under the above name can possibly be genuine, unless Beach & Barnicott, late Dr. Roberts, Bridport," is engraved and printed on the stamp affixed to each packet. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Pursuant to an order of the High Court of Chancery, made in the causes Evans v. Jones, Macoubrey v. Jones, and Macoubrey v. Evans, On SATURDAY, the SEVENTH day of JULY, 1855, AT THE ANGEL IXX, CARDIGAN, AT TWO O'CLOCK IN THE AFTERNOON PRECISELY, BY MR. HARRY PHELPS GOODE, he person appointed by the Judge to whose Court these causes are attached, certain ESTATES, Situate in the parish of Eglwyswrw, in the county of Pembroke, for the residue unexpired of a term of 1000 years, com- mencing June, 1813, in three Lots, as follows :— ALL that Messuage, Dwelling House, Farm, & Lauds, with Cottages attached, called VROCHEST, now held by Mr. George David Evans and other tenants from year to year, containing together by admeasure- ment 172a. 2r. 5p., or thereabouts, of land, producing, exclusive of two of the cottages, now unlet, the Annual rent of £102. Also, a small Farm, with Farm House and Premises, called TRAWS, part of and adjoining Vrochest, in the occupation of Mr. John Richards, as tenant from year to year, at the clear annual rent of .£20, containing by ad- measurement 55a. 3r. 14p., or thereabouts, And a Shop, Dwelling House, and Premises, with Yard, Garden, and Stable, in the village of Eglwyswrw; also, two rich Meadows, near the same village, all held by Mr. James David Evans, as tenant from year to year, at the rent of L31 10s. clear of all deductions. The lands contain 4a. 2r. 20p. The property is distant only five miles from the market and post town of Cardigan, and nine from Newcastle Emlyn. The Estates may, by permission of the tenants, be viewed at any time, and particulars with plans obtained gratis of Messrs. Cooper & Hodgson, 3, Verulam Build- ings, Grays Inn, London, Solicitors; Messrs. Trinder and Eyre, 1, John-street, Bedford-row, London, Solicitors; Messrs. Hastings and Smith, 3, Southampton-street, Bloomsbury-square, London,Solicitors; Mr.John Hughes, Chapel-street, Bedford-row, London, Solicitor; Messrs. Evans and Morgan, Cardigan, Solicitors; Messrs. Rees and Davies, Haverfordwest, Solicitors; at the Angel Inn, Cardigan; at the Farmer's Arms Inn, Eglwyswrw; and of Messrs. Goode & Owen, Land Agents, Haverfordwest. BRISTOL
GENERAL I STEAM NAVIGATION COMPANY OFFICES, QUAY, BRISTOL. THE following or other suitable .Steam Vessels, unless pre- vented by any unforeseen occurrence, are intended to sail from Cumberland Basin, Bristol, (except for Newport and Car- diff, which will start from Bathurst Basin) and as undermen- tioned, with or without Pilots, and with liberty to tow vessels during the Month of JULY, 1855. MILFORD, PATER, & HAVERFORDWEST.—SHAMROCK. From Bristol. From Milford to Waterford. Tuesday 3 8 morn Seven miles from ilaverfordwest Tuesday 10 3 after| Railway Station. Tuesday 17 8 morniWednesday evenings at So'clock. Tuesday 24 .12^ after Fares—Best Cabin, 25s., Fore Tuesday 31 7 morn Cabin. 7s. 6d. Fares—Same as Tenby. Waterford to Bristol, Fridays. TENBY.—Juxo. Average Passage 6i Hours. From Bristol. From Tenby. Wednesday 4 9 morn Friday 6 2 after Wednesday 11 3 £ after Friday 13 9^morn Wednesday 18 8 morn Friday 20 l| after Wednesday.25. 1J after IFriday 27 morn Horses, Carriages, &c., must be shipped at the Pier of Tenby, at least three hours before the above sailings. Fares-Including shipping and landing Luggage and Steward's fees, Best Cabin, 13s.; Children under 12 years, 6s. 6d.; Ser- vants in the Cabin, 8s. Fore Cabin, 7s 6d.; Children under 12 years, 4s. Carriage, 42s.; Pair-horse Phreton, 31s. 6d.; Small One-horse Phceton, 25s.; Gig, 20s.; Horse, 20s.; Dog, 3s. Horses and Carriages landed and embarked at the risk and ex- pense of their Owners. Return Tickets (available for one week), Best Cabin, 18s.; Fore Cabin, lis. CARMARTHEN.—Jr.vo. From Bristol, calling at Tenby. From Carmarthen, calling at Wednesday 4 9 morn Tenby. Wednesday 11 3.J after Friday 6 .10 morn Wednesday 18 8 morn Friday 13 4imorn Wednesday 25 1J after Friday 20 sjmorn Fares—Same as Tenby. Friday 27 3jmorn DUBLIN.-New Iron Steamer CALYPSO, Capt. Crowell. From Bristol. From Dublin. Friday 6 .lO^morn Tuesday 3 .11 morn Friday 13 5 after Tuesday 10 5i after Friday 20 9 morn Tuesday 17 .lOjmorn Friday 27 4 after Tuesday 24 3.J after Tuesday 31 .lo|morn Single Fares-Cabin, El 5s.; Servants, and Children under 12 years, 14s. (including Steward's fees); Deck, 10s. To and Fro Fares-Cabin, £112s. 6d.; Deck, 15s. Available until second Return Trip from date of issue. ILFRACOMBE.—JUNO, Captain G. Burgess. Average Passage 4J Hours. From Bristol. From Ilfi-aconabe. Saturday 7 .lljmorn Monday 2 4 after Saturday 14 7 morn Monday 9 .10 morn Saturday 21 d^morn Monday ,16 4 after Saturday 28 4| after Monday 23 8 morn Mondav .30.3after Fares—Best Cabin, 8s.; Fore Cabin, 5s. Return Tickets (available for one week), Best Cabin, 12s.; Fore Cabin, 7 s. 6d. WATERFORD.—CAMILLA and SHAMROCK. Bristol to Waterford. Waterford to Bristol. CAMILLA. CAMILLA, TUKSDAYS. SHAMROCK, Friday 6 .lOAmorn FRIDAYS. Friday 13 5 after Tuesday 3 .10 morn Friday 20 9 morn Friday 6 .11 morn Friday 27 4 after Tuesday 10 Scatter SHAMROCK. Friday 13. 4 after SHAMROCK. Friday 13. 4 after Calling at Milford. Tuesday 17 9 morn Tuesday 3. 8 morn Friday" 20 9 morn Tuesday 10 3 afterjTuesday 24.12 noon Tuesday 17. 8 morn; Friday 27 3 after Tuesday 24 .12J afterjTuesday 31 9 morn Tuesday 31 7 moml Fares—Cabin, 25s.; Servants, and Children under 12 years, 14s. (including Steward's fees); Deck, 7s. 6d. To & Fro, Cabin, 40s. CORK.—JUVERNA, Capt. Gilmore; 8ABRIXA. Capt. Parker. From Bristol. From Cork. Wednesday. 4 9 morn Tuesday 3 5 after Saturday 7 12 noon Friday 6 .10 morn Wednesday 11 3Jafter Tuesday .10 .12 noon Saturday 14 5 after Friday 13 3 after Wednesday 18 8 morn Tuesday 17 5 after Saturday 21 9.Jmorn Friday 20 8 morn Wednesday 25 2 after Tuesday 24 .11 morn Saturday 28 4 £ after Friday 27 2 after Tuesday 31 5 after Fares—Cabin, 27s. 6d.; Servants, and Children under 12 years, 15s. (including Steward's fees); Deck, 10s. (id. To and Fro, Cabin, 45s. Available for Sixteen Days. Arrangements have been made in conjunction with the Great Western Railway Company for Through Tickets, from London to Cork, via Bristol, and vice versa, on the following terms :— Fares—Cabin and First Class, 38s.; Cabin and Second Class, 34s.; Deck and Third Glass, 16s. Available by the ordinary Trains only, or by Express on payment of difference in Fare. To and Fro Tickets are also granted, available for Sixteen Days, viz.—Fares—Cabin and First Class, 57s.; Cabin and Second Class, 51s. CARDIFF.—SWIFT and USK. From Bristol. From Cardiff. Monday 2 7Jmorn Monday 2 5J after Tuesday 3 8 after Tuesday 3 7 morn Wednesday 4 9 morn Wednesday 4 7Aafter Thursday 5 9Jmorn Thursday 5 8lmorn Friday 6 .11 morn Friday 6 8jmorn Saturday 7 .ll^morn Saturday 7 .lOjmorn Monday" 9 2 after|Monday 9 .llimorn Tuesday 10 2Jafteri-Tuesday 10 1}after Wednesday 11 4 after Wednesday 11 l| after Thursday 12 5 morn1 Thursday 12 3Jafter Friday 13 5 after Friday 13 4 morn Saturday 14 6 morn Saturday 14 4 after Monday 16 6 £ after Monday 16 5|morn Tuesday 17 8 morn Tuesday 17 5i after Wednesday 18 7J after Wednesday 18 6|morn Thursday 19 9 morn Thursday 19 6} after Friday 20 9J after Friday 20 7|morn Saturday 21 9imorn Saturday 21 8jmorn Monday 23 .ll|morn Monday" 23 9 morn Tuesday 24 .12 noon Tuesday .24 .11 morn Wednesday 25 2 after Wednesday 25 .lljmorn Thursday 26 21 after Thursday 26 l|after Friday 27 4}after Friday 27 2 after Saturday 28 5 morn Saturday 28 3J after Monday 30 7 morn Monday .30 5 after Tuesday 31 7 after Tuesday .31 6 morn Fares-After Cabin, 3s.; Fore Cabin, Is. 6d. NEWPORT.-DART, Capt. James Parfitt. From Bristol. From Newport. Monday 2 7|mornMonday 2 6 after Tuesday 3 8 morn Wednesday. 4 71morn Thursday 5 9imorn Friday 6 9 morn Saturday 7 .lljmorn Monday 9 .12 noon Tuesday 10 2*after Wednesday 11 2 after Thursday 12 4Jafter Friday 13 4 morn Friday ]"l3 5 after Saturday .14 5 morn Saturday 14 54 after Monday 16 6 morn Monday [..16 6J after Tuesday 17 6Jmorn Wedne'sday !l8 8 morn Thursday 19 7|morn Friday 20 9 morn Saturday 21 8 morn Monday 23 .11 morn Tuesday 24 .11 morn Wednesday; 25 2 after Thursday 26 liafter Friday 27 4 after Saturday 28 3f after Monday 30 6Jmorn Monday 30 5| after Tuesday 31 7Jmorn Fares-After Cabin, 3s.; Fore Cabin, Is. 6d. The whole of the above vessels are fitted up for the conveyance of Passengers and Goods. Female Stewards on board. Carriages and Horses should be alongside two hours before sailing, and are landed and embarked at the risk and expense of their Owners. Agents—Mr. John Hoy, Tenbv; Mr. James Roberts, Haver- fordwest; Mr. Palmer, Milford; Mr. J. McLean, Pater Mr. A. Palmer, Cardiff; Mr. Rodginan, Ilfraeombe; Mr. Robert Stacey, Carmarthen; and Mr. R. Jones, Newport. NOTICE.—The Proprietors of the above Steam Packets will not be accountable for any Cabin Passenger's Luggage (if lost or damaged) above the value of Two Pounds; nor of any Deck Pas- senger's Luggage (if lost or damaged) above the value of Twenty Shillings, unless in each case entered as such, and freight in pro- portion paid for the same at the time of delivery nor will they be answerable for any other parcel above the value of Forty Shillings (if lost or damaged( unless entered as such, and freight in proportion paid for the same at the time of delivery. Not accountable for any Goods without Shipping Notes. All letters seeking information to be post-paid. TO BUILDERS, MASONS, &c. Sealyham Blue Metallic Slate Quarry. WARRANTED <o be as good in quality HS any Slate in Wales. Situated seven tniles from Haverfordwes I within a quarter of a mile from the Turnpike Road leadi.tg from Haverfordwest to Fishguard—good easy new road to come out to the Turnpike Road. Slates supplied at the Quarry or the following prices: £ 8. d. Good Locals 0 15 0 per 1000 Princesses, 24 inches by 14 9 0 0 per 1200 Duclvesses, 24 12 7 0 0 „ to 1, 22 „ 11 6 0 0 „ Countesses,20 t' 10 4 15 0 „ „ 18 It 10. 3 1.1 0 „ is „ 9 3 0 0 „ Lords !6 „ Id 3 0 0 to „ Ladies 16 8 2 5 0 „ t' „ 14 8 1 10 0 Apply to Mr. ROWLAND PESRV, near Woliscastle. Haverfordwest. — St NERVO-ARTERIAL ESSENCE, Discovered and prepared by DR. WILLIAM BATCHELOUK, Member of the Royal Coi» lege of Surgeons Of England (1835), and Member and Licen- tiate of the Apothecaries' Company (1834), 12, Finsbury Place South, Finsbury Square, London, for diseases arising from the derangement of the Nervo-Arterial System. The effect of the Nervo-Arterial Essence is to replenish thd sources of nervous poWer, and to promote a normal circulation of the biood by acting upon the muscular coats of the arteries. It does not stimulate, in the popular sense of the word, because there is no reaction; A long course of experience has convinced Dr, Batëheiour that most diseases will succumb, if the disturbed equilibrium Of the nervous and sanguineous circulations can be re-adjuated. The following Cases and Testimonials (published by distinct permission) are among the many proofs of the truth of this theory, and of the efficacy of the Nervo-Arterial Essence in the cure of disease. Triangle, Haekrtey, Dec. 13, 1854. My dear Doctor,—When you first-attended me I was Suffering from general exhaustion to such an extent that, after my Sunday labours in the pulpit, I continued almost prostrated for Severn days; you said that my epmytoms evidenced a deranged and in- adequate aetk» of the ner,vo-arterial system; but that I should and could be cured by your Nervo-Arterial Essence, Which attacked the seat of decease by replenishing the sources of nervous power. I am thankful now, and I think it a duty publicly to record, that your words have been fully substantiated. By means of the Essence I have, as many of my congregation must have observed, become a renovated man. I remain, dear sir, your sincere friend, WILLIAM WOOHHOUSK, Minister of the Adelphi Chapel, Hackney-road. Dr. Wm. Batchelour. Jan. 8, 1855. My dear Doctor,—When benefits have been received, it is but natural that thankfulness should be expressed. I have received from your Nervo-Arterial Essence not only relief, but, I think, lasting good. A few weeks since I was attacked with giddiness, or swimming in the head; this, added to considerable nervous prostration, rendered me almost unfit for the arduous duties de- volving upon we, as a Christian minister. Under these circum- stances, I consulted you, and, without any infringement upon my usual diet, or any suspension from my ordinary labour, one bottle of your Essence has restored me, if not to my former self, at least to comparative good health. If the state of my health should again at any time require it, I should at once resort to the same medicine. I think it invaluable. I am, my dear doctor, your faithful servant, J. B. TALBOT, Minister of Brunswiek Chapel, Mile-end road. Dr. Wm. Batchelour. 27, Doughty-street, Mecklenburg-square, Aug. 7, 1854. My dear sir,—[ beg to acknowlege the great benefit my wife has derived from your Essence. Before she commenced takieg it, she was suffering much pain of the heart, attended with palpita- tion and beating, with loss of appetite, but since she has taken it* though but a few days, the pain is eased, the palpitation has ceased, and the appetite is much better. Praying that many more may derive the like benefit from that very valuable Essence, believe me, yotirs, very faithfully, Dr. Wm. Batchelour. R. ÁLLDI8, Independent Minister 12, Ball's Pond Road, Kingsland, Aug. 21, 1854. Sir,-It is but an act of common justice, after the great benefit I have experienced from your advice aucl Essence, that I write and tell you so. The distressing symptoms I1 consulted you on have very nearly disappeared. The pulse which w»s frightfully quick and irregular, is now healthy and nearly KjUal, and the' very afflicting depression through which I suffered has very nearly disappeared: indeed I now feel, although little ibore than a fornight has elapsed since I saw you, all the Confidence and comfort of returned health. Yours very truly, Dr. Wm. Batchelour. W. ANDERToa. Ash Grove, Hackney, Aug. 26, 1854; Sir,—I am wishful to bear evidence of my having been most wonderfully relieved of rheumatic pains, from which I lately suffered all over my body for several months, and for which I was not before able to get any relief, until having one bottle of your Essence, and in three days I was perfectly free from pain. I am, yours obliged and grateful, Dr. Wm. Batchelour. EDMOND BECK, (Warehouseman at Thomas Breafy and Co.% Aldetmanbury.) 79, Murray-street, Hcrxton, June 22, 1854. Dear sir,—For many years I have been suffering under a Very severe disease of the skin, in my face, head, beard, and ears; I have consulted several gentlemen of eminence, and have steadily pursued their directions, and whilst so doing had ;relief, though partially. Under your kind care I have found that, Horticrpathically treated, mv health first was astonishingly i mproved, and my face which had assumed a Bardolph character for years previously, next began to wear the appearance of returning healthiness; and I entertain a well-groundedhope that, although nearly sixty-one years have passed, I may even now reasonably expect to be rid of an appearance so disagreeable. I feel confident that your Nervo-Arterial Essence has in my case worked wonders. This is- indeed a truth. Yours, dear sir, faithfully, JAMF.S IIAWKES, (At the Office of the City Printer, 39, Coleman-ttreet, Dr. Wm. Batchelour. London.) 20, Oxford-street, Whitechapel-road, Jan. 3, 1855. Sir,—I feel it a duty incumbent on me to certify the extraordi- nary and rapid cure you made of my child's head, aged two years and a half, which for some months previous had been covered with sores, and which had baffled all previous remedies pre- scribed and the various medical gentlemen applied to. Mrs. Lunn will take an early opportunity of calling for another bottle of the Essence. Yours, most obediently Dr. Wm. Batehelour. J. Luxu. Wesley Chapel, Leeds, Jan. 27, 1855. My dear doctor.-During these winter months I am doing the work of a Christian minister with greater ettoe than Ihave known for many vears past in the winter seasons. I am without the hoarseness and weakness of voice, which caused me to shrink from public labour; and I believe the improvement has been effected, under God, by your Nervo-Arterial Essence, which I regularly take. I am, dear doctor, yours respectfully, Dr. Wm. Batchelour. CHARLES CLAY. The Nervo-Arterial Essence is sold at 1, West-street, Finsbury Circus, London; and may be had of all Chemists and Druggists, in stamped bottles, 4s. 6d. and lis. (containing treble quantity) each. Each stamp has the name of DR. WILLIAM BATCHE- LOUR, M.R.C.S.E., and M.L.A.C., impressed thereon. Old Dr. Jacob Townsend's American Sarsaparilla. ^T^HIS is one of the most extraordinary and valuable JL Medicines in the world. Its superiority over other preparations ot like char acter, made in this ounny, arises from the mode ot manufacture, and the advantage of ob- taining and working the root ill its green Mid tresh state. The root, when brought to this country, is dry, vapid, and almost tasteless, its virtues and juices having all evaporated; while it often becomes mouldy, musty, and partially de- cayed, so that it is quite unfit for use. ENGLISH TESTIMONY. We give a few ot the many communications we have re- ceived sliicf we have been in England, from those who have experienced the great benefits of u"in¡7; this celebrated medicine. They must have some weight in convincing the public of its great value. 49, Davies-street, Rerkeli y-sqnare, Sept. 1, 1851. Gentlemen.— I have much Illeltoure in testifying to the numerous thanks I live received iputit various eisons who have taken Old Dr. Jacob Townsend's Sarsaparilla, many of whom will be happy to give you testimonials should you require them. I am doubly pleased to be able to speak to the good effects I have seen my.-elf pi ad used by the Sarsa- parilla; for I must confess thai although 1 was not pre- judicial, I was rather sceptical as to its virtues, which I would no- have believed it possessed, had I not been it.-I am, gentlemen, your obedient servant, JOHN JAI.MERSON. Messrs. Pomeroy, Andrews, and Co. FURTHER IMPORTANT TESTIMONY. GREAT CURE OF PILES. 17, Phelps-sreet, Walworth, Feb. 22, 1853. Genttemen,— i was afflicted with the blind Piles, and was under medical treatment for three months, but obtained no relief. Hearing of Old Dr. Jacob Townsend's Sarsa- parilla, I obtained some, and. after taking it of short time, the accumulated corrupt matter copiously discharged, and I almost immediately obtained relief. I still continued its use for a time, and not only found relief, but a cure, and am now free Irom pain. I most sincerely recommend it to all who are similarly affected.— I am, gentlemen, your obedient servant, WM. HYDK. Messrs. Pomeroy, Andrews, and Co. 8. Ashley-terrace, City-road, London, June 8, IS52. Gentlemen, —Please send me again three quart bottles of Old Dr. Towlltlends's Sarsapllrilla. I feel much better, and the general system greatly improved, and I hope, I shall be all right with the three now ordered.-I am, gentlemen, yours very respectfully, JOHN W. MUNCH. Messrs. Pomeroy, Andrews, and Co 373, Strand. William Wearn, 1, High-street, Southsea, writes, "I have taken several bottles of Old Town^end'* Sarsaparilla, and derived benefit from it." Rev. J. W. W ilson, Wes- -eyan Minister, at Biggleswade, writes, June 7, 1852, I have derived much benefit fjoin taking Dr. Townsend'a Sarsaparilla." FEMALE COMPLAINTS. GREAT CURE OF NERVOUSNESS. London, June, 10, 1852. Gentlemen,—My wife has been long afflicted with a ner- vous complaint from which she suffered severely. Able physinans and many remedies were tried in vain, bnt I am happy to inform you that she has entirely reLovered by using a tew bottles ot Old Townsend's Sarsapatilla. J. R. PETERSON. Messrs. Pomeroy, Andrews, and Co. PIMPLES, BLOTCHES, ERUPTIONS, &c. The same may be said of these, as in the cure of the severer chronic maladies; the Sarsaparilla and the Oint- ment will effectually wipe off nil disagreeable eriiptrons, and render the surface clear and beautiful. Ladies troubled with rough, pimply skin, or a masculine surface, will do well to use these Medicines, if they wish clear, delicate, and transparent i omplexions. Nothing can exceed their efficacy in this respect. CURE OF A DISORDERED STOMACH. Lower Grosvenor-street, Grosvenor-square, July 41. 1851. Gentlemen,— I beg to inform you that I have been nsing your Medicine, Dr. Townsend's Sarsaparilla, tor a com- plaint in my stomach, from which I suffered a long time, and I am happy to say it has ellrpd me. I shall be happy to answer any letter of inquiry, as I am satisfied your Sarsaparilla is worthy of all the recommendation I can give it. JAMES FORSYTH. Messrs. Pomeroy and Co. SICK HEADACHE.—A CASE OF MANY YEAR'S STANDING. The following is one of those cases arising from a disor- dered state 01 the uterine function*, which affect the whole, system, and bringon S'ime of the most distressing sufferings. This lady has suffersd moee or iess for ten years, and hR" now entirely ri c >vered by the use of Dr. I'Dwiiiend's Sar- saparilla. She saya; "B rk» ley-square, Jan. 15, 1853. Messrs. Pomeroy and Co.— I h«ve used your D'r. 'fp".n- send's Sarsaparilla for sick headache aod general debility, arising from a disordered vtate ot my system, and am happy to inform you that it has completely restored me to former health and strength. I experience a degree of comtort, buoyancy of spirit "nd renewed stiength, which I have not known for ten ye.«ts. This front benefit alonn induces me to «rite an ackn> wledgeinent. Disliking my name in full to g., before the public. 1 ytve mv initials only. MRS. E. W'. T. C." H <!t pint- "2t. 6d.; Pints. 4«. Small titmr- M Qtarts 7s. (id.; «nd Mammoths, lis., Six Maran otha aast ert- for 60s. POMEROY, AND^E,, C & Co., Sole I ropricton Warehouse, 373, Strand London.
PEMBROKESHIRE QUARTER SESSIONS. These Sessions were held on Tuesday at the Shire Hall, this town, before J, H. PhilippsEsq., Chairman, when the following magistrates attended:—Viscount Emlyn; Lieut.-Col Owen; J. P. A. LI Philipps, Esq.; Dr, Mor- gan; Rev. T. Martin; Dr. Jones, Llancych; G. Rowe, :Esq. Rev. W. W. Harries; Rev. James Phillips; E. T. Massy, Esq. Rev. S. W. Sanders, J. H. Summers, Esq.; J. D. Griffiths, Esq.; J. M. Child, Esq.; George Roch, Esq.; J. L. G. P. Lewis, Esq., J. Colby, Esq. tN. J. Roeh, Esq.; G. Dunn, Esq., J. T. Beynon, Esq.; George Lort Phillips, Esq.; Xavier Peel, Esq.; R. D. Ackland. Esq.; Lewis Mathias, Esq.; T. Reece Thomas, '.Esq.; James Higgon, Esq.; John Higgon, Esq. Rev. R. Buckby; G. Rees, Esq., Penllwyn; Dr. Mausell, Pem- broke; Major Lewis, Clynfiew; John Leach. Esq. Ivy I Tower; Rev. F. Leach; James James, Esq.; G. D. ) Grigith. Esq.; Capt. Jordan, Pigeon's Ford; Dr. Wil- liams, Hakin; Rev. Mr. Phelps; W. Thomas, Esq., Pembroke Dock; Rev. James James; W. Edwardes, ^Esq., Sealyham; Col. Wedgwood; James Owen, Esq.; ()apt. Wells; W. Owen, Esq. and N. J. Roch, Esq. The writ against vice and immorality having been read, 0 The Chairman addressed the Grand Jury, observing that he felt very sorry that the present occasion the Calendar presented a much heavier list than it had of late; but the majority, he thought, presented no diffi- culty with which they were not able to deal. There wag one charged with sheep-stealing; and as this was entirely a case of identity, he trusted the jury would Investigate it with the greatest care. The most peculiar 'Case, however, was one in which several parties stood ^charged with stealing from a wreck, in the hundred of Castlemartin, and upon this it was perhaps nece. s iry that he should say a few words, as there were three individuals charged with the same offence. The first charged was Henry Barrett, and in his case the two points to consider were these—whether he advised or took an active part in procuring the commission of the robbery, or whether he received the propeitv knowing it to have been stolen. If they thought that he was active in inciting the robbery they would find a true bill; and if they thought that he received the goods, knowing them to have been stolen, they would also find a true bill. If they believed he took no active part in the robbery, nor received the goods, knowing them to have been stolen, it would be their duty to find no bill. The next was the case of two men named William Owen and WiMi.im Iltid Thomas who stood charged with committing a rob- bery on the same wreck. If they believed that those men were at the place with the intention of committing a robbery, then it would be their duty to return a true till. The next was John Jones, who was charged with receiving a part of the wrecked cargo, knowing it to have been stolen and in this the only point to consider waa, whether he received it knowing it to have been stolen or not. If they believed be received it, knowing it to have been stolen, then it would be their duty to And a true bill. He believed there were no other cases which called for any remarks, and with which they were ttot competent to deal; but with regard to general sub- jects he should like to address to them a few words. He had recently seen complaints in the local papers relative to the working of the new Highway Act; but if .the provisions of that Act were properly carried out, he could not see how any parish could have the slightest reason for complaint. That Act provides that the dis- trict surveyor shall not expend any money unless under the direction of the parishioners, and limits the expendi- ture of the same to the parish in which the rate is levied. It also provides that the district surveyor shall keep separate cceounts for every parish. Therefore, as far as the law was concerned, he thought the provisions of the Act were enough to prevent the misapprpriation of any of the parish moneys and he could say that the Highway Board would immediately dismiss any surveyor against whom a complaint was made and substantiated. There had been a difficulty in electing proper persons to fill the office, as there had been but few persons offering themselves as candidates; but the Board had always elected the person they thought best qualified. If the parishioners of any parish thought their money was not e:tpeIided properly, they had first to communicate to the District Roads Board, who would investigate the matter, and if satisfied of the complaint, would then communi- cate to the County Roads Board, who would immediately dismiss the surveyor. He thought it right to say that there was a general underrating of the expenses requi- site to keep the roads in repair. He bad had some ex- perience in the matter, and generally found that the ex- penses were under-rated. If any person were only to tnake a calculation of the number of cubic yards to be repaired, and the amount of broken stones required, he thought they would come to a more just appreciation of the necessary expense. If persons entertained an opinion of the expenses without making a fair calculation, their Wishes generally mislead them, and made them consider themselves ill-used, when in reality the actual expense Was greater than they anticipated. He could only assure them that it was not the wish of the Board to retain any man in offico one hour longer than he had a right to be. He had received a memorial from the Newcastle Board of Guardians respecting the lunatic asylum about to be erected at the expense of the four United counties of Pembroke, Carmarthen, Cardigan and Glamorgan. This memorial stated that the estimated -expense was £ 60,000, and prayed that the magistrates "Would not entertain the proposition. Now, he would that he was not aware of any amount like that being wought of, and further, that the magistrates had no power in the matter, as they could be compelled by a Mandamus to provide a suitable building. The magis- trates had no wish to spend more of the public money than was absolutely needed; but they had no voice in the matter, as by a m.andamus the might afterwards be compelled to do it. The Rev. Thomas Martin presented a memorial from the Haverfordwest Board of Guardians, praying the Legislature not at the present time to impose upon them the grievous expense of building a Lunatic Asylum, but to postpone its erection until a more favourable opportunity. The Chairman thought the Legislatnre would not legislate for any one county, and therefore could not encourage the hope of their interference being of any effect. G. Roch, Esq., wished to know what would be the allowance given to the constable who would be left at Little Haven, in the place of Kelly. The Chairman could not answer the question; but as he had been informed that the Lock-up House at Mil- ford was nearly completed, he gave notice that at the next Quarter Sessions he would move the appointment of a constable. James, James, Esq., Llawhaden; G. Rees, Esq., Pen- llwyn; and Colonel Wedgwood qualified themselves to act as justices of the peace; and John Leach, Esq., of Ivy Tower, took the oaths as High-Sheriff. COUNTY ADVERTISEMENTS. Mr. Lewis applied that, as no business was at present before the Court, he should bring forward the motion of which he had given notice, which having been acceded to, W. Rees, Esq., said he bad a memorial to present to the Court, and as it bore upon a motion about to be made by Mr. Lewis, he thought this was the proper time to present it. It was a memorial from the Haverforu- West Board of Guardians, and at that time were there nineteen members present, fourteen of whom signed the memorial. When he proposed the motion to that Board some time ago, the Chairman refused to put it to the meeting. It was then hinted to the Chairman that it was competent for him to vacate to chair. This he at first said he would do, but on being advised by some gen- tlemen near him, said he would not, and refused to put the motion. He then read the memorial, which prayed that the advertisements of the County of Pembroke be inserted in the Haverfordwest and Milford Haven Tele- graph. George Roch, Esq., as Chairman of the Haverfordwest Union, wished to state that it was quite true that he re- fused to put the motion, and his reason for doing so was that he considered it quite irrelevant. Since that time he had written a letter to the Poor Law Commissioners, which ho then read, and to which he had received a reply, .speaking favourably of his conduct on that occasion. The Chairman thought that there must be a growing impression in the minds of some of the gentlemen then present as to the undue importance of that motion and he thought the best way was to inquire what was the -extent of publicity required by law. He then read an -extract from the law, from which it appeared, that the Treasurer was only required to publish an abstract in one paper circulated in the county. Believing that the ques- tion was assuming an undue importance, he expressed his opinion of the desirability of forming a committee to consider the expediency of limiting the advertisements to 'the annual abstract. Col. Owen wished to know whether he was to under- stand that they had been publishing what in reality they had no right to do for if such was the case, it was high time that it should be investigated. J. L. G. P. Lewis, Esq., then rose, in pursuance of his motion, to propose U That the Advertisements of the County of Pembroke be inserted in the Haverfordwest and Milford Haven Telegraph conjointly with the Pern- brokeshire Herald; and that they be discontinued in the Carmarthen papers." And as some charges had been made against him for keeping the county in hot water, he thought he ought to show some good reason for so doing. He therefore presented to the Court petitions from seventy parishes, and signed by upwards of 1,600 persons, pray- ing for their insertion in the Telegraph. He also presented a similar petition from the Narberth Board of Guardians and from the Cardigan Union, observing that he thought instead of being charged with keeping the county in hot water, that charge ought to be thrown back to those gen- tlemen who refused to grant the request Rev. T. Martin had, on a former occasion, the honour "f seconding this motion and on that occasion he thought the justice of the case was too clear to admit of any ob- jection being made. If justice was to be done, he hoped ihe should hear from the opponents of the motion some reason for their opposition. They had hitherto treated the matter sub silentio, but he hoped he should now hear tMHjie unanswerable objection. 'it. G. Roch, Esq., having stated that the expense of ad- vertising in the Pembrokeshire Herald was £54. would ask them whether they were going to bur.;en the County with the addition of another such sum. He, therefore, proposed that that motion be not entertained. Dr. Jones, of Llancych, had great pleasure in second- ing it. Dr. Morgan was very sorry that this question had been revived so soon after two decisions had already been given. Though he had no particular feeling for the Telegraph and never read it, yet when he saw from the statistics that the circulation of the Telegraph, was greater than that of the Herald, he should vote for the motion of their insertion. With regard to the observa- tions of Col. Owen as to the insertion of the account ofl expenditure in extenso, he could say that it was done at the urgent application or rather complaint, of the parishioners. Colonel Owen, in his former remarks, did not wish to impugn the conduct of the magistrates; he only impugned their judgment; for he was sure that no men would do their duty better than they would. Having assured them of his perfect disinterestedness,he passed on to the observations of Dr. Morgan, who had stated that the advertisements were inserted originally in the Pem- brokeshire Herald at the request of the parishioners; and now those gentlemen opposed a similar request on behalf of the Telegraph. Lord Emlyn wished to suggest to his friend Mr. Lewis whether he would not be serving his purpose better by withdrawing his motion. If he put it to the meeting he should vote against it Mr. Lewis declined doing this. James Summer, Esq., then stated that, for the future, he should not insert the County Account, but only the abstract. W. Owen, Esq., did not think the proposed committee would interfere with the motion. All the motion required was, that all the notices required by law to be advertised should be inserted in these two papers. After some fur- ther observations he expressed a hope that the Magistrates would see the necessity of complying with the petitions, which were signed by 1,600 persons. The Chairman said that if this discussion continued he should have another motion to propose, as he thought it I; was not fair to the jury and professional gentlemen who ( attended for the trial of prisoners. He thought this dis- cussion had defeated its own objects, as they bad now discovered that they were only obliged to publish the abstract, and thus instead of increasing the pub- licity they had limited the announcement to the ad- verti^ement of an abstract. After what had passed to day he should certainly never consent to the advertising of any thing more than the law required; but if the magistrates thought that an increased number of the printed accounts were necessary, they could very easily J order an extra hundred or two. Colonel Owen contented that the ratepayers would not be in a worse position, for now they did not see the ad- ] vertisements at all. They only objected to paying for what they did not see at all; and he was sure the rate- 1 payers themselves would not think they were the losers. r A division was then made, when there appeared-For the motion of Mr. Lewis, 15. Against it, 31. Mr. Lewis then gave notice that he should renew the motion at the next Quarter Sessions. G. Rowe, Esq., proposed that J. Beynon, Esq., Tre- 1 wern, be appointed one of the visiting justices of Amroth r Lunatic Asylum, in the place of Wm. Richards, Esq., deceased. This motion was seconded and agreed to. It was agreed to, on the proposal of G. Roch, Esq., ( that W. Edwardes, Esq., of Sealyham, be elected a mem- 1 ber of the County Roads Board. i COUNTY SURVEYOR. I W. Edwardes, Esq., proposed that Mr. H. Phelps Goode t be elected to fill the office of County Surveyor, which was seconded by W. Walters, Esq. Lord Emlyn proposed that Mr. Kyrke Penson, of I Ferryside, be elected to fill the office, which was seconded ( by J. Colby, Esq. James Higgon, Esq., proposed that Mr. Joseph Jen- ] kins, of Haverfordwest, be elected to fill the office, which was seconded by the Rev. T. Watts. 1 A division then took place, when there appeared-For Mr. Goode, 18; for Mr. Jenkins, 14; for Mr., Pen- son, 12. The highest candidate not having an absolute t majority, a division then took place between Mr. Goode c and Mr. Jenkins, when there appeared for Mr. Jenkins, 23; for Mr. Goode, 20. 1 ] TRIAL OF PRISONERS. Ann Gtb,;y was charged with stealing two sovereigns, the property of Mr. Evan Rees, at the parish of Llaw- haden. I Mr. Davies appeared for the prosecution, and Mr. M. ( R. James for the defence. The prisoner having pleaded Not Guilty, Mr. Davies opened'the case, and called 1 Eleanor Rees, who said I am the wife of the prose- cutor, and reside at Ellen's Well, in this county. I ( remember Sunday morning, the 20th of May last. At that time I had twelve sovereigns, and j62 19s. in silver, j in a purse, and two sovereigns and ten shillings in a basin. I intended to leave my house that morning, as I t was going to see my sister. My husband was not at home. I keyed the drawer and put the key upon the tick f under the bed. I keyed it because my husband kept his tobacco in it. I returned home about five or six o'clock in the evening. I tried the drawer, and it was then locked. I next counted my money on the Tuesday fol- j lowing. I found the key in the same place; but there were two sovereigns missing. The constable was then t sent for, and searched the prisoner. Elizabeth Howell, a neighbouring farmer's wife, was present. The prisoner ] took her clothes off, handed them to Mrs. Howell, and she handed them to the policeman. The prisoner handed me a handkerchief, taken from a flannel apron that was found on the hind part of her stays. I said I would have nothing to do with it, and gave it to Elizabeth Howell, and she gave it to the policeman, who found the money in it. The prisoner did not say anything to me. I am quite sure that on Tuesday, when I reckoned the money, there were two sovereigns missing. Cross-examined by Mr. James: There are two servant boys and two servant girls living with me and my hus- band. No person assisted me to reckon the money. When I went into the room I shut the door. No person could have seen what I was doing. I had been in the habit of keeping the key on the tick. The reason my kept .1 husband his tobaccoin the drawer was to prevent the boys taking it. When I went to see my sister that morning I was away four or five hours. On that morning my hus- band went to chapel, and the house was left in the care of Ann Gibby. All the other boys were gone to chapel. I kept the key from the Sunday to the Tuesday in my pocket. I never told th" prisoner why I kept the drawer closed. I suppose the handkerchief in which the money was found was used as a bustle. Elizabeth Howell: I am the wife of a farmer living near the prosecutor. I remember being called to the house to search the prisoner. She took her clothes off herself. Her dress, stays, and petticoats were searched. Her bustle was on her stays, which she took off. It was composed of a flannel apron. She undid it, and when she came to the handkerchief she gave it to Mrs. Rees, and said Here, Nelly;" but Mrs. Rees said she would have nothing to do with it, and gave it to me, and I handed it to Truscott. Thomas Truscott: I remember being called on by the prosecutor to apprehend the prisoner. I apprehended her nt Ellen's Well. I searched her partly, but did not proceed in it; but sent for a female searcher. Elizabeth Howell came and searched her. I was in an adjoining room when she was searched, and the different things were handed to me by Elizabeth Howell. In the handkerchief handed to me there was concealed the money lost. After the prisoner had been dressed, I went into the room and told her to put on her hat and come with me. She asked me to forgive her, and afterwards requested me to ask the prosecutor to forgive her. About a hundred and twenty yards from the house she said, "I never did such a thing before. What did they say to you ?" I told her that they said they put the keys under the bed. She said, I made the bed, and it was there I found the keys." Cross-examined by Mr. James: I had a conversation with the girl after I arrested her. I have told the Court all that passed between us. There was no talk about a confession. I did not tell her it would be better for her to confess. Evan Rees I am the prosecutor in this case. I re- member the morning on which prisoner was searched in my house. I saw Elizabeth Howell handing a handkerchief to the policeman. I saw him finding two sovereigns in an old ragged sleeve. I had previously to that lost two sovereigns. When I lost the nwo sovereigns the prisoner was in my service. I saw the policeman mark the two sovereigns. Mr. James then addressed the jury on behalf of the prisoner, and the Chairman having carefully summed up I the evidence, the jury, after a short deliberation, returned a verdict of Guilty. Sentence—To be imprisoned in the House of Correc. tion for four calendar months. Hannah Roderick was charged with breaking and en- tering a building within the curtilage of the dwelling house of Lewis Davies, in the parish of Fishguard, and stealing therefrom a quantity of barley. Mr. Davies appeared for the prosecution, and Mr. Lloyd for the defence. The prisoner having pleaded Not Guilty, Mr. Davies stated the case, and called Lewis Davies, who said: I live at a place called Garn, in the parish of Fishguard. I remember being aroused from my bed on the 30th of April last, about one o'clock in the morning. I got up and went out to the top of the the rock nor the hayguard. I saw two females with a bag on the baik of each. They were going off from the house through the meadow. I called out to them, and said Ho Thieves" and they ran and threw down the bags. I ran after them and caught them. When I caught them I said "Oh, Hannah, is it you are here? I have heard a good deal of thy tricks; but now I have caught thee." She said, Oh, Lewis, pardon me. I never was about your house before. I will come to you over the harvest, and do you a great deal of good; for if you say anything about it, it will do me a deal of harm." She afterwards added, "It was in the barn I had the barley." I said, Come thee back I'll see that." I took one of the bags bask to the house, and the prisoner came back with me. Her daughter, who accompanied her, was about fourteen o.r fifteen years of age. When the prisoner came back with me I left her in the house with my wife. I went to The Pentre to fetch William George, but on my return the prisoner was gone. My barley was in the barn. The barn is adjoining the dwel- ling house. There is no communication between them without going into the yard. I fastened the dooi" of the barn the night before. I put a bolt on one door and keyed the other. I put the key in a small hole over the door. In the morning it was in the same place. Cross-examined by Mr. Lloyd It was a little before one o'clock when I brought back the prisoners. She was about fifty yards off when I first perceived her with the corn on her back. I asked her to come back and she came. She said It was not in thy barn I had the bar- ley." I fetched William George in order that I might have somebody to speak to her. When I came back the prisoner was gone. She did not ask me not to charge her with the offence as she was innocent, and would do any thing for me. Martha Davies, the wife of the prosecutor said I re- member the prisoner bAing brought to my house on the morning of the 30th of April. I said to her Hannah, what is this noise thou art making about thyself." She begged me to say nothing about it, as if I did she would have no food to give her children. She afterwards said it was not my corn. I went to the barn and saw that there was some corn missing. I had seen it about seven o'clock on the Sunday morning previous. I returned back to her and said I would take my oath that the corn was taken from my barn. After I returned from the barn the prisoner asked me and my husband to go out to. the barn with her to see if any corn was missing. We went, and the prisoner took hold of the thrashing plank and said there had been no corn taken from there. My husband then left, and the prisoner went back to the the house with me but when I went to stir the fire the prisoner got up and went out with the corn. I went after her and called out Don't take the corn." The prisoner cried out Never mind; I'll do very well with thee." I then saw my husband returning and I called out to him to say that she was gone.. This witness was cross-examined by Mr. Lloyd as to her statement before the magistrates at Newport, and on reference to the depositions several discrepancies were discovered. Thomas Vaughan, Superintendent Constable of Kernes: I was sent for to the house of the prosecutor about three or four o'clock on the morning of the 30th of April. When I went there I looked over the barn. I got in, although it was keyed, by raising the upper part of the door. 1 examined the barley there. The prosecutor showed me the path where he caught the prisoner. There was some corn shed there. I went to the house ] of the prisoner, which is about three quarters of a mile 1 from the prosecutor's. There was a sheetful of barley I there. I told her Lewis Davies charged her with steal ( ing the barley. I showed the barley to the prosecutor t and he identified it. She said she got it honestly. 1 Cross-examined by Mr. Lloyd On the road she told E me she had it honestly enough for turning the dish." 1 The prosecutor did not show me how to open the door. 1 Lewis Davies, re-called: When I went to the door it i was locked as it was when I left it. s Mr. Lloyd here contended that the charge of burglary was insupportable in consequence of the barn having a t back door opening into the hayguard, and consequently t not being within the curtilage. i Mr. Davies contended that it was, and re-called ] Lewis Davies, who stated that the barn adjoined the I dwelling house, and that there was no communication between them. There are two doors to the barn, one open- I ing into the hayguard, and one to the fold, which is be- t fore the house. There is nothing between the house and f the fold. The fold is enclosed. 1 The objection was over-ruled. ) Mr. Lloyd then addressed the jury on behalf of the prisoner, and the Chairman having summed up the evi- 1 dence, the jury returned a verdict of Not Guilty. ] John Elliston was charged with stealing a shawl, the property of Thomas Williams, at the parish of Spittal. 1 The prisoner pleaded Guilty, and was sentenced to six weeks' imprisonment with hard labour in the House of Correction. Rice Williams was charged with stealing a brass pan, I the property of William Lewis, at the parish of Llan- dewi Yelfrey, on the 7th of April. 1 Mr. Hughes appeared for the prosecution, and Mr. Davies for the defence. The prisoner having pleaded Not Guilty, ( Mr. Hughes stated the case to the jury and called William Lewis, who said I live at Kilcoed, in the I parish of Llandewi Velfrey. I recollect on the evening j of the 7th of April last, having a brass pan in my pos- session. It was on the outside of the window. I saw it about seven o'clock on that evening. It was 1 missing the next morning. I sent a letter to the Nar- berth Policeman informing him of what had taken place. I On the Thursday afterwards I saw the pan with the policeman. The pan produced is my pan. I know it by the mark that is on it. 1 Cross-examined by Mr. Davies The pan was not in the same state as it is now when it was outside my house It was not beaten up then. I know it by two marks on 1 the side. I did not repair it. It was like that when I J bought it at a sale. I have had it fourteen years. Bernard (KHara, a marine store dealer was then I examined, in order to prove that he had purchased a brass pan from the prisoner about that time, and Thomas Truscott, the police constable was also examined to prove that the pan produced in Court, and identified by the prosecutor, was, the one delivered to him by Bernard O'Hara. ] Several other witnesses having been examined, Mr. Davies addressed the jury in defence of the prisoner. The Chairman then went very carefully over the evi- dence, and the jury returned .a verdict oi Guilty. Sentence—One month's imprisonment with hard la- bour. At this stage of the proceedings the Court adjourned until ten o'clock on Wednesday.
WEDNESDAY. THE WRECK. OF THE "GRAM PARA." Henry Barrett, a bookseller and stationer at Pembroke- dock, was charged with feloniously stealing a quantity of India rubber, the property of Charles M'Intosh, and others at the parish of Castlemartin, on the gth of May, 1855, and also receiving the same, well knowing it to have been stolen. There were no less than twenty-four counts in the iniictment, stating the offence in different forms, and laying the goods as the property of other individuals. Mr. Hughes appeared .as counsel for the prosecution, and Mr. Lanning, of Pembroke, as attorney while Mr. John Loyd appeared for the defence, assisted by Mr. M. R. James. Mr. Loyd made the objection that the Court had no jurisdiction to try this offence; and wished to do so in order that he might not, after the prisoner had pleaded, be excluded from making any technical objections. The Chairman thought the prisoner would not be in a worse position if he pleaded first. The prisoner then pleaded Not Guilty. Mr. Lloyd thought it would be only fair to the pri- soner if the attorney for the prosecution would let them know under what statutes they proceeded. Mr. Hughes stated that, on the count for stealing, he should proceed under the 1 Vic., cap 87, sec. and for the receiving under the 11 and 12 Vic., cap. 46, sec. 3. Mr. Hughes then opened the case, and having stated the nature of the offence, observed, that rumours of the wreck of the unfortunate Gram Para, that had been thrown upon our inhospitable shores, had reached them he had not the slightest doubt; and as a Pembrokeshire man, speaking to Pembrokeshire men, he could not help saying that on that occasion proceedings most disgrace- ful to this county had taken place—the very hearts of the inhabitants vieing apparently with the hardness of the rock-bound coast. He apprehended, moreover, that goods being washed ashore from a wreck was not suffi- cient to prevent the owner having a claim upon them, and that no custom, however prevalent it might be, could justify the appropriation of any such goods. Having stated the circumstances of the wreck of the un- fortunate vessel, be then observed that the prosecutors were there that day with no vindictive feeling, but in the execution of their public duty, and having thus stated the case shortly, and he hoped temperately with them he would leave the painful duty of deciding upon the merits of the case. Sophia Thomas deposed: I am the wife of Samuel Thomas, of Castlemartin. I recollect a vessel being wrecked off Castlemartin, on the 7th of May. I went to the wreck on the following Tuesday afternoon, I 1saw plenty of nuts and India rubber lying about there. I did not meddle with the India rubber on that day. I went down on Wednesday afternoon, when Martha Price was with me. We met a gentleman about half- way down between Gupton and the shore. He asked us if we were going to the shore. I said we were going down for nuts. He said he would put us in the way of making money, and if we would carry up some of those square pieces of India rubber; that were like books, be would give us 3s. per dozen for them. He meant us to carry them up to Gupton. He gave his name to be Mr. Barrett of Pater. I carried up some square pieces of India rubber on that day, and brought them into the kitchen at Gupton, and he gave me 5s. 6d. I delivered it to Mr. Barrett. He gave me 2s. the first time, and 3s. 6d the last. I picked it up and put it in the bag in which I meant to carry up the nuts. I do not know how many pieces I carried up. By the Chairman: Gupton is about half a mile from the shore. I was not in sight of the shore when I met Mr. Birrett. Cross-examined by M: Lloyd: This was on a Wed- nesday afternoon. I met Mr. Barrett between Gupton and the shore. I had been doing a little business in the nuts There wera a. great deal of peop'e there. The India rubber was out on the sand. The articles were scittered about everywhere. The prisoner told me he was Mr. Barrett, of Pater. There was a woman with tne when he told me his name. Gupton is Mr. Williams's farm. I saw Mrs. Davies, Mr. Williams's daughter, at Gupton. I left the India rubber upon the form in tht kitchen, The day before I carried up some nuts mm* apron. I was not there after Wednesday. I did npt Sl e anybody carrying goods by my house. I live near Cas- tlemartin Church. I cannot see the shore from my house. ) I did not see Mr. Gedge's servant girl there in her mas- ter's uniform. Martha Price: I am the wife of John Price, of Castle- martin. I remember a vessel being wrecked off Castle- martin on the 7th of May. I went to the shore on Tuesday. I saw nuts and India rubber, and other things there. I did not meddle with the India rubber. I went the next day to the wreck, in company with Sophia Thomas. When we were going to the shore we met a gentleman. He was coming up from the shore. He asked us where we were going, and I said, "To the shore for nuts." He said he would put us in the way of mlking money, and if we would carry up those square pieces of India rubber to Gupton, he would give us three shillings per dozen. He gave us his name as Mr. Barrett, of Pater. After that we carried some up to Gupton. We carried up two loads, and left them with Mr. Barrett. We placed them on the kitchen form. Mr. Barrett paid us 2s. first, and 3s, 6d. afterwards. Cross-examined by Mr. James: It was on Wednesday I met'Mr. Barrett. It was about half way between Gupton and the shore. Gupton is about three quarters of a mile from the shore. After I met Mr. Barrett I went down to the shore. There were a great many people there but I do not know what they were doing. I did not know what the India rubber was until some- body told me. I never saw saw such a thing in my life before. Mr. Barrett is a respectable man, living at Pater. When he met me end the last witness, he told us he was Mr. Barrett, of Pater. When he was in conver- sation with me and'the other woman there were several people passing on the road. When he told me he was Mr. Barrett, of Pater, and requested me to carry up the things to Gupton, he did not caution me not to tell any body. What he did was quite open, so that any person j might have heard or seen. We gathered up some things he told us were India rubber, and carried them up to Gupton, the residence of Mr. Williams, who is a respect- ) 1 able man. When we went to Gupton we saw Mrs. Davies. < We went into the kitchen and put the things down. We I met Mr. Barrett at the kitchen door, where he paid us. We told Mrs: Davies that we had got some India rubber 1 for Mr. Barrett. We went out and left Mr. Barrett there. It about eight miles from Gupton to Pater. 1 Re-examined: When Mr. Barrett spoke to us there < was no person standing near us, but there were some passing by. ] Robert. Conchar: I live at Pembroke Dock, and keep the Royal William Hotel. Prisoner is a bookseller and t stationer in that town. About the beginning of May the t prisoner made an application to me for a cart and horse, t He wished me to go down to Gupton to bring up some goods he had purchased. I was not in a position to go on that day, as my horse was busy. I had not heard of the wreck at that time. I referred him to a man of the name of Powell, who was in my house at the time. I afterwards lent my cart to Powell. Mr. Barrett asked me if I had an outhouse or store that I could let him have and I said I had. He told me he wanted it for those I goods he had purchased. I did not see the goods depo- sited there. I gave the key of the store to Powell. I afterwards borrowed the key of Mr. Barrett, and saw in the storehouse goods similar to those which have been pro- duced here. I was there once when the goods were there ( in company with prisoner. The goods are not there now. ] I asked Mr. Barrett how long he would want the store- 1 house, and he said he could not tell. ( Cross-examined by Mr. James: Mr. Barrett resides in Pembroke-street, Pembroke-Dock, and I am a tradesman in Pembroke-Dock, and have resided there about 17 years. Mr. Barrett has no store-house but w lat he had from me. He did not show any concealment < w leu he spoke to me. He was quite open. He came 1 into the bar of my house. When he came in my brother and wife was there. I referred him to a man named iato the bar of my house. When he came in my brother and wife was there. I referred him to a man named Powell, who was in another room at the time. I sent J Mr. Barrrett in to him. I afterwards lent my cart to Powell and gave the key to him. I had no hesitation in I lending my cart, as there was no concealment. If I had any suspicion that there wa3 anything wrong I would not have lent it. Mr. Barrett told me it was to fetch wrecked articles he had bought. He aftewards gave me the key. Re-examined; I had not heard of any wreck before, nor of the sale of wrecked goods. William Po well; I am a carter residing at Pembroke- Dock. I reccollect early in the month of May the prisoner came to me and asked me if I could go to Gupton to fetch a load of goods for him. I said my team was busy, but perhaps my brother would go. I afterwards agreed to go, and went for them the day after Mr. Barrett spoke to me. I saw Mr. Williams and some servant girls there. I f asked them for a. load of goods that was there for Mr. Barrett. They gave me what they called India rubber; ] but I had never seen anything of the sort before. They assisted me in loading the cart. The cart was not full but about four or five inches from the edge. I took it to Mr. Conchar's stores. Mr. Conchar gave me the key and I ] returned it to him. The next day I went to Mr Barrett and was paid. Cross-examined by M. James When Mr. Barrett em- ployed me it was open, fair dealing, and he did not en- join me to any secresy. The next day I went to Gupton and brought home the goods. I went through Pembroke, and on the main road to Castlemartin down to Gupton. When I went to Gupton I saw Mr. Williams and several other females. I told in the presence of all of them that I was come for Mr. Barrett's goods. Young Mr. Williams gave me the goods. I brought the cart to the door and the goods were brought out. In the whole transaction there was not the slightest secresv exhibited. There were scores of persons passed me as I brought the goods to the store-house, as at that time the men were returning to to the Dock-yard. The cart was an open one. My brother and a man named William Howell were at Mr. Conchar's when I agreed to go to Gupton. Re-examined When Mr. Barrett employed me he only asked me to go for the goods he had bought. Thomas Williams I am a farmer and reside with my father at Gupton. I recollect a vessel being wrecked off Freshwater West in last May. The cargo consisted of India rubber and nuts. I cannot say that I saw the pri- soner on the shore, but I saw "him at our house. On that day a quantity of India rubber was deposited at our house. I cannot say whether Mr. Barrett was at our house when it was deposited, as I was on the shore all day. I recollect William Powell coming to Gupton for goods. I gave the India rubber, as there were no other goods there, and that no person but Mr. Barrett had goods there. My father's carts were at that time engaged by the owners of the property to save the goods. Cross-examined by Mr. James: I reside about eight or nine miles from Pembroke Dock. Our house is a little more than half a mile from the shore. Mr. Barrett was at our house on the Wednesday. There were crowds of persons about the shore that day. It was about noon when I saw Mr. Barrett at our house. Robert Davies:, I am a farmer and reside at Angle. I have for. many years acted for the receiver of the droits of the Admiralty. I have on many occasions reported to Mr. Robertson when there was any wreck, and taken charge of it. I was informed, about four o'clock on the morning of the 8th of May, of the wreck of the Gram Para. The wreck occurred about six or seven o'clock on the evening of the 7th. I got my horse and went down on Tuesday morning about five o'clock. I saw the wreck all along the strand. There were about a hundred per- sons there. The cargo was strewed along the strand for about half a mile. I immediately despatched a messen- ger to Captain Nugent, and employed sixteen carts to collect the goods. In the course of the day Mr. Starbuck and his man came down there. I saw pieces of India rubber similar to those produced strewed about the shore and the wreck. George Poyer I was returning from my work about half past seven o'clock on the evening of the 7th of May, and as I came near Freshwater West I met five men, and I was really frightened, for I never saw such men before. I saw a quantity of wreck an the shore. I saw something like the article produced in court. It come on a dark fog, and I could see nothing more. I went there on the Tuesday, and saw the same stuff lying about. Henry Woollacot: I am in the Coast Guard Serviee. I was sent by Captain Nugent to Freshwater West to protect the wrecked property. I went on duty about eleven or twelve o'clock on Tuesday morning, and re- mained there until the Tuesday following. Whenever we saw persons taking any property away we prevented them doing so. William Barter: I am a ship and insurance broker, and reside in London. I represent and act for the under- writers and owners of the Gram Para. I produced the bills of lading. The consignees are M'Intosh and Co., and Beaver and Co. The latter company consists of two Mr. Beavers and Mr. Schimdt; and in the firm of M'In- tosh and Co. there are three Mr. Burlees and a Mr. Han- cock. W. G. Starbuck: I know the captain of the Gram Para personally, I have seen his handwriting. The signature to the bills of lading is like the signature of the captain's which I have in my possession. Mr. Hughes then handed in the bills of lading, but this was objected to by the attorneys for the defence, who alleged that the evidence was insufficient to prove the signature of the captain, the identity of the bills, and also the shipment of the goods and recalled William Barter, who stated that ho obtained the bills from the different firms, and he was neither present at the shipment of the goods, nor at the drawing out of the bills. The Counsel for the prosecution then contended that they were admissible, as the fact of the goods being washed ashore was sufficient evidence of their shipment; and that the production of the best evidence that could be obtained, in the absence of the captain, entitled their admission. In order to substantiate his observations, he recalled William Barter, who said I have written to the Con- sul General at Bristol in order to obtain the whereabouts of the captain, and have been informed that he went to Liverpool. The marks of the India rubber are the same as those described in the margin of the bills of lading. Cross-examined by Mr. James: I got the piece of India rubber marked "M.P." from a case (No. 7) in Butter Wharf, London, which was sent there from Fresh- water West. I was present at the opening of the case k .n London, The objection was overruled arid the bills admitted. W. G. Starbuck': I act as deputy vice-consul for Portugal, for my father. I recollect the wreck of the Gram Para. I took means for the preservation of the property. I sent a message to Major Leach, of Corston, requesting him to swear in some special constables; but before the messenger returned the Coast Guard had arrived. By Mr. Lloyd: I communicated with the captain through an interpreter. I conversed with the captain the day after the wreck, at Hakin and Milford. I believe he remained in the neighbourhood for about fifteen days. By Mr. Hughes: When I went to the wreck, I saw Captain Davies there, taking charge of the property, and after that the Coast Guard arrived and took charge of the property. This concluded the case for the prosecution. Mr. Lloyd then took a legal objection to the jurisdic- tion of the Court, alleging that the offence with which the prisoner stood charged was not now a statutable felony, but that it ought to have been dealt summarily with under the provisions of the 17 and 18 Vic., cap. 104. A very long discussion here ensued, which ended in the objection being overruled. Mr. Lloyd then, at considerable length, addressed the jury on behalf of the prisoner, and called eleven of the most influential and respectable inhabitants of Pembroke and Pembroke-dock, together with three other inha- bitants of Haverfordwest, to testify to the irreproachable and excellent character of the prisoner. The Chairman then went very carefully over the evidence, and the jury, after a consultation of about a quarter of an hour, returned a verdict of Not Guilty. John Jones of Pembroke was then charged with a similar offence, of stealing a quantity of India rubber from the wreck of the Gram Para. The prisoner pleaded Not Guilty. Mr. Hughes, who appeared for the prosecution, stated that in this case the prosecutors did not wish to press the charge, and requested the jury to return a verdict of acquittal. A formal verdict of Not Guilty was accordingly re- turned, and the prisoner discharged. John Griffiths was charged with stealing eight sheep, the property of Daniel John, at the parish of Maen- clochog. Mr. J. C. James appeared for the prosecution, and Mr. John Dloyd for the defence. This was a case in which the main point was the iden- tity of the sheep, and the evidence not being sufficient to satisfy the minds of the jurors they accordingly re- turned a verdict of Not Guilty. This concluded the business of the sessions.
MILFORD HAVEN. A Fancy and General Bazaar, WILL be opened at Milford, in the ensuing Summer, VV during the REGATTA, towards liquidating the remaining part of the debt on the BRITISH SCHOOL. PATRONESS The Right Hon. the Lady Milford. PRESIDENT :—The Hon. R. Fulke Greville, Victf-PRESIDENT :—Capt. George Clarke, R.E., TREASURER :-David Vaughan, Esq. HON-SECRETARV :—Mr. G, Contributions will be thankfully received by Mrs Clarke, Mrs. Thompson, Mrs..John Lewis, and Mrs. Thomas Williams, Milford; Mrs.Leach, Hubberston Rectory, Mrs. G. Thomas, Hakin, and any ladies of the Commiitee. NOTICE.— The Troubadour has resumed her regular Sail- ings between Liverpool, Milford, Bristol, as formerly. Owing to all Vessels, carrying Passengers, being liable to a charge for Pilotage, in and out of Milford, since the 1st of May, the Fares to and from Liverpool are advanced a little as under. The landing or embarkation of Goods or Passengers at Milford, by whatever conveyance, or whether at the expense of the Steamer, or otherwise, is at the risk of the Passengers and the Owners of the goods respectively. 'Passsengers are landed and embarked at Milford (weather per- mitting) free of charge, in boats provided by the Steamers. STEAM COMMUNICATION BETWEEN LIVERPOOL, MILFORD, SWANSEA, & BRISTOL, For the Month of JULY, 1855. THE POWERFUL