HAVERFORDWEST POSTAL REGULATIONS. Postmaster—ME. BRYANT EYF.XIS. UP MAIL TO LONDON. Box Closes 1 Late letters with addi- Departure 3.50 p.m. tionalstamp, 4.30. MaiH.50 p.m. UP MAIL TO THE NORTH. Box Closes Late Letters with addi-I Departure of 8.30. a.m. tional stamp, 8.40. Mail 8.50 a.m. PIRsT DOWN MAIL TO PEMBROKE, PEMBROKE-DOCK, MTLFOS.li ILITD IRELAND. Box Closes Late letters with addi- Departure of 7.50 a.m. tional stamp, 8 a.m. Mail 8.5 a.m. no IND DOWN MAIL TO PEMBROKE, &0., &0., AND IRELAND. Box Closes Late letters with addi- Departure of 1.20 p.m. tional stamp, 1.30. Mail 1. 35 .p.m London Down Mail arrives 8.10 a.m. Letters delivered 9.10 a.m. North Down Mail arrives 1.46 p.m. Letters delivered 6.10 p.m. First Up Mail from Milford, &c., arrives 8.50 a.m. Letters delivered 9-10 a.m. Second Up Mail from Milford, &c, arrives 4.55 p.m. Lettersdelivered. G.10 p.m. )
HAVERFORDWEST RIFLE VOLUNTEERS. DRILL INSTRUCTOR—SERGEANT-MAJOR M'WILLIAMS. Drills for the week commencing November 17, 1862. C-. 1;0, • "S 5? >> S* 2? RS .A « 3 S >> "D "O C G CJ H S 3 'S P "2 5 3 & > & "<* CJ S H r- H CH TO P.M. P.M. P.M. P.M. P..M P.M. Squad Drill with arms 7 7 7.30 Ditto without arms. 7.30 7.30 7.30 Bayonet Exercise 7.30 7.30 7.30 7.30 Position Drill ..? Cleaning Arms. Theoretical Principles I'" Company Drill. 7.30 7.30 •- Skirmishing Drill Target Practice. Band Practice 8 8 8 Orderly Officer for the week, Lieut. William Walters Williams. Orderly Sergeant, No. 1 Company, Sergeant Frederick Ed win Potter; No. 2 Company, Corporal Thomas Edward Mathias. The Company will drill in uniform on Wednesdays. No member of the 1st Haverfordwest Riflo Volunteers Will be allowed to shoot for any prise unless he has at- tended at least twenty company drills between the 1st Jay of October, 1862, and the 1st day of August, 1863. A Prize of X10 will be given by Col. Peel to be shot for by the thirty members who shall attend the greatest Dumber of drills between the 1st day of October, 1862 and the 1st day of August, 1863. XAVIER PEEL, Lieut. Col., Captain Commandant 1st Haverfordwest Rifles.
PILES AND GRAVEL CURED. PROMPTED by feelings of humanity, the advertiser P thinks it his duty to inform the public that he is in possession of a most valuable remedy for the Piles-an effectual cure-as numbers of the town and neighbour- hood of Haverlordwest can testify. He has cured cases of twelve and fourteen years' standing, both inttrnal and external without any return of the complaint. The advertiser has also an effectual cure for the Gravel.— INTERS addressed to John Jackson, Dredgeman Hill,near *Verfordwest, Pembrokeshire, South Wales, will be d4lY attended to. PRIZE MEDAL, AWARDED FOR THE GLENFIELD S T A. R C H. By the Jurors of CtaseX, International Exhibition, 1862 THIS UNRIVALLED STAItCH 18 USED IN THE ROYAL LAUNDRY And pronounced by HE* MAJESTY'S LAUNDRESS to be THE FINEST STARCH SHE EVER USED. HER MAJESTY'S LACE DRESSER DECLARES IT TO BE THE BEST SHE HAS TRIED, And the above Award by some or the most Eminent Scientific Men of the age, CONFIRMS ITS SUPERIORITY. Wotherspoon & Co, Glasgow and London.
PEMBROKE BRITISH SCHOOL. THE object of the above is to supply the children of thr working and middle classes with an unsectaria» education at a low price. To enable the committee to carry out their object, Mr Meyrick generously grants the USE of a spacious building in the Green for a school. room, rent free. The weekly pence being inadequate to pfcy the master's Salary and meet the current expenses, the committee (composed of gentlemen of different religious persuasions) are under the necessity of appealing to the friends of education for their practical sympathy. Contributions may be sent to Messrs Lock and Hulm, Bankers, or to the secretary, Rev. B. Williams. Amounts already subscribed or promised- £ 8. d. T..MEYRICK, ESQ. (PRESIDENT) 10 0 0 JIGHT HON. LORD CAWDOR 5 0 0 SIR HUGH OWEN, M.P 5 0 0 MR W. TREWENT, DRAPER 5 0 0 BER. W. POWELL 2 2 0 MR J. JONES, LION HOTEL 2 2 0 J. DAWKINS 2 2 0 K. C. TREWEEKS 110 REV. B. WILLIAMS 1 1 0 J- W. BRYANT, ESQ 0 10 0 MR GEORGE JONES 0 10 0 MESSRS George and J. Davies 0 10 0 MR J. CLEAVER 0 10 0 MR S. -WILLING 0 10 0 MR W, WARLOW 0 10 0 MR GEORGE THOMAS, GOVERNMENT CONTRACTOR. 0 10 0
SOCIETY FOR PROMOTING THE INCREASE OF SALMON AT FISHGUARD. PRESIDENT: JOHN WORTHINGTON, ESQ. COMMITTEE: W. H. JONES, ESQ. CAPTAIN NICHOLAS CAPTAIN TAYLOR, MR JOHN FURLONG, MR WILLIAM VAUGHAN, MR JOHN WILLIAMS. MR. W. H. JENKINS, CAPT. WM. GEORGE. TPantyphillip HE Gwaun having, of late years near its confluence with the sea, divided itself into a number of small 'oaUow streams, so as to render it impossible for Salmon go up the river; the above Society is desirous of '^JDENING and deepening its main bed for the distance of "bout 360 yards above the Bridge, so that all the water run down one channel. The Committee consider it for the reason that in ordinary Spawning SEASONS there is not more than two inches of water near «*«.°uth of the river, and consequently the Salmon are "WIGED to spawn in the Bay, which it proved by the fact *OAT quantities of Ova are frequently found on the rocks low water. .fl^Comnjittee therefore feeling certain that the opening »iii k naoat^ the river in the manner above described v a 8>i £ at and permanent benefit to the poor flsher- others of tbe town and neighbourhood, earnestly «'t subscriptions to aid them in the undertaking. H. fVCARPENTER, .r r; Jl A Honorary Secretary. RICHARD FRANCIS, HORSE, CARRIAGE. FliY, AND OMNIBUS PROPRIETOR, BARN STREET, HAVERFORDWEST, 1JEGS tt, nform his Friends, and the Public generally, that, in addition to the above, he has added a neat and I > commodious HEARSE, of the newest design, which lie will let on Hire on the most reasonable terms. LONDON AND PARIS HOLJSE MARINERS' SQUARE, HAVERFORDWEST. ANOTHER FRESH ARRIVAL DIRECT FROM THE MANUFACTORY IN LONDON, OF GOLD AND OF SILVER WATCHES, GOLD CHAINS, ALBERTS, KEYS, PINS, LOCKETS, CHARMS, BROOCHES, EARRINGS, BUCKLES, CLASPS, CROSSES, NECKLETS, &c, &c T H 0 M .A. S WILLIAMS, WATCHMAKER, JEWELLER, & OPTICIAN, DESIRES to inform the inhabitants of Pembrokeshire that he is prepared to submit to their notice an un" usually large and well assorted stock of the above articles, and at prices considerably lower than on any other previous occasion. MUSICAL CLOCKS AND MUSICAL BOXES. THE AGRICULTURIST'S OR WORKING MAN'S WATCH, SUITABLE FOR FARM SERVANTS & LABOURERS. In strong Silver Cases, from X2 15s to X4 4s. This article has received T. W.'s undivided attention in its manu- facture, he having introduced several admirable improvements in its construction, which render it—for correct time keeping, finish, and design-far superior to any article of the sort ever offered to the notice of the public. Best Lever Watches with Gold cases, from Marten & Bishopp, from £ 14 14s to £2\ Ditto, with compensation balance, double calipered, and club tooth escapement, extra jewelled, &c, &c jE25 Os to X50 Foreign Watches, manufactured by those eminent makers in Geneva, expressly for T. W., Messrs. Platnauer Freres, with Gold cases, from X- 5 i with Silver cases, from 15s to X3 10s. A large assortment of eight-day Clocks, in mahogany cases, t5 to £ 7 10s; Office Clocks, eight-day, 30s to L3 Chapel Clocks, from 30s to t4; American Clocks and Timepieces, from 5s each. ELECTRO PLATE, in Spoons, Forks, Teapots, Coffee Pots, Bracket and Chamber Candlesticks, &c, &c. Silver Goods at the London advertised prices. Aneroyd Barometers, £ 1 15s, usually sold at £ 3 10s. The Metalic Barometer, similar to that which won the Prize at the Exhibition of the present year, S3 10s. SPECTACLES and EYE-PRESERVERS, from the best Opticians in London, from Is, the best made, 2s 6d. T. W. would respectfully caution persons from using Spectacles purchased of Jews and other inexperienced persons, who are entirely unacquainted with the science of Optics. Opera Glasses of every description. SOLE AGENT FOR THE CELEBRATED RIFLE CORPS TELESCOPE. BUY YOUE "W EDDING KINGS OF THOMAS WILLIAMS, They are 22 carat, and are purchased with his Jewellery of Edmond Haynest JEWELLER TO THE ROYAL FAMILY. MISCELLANEOUS. Purses, Tortmonaies, Writing Desks, Dressing Cases, Work Boxes, Tea Caddies, Silver Knife, Fork, and Spoon, in Morocco case, ditto in Electric Plate, Silver Thimbles, Steel ditto. Steel Buckles, ditto Earrings, Clasps, arc, Walking Sticks, Canes with gold and silver knobs, thermometers, and Foedometers, Dressing Combs, Back Coirbs and Brushes, of every description. Clocks, Watches, and Jewellery, made and repaired; Moderator and other Lamps, Guns, Pistols, Steam Jacks, Fishing Rods, &c, &c, properly repaired by experienced workmen. Prize Cups and Crest Buttons on tLe shortest notice.—Old Gold, Silver, and Precious Stones, bought. The above Watches, &c, will be ready for inspection on Saturday next, at 8 o'clock in the morning Haverfordwest, 22 September, 1862. > MR. JAMES RIBBON, JIANO-FORTE, VIOLIN, AND VIOLONCELLO TEACHER Pians-Fortes Tuned. RESIDENCE—ST THOMAS-STREET, HAVERFORDWEST x rclll "WolL 5s; "Ases, Ie'V" ae51 1 A \09,A"DA. RECOT\A^ AT | £ 3 TW111 T. -a wl's f tt 0 1,0 i a.■ THE READY AND RELIABLE REMEDY. & HOLLO WAY'S OINTMENT. Rheumatism, Scrofula, Erysipelas. These are among the most terrible and agonising diseases, yet in their worst forms, and when seemingly incurable, they in- variably disappear under a persevering application of this sooth- ing, healing antidote to pain and inflammation. King's Evil, Fever Sores, Stiff Joints. In cases of King's Evil, where medicinal waters, lotions, and every recipe of the pharmacopoeia have proved useless, the Ointment will accomplish a thorough cure, level bores heal quickly under its influence, and its relaxing effect upon con- tracted sinews is truly wonderful. v Bad Legs, Piles, and Fistulas. The cures which this Ointment effects, in healing Ulcers of long standing, and which have resisted all other applications, as w«ll as in curing Bad Legs, Piles, and Fistula., have been so countless AND so notorious throughout the 'world, that any effort to give an adequately detailed statement of their number or character would be vain. It is sufficient to say that the Oint- ment has never proved inefficacious. Both the Ointment and Pills should be used in the following cases Bad Legs Chiego-foot Fistulas (Sore-throats Bad Breasts Chilblains Goat I Skin-disease Burns Chapped-hands GlandularSwellinfs Scurvy Bunions Corns (Soft) Lumbago Sore-heads Bite at Mos- Cancers Piles Tumours ohetoes ft Contracted and Kheumatisn Ulcers Sand-Flies Stiff-joints Scalds Wound* Coco-Bay Elephantiasis Sore Kipplss Y* Sold at tbe Establishments of Professor Holloway, Ui. Sttand, (near Temple Bar,) London and alsaby all respectable druggists and dealers in medicines throughout the civiMxtd world, *t the toKowingj)rice8:-ils.lAd., i.»a., 4s.fld, lis, 23ti k »S«,e»eh pot. %• Thareis a considerable saving by taking the l*rgrer sizes. >».—Directions for the vuidanoe of patient^ is eve)ry dL«ird«r i' are*ffix9itc»a»Kp»t.. j PRIZE MEDAL, 1862, AWARDED BY THE JURORS OF CLASS 2, FOR THE GLENFIELD STARCH, BEING A CONFIRMATION BY SOME OF THE MOST EMINENT SCIENTIFIC MEN OF THE AGE, OF THE SUPERIOR QUALITIES OF THIS WORLD RENOWNED STARCH. Sold in Packets at$d, Id, 2d, 4d, and 8d each, by aU respectable Grocers, Chandlers, Oilmen, &c. Wotherspoon & Co, Glasgow & London. MID-WALES RAILWAY COMPANY. LOANS ON DEBENTURES. THE DIRECTORS of this Company are prepared to receive TENDERS FOR DEBENTURES, under the Company's Act of 1860, at FIVE PER CENT. per annum, for terms of THREE, FIVE, or SlWEN YEARS. Applications to be made to MESSRS. SHEPPARDS, PELLY, and ALL- CARD, Stockbrokers, Threadneedle-street, London or to the Secretary of the Company, at the Company's Offices, Shrewsbury. JOHN WADE, Secretary. REYNOLDS'S SALUTATION HOTEL, AND POSTING HOUSE. WINES & SPIRITS OF THE BEST QUALITY, LONDON GIN, HOME BRKWED, BOTTLED, AND BITTER ALES, AND PORTER. PRIME CIGARS. GOOD STABLING AND LOCK-UP COACH HOUSES, HORSES AND CARRIAGES FOR HIRE. EVERY ACCOMMODATION FOR FAMILIES AND COMMERCIAL GENTLEMEN. Within three minutes' walk of the Railway Station, HAVERFORDWEST. Omnibuses to andfrom the Railway Station every Train. AN ORDINARY EVERY SATURDAY. STEAM COMMUNICATION WITH THE SOUTH OF IRELAND, VitNew Milford (Milfird Haven)$Waterford. DAILY SERVICB-SUNDAYS SXCgPTED. ,flHK Milford Haven and Waterford Steam Ship Company's I Roval Mail Steamer, will sail (wind and weXr per- mittingr). MILFORD HAVEN & WATERFORD. From New Milford, 7.5 p.m.,on I From Waterford, 3.16 p.m.on arrival of the 9.15 a.m. express srrival of the train from Cork, and 6.0 a.m. third class trains, Limerick, tc, so as to enable so as to enable passengers to passenrers to proceed by tbe proceed »y the b a.m. train to 9.5 a.m. express train, reaching Limerick, Cork, & London about 6 p.m. Por '^ttrtbex particulars apply at any of the Railway Stations »r of IV. essr Tord and Jackson, 36, Cannon-street, City, London, andNew JJilford, South Wales, fiee Bradshaw*s Railway Quid* and Time Tables.
r GENERAL INTELLIGENCE. case of hardship is reported from Rochdaie. Twenty- five of the operatives there were summoned for non-pay- ment or poor-rate, and the magistrates, who said they could do nothing in the way of excuse without the con- sent of the guardians, issued distress war rents against an who had not paid the rate. One ii.au, a sample 0: the lot, said he had a family of six, that Jle was working for 2s 10d a week, that he got from the guardians 8d a week, and a little meat and bread from the soup kitchen. This was all he had. THE EXHIBITION.—The public, on Saturday, saw the last of the Exhibition, and upwards of 13,000 persons assembled to witness its calm aeceas,e. The National Anthem was performed, and there was a faint attempt to get up a cheer. On a day in January, not yet fixeè, the Prince of Wales will distribute the medals to the success- ful exhibitors, and it is said that there will be an attempt to light the building with a view to :a fete by gaslight after the distribution. There is some talk of the building being sold for a terminus of the West London Railway, but as yet nothing has been decided upor. PAINFUL SUFFERINGS OF A MISSIONARY'S WIFE.- Th3 Missionary Magazine gives-some particulars of the ill- ness and death, at Sydney, of Mrs Pitman, who, with her husband (Rev. Charles Pitman), had laboured for 30 years in the South Sea mission. Referring to his wife, Mr Pitman says To enter into details of her disease would be needless; suffice it to say, 3uch was its severity and protracted nature, that for full five years she knew not the luxury of stretching herself upon a bed, but was compelled the whole of the above peiiod to sit upon a low seat, about 10 inches in height, covered with soft pillows, and slept, when pain would allow her, by lean- irrg her head sideways upon bolsters piled up at the fJot of the bed. Such was her position day and night, year after year—myself a constant witness.' Mr and Mrs Pitman were the first European missionaries that took up their residence on Rarotonga, where they landed as far back as 1827. THE LATE LORD MAYOR.—It is a noteworthy circum- stance that during the mayoralty of Mr Cubitt consider- ably more than a quarter of a million of money in the whole flowed sponstaneously into the Mansion House from time to time towards one public object or another. The figures, as they appear in the official records, are subjoined. During the first year, including The severe winter of 1860-61, £2,681 was received, and afterwards expended in relieving three thousand six hundred and nine persons and families. The public subscription for the relief of the distress in India consequent upon the famine began on the 28th of March, 1861, and closed on the 25th of October in that year, resulting in a fund of £113,000 odd, and in the relief of the suffering which followed so closely on the heels of the mutiny. Again, the public subscription which was commenced under Mr Cubitt's auspices on the 14th of January last, and is still open towards the erection of a national memorial of the Prince Consort, now exceeds £ 53,000. '1 ow nrds the relief of the widows and orphans of the unfortunate men who perished in the deplorable calamity at Hartley Colliery, £ 20,858 odd was paid into the hands of the late Lord Mayor between the 25th January last and the 22nd of March, barely two months. For the surviving relatives of the men who lost their lives by a similar catastrophe at Gethin, £ 1,245 was subscribed between the 27th of February and the 21st of April. Lastly, on Saturday, when Mr Cuhitt's tenure of office expired, the Lancashire ( Relief Fund at the Mansion House amounted to £ 125,000 in numbers; making a grand total of £ 316,779, of wliich £200,098 was subscribed in the present year. INQUEST ON MR WILCOX, LATE MKMBER FOR SOUTH- AMPTON.—We last week briefly noticed the demise of this gentleman, who died from the effect of an accident while superintending the lopping of some trees at his seat near Roydcn, in this county (Essex). Deceased, who was seventy-seven years of age, was chairman of the Peninsular and Oriental Steam Navigation Company, as well as member for Sou hampton. On Saturday last an inquest was held on the body at the Fox and Hounds Inn, itoydon, before C. C. Lewis, Esq., jun., deputy co- roner, when it appeared from the the evidence of Samual Smith and John Perry, labourers, and Charles Hoade, deceased's gardener, all of Roydon, that on the previous afternoon Perry and another man named Peter Smith were up in a tree on the the grounds of deceased outside the garden lopping the branches, and Samuel Smith was employed in carrying them away round a small building there. Deceased was proceeding towards the tree when Hoade cautioned him not to do so. He went, however, near the tree, unknown to the men above, who were then detaching 'some branches, and called out Below,' as they sent them to the ground. Hoade went away, but had not proceeded more than forty paces, when he heard both the men up the tree call out Below,' and immedi- ately after he heard Samuel Smith call out, Mr Wilcox is knocked down.' Samuel Smith, who beard something fall heavily to the ground, went up to deceased with Hoade, and found him lying on his hack. They picked him up, and he bled from the riose; his eyes were shut, and he appeared insensible; there was a great depression on the right temp'e, and a mark of green on his hat, which was lying about a yard from him. as if a branch had struck the latter. Another man, named Cornell, then came up, and deceased was taken home. Mr William Lewis Horley, of Hoddeston, surgeon, was soon on the spot, and found deceased semi-conscious and speechless. There was a deep depression cn his right temple. Mr Horley concluded that the right parieral bone had been fractured, and stated that deceased died from injuries to the head, which were quite such as might have resulted from a violent blow. Mr Horley remained with deceased to the time of death, which took place at half pa-t eight on the morning of the 6th instant. Th»eoroner having summed up the facts of the case the jury returned a ve.r- diet of Accidental Death.— Chelmsford Chronica. MASSACKB OF A SHIP'S CREW BY ESQUIMAUX.It may be remembered that in September, 1859, the Kitty of Newcastle, was lost in the ice during a voyage to Hudson's Straits, when Captain Ellis and ten of the crew who bad taken to the long-boat, were lost sight of, but would, it was fondly hoped, turn up in safety at some of the Hudson s Bay settlements. That hope is now at end, as letters were received last week clearly showing that the captain and his crew had been barbarously mur- dered by Esquimaux. One of the letters, which is ad- dressed to the wife of Captain Ellis, and dated Hebron, Aug..23, 1862, states :—4 In the month of February some Esquimaux from Ungava Bay arrived here and brought news, and missionary tracts which had been thrown upon their island, Akpatok, and without doubt came rom the lost Kitty. These people related to us the following:—About three years ago, in spring, a boat containing eight or nice Europeans landed about a day's Journey north of their island, on a place called Korkok. After landing they were treated kindly by the natives till about the month of January, when the weather turned cold. The Europeans, in order to guard them- selves against the cold, wrapped themselves in blankets. ThejEsquimaux, wishing to possess^hese warm materials, attacked their visitors during the night and killed them all. One of these unhappy beings had already frozen ftet. On our inquiring whether they were ac- quainted with any of their names, he answered that one of them was called Bell' or Peel, but knew no more. Further they stated that one of the Esquimaux had wished to savfl the three Europeans who lodged with him, but his companions were too strong for him, and they likewise shared the fate of their unhuppy comrades. In reply to our question whethej any of these Esquimaux had ever been here, they eaid that some had seen some Europeams from the Hudson's Bay, but the most of them had never been in contact with them. They would never act so themselves, because of their having learned from us how detestahle murder WM but fhoae who bad com- mitted the murder were only acquainted with the Euro- peans by dealing with them, not from missionary teach- 1D £ We f"rtbf ?ere by these narnrors, that f "rh ° th6m a crew' consisting in ail