MILFORD. MILFJKD RAILWAY.—We are informed that the Rail- Way will be opened on the 14th instant, but no announce- ment to that effect has as yet been made by the officials. SUNDAY Sctio M, FETE.—On the 30th ult. the children Of the Milford and St. BotoIphsWesley an Sunday Schools, to the number of about three hundred, were entertained by A. Stokes, Esq, at his seat St. Botolpb's. The teachers and children having thoroughly enjoyed them- selves on the grounds, sat down to a plentiful supply of tea, cake, &c., kindly provided by the worthy gentleman. The tea was presided over by Mrs Stokes. At seven o'clock an open air service was held, which was nume- rously attended. A most impressive sermon was preached by the Rev. J. A. Lythe, which was listened to with the greatest attention. At the close of it Mr Lythe bid the congregation farewell, being about shortly to leave the circuit, preparatory to his going out as a missionary. We take this opportunity of expressing the general regret felt at the unexpected departure of this earnest and useful young minister.
N A R B E R T H. NAlIBERTH PETTY SESSIONS.—These sessions were held on the 6th inst., before G. R. G. Rees, J. M. Sutton, and James James, Esqrs and the Rev. R. Buckby.- Edward Thomas v. Daniel Sambrook, for an assault at Princess Gate. The defendant was tined 50s. and costs. --Richard Merry-man v. Richard Cole, for rtialicious damage. The deft-ndant was ordered to pay 3J. damage and costs --P.C. Irving v. John Perkins, for riding on a cart without reins. The defendant was fined 6d. and Costs.——-P.S. Royle v. W. Lewis for riding on a cart Without reins. The defendant was fined Is. and costs.
CURIOSITY SATISFIKD.—Some people will probably enquire why the name of the most precious of gems has been selected for the DiAMOKD BLACK LEAD.' The manufacturers will try to satisfy them, because firstly on account of its purity, secondly its bril- liancy, and thirdly its great value.—lie.chitt and Sons, London Bridge, E.C., anc IIull. IIOLLHWA"'iJ OINTMENT AND PiLM.—Qamsy, Sore Throat *14 Diptheria.-With the foggy, damp winter evenings the hUtnan throat becomes subject to many diseases, particularly •Jflaramatiou and ulceration. In quinsy or inflamed throat, **ollovvay's Ointment well rubbed upon the top of the ehest and round the throat, after those parts have been bathed in warm •alt and v.ater and dried, has a wonderful power in checking the lhllammation and removing all the unpleasantness and dangers J&used by quinsy. JIoLloway's Pills should be taken at the same ^eas^heyrelievethe general fever.
GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY. WEEKLY TRAFFIC RETURN. NoTR.The following return includes the Traffic of the Abing- Bridport, Stratford-on-.won, West Midland, South Wales arid Birmingham, and Shrewsbury and Chester ■ilways, and one Moiety of the Birkenhead Railway. Week ending the August, 2, 1863. ''a*8eri(jers. Mails. Parcels. Goods. Total, «,$s. d. £ s. d. £ s, d.| £ s. d. £ s. d. ™»9l3 16 4 960 12 2 1,903 .3 9 26,519 14 0 67,267 6 3 Corresponding Week, 1862. s. d.( £ s. d.i £ s. d.l £ s. cl.l £ «. d. **•508 1 ill) 960 12 2[1,792 16 2 25,677 1 0|70,533 5 3 METROPOLITAN RAILWAY. Mile* open 3 miles and 63 chains. j s. d.l £ s. d.l £ s. d.l £ s. d.l £ s. d. W8 15 8]. 0 0 Oj 0 0 ,0| 0 0 0/1,978 15 8 W. NVOOD, Chief Accountant.
-FATAL PIT ACCIDENTS.—About half-past four on ^Saturday morning a serioua accident took place at ■•Innger-hill pit, belonging to the Winger worth Com- pany. by which two men, named John Stocks and John tester, were dreadfully injured; Hester mortally. It fpptarj that at the time above mentioned the men got ,Into the, cage to descend the pit, and they proceeded -all tight until within twenty yards of the bottom, when the *°pe gave way, and the cage containing the men fell *ilh a fearful crash to the bottom. As soon aa possible men were brought to t0\), and removed to the Chesterfield Hospital and ^iepensary. On an examination being made, Hester was iJ°Snd to be seriously injured, having sustained an ex- tensive fracture of the skull. Stocks was very much ltljured about the chest and on the hip, At nine o'clock °a'Saturday morning the surgeons held a consultation, »?!l it Was then expressed that, there were no hopes of J^feter's recovery. Latty- jn the day he was trepdnned, '"Ht. despite all that coti;l<i He done, be sank, and died in M*w honrs^: without' recovering his sensibility.—On *$day evening an accident occurred at a pit at Barlow, has resulted in the death of a man named ^ookes. deceased was working in a pit, and a large jJ'fntity of bind fell upon him. He was liberated as as possible, and some men procured to convey him 0 the Chesterfield Hospital and Dispensary, but he died 1)1)4be way. ANGULAR ATTEMPTED SUICIDE AT OREWKERNE.— JIJuesday mgnt,. between eleven and twelve: o'clock, oj-v CKft.'wae'pasising" through tbe churchyard, jjCnis way home, he heard loud cries, apparently uttered Woman, and "proceeding from the direction of a field .•ted Oould's Orcbard, a portion of which adjoins the Q^chyard, being separated from it by a wall only. In Orchard is a millpond and a-stream of water.' th* walked, round the churchyard, and found that 0 ^cCries, cam* from the millpond, and he therefore at jo'6 wWt to the pond, and saw Henrietta Hooper, a thai"8 in the pond, the water being at «„5\8J*).t about four feet deep. From subsequent in- JUrn'04 appeared that she had gone to the pond and in with the intention of committing suicide; r»8h r under water once she repented her tSrU^i88' a"^ havin8 succeeded in regaining her feet, Jou<^?y f'j" assistance. The Rev. J. S. Stubbs like. "Card her cries at the parsonage, about 300 yards f0op the pond, and he also repaired to the spot. The W K ^aRan ^a3 removed from the pond, and taken to ;■ asrshe was seized with violent fits at short and on Wed- »he was reported to be progressing towards a, < although the fits had not entirely ceased. She •*id tk ghter of po0r but resPt,l!table parents. It is an unfaithful lover was the cause of her guilty
AMERICA. I QUEENSTOW.Y, SATURDAY.—The Royal ail steam ship Persia, from New York on the 29th ult, armed here at one a.m. She brings 96passengers and 16-3,282 dol- lars in specie., The Persia landed the mails and six passengers, and proceeded immediately. All well. The Royal Mail steam ship Scotia arrived at New York on Monday, the 27th ult., after a passage of eight days and four hours. NEW YORK, July 29, Morning.-The Federals have been repulsed in an assault on Fort Wagner. General Lee has escaped out of the Shenandoah Valley. General Morgan has been captured in Ohio. News reached here announces that Mexico has been proclaimed an empire, and the Archduke Maximilian de- clared Emperor. NEW YORK, July 27, Evening.-The Federal fleet bombarded Fort Wagner on the 18th inst without effect. &t dusk eleven regiments, including one coloured regi- ment, led by Geaeral Strong and Colonel Putman, stormed the fort, but were repulsed with heavy slaughter, and compelled to fall back to their enircnch- ments. The troops displayed great bravery many of them reaching the parapet. The coloured troops suffered severely. Colonel Putman and numerous officers were killed. The Federals estimate their losses since the 12th at 1,000 men. There was a sharp engagement on the 16th on James Island; the Confederates being there in strong force, the Federals abandoned the island. 0 General Beauregard officially reports the Federal re- pulse from Fort Wagner. The loss of the Confederates was 150 killed that of the Federals, including prisoners, was about 2,000 nearly 800 were buried under a flag of truce. „ General Lee has passed through Chester Gap, and is l moving in the direction of Culpepper and Orange Court House. The Federals engaged his rear at Chester Gap, and captured 1200 cattle. The Confederates have destroyed all wharves at Acquia Creek. General Morgan, with the balance of his command, have been captured and taken to Cincinnati The further pursuit of General Johnstone has been abandoned. The steamer Emma has been captured. NEW YORK, July 28, Evening—The Southern journals at-ate that the bombardment of Fort Wagner was renewed on the 24th and 25tb. The Federals had strengthened their position on Morris Island. Admiral Porter reports that the expedition up the Red River was very successful. The enemy was completely c-urpriss ;d. Two steamers were captured, and two burnt, and enormous quantities of supplies and ammunition destroyed. General Pemberton and the field officers captured at Vîtkshurg have been exchanged, and have left for Richmond, General Foster reports that the North Carolina expe- dition has destroyed bridges, cotton machinery, and two iron-clad si earners in process of const.rui-.tion. General Blunt routed the Confederates on the 16th inst, at bik Creek, Indian territory. The Southern journals report that General Rosencranz is organising his forces to attack Atalanta. He has made a raid on the North Western and Georgia Raliroad. Pre- parations are being made to defend Atalanta and the railroad to Chattanooga. NKW YORK, JULY 29, MORNING.—Generf! Lee's army is now south of Culpepper. His passage through Chester Gap was inelfectually opposed by Buford's Cavalry. 1 It is supposed General L"e will resume a defensive position on the Rappahannock. A confederate force, supposed to be the advance of General Brag's army, attacked a small Federal force at Richmond, Kentucky. The latter, pursued by the Con- federates, fell back to within five miles from Lexington. Martial law has been proclaimed in Lexington. The citizens have been called upon to defend the city. A Confederate force, 15,000 strong, is said to be moving northward via Crab Orchard. Soutl em journals state that the Federals have gained and held during one hour a position in a salient of Fort Wagner, but were driven out. The Southern journals, although acknowledging the late reverse*, appear still confident of the ultimate inde- pendence of the South. Vice President Stephens has made several speeches ex- pressing unshaken faith in the success of the Southern cause. President Davies has issued a proclamation urgin» the peopie to receive in thankfulness the lesson taught them in the recent reverses, and appointing August 21 as- a day of fast and prayer. 'I he Governor of Georgia has called for 8000 troops to be ready on August 4th. Ha urges none to despair ol ultimate success. The New York Daily Alews asserts that President! Davis has sent a messenger to the Emperor Napoleon, proposing an offensive and defensive alliance, the Con- federate Government acknowledging the French protec- torate over Mexico, and promising to modify the institu- tion of slavery. The New York Herald says that when the rebellion is crusfied America will step'in to restore the republican form of government in Mexico. The New York Times says that the proclamation of the Mexican Empire shows that an affiliation- between Napoleon and the South is absolutely certain. The Courier des Etats Unix thinks that the vote of the Notables must be ratified hy universal suffrage, as the Notables have a right to act provisionally in the people's name. 'The Archduke Maximilian,' says the Courier, •will doubtless desire to see the stability of the throne affirmed by a popular vote.' ^layor Opduke has vetoed the City council's appro- priation of money for drafted men. He says that the riot was an outbreak of traitor.. General Sandford, commanding the state militia, has issued a report that: the riot would have been sooner quelled if General Brown > had ijot withdrawn the Government troops against General Wool's orders. & ,ocra General Woot reports that General Brown although ordered, refused to obey General Sandford. The Opposition journals assert that General Brown received his inspirations from Washington. MrJobnJ.Crittemfenisdead. The steamer Merrimac has captured a side-wheel steamer driven ashore upon entering Charleston. The New York Herald asserts that Mr Seward has informed Earl Russell that if privateers con- tinue to bo fitted out in England Federal, war vessels will not regard British ports as a protec- tion to privateers. The Herald fears that war. with England may be precipitated in consequence before the rebellion is crushed. 11 The New York Tribune asserts that the Federal Government has notified to England that the sailing of privateers will be considered an unfriendly act. General Lee officially denies General Meade's report pf having captured a brigade of infantry and two pieces of artillery as Lee was retiring across the Potomac. None but stragglers were captured, and two guns which were left on the road. ;■ AI-LIXICOI. -NEW YORK, JULY 29.—The following intelligence is published by the New York journals— IJAVAX.NAII, JULY 22.-The French transport Milan, r arrived here yesterday from Vera Cruz, having left there on the 13th inst. She brings datea from the former capital of the re- public to the, 10th inst., on which day, in the pity of Mexico, was proclaimed the Empire, and the Archduke Maximilian to fill the throne. The Council of Notabi- lities: being duly assembled by a previous convocation, declared unanimously, with the oxceptian of two votes, that the Mexican nation, through them, selected the Empire as the forfu of. governmerit, and through them proclaimed the Archduke Maximilian of Austria Emperor of Mexico, and. that should bis Highness refuse the throne thus offered him, they implored the Emperor of the French to select person in whom he had full confi- dence to occupy the throne of Mexico. The, public proclamation of the Empire of Mexico took place in that city on the 10th inst. 'A courier was immediately dispatched to Vera Cruz,11 and the Milan sent off with the news. It is stated from Vera Cruz that all the towns along the route of the courier made immense manifestations of joy on the promulgation of the newa, and at Vera Cruz 100 guns were fired in honour of the event. NEW YORK, JULY 2S, EVENING.—The New York journals publish the following intelligence from Vera Cruz, via Havannah, to the 13th inst.— 'Tne French are preparing an expedition against Tampico. I It is rumoured that the people of San Luis Potasi declared against Juarez, who fled to Monterey. A destructive fire had taken place at Havannah. The steamers Alice, Alabama, and Nanny, from Mobile, and tbe Isabel, from St. Mark's, had arrived at Havannah.'
THE NEGOCIATIONS BETWEEN THE THREE POWERS. PARIS, SUNDAY.—The Memorial Diplomatique of the of to-day says: I Iii order that the attitude of Austria to Russia may be clearly defined to the eyes of the world, Count Rechlierg has instructed Prince Metternich and Count Appenyi to propose to make to France and England a countei pro- position to that which Prince Gpaschakolf proposed to Austria, in his well-known despatch of the 5Lh (14th) of July last. Instead of a separate understanding between the three northern courts of deciding upon the development of IhJ six points, the cabinets of Paris, Vienna, and London would expre-is a protocol ad hoc the bearing and extent that. according to their views, the preliminary bases set forth iii the notes of the 17th 7une, ought to have. This protocol, sirmed by the three couns, would be presented for the acceptance of Russia, as an invariable programme. If the court of st. Petersburgh adheres to it, the meeting of an European conference would be no more than a question-of form, altough its objaet would be to give a solemn sanction to the arrangements previously decided upon between the three courts on one side and Russia on the other. The Austrian proposition, imparting a rapid progress of the negoeiations would allow of a prompter cessation to hostilities being arrived at in Poland, and of removing at the same time all opposition on the part, of Russian to the meeting of an European conference, for in the main the same procedure would be observed as at the Congress of Vienna, at which the destiny of Poland was firstsettled in the committee of five before being submitted to the satfttion of the subscribers of the final, net of Vienna. The course invoked in the replies of Prince Gortschakoff would be maintained, it is true, but with this essential difference—that instead of causing the revival of the pre- tended solidarity between the Three Powers of the partition, it would forever sanction the right, acquired by the powers subscribing the final act of Vienna to watch the loyal execution of the engagements contracted by Itussia under the guarantee of Europe in favour of Poland. O- f PERILOUS POSITION OF Two MEN IN THE HUMBER. —On Wednesday morning, as Captain Winter, of No. 7 pilot boat, was following his avocation in the Humber his attention was attracted, when off the Chequered Buoy, at the river's mouth, to a moving object of an appearance quite strange and unusual. Upon making tip to it he found, to his great surprise, that it was a frail raft, con- sisting of four or five thin planks, and bearing upon its surface what appeared to be the inanimate bodies of two men. He managed to pick up these bodies, which were lying face downwards and evidently in a deplorable con- dition, and upon getting them on board he discovered that life had not fled, but that so greatly exhausted by cold and exposure were the two poor fellows that they could not stand. He at once set about the humane tusk of restoration, and had the pleasure in a short time to see his strangely-met guests sensible and,able to conveise. They then said that they were bankmen,' having been at work on the coast of Lincolnshire, at a place called Tetney Lock, The raft upon which they were found was a rude construction made merely to catch the tools which might accidentally fall from the ernbankrnent upon which they were employed into the water. While engaged in getting up some of these tools which had so fallen over on to the raft, they by some accident got out to sea, and though 111 the presence of many persons a life- boat crew amongst the number, no effort was made to save the poor fellows trom what, but for the providential meeting with Captain Winter, would have been death ia one of its most horrible forms. They had been in tin open sea in this condition nearly five hours. Ghpt&iu Winter very humanely brought them to Hull, and paii their fare back to the place from whence they set out on their unintentional and perilous voyage.— Eastern Counties Herald. SCANDAL AT LUCKNOW.—The following curious story is from the linjflishman of June 23; -,I During tbe lata visit of the.Maharajah Scindiab to Lucknow—where by the way, he was received with full Royal bonours-his Highness invited the English society of Lucknow to a large and sumptuous dinner party, which was given in the Chutter Munzil, and at which a large number of military officers were present. It appears that towards the termination of the entertainment, two of these officers young subalterns in her Majesty's British regiweatq, possibly elated with Scindia's wine, and grateful for his generous hospitality, thought that they would make his Highness some return by favouring him with an exhi- bition of 'tbe manners and customs of the English at dinner, in the nineteenth century:' and they seem to have imagined that-a display of athletic sports would in all probability be the most acceptable to the Maharajah as an accompaniment to the banquet. Accordingly, to the sui-pris,. of all present, his Highness included,they suddenly commenced their performance with what the French called le boxe, an 1 went at it with a will; but it appears that le sport was not appreciated by the company, and least of all by the senior officers present, for they were at once placed in le arrest, and removed, and will be tried by le court martial, and probably dismissed from le service of her Majesty. If the scene was as related to us, it is utteily disgraceful to the two officers conceinea; but unfortunately its evil effects extend farther, and give the natives but a poor impression of our social manners. It is customary for native kings and others of high rank to exhibit combats of wild beasts as part of their entertainments and festivities; but'this is the first time that we have ever heard of one having I had an opportunity of boasting that a pugilistic encounter I between two British officers bad been included in the evening bill of fare and list of amusements provided for his guests.' SUICIDE OF A BURGLAR IN THE NjBW MoDEI, PRISON.—An inquest was held on Friday evening by Dr. Lankester at the Model Convict Prison, Cdedoniah- road, Islington, on the body of Robert Liveck, a prisoDt-r under servitude for burglary, who committed suicide by hanging bitnself from the window frame of his cell under the following determined circumstances le Bp. I ,peared that the deceased had been convicted of a bur- glary at Norwich, and was sent to the above prison on the 6th of March last. He had been twiee "punished, once with bread and water for 24 hours, and on the second occasion with bread and water for three days'. The last time was art the- 10th of 'June, for attempting to make a hole through the wail of his cell. He had worked as a shoemaker in the prison. He was reported as having been found dead at the unlocking at on Thursday last. He was suspended by a rope attached to the window frame. The rope was made of wax ends used in his trade. The cell table was found close to th-i window, and from his position it was inferred that he threw htmseir from the table. His feet w^re1 tied together with; a pocket-handkerchict round his- artcles. In his cell was found a letter on the slate addressed tt> his father and mother, and dated the 6th of June, pro<- bab'ly iu mistake for August. In the letter he Stated that he bad brought ruin on himself, and that as he could not hope to be employed when ho got out, he should probably commit murder, and be hanged and would spare 1m friends thai public disgracs by hanging himself privately. Dr. Bradley, the surgeon-to thel prison, pronounced death to have bejen caused by suffo- cation from strangulation. Richard Johnson^ a prisoner said deceased was in the dark cell for three day s for making a hole in tbe wall. He was low spirited after that. He used to say that he would not care if he Were dead, and that he should endeavour to get away for all they could do would be to shoot him. He complained of the close confinement it preyed on t%3 mind. He thought deceased knew what he tvas abfiut. They bad a ball of hemp at a time given out for making wax-ends. Two very affectionate letters, written to deceased by his friends, were handed in to the coroner, showing that he was very respectably connected, and containing the best advice. Verdict—' Suicide by hanging, but in what state of mind there was no evidence to khow"
BIRTFJS, MARRIAGES, & DEATHS BIRTHS. On th-a 7th inst., at Dark-street, in this town, the wife of Mr John Lloyd. Carpenter and Joiner, of a son. On the 6th inst., at Bridge-street, in this town, the wife of Mr Alfred Beynon, maltster, of ft son. On the 31st ult., the wife of the Rev. D. Davies, Pembroke, of a daughter. On the 5th inst., at Tenby, the wife of W. Mayne, Esq., of a son. On the 1st inst., at St. Clears, the wife of Mr John Rees, of a son. On the 8th inst., at Frogmore Terrace, Tenby, the wife of Mr W. W. Rees, of a son. MARRIAGES V 4 On the 11th insf., at Martletwy Church, by the Rev. James Williams, Mr William Jones, White Horse Inn, ,of this to-vn, to Miss Martha Thomas, of the Folley. ¡, On the 5th inst., at Uzmaston Church, near this town, by the Rev. S O. Mearea, Mr Arthur Wellington Harries, clerk at the office of W. Davies, Esq., Solicitor, to Mary Margaret, youngest daughter of the late Mr John Smith, of this town. On the 30th lilt.. at Hubheistone, by the Rev T. Brigstocke, Edward Williams Wynne. Esq., of the firm of I Dixon and Wynne,' Liverpool, eldest sou of the late Lieut Edward Wynne, R.M., to Emtna Gould, eldest daughter of Mr George Thomas, Hakiu, saiimaker, &c. On the 1st inst., at the Carmarthen Union, befere Mr J. W. White, the registrar, Mr David Lewis, landlord of the Blue Boar Inn, Water-street, in this town, to Miss Mary Phillips, of the Three Salmons Inn, Water-street. On the 3rd inst., at the Calvinistic Methodist Chapel, Newcastle-Emlyn, by the registrar, Mr J. Thomas, Mr Geo. E. Watkins, tanner and currier, to Miss H. James, of the Currier's Arms. At the Registrar's Office, Bridge Parade, Cardigan, by license, on Thursday Mr David Davies, LIan- goedmore. to Miss E. Davies, Blaenllyn Cardigan. On the 1st inst., at Limehouse Church, London, Annie Jane Riches, srandaughtercf James George, Commander, K.N., to Charles Henry, eldest son ofCaot. Renaut.—No cards. DEATHS. On the 29th ult., at Portfield, Haverfordwest, illra Luke, aged 100 years. On the 3rd inst., at Tenby, Mr Harding, landlord of the White Hart Inn. On the 2nd inst., at No. 3, Lexdcn Terrace, Tenby, J. P. Ord, Esq., aged 70 years; universally respected and much regretted by a large circle of friends. On the 1st inst, at Aberystwith, aged 51, James Stott, Sergeant Major of the Royal Cardigan Militia. On the 2nd inst., at St. Clears, aged 10 years, Roger, son of Mr Roger David, grocer, &c. On the 26th ult,, at Fibesgat.ta, in the parish of Llan- sawel, in this county, aged 39 years, Mrs Anne Davies, the beloved wife of Mr Daniel Davie?, leaving him and live young children to deplore their loss. On tbe 31st ult., fit Llannon, Cardiganshire, in her 42nd year, much respected and deeply lamented by a large circle of relatives and friends, Mary, the beloved wife of Capt. Jones, and eldest daughter of the late Mr Sinnett, of Ystradtilo. On the 31 st ult., at Cardigan, Mrs Elizabeth Owen, aged 74.
JSDMONDAND REES, AUCTIONEERS, APPRAISERS, ACCOUNTANTS ETC., OFFICES—DARK STit.EET, HAVERFORDWEST. MR. JAMES RIBBON, r'lANO-FORTK, VIOLIN, AND VIOLONCELLO TEACHER Piane-Fortes Tuned, H.ESIDEXCK ST THOMAS-STREET, HAVERFORDWEST STARCH MANUFACTURERS TO H.RII. THE PRIECESS CF WALES GLENFIELD PATENT STARCH, AWARDED THE PRIZE MEDAL, 1862. TIII3 UNRIVALL>;D STARCH IS USED IN THE ROYAL LAUNDRY And pronounced by Ihlt MAJESTY'S LAUNDRESS to be THE FINEST STARCH SHE EVER USED. HER M A.J EST Y'S LACE DRESSER DECLARES IT TO BE THE BEST SHE HAS TRIED, And the above Award by some of the most Eminent. Scientific Men of the age, CONFIRMS ITS SUPERIORITY. Wotherspoon & Co, Glasgow and London. Price, One Shilling; free, 13 stamps. Sixth Edition on the VICES OF THE AGE, by the Rev. Dr. Cuming, being a Lecture de ivered at Exeter Hall. J. GILBERT, Great Russell Street. Now Ready, price 2; 6d; post free, 30 stamps. XT ERVOUS DEBILITY, a Disease of the Blood, being IN, an entirely new view of the nature of this malady, clearly and most positively demonstrating that the remedies usually prescribed fGr the removal of this dis- ease, such as iron, mercury, sarsaparHIa, cauterization, quinine, &c, are calculated to accelerate and confirm the malady they are intended to remove, and proposing an entirely new but indisputably rational mode of treat- ment, with full instructions ft r its cure, by DR. JOHN P. SARGKVNT.M.B.C.S., Consulting Surgeon to the Epileptic Hospital. I We are certain this essay will throw more light on the nature, consequences, and treatment, of Nervous, Mental, and Physical Debility, than any other work that has yet appeared, being the result of many year's scien- I tifie'enquiry, observation, and research reliating thereto.' — Lancet, June 10th. Loihion: GILBEUT, Publisher. Great Russell, Street; and of the Author, Dr. SARGKANT, 56, Gower Street; Bedford Square. DR. SARGEANT ON THE DISEASES OF WOMEN. Fourth Edition, with Illustrations on Steel, and Pre- scriptions in English. Price One Shilling, free for thirteen stamps. AN ESSAY on the PHYSIOLOGY and SPECIAL DISEASES OF WOMEN, forming a complete Guide to, and with full instructions for the Removal of Emergencies of Youth, Womanhood, or Old Age. Opinions of the Press, 'The subject is treated in a clear, concise, and practical manner, and should be in the hands of all females.'— Lancet. '■Will form a valuable addition to the domestic house- hold;'—Medieul Circular. Every husband ought to present this essay to his wife, and every mother to her daughter, containing, as it does, most valuable information that concerns their physical fand social happiness.'—Meuth Journal. SARGEANT ON THE PHYSIOLOGY AND DISEASES OF WOMEN.—This essay will prove au invaluable monitor and guide to avoid those shoals and quicksands upon which many a fair and lovdy. youth htis been wrecked. We venture ;o say (and we have the corroborative fact of the essay having reached its fourth edition within four months) that the adviee, suggestions, tyiil prescriptions are. invaluable to every household.'—Standard. London: GILBKRT, Publisher, Great Russell Street; and of the Autbor, Du. SARGEANT, 56, Gower Street, Bedford Square. THISTLBTON ON CONSUMPTION. Fourth Edition, price 6d free Seven stamps; On the Treatment and Cure of CCONSUMPTION, ASTHMA, CHRONIC COUGHS, j and all Diseases of the CHEST and LUNGS, by the Inhalation of Chlorine Gas, being one of the most efficacious modes ot cure ever practiced in this country with full instructions how and when to use it, by F. M. THISTLETON. J. GILBERT, Great Russell Street. I' Price 6d; free, 7 stamps. DID MOSES WRITE THE PENTATEUCH? Question* fully answered, and Dr Colenso refuted. GIWMTT, Great IVTS^-U Street,
CTV^MTethen EXCURSIONS TO TESBy.-The continuance of fine l Weather still induces the pleasure-seekers and workmen of Llanelly to enjoy 'a day out.' On Friday, the Samson' steamer left the Carmarthen docks, with nearly one hundred of the ladies, clergy, and gentry of the town, to enjoy the sea breeze and joiM in a pic-nic on the smooth silvery sands of Tenby. The passage down was rather rough, as there was a stiff breeze blow- ing in the morning, which had its effect on some of the party. However, after a little rest in Tenby, all r j- Oovered and partook of the viands provided, with a goud relish and. keen appetite. The party enjoyed themselves throughout the day in rambling about, and returned at about half-past seven in the evening. On Saturday, the same steamer started at 6 30 a.m., with about two hun- dred of the workmen and their wives of the Cambrian Silver and Lead.work- for Tenby, accompanied by their Manager, Mr F. Williams. The passage down was Highly interesting, aj a variety of choruses, glees, &o., y I &c., Were sung, accompanied by wind and stringed instru- ments, under the leadership of Mr John Edwards (leader Of the Lead'^orks band). At Tenby they enjoyed them- •elves by visiting the Castle, north and south sands, the north Gosker rock, the Saint Catherine's rocks, the barracks of Penally, and the church, which was opened for their inspection. It was also St. Margaret's fair, which very much heightened the day's amusements. Tbe market-place had its attractions, being beautifully decorated with flowers, emblems, various devices, and evergreens, relics of the celebration which was held there on Thursday, the 30th ult., on the occasion, of the opening the new line of railway from Tenby to Pem- broke. After a pleasant day spent they returned by the "teamer to Llanelly. The passage home was delightful, the sea being as smooth as a fishpond. The workmen oppressed their warmest thanks to Mr Williams for his kindness and liberality to them throughout the day, and and gave threa hearty cheers for him when the steamer arrived in the dock; and this mark of respect was cer- tainly ell deserved.