CORRESPONDENCE. We do not consider ourselvesresponsible for the opinions and sentiments of our Correspondents SIR,I should be glad if yourself or some of your Oorrespondents would inform me, through your columns, '\Vhere was North Bowen Close, in the parish of St. Martin's, Haverfordwest: where was Barnesley House, In the parish of St. Mary's Haverfordwest and was there a person named North Bowen. An early reply oblige Yours respectfully, INQUIRER.
MR EDITOR,—I observed in the Haverfordwest, Tele- P'aph of Wednesday last a letter, signed 0. Owen,' in Reference to a statement made by Mr Cecil, and reported 1n the case of Argus and Thompson. I think it would Puzzle a wiser man than I am to understand what Mr Owen means; because his letter contradicts itself, and he ends by admitting a portion of what he denies in the beginning, but if he thinks to make the public believe that he never said be would prevent Miss Salmon's attend- ance, perhaps the following will remind him that what he wishes them to believe is absolutely false. The night before the last, hearing Mr Cecil sent me to ask Hiss Salmon to attend at the Town Hall at eleven O'clock the following day. I saw her and told her that Bbe would be the first witness called. She said that she Was told the same thing when she attended to give evidence in another case, and upon that occasion she was kept until the last, Mr Owen, who was present, said that it was inconvenient for Miss Salmon to leave her ahopand school, and Mr Cecil must send for her when the other witnesses had been examined, so that she may not be long away. Not being; empowered to make an arrangement of this sort, I male no reply, but returned I and told Mr Cecil what Mr Owen had said. The con- was that P.O. Morse was sent the following I horning to say that she would be required at eleven o'clock. Mr Owen made some objection, and said she toust be sent for when the last witness had been exa- i tnined. Morse told him the magistrates could not be expected to wait, and she had better be there at eleven o'clock. As she had not put in an appearance by twelve o'clock, P C. Codd was sent for her. A short time after this I met Mr Owen coming out of the Town Hall. Ho -addressod me in the following words 'Now, for what I Xr Cecil has just said, Miss Salmon sha'nt come. He **0 get his warrant as soon as he like.' lie said this With such authority as induced me to think he had the Power of preventing her attendance, and I immediately informed Mr Cecil of it. The truth of this statement I think even Mr Owen, with all his assurance, will not be bold enough to deny. Yours respectfully,, JOHN HARRIES, Police Constable. JttPe 29th, 1866.
THE CATTLE PLAGUE IN IRELAND. We regret to say that there is now no room whatever doubt on the question of rinderpest existing in Ireland. *he report ol Professor Brown on the cases alleged to have occurred on the farm of Mr Erskine, near Drumra, has been published, and expresses an unIJesitatingopinion. The symptoms of plague exhibited by the cow which he Examined on the 18th of June were, he says, verystrongty Marked. When slaughtered the post mortem, appearand s were characteristic of the disease. Three other animals ?n the farm, a heifer, a calf, and a yearling bull were not immediately killed, but reserved for observation. Of the following day the temperature had risen to 106.9, and the other symptoms of plague were weil developed. On Friday and Saturday she was suffering severely, and on Sunday the disease had reached its acme, The ani- mal lingered until Tuesday, June 2G, when she was destroyed for examination, in the course of which very Marked lesions of cattle plague were discovered. The next gave evidence of beirur infected. On Friday, «nne 22, the temperature rose to 106.4, and other indica- tions of the most. acute form of plague were present. The animal died on the following evening. A post mortem Examination was made, and the usual morbid appearances ^ere detected. The yearling bull was the last to yield to •■he influence of the infection. A slight increase of tem- Perature (103.4) was observed on Friday, June 22, and 11 Tuesday, June 26, the thermometer indicated 105,'), "'hile other symptoms of the first stage of cattle plague ^ere established. The animal was destroyed, and the forbid changes in the internal organs Were found to be advanced than is usual in this stage of the malady. Dr Brown adds- 'In reference to the difficulty of accounting for the Outbreak of the disease in this district, it may be observed *°at the same objection has frequently been urged in cases ^here plague has suddenly appeared in localities which ]fer.ernan>* miles distant from a known centre of infection. it be admitted that cattle plague broke out among in the district of Drennan in April, the history of j? Progress from that centre does not involve any serious discrepancies so far as the information extends.' In conclusion, the Professor makes the following state- ment, which seems to coincide with opinions already exPres9ed by Professor Ferguson:— It only remains to remark that there is a disease pre- among cattle in different parts of Ireland even rapidly fatal than the cattle plague. From post 1'1Iortem examinations which have been made of animals that have died of this affection near Dublin, and also in id n.orth of Ireland, 1 have satisfied myself that it is ^entical with the disease which exists among cattle in he Isle of Man. The report on the inquiry which I was ustructed by Colonel Harness to institute in the island Reference to the alleged outbreak of cattle plague there, More your Excellency, and I need only remark that While thepostmortem appearances are, in many particulars, »;„} .'P tfa,e tw0 diseases, the symptoms exhibited by the ■p ? are totally dissimilar.' Farmore important and alarming news than that which £ a™XvIn appeared in Saunders's News-letter of from FnfipM hv ayLeven'DS a telegram was sent Irom Enfield by the constabulary to the Under Secretary *n«V»l JZar?Zlmala had,died in neighbourhood, and that others were in a dying state, from a disease hitherto unknown to their owners, or to the herds that had seen them, but believed to be ajue Veterinary Inspector Moir was at once dispatched to see *he animals and report on the cases to Professor Brown the English Cattle Plaguo Department, left for Enfield yf the one o'clock p.m. train on Friday. But nothing r&s known of the result until Saturday evening, when it was stated that Professors Ferguson and Brown had concurred in pronouncing the disease to be cattle plague. f' is scarcely necessary to inform our readers that Meatli the centre of agricultural interests in Ireland, and that "^prosperous graziers-of that county have hitherto dis- r0aited all accounts of rinderpest in Down.'
THE ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH. Among the many improvements which are to be tried n Working the wire when laid is Captain Bolton's new yatem of codified signals, by means of which a single uiaeral often represents a whole sentence, and always Q, Word. This code has for its basis a numerical arrange- ent by which all words and letters of the English ^nguage can be expressed by groups of figures. All ani? 1<nters of any otlier lar'guage capable of beiirg Qered in the English character can also be likewise ^Pressed. The object of this arrangement is to facilitate ^?Peed of transmission of messages and to prevent the tel ?° error the rendering of a message. The ^phio symbols used to express this code are the and the dash. By this system the necessity of ln8 'lots with dashes is obviated, errors arising from 8i»nUfe °f a combination of both are avoided, and the Mth ^.re equally simple and effective, whether used i&. an(* l°nK signal, or right or left deflections iivid j ^eing the most expeditious. The code is p e into five parts, and they are as follows -Of 8^Snals, and expresses the letters Fart 11. provides for 1,000 signals, limited to three figures, and forms the 'spelling code,' by which any word in any language having English characters can be spel by syllables. Part III. provides for 10,000 signals, limited to four figures, and forms a special code applicable to commercial and political intelligence, and frequently-recurring names of places, months of the year, days of the month and week, time, hours, &c. Part IV. provides for 100,000 signals, limited to five figures, and expresses every word in the English language alphabetically arranged, and such sentences as are coded, and is called the vocabulary and sentence code.' Part V. provides for 127,000 signals, limited to six figures, and expresses the name of every known place in the world. Each part is readily distinguishable by the number of figures in the group; fur instance, a group of three figures must refer to Part II., and a group of five figures to Part IV., and so on. In the formation of this method of codifinatioif a system of pages ard line has been established, indicating, by a single glance at tho group of figures, the particular page and line in the code-book to which they refer, thus con- siderably faciliating the rendering of messages from code into ordinary language. The advantages of this system of codifying by figurea are the following Gain of speed, extreme simplicity of code, simplicity of instrumentation, and non-liability to mutilation in passing through different countries, as is now of so frequent occurrence on the line to India and generally abroad; facility of repetition, and its appli- cability to any language by translation without causing loss of time. It has been established, from the result of recent; experiments, through the cable now on board the Great Eastern, that this system is capable of effecting, at the very least, a gain of one hundred per cent. over that now in use, thus making one cable do the work of two. Thu?, no matter what instrtimetit, are used, the advantages to be obtained by the u>-e of the code will follow. For example, an instrument sending by the or- dinary telegraphic symbols letter by letter, at a rate of i eight words per minute, can transmit by the use of this code at least sixteen, and so on. I Objections may be advanced as to the use of a code causing probable inaccuracy; but this is not so, for a skilled operator can transmit symbols representing figures as easily as he can symbols representing letters; and the possibility of error in the reading of a message by the j clerk at the receiving end is as remote as an event can be. Errors, if they do occur, must be localised in one or more particular groups of figures, rendering them quite nn- intelligible and impossibleeven to guess at their significa- tion but as every group oi a message is numbered, the one in which the error may have been committed is requested to be repeated, and thug acccuracy is secured, and the I highly objectionable practice of reading by context, which now obtains to so great an extent with telegraph operators, often causing the mutilation 01 the message, is rendered impossible. o — DRATH OF A WEALTHY WELSHMAN.—Some few years ago Mr Richard Evans left Llantrissant and went to London, where he entered into business, and in a com- parativelj short time amassed a large fortune, estimated at a quarter oi a million. He lately visited Saxony for the purpose of buying silks, and on Sunday wee!; he was seized with apoplexy, which terminated fatally on the following day. His remains were brought io this country, and buried at Llantrissant on Friday. Mr Evans was never married, and bis great wealth will fall to the lot of three brothers, who live in and around Llantrissant. AWFULLY SUDDEN DEATH ATMEKTHYR.—On Thursday evening ihe painfui news ran through the town of Merthyr that a mail hart died while at prayer in one of the Welsh chapels. On making inquiries it was learned that at the usual service at Penner chapel, Twynyrodin, on the above evening, Mr William Rowlands, an old and respected member of that, church, who had for some time been a deacon, knelt down and ens-aged in prayer. He seemed to be more than usually fervent, and his Welsh utterance went to the hearts of all..» As he was concluding, his words were not. so distinclly articulated, ln pronouncing 'Amen' he was observed to be falling, and was caught by a friend in who-e arms the dying man breathed his last. Mr Rowlands was upwards of sixty years of age. The death is announced, in his 60th year, of Mr R. Garrett, the eminent agriculi ural implement manufacturer. While Mr Garrett was yet a young man-to be more precise, in the spring of 1836—the business of hN father at Leiston, Suffolk, to which place his grandfather had gone as a sickle maker and bladesmith in 1778, was rclin- quished in his favour. At that, time about, 60 men and eight or ten horses w :re employed, but no steam power had yet been called into play ar, the works. The once in^if/nificant village has now become a town of more than 2,000 inhabitants, all dependent on the Leiston works. The 60 work people have increased to 600, the horse power has given place to steam power, and the name of Garret has become known throughout Europe, in E«ypf, Australia, and almost all over the world. The House of Garret figured with honour also, at the International Exhibi- tions of London, Dublin, Paris, Hamburg, Vienna, and Madrid, where it won no fewer than 60 gold medals and 60 silver ones, together with £ 1,200 in cash, and an immense number of honourable mentions. Mr Garret, as wealth and honours poured In upon him, maintained the early simplicity of his habits. RAILWAY ACCIDENT AT GLENOUMTSTON.—On Saturday morning the infant daughter of John Linton-a surface- man onthe'Peebles Railway, residing at the Glenormiston level-crossing on the said railway—ran a very narrow escape from being cut to proses by an engine passing down from Peebles to Innerleithen. The child was playing about the rails, and the engineer, as ig alleged, not having given the usual signal on approaching the crossing, Linton's wife, who was in charge of the gate, did not bear it till it was quite at hand; and on rushing out to see if the line was clear, she beheld her infant scrambling across the metals. It being impossible to reach the child, the mother raised a frantic scream in the hope of attract- ing the attention of the driver; but on came the engine, and after it had passed, she rushed to the spot where the child was lying, and found its head bleeding profusely. Her screams brought to her aid a number of surfacemen who were working some 300 yards distant, among whom happily was her own husband. A messenger was immediately dispatched to Innerleithcn for Dr Cox, who speedily arrived and found that a piece of the scalp had been cut clean off, but that the child had otherwise escaped uninjured.-Edinburg Courant. A MAN KILLED BY LIGIITNING.-On Saturday after- noon Thomas Offer, a young man, 18 years of age, was killed by a flash of lightning on the pigeon shooting grounds at Siiepherd's-bush. About half-past two o'clock, during a temporary lull in the thunderstorm then raging in that neighbourhood, Offer, with his father and brother, was engaged on the open ground where the shooting takes place, in adjusting the trap-strings for the Gun Club Sweepstakes, which was to have been shot off that day. Offer and a black (log were standing between the other two men, nearly thirty yards away from the traps, when a flash of lightning of unusual vividness struck them all to the earth. After a moment of unconscious- ness the old man rose, only to see his two sons apparently dead on the grass. Alfred, however, though insensible, was not much hurt. Thomas was frightfully disfigured, and quite dead. The flash had struck him on the rh:bt side of the head, burning off the hair and deeply wounding th" cheek. His cheat was struck by the electric fluid, the skin and flesh being deeply and horribly torn. Then darting along his left leg, the lightning ripped up his clothes, and struck the top of his foot, inflicting a wound deep and sharp, as it bad been dorse by a spike. The sole of his boot was forced from the upper leather, and the fragments scattered about. Tho young man's face was for the moment of a plum colour. obis body also was much disfigured. Although there was no hope of restoring him, the body was placed in a cab to be taken to an hospital; but a medical man who had been sent for, meeting the vehicle on the way, saw the patient, ani pronounced life to be extinct. The body was then taken back to the Pavilion inn, and placed in a room to await the coroner's inquest. John om;" the poor old father, was very deeply distressed at this fearfully sudden be- reavement. Alfred, his other son, was taken home after restoratives had been administered to him with good effect. The black dog standing near the men when the flash came was struck down wilh them and killed on the spot. Very much sympathy was felt for Offer by the gentlemen who were about to shoot, who, of course, did not proceed with the sweepstakgs after this fatal occurrence, EXTRAORDINARY CATCH OF HERRINGS AT HARTLE- POOL. -On Thursday there was an extraordinary catch of herrings at Hartlepool. All the boats put to sea the previous evening, and when they returned in the morn- ing they had immense cargoes. Some of the boats Lad between 30,000 and 40,000 fish aboard, and as great delay would be occasioned by counting them, they were measured by hampers, and the prices fell to 1", 6.1. per 100, a decrease of 5s. from' last week. There was a scarcity of packages in the town, and the fish were stored into trucks wholesale and sent away into the country. A HARD CASE FOR A CATTLE INSPECTOR.—On Thursday the 28th inst, at the Oswestry County Petty Sessions, J. Stoner, government inspector of cattle at Chester, James Beckett, farrier, Oswestry, and William Jaekson, farmer, Hindford, were charged with exhuming the b dy of a heifer which had been buried according to the provisions of the Order in Council of March 24. It appeared that the inspector, at the request of the other defendants and several farmers of the neighbourhood, exhumed the cow to see if it had really died of the plague, which was found to be the case, and the animal was reburifd. The Bench expressed itself quite satisfied with the inspector's intentions, but an offence had been committed, and they must inflict a fine of 5i and costs on each defendant, amounting to £2 Is. 8d., the whole of which Mr Stoner himself paid. DEATH OF AN OFFICER WHILE BATHING.—On Thurs- day morning Licut. Colonel Zachary Mallock, retired on half-pay from the Bengal Artillery, was found dead under the following circumstances. The deceased gentleman resided at Torbay House, Paignton, and was accustomed to bathe from the adjoining beach. At six a.m., he left his residence and proceeded to the beach. There he was Seen by two women to commence bithing, swim out for some distance, then return into shallow water consider- ably within his depth, and suddenly sink. They imme- diately called the attention of a man who was near at hand to the circumstance, and he after only an interval of a few minutes proceeded into the water and succeeded in raising the body, which he found, however, without the slightest animation, Colonel Mallock had of late complained of giddiness, and it is supposed that he was suddenly a»tacked with some affection of the brain.— Western Morning News. DISORDERED FUNCTIONS OF THE SKIN.-In the long list of maladies which affect all classes, none are more prevalent than unsightly local, or seriously constitu- tional affections of the skin. It is very satisfactory, tional affections of the skin. It is very satisfactory, however, now to learn, from the recorded experience of distinguished members of the Faculty, that even in the most inveterate cases that have lasted for many years, a sale, inexpensive, speedy, and most efficacious remedy has been found in Dr de Jongh's Light-Brown Cod Liver Oil. Dr de Jongh relates many most remarkable cases treated successfully by himself and other foreign physicians; and T. Hunt, Esq, M.R.C.S., the eminent writer on Cutaneous disorders, states:—' It is bare justice to Dr ch Jongfi to say that the success attending the use of his oil in dispensary practice fully satisfies me that he has not exaggerated its value. To avoid the chance adulteration, and to secure uniformity of quality, I have invariably prescribed, in the cutaneous cases al iuled to, the Oil sold in bottles with Dr d6 Jongh's seal upon them.' FATAL AFFRAY AT EGG BUCKLAND.-On Wednesday afternoon Thomas George Sellick, a labourer in the employ of Mr Cudlip, Pool Farm, Egg Buckland, was killed by a blow received from James Manley, also a farm labourer. The deceased, with Manley and others, were engaged in saving hay on Leigham Farm, Egg Buckland. Mr Grant, who owns Leigham Farm, gave instructions to the deceased and another man to take the hor«e which Manley had and put it in a certain waggon. Manley refused to give up the animal, but the deceased said that he must have the horse. Manley, however, told the boy who was driving to drive on and take no notice. Deceased ran up, caught hold of the horse, and slipped the traces, and then Manley went up and struck him. Deceased returned the blow, and Manley ulti- mately struck Sellick in the eye with the spout of an oil can. Deceased became unconscious, and although medi- cal assistance was procured, he died three hours after- wards. Manley is in custody. INCAUTIOUS BALL PRACTICE Within the last few days two glaring cases of want of due caution in ball practice have occurred at the entrance of Plymouth Sound. On Monday morning the hired troop-ship Percy was being towed to sea on her voyage to Ports- mouth with a part of the 68th Regiment on board, when, as she passed the Bovisand fort, a rifle ball passed through one of her quarter boats, grazed one soldier and struck another in the back. The latter was knocked down insensible, but fortunately received no further (injury than a severe contusion. The vessel was at 1he time about 1,500 yards from the forts, and the shot must have been fired from the land seawards' Had not its force been spent in forcing its way through the quarter boat, the life of the soldier would have been sacrificed. The second case took place on Monday evening, when, as some fishermen were engaged in drift-fishing off the port, a Norwegian man-of-war that was near opened ball practice. The gunners were so indiscreet as to send several of their shots among the fishermen, and one crew had their nets cut away by the shot, damage being thereby done to the extent of £ 100.— Western Morning News. THE DEAN OF MANCHESTER ON THE OFFERTORY.— It cannot by any be denied that this mode of collecting the alms of the' congregation in all churches is the only authorised and appointed method. In the earliest times it was the constant practice to act upon this plan; and in all subsequent periods, until some time after the Reformation, no other plan was known. Offeitory col- lections arc not only the most ancient, but also the most efficient instrument of almsgiving. In all other modes they are only the larger givings of the few that are gathered in. In the offertory, all, if they are right-minded and religiously disposed, are alike interested, and all give according to their means; and they do this as an act of pious duty and because, if they are rightly taught, they believe that their prayers are ineffectual unless accom- panied by signs of self sacrifice as tokens of their sincerity. Of course we all know the objections that are made to offertory collections :-1. That. it is Popish, and 2. That it is encroaching. With respect to the first, it is Hot true; and with refulence to the second, it is contrary to fact, The origin of the offertory is as old as the time of St Paul; and as to its being encroaaising, it is not so, but altogether voluntary, as its name implies; and is no more compulsory than a man's conscience makes it. They are cold and careless, and unbelieving, who oppose the plan of offertory gifts.— Extract f-rom Address delivered before the annual meeting of the National Association for Freedom of Worship, 1866. DIABOLICAL ATTEMPT TO MURDER. — GUILDFORD, FRIDAY EVENING,-Last night the utmost excitement was created in the quiet little village of Shere, about midway between this town and Dorking, by a rumour that a man named Longhurst had made a desperate attempt to murder a little girl named Farnfield. It appears that between seven and eight o'clock the girl, who is about nine years of age, was amusing herself in a hay field, when Longhurst went up to her and assaulted her in a most brutal manner, knocking her down and striking her violently on the body and arms. He then drew a large clasp knife and deliberately stabbed her in the throat, inflicting a wound of about an inch in length, which bled profusely. The poor girl screamed for as- sistance, when the brutal fellow made a thrust at her mouth and severely injured her tongue. Several persons approaching, the fellow took to his heels, but was taken by P. C. Lambert. The girl identified him as the man who had stabbed her, and the fellow was taken to the police station at Guildford On searching him three large clasp knives were found in his pocket, and one of them appeared to have been recently used. Tfce pocr girl was conveyed in a cab to the Royal Surrey County Hospital, where her wounds were examined, and it was found that that in her throat was a dangerous one, the windpipe being partially severed. The wound on the tongue was also severe, while the bruises on the body were very extensive. On inquiry at the hospital on Sunday morning it was learned that the girl was going on as well as could be expected, under the skilful treat- ment of Mr C. H. Hilliard, the house surgeon. Long- hurst, who is a labourer, is about 20 years of age, and up to the present be has assigned no motive for this brutal and dastardly outrage.
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, & DEATHS. Notices of Births, Marriagee, and Deaths, should be sent to us in Manuscript, properly authenticated. We cannot under- take to search other papers for theseannouncements, n'hich are frequently found o bs incorrectly printed, or turn out to be untrue. BIRTHS. On the 26th ult, at Rock Cottage, City Road, in this town, the wife of J. W. Phillips, Esq, solicitor, of a daughter. On the 29th ult., at Spring Gardens, in this town, tl a wife of Mr Thomas James, clerk to Wm. Davies, Esq, solicitor, of a daughter. On the SOth ult at Rock House, Barn-street, in this town, the wife of Mr John Evans, saddler, &c, of a son. On the 2Gth ult., the wife of Mr E. W. Shackel], bookseller, Guildhall-square, Carmarthen, of a daughter. On the 26th ult., the wife of Mr W. Joseph, clerk to Messrs. Jenkins and Evans, solicitors, Cardigan of, a son. On the 23rd ult, the wife of the Rev. Wm. Thomas, M.A., Llandyssul Grammar School, of a daughter. On the 20th ult., at Penraliteivy, in the parish of Kilgerran, Pembrokeshire, the wiie of Theophilus Jones, Esq., of a daughter. MARRIAGES. On the 1st inst., at St. Mary's Church, in this town, by the Rev. T. Auit, curate of St. Mary's, Mr J. J. Evans, of this town, t.o Elizabeth Ilume, second daughter of Mr T. N. Phillips, l)ew-*treet. in this town. On the 27th ult., at St. Mary's Clurch, Cardigan, by the Rev. Griffith Thomas, viear, Mr Griffith Thomas, vicar, of Aberayron, to Miss Martha Thomas, of Quay- street, Cardigan. On the 19th ult., at Llandugwydd Church, Cardigan- 'shire, by the llev. T. Rigby Kewley, M.A., assisted by the Rev. D. Le wis, Incumbent of the parish, the Rev. Francis Kewley, M.A., Fellow and Tutor of Jesus C >1- lege, Oxfurd, to Mary Elizabeth, fourth daughter of tie lato W. R. Webley-Parry, Esq, Noyadd-Tiefawr. DEATHS. On the 1st inst., at Castle High, in this connty. Clara Emma Kate, infant daughter of the Rev. W. H. HigFon. On the 23rd ult., at Marloes, near Milford, aged 74, Mr William Ccle, farmer. On the 23rd ult, at Fern Hill, Lnugharne, the infant daughter of Mr James Bedford, aged 22 days. On the 2ath ult., at King-street, Carmarthen, after a short illness, Mr Isaac White White, in the 55th year of his age.
HOLT.OW.VY'S PILLS.—These pills are more efficacious in strengthening a debilitated constitution than any other mcdicii:c intlievorld. Persons of a nervous habit of body, and all who are suffering from weak digestive organs, or whose health has become deranged by bilious affections, disordered stomach, or iver complaints, should lose no time in giving these admirable pilis a fair trial. Coughs, colds, asthma, or shortness of breath, are also within the range of the sanative powers of this very remarkable medicine. The cures elfected by these pills are not superficial or temporary, but complete and permanent. They are as mild as they are efficacious, and may be given with confi- dence to delicate females and young children. TOOTH ACHE arises from various causes, but the most common kind is that whore the enamel and bony sub- stance is decayed and exposes the nerve, which is then liable to be attacked by cold, or injured through coming in contact with some foreign substance; and in such, cases BCNTBK'S NBIIVINB will give INSTANT RELIEF. Testimonial from E. Smith, Esq., Surgeon, Sherston, near Cirencester.. I have tried BUNTEH'S NERVINE ia many cases of severe Tooth-ache, and in every instance permanent relief has been obtained I therefore strongly recommend it to the public.' BCXTEK'S NERVINE may be had of all chemists at Is 1^1 per packet, or post free .2 for 15 stamps, from J. R. COOPER, Chemist, Maid- stone. INTERESTING TO LADIES. —At this season of the year the important process of bleaching and dressing Luces and Linens for Spring and Summer wear commences, we would therefore particularly call the attention of our fair readers to the GXENFIELD STARCH, an article of primary importance in the getting up of these articles. The GLEN FIELD STARCH is speaaly manufactured for family use, and such is its excellence that it is now exclusively used in the Royal Laundry, and Her Majesty's Laundress pronounces it to be riie finest Starch she ever used. Her Majesty's Lace Dresser says it is the best sho has tried, and it was awarded two Prize Medals for its superiority. The manufacturers have much picture in. stating that they have been appointed Starch Purveyors to H.R.H. the Princess of Wales. The GLENFIKLI> Starch is Sold in packets only, by all Grocers Chan- dlers, &c, &c.
GREAT WESTERN KAIL W A Y. Traffic Return for the week ending June 24, 1866:— Total, £ 77,158; Corresponding week, ]865, £ 74,318. W. WOOD, Chief Accountant. HAVERFORDWEST MARKET. Saturday June 30, 1866. Heef, OJd to 8d Mutton, 7d to 9d; Lamb, 7d to 9d Veal 4d to 7d, Pork Od to Od Butter, Is Od to Is 3d; Eggs, 20 for Is Od Fowls, 2s 6d to 3s 6d per couple; Ducks, 2s Od to 4s Od ditto; Geese,Os Od to Os Od; Turkeys, Os Od to t's Od each; Cheese, S'd to 5d )1'èr lb; Old Potatoes, Y.0 lb for Is 6d; New Potatoes, ljd. to Ed. per lb. MR. EDWARD lUBBON. MANO-FORTE, VIOLIN, AND WU-ONCfiLLO TEACHES. Piana-Fortes Tuned RESIDENCE -6, MERLIN'S TERRACE, HAVEP.FOUDWMR THE SMOKER'S BONBON IMMEDIATELY and effectually removes the Taste, _L and Smell of Tobacco from the Mouth and Breath, and renders Smoking agreeable and safe. It is very pleasant and wholesome. Prepared by a patent process, from the recipe of an eminent physician, by SCHOOL- ING & Co, Wholesale and Export Confectioners, Beth- rial Green, London. One Shilling per box; post free, 14 stamps.—Sold by Chemists, Tobacconists, &c. STEAM COMMUNICATION BETWEEN LIVERPOOL, MILFORD, SWANSEA, & BSISTOI*. For tlte Month of JUNE, 1866. The Liverpool and Bristol Channel Steam Navigation Companylii Steam Ships SOVEREIGN, Capt, W. Adams. AKNixVF.RNON.Capt.Roulstou MONTAOU, Capt Speakmaa J.IVKNNKDY, Capt. Welsh JANF. BACON, Capt. Neill SWANSEA, Capt. It. Barrett. Aimz AN, Capt. Mori is AGINKS JACK, Capt. Gibbs WiNi)»ttMERE, Capt. J. Barrett The above, or some other Juitable vessel, is intended to sai with Goods and Passen ger?, (unlessprevented by any unforeseen )eeurrence) as follows, wita or without pilots, aud liberty to tow vessels;- From Liverpool to Milford and Bristol. Landing passengers for SWANSEA, attheMunibles, (weather permitting.) Saturday, June 2 .llj morn j Saturday '8 ll.J mora Saturday 9 i> even Saturday 23 7 even.. Saturday, June 30th, 10-J morn. From Milford for Bristol. Landing Passengers for Swansea at the Mumbles (weatber permitting) Sunrlav June 3 5 morn Sunday 17 5 mora Sunday 10 12 noon Sunday 24 l after Sunday, July 1st, 4 morn. From Milford for Liverpool. Returning from Bristol every Tuesday, and from Swansea every 3 Wednesday. Wednesday June 6 4 after Wednesday 20 4 after Wednesday 13 11 lnSht Wednesday 27 10 night fakes:— (Return tickets available for two voyages.) Cabin. Deck. Return iUilfird to or from Liverpool 13s Od 7s Od IS* iuilford to or from Bristol 8s 6d 7s Od 13s Milford to or trom S wansea (Mumbles) 5s Od 3s Od — Passengers are landed and embarked at Milford (weather per- mitting) tree of charge in the Steam Tender GIPSY. For further particulars see small bill, or apply to Joan BacoE and Co., Managing Owners, 14, Water-street, Liverpool; G. H. Evans, Bristol; Charles Lamb, Swansea; John Ivenworthy aivf <Jo.. Mancheiter. B, D. HORE, Aosst, MiiFORU*
C. Geo. Davies v. John Phillips, Templeton, for allowing his cow to stray on the highway. Defendant's ilfe appeared, and said it was quite an accident.. Fined Is and 4s costs. P.O. John Rosser v. David Williams, for being drank and riotous in Lampeter Velfrey. Fined wand 78 91 costs.—Same v. Bees Williams, drank and notoas. Fined 5# and 7s 9d costs.—P.O. Carrcll v. Elizabeth Collins, for allowing asses to stray on the highway. Fined 6d and 53 costs.