THE SMOKER'S BONBON EFFECTUALLY removes the Taste 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 jecipe of an eminent physician, by SCHOOLING and 90, Wholesale Confectioners, Bethnal Green, London, 113 Sixpenny and Shilling boxes; post free, 7 and 14 stamps. —Sold by Chemists, Tobacconists, &c. SrEAM COMMUNICATION WITH THE SOUTH OF IRELAND, VitNeut Milford fMiiford MmjbJ Water ford DAIFCT SBBVICE—SUKDAY8 KICKFTED. 'BE Milford Sftven and Waterford Steam Ship Company Royal Mfeii Steamers will sail (wind and weather pc ta"tl gj. MTLFORD HAVEN & W ATERFORb. Protn Nfew to" ford, 6.45 p.m.,on | P romWaterford, 6.0 p.w, er, WfW»lo the 9.15 a.m. express | arrival of the train from Cork, k.i&, third class trains, j Limerick, &c, so as to enable as to enable passengers to passengers to proceed by the Proceed by the 8.0 a.m train to 8.50a.m.expresstrain,reaching ^iDsterick, Cork, &c. London about 6 p.m. For ,%rtber particulars apply at any of the Railway Station 14 essrs Jackson & C", New Milford, South Wales. Se adsJjaw's Railway Guide and Time Tablo
ST. KATHERINE'S CHAPEL, MILFORD. The following sums, in addition to those already pub- lished, are also most thankfully acknowledged, viz: rp, £ S. d 1 he Rev Canon Thomas, Steyn ton 10 0 0 Mis8 Pitman 2 0 0 Charles Deazeley, Esq, Milford. 110 I' aPt Johnson 110 Rev William Allen, Bosherston*, 1 1 0 Joseph Wright, Esq, Robleston. 1 1 0 Richard Carrow, Esq, Johnston Sail. 1 0 0 William Fortune, Esq. Leweston 0 10 0 ^isB Marshall, Leicester. 0 10 0 Capt Allen, Milford 0 5 0 ^r8 Casey, 0 5 0 Contributions by the Children of the Sunday School,, 0 7 0 Amount collected by cards, viz: Mrs W. E. P. Hooper, Kilbarn, London. 5 11 0 ■Mrs Goode, Haverfordwest. 4 0 0 Mrs Lowman, Clifton. 3 10 6 Rev Decimus Brigstocke, Edinburgh. 3 10 0 1\1 iS8 Brigstocke, M ilfo>rd, 2 15 0 Miss E. VVhish, Cheltenham 2 2 0 Mias May, Sydenham. 1 10 6 Miss Seller (additional) 15 0 Miss Child, Newton 1 0 0 John Pavin Phillips, Esq, Haverfordwest 0 5 0 paries Pavin PhiilipB, Esq, 1 i o ™eS8rs. Greenish a'Ed Dawkins 0 10 0 On behalf of the Committee, T. BRIGSTOCKE, Chairman.
PEMBROKESHIRE AND HAVERFOKDWEST INFIRMARY. j CONTRIBUTIONS, 1867. HE Honorary Secretaries beg most respectfully to L acknowledge the receipt of the following sums, and Would at the same time respectfully urge upon the atten- tion of those Clergymen and Dissenting Ministers in the th0-UnTy' ^ave not e* u'&de collections in behalf of this institution for the present year, the pressing and many,ole:inas which it has on their sympathy and support. J6 s. d ^°J?e,et'on 'n Jefferston Church, per Rev. J. D. Paltnour 2 2 0 Ditto in Bethesda Baptist Chapel, Narberth, Per Rev John Williams 290 Ditto in Tabernacle Chapel, Haverfordwest, per Rev H. C. Long 5 0 0 in Manorbier Church Offertory, per Rev J. H. Lamb. 110 donation from Miss Remmette, Goat Street, Haverfordwest 2 2 0 Collection at Tabernacle Chapel, Milford, per Mr. William Garrett 1 17 7 legacy from late Capt. Samuel, of MilCord 45 0 rf -I STEAM COMMUNICATION BETWEEN LIVERPOOL, MILFORD, SWANSEA, & BRISTOL For the Month of JULY, 1867. The. Liverpool and Bristol ChannelSteam Navigation Company's 0 Steam Snips Capt) w. Adams. ANNiEVERNox.Capt.Roulston I°NTAGU, Capt Speakman J .KENNEDY, Capt. Welsh ANE BACON, Capt. Neill SWANSEA, Capt.it. Barrett. S^TIZAN, Capt. Monis AGNES JACK, Capt. Gibbs ;j^D»8MERE, Capt. J. Barrett above, or some other suitable vessel, is intended tosai Goods and Passengers, (rimless prevented by any unforeseen as follows, witii or without pilots, and liberty to vessels From Liverpool to Milford and Bristol. Ending passengers for SWANSEA, at the Mumbles, (weather permitting.) Sa»- Juty *> 12\ noon Saturday 20 .11J morn lurday 13 71 even Saturday 27 6 even From Milfordjor Bristol. Ending Passengersfor Swansea at the Mumbles(weather Sunn ■, permitting) Sunn^' JuJy 7 — c mona Sunday 21 5 morn aay 14 1 after Sunday 28 12 noon From Milford for Liverpool. tet'l-ingfrom Bristolevery Tuesday, and from Swansea every Wednesday. 1SVedT,^2ay July 3 — H night Wednesday. 17 11 night esdar 10 i after Wednesdav 24 3 alter Wednesday, July 31st, at 10 o'clock at night. FAKES :— (Return tickets available for two voyages.) 3tllf'3rd t Cabin. Deck. Return ilf,,r Or ro Liverpool 13s Od 7s Od 8s Gilford tn 0rfrom Bristol 8s 6d 7s Cd 186 Passe to or from Swansea (Mumbles) 58 Od 3s Od — mminSr*"e landed and embarked at Silford (weather per- frec of charge in the Steam Tender GIPSY. Jttd Co Particulars see small bill, or apply to John Bacon ?vang Owners, 14, Water-street, Liverpool; G. H. •» ^ancheste (^'lar^e8 Lamh, Swansea; John Kenworthy and P.. D. HORE, AGENT MILFORD. E. D. HORE, AGENT MILFORD.
HAVERFORDWEST MARKET. Saturday, July 13, 1867. Beef, 6d to 8d Mutton, 6d to 8d; Lamb, 6d to.9d Veal 5d to 7d, Pork 6d to7d; Butter, Is Id to Is 2d Eggs, 16 for I s, Fowls, 3s 6d to 4s 6d per couple; Ducks, 2s 9d to 4s Od ditto Geese, Os Od to Os Od, Turkeys, Os "d to Os Od each; Cheese, 3d 5d per lb; Old Potatoes, 14 lbs. for Is Od; New Potatoes, 6 to 8 lbs. for Is.; Bacon Pigs, Os Od to 03 Od per score. MR. EDWARD RIBBON, PIANO-FORTE, VIOLIN, AND VIOLONCELLO TFACHE Pians-Fortes Tuttec RESIDENCE -6, MERLIX'S TERRACE, HAVERFOHWE91 NOTICE. TO BE LET and entered upon at Michaelmas next, the MOUNTAIN FARM, in the parish of Walton West, For further particulars apply to Mr Griffiths, Broadmoor, near Haverfordwest. July 18th, 1867. MILFORD BREWERY. FARMERS AND OTHERS CAN be supplied with Good Haymaking and Harvest BEER at lOd per Gallon, in quantities of not less than 4! gallons. A reduction of 2d per gallon to persons bringing their own casks and paying cash. STARBUCK & Co. BENSON'S WATCHES AITD CLOCKS. By special appointment to H.R.H. THE PRINCE OF WALES Prize Medal, London, Class 33; Dublin, Class 10. Maker of the Gold Caskets presented by the City of London to H.R.H. the PHIXCE OF WALES and H.R.H. the DUKE of EDINBURGH. WATCHES—CINTONOMETERS, CHRONOGRAPHS KEYLESS, REPEATERS, LEVERS, HORIZONTALS, &C. CLOCKS- FOR DINING AND DRAWING- HOOMS, CARRIAGES, CHURCHES, &c. JEWELLERY—SPECIALITIES IN MONO- GRAMS, DIAMONDS, CRYSTALS, AND FINE GOLD FOR BRIDAL AND OTHER PRESENTS. SILVER AND ELECTRO PLATE- FOR PRESENTATION, RACING, DINERS A LA HrSSE, OR TEA TABLE. WORKS OF ART IN BRONZE, BY THE BEST ARTISTS. PRICES AND DESCRIPTIONS OF WATCHES, CLOCKS, PLATE &C., SEE ILLUS- TRATED PAMPHLET POST FREE. Watches, Clocks, &c., sent to all parts of the world. J. W. BENSON, Steam Factory and City Show Rooms, 53 AND 60 LUDG-ATE1 HILL, AND AT 25, OLD BOND STREET. Paris Exhibition, 1867,—English Section, Classlii W/FA & IFJV' 1 j.7-' elf/RES AND COMFORT FOR THEBEDRIDDEN BY HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT. THIS wonderful Ointment acts like magic in relieving and curing old sores, wounds, bad legs, ulcers, and eruptions cf the skin; when rubbed on the surface it penetrates and purifies each tissue on its passage, and exerts the most wholesome influence over the internal structures. It heals by cleansing all animal fluids with which it comes in contact, and thereby promotes a sound and permanent cure. Gout and Rheumatism, To sufferers from the racking pains of Rheumatism and Gout this Ointment will prove invaluable. After "fomentation with warm watej the soothing action of this Ointment is most remarkable; it seems at onee to lessen inflammation, ease pain, reduce the swelling, restore natural circulation, and expels the disease. For the above complaints Holloway's Ointment and Pills are in- valuable specifics. Diptheria, Bronthitis, Sore Throats, Coughs, and Colds. This class of diseases may be cured by well rubbing the Ointment, three times a day, upon the throat, ches-t, and back of the patient. It will soon penetrate and give immediate relief. In all stages of Influenza, Colds, and Bronchitis, this treatment may be followed with effi- ciency and safety-indeed it has npver been known to fail. All Varieties of Skin Diseases, Scrof ula, and Scurvy. This Ointment is a certain cure for Ringworm, Scurvy Scrofula, or King's Evil, and the most inveterate skin diseases to which the human race is subject. They can- not be treated with a safer or more speedy remedy than Holloway's Ointment, assisted by his celebrated Pills, which act so powerfully on the constitution and so purify the blood that these disorders are completely eradicated from the system, and lasting cure obtained. Piles, Fistulas, and Internal Inflammation. These complaints are most distressing to both body and mind, false delicacy concealing them trom the knowledge of the most intimate friends. Persons suffer for years from Piles and similar complaints when they might use Holloway's Ointment with instant relief, and effcct then- own cure without the annoyance of explaining their ail- ments to anyone. The Pills greatly assist the Ointment as they purify the blood, regulate its circulation, rene > deceased structures, and invigorate the entire system. Both the Ointmentand Pills should be used in thefollowing cases Bad Legs Chiego-foot Fistulas Sore-throatt Bad Breasts Chilblains Gout Skin-disease Burns Chapped-hands GlandularSwel '-igs!lscur-y Bunions Corns (Soft) Lumbago j Sore-heads BiteofMos- Cancers Piles I Tumours chetoes & Contracted and Rheumatism Ulcers Sand-Flies Stiff-joints Scald liesids Wounds Coco-Bay Elephantiasis Sore Nipples Yaws Sold at the Establishment of Professor Hollowly, 244, Strand, .near Temple Bar) London, and also by all respectable druggist.- and dealers in medicines throughout the civilized world, at the o'lowing prices:—ls.l^d, 2s.3d., 4s.6d, lis, 22s, & 33s, iach p01 • Thereis a considerablesaring bytakingthelarpersi7.es. M..B.-Direction .for the guidance of patient" in every disorder areaftixe^to each pot. N B -IIollowa)"8 Pills and Ointment can be had of all Chemistf and Druggists, with Welsh Directions, without extra ex.pc:se.'
CARDIGANSHIRE ASSIZES. The Commission was opened on Tuesday the 8th inst, by Mr.Baron Channel, who afterwards, ac- companied by Mr Loxdale the high sheriff, at- tended Divine Service at St. Mary's Church, where a very impressive sermon was preached by the Venerable Archdeacon Jones, of York. On Wednesday morning business was com- menced at ten o'clock. The following gentlemen formed the Grand Jury—viz.; Lieut. Col. Lewis (foreman), Mr G. W. Parry, Sir T. D. Lloyd, Bart.; Messrs. Boult- bee, J. B. Harford, G. B. Jordan. John Vaughan, W. Price Lewis, J. R. Howell, J. Pugh Pryse, John Griffith, A. T. Davies, C. R. Longcroft, Herbert Vaughan, J. E. Rogers, and J. P. A. Ll. Philipps. The usual proclamation against vice and im- morality having been read, the Judfje proceeded to charge the Grand Jury. He said it was a great satisfaction to him to have the honour of meeting the magistrates of the county after an ab. sence of five years, and the more so because he was able to congratulate the county upon the full attendance of the magistrates, and the number of gentlemen anxious to discharge their duties was more numerous than it bad been his fortune to meet here on the former occasions. The calen- dar, be regretted to say, was of a more serious nature than it had been his fortune to observe; but he thought that it was not of such a character as to give any alarm for the increase of crime, and that the cases were such as would not require any lengthy remarks from him. He then went fully into the several cases which would come on, and said that it was a remarkable feature that the use of the knife in scuffles and quarrels had become much more general of late than it formerly used to be, and it would require the strong arm of the law to put it down. When he was a boy there never was such a thing as a knife resorted to in quarrels, and he hoped that an end would soon be put to the dangerous practice. In con- cluding, be earnestly recommended the magis- trates to encourage all institutions calculated to improve the moral and social condition of the in- dustrial classes, and to give especial aid to all movements in furtherance of religion. Richard Hughes was charged with having feloniously stabbed and wounded David Evans, with intent to do him grievous bodily harm, in lhe parish of BlaenpenaJ, on the 7th day of May last. Mr de Rutzen appeared for the prosecution, ind Mr Bowen appeared for the defence. From the evidence, it appeared that the prisoner and the prosecutor's father bad recently bad some lawsuits, in which the prisoner bad the best. Both were small farmers, and it appears that prisoner and prosecutor were at Tregaron on the 7th of May, and that, as prosecutor was return- ing home in company with others, he was over- taken and passed by prisoner. On coming up again with him, some words took place. Prose- cutor then went borne, and in the evening had occasion to go to a neighbouring shop, and also to the house of a needlewoman. That while there be again saw the prisoner, who came back to bim, and they had a scuffle, both falling down. rhat while they were thus down the prisoner :alled upon his son, a young boy, to the rescue ind that while the three were wrestling prosecutor felt his hand cut by some sharp instrument. rhey then separated, and in the course of four 3ays he went to a surgeon to show his hand, and to have it dressed. Such was the story for the prosecution. For the prisoner, evidence was produced to show that the prisoner was waylaid, and attacked by the prosecutor and some two others, and it was contended that if a knife was used it was done for the purpose of frightening bis cowardly assailants, and not with any felonious intent, and that the wound was such as would occur by the merest accident. The witnesses were examined at great length, occupying the time of the court for nearly five hours and the judge having summed up very minutely, the jury re- tired, and shortly afterwards returned with a ver- dict of not guilty. Evans Evans, aged 28, described as a labourer, was charged with having wounded Thomas Evans, with intent to do him grievous bodily harm, at the parish of Gwnws, on the 13th day of \pril last. Mr Bowen prosecuted the prisoner was not defended. The prosecutor, who is a navvy, working on the Manchester and Milford Railway, raear Ystradmeirig, lodged at a small public-house n t5 called Rhydgaled. On the night of the 13th of April last all the family except the daughter had retired to rest. About eleven o'clock a person knocked at the door, and on being asked what be flesired, said that he wanted some beer, which at first was refused to him but on his threatening to break open the door, he was allowed to enter, ind had some beer. He then grew abusive, and the landlady called upon her son and the prose- cutor to get up, upon which he went out. Thomas Evans went out to see who it was, and was stabbed in the side, above the hip, with a knife, which was produced. He fell insensible, md was carried to the house and put in bed, and medical attendance was sought. The pri- soner, on being apprehended, said he knew nothing ibout it; and it appeared from the evidence that be was excited, and worse for drink. After the udcre had summed up, the jury returned a verdict )f guilty of unlawfully wounding against the pri- soner, who was therefore sentenced to three nonths' imprisonment with hard labour. John Evans, aged 24, described as a miller, a -espectabiy dressed young man, was charged vith having burglariously broken into and en- ered the dwelling-house of Abraham Lloyd Lewis, and with having stolen a fore ham, knile, screws, hinges, and other goods, of the value of £ 5, the property of the said Llovd Lewis, at iortn, on the night of the 13th of April, 1867. 3n being asked whether he was guilty or not, he laid that be could not say, but that he thought he stolen articles could not have been brought o his house unless he had taken them. and his ordship entered a plea of not guilty. Mr Hughes appeared for the prosecution the pri- Z, soner was not defended. Evidence was called, ivhich clearly proved the guilt of the prisoner, ind he was found guilty of housebreaking, and sentenced to four months' imprisonment with lard labour.
TRIAL FOR CHILD MURDER. On Thursday the Judge attended court at half- past eight. Z5 The only case remaining for trial was that of Mary Ann Rees, who was charged with having murdered a certain female child, to which she had given birth at Aberystwith, on the 25th day of May last. Prisoner pleaded not guilty. Z, Mr Allen and Mr J. M. Davies, instructed by Mr F. R. Roberts, of Aberystwith, appeared for the prosecution, and Mr Hughes, at the request of his lordship, appeared for the prisoner. From Mr Allen's opening speech, it appeared that the prisoner was a native of Merthyr. and that she had only been in service at Aberystwith for about seven weeks before the unfortunate event took place. Ellen Williams, examined by Mr Davies: I am a servant living with Mr Poole, at Aberystwith. I know the prisoner. She was my fellow-servant. I remember the morning of the 25th of May last. It was Saturday. She slept with me on Friday night. We both went together to bed on Friday bight. Mary Ann Rees was standing by the dressing table when I awoke. I did 11 not awake during the night at all. When prisoner was standing by the dressing table she had only her black petticoat, her hoots, & her stockings on. She was wiping the floor. There was some blood on the floor. I got up at that time. I then ob- served the spots of blood. There were some large and some small. There was one bigger than a man's band. I asked her what was L, the matter, and she told me that she was unwell. She placed the flannel with which she wiped the floor in a wash stand basin. There was a bucket in the room. It was covered with a black apron, which belonged to Mary Ann Rees. The bucket was taken by the prisoner down to the garden. The apron was on the bucket when she went down stairs. The bucket was in the room the night before. I used to take it up sometimes. I took it up to empty some slops which were in the bedroom. It was not covered up when I saw it on Friday night. I followed prisoner down- stairs. She went out through the back door to the bottom of the garden. I saw prisoner again in about a quarter of an hour. She was then coming up the garden towards the house. She had the bucket with her then. The apron was not on it when she came back. She then went to the kitchen. She was sitting down on a chair. I told her she was not well, and she said she was not. Mistress came down to the kitchen, and she told her to go to bed. Thomas Garner, examined by Mr Allen I was a fellow-servant with the last witness and prisoner in Mr Poole's employ in May last. On the even- ing of the 25th I got up at six o'clock. I had occasion to go to the privy fiat morning. The door was partly open. I did not try the door, but went away. Some time after I went there again. In the interval I saw prisoner. I had not seen her before I went there the first time. She was coming from the direction'of the privy. She had a bucket in her hand. I did notice whether she had any thing in it or not. In consequence of something I heard, I went there the third time, but the privy was just as usual, and I could observe nothing. A. pigstye adjoins the privy, which I then examined. I pulled up two boards of the pigstye floor, and found the body of a child laid on its left side, ft could be put in that position from the privy. The soil is about three or four feet below the level of the seat of the privy. I then took up the body through the aperture. I washed it and called master, and afterwards the policeman came. By the Judge The privy door was partly open, There is only a small bit cut from the door to serve as a window. If the door was shut there would be sufficient light in the privy for a person to see what he was about. Henry Poole, examined by Mr J. M. Davies I am a confectioner at Aberystwyth. The prisoner has been in my service. On Saturday, the 25th of May, she was in my house. She had been with me about seven weeks. After she had been with me some time I suspected she was pregnant. I believe my wife spoke to her about it. David Thomas, P.C., examined by Mr Alien Garner handed me the body of the child about twenty minutes after ten. I handed it over to Mr Roberts, the surgeon, and he made an examination. The child was buried after the examination by the medical gentleman. On the tollowing morning a. further examination was made, and then it was re- buried on Monday. Cross-examined: I don't know at whose request the body was taken up on Monday. Mr Jacob Roberts, examined by Mr Allen I am a surgeon in practice at Aberystwyth. 1 have been t, in practice for twenty-six years, and am a M.R.C.S. On Saturday, the 25th of May last, the body of a female child was handed over to me by the last witness. It was between two and three o'clock when I made the first examination. The child looked as if it had been recently born. I then made an examination of the body in company with Mr Jones. It was a full grown child, and healthily formed. In examining t, the body I discovered marks on the back and front of the neck. The external skin was injured as if by a rope. The mark extended about tv/o inches. The circle was Dot complete. By the Judge There were no marks on the sides of the neck. On each side there were about three inches without mark at all. By Mr Allen I am of opinion that the child had been born alive. By the Judge By being born alive, I mean that the child had breathed freely. I found, from the colour of the lips, and the swollen tongue, and the marks round the neck, that the child had been killed by strangulation. By the Judge I can't swear that the marks oil the "neck were not caused by the umbilical cord. The appearance of the tongue and lips might have ensued from a difficult or prolonged delivery. Mr Morris Jones, a surgeon at Aberystwyth, was next examined, and corroborated the evidence of Dr Roberts in most respects. z, After Mr Hughes had addressed the jury on be. half of the prisoner, his Lordship summed up at great length, and the jury, having retired for a few minutes, returned to the court with a verdict of Not guilty of murder, but guilty of concealment of birth; and the prisoner was sentenced to four months' imprisonment, with hard labour.