A BUSINESS M L\N'S ADVICE TO HIS SON. ^iow, my boys, look here. You can't have rae always with you, so try and bear in mind what I m, about to say to you, as .you are commencing "usjaess on your own aceaunt. They say that one eye of the master does more 'Work than both his hands. So mind your eye. Jour'schoalmaster taught you your alphabet, and showed you the difference between vowels and consonants. Now the less vou have to do with the bowels I O IJ, and the more with the consonants ■k S D the better. Chalk that up. Don't be too much given to pleasure always Don't be too much given to pleasure always Prefer the Ledger to the IJterby, aDd beef stakes to sweepstakes all the world over. Lite's like a game at cards so have no shuffling la your dealing, but try for honours, avoid tricks, &f)d you will be called a trump. Be very careful how you give your hand to an Acceptance if it be a three months' bill, why you ?2ay live to get over that but if you differ your hand for acceptance to a lody, and she closes with YOU, and holds at arms length, it may prove a serious lesson for life. Gold is valuable; silver is useful; but, in the absence of both brass will be found very serviceable. If ever you're a father, train up your son in the VraY he should go, and when he grows up see if he don't go it. z, Never let your business interfere with your ^eaJs, because it unsettles your digestion. Fix 5°u.r dinner hour between one and two, or it's two 0 one 'twill be all sixes and sevens with you. Many healths are injuried by drinking good ones tQ others; and few bad ones are cured by smoking. As soon as ever your business' growslargeenoagh you to require help from others, prepare for ''w0jHplaints from your customers. Many a man who has a long wait at his prayers "d often give short weigh!; in his shop. If ever you should become hard pressed and take Pledging, let it be your words first and honour in the absence of both these valuables, you ,eed then stick at nothing. .>ver ask your wife for any of the change out ^en you have given her a trifle to go a shopping ^h, or you'll be reckoned up pretty cleverly. o°me people make remarks abo^t false teeth, v' ^hair, and false eyes, but seem to think very ,le of a falsehood when used as a cloak to cover a defect. ^°ys are generally great torments in business: y himself may do a little set one to help him 9j, they do nothing; and a third and it will take z!) -1 one man's time to keep them out ot mischief. So '^er Purc'!ia3e the g3od will of any other per- il 11 s business but mind your own business, and l,s avoid the ill will of others. Any f00i can j-a'Ke d0wn shutters, but it will re- ye a good salesman to keep the shop open, ): ou will find it much better to have little Bills filing ijj your nursery, than one large one run- 1,Jlg at the doctor's. It cut, with an intended come again, do very •!e'l in the case of a cold shoulder of mutton but Jou 'cold shoulder your intended with a cut, »'ere njay be no co;ao again in thai case. J,(1u are desirous of paying twenty shillings in J9 Pound every day, never pay two shillings for Je pound at Lady-day. '1).- JA TEIEGRAF-I CLERK STRUCK. BY LJGKTXING.— t*i. £ C0ls',tan relates a singular accident which occurred dur telegraph clerk at the Buchaa railway-station the late storm. The young man had discovered a?i(i H.ilte'eg1'3?'1 wires had somehow got cut of order, tirjg engaged at the battery, from which the opera- tfj9 ,831^les had been removed, the electric fluid from ,)JOJ ^"sphere ran along the wirep., and, entering the tkr "Do*h hands, it produced such a shook as to him prostrate on the ground. In the absence of medical men in the country, the best that could be i, of was done to the suflvrer, but the agony lch he endured until the effects of the shock began to 'ear off was excruciating-. Both arias were entirely pralyaed, and remained so, the left for two or three j!0^, and the right for a much longer period. On the Rowing day he had so far recovered as to be able to es'Jme his place in the office. T" nn VIIE AAILORS' STRIKE.—WE regret to have to sn7,e ['neiG no likelihood of even a distant 11-11 lit of this unfortunate agitation. On Satur- o 6 committee and shop delegates of t\e .^ra^ves' Association resolved on continuing e until success attended the efforts of the Sc],'Kmen,' "iid at the same time suggested that a, CoM M6 Snou^ ')e prepared by which the movement fts 1 i°2 °arr'e^ on without transgressing the law ti'iah down by Baron Bramv/ell during the recent l^ough this resolution may be to some de- *8 rf t^e excitement of the time, there c'oubt that the men are taking a step, or ra- °bl\ COn'lUiainS a course of procedure, which can t^ie'r position daily worse and worse, ^"e to know by this time that the masters ePeadent of those now on strike, for by the aistj1°^'lnent: °f non-union operatives and the as- oj t^ce °f newly-invented machinery the business beij^f houses in which the movement began is now Warned on with the same regularity and y to the same extent as previous to the cora- ijleviC.8"lent of the agitation. The*issue must be z, o 6 committee and shop delegates of t\e .^ra^ves' Association resolved on continuing e until success attended the efforts of the Sc],'Kmen,' "iid at the same time suggested that a, CoM M6 Snou^ ')e prepared by which the movement fts 1 i°2 °arr'e^ on without transgressing the law ti'iah down by Baron Bramv/ell during the recent l^ough this resolution may be to some de- *8 rf t^e excitement of the time, there c'oubt that the men are taking a step, or ra- °bl\ COn'lUiainS a course of procedure, which can t^ie'r position daily worse and worse, ^"e to know by this time that the masters ePeadent of those now on strike, for by the aistj1°^'lnent: °f non-union operatives and the as- oj t^ce °f newly-invented machinery the business beij^f houses in which the movement began is now Warned on with the same regularity and y to the same extent as previous to the cora- ijleviC.8"lent of the agitation. The*issue must be selv» • a=a*nst nien, and indeed they thera- §&ni^ tacitly confess their defeat, for they are or- tho^S a scheme of emigration by which many of f?ut employment may proceed to America hol^ er-COuiitrie5s. It has also been resolved to p0ssju? aggregate meeting of the trade as soon as c0!n; ratify the resolution of'the committee to UlU3^ the strike. jf On boaAf ^°^'STa MAHTIAL,—A court martial was held ?War(i e R°yal Adelaide, guardship in Hamoaze, at t'9 on. Fr^ay. ^or ,r'a* •^■r J0'511 Hood, J°hu of the Phsebe, 35, screw frigate, Capt. v!3 hav 'e c^arS° against the prisoner was of oftHlDg 30 '° excess between May 22 and June ^Otier >3j8 year as to produce delirium tremens. Tho pri- bt'eea. d guilty, but submitted to the eourt that he ? uevU l'le service 21 vcara, and during that period *5iM.JVefore ^eon tried for any ofFence. The court ^<tvico b ,Pri3°ner to be dismissed from her Majesty's t aSt' rU' C0ns'^era'icn l.cng servitude and ilotx of' ^mended his cose to the serious considera- on he oi the Admiralty. A court was also r?aCg0n ?ai'd the^ same ship for the trial of Mr Charles <^s"vv'a^n °f third class, serving on board ■ah8 ^ar'e s.erew ship, Captain J. M. Hayes, C.B. 8 0l1* ^ulv ofa^nst l'ie prisoner was of his having, on or atri6r PleZ] ^st' ^esefted from his ship. The pri- Itn titn.e but submitted in extenuation that tw?wLn ie51 in witil some friendSj and did not Vn f„ j occurred until eight days afterwards, L*at himself m London. Hearing his ship ren«J",nPor^ '1e walked to her there, and went on Cl:iUrt ad"^ J ^hnself. lie had 17 years' servitude. sete!er Gaoj him to six months' imprisonment in ^iaV06 ^ith' "r l'erl 5:0 bedisajissed from her Majesty's ba& °f 'Wilp Sgr^ce* third court was held tor the t'Je Lion^ ^°X' oorPora^ °^' Marines, serving on an0tl l"'i°n a c^arge °f gro^s and negligent con- ^uurt.'3500! -^ugast) on his being sent in charge aving a?i ,Ge?r«e'8 Hsl5' for a prisoner. The t ?0 he i ■'u?Secl the prisoner Guilty, he was sen- ca1^?ri80ned ^er Majesty's gaol at Lewis cateu^r months CHIGNONS A HUNDRED YEARS Atio.-It will per- haps surprise our readers to be told that the chignon was known by that name nearly a hundred years ago. The Hairdresser's Journal makes the following quo- tation from a book on hairdressing bearing date 1781 Thrse ladies who are obliged to wear false hair, I would inform them that the greatest difficulty attend- ing it is the putting it on properly. Now to put on and first the false chignon. I have before said where this is to be placed, but if it is not made very nill and strong with a good small comb, it will make the head appear bumpy and awkward behjnd.' In these words the ugliest of all fashionable adornments of the head is most clearly identified both by name and nature, and it is only another proof that, as in architecture so in the coiffure, we go back to the past for our styles and fashions—a hundred years is only a modern revival, indeed. Is there not a wig in the British Museum very like the present fashion, which is at least two thousand years old ? Casseil's Magazine. THE MILLENNIUM. — All the tnilleniums I ever heard of heretofore were to be preceded by a chain ing of the devil for a thousand years '—laying him up, tied neck and heels, and put beyond stirring, as the preliminary. You too have been taking preli- minary steps, with more ardour, for thirty years back but they seem'to be all in the opposite direction; a cutting asunder of straps and ties, wherever you 11 .7 might find them pretty indiscriminate of choice in the matter; a general repeal of old regulations, and restrictions (restrictions on the Devil originally, I believe, fur most part, but now fallen slack and ineffectual), which had become unpleasant to many of you—with loud shouts from the multitude, as strap after strap was cut. Glory, glory, another strap is gone!'—this, I think, has mainly been the sublime legislative industry of Parliament since it became Reform Parliament vigorously successful, and thought sublime and beneficent by some. So that now hardly any limb of the devil has a thrum, or rapper of rope or leather left upon' it.-1 h07iwS Carlyle, in Macmillaris Magazine. REVOKING OF IJKOADHEAD'S LICENCE.—Mr Sugg, solicitor, attended at the annual Brewster Sessions, held at Sheffield on Thursday, to apply for a renewal of the licence of William Broauhead, of the Royal George, Carver-street. Broadhead had received notice that a special application would be necessary, and Mr Sugg now asked for the grounds upon which snch special application was required. The Bench while declining to enter into any discussion of the question, suggested that circumstances had arisen within the last twelvemonth which might by the vaguest suspicion induce the belief that Broadhead was not a fit and proper person to hold a licence. Mr Sugg contended that his client had been a licensed victualler for twenty years, and that no complaint had ever been made against him. Further, a certi- ficate of indemnity which Broadhead possessed, guaranteed him in accordance with the Act of Par- liament and the promise of the chief commissioner at the opening of the commission, against all con- sequences, civil, criminal, and social, which might otherwise result from the disclosures made before the commission. The bench said something was due to moral sentiment, and refused to renew the licence, declining ilso to state specifically their reason for so doing, further than that Broadwood was not a jit and proper person. Notice of appeal was given. PEACE HAS ITS VICTORIES.—On a certain day in last September, two French fishing smacks, the S. Josephe and the Frandin, were off the port of Scar- borough, with ten of their crews affected with cholera. The fact being made known to the Mayor of the town, Mr Ambrose Gibson, he gave orders for their removal to the workhouse infirmary, which order was promptly executed. The result, under the skilful management of Dr. Taylor, the surgeon, the assiduous attention of Mr White, the master, and the liberality of Mr Woodall, chairman of the board of guardians, was that eight of the unfortunate sufferers were restored to health. The fact was communicated to the French government, by the vice consul of France to the district. The poor fishermen returned to the Fecamp full of gratitude for the kindness they had received at the hands of their English neighbours, and they expressed their gratitude in enthusiastic terms. The inhabitants of Fecamp assembled in public meeting to express their admiration at the humane and noble conduct of the authorities at Scarborough, and they voted to Dr. Taylor a case of surgical instru- ments, and a bronze plate to Mr Woodall, to be permanently placed in the workhouse infirmary. To each of the gentlemen named above was also pre- sented a written testimonial of the gratitude of the people of Fecamp. These gratifying proceedings were terminated by reciprocal hospitalities on the part of' Commander Venice, of the French navy, and the Mayor of Scarborough. This simple narrative exem- plifies the truth of the adage that 'peace has its victories as well as war.' Such acts of humanity tend to cement the friendship of rival but not hostile countries; they give fresh force to the aphorism of the greatest amongst Englishmen, that one touch of nature makes the whole world Kin. ■ Lancet. I CHURCH GOING DOGs.-Some remarkable exem- plifications of the instinct and sagacity which dis- tinguish the colley might be instanced in connection with the upland parishes of the counties of Selkirk, Peebles, and Dumfries. My recollections of the parish of Ettrick associate with them a congregation composed nearly as much of dogs as of men. The population of that rural parish consists chiefly of hill farmers and their shepherds. The colley, out of compliment to his services, is recognised in almost every house as a member of the family. He is at work with his master throughout the day, takes his meals with him, or at any rate shares in them, sleeps at the hearthstone, or under the settle, or, it may be, in the cosy parlour i'self, and, like a res- pectable christian, goes to the kirk with him. The conduct of those dogs in the place of worship is usually unexceptionable. I am not aware that their presence has ever been objected to in kirksession, presbytery, or' synod or that a single act of canine levity or impropriety, committed within hallowed precincts, stands recorded on the parish books. This is the more singular, as it is not uncommon for a score of these animals to be brought into close quarters with each other under the sacred roof; many of them notorious yelpers, and not a few of them primed with grudges and feudal animosities. All symptoms of impatience, however, are invariably kept under control until the conclusion of the service and to prevent them breaking forth inopportunely, it is the custom of the herds to lemain sitting during the parting blessing, the rest of the congregation, as is the usual practice in the Presbyterian Church, receiving it in a standing posture. In the event of their masters being detained at home on the Sabbath, the dogs belonging to some of the outlying farms, unless checked by special interdict, will, I have been informed by one of Lord Napier's tenantry, set off oi their own accord over the hills to hold convention in Ettrick churchyard, or the premises adjoining it. On such occasions, it appears, they pay a punctual res- pect to the hours of the clock, dispersing, without fail, at the breaking up of the congregation or, should there happen to be no service, within a few minutes of the customary time of dissolution.An Anglers Rambles and Angling Songs, By 7homas foci Stocldart. THE SEARCH FOR DR. LIVINGSTON*R Young's expedition in search of Dr. Livingstone,' ^8 are glad to learn, had reached Cape Town, all well. Her Ma- jesty's steamer Petrel took the party on board, and was to leave immediately for the mouth of the Sstmbesi. There the steel boat will be put together, and the expe- dition proceed up the river for the Shire, and from thence as far as the Murchison Falls. The boat must then be taken to pieces for an overland journey of 30 miles or more; afterwards they will run across Lake N yassa, the northern end of which is within 50 miles of the spot where Dr. Livingstone was alleged to have been mur- dered.-Land and JV"iter. STRIKE OF HARVESTERS. — SOLDIERS AT "WORK.— On Friday a large number of soldiers of various regi- ments stationed at the Colchester Barrack—200 altogether — were permitted to accept harvest work, in accordance with the recently issued regulations of his Royal High- ness the commander-in-chlef. This proceeding is, we believe, mainly owing to the difficulty which has been felt by many of the farmers in that part of Essex in in- ducing their labourers to remain at work for the usual rate of pay, end especially because of a strike which was begun on Thursday among those who attended to the steam threshing machines on the several farms for an increase of pay, which necessitated the farmers to send their ordinary workmen to that description of work, to which, however, they also object, except on a considera- tion of extra pay. The consequence is that nearly all the steam threshers in the vicinity have refused to work, and most of the machines are now lying completely idle. The existing discontent is aggravated by a refusal of the labourers to co-operate with the military using the sickle. They base their ground of objection on the fact that the remuneration paid by the farmers to the soldiers is nil in cash and simph a little beer. The saving, too, per acre to lb e farmors in consequence of engaging military labour is stated to be considerable. There is an abundant crop of wheat and other cereals, and, not- withstanding the drawbacks connected with the recent unfavourable weather, the greater portion of the harvest will have been secured within a few days hence. THK MOXEY MARKET.—It is now exactly a yearns! tee the Bank directors lowered the rate of discount to 7 per cent, having found that the previous rated of 10 and 8 per cent were so oppressive that they retarded all recovery in trade. They have since, at different stages, reduced the minimum to 2 per cent and with £ 23,530,000 gold In their possession, snd a reserve of £ H,600t),000, they might place it even at 11 per cent. Yet trade does not recover. Why is this? The explanation is not difficult. In the first si ago recovery was rendered .hopeless by a want of banking confidence in the recuperatory power of trade, so that assistance when most needed was most withheld. In the second stape the assistance is indeed offered, tnit the recuperatory Dower is enfeebled by pre- viously exaggerated distrust, and while banking reserves have grown beyond all precedent, they are kept unem- ployed instead of being used in the only mode which is left to st mulate commercial energy. Commercial profits in this country, where they are not applied to the exten- sion of the occupations which created them, are usually invested in the public stocks. Hence the demand for stocks is an efficient rne.isure of confidence, as well as of prosperity. There is now no demand for public stocks, though at present prices Consols return 3.' per cent, with the inestimable advantages of public security, and imme- diate conversion into cash if need be. Now we submit that, as the commercial recovery which tho whole coun- try earnestly desires is not to be effected by the direct application of the 2 per cent minimum, more employment should be given to banking reserves by investments in the public stocks. A substantial advance in the British funds speaks to the country with a power that is felt in rhe whole world. Military experience proves that im- portant objects in warfare may be effected by movements on the flanks when advances on the front have failed. The analogy is complete. In this case the direct invita-. tion conveyed by the 2 per cent minimum has failed to effect the desired purpose. There is less employment for money than there wan before, and reserves arc conse- quently enlarging. Why Dot make an effective trial of the other movement, and use these now unemployed reserves in the remunerative investments offered by the British funds, a sub-tantial advance in which affirms, in a language universally understood, that confidence has returned, and is no longer assailable by distrust. This we hoid to 5?e well worth the grave consideration of the banking interest at this moment. An advance in stocks is a condition precedent to the revival of activity in the money market itself. Stimulate and confirm public con- fidence by a rise in the great barometer of the British fund', which you may with immediate profit, and where yon have now ten good commercial bills you will shortly have fifty; and no less effect will be created upon the Continent than in Engiand.— Tho Bullionist. THE BISHOP OF OXFORD ON SUNDAY Scriooi. TEACH- ING.-A conference on Sunday Schools was held in the Isle ot Wight on Thursday last. at which the Bishop of Oxford presided. At the close of the discussion, in which several clergymen and gentlemen took part, the bishop said many useful hints had been thrown out, and pre- eminently those which pointed out the need of sympathy between the teacher "tnd the taught if any good at all was to be done. It seemed to him, in the first place, that they must divide the children who came to the Sunday school into different classes. Those who were taught during the week should he treated in a different manner to those who came only on Sundays. In great towns, perhaps, they could not got a poor ragged set of children together on any other day, and such they should really and definitely endeavour to teach. Those whom they had under their care every day in the week they should as much as possible, avoid teaching on Sunday. Sunday was as much a day of rest for children as for grown-up persons, and it was a mistaken idea to take children, whom God had made volatile, who could not be still for a moment, because it was not their nature, who were always dropping off to sleep on the benche.s they sat upon, because they needed sleep, and would begin to whisper and laugh, just as the bee needed to buzz when he.fiew about—it was a mistake to make children whom God had made in this way, to set them on a hard bench, and to make horrid faces at them when they began to buzz, or to knock them on the head when they went to sleep. In his experience Sunday school teachers failed very much on the 'Be-a:ood-sys'em.' That was the beginning and end of all their teaching, aud, marvellously unfruitful teaching it would be for men, women, or children. They could not expect the elder children to continue attending a Sunday school where all the little ones of the parish were being taught. The rook never frequented the same ground'with the starling, who was a busy talkative gentle-man, while the rook was a quiet sort of fellow, and, therefore, when the starling came near, the rook looked at him with a peculiar cock of the eye and then flew away. In the same way the 14 years' old pupil flew away from the little volatile things who sat, dozing upon the hard benches, As to these younger ones, no one who was at all acquainted with children would expect to get any real knowledge into tbem. When these Sunday school children were sent to church, not with their parents, but in a body together, and were generally placed a long way off the clergyman lest they should disturb the congregation, how was it possible but that the little volatile things should begin whispering to one another and kicking their legs about aud how could they be expected to pay any attention to the service when they had been tired out with two hours', previous teaching at school? Then,- perhaps, in the afternoon, the little things, having had rather a better dinner than usual, would fail asleep, which waa the best thing they could do. No doubt a iireat deal might be done in showing kindness to these little one;, whose parents did not take them to church—at all events they may be kept away from the Devil's school, where they played at chuck-farthing and dirt pies. At the Sunday school everything should be done to make the children happy. Of course there should be some eoiouring of Christianity and religious teaching about it, but particularly the little things should be latight to sing, for which they were always ready. The teachers ought to be a great deal ahead of the scholars if they would teach them anything of the church system. If the teachers only had-a general fogg) impression about the Church, and that was frequently the case, especially with persons who were continually talking about 'Our beloved Church,' nothing useful would be done. It was not by dreary dull teaching, not by sending a man round r.o knock the children's heads when they fell asleep, that ihey would do good, but by making Sunday. schools the opportunity of showing a kindly interest in t'le little ones sent there, and then by the leavening principle of the love of Christ they would make their schools not wearisome to the little ones, nor useless to the older ones, hut would make them instruments for touehing their hearts, and thus would get a great deal of truth into the narrow-necked mouth of the bottle until, by God's grace, hey could fill, as full as it could bear. DEATH OT A "V ETERAN.—The dog Snob,' a Crimean hero, who was presenj at no less than four batlles during the campaign, died at an advanced age at Chatham oa Sunday week. The animal was of Russian breed, and I was weil known to all visitors at the head-quarters of the Royal Engineers, decorated as he was with a blue ribbon and medal. His history was as follows:—After tha bittle of the Alma, Sergeant Dougherty, Royal En- gineers, found the dog sitting on the dead body of a Russian officer (doubtless his master), who bad been killed in the actaon. The dog was taken away by Ser- ci geant Dougherty, and was cared for by the men of tha 11th Company Royal Engineers, and he remained with them at Bala Clava, Inkermann. and the siege of Sebas- topol. When the 11th Company returned borne to head-quarters at Brompton, the dog marched with them into barracks, and has remained there ever since. From his long military experience he got to know all the bugle calls, and was especially attentive to those for meals, when be always rnfide his appearance in the barrack- room, to be fed by the men. He had one very singular trait of character, and that was a marked aversion to officers. If he saw an officer crossing the parade ground he would always run towards him and bark his dis- pleasure. He was, however, a freat favourite with all, as was evinced by his ceremonious interment, which. took place on Tuesday. His remains were placed in a coffin, on the lid of which was the following inscrip- tion died on the 31st of Marsh, 1867. Was at Alma, Inkerman, &c.' The coffin was deposi-,ei near to the marble arch which was recently erected to the memory of those officers and men of the Royal En- gineers who fell in the Crimean war. Military honours were bestowed by eight buglers with drums and fifes, who played the Dead March.' The drum used on the occasion was a trophy taken by the Royal Engineers at Bomarsund, and eventually placed in the museum of tha Royal Engineer establishment, which was lent on this occasion. Three of the buglers with pistols acted as a firing party, and on the coiiin being lowered into the grave three volleys were fired. There were several offi- cers, non-commissioned officers, and men present to wit- ness this last tribute to the memory of their faithful dosr, amongst whom weie Col. Simmons, C.B., the director of the Royal Engineer establishment, and Lieut.-Col. Fitzroy Somerset, under whoso direction the ceremonies were conducted.— United Service Gazette.
BIST as, MARRIAGES, & DEATHS. Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths, should be sent to us in Mamiseript, properly authenticated. We cannot under- take tc search other papers for these announcements, which, arc frequently found obs incorrectly printed, or turr out to be untrue. BIRTHS. On the 21st inst, at Cambrian P.'ace, in this towr, the wife of Mr James John, G.W.R, of a son. On the 20th inst, at Castle High, in this county, tha wife of the Rev. W. H. Higgon, of a daughter. DEAlflS. On the 21st inst., the beloved wife of Mr. T. D. Meyler, chemist and druggist, High-street, in this town, aged 35 years. On the 25th inst., at High-street, in this town, Mr. Wm. Saves, bookseller and stationer, aged 48 years.
HOLLO WAY'A OINTMENT AXD PILLS.—Cramps—Neuralgia— Spasms.—These severe nervous affections are hippily moderated in their intensity and duration by the soothing and purifying powers of these inestimable prepartions. Whether the cramp be In the stomach, lejs, or toes, it yields with equal facility to the application of the Ointment; and the recurrence of these dis- disorders is effectually prevented by a course of Holloway's Pills,, which so regulate the stomach and bowels that perfect and easy degestion is ensured, and spasms avoided. The Ointment gives local, the Pills general relief. Enlargement of the glands, ob- structed or defective circulation arc likewise soon corrected by these invaluable preparations, which purify and strengthen the blood, and impart tone to every organ in the body. INTERESTING TO LADIES.—At this season of the year, the important process of bleaching and dressing Laces and Linens (or Spring and Summer wear commences, we would therefore particularly call the attention of our fair readers to tbe ülcnfJeId Starch, an article of primary importance in the getting up of these ariicles, The Glenfield Starch is specially manufactured for family rise, and such is ita excellence that it is now exclusively used in the Royal Laundry, and Her Majesty's Laundress pronounces it to be the finest Starch she ever used. Her Majesty's Lace Dresser says it is the best she has tried, and it was awarded two Prize Medals for its superiority. The manufacturers have much pleasure in statins that they have been* appointed Starch Purveyors to H.R.H. the Princess of Wales. The Glenneld Starch is Sold in packets only, by all Grocers, Chandlers, &c,&c. DRESSMAKING RENDERED EASY, FASHION- ABLE, AND INEXPENSIVE, by obtaining life. size trimmed paper patterns of the London and Paris styles, supplied post free by Mrs Brown, 16, Christie Road, South Hackney, London, as follows .-—The new Train, gored skirt, (plain in front), 2s; Crinoline for do., 23; Frilled gored Petticoat to correspond, 2s. The new short Skirt,.(shewing the petticoat) 2s; the Petticoat, 2s; Crinoline for same, 2s. The new short walking costume, comprising petticoat, skirt, bodice, and paletot os 6d. Princesse Dress, cut in one, 3s 6d. Morning Peplum Wrapper, 3s 6d. • Dressing Gowns, 2s 6d. Dress Bodices with sleeves, Is Sd very elegant do., with the new open sleeve, 2s 6d. Low do., 2s. Peplum from waist, Is G.3. Sleeves, lOd. Zouaves, Garibaldis and Camesoles, Is 6d. Out-door Peplum and other Jackets and Paletots, 2s 6d. Little girl's Princesse Dress, 2s 6d. Boy's out of door Peplum do, 2s 6d. Knickerbocker Suits, 23 6d. Children's Jackets, Is Gd; and every known style, at balf the prices charged elsewhere. N.D. Flat patterns being given to cut from, the above may be easily copied. Stamps received in payment.
GAME NOTICE. I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that I have been given the exclusive right of Shooting on the property (in Pembrokeshire) of 1. F. H. Davies, Esq, of Abercery, and. Mrs Lioyd. Dwies, in the parishes of Steynton, St Martin, Prendergast, .and the hamlet of the parish of St Thomas, and any person found trespassing in pursuit of game on the same will be prosecuted as the law directs. W. DOUGLAS W ILLAN. Haverfordwest, August 27th, 1867.
RE-BUILDING OF PRENDERGAST CHURCH. ADDITIONAL SUBSCRIPTIONS, Xs, (T. Mr and Mrs Garlick,PortReld. 2 2 O- Capt and Mrs Chambers ,5 0 0 Mr T. J. White, Market street. 200 Mr W. Hill, Prendergast 200 Dr Dyster, Tenby 2 0 0 Mr F-Green, Carmarthen 2 2 0 Mr Harries, Trevacwn 2 0 0 Mr WingSeld Digby, Sherborne Castle 5 0 0 Mr Edward Ribbon, Haverfordwest 010 0 Mr Walcott, Clifton. 110 Mr E. Phillips, ditto 10 0 Mr E. Thornby, ditto 1 0 0 Mr J. Barvev, ditto. 1 1 0 Mr J. Harvev, jun, ditto 1 1 0 Mrs Spark, ditto 0 10 G Mrs Dix, ditto. 1 0 0 Mr T. B, Lewi?, ditto, 2nd subscription 220 Mr C. A. Peters, ditto 220 Mr Wilson, ditto, 2nd subscription 10 0 Miss Thomas,ditto. 100 Anonymous 2 0 0 Collected by— Miss Lloyd, Glanafon. 5 0 0 Mr Smithett, London. 17 9 Mrs Brady, Fern Hill 200 Mr Baker, Bristol o yc; Q Miss Morris, Prendergast 0 19 6 Miss S. Davies 0 10 0 Total in weekly pence. 51 3 4. Contributions to this important work are earnestly solicited, and will be thankfully received by the Rev F, Foster, Poyston, and by Mr John Harvey, Uavcrford. t west.