HAVERFORDWEST RIFLE VOLUNTEERS. DRILL INSTRUCTOR—SEKGEAJJT-MAJOR RXID. Drills for the week commencing April 29,1868. ¡;. I JR • JR I I 1 « i 8 S s 2 5 3 !> -"S s OS 3 H ? EH CO P.M. P.M. I\M. P.M. P..M P.M. Squad Drill 8 8 8 8 Target Practice. Bayonet Exercise Position Drill 9 Aiming Drill -Battalion Drill GeneralMuster 8 8 .„ Blank Firing Target Practice. 4 Band Practice Captain for the week. Captain H. P. Massy. Orderly Non-commissioned Officers, Col-Sergts. W. E. Jones and W. H. Morris. NARBERTH DETACHMENT. Officer for duty; Lieut. W. Walters Williams. Orderly Non-commissioned Officers, Sergt J.M.Thomas and Corpl. Narbett. BATTALION GENERAL ORDERS. Head Quarters, Haverfordwest, April 1st, 1868. The battalion will parade in review order at 2 o'clock, p.m., on the 27th April, in the Castle Square, Haverford- west, and rriareh to Portfield for battalion drill. There will also be a battalion drill at Tenby on Whitmonday. Further orders will be issued before that date. (Signed) X. PEEL, Lieut.-Colonel, Commanding 1st Administrative Battalion, Pembrokeshire Rifle Volunteers.
PEMBROKE-DOCK. PEMBROKE AND TENBY RAILWAY.—The directors of the Pembroke and Tenby Company have paid the Great Western Company the sum of < £ 20,090, the amount agreed upon for laying down the narrow gauge rail from Whitland to Carmarthen. The London and North- Western Company will reach the latter place In the course of a few months, and then there will be direct communication from the midland and northern districts to the shores of Milford Haven. The narrow gauge rail between Whitland and Carmarthen is expected to be completed in about two months. CONCERT.—On Friday evening a concert was given at the Temperance Hall, by the band of the 13th depot battalion. assisted by the amateurs of the town, for the benefit of the widow and child of the late Corporal McEntee, 95th regiment. The programme was very fairly rendered, especially the part singing, but some of the songs were indifferently sung. A trio by Mozart, for clarionet, viola, and pianoforte, was the gem of the evening, and was splendidly executed by Band-Sergoam Me Entee, Mr W. H. Ribbon, and his sister, Mrs Davies. The entertainment, which was under the patronage of Colonel I. Moore and the officers ot the garrison, was numerously and respectably attended.
MISCELLANEOUS. ROYAL VISIT TO WALES.—Carnarvon, Thursday. -It is stated that the Prince of Wales has graciously acceded to the wishes of the inhabitants of the Principality. His Royal Highness will upon his return from Ireland on the 22nd inst. pay his first visit to this ancient borough, and receive an address within the walls of Carnarvon Castle, where ths first Prince of Wales, son of Edward I., was born* The Prince will, it is stated, arrive at Carnarvon Bay in the Victoria and Albert royal yacht, and land upon the castle precincts. The High Sheriff, Idt Parry, and all the county magnates will be in attend- ance to receive his Royal Higness, who will proceed from Carnarvon via Bangor to Rhyl, and thence to Wynstay, upon a visit to Sir Watkin and Lady Williams Wynn. PAINFUL SUICIDE.—Shortly after midnight ôt1 Thursday a young woman, the daughter of a city tradesman; committed suicide by leaping into tbtf Thames from the steps (if London Bridge. Her name was Eliza Packer, and she was only seventeen years of age. She resided with her parents at Milton- street, Fore-street. For some time past she had kept company with one Albert Smith, who was employed at an outfitting warehouse. On Thursday evening they went together to some place of amusement, and when returning home they had a quarrel. This so excited the girl that she declared she would not lilo any longer, and rdn away from her lover towards her London Bridge. He followed and caught hold Of shawl as she nyf down the steps of the bridge. With a quick action of her hands she unfastened the shsWt at her breast and flung it off, at the same time dr scending the steps rapidly. She leaped into the water her lover leaped after, but failed to reach the girl. The tide swept her away at great speed down the river, and it was with difficulty that the young man was rescued. When he learned that it was irn. possible to gave the girl he became overwhelmed with grief, and mourned that he had not also perished. THIRTEEN NEGROES DROWNED ON THE POTODfAc. —A Washington despatch reports that a terrible accident occurred at Arkandale fishing shore, on the Potomac river, about four miles above Aquia Creek, early on the morning of the 5th inst, which resulted in the drowning of 13 coloured men. A party Of co'oured men were employed at this place in fishirfC with seines, and a boat containing 18 men went oit to the middle of the river to set the seine. A, s-trong gale was blowing at the time and the rivef was exceedingly rough. Having adjusted the net, the look-out boat put off from the shore, took fiVe men from the seine boat and carried them to the shore, after which the look-out brat started for five more of the men. It was deemed prudent that but 6V0 men should go in the boat at a time, owing to the smallness of the boat and the roughness of the river. When the small boat reached the seine boat, however, the men who were left in the latter, feeling very cold, and not agreeing among themselves as to which of them should go over at that trip, all leaped into the look-out boat together and swamped it. All of the men, 13 in number, were immediately drowned. Most of them leave families. When the Aquia Creek steamer reached the place of the dls" aster next morning boats were dragging for the bodies, but up to that time none had been recovered. RAILWAY COMPANIES AND THE PACKET PAItCI5 QUESTION.—A case—' Sutton v. the Great IVeiteri2 Railway Company '—of some interest was hearàl0 the City of London Court on Saturday. It WAS aO action to recover jElO damages sustained through the loss of two parcels from a hamper delivered to the defendants in January last for carriage to Lon- don. PlantifTs agent said that on the 27th January last a hamper, containing nine parcels, was con- signed from Gloucester to London by the defend- ants' line. When the hamper was opened it was fjund that two of the parcels, containing good (partly silk) to the value of jElO, had beefl abstracted. His Honour said that Mr Clark was entitled to put the plaintiff to a strict proof as to the contents of the parcel in the hamper. Mr plaintiffs agent at Gloucester, said he nine parcels, and packed them in a hamper. He did not know the contents of the two abstracted, excep" from advices he had received. It was urged plaintiff was entitled to show what were the con- tents of the two packages by the written particular^ supplied by the owners of goods. Mr Clark objected to this, and said he should require a full proof 0 the contents of the parcels. Plaintiff's agent then claimed an adjournment, which was granted upon payment of the usual costs. LORD LICHFIELD ON COMPULSORY EDUCATION. The Lord-Lieutenant of Staffordshire presided at meeting in Bursleni on Wednesday evening, in of the ragged schools in that town, and in his addresS advocated the extension of the discretion allowed tQ guardians of the poor to require the children of door paupers to be educated, and making their edu- cation a condition of the relief granted to the parent. Where this discretion was not exercised by guardians, he would have the State step in and provide a con- siderable portion of the expense of educating tbese children. If such a system as this were carried out, very few of the class of children requiring the inter- position of the ragged school would be found in the streets, and those that were found there should •> sent to industrial schools, and the parents compe»e to contribute to their maintenance. He could 1,0 help thinking that those who had latterly taken s, much interest in the subject of education, and ha taken a prominent part in discussing it, had come a somewhat hasty conclusion in saying that the on remedy was compulsory education. He was ve j much inclined to think that compulsory e^ucaV^tf ought, at any rate for the present, to be confined the class he had been referring to, and as far as coDjL pulsion in other cases was in question, he could °n^ say that he should not be satisfied of the necessity it until he saw the appliances already in existed made better and more efficient use of than had oe the case, and until then he should not be an ad cate of compulsory education. They had skew system of indirect compulsion in the Factory< A and that was as far as he was disposed to go in direction, but he looked forward to the tinie Wi" as the result of the system, employment would 0 be given on the condition that the child should na^ received a certain amount of education. He add that, highly approving the principle of th» direct compulsion, he was inclined to think it to be considered as only a temporary fxPe'act because he thought that the right principle 0oa- upon was that the should only be employed dition of having received a certain amount of e .j tion- That, under the present state of th"lg t appeared to be impossible to carry out, and tne^ and most effective system that could be w-aS under existing circumstances was that lC:n(jus* now being generally applied to the trades an tries of the country. At the same time he oUld clinced to think the time would come when i ^e be possible to fix the amount of education condition of employment, tut it appeared o eDts be a hard case to take off the shoulders o P the responsibility which in many cases e) willing to bear.
LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. WRECK AT ST. BBIDE'S BAY.—On Tuesday I»rning the Diligence,' of Aberdovy, ran on shore at l!Rslick, in St. Bride's Biv, and became a total wreck. The Diligence was laden with ballast, and had been in the Bay since Sunday. On Tuesday it blew a heavy gale, during which the Diligence became unmanageable, and ran aground, and was speedily dashed to pieces. THE PEMBIV-XBSHIKE COURSING MEETINO.-ft will be in the recollection of our readers that the prize of £ \6, given for competition between the winners of the Puppy and All Aged Stakes at the last Pembrokeshire Coursing Meeting, was won by Mr D.Williams's dog 'Willie Dear.' It was open to the owner of the winning dog to take the prize in money or a Silver Cup of the same value. Mr Williams 'elected to take the Cup, which has been provided by Mr T. J. White, jeweller, of Market Street, at whose establishment it is now on view. The cup is a very handsome one it has two handles, and a lid, sur- mounted by a greyhound, and bears a neatly engraved inscription recording the victory of Willie Dear at the Pembrokeshire Open Coursing Meeting, 18G8. SHOW OF ENTIRE HORSES AT CARMARTHEN.—The show of Entire Horses took place at the Cattle Market, Carmarthen, on Wednesday, 15th inst., to compete for the prizes given by the Carmarthenshire Agricultural Society, &c., and the prizes were awarded as follows The prize of JE40 for the best Thoroughbred Stallion, given by Valentine Davis, Esq., was awarded to e( Dunblane," by Dundee, the property of Mr J. E. Rees, Berthlwyd. Prize ofjgtO for the best Cart Stallion to a horse from North Wales. Prize of £5 for the best Cob Stallion, to Cardigan Comet. A fine lot of Thoroughbred Entire Horses was exhibited for the X40 prize. The Judges were Mr 0. Philipps. Treriffith Mr Castle, of Thame, Oxfordshire; Mr Wadhams, New Inn Cottage; Mr Marsh, from Hertfordshire; and Mr W. E. B. Gwyn, Plas-cwt-hyr. LECTURE ON JOHN HOWARD.-The Rev W. D. Walters delivered a lecture on this subject at the Wesleyan Chapel, on Wednesday evening last. The Rev Dr. Davies presided. It should be stated here that the object ofthe lecture was to obtain funds for some exten- sive and necessary repairs new being effected in the small Wesleyan Chapel at Merlin's Bridge. Dr. Davies referred to this in his speech with which he introduced the lecturer, and stated as a proof of the friendly feeling which exiated between the several religious bodies in the town, that the Rector of Prendergast has been, and ia now, using the Baptist chapel in that place once or twice on the Sunday, and also during the week, whilst his church is being rebuilt, and at the Merlin's Bridge he was equally glad to find that the Wesleyans were also making use of the Baptist chappl in that village. Mr. Walters's lecture occupied a little over an hour in its delivery. A very succinct and graphic view of the life and labours of the philanthropist was given, and many useful lessons to be learnt from a consideration of such a life were pointed out. There was a large and respectable audience present, and the lecturer was frequently and warmly applauded, and we believe the lecture was in every sense a great success. HAVERFORDWEST PETTf SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall on Thurs- day, before the Mayor, J. W. Phillips, Esq, T. Rule OweD, Esq, and John Harvey, Esq. DRUNKENNESS. Charles Thomas was charged with being drunk on the 1st of April, he havinc been previously convicted of drunkenness on the" 17th of October, 18G7. On the application of the defendant the case was ad- journed till next sessions. REMOVING NIGHT SOIL IN THE DAY TIME. Thomas Handcock was charged with removing night SOiL in the day time. The defenriam did not appear. The case had been before the Bench at the preceding session", and had been adjourned on the understanding that it should be withdrawn on payment of costs by the defendant. It was stated that the defendant had not paid the costs, and that he declined to do so. Superintendent Cecil proved the charge, and the de- fendant was fined 6d and costs. NON-PAYMENT OF RATES. James, Criddle, of Bridge street, was charged by Mr Warlow, ussistant overseer of St Martin' with non- payment of poor rates, amounting to C3 8s 101. The defendant's wife appeared, and offered to pay the rates by iustainients of Xi per month. Mr War low proved :.he rates were due, and stated that the Auditor would shortly make his visit, and it was desirahi" that the money should he paid before he came. The Tknrh ordered payment to made in three weeks. Ellen Griddle was charged with non-payment of rates amouritif e to £1 3s. The amount was ordered to be paid in three weeks. THE VISIT OF THE PRINCE OF WALES TO IRELAND. It must be remarked, in justice to the British Court, that the traditions which made England the exclusive seat of the Monarchy and the residence of the reigning House did not spring frum any assumed superiority on the part of this portion of the" United Kingdom, but have triaen merely from the inactive habits of past generations. George the Third, in all his long life and reign, never visited Scotland or Ireland, and never, we believe, was even ncrth of Worcester. George the Fourth did not aet foot in Scotland or Ireland till he was almost sixty years of age. Our present Queen has extended the cir- uit of Royal life to the Scottish Highlands, and it may he hoped that the younger generation will carry it be. yond St. George's Channel. That unhappy strait has, indeed, been the chief obstacle to the progress of Ireland, and has kept it from the Royal favour as from other benefits. But now that it is traversed by some of the finest and fastest boats in the world, there is nothing to prevent Princes and Peers from finding convenient re- sidences in the Green Isle." How much modern science has done for the union of the two islands may be judged from the contrast between the voyage of the Prince and Process of Wales and the return of King George the Fourth in 1821. The King left the bar. hour of Dunleary, which then received the name of Kingstown, OBk Wednesday, the of 5th September but, owing to contrary winds, the squadron was forced to put back again. "It sailed," says the Annual Register, "un the Saturday following, and arrived at Milford Haven on Sunday, the 9th, where it was detained by contrary winds until Monday night. The squadron sailed next day (Tuesday), with in tent, to beat up the Channel to Portsmouth, and had reached to within thirty miles of the Land's End, when, from the boisterous state of the weather, it was obliged to put about and return to Mil- ford Haven, where it arrived at four p.m. on Wednesday. At five next morning His Majesty landed, amid the cheers of thousands of spectators." Thus, after having been eight days on the passage between the two islands, the King was obliged to post to London from the re- m6test point of Wales. No wonder that great personages travelled little in those days. George the Fourth told the Dublin people that his heart bad always been Irish, and that from the day it first beat he had loved Ireland. Rank, station, honours," said the King, are nothing; but to feel that I live in the hearts of my Irish subjects is to me the most exalted happiness." Yet with all this abundant sentiment he never went to see them again, and we may find some excuse for him when we remem. ber that his return journey was as long as a voyage from New York in the present day. But no such obstacles now interpose, and we hope that Ireland will often have the opportunity of receiving a British Prince with the same cordial welcome as was exhibited yesterday.- The Times. ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall on Saturday before A. B. Starbuck, Esq, S. Harford, Esq, 0. E. Davies, Esq, J. P. Jones, Esq. and Rev P. Phelps. NON-PAYMENT OF WAGES. David Jenkins, master of the I Turtle Dove,' was sum- moned by George Thomas for non-payment of wages, amounting to t3 14s 6d. The complainant deposed that he shipped on board the I Turtle Dove' on the 3rd of March, having been en- gaged by the defendant at Is a day until the vessel, which was undergoing repairs, should come from the carpenter, and when the vessel left the carpenter's hands and was ready for sea, he was to be paid at the rate of X2 15a a month. He worked thirty- one days at Is, but when the vessel was ready for sea, the defendant discharged him, and he now claimed a month's wages at R,2 15s, and the balance due to him nn-ier the agreement for Is a day, making altogether £ 3 14s 6d. In cross-examination, the complainant said that be did not engage to go at so much for the trip, but at C2 15a. The defendant bad had the benefit of his ser rices at a low rate, and when the time came for him to receive the higher wages, he discharged him. He was told to go on shore and make his bill out: the bill was made out for him, and he claimed for two days at £ 2 15s a month. The person who made out the bill did not un- derstand the matter, and did not put in the whole month. The defendant was then sworn, and deposed that he 3id not engage the complainant at £ 2 15s per aonth, n' r lid he discharge him. The complainant went away ot his own accord, and the vessel was not at that moment ready for sea. The Bench ordered the defendant to pay the com- plainant 19s Bid, remarking that they were ot opinion that there was no contract at the rate of X2 15s a month. rhe defendant was ordered to pay the costs. STEALING TWO TABLE CLOTHS. William Lewis, of Llanstadwell, was charged with stealing two table doths, and one check apron, the pro- perty of John Sinnett. Sarah Sinnett deposed that she lived at Pembroke Ferry. On the8th inst, she placed two table cloths and a check apron in the garden to dry. A neighbour called ber out to the garden, and the articles were then missing, and she bad not seon them since. They were worth 6s. Eliza Roblin deposed that about half-past four o'clock in the afternoon she went into her garden, which was separated by a path from Mrs Sinnett's, and saw the prisoner taking Mrs Sinnett's table cloth off the hedge, and put it into a field adjoining. He had seized a pillow slip, when she called out, and he, seeing her, ran away. She called upon Mrs Sinnett, who went after the prisoner, but could not overtake him. She and Mrs Sinnett searched for the cloths, but could not find them. John Sinnett, son of the prosecutor, deposed that he saw the prisoner In the road, not far from his father's house, about ten minutes after three o'clock in the afternoon. John Evans, a waterman living at Neyland, deposed that about a quarter past five in the afternoon the pri- soner asked him to put him across the Ferry. He had a white bundle with him, about three feet long. The articles were white, as if they had just been washed. This was the case for the prosecution. • The prisoner pleaded not guilty, and stated that he was at Haverfordwest, enquiring after a vessel, at the time mentioned by Mrs Roblin, and that the bundle he had with him when crossing the Ferry in Evans's boat, consisted of trees which were tied up in a handkerchief. The prisoner was committed for trial at the next quarter sessions for the county of Pembroke The Bench ex- pressed their willingness to accept bail for his appear- ance, but, not being provided with sureties, he was committed to prison.
T E N B Y. EXAMINATION.—On Thursday, Mr John Griffiths Lock, of Tenby, passed his examination and received a certifi- cate to practice from the Apotheoaries Hall. Mr Lock ranks as L R.C.P Edinburgh, M.R.C.S. England, and is of the University of Cambridge, and St Bartholomew's Hospital.
PEMBROKE. PEMBROKE PETTY SESSIONS. COUNTY PETTY SESSIONS. [Town Hall, Saturday, April 18th, H63, before N. A Roeli, and W. Hulm, Esq, and Capt H. Leach ] Charlotte Gwyther, of Monkton, was charged by Sydney Peter Gedge, master of Pembroke Workhouse, with deserting her illegitimate child at the workhouse gate on the 11th inst. Committed to the house of correction for two months with hard labour. The constables for the different parishes in the hun. dred of Castlemartin were sworn in. BOROUGH PETTY SESSIONS. [Same day, before II P. Jones, Esq. Mayor, J. Adams, and W. Hulm, Esqrs ] Richard Griffiths, alias Dick the Hen, an old and well known character, was charged hy Superintendent Evans, with an assault on P.C. Morns, No. 3G, in the due exeou- tion of his duty, on the 11th inst. George Morris deposed: I am one of the Pembroke- shire constabulary. On Saturday last, I was on duty in this Hall. Richard Griffiths was convicted by the Jus- tices of an offence, and I had directions from Mr Super- intendent Evans to remove defendant from the court under his commitment. I went to remove him when he struck me a blow with his fist. He then took me fast by the collar of the coat and pressed his knuckles with force against my throat. He showed great resistance in re- moving him from the court—it took four constables 10 carry him to the Police Station. He had been removed from the court prior to this and returned. I had orders to remove him in pursuance ot his sentence by the Jus- tices. Fined f3 and 7s costs, in default of immediate payment to be levied by distress, and in default of distress one month in the house of correction. Fine and costs paid.
BRISTOL BANKRUPTCY COURT. MONDAY—BEFORE MR COMMISSIONER HILL. Re M. Pisar, Pembroke-dock, pawnbroker. Mr Press, on behalf of the assignees, asked for an ad- journment. The accounts were very voluminous, and he had not bad time to communicate with his client upon them. He should also ask the court to impose upon the bankrupt for producing his fatber-in-law and btother-in- law for examination. Shortly before the bankruptcy a fire occurred on the bankrupt's premises. He wrote to the creditors asking them to wait until he had received his insurance money. He received S700 insurance money, out of which he paid his father-in-law j6230, his brother-in-law £250, and the balance to other favourite creditors. He then tried to arrange his affairs by a deed of assignment. The Court, after bearing, Mr Henderson, declined to impose upon the bankrupt the burden of bringing his father-in-law and brother-in-law to the court, but his Honour hoped that the strictest investigation would be made into the case. M r Press applied for further accounts. His Honour granted the application, and the sitting was adjourned.
CARDIGAN. CLOTHING CLUB DISTRIBUTION.—The annual distri- bution of this club in connection with the National Sehool, took place at the schoolroom on Friday last. The school children pay in weekly to the secretary (the bchoolmaster) a small sum, and at the end of the year they receive double or more the deposit money in clothing, which is made up by subscription collected among the school supporters. The subscriptions have for many years been exclusively collected by Mrs Jenkins, of the Priory, to whom all praise is due. About one hundred were recipients. BOROUGH PETTY SESSIONs.-These sessions were held on Friday last, batore Messrs T. Davies and T. Edwards. Anne Mathiat, wife of R. G. Mathias, saddler, was brought up in custody, charged with assaulting her aged father (86) on the night of the 16th. The old man appeared and gave evidence against her, and she was committed to the house of correction for twenty-one days, without the option of a fine.
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, & DEATHS. Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths, should be sent to U8 in Manuscript, properly authenticated. We cannot under- take tc search other papers for these announcements, whicn are frequently found o be incorrectly printed, or turr out to be untrue. BIRTHS. On the 11th inst, at Albert-street, in this town, the wife of Mr William Evans, ironmonger, of a son. On the 19th inst, at Portfield, in this town, the wife of Mr John Howells, of a daughter. On tho 1 I th Inst, at Templeton, near Narbertb, the wife of Mr William Rowe, butcher, of a son. On the 13th inst, at Keynoldstone, the wife of Mr William Nash, of a son. On the 14th inst, at The Green, Pembroke, the wife of Capt. B. G. Jones, of the P.A.V., of a son. On the 16th instant, at Pelcomb Hill, near this town, the wife of Mr Thomas Harries, of a daughter. On the 14th instant, at 8, Gam Street, Swansea, the wife of Mr Benjamin Davies, of a son. MARRIAGES. On the 11th inst., at St. Martin's Church, in this town, by the Rev S. 0. Meares, Mr Stephen Fromow, to Miss Eliza Harries, of City Road. On the 11th inst., at St Martin's Church, in this town, Mr George James to Miss Ellen Codd, of Skomer Island. On the 13rh inst, at St. Martin's Church (for Prender- gast Church) by the Rev S. O. Meares, Mr William Evans, to Miss Amelia Prosser, of Fishguard. On the 13th in,t, at St. Thomas Church, in this town, by the Rev G. Horn. Mr William B. Price, spirit mer- chant, of Pembroke Dock, to Margaretta, third daughter of Mr Robert Phillips, of this town. On the 11th inst, at the Register Office, in this town, Mr David James, blacksmith, of Hakin, to Miss Elizabeth Jones, of Hubberston. On the Gth inot, (by license), at Ludchurch, by the Rev Charles Cornish, rector, Mr William Glanvill, New House, Lampeter Velfrey, to Miss Slater, Middle Hill, Ludchurch, On the ]3th inst, at St. Andrew's Church, Narbertli, by the Rev F. Arnold, M.A, Maurice Griffith Evans, Esq, M.D, to Miss Hannah James, of the same place. At the same time and place, the Rev Daniel Evaas, brother of the above, to Miss Priscilla Bell, of the Angel Hotel, Narbeith.. On the 14th inst, at the parish church of Morton, near Norwich, by the Rev N. M. Manly, rector, Mr Benjamin Harries, jun, Ivy House, Tenby, to Eliza Mary, only I daughter of Thomas Gaze, Eeq, Morton-on-the-Hill, Norfolk. DEATHS. On the 3rd inst. at Picton Place, in this town, after a short illness, Mr J. W. Lewis, (of the firm of Dawkinsi and Lewis, merchants), youngest son ( f the late Mr W. Lewis, cabinet-maker, aged 28 years,; deeply regretted by his family and friends. On the 10th inst. at Portfield Gate, lssaac Cornick Hawke, Esq, aged 77 years. On the 15th inst, at Albert-street, in this town, Mrs Harriet widow, mother of Mrs Henry James, aged 84 year*. On the 10th inst, at Tenby, Margaret Jane, third daughter of Mr David Jones, aged 19 ytars. On the 10th ins!, after two days' illness, of inflamma- tion of the lungs, Udea Helen Onslow, only daughter of Astley and Udea Thompson, Glyn Abbey, Carmarthen- shire. On the 30th ult, at Ventnor, Miss Cloe Penrose, of Ciyn-y-Bont, Vale of Neath, aged 24 years. On the 15th inst, at Millman-street, Guildford-street, London, Mr Richard Adams Fry, aged 31 years, second son of the late Mr Reuben Fry, of this town. On the 11th inst, at Shoreditch, London, Rebecca, relict of the late Mr Thomas Philpin Jones, formerly of this town, aged 58 years. On the 11th inst, Mr David Jones, watch-maker, St James-street, Narberth. On the 16th instant, at Winch Lane, in this town, aged 53 years, Elizabeth, wife of Mr John Jones, cabinet maker. On the 8th of December, 1867, at Pimlico, London, Mr Moses Harries, saddler, aged 70 years, formerly of this town. At North-street, Saint Martin's, on the 16th instant, Mrs Ann Thomas, the beloved wife of Mr William Thomas, late of the Fishguard and Cardigan Inn, Bridge Street, in this town, aged 75, much regretted by a numerous circle of friends. On the 18th instant, Bridget, the wife of George Augustus llarries, Esq, of Hilton, Pembrokeshire, aged 52, deeply regretted.
HAVERFORDWEST MARKET. Saturday, April 18, 1868. Beef, 6d to 8d Mutton, 7d to 8d; Lamb, Sd to lOd; Veal 4Jd to 7d, Pork 5d to 6d; Butter, Is 2d to Is 3d Eggs, 24 for Is Fowls, 3s Od to 4s Od per couple; Ducks, Os Od to Os Od ditto; Geese, Os Od to Cs Od, Turkeys, Os Od to Os Od each; Chees", 3d to Sd per lb; Bacon Pigs, Os Od to Os d per score; Potatoes 14 lbs for Is.