Esq, mayor, J. Dawkina, Esq, W. Trewent, Esq, and the Rer R. J. H. Thomas.] ChristopJier Clarke,- late. mesa master, at the Huts En- campment, Pembroke Dock, was charged by P. S. Robert Irving with jissaulting his wife, Margaret Clarke, on the oigfct of the oth inst. Mr W. 0. Hulm appeared for defendant, and applied &r an adjournment until 10 a.m to-morrow, as he had <aty been retained two or three minutes ago. Applica- tion granted. The Same defendant was charged by Superintendent Evans with assaulting Police Constable Michael Vaughfin while in the due execution of his duty on the 6th instant. Mr W. 0. Hulm appeared for the defendant, and made the same application which was granted. Admitted to bail. BOROUGH ADJOtrRNED SPECIAL SESSIONS. [Tuesday, June 9th, before H. P. Jones, Esq, mayor, W. Trewent, Esq, S. W. Hustler, Esq, and the Rev R. J..H. Thomas.} Christopher Clarice surrendered to his bail charged by P.S. Robert Irving with an assault on his wife Mar- 6aret Clarke on the 6th in3t. Mr W. 0. Hulm, appeared for defendant and admitted the assault. Bound over to keep the peace for six months in his Own bail. Same charged by Superintendent Evans with assault On Police Constable Vaughan in the execution of his duty. Mr W. 0. Hulm admitted the charge on behalf of defendant. Fined 53, and 5s damage to Police Constable's uniform "id 9s cost?. Paid.
CTITARRIRTIRE^ CARMARTHENSHIRE HOTEL CHAEGES.—A question Mir y ex,r*cts from letters purporting w o« j "UUh80*0 Robertson, I roust be permitted to remark | T \r are COuched in language so similar to that natd I ijfu. r &°hert.son, an(j thejr tenor is so eulogistic and | c' ,'lat discredit the statement that they have Wil?'e fulthorship, and I entet tuin a strong .suspicion by liobertson iiiuiself, fee'ing uniinly aggrieved '*0 I 0PPO-si'ion, has adopted this method of rubbing his &1ritva°' We have, too, a dissertation upon electoral Mbribery, intimidation, and corruption; but 'his, will-find on looking over the back numbers of totrjw1urnal, is a mere echo of a speech delivered by his fi4»e» a few years apo; so that, curiously enough, we aspirants for parliamentary honours singing the 'n turn> but at interval not sufficiently long .fjatai;6 'he public forget who pitched tlie tune. The e of Admiral SymoDds eon;es in for a second or i°berj. Pei an<* 't be possible for him to peruse Mr s°1'8 strictures, I am sure lie must heartily repent ^bert Corn,nitted st> grave a blunder, and when Mr J^iraf0" becomes a member of" the legislature the jJJlijm fnay expect that an attempt will be made him before the Bar of the House to answer for nt °f knowledge, and that he will bo taught, 'Dj^ a.°tiial manner, the difference between 'inert' W '^parliamentary representation. We are told, ^le F the Srat time, that our members are worse than 88' this statement is put into the mouth of a i W8P°n«Jent, and is an indirept way of shoving Mr &n Up the parliamentary ladder, and of letting %eh ors k"0*' lkat ">s °P'a'on ought to get inst N j else to represent them. Mr Robertson, with ''ffc shadow of modesty, does not tell us in distinct (fy ^ho should be their successors; but it is plain V glowing and ofi-repeated account of his own itlc r&>ances that Pembroke will never be represented tliu^plete perfection until the electors make up their \q8J° bestow the seat upon him. I must confess that hL f considered all the circumstances, and made a fair of Mr Robertson's vanity, I was not astonished i5jain»unt of wrath produced by my former letter. Ve *ortned the notion, from the previous correspon- <H^itUat Mr Robertson had a brittle temperament, Saia8 rePly in your last issue teaches me how ill I, y nr^'ert,ons k°ar but a small application of the dose 80 fond of administering to others. A corrupt rejec*s eecret voting; but the wise laws of recognize the principles upheld by Mr C"r6 i°n' an<^ Psrmit anonymous writing, and I, } Sri"1 Protection of the ballot box, am permitted Ai}t^,?r'hc public some service without subjecting my LiV^011 t° any danger fron: the deadly gibbet of M r r Iw11' ^ave been picturing to myself the chagrin enlv^i800 must fee^ at having his 'little game* 0 P'ecus hy a masked battery. I see t0e^hr0KS cynical habitation, looking wishfully at the 'I ajj6« refl^'St! inter,se desire t|jS P. and in imagination I likeu him to C ^o<J ?'e-fo-fum in the nursery tales, smelling °Parliament men,' and 'wauting their bone- ,Un^er his teeth.' It is the eve of a general 0^1*8 everylhing is ready for action the L the e ,cJnstituen<;y arc more than half convinced tj. 1 g0 hour and the man are oome; but when V.V K easy man' thinks 'his greatness is a V' T^lie-re comc'3 'Fishguardinn,' and 'nips his ledi,aPPDintmetiti. great, and the vexation in- Sh'Plion T ut for me» he might have achieved a great Clh*veh hai^ not impertinently iuterterea, he Xj roke t'en chaired in triumph through the streets of r °f ti,ae'inowlcdgiiig with every grace the warm' w!le>ratlel,e.ctors» or probably some of the scenes of iSi«0,,liJ^ ^Ry election would be re-enacted, and drawn along the boundaries of the ke Ai'"ave ln a La"g»ni dredt;e-boa\ But for me, he ^rftlt L'LU °PPortunity of putting the Lords of 'Wge 10 shame by the display of his superior > and hayehad the pleasure of hearing that the the whole host of Whig <md Tory naval adminis- trators had tkedaddledatthebare announcement that Mr Robertson wascomins.' Whateonsternation would have been excited at St Stephen's by the production of 'tbescrap,book/ and I can fancy our ignorant, prodigal, arid selfhh legislators all running away, and leaving Mr Robertson absolute director of the destinies of the British empire. I have, sir1, one or two further obpprvations to make in reference to the titles with which Mr Robertson honours me. I am called a 'creature:' this I acknowledge/and 1 am so because I can't help it. Mr Robertson also calls me the I tool of a political club.' In view of the irritation he is already enduring, I have no wish to make u pro- voking rejoinder, but I cannot avoid asking—whose tool was he when he sinned the objections to the 400 fic- titious voters? If he waif not the tool of a party, I take it that, as a patriot, he would have objected against every iinquaiilied person without reference to the colour of his political creed Mr Robertson, too. with much vehe- mence, declares that I am 'a hired assassin:' I make no attempt to return the compliment.. and I trust it is not. ofiensive in me to declare that I have not. the sliJlhtesl inclination to assassinate Mr Robertson. It is my earnest hope that he may live to become a more useful member of society-leils loquacious, and less belligerent; and I assure you it would Rive me the greatest concern to learn that the reading by him of anything I had written had been attended by fatal consequences, and that a coroner's inquest had resulted in a verdict of < killed by Fish- guardian.' I am. Sir, Yours truly, A FISH GUARDIAN.
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, & DEATHS Notices of Eirths, Marriages, and Deaths, should be sent to us in Manuscript, properly authenticated. We cannot under- take to search other papers for these announcements, whicn are frequently found o be incorrectly printed, or turr out to be untrue. BIRTHS. On the 12th inst, at Elm Cottage, City Road, in this town, the wife of Mr W. L. Harding, managing clerk to W. DavieR, E^-q, solicitor, of a son. On the 15ih inst, at Barn-street, in this town, the wife of the Rev T. Ault, of a daghter. On the 7th inst, at Hubberstone Barracks, the wife of Master (junner Perkins, of a daughter. Osi the Gth inst, at Cardigan, the wife of Mr Michael Vaughan, police officer of the Pembrokeshire constabu- lary, stationed at Pembroke-dock, of a son. DEATHS. On the 10th inst, George, eldest son of Mr P. P. Ellis, High-street, in this town, aged 20 years and 8 months. 00 the 9th inst, at Canton's Terrace, City Road, in this town, Anne, after a painful illness, the wife of Mr James Thomas, aged 57. On the 8th inst. at Milford, the widow of John Drew, Esq, surgeon, R.N., aged 73.
I PENDRAGON'S BIOTEIVE is certainly the best remedy known for CONSUMPTION, ASTHMA, COUGHS, BRONCHITIS, and all diseases of the Chest and Lungs and is invaluable in cases of Debility. Sold by Chemists, and wholesale only of Pearce &. Co., Bridge Street, Bristol. HOTXOWAY'S PILLS.—These pills are more efficacious in strengthening a debilitated constitution than any other medicine in the world. 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 pills 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 effected by these pills are not superficial or temporary, but complete and permanent. Thfiy are as mild as they are efficacious, and may be given with cone- dence to delieate females and young children. INTERESTING TO LADIES,—At this season of the year, the important process ot bleaching and dressing Laces, and Linens for Spring and Summer wear commences, we would therefore particularly call the attention of our fair readeis to the GLEN FIELD STARCH, an article of primary importance in the getting up of these articles. The GLKNFIKLD STAHCII is specially manufactured for family use, and such is its; excellence that it is now exclusively used in the Royal Laundry, and Her Maj- esty's Laundress pronounces it to be "the finest Staroh she ever used. Her Majesty's Lace Dresser says it is the best she has tried, and it was awarded two Prizs Medals for its superiority. The GLKNFIKLD STARCH is Sold in,packets only, by all Grocers, Chandlers &i\ '-n_ I jQROWNand PULSON'S CORN FLOUR, FOR I Children's Diet. |jgROW2>Tand POLSON'S CORN FLOUR, | FOR t I All tbo uses to which the best Arrowroot is applicable. j 3 It 0 W Nand POLSON'S CORN FLOUR ir." BOILE2> WITH MILK, FOR BR E A K F A S T j^KOWNstnd POLSON'S CORN FLOUR. BOILED WITS MILK, FOR S U P P E R. j^ROW-N and POLSON'S CORN FLOUR, TO THICKEN SOUPS. BROWN and POLSON'S CORN FIOUE, TO THICKEN SAUCE S. gROWN and POLSON'S CORN FLOUR, TO THICKEN BEEF TEA JgROWNand POLSON'S CORN FLOUR, -D FOR BLANCMANGE. J^ROWN and POLSON'S CORN FLOUR, CAUTION-To obtain extra profit by the sale, other qualities are sometimes audaciously substituted instead uf BROWN and POLSON'S.
THE FENIAN DESIGNS AGAINST CANADA.—The! American newspapers once more publish sensational. despatches concerning the intentions of the Feniana. The preparations in the Canadas for meeting them ire, however, complete, as will be seen from the following telegrams: —Field brigades have been formed in the several districts composed of regulars *nd volunteers, having attached to each a battery of formed in the several districts composed of regulars ¡¡Hi volunteers, having attached to each a battery of trtillery and a troop of cavalry, under the command )f officers chosen from the line. Each brigade can ict independently, or they may be brought together as circumstances shall require, Tents and field stores )f all kinds are ready for use, and the troops could J take the field at a moment's notice fully equipped for service. The duties of the Quartermaster- General and commissariat departments will be per- formed by Imperial officers. There will be a con- siderable reserve of regulars and volunteers should brigades already formed not be sufficient to meet the smergency. The regulars and volunteers are now irmed with Snider and Enfield breech-loaders, and there is an abundant supply of ammunition on hand at all the necessary points. The volunteers are to receive 50 cents per day, in addition to free rations, when in:active service. In addition to the prepara- tions for service on land gunboats are now stationed at Prescott, Kingston, Toronto. Fort Erie, and St. Clair, manned by sailors of the Royal Navy and sup- plied with Armstrong guns." ,m
A HOKRlBl E SCE NE. The Mexican papers report the occurren~e of a terrible scene at a place called Perote. A number of soldiers, at the head of w^om were two officers named Mendoza and.Hernandez, had pronounced in favour of Negrete. The mutineers were arrested by an opposing faction, and the two officers were ordered immediately to be shot. A detachment, badly armed and having as bad ammunition, under the command of Major Rojano, conducted the officers near the ditch of the fortress, followed by all the inhabitants of Perote. They made a first discharge on Hernandez. hut no ball taking effect the discharge was repeated Then Hernandez held up his arms, and cried out. 4 God will not have me die. Let the people say i must die or not.' The people for a while seemed undecided, -but, seeing that a third discharge was about to be ordered, cried out, Don't kill him In consequence of this the major ordered the execution to be postponed until Colonel Campillo should be consulted, and new orders given but as there was another execution to take place, the major ordered Telipe Mendoza (the other lieutenant) to be shot. A first discharge was made, a ball only wounding him in the stomach. Thereupon the wounded man, leaning on his arm, took out from his body the bloody ball, and exclaimed, 1 Pon't kill me! don't kill me He remained in this horrible situation for about ten minutes while the soliiers reloaded their muskets, and then made a second discharge in great confusion, crying out at the same time, I Beheitle, l,chenle!' (Kill him! kill him!) In spite of the wounds received from so many shots he was still alive when he fell over on the ground seeing which the major drew his revolver out of his belt and gave it to a soldier, who drew near the fallen man and dis- charged every shot at him, without succeeding in his ^purpose. He then reloaded the weapon and dis- charged four more Jlots, after which the man was finally killed. kfter this horrible butchery the major returned to town to ask Campillo if Hernandez was still to be executed after his miraculous escape from two successive discharges. Campillo answered Yes.' The people, upon hearing this answer, broke out in loud cries, embraced the colonel's knees, and finally obtained the order to conduct Hernandez to the barracks, where he still remains. The impres- sion this caused on him was so great that he is now suffering under the attack ot a most violent fever. That same day (the 8th) Campillo ordered the corporal and soldier charged with being among the ringleaders to be shot, without any process of law. ——— -«• — PASSENGER TRAFFIC WITH FHANCE.—The British Consul at Calais gives the following statement of the number of passengers who passed thronch the principal French ports in 1867 :-Calais, 199,837, an increase. of 74,305 over 1866; Bouloene, 152,631, and in. crease of 38 983; Dieppe, 88,284, an increase of 49,587 Havre, 16,177, a decrease of 346 Os'end, 19,707, an increase of 3,810—total, 476,946, an increase of 166,339. No return had been obtained from Dunkirk, where the number probably exceeded 2,000. The Consul considers that the passage between Dover and Calais ought to be accomplished within an hour and 10 to 15 minutes, and that with the new line to Tunbridge open the mtil service between London and Paris should be performed within eight hours and 30 to 40 minutes. He is in favour of the scheme for a huge ferry of great horse- power and speed. ACTION AGAINST A SUERIFF.-In the Bail Court the case of Wood v. Watt has been tried. It was an action to recover damages from a sheriff for a negli- gent escape It appeared that in 1865 the plainiiff had recovered a judgment debt. for zC264 15s against a person named W. H. Bainbrige, and in September 1865 a ca. sa. was issued into Yorkshire to arrest Bainbrige. The sheriff's officer accordingly arrested him at Doncaster during the races, but, instead of taking and lodging him in prison, he took him to his house at Doncaster, and while there Bainbrige made his escape. On the 4th October following Bainhrige was made bankrupt on his own petition, his debts appearing to be £17,000, and his assets £ 30, which latter amount was advanced by his friends. On the part of the sheriff, the escape could not be denied. but it was contended that the pecuniary loss of his body by the escape was next to nothing, as he was in a position of such indebtedness. The jury gave a shilling damages. RECENT WILLS AND BEQUESTS.—The Scotch con- firmation or will of the Hon. James Henry Gordon was sealed in the London Court as exceeding £ 31,000 personalty; and that of Archibald Foote, Esq, merchant of Montrose, as exceeding £ 69,000. The will of James Earnshaw Marshall, Esq, was proved in the registry at Taunton under JE 180,009 personalty. The will of the Rev Cbrislopher Benson, M.A., canon of Worcester Cathedral, was proved in the London Court under £ 30,000 personalty. The executors are Mrs Bertha Maria Benson, his relict, and Charles Pidcock, Esq, of the city of Worcester. The testator died dn the 25th of March last, at his residence, Woodfield, near Ross, Herefordshire. His will bears date June 1864, and a codicil May 1867. He leaves his wife an immediate legacy of £ 1,000, and all his furniture, books, statuary, carriages, and horses. I That portion of his plate formerly belonging to his I late brother, General Benson, C.B., he leaves to his nephew, Alfred Benson Griffiths. He leaves to his wife a life interest in the rest of his property. The reversion and ultimate residue thereof on her decease he leaves ara-ongst his nephews and nieces in, certain specified portions.—The will of Thomas Bridges, Esq, of Elmer, near Fetcham, Surrey, and 33, St. James's- place, Piccadilly, was proved in London under £ 600,000 personalty. The trustees and executors are the Rev Alexander H. Bridges, of Beddington I House, iSurrsy the Rev W. Steward Richards, M.A., efwick Rectory, Sussex and Henry Ulrick Coult- hurs>t, Esq., of New Inn. The will is dated 1862, with two codicils, 1865-7, and testator died April 22 last. He has left numerous charitable bequests to public institutions amongst them are the follow- ing r—Christ s Hospital; London Orphan Asylum, St. Ann's; Royal Society, Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge, Blind School, Deaf and Dumb Asylum, Asylum for Idiots, Cancer Hospital, Philanthropic School, each P. legacy of < £ 1,000, and. like bequest to a few other institutions. There are several legacies to rela:i\'es and friends and to his servants. The real estate and the residue of his personal estate he leaves to the said Alexander Henry Bridges, The will of Mrs Mary Ann Gott, formerly of Armley House, near Leeds, and late of Cheltenham, relict of John Gett, Esq, was proved at Gloucester, under £100,0(1). by Mrs Sarah Rhodes, her sister; John W. Rhodes, Esq, her nephew and Robert J. Tinley, f Esq, her nephew-in-law, the surviving executors. ¡ The testatrix died May 6 last, without issue. She bequeaths all her furniture and effects at Birks Hall, which mansion and furniture was left to her by her late mother, Mrs Elizaoeth Brook, to the person in the enjoyment of the said estata. The residue of her property she leaves to her sister, Mrs Sarah Rhodes, absolutely. The wills of the undermentioned have been recently proved in London :—John Harslam, £ 80,000 W. S. Scarlett, £ 30,000; G. H.Crutchley, £ 45,000 B. P. Squance, £45,000 Charles Thoroid, £35,000; F R. Thresker, £45,000; John A. Dunlop, £ 80,000; W. H. Mangles, £ 30,000; John Ingham, £ 90,000. I;
THE ABYSSINIAN EXPEDITION NEAR ADABAGA, May 19. I take advantage of a special messenger being sent to Zotilla with Sir Robert Napier's despatches to add a few lines to my tetter of the 17th inst., telling you the latest news. We marched yester- day from Agoola to Dongola, about ten miles and T, 9 to day about 13 miles, to a spot nearly three miles beyond Adnbaga. To-morrow we march to Mai Weehiz, about 13 miles. The arrangements for the embarcation have been going on so admirabJy that it is now con- sidered possible all the troops and even the stores may be out of Annesley-bay before the beginning of next month, and that there will be no occasion for any further halt even at Senafe. This calcula- tion, however, leaves no margin whatever for accidental delays or unforeseen difficulties occur- ing at the last moment. It is also assumed that Kassa, who is to meet the Commander-in-Chief on the 24th at Senafe, will be more punctual than he was at his last visit, or, if not, that Sir Robert Napier will decline to lose time by waiting for him. It is not likely that Sir Robert will allow himself to be long detained, for he has just sacrificed what would probably have proved a very interesting visit to Axum and Adowa, rather than incur the delay which it would have occasioned the embar- cation. The garrison which left Antalo on the 9th is now at Sooroo, and expected to embark on the 21st. The first column, which left Antalo on the nth, is at Goon-Goona. There have been no more floods in the Senafe Pass. A Boy KILLD BY FALLING FROM A TllEJV-A boy named Edwin Hirst, son of Mr John Hirst, of Cleck- heaton, while in company with three or four other boys, on Thursday, climbed up a tree, about 200 yards from his parents* home, and while swinging about on a bough he fell into the road, a distance of four yards He was picked up, and conveyed home. The poor boy expired soon after. THE ABYSSINIAN FORCE.—The arrival of the whole of the European troops lately engaged in Abyssinia destined for England may be expected in a few days. Her Majesty's ship Serapis, with the 1st Battalion 4th Foot on hoard, and the men of the 21st Brigade R.A, left Alexandria on Thursday, the 11th inst,.and may be expected at Dover about the 24th inst, where the 4th will he quartered. Her Majesty's ship Crocodile, with the 3rd Dragoons and 33rd Foot, left Alexandria on the 8th. The 10th company Royal Engineers are also under oiders for England.— United Service Gazette. A MAN DECAPITATED.—An accident of a shocking nature has formed the subject of a coroner's inquest at Armitage, between Rugeley and Lichfiold. A few el evenings ago the express leaving Euston at 2.45 p.m., which stops nowhere between Rugby and Stafford, was passing Armitage at a great speed, when the driver and stoker saw a man on the line. Befpre they could stop the train, the engine struck the man and ran over him. He was fearfully mutilated, his head being cut off, and his body otherwise injured. He turned out to be a man living in the neighbour- hood, named Samuel Bentley, and aged about 65 years. He is stated to have been of drunken habits. THE GOVERNMENT AND THE RATING QUALIFICA- TION.—On the consideration of the Boundary Bill, as amended, Mr Disraeli intends to move the fol- lowing clauses :—" (First registration of occupiers in boroughs within extended boundaries.) Where by reason of an alteration of the boundary of any borougi* by this act the occupier of a dwelling house or other tenement (for which the owner at the time of the passing of this act is liable to be rated instead of the occupier) would be entitled to be registered as an occupier at the next registration of Parliamentary voters if he had been rated to the poor rate for the whole of the required period such occupier shall, notwithstanding he has not been so rated, be entitled to be registered, subject to the following conditions: —1. That he has been duly rated as an ordinary occupier to all poor rates in respect of the premises made after the passing of this Act. 2. That all poor rates which have become payable after the 31st day of July, 1867, and before the 6th day of January, 1868, in respect of the premises, have been duly paid on or before the 20th day of July, 1;68." REMARKABLE METEOR.—A remarkable meteor was seen at the Radcliffe Observatory, Oxford, on June 8. at 9h. 50m. When first seen by Mr Lucas it had the appearance of a fine white cloud about 5 deg. in length and one deg. in breadth, a little to the west of Polaris. As the observer was pointing out its cornet- like appearance to some persons who happened to be with him in the lower meadow of the Observatory, it appeared to start into motion, taking a course directly west, and passing just below a and b Crsae Majoris, and leaving a train behind of a greater breadth than itself, which remained visible through its whole course after it had disappeared below the N.W. horizon. When it approached Leo it deviated from the straight line which it had previously taken, and turned somewhat towards the south, passing near Regulus, and then bent northwards again. The time that it was visible must have been nearly four minutes. Its appearance at one time was very like that of the flame and smoke combined which some- times issue from a railway engine, only very faint on account of the brightness of the still remaining twi- light. There was a thick haze all the night. A parselenes, or mock moon, was seen on the same night at 13h. 40m. FALL OF A PLATFORM WITH FIVg HUNDRED PEOPLE,—A special edition of the Northern Evening Express reports an appalling accident which occurred on Thursday afternoon at Gateshead, on the occasion of laying the foundation stone of the proposed new Town IJall. For the accommodation of spectators several platforms had beer; erected, and one next to West-street was set apart for ladies, whilst another adjoining Swinburne-place was composed of wood, and would be capable ot holding some 500 or COO persons. The ceremony had been all but completed when the rejoicing and the cheering were converted into screams and shouts for help. Just as Alder.-mn Hunter stepped from the stone a fearful cra"h. scyeams, and yells told that an untoward event had happened. The centre of the platform remained firm, but this only made matters worse, as all its occupants fell into one heap in the centre. Numerous volunteers were quickly at work rescuing the people from their perilous positions. By laying hold of the umbrellas and walking-sticks stretched out to them, those on the top were speedily saved. The work of rescue afterwards went on more speedily until all were brought out of the place. Many seemed to have got arms and legs more or less injured one man got his jaw broken, large numbers had received bruises, two or three women bad received severe cuts on the head and face; but, so far as could be ascertained, no lives were lost.
H A V JS R F O R D W S S T MAR K IS T. Saturday, June 13, \8GS. Beef, fid to 8d Mutton, Gd to Sd; Lamb, 7d to 9d; Veal 4d to 7d, Pork 6d to 7d; Butter, Os lUdto ts Od; Eg-gs/G for la; Fowls, 3s 6d to 4s Od per couple Ducks, 18 Od to 5t Of ditto; Geese, Os Od to It" Od, Turkeys, 0s 'd to as Od each; Cheesy 3d to M per lb; Bucou Pigs, Os Od to 0s d per score; l'otatO £ £ i 21 lbs for Is. JNew potatoes, 2d. and 3d. per lb.