Search 15 million Welsh newspaper articles
13 articles on this Page
ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS.
ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall, on Satur- before A. B. Starbuck, Esq, J. P. Jones, Esq, and 'Harford, Esq. TRANSFER OF LICENCE. He licence of the South Wales Hotel, Neyland, was Joaferred from Mr Besant to Mr Kelly, oi tiie Great estem Railway. STRAYING ON THE HIGHWAY. fhothas Absalom was charged with allowing a pig to "fay. "j^e defendant was fined !d and costs, exclusive of i^e which were remitted. Harties was charged with a similar offence, was fined Id and cotls. BREACH OF THE PEACE. ^fariha Lleivellyn, of Johnston Kilns, was charged lh a breach of the peace by Martha Rees. The case was dismissed. ASSAULT. •MM Stephens, shipwright, of Neyland, was charged th assaulting Mary Nicholls. The defendant, in answer to the charge, said that the ^plainant thrust her face against him, and be shoved and she being drank fell down. *he complainant said that on Sunday evening the de- cant and one James Jone3 abused her. Jones corn- iced the abuse, and if it had not beun for his inter- with her, she thought the defendant would have 'd nothing. The defendant, at length, came up to her, asked what she hod to say to bim. She told him .? had nothing to sav to l.im, but (hat if -,I> wan'ed a ^be could have one 'te defeudau ir:cn L' ^in the breast, knocking her down. Her earring wa- ^°ken, and her elbow skinned in the fail. She spoke of e skirt, because the defendant had some time before *i v°D wom £ m'3 clothes, and knocked at hSr window 3 ihe object of frightening her. tThe complainant's evidence was corroborated by t lIltna John j and two witnesses were examined in de- rant's behalf. j *«e Bench, remarking that the defendant had been of a very cowardly assault, fined him 10s and tL.6^)amounting to £ 1 Gs. Mr Harford dissented from judgment. ch Thomas, a^ed 13 years, residing at Hakin, was th Sed witn assaulting Thomas Henry Lynn, aged years. defendant was fined Is and costs, amounting
T g N B Y.
T g N B Y. S'mday the 9th instant a sermon was preached in in AM "f St. iosella by the Yen Archdeacon Clark fcol1 '^e fun(^s '^e Church Building Society. The »ecti ,ns reached nearly £ 5. T M* CORPORATION —At a Quarterly Meeting on tfjj. ^*a3" week, no business of any public interest was •Oeor 't0'i' hevP"d no"ce being eiven that at the next "■ ,D0^'on "ou!(l be made to remove the south- o Rate, or otherwise improve the entrance to St. ti0?.r8e Street, ami Captain Wells agreed to removo the t'k °e to trespassers now on the corner of the Baths, by e' le Hid, on the Board of Health making good Ur j- damage done in making a sewer alongside Captain ells's property at the Baths. ^ea^ECK "n t,ie ni^*bt of the 12th instant,- the smack *or £ beio"S,r,g to Mr Thomas, the contractor for the fj]eu on St Catherine's Island, was driven on shore. Of ,.Ve8se| was alongside the rock, discharging a cargo 8w!Ill('s,0nc, when a gale came on suddenly from the fc, '-ea*t, and in endeavouring to haul her off, for the Part ,e 01 coming into the harbour, her mooring chain ^st ftn< 8^e Wiis driven against the Cas'le Point, her bri(j Coming in contact with the temporary suspension between the Castle Hill and the island. The bas-be.come a total wreck, and the bridge is con- The crew were saved, having come I "ore in their boat. IJ^AAR.—OU Tuesday and Wednesday last, a sale of a quantity of valuable articles took placy at the fy'li,4* held at the Royal Assembly Rooms in connection new congregational chapel recently opened. 8«e0 ,e first, day the receipts amounted to £ 70, and the oae to £ 65, The poods were tastefully displayed on 0rav^ran(3 stall, which was attended to b Mrs and Miss ift8 Mrs Anthony, the Misses Roberts, Miss Galpin, i.o 0",n and Miss Phelps, Mrs H. & Miss Phelps, Mrs ^is» ^rs ^68 Saies, Miss Adams, Miss Thomas, iti8a j ?firs, Miss Gibbs, Miss James, Miss Morgan, 'ft enkins) &c. Among such a variety of works of Iti" vp(' dare not venture to select one or two tothe ex- 43* 0„t lorl of others fully equal in merit, so must confine jifno 'ce tbe fine green-house plants furnished 5.S0nders, some of the fuschias in particular being Singly beautiful. T J^ENBY IRON PIER. —During the past week MrCrover, L engineer, visited Tenby, and attended several meet- %0f ,he friecd3 of the undertaking, held in tbe Town O when he enlarged upon the advantages that Tenby v ■derive from building a Promenade Pier, the com- low cost of iron piers, and consequently the 6^. dividends that in almost every case they paid. He JL b|te<] the plans and elevations of the Pier, and ex- how that the proposed plans would combine all lucent improvements made ia building Iron 1'iers: ky "le promoters had obtained their parliamentary Nip at a trifliny expense, and had acquired the land SI'"e ^.or ^ieir approaches at a low annual rent, and JVii(^l0w if the inhabitants of Tenby would only take a fcfoj.^ the shares, the works could be ail completed another season. The meetings were not well ^4 ^ie<^ i still, a very respectable committee was formed, °ut £ G00 subscribed towards the undertaking. ACCIDENT.—On Friday the 7th instant a fatal SiaJ1.* occurred in the neighbourhood of Amroib. Hid In,f to cust°ni a party came down to Amroth from ,^n., 10 bathe, or as it is generally termed to ^ree young wen entered the water near the VK ^fest: they had scarcely reached their arm- ^etn they suddenly fell into deep water two of 11 ofana8ed to scramble out, but the third a young Wenty-four sank, and after a few ineffectual Uti K were witnessed by hia companions, who «4°e> W t0 sw'm cou^> uot render him any assist- It "egg- down to rise no more. What adds to the W^Sgles '^e e7ent Wl,s t^e circumstance his dying > Ut- to V.Wtre aeen a 5"oun8 Ionian to whom he was C'6(* TR 10111 RIED' ADC^ WAS PRE* V ? Taa°m rushi"g int0 the 8ea to bis assistance. Tne C** sinetl0tif°i;nd liil ,he follo^inS day. Some three ». almost in the same place two lads narrowly ^feir !r 8ame <ate fortunatoIy they were observed H taur l^er w^° 8Wam'0 assistance. We Ve^ 1 Persona bathing at that part of the coast u°WKWa,;er' as tbe shore is there very irregular, onl 6 t0 sw'm or wk° can (t0 U3e th«*r own a few strokes, should never venture the depth of which they are not assured of.
CONCERT AT ST. FLORENCE. a^' the llth instant, the annual oonnert of ^6ad»tI1Ce ^°'r t00^ place in the National School. Qce was aa numerous as oa foriuer occasioas, the room beiiig in fact as full as it 'could hold, the audi- ence inçludilh lumbers of the gentry from Tenby and the neighbotirb, Tiie diors were openedM tour p.m., and tne perforcianbe ccfnmenced at'balf^paft four, long before which time every seat was occupied. The ffirmer' part of -the evening was destoted ta aacred,.the JL»ttet,to secular musio. The programme waa&a fallows;— ( Sacred Music, :.1 1. Anthem, "Fear my prayer" — Winter: 2. AV^hem, Lord, for Thy tender mercies' sakelt -"tNrrant; ? Duet, "The evening sun"—Mozart; 4 AntheAi, "Praise the Lord, all ye heathen"—Earl of Wilton; 5. Anthem, "If ye love me, keep my commandments "-Tallis 6. Sicrej Song by Mr Gregory, As down the sunless re- treats"— Havdn; 7 and 8. Kyrie and Gloria, "From the Twelfth Mass "-Mozart. Secular Music. 1. Glee, "Hail, Smiling Morn "-Spoffdrtb; 2, Song, "The Merry Men of England," by Mr Mathias; 3. From Oberon in Fairy Land "—Stevens; 4. Duet, Music and her sister Song" — Glover; 5. Song by Mr Gregory, with chorus, "Last night I was dreaming of you;" 6. "The Carnovale -Rossini;. 7. "Chim again, beautiful Bells "-Bishop; 8. Song by Mr Gre- gory, "John Anderson my Jo;" 9. "The March of the Men of Harleoh"—Arranged bv Mr J. Thomas; Finale, G )d Save the Queen, by Full Choir. Any one who is acquainted with Church music will see by the above list that the selection was of a very high order, and as to the performance we can only say that the anthems were rendered with a precision, and yet with a spirit, which would have done credit to many a cathedral choir. Where all was so excellent, it would he almost invidious to make comparisons; but we must confess that what pleased us the IIIO'lt was the very sweetly sung duet of Mozart's, The evening sun,' Lord Wilton's anthem, Praise the Lord all ye heathen,' and the really grandly rendered Gloria of Mozart's 4 Twelfth Mass.' We have frequently heard this last piec.) sung in our cathedrals by trained professional choirs, and we are persuaded that the singing at St. Florence would not have suffered by comparison for precision and tpirit. The secular musio included, as we were pleased to find, one or two eomic sonsrs kindly volunteered by Mr Mathias and Mr Gregory, which called forth rounds of applause and hearty encores. Wewerepartieutariy pleased with the way in which the former gentleman sang I The merry men of England,' followed by The gentlemen of Wales,' whilst Mr Gregory's sinning The Twins 1 excited roars of laughter. Speaking professionally, 4 Oberon in Fairy j land,' and 4 The march of the men of Harlech pleaded us the most. A,; to the accompaniments, we can only say that Mr Barnaschone, tbe conductor, quite equalled himself. We can only congratulate Mr Birketton the wonderful proficiency attained by his choir we hope that he may !.u l. 'isg spared to give his friends the pleasure afforded by this annual entertainment, and thut- the initiation which he commenced some years ago, and so ably earned out, may be followed hv other clergymen. Sura we are that a minister of thl. Gospri is never less out of hlQ place than when he is actively engaged in promoting the due rendering of the choral worship of God, and giving his people healthy and elevating recreation. The collection at the door amounted to 1::7 17s.
P E M B II O K E .
P E M B II O K E PEMBROKE PErry SESSIONS. COUNTY SPECIAL SKSSION8. [Town Hall, Friday, August 14th, before J. R. Bryant, Esquire] John Nichols, a tramping clock cleaner, was charged by William Williams, another clock maker and hawker, with hawking without a license, at the village of Anglej on the 13th inst. The complainant gave evidence in support of the charge, which was not clear enough to convict, and the prisoner was discharged with a caution to take out a license at once. [Town Hall, Saturday. August the 15th, before John Adams. N. A. Roch, H. Leach. Esqs, and the Rev 11. J H. Thomas.] Elizabeth Williams waS charged by Sidney Peter Gedffe, master of the Pembroke Workhouse, with deserting her illegitimate child, aged three months, at the union gate on the 10-h inst The defendant admitted the offence, and was com- mitted for three months hard labour. BOROUGH SESSIONS. lSamo day, before H. P. Jones, mayor, J. Adams, S W Hustler, D. A. Reid, Esq, Esqs, and the Rev ll. J H Thomas.] Pettr Owyther, Pembroke, butcher, was brought up under a warrant charged by John Williams, Inspector of Nuisances for Pembroke Ward, with assniiiin" the complainant in the execution of his duty as such Inspector on the 14th inst, near the slaughter hnn<e. The complainant gave evidence, which was very clear and was cross-examined by the defendant, but not touching the assault in any point. The Bench considered the charge had been fully proved, and committed defendant for six weeks to the House of Correction. [Magistrates' Clerk's Office, Monday, August 17th, be- fore J. B. Bryant, Esq.] Ellen Lewis was charged by Sidney P. Gedge, master of Pembroke Workhouse, with deserting her illegitimate child, 'aged about two years, by the Union gate, on the 7th instant. The offence was admitted, and defendant committed for one month with hard labour. [Same place and day, at two p.m., before S. W. Hustler' Esquire.] Benjamin Davies was brought up in custody, charged by Mr Charles Elsdon, or the Fancy Repository, with stealing one deerfoot mounted pipe qnd tobacco pouch, value 53, from the complainant's shop, his property. Sufficient evidence was taken for a remand, and toe case was therefore adjourned until the Petty Sessions on Saturday next, the 22nd instant.
P E M B R 0 K E - DOC K.
P E M B R 0 K E DOC K. LBICKLET MATCH.—On Saturday a match was played on the Garrison Cricket Ground, Llanion, between eleven gentlemen of Tenhy and eleven officers of the Garrison. Tenby scored 137 in one innings. The Garrison in the first innings scored 49, and in the second innings, 37. Tenby, therefore, won the victory in one innings and 51 runs to spare. The luncheon was, as usual, supplied bv Mrs Jenkins. Victoria Hotel. We rCllret to say that Lieut. Shorting severely injured one of his thumbs by a blow from the cricket ball. We understand that a match is on the tapis, and will bo p'ayed at Newport, Mon., between the officers of the 13th Depot Battalion, and the officers of the 23rd Welsh fusiliers,
CARMAKTHB N. ANXUAL EXHIBITION OF HUNTERS AT CAR- MART HEN. The annual exhibition of hunters and colts in con- nection with tbe United Counties Society was held at Carmarthen on Friday. The show was held in Mr Norton's field at the back of the Cattle Market, which was railed off so as to distinguish the different classes. The horses put in competition were very numerous, and altogether the exhibition, was as good as in any previous year. Upwards of £ 200 was given in prizes. There was a large numbsr of spectators present, including the leading ladies and gentlemen in the neighbourhood. Amongst these we observed Mr David Pugh, M.P., Mr Scourfield, M.P., Mr J. B. Bowen, M.P., Mr H. L. Puxlev, Colonel Stepney, Mr Edward Vaughan, Mr John Jones, Blaenos, Mr W. O. Brigetocke, &o. The judges were Mr Edward Bradley, Cowbridge, Mr H. Leonard, Downing Farm, Cowbridgo. Too much praise cannot be given to the indefatigable secretary of the society for the perfection of the arrangements. Mr Allison, veterinary surgeon, accompanied the judges in their inspection of the horses. Class 1. consisted of a purse of jE20 for the best hunter, up to or not less that 14 stones, 6 years or aged. About a dozen good horses were exhibited in this class, includ- ing several gay and really handsome hunters. One of these, Mr H. S. Allen's or g, Victor (by Topthorn), was of beautiful proportions, and evidently a very useful horse. The prize was given to Baron F. do. Rutzen a b g Langton (be Langton, dam by Chesterfield), bred by Mr A. de Rutzjn. In Class II, a prize of JE20 was offered for the best hunter, up to or not less than 12 stones, 6 years or aged. After iaspcctlus the hordes seat in for competition, the judges ordered four of the horses to be taken out of the enclosure, and put through a canter in the open field, and these were Mr .W. Hi;T,ewi8's (of Clynliew) b m Magic (by Touchwood), bt by, the exhibitor; Mr Robert. Watera's b g The T Red, Heart, dam Elvas), bred by Mr Curtis, cf 'ford;' Mr R. R. Cg rver's br m Lvdia (by Confer-, br"*bv the exhibitor and Mr W. R. H. Poweirs"c'h,R jJJie '0o::htv(.b,"KZouave), bred by Uapt'Mas.sey. Mr W. ?l. H.^Po.V.yVs Ibr h Primrose (bv Sir Hercules, dam by L ivi'd)'. brtvl hy ,Mr Annesley, qt>aer' mention as a very hTri'dsome horse. The prize was taken by Mr Powell's Count. In class III. there was a first prizeofjESO, and a second prize of £ 15 offered .for the best hunter, 5 years old, bred in the county of Carmarthen, Pembroke,, or Cardigan, In this class the following deserve mention: Mr W. H. Lewis's ch g Cuckoo, by Pontifex, bred by the exhibitor; Mr W. H. Lewis's br m Mouse, by The Trapper, bred by the exhibitor; Mr John Ormond's (o) Pembroke) b g Gamekeeper, by The Trapper, bred by Mr Jenkins, Cas- tlemartin; and Mr Thomas Griffiths'^ (of Llawhaden) ch g SoutMeid, by Porto-IMlo, dam by Young Chester- field, bred by Mr Phillips, of Southfield. The three first were taken out for a canter, after which the judges awarded the first pme to Cuckoo, and the second to Gamekeeper. In Class IV., two prizes, one of X25 and another of £ 10, were offered for the best hunter, 4 years old, bred in the county of Carmarthen, Pembroke, or Cardigan. The best horses in this class were Mr W. H. Lewis's Hotspur, by Hospodar. bred by the exhibitor Mr W. R. H. Powell's br g The Professor, by Confessor, dam by Fitzambo, bred by the exhibitor; Mr W. R. H. Powell's br g The Hart, by Confessor, dam by The Deer, by Harkaway, bred by the exhibitor; and The Priest, by Confessor, dam Jessi, by The Prior, bred by the ex- hibitor. The first priza was taken by Mr A. Saunders DavWs The Priest, and the- second by Mr Lewis's Hotspur. Class V. was for the best three-year-old hunter colt, bred in the county of Carmarthen, Pembroke, or Car- digan first prize, £ 20 second ditto, £10. The horses most admired in this class were — Mr D. H. Thomas's D c Iiuby, by Longton, bred by Mr Burnhill, Llanelly Mr W. R. H. Powell's b g The Prior, by The Confessor, i dam by Fitzambo, bred by the exhibitor; Mr W. G. Ormond's (of Caerdeeth) ch c Golden Branch, by Cash- box, dam by Pharaoh, bred bv the exhibitor; Mr J. B. Bowen's (Llwyngwair) br c King Lear, by Lancewood, dam b} Young Toby, bred by Mr Williams, Penrallt Du and Lord Langton, the property of Mr Jones, of Llw]>n- I drysi, near Whitiand. The first prize was awarded to Lord Langton, and the second t,) The Pri ir. 1,\ Class VI., a fit-at prize of £ Ii). ond a second prize; 'if £ 5, were offered for the best two-year-old hunter colt., bred in the county of Carmarthen. Pembroke, or Cardi- gan. The first prize was given to Mr B. B even's ch c Cymbeltne, by Compromise, dam by Y -ung Toby, bred by Mr Williams, Penrallt Du; and the second by Mr II. S. Carver's (of Blaencors) ch c Fender, by Frederick, dam by Ramping Billy, bred by the exhibitor. Class VII. was devoted to the best harness horses (mars or gelding), not less than 15 hands 2 inches, 4 years old or upwards, bred in the county of Carmarthen, Pembroke, or Cardigan, sho wn in harness. First prize, iEta; second ditto, 4.5. Given by the Earl of Cawdor. There were few horses exhibited in this class. The first prize was given to Capt Grass's blk g, no name, by Ling- ton, bred by the exhibitor; and the second to Mr W. R. H. Powell's ch g The Lamb, by The Confessor, bred by Mr John Rees. In Class VIII. a prize of £10 was given by the Earl of Cawdor for the best hack, 4 years old or upwards, not exceeding IS hands ] inch, bred in the county of Car- marthen, Pembroke, or Cardigan. The first prize was given to Mr C. W. R. Stokes's b m Polly, by The Trap- per, bred by Mr Hayes, of East Hook, (5 years old); and Mr Lloyd Price's b g Toby (5 years old) was highly commended. There a good number of hacks exhibited. In Class IX. a prize of Y,20 was given for the best hunter (mare), 4years old or upwards. The contest was very close between Mr W. H. Lewis's Magic, by Touch- wood, and Mr C. W. R. Stokes's b m Polly, by The Trapper. Ths prize was given to Magic, a really hand- I some mure, and Polly was highly commended.
CTRDTG^XNT^~ CARDIGAN- NATTONAL SCHOOI,S.~These schools were examined on the 18th of June last by the Rev L. Price, her Majesty's Inspector of Schools. The following has been received as the result of the examination. Boys' Department;—14The order and discipline in this school are good, the efficiency on the whole is abo good The character of the religious instruction was fairly good. In the schedule examination the children passed on the whole creditably. The reading was good in all the standards; the higher standards should, however, be taught to read with more expression; the writing was good in the lower standards and fairly good in the higher ones, the spelling fairly good, the arithmetic tair," Girls' Depart.ment The order and discipline of this school are good the efficiency on the whole very fair. The character of the religious instruction was very good and very satisfactory. The specimens of plain needlework shewn to me were fairly good. In the schedule examina- tion the reading was good with a few exceptions. In the second and third standards, the writing, spelling, and arithmetic were very fair."
BREAKFAST.—EPPS'S COCOA.—The very agreeable character of this preparation has rendered it a general favourite. Invigorating and sustaining, with a refined and grateful flavour developed by the special mode of preparation applied, this Cocoa is used as tLe habitual beverage for breakfast by thousand who never before used Cocoa. 'Cocoa stands very much higher than coffee or tea,' Dr. Hassall says, and 'contains every ingre- dient neceesary to the growth and sustenance of the body.' It is made simply by pouring boiling, water or milk on the preparation as sold. in jib., ilb., and lib. packets. Miss ELIZABETH CHUDLEIOH.—The story of Miss Elizabeth Chudleigh constitutes one of the most notorious and long continued scandals of English society in the last century. The memoirs and correspondence of the period teem with allusions to the strange doings of this extraordinary woman. Born of a good Devon- shire family, and of great beauty, she obtained, through her father's interest with Mr Puitoney, afterwards the Earl of Bath, the post of maid of honour to the wife of Frederick Prince of Wales, Wooed by tbe Duke of Hamilton, she became clandestinely the wife of Mr Augustus John Hervey, the third son of the Earl of Bristol. Quarrelling with her husband, whose name she had never assumed, she destroyed, so far as she could, the legal evidence of her marriage. Twenty years later, upon a rumour of the dangerous illness of Mr Hervey's brother, who had succeeded to the earldom, she changed her plans. It was nothing to be the Honourable Ml's Hervey, but it was worth while being called Countess of Bristol, and her husband was the next heir to the title. She endeavoured to restore to its former condi- tion, therefore, the register of her marriage. Her labour was wasted, however. The Earl recovered—did not die until ten years later. By collusion with her husband she then instituted proceedings in the Ecclesiastical Court for the jactitation of the marriage. By virtue of a process of this nature, when one ot the parties to the suit gives out that be or she is'married to the other whereby a common reputation of their marriage mav arise, the party injured 'libels' the other in the spiritual court, and unless the defendant offers actual proof of the marriage he or she is enjoined perpetual silence thenceforth on the subject. The decree of the court, obtained by distinct fraud and conspiracy, decided that the marriage was suppositions, and had never really taken place. Thereupon she held herself free to marry again, and in 1766 became the wife of Evelyn Pierrepont, second Duke of Kingston. In 1776, after the death of the Duke, she was tried by the House of Lords for bigamy, and found guilty almost unanimously. She escaped being 'burnt in the hand,' however,-tbe old punishment for her offance. Siie pleaded privilege of peerage, which exempted her from the indignity of corporal e 11 punishment. The verdict which took from her the title of Duchess of Kingston proclaimed her Countess of Bristol. She quitted England in possession of a large fortune, pur- chased a house at Calais, wandered about the Continent, leading a life of extraordinary luxury, and splendour, and died in Paris of a ruptursd blood veeselin 178*.—Cassell's Magazine,
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, & DEATHS. Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths, should be sent to us in Manuscript, properly authenticated. We cannot under- take to search other papers for these announcements, vhion are frequently found o be incorrectly printed, or turn out to be untrue. BIRTHS. On he 28rh July, at Limerick, the wife of the Rev J. C. fit ii 1 ton, and third daughter of the Rev George Caitnijl, late Rector of Pwllcroeban, Pembroke, of a son. MARRIAGES. On the Ilth instant, at the parish church Steynton, Pembrokeshire, by the Rev James Thomas, M.A.. Rector of ilerbrandstone, tne Rev Wiliiam Perkins, VVesleyan Minister, to Margaret Elizabeth, only daughter of Mr J. Whicher, Milford Haven. (No cards.) DEATHS. On the 10th instint, at Shipman's Lane, in this town, Ellen Elizabeth, the only child of Mr James Edwards, joiner, aged 7 years. On the 30th ult, at Long Ashton, Theodo-ia,Catherine, widow of the late Lieutenant-Colonel O'Dcnnoghue, Madras Army, and only daughter of the late Rev William Hamilton, rector of Newtown Limavaddy, county of Londonderry, aged 69 years.
PENDRAGON'S BIOTEIYE 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. S"Jd by Chemists, and wholesale only of Pearce & Co., Bridge Street, Bristol. ITOI.LOWAY'S OINTMKNT AND PILLS.—Cramps—Neuralgia— Spasms.—These severe nervous affections are h ippily moderated in their intensity and duration by the soothing and purifying powers of these inestimable prepartions. Whether the cramp be in the stomach, legs, 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 Hollowav's Pills, which so regulate the stomach and bowels that perfect and eas> degestion is ensured, and spasms avoided. The Ointment girea local, the Pills general relief. Enlargement of the glands, ob- structed or detective circulation are likewise soon corrected by these invaluable preparations, which purify and strengthen the blood, andimparttone to every organ in the body. INTSUESTING TO LADIES.—At this season of the year, the important process of bleaching and dressing Laces and Linens for Spring and Summer wear commences, we would therefore particularly call the attention of our fair readers to the GLENFIELD STAHCU, an article of primary importance in the Rftiin* up of the** H-t'eles The GLEN'FIEI.D STAKCH is .< o, 'a oily use, H'i'i K«!h ',1* a..i de •• » exclusively used in th Royal Laundry, and Her ,\t*j» e^ty's Laundress pronocriees it to be ii>e tuiesi Staroii she over used. Her Majesty's Lace Dresner says it is the best she has tried, and it was awarded two Prize Medals for its superiority. The GLENFIELD STARca is Sold in packets only, by all Grocers, Chandlers &e. I BENEFICIAL EKFBOTS OF DR. DE JONGH'S LIGHT- BROWN COD LIVER OIL IN CONSUMPTION AND Dr-EASKS OF TIU CHEST.—Iu the treatment of consumption and diseases of the chest, Dr. de Jongh's Light-Brown Cod Liver Oil is administered with marvellously successful results. Allen G. Cliattuway, E-q' M.R.C S., in recording two ca«es of consumption, observes: 'The sole remedy employed was Dr de Jongh's L'ght-Brown Cod Liver Oil; and now th^ patie?ns aro strong and fat; the diseased (abnormal) sounds nearly inaudible; and in the one case (male), hunting, fishing, and shooting arc freely indulged in, the patient expressing birusdf quite capable of undergoing as much latigne as any ot his fellow- sportsmen.' Dr. Hitehman, author of 'A Manual of Phthisis,1 r marks: 'Having extensively prescribed Dr de Jongu\s Cod Liver Oil tor a long series of years, ia eases ot consumption, I dee.u it but an act of justice to record my emphatic testimony in favour of its superior merits as a preventive ot emaciation, and generally as an excellent restorative in debility and diseases of the chest' Dr de 'ongh'a Light-Brown Cod Liver Oil is sold only in eapMiiei imperial half-pints, 2s 6J pints, 4s 9d quarts, 9s; labelled •» ith his stamp and signature, without which. none can possibly be genuine, by his sole consignees, Ansar, Harford, and Co, 77, Strand, London; and respectable chemists. A SUCCESSFUL EXPKRIMENT,-The Civil Service Gazette has the lollowing Tnera are few simple artlcleR of food which can boast so many valuable and important dietary properties as cocoa. While acting on the nerves as a genuine stimulant, it provides the body with some of the purest elements of nutrition, and at the sarne tilDe corrects and invigorates the action of the digestive organs. These beneficial effects depend in a sr at measure npoa the manner of its preparation, butof late years such close attention h«s been stven to tbe growth and treatment of cocoa, that there is no difficulty in securing it with every useful quality fully developed. The singular sucoess which Mr Epps attained by his hoicceopathic preparation of cocoa lias never been surpassed by any experimentalist. Far and wide :he reputation of Epps's CocQa has spread by the simple force of its own extraordinary merits. Medical men of *all shades of opinion have agreed in re- commending it as the safest and most beneficial article of diet for persons of weak constitutions. This superiority of a particular mode, of preparation over all others is a remarkable proof of the great results to be obtained from little causes. By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutri- tion, and by a careful application of the fine properties of well-selected cocoa, Mr Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delict.tely flavoured beverage which may save us many heavy doctor's bills. It is by the judicious use of such articles of diet that a constitution may be gradually built, up until strong enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are floating around us rpady !o attack wherever there is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keep- iris ourselves well tortitied with pure blood and a properly nourished frame."
■ DENTISTRY. ft/TR E. L. JONES (of the Firm H. M..Tones & Son, IvJL Surgeon-Dentists, M.C.D.E. 19, Northampton. Place, Swansea—Established 1809) attends TENHY—The last consecutive Tuesday and Wednesday in eaei. month, at Mr J. M. Henton's, 5 & 6. High-street, from Ten to Five o'clock. Next visits July 28!h & 29th; August- 2oth Si 26th. HAVKKFOKDWEST—The last Thursday, at Mr Wm. Griffith's, 'loi'tnia^er. ilish Street, from Ten to Five o'clock. Next visits July iSJth August 27th. PEMBROKE DocK-The lust Friday, at Mr Wm. Cook's. Bush Street, from Ten to Five o'clock. Next visits July 31st, Au- ust 28th. Artificial Teeth upon the newest and most approved principles. Children's Teeth simply, but successfully regulated. Operaiions periormed without pain, by a New and Sate System, One of the Firm Daily in attendance. A VACANCY FOR A PUPIL. 19, Northampton Place, Swansea.
IPRENDERGAST CHURCH REBUILDING…
PRENDERGAST CHURCH REBUILDING FUND ADDITIONAL SUBSCRIPTIONS. It s. d. Right PTon. Lord Dynevor 5 0 0 Mrs Atkinson, London, per Mr Joshua Harvey 5 0 0 Mr Whitehead, Saddtewortb, per Mr Joshua Harvey 2 2 0 Mr Harford, Haverfordwest, 1 U 0 Mr Meares, Bath. 10 0 lt,-v S. P.. I?oe, E'stree 2 2 0 Mr Insall, Bristol, per MrStaonard 0 5 0 Mrs Evans, London, per Mrs Harries. 1 0 0 Rev A. flichardson, per Mr Harries 1 0 0 Miss Bowen, Newport; per Mr Harries 050 Miss Carrow, G iat Street 1 0 0 Mr Wood, Bristol ) 5 0 0 Mr Wilson, Bristol, third subscription 1 1 0 Mr A Phillips, Bristol 1 I 0 Collected by Mr Birch, junior, High Street 6 6 0 Total amount collected iu weekly pence 56 0 0 Total amount collected at School Room Service by weekly offertory 14 4 6 The following articles have also been presented:— Carved Oak Lectern, by Mr Wilson, Bristol; Brass. Pulpit Lights, by Rev Dr Hardmaa, Brocklev Court. Bristol.
RAVRRFOKDWKST ELECTION.—Mr Pitman, the Con- .ative Candidate, addressed bis supporiera in Castle Ware on Friday evening. The lion, gentleman spoke 8re»t length on the topics of the election, and wa9 very ■ ?j"y cheered. At the conclusion of Mr Pitman's j?, rB«i the Rev F. Arnold, of Narberth Rectory, was [roduced to the elec ors, and addressed them with great Ch ori 'eac^it,f!> subject of the election—The Irish QUrch, If we except the interruptions-of one or two •toted ndherents of the Liberal cause, who had thrust "^selves among Mr Pitman's supporters, the proceedings P'Wed off in an orderly manner. Owing to the advanced j?,ar and the darkness of th& evening, the meeting was j?j°Qrned to the large room in the Castle Hotel, where *rArnold resumed his address. Interesting speeches Jre also delivered by Mr Sampson, of Scoichwell, the p Y W. Morris, of Prendergast, Mr W. V. James, Mr J. Jlce, and other gentlemen. The proceedings, which 6reof an enthusiastic character, did not terminate tHi %hour. 1