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known, in the east end of Pembroke, on Saturday livening lsst, when walking towards the railway station The prisoner was arrested shortly after, and the pipe found. The prisoner was remanded unt;1 Saturday next, to enable the police to find out from whom the Pipe was stolen.
P E M B It O K E - D O C K.
P E M B It O K E D O C K. AWFULLY SUDDEN DEATH AT PKMRROKK DOCK,-On Saturday evening last, Mr Harry Buddie, manager of the Canteen. Fort Barracks, on the Bin, was ploying hand ball in the Tennis Court, at the barracks, with the Sergt- Major of the Royal Artillery and other", when he com Plained of a pain in his left sille, and said he could not Play any more; he went into the Canteen, and told his wife that he felt unwell, and said that ho would go up *'airs and lie on the bed, and requested her to give him a little brandy, which she gave him; she then lijit him, and eventually went up some short time after, aira found him dead; the military surgeon was quickly in attendance, and everything was done to assist him. but all was of no "vail: Mr Buddie was only 26 years of age, and was respee-ed by all who anew him; he leaves a widow and two children, Death was supposed to have resulted from disease of the heart. Pnos CUOWTHER CHURCH —The little village of Rhos Crowther, on the shores of Angle Bay, presented a gay Appearance on Saturday night, the 5th instant. The day previous a sloop had entered the bay, laden with the Materials for the restoration of the Church, accompanied by a raft of the principal timbers from the butiding pre- mises of Mr W. Allen, contractor, Pembroke Dock. As Sonn as the ebbing tide left the raft aground, the carts arrived-on", from every farm in the parish (the Church- warden, wilh strict propriety, sending two, in virtue, we Suppose, of his office), and proceeded to convey the freight to the church yard. Suddenly, from the top of Ihe church tower, and from each angle, floated a dozen fi;i^s of various colours, in honour of the commencement of the lon^-wished-for event. Three heartv cheers were raised by the labourers who were waiting in the church Yard to unload the cards as they arrived and the sloop reciprocated by sending up a flag to her masthead. The Carts were supplied by the farmers free of charge. On the Sunday previous, at the special request of several ■°f the poor people of the parish, two sermons were 'Preached and two collection1!! made towards the repair Illni that every person might be able to give their mite to the good work which concerns each one, and in which eVery man, woman, and child in the parish have shown I lively interest. We regret to be obliged to add that the funds already collected, including £ 100 from church rates, fall short of the sum required for the complete Restoration of the venerable church in all its different Points, so that unless more can be raised s"me portion of the work must be left to a future time. Mr Mirehouse, *ate of Brownslade, has to bear the charge of the south appurtenant to the famous antient mansion of ^astington, or Jestington, and his family have contri- buted handsomely to the general fund. About £ 90 lItcre is required to complete the good work in a solid *nd substantial manner. Subscriptions will be thank- received by the Rector, or either of the Church gardens, Mr John D. Cadwallader, of Neath, and Mr esso Harvey, of Kilpayson.—Bisdat qui cito dat.
BIRT HS, MARRIAGES, & DEATHS. 'Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths, should be sent to Manuscript,properlyauthenticated. We cannot under- take to search other papers for these announcements, whicn ar« frequently found obs incorrectly printed, or turr out *° se untrue. BIRTHS. the 31st. tilt, at City Road, in this town, the wife o r David Roberts, of a son. .yr'thp 22nd inst, atHazelbeach, New Milford, the e °f John Holland, Esq, of a son. p On the 30th ult, at SaandersJoot, the wife of Mr Lionel • tjarria-chone, of a daughter. j yn the -27th ult, at Trim, in the county of Meatl), (hand, the wife of Mr G. John Byrnell, compositor, and daughter of Mr E. R. Stephens, of High-street, in this lCl*n, ot a son. p On the 1st inst, at 6, Market Street, the wife of Mr iess, draper, High Street, in this town of a daughter, Vn the 5th inst, at Upper Beck with-street, Birkenhead, 116 wife of Mr \V. R. Harries, joiner, &o, of a daughter. MARRIAGES. the 3rd inst, at Haroldstone Church, by the Rev atieis Thomas, Rector, Eling Pitt, Esq, of London, to Qf ?!ls,a, only daughter of the late Win. Wimtow, Esq, Mjerry Back, Pembrokeshire. No cards. S-, ^lc 1st inst, at St Lake's, Chelsea, by the Rev F. 'Sri'^e' Henry J. Chapman, Esq, Belgrave Road, and On,e'|ton Villa, Lower Norwood, to Judith Elizabeth, b0y suvvivinti daughter of R. P. Braine, Esq, Royal ;$>yard, Woolwich, and granddaughter of T. S. !"Pps, Esq, Jefferston. in this county. tfr i'1."10 24th ult. at the parish church, Bredon, Worees- \V*|, rt\ by the Rev Lorenzo Clutterbuck, Mr William Cllf er, of Kinsham, Worcestershire, to Miss Lavinia U[^ton, only daughter of the lute Mr William Clintonr ^slichurch) Gloucestershire. '0. DEATHS. tijo 05th inst, at Ruther Lane, in this town, Anne, Wife of Mr Richard Davies. tth94 '-2Sth ult, at the Collier's Arms, Freystrop, in IS (,' kge, 3()unty, Phebe, the wife of Mr William Bennett, l'le 29th ult, at the Traveller's Rest, Middle Hill, 0*m,r°P, in this county, Martha, the wife of Mr Wm. On ♦?' mar'"er, aired 26. *if > 'nsf- at Rosemarket, in this county, Hesther, ^s^f^Stephen Morris, farmer, aged 43.
CORRESPONDENCE. e do no*considerourselvesresponsible for ^le opinions and *enthnent* of our Correspondents c tn> lR»—As you are expected to know everything that hi P'aoe. a"d to answer all questions asked, perhaps an tell me if it is a fact that the trumpeters on ]s,Srd at the Militia Stores in this town, were ordered fo Iij° their duty on the nights of Thursday and Friday Rari'.and by whom, for the purpose of playing before the 8Un Candidate in this town, leaving only one man on 4rcl over the arms of the regiment, t, A RATEPAYER. a,erfordwest, Sept. 7th, 1868. Ist —At a meeting on Saturday evening, held in the Sif Jln Square, in this town, it was quite evident from Owen's remark' that he has lost his former °e 'n the Boroughs: he bitterly laments that Die- Ministers have lost all control over their flocks, 0fB » s<> far as influencing them to vote on his side,— 8«lv6U18e I mean that portion that have converted them- that 8 'nto stump orators lately, "for we have a few yet J'ctatWish their followers to vote according to the 6 nfS t*lpir own conscience." Does it not occur to 'N l !?d °f s'r Huch that the same independent spirit LSHdt US t0 rt"ject °°r worthy landlord eight years ago !Sn mu.cb eu'agised by Sir Hugh at the time," has U'Su a,Qnmistakable siens in spurning the advice of such J 0tie<>u.r rev* would-be political leaders; the knowledge J)0\v v. ,?n8 of such a shallow nature that he did not h In^orme<l recently by a working man that Mr «Vtyar I brought in a bill in 1866 to disfranchise all f%titu r men» and to keep without the pale of the l ,l°n a'^ '^at not eon)e nP to the .»even pound ^etif i88 are the 1116,1 lIial S'r Hugh acknowledges Htrne w'r J fai,ed ,0 draw lheir flocks to vote for him. e QtionQr t0 '"he worthy Buronet: had he paid more VCtion >t0 his Parliamentary duties since the last Hh Uiatin Won,d not at Pre3ent have been in that "g position to be compelled to beg upon Dis- b6 bep«ln^sters 10 t0 do for him what he ought to th '°re tK t0 do for Cir«>anbv,cl08e of tlye mee!iln?' 1 wa'' sorry to see the Harries, a 6urgeon of this town, showing a,?t °f discretion as to touch upon one of the CyrickPfi°(lDU 0Q Sir Hugh's side. He satd, "when Mr to inlh ther d'es« Meyrick will then leave us to Snr0p8'1ire, onsequently he will be of no service 'iltg^Rn t°hne 0ne ou?ht to have informed the worthy n* i1 ^or neaL'y 30 years our present member, V)cesso.r' ^een ''v'nK the life of an exile, & fav r' Put'inS an appearance, only when coining Your, Surely it is not too aiuch to say it is out of pure charity, or sheer pity, for fcir Hugh that hl- opp)nents have thrown the mantle of silence over this part of his character. Perhaps, the next time that Mr Harries appears upon the hustings lie will he kind enough to inform the people of Pembroke Dock in what part of the country Sir Hugh resides when not in London attending to his parliamentary duties, which appear to absorb but a small portion of hi. ttme, judging from the absence of his name so of.en in the divis-.on lists. Apologizing for trespassing thus far upon your valuable space, I remain, yours respectfully, A DISSENTEK ASD ELECTOR, Pembroke Dock, Sept, 7th, 18G8. MURPHY RIOTS AT MANCHESTER. Mr Murphy, the notorious lecturer against Roman Catholicism, has already succeeded in defeating the pre- cn u tions taken by the Manchester magistrates for the pre- servation of the peace. On Saturday afternoon one of the most serious riots occurred in the south-western suburbs of the city which have been known for years, arising out of causes having a religious or political character, and led to the arrest of over 30 of the combatants. It will be remembered that early in the week Mr Murphy was arrested, on arriving in the town to lecture, upon a war- rant granted on information sworn before the magistrates that, if he was allowed to lecture, a serious breach of the peace was apprehended. He was taken be'ore the magis- trates and held to -bail, two clergymen becoming sureties for his good behaviour. Upon these, and his own recog- n'zances for be was liberated from Belle Vne (the city gaol) on Thursday. He was no sooner at liberty than he took steps to defeat the intention of the magis- trates. Knowina how sensitive the public mind is to any attempt at fettering the liberty of speech dnring an elec- tion, he issued an address to the electors of Manchester, offering himself as a candidate at the next election on Protestant principles. After this he issued another placard, calling an open-air meeting in Chorlton-road of electors on Saturday afternoon. As the present Parlia- ment has not yet been dissolved, how far the maaistrat.es may be disposed to hold this as onlv a colourable pretext. for disturbing the peace remains to be seen. They did not attempt to prevent the meeting, but they did take such steps as were deemed necessary to arrest tumult should any arise. On the, meeting ground on Saturday afternoon there was a dense crowd of people by about i o'clock, and ?oon afterwards a wagjon containing- a number of Mr Murphy's friends was drawn into the midst of them. These persons were received with great cheering by a large proportion of the crowd. A Mr Leatham was voted to the chair, and addressed the meeting. Mr voted to the chair, and addressed the meeting. Mr Teare then moved a resolution to the effect that the con- duct of the magistrates in arresting Murphy was uncon- stitutional, and calling upon the Home Secretary to insti- tute an inquiry into their conduct. While this speaker L was addressing the meeting there came up Choriton-road a formidable phalanx of Irishmen, who joined the meeting and proceeded to distribute themselves around the outer edge of the gathering. Almost immediately after their arrival a collision ensued. Both parties appeared to be provided for such a contingency, and sticks and stones were freely used. The combatants fought with fierce determination for a considerable time. A number of detective policemen in plain clothes had mingled in the meeting: but as there were 5.000 or 6,000 persons present, they could do little to stop the riot, though what they did attempt was vigorously done. Before this scene of lawless violence and tumult had lasted long, however, a large body of city police, which had been held in reserve, was marched upo < the ground and proceeded to make a number of arrests By that time the commotion had spread along Choriton-road and Stretford New-road, and a tolerably free fight was extending itself into the rather popnlar outskirts of the city, and f"ar¿ began to be enter- tained of a more s rioils issue than had been contemplated even by the magistrates. The police, however, acted vigorously and with good effect. Up to this time Murphy had not arrived, but soon after five o'clock he made his appearance on the waggon, and was vociferously cheered by the meeting, among whom were a great number of Orangemen. He addressed the assembly, and his address was of a character to have produced great exasperation, had it not been for the presence of such a large and restraining b -!dy of police. The Irish were still mainly on the outer borders of the meeting, and frequenrly shook their tists when Murphy made any allusion to their religion that wai particularly objectionable, manifesting- a disposition to renew the combat that had been arrested partly by the police and partly out of a feeling excited by his arrival on the ground. When Murphy had concluded, a vote of con- fidence in him and adopting him as a fit and proper person to represent the Protestant interest in Parliament was passed. Three cheers were then given for the Crown and three cheers for William, Prince of Orange, followed by three groans for Popery. The National Anthem was sung at the close, and Murphy was then carried shoulder high out 01 the reach of danger. At the corner of lie was put into a cab and driven off rapidly. A great number of broken heads were the result of the fight, and a jro;d deal of blood flowed, but we hear, on good authority, of no one b:jing mortally injured, though popular report speaks ot one case of death. No know- ledge of any such case had reached the police up to yesterday at noon Several policemen were routhly used and received contusions. Thirty.one persons are in custody altogether, and are chiefly Irishmen, Mr Clarke, magistrate, and Captain Palm were on the ground, and about 100 policemen of the D Division of the city, under the command of Superintendent Rooking. About20 of the county constabulary, under Superinten- dent B. nt, also were present and rendered good service in arresting violence in the streets. A man named Sweeney and another named Nolan, two of the .ringleaders of the Irish, were among those arrested, and also a man who fired a pistol at a body of police while they were marching down Che-ter-road. The shots had happily missed taking effect. The pistol ts said to have been aimed deliberately, and the man was arrested immediately after firing as be was attempting to escape by running. MANCHESTER, SUNDAY NIGHT. This afternoon a party of Irishmen made an attempt to renew the violence of yesterday, by attacking groups of people in Chorlton road. The police prevented any renewal of fighting, and took 11 persons,into custody. AMERICAN- ANTIQUITIES.—We are told of some dis- coveries recently made by railway surveyors on the banks of the Little Colorado river, in the territory of Arizona; walls of buildings still 8ft or 9tft high, irrigating canals, and ruins of a castle, of which the walls are still 30ft high. The ruined buildings are of hewn stone A paper recently read at a meeting of the American Association for the Advancement oi Science held in Chicaao, on the Geological Evidences of Man's Antiquity in the United States,' maintained that four American races preceded I the red man; fir-it, the mould buildings; second, a race in the territory now called Wisconsin; third, a warlike race in the region south of Lakes Outario and Erie; and fourth, a religious people in Mexico. Pottery, arrow heads, &c, have been found, the writer said, in conjunc- tion with and beneath the mastodon and megatherium. While Dr Hooker has been drawing public attention to a race who erect dolmens, &c, in India, Mr Squiers has been photographing ancient dolmens in Peru. The sitting posture in which the dead were anciently placed in Mexico and elsewhere in America too is intereming in connexion with the ancient old world races, who also buried their dead in a sitting p03ture. — Builder. SERIOUS ACOIDENT.-On Fjiday evening, during the inspection of the fire-escapes belonging to the Metropoli- tan Board of Works, at the site of the old law courts in Doctor's commons, a serious accident happened to two firemen. A number of men were testing the strength of one of the highest ladders when the eacape suddenly broke, and the firemen were thrown from various heights to the ground. One of them, John Taylor, of Bishops- gate station, was precipitated through a large opening into the basement of one of the old courts, which con- tained a quantity of bricks. When taken out it was found that his skull had been fractured, and that his spine was injured. Another man, Robert Cheese, of Wellclose-square, who was thrown to the cround from the top ladder, sustained severe injury to the head and bad internal wounds, and his arm was broken by the fall. The men were at once conveyed to St Bartholomew's Hospital in an insensible condition, with Henry Colton, of Chetsea. who had received several wounds and a severe shading. Taylor and Cheese were in a most dangerous statf, and were repeatedly visited dnring Saturday and Sunday by Captain Shaw and other officers of the brigade. Tbey are both very yourg men. Cotton was rapidly progressing. The leports on Sunday gave a better account of the other two men, although it is stated there is but slight hope of their recovery. They were both conscious. The lall was upwards of 60 feet. < MKLANCHULY tiOAT AcCtuhNT —A saa AOUUTE.I. I.U5 I befallen the Rev T. N. Irwin, rector of Charlynch, Bridgwa'er, Somerset, who has been residing with his famity for some little time at Vevey, on the lake of Geneva. On Saturday, the 22nd ult, the whole of the party went out on the lake to visit Byron's Island. In returning, the wind rose, and the boat sprang a leak, and, though they rowed with all their might, they made hut little way asainfirst the waves. Suddenly the waves ro-e over the" boat, and they were all "wept into the water, Mr Irwin kept up his wife, while Mr De Vere Irwin held up his two sisters. The eldest got twice under the boat, which was turned bottom upwards, and the last time she got entangled underneath. In divintr under to extricate her his hold on the little one was relinquished, and she sank without a cry. Mr Irwin became unconscious, and was separated from Mrs Irwin, who also "ank and never came up. Mr DeVi-re Irwin swam to his father and kept him up till, after a long su-'pen<e, during which they were drifting away from shore, they perceived a boat bearing down upon them, which came alongside, nnd in which they were all placed. The party had con- sisted of seven persons—Mr and Mrs Irwin, three sons (thetwo youngest of whom saved themselves by swimming and clinging to oars), and two daughters, of whom were lost Mn Irwin and the youngest airl. The bodies have not yet been found. — Sherborne Journal.. THK RAINFALL AND THy: HARVEST.—The comparison of the corn yields and the rainfall of the last ten years shows that in the driest summers the Yorkshire harvest has always been the best. Up to and including the Sin ult, the rainfall registered at Melton was only 12 38 in, or for the eight months less than one-half the average annual fall, yet the corn crops never were better, wheat and hurley especially. The ten years' retrospect during; the first eight months of each give these results ;—In 1*59, with 14.44 in. of rain, the harvest was productive in 1860, with 23'08 in. of rain the harvest wa< very had in 18G1, with H'75 in., the harvest was good; in 1862, with 1823 in (wet May, June, and Julv) the harvest was a^am very had; in 1863, with 16 53 in., of which 5 fell in Angnsr, the harvest was the most prodnctive of years; in 3864. with 12-71 in., a very similar year to the present, harvest was very crood, except o"t- which were affected by drought; in laGa, with 1309 harvest under average owing to rust in August; in 1866. with 19 21) in. (the year of floods), the harvest was bad in quniity nnd yield"; in 1867, with'2l'33in., the harvest was deficient; and this year, with 12 it is excellent. THE GHEAT RAILWAY DlSASTEH. Upon the jury re- assembling on Friday night to complete the formalities required, the following appendix was made by them to their verdict, and, which was announce d to the coroner by Mr Watts, the foreman We, the jurors in this most important and we may say national case, which, we are very thankful is a very exceptional one. cannot part after the completion of our labours without expressing to the coroner our thanks under all tbe difficulties thai he has had to encounter, which midlt really have overwhelmed more experienced men. We have known the coroner for the last twenty years, and his ability and integrity is too wed known, and in the present inquiry his fore- sight, great forbearance, judgment, and determination has been most clearly shown, and he really deserves the thanks of the public as well as the jury. We al*o beg to record our opinion that the medical sentlemen employed for the post-mortem examination displayed great pro- fessional ,kill under the abie direction ot our coroner.' Signed by the foreman and all the jurv, 011 Saturday an application was noade to the magistrates at Abergele by Mr Edwardes-Wood for a summons against the s'ation- master of Llanddulas for manslaughter. The summons was granted. ALLEGED MURDER AT FOIIEST GATH'. —On Fnda" afternoon Mr John Humphreys held an inquest at the London Hospital relative to the death of Henry Hurley, a bricklayer, aged 22, who died on Tuesday last from the effects of injuries received. The wife of the deceased said that her husband had lived at 3, Garden rock, Bethnal-ereen. On Monday last he lett home to go to work at Forest Gate, and was brought back in an insen- sible condition in a cart. From other evidence it ap- peared that on Monday evening the deceased was found lying in the road at Forest Gate, c .vetvd with blood. Deceased stated that he bad been knocked down and kicked by two men. On the same afternoon the deceased was seen by a labourer named Tuomr.s Pratt in company with a man Known as Scotty,' whose real name was Daniel Stahery. They fought, and the deceased knocked Stahery down. Later in the evening the deceased, his brother, and iVatt were all set up. n by some unknown men. when the deaertsed met with injuries that resulted in his death. Stahery was afterwards arrested on sus- picion of having killed the deceased. The whole affair appears to have originated in a drunken brawl respecting some beer, and the inquest was adjourned for further evidence. FL. GOING IN THE NAVY. — A correspondent asks, 'Is flogging done away with in the navy, in time of peace, as it is in the army r' We need scarcely say that flag- ging in the navy remains in statu guo, and that nothing but the dread of public opinion prevents the whole sys- tem of discipline in the navy being once mure restored to the pristine splendour of the days of Commodore Trunnion The Admiralty has apparently no inclination to accept the resolution of the House concerning flog- ging in the army as in any way curbing executive license in the navy. If the maintenance of this debasing punishment, which our over-squeamish judges will not inflict even upon garotters, is persisted in, we trust that the first experiment will be made upon a m'arine, as in that case something more may chance to be heard of it. The last man who has enjoyed the distinction of the cat as shewn by the return of naval courts-martial, was pri- vate John M'lTogh, of the Arethusa, who thoroughly de- served a severe punishment, doubtless; but who could very well have been dealt with without the ingredient of forty-eight lashes in his sentence. The maintenance of this abominable and degrading punishment is a standing menace and insult to good men, who are compelled to feel that their bodies are at the merov of any officer under whom they mav serve.Army and ISavy Gazette. FATAL BLASTING EXPERIMENTS NEAlt W IGAN.-On Friday an inquest was held at Peruberton, near Wigan, I on the body of Mr Thomas Barrass, who for some years past has been surveyor at the collieries of Messrs Blun- dell and Sons, Pemberton. His death occurred on Wed- nesday evening last, and resulted fr.im injuries received by an explosion of dynamite—a new patent blasting powder. A short time ago the deceased was agent for the sale of nitro-glycerine, and the large quantity of that material which exploded at Newcastle a few months back was sent through his hands, and recently he has become interested in the sale of dynamite, the principal ingredient in which is nitro-glycerine, the strength of however, is so much reduced that it cannot be exploded without violent concussion. The material, which had been invented by the celebrated chymist, Yobel, possesses a power seven times greater than that of gun-powder, and it is used in a similar manner to blasting powder, with the difference that it cannot be exploded by a spc.rk, but requires the use of a percussion cap. A quantity of dynamite had been purchased by the Wigan Coal and Iron Company, and Mr Betley, analytical chymist to the company, had charge of the operations in which the powder was used. On tbe 10th of August Mr Barrass, accompanied by two young men named Marsden and Grimshaw, went to the company's works in Ince to wit- ness the removal of a large quantity of slag, supposed to weigh about 40 tons from the bottom of one of the iron furnaces. Twenty or thirty holes were driiled into the slag, and into one of these 10 oz. of dynamite were placed and exploded, but without the desired result, so it was de'ermined to re-charge the same bole. Eight ounces had been placed in it, and Mr Retley was using the ram- mer when the charge exploded with a loud report. Mr Barrass was standing immediately over the hole, and a portion of the rammer, which had been splintered into several pieces, struck him on the right arm, while a large quantity of grit was blown into his eyes, so that he was for some days deprived of sight. Mr Grimshaw was holding a bag containing dynamite, and it was forced into the air and ignited without doing much damage. Grimshaw, as well as Mr Besley, was slightly hurt, while Mr Marsden escaped without any injury whatever. Medical assistance was promDtly obtained for Mr Barrasss. and it was for some time hoped that he would recover, but eventually gangrene set in from the wound on the arm, and after an exhausting illness, borne with much fortitude, the sufferer expired on Wed- nesday evening. It is supposed that the heat af the slag caused by the previous shot, together with the con. cussion by the use of the rammer, exploded the dynamite, and experimen's since made seem to justify this mode of accounting for the said accident. The deceased was 42 years of age. I Her Majesty the Queen and the junior members of the Royal Family, attended by the suite, are expected o arrive at Windsor Castle about the close of the ensuing week The Queen, after a stay of about three cays, will leave Windsor Castle for Balmoral.
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 cnses of Debility. Sn'd by Chemists, and wholesale only of Pearce & Co., Bridge Street, Bristol. Ladies should use only the GLKNFIELD STARCH, which never fails to give the most complete satisfaction. The GLKNFIELD STARCH is exclusively used in the Royal Laundry, and her Majesty's Laundress pronounces it to tie, the finest starch she ever used. Prize Medals were awarded for its superiority, and the manufacturers have much pleasure in stating that tbi,y have been appointed Starch purveyors to the Princesses of Wales. The GLEN- FIEI.I) STARCH is sold in packets only, by all Grocers, Chandlers, &c., &c. FIELD STARCH is sold in p&ckets only, by all Grocers, Chandlers, &c., &c. HOI.LOWAY'S OINTMENT AND PILLS.—BAD LEGS.— When from injury, feeble circulation, foul blood, or neglected chill, inflammation, succeeded by ulceration, has attacked the lower limbs, the sufferer may turn for a cure, without, fear of disappointment, to Holloway's celebrated O.ntment, whose fame for such disorders has resounded throughout the habitable t'lobe, and testi moniais in aJllangunlZes have been received universally praisina this celebrated Ointment. In all old cases, Holloway's Pills should be taken while his unguent is used; both together are most. effective, and the cure is accomplished painlessly and readily. Under their joint curative influence the worst wounds or ulcers assume a more healtny character, and shortly begin to fill up or contract and soundly heal.
M R. E D W A It D RIBBON, TIANO-FORTE, YIOLIX, AND VIOLONCELLO TEACHER, PIANO-FORTES TUN ID, ORGANS and HARMONIUMS tuned and repaired by ex- perienced workmen. RESIDENCE -6, MERLIN'S TERRACE, HAVERFORDWEST WILLIAM H. BAMKIN, TEACHER OF NAVIGATION AND NAUTICAL A STRONOMY, H A K I N, MIL FOR D,
PRENDERGAST CHURCH REBUILDING…
PRENDERGAST CHURCH REBUILDING FUND ADDITIONAL SUBSCRIPTIONS. X P. d. Fusht Hon. Lord Dynevor 5 0 0 Mrs Atkinson, London, per Mr Joshua Harvey 5 0 0 Mr Whitehead, Saddleworth, per Mr Joshua Harvey 2 2 0 Mr Harford, Haverfordwest, 10 0 Mr Meares, Buth. 1 0 0 Rev S. R. Hoe, Elstree 2 2 0 Mr Insall, Bristol, per Mr Staunard 0 5 0 Mrs Evans, London, per Mrs Marri's 10 0 ll;v A. Bkbard^n, Ppr Mr Harries 100 Mis* Bow n, Newport., per Mr Harries 050 ,IJis,: Cdrrow, G.a\ S'.H'l.'t .¡. ;ii." 1 Q Q. Mr Wood, Bristol 0 6 U Mr Wilson. Bristol, third subscription. I 1 0 Mr A Plifilips, B. f.tol. 1 1 0 Collected by Mr Birch, junior, High Street <5 G 0 Total amount collected in weekly pence 56 0 0 Total amount collected at School Room Service hy weekly offertory 14 4 S Mr Pitman, l'ieton Castle 500 Collected by MrsRo-e, Springfield 1 10 0 The following articles have also been presented:- Carved Oak Lectern, by Mr Wilson, Bristol; Brass Pulpit Lights, by Rev Dr Hardman, Brockley Court, Ei-iatol. AMENDMENT OF THE SALMON FISHERIES IN THE COUNTY OF PEMBROKE. LIST OF SUBSCRIBERS. £ S d. W. Walters, Esq 5 0 0 John Stokes, Esq 5 0 0 John P Jones, Esq 1 0 0 Rev C. H. Barham 1 0 0 W. Fortune, Esq, Leweston 5 0 0 G R.G. Rees, Esq, Penllwyr. 5 0 0 J L G. P. Lewis,E-q(annualsubscriber) L 1 0 Rev—Jones, of Llawhaden Ol'J 6 Col. Peel, Denant 1 0 0 M. A. Saurin, Esq I 0 0 Mr. John Brown, Market-street. 110 C. E. Bowen. Esq., Llanstinan 10 0 E. T. Massy, Esq 110 H. Leach, Esq 1 0 0 v R. P. Davies, Esq 4 0 0 AnnunlSubscriptton 1 0 0 Ctpt. Chambers 110 Major WiHan 110 S. Harford, ESQ 110 C. F. Wordsworth, Esq 110 Rev R. Lewis. Lampeter 1 0 0 (subscription from tat January) 0 10 0 J. H. Scourfield, Esq., M.P. 5 0 0 Capt. John Worthington 1 0 J. 0. T. Edwardes, Esq (annual) 1 0 0 Capt. O. T. Edwardes, Trerhos 110 Win. Davies, Esq 1 1 0 George Le Hunte. Esq 1 0 0 Rev J. H. A. Philipps 110 Archdeacon Clark 100 Rev J. Tombs 10 0 T. T. Edwardes, Esq, Cleddy Lodge. 1 0 0 Mrs Edwardes, Sealyham 2 3 0
JgROWNand POLSON'S CORN FLOUR, FOR Children's Diet. Jj ROW Nand POLSON'S CORN FLOUR FOR All the uses to which the best Arrowroot is applicable. ROWN and POLSON'S CORN FLOUR BOILED WITH MILK, FOR B REA K F A ST.. B HOW Nand POLSON'S CORN FLOUR. BOILED WITH MILK, FOR SUPPER. J_^ R O W N and POLSON'S CORN FLOUR, TO THICKEN SOUPS. DROWN and POLSON'S CORN FLOUR, 13 TO THICKEN SAUCES. pROWN and POLSON'S CORN FLOUR, TO THICKEN BEEF TEA B ROW N anJ POLSON'S CORN FLOUR, FOR BLANCMANGE. B It 0 W Nand POLSON'S CORN FLOUR, CAUTWN-To obtain extra profit by the sale. other qualities are sometimes audaciously substituted inakad of BROWN and POLSON'S.