VISITORS TO HAVERFORDWEST, AND OTHERS WHO WISH TO EXPEND THEIR MONEY TO THE, BEST ADVANTAGE ARE RESPECTFULLY INVITED TO CALL AT P. P. E L L I S" S GROC E RY E STAB LISR ME NT, HIGH-STREET, HAVERFORDWEST, WHERE they can select goods of choice quality, at suitable prices to meet their i^qnirements. The Teas and Coffees now on sale are unusually good. Reduced Prices charged on quantities. Orders by letter have particular attention PLEASE OBSERVE— LOWER DOOR FOR RETAIL DEPARTMENT. M R. EDWARD RIBBON, MANO-FORTE, VIOLIN, AND VIOLONCELLO TEACHER, PIANO-FORTES TUNED, ORGANS and HARMONIUMS tuned and repaired by ex- perienced workmen. llESIDENCE-G, MERLIN'S TERRACE, HAVERFORDWEST
PRENDERGAST CHURCH REBUILDING FU*ND ADDITIONAL SUBSCRIPTIONS. £ p. d. ftight Hon. Lord Dynevor 5 0 l) "Irs Atkinson, London, per Mr Joshua Harvey 5 0 0 Mr Whitehead, Saddleworth, per Mr Joshua Harvey 2 2 0 Mr Harford, Haverfordwest, 1 () 0 Mr Meares, Rath 1 0 0 Rev S. R. Roe, Elstree 2 2 0 Mr Insall, Bristol, per Mr Stannard 0 5 0 ^Tra Evans, London, per Mrs Harrtes 1 0 0 Rev A. Richardson, per Mr Harries *10 0 Miss Bowen, Newport, per Mr Harries 0 5 0 Miss Carrow, G^at Street 1 0 0 Mr Wood, Bristol o 0 0 Mr Wilson, Bristol, third subscription 110 Mr A. Phillips, Bristol 1 1 0 Collected by Mr Birch, junior, High Street 6 6 0 Total amount collected in weekly pence 56 0 0 *otal amount collected at School Room Service by weekly offertory 14 4 6 Mr Pitman, l'i ion Castle 5 0 0 Collected by Mrs Rose, Springfield 1 10 0 J. Davies, New Quay. 10 0 Mrs Foster, Clifton 5 0 0 rjr Campbell. Mount Pleasant 1 0 0 and Mrs Randle, Avallenaa 220 v Friend—(Maidenhead) 5 0 0 VJericus 0 10 0 ?*r8 Rowlands, Old Bridge 0 5 0 Peters, Park Cottage 0 5 0 "r Gibbon. Roper's Hook 0 10 0 p The following articles have also been presentedJ ^ved Oak Lectern, by Mr Wilson, Bristol; Brass t>aJpit Lights, by Rev Dr Hardman, Brockley Court, pistol. \.ev O. B1rcIay Bevan. 220 Skone, Harro'dston Hall 1 10 Framinghftll Hall, Norwich 2 2 0 t!. Pdvin Phillips, Haverfordwest 1 1 Q *8s Mirehouse, Angle Hall 1 1 0 j.,r Short, Bristol, per Mr Rose 0 10 ft;f iur r'liUips, Glanafon Farm 0 10 0 r Evans, Hiph-street 0 2 6
STEAM COMMUNICATION WITH THE SOUTH OF IRELAND. rpHE New Milford (Milford Haven) and Waterford Daily Service (Sundays excepted). The Milford Haven and Waterford Steam Ship Com- The Milford Haven and Waterford Steam Ship Com- Pativ" Royal Mail Steamers will sail, weather per-I fitting— FROM NEW MILFORD, p.m, on arrival of the 9 15 a.m Express, and 6.0 third class trains, so as to enable passengers to °ceed by the 6.0 a m. train to Limerick, Cork, &c. FROM WATKRFORD, ,Q P.m, on arrival of the train from Cork, Limerick. &c j Rs to enable passengers to proceed by the 8.35'a.m, and second class Express train, reaching London 6.0 j>.m, and" third class, arriving in London i?'45 P-m- j, further partici^ars apply to any of the Railway v,,ations, or to Messrs Jackson & Co, New Milford, South na'es. ee Bradshaw's and Irish Guides, and Railway Time ableR. °^ESA A>D COltfFORT FOR THE BEDRIDDEN BY HOLLO WAYS OINTMENT. l'nIS wonderful Ointment acts like magic in relieving tfu curing old sores, wounds, bad legs, ulcers, and ^t)pf S l'U- w'1(,n rubbed on the surface it 6^ rates and purifies each tissue on its passage, and ltf„ the moat wholesome influence over the interna^ heals by cleansing all animal fluids with *11(1° comes in contact, and thereby promotes a sound u Permanent.cure, •p Gout and Rheumatism. tl,0 sufferers from the racking pains of Rheumatim, Lfc Grout this Ointment will prove invaluable. Aftei 0Lentatic!n wilb warm water the soothing action of this ijj tment is most remarkable; it seems at once to lessen karomation, ease pain, reduce the swelling, restore h^fal circulation, and expels the disease. For the k^'e complaints Holloway's Ointment and Pills are in- liable specifics. tytheria, Bronchitis, Sore Throats, Coughs, and Colds. c'ass of diseases maybe cured by well rubbing Ointment, three times a day, upon the throat, chest, L Wk of the patient. It will sor>u penetrate and give Jj^ediate relief. In all stages of Influenza, Colds, and Ci^ohitis, this treatment ipay be followed with effi- |41jcy and safety—indeed it has never been known to 4.11 Varieties of Skin Diseases, Scrofula, and Scurvy. ^is Ointment is a certain cure for Ringworm, Scurvy k°fula, or King's Evil, and the most inveterate sk;n "it k 8 t0 wllictl the human race is subject. They can- L,betrefted with a safer or more speedy re\nedy than H K ay 8 °iritment, assisted by his celebrated Pills, h! aCt S° p,)We*fully on the constitution and so purify ^Oth tliat these disorders are completely eradicated the system, and lasting cure obtained. ■j Piles, Fistulas, and Internal Inflammation. ^i^ese complaints are most distressing to both body and tJrJJi false delicaoy concealing them uora the knowledge ?oJe roost intimate friends. Persons suffer for years ^°lln ant* sim^lar complaints when they might use Np ay'8 'Ointment with instant relief, and effect their %t Ure without the annoyance of explaining their ail- ? tW° a"7one- Ttie greatly assist the Ointment li^aa. Pur'fy the blood, regulate its circulation, rene Rtructures,and invigorate the entire system. Ointmentand Pills should be used in thefollowing j £ cases :r- Chiego-foot Fistulas Sore-throats v ^8 ts Chilblains /f?,ou'1 Skin-disease 'Iritis Chapped-hands GlandularSweMngs Scurvy Corns (Soft) Lumbago Sore-heads I' Cancers Piles Tumours CT-fij* Contracted and Rheumatism Ulcers Stift-joints Scald heads Wounds Elephantiasis Sore Nipples. Yaws V* !Wt>l,e Establishment of Professor Hollo way, 244, Strand' -e Bar) London, and also by all respectable druggists m medicinesthrouglioatthe civilized world, at the H l&2r^oes:—:l»-lid, 2s.3d., 4s.6d, lis, 22s, k 33s.nach pot w "isiderablesaving by taking thelarger sizes. the guidance of patient«in everydisorder areaflixeito each pot. "R»?Wa^'8.^i"s an^ Ointment can be had of all Chemists oolsts, with.WeUh Directions, without extra expecse. » DENTISTRY. MR E. L. JONES (of the Firm H. M. Jones & Son, Surgeon-Dentists, M.C.D.E., 19, Northampton Place, Swansea—Established 1(50 9) attends TENBY—The last consecutive Tuesday and Wednesday in each month, at Mr J. M. Henton's, 5 & 6, High-street, from Ten to Five o'clock. Next visits November 24'h and 25th; December 29th and 30th, &c. IIAVEItFORDwrsr-The last Thursday, at Mr Wm. Griffith's, Bootmaker, High Street, from Ten to Five o'clock. Next visits November 26th; December 31st, &c, &c. PEMBROKE DOCK- The last Friday, nt Mr Wm. Cook's, Bush Street, from Ten to Five o'clock. Next visits November 27th; December 24t h &c. Artificial Teeth upon the newest and most approved principles. Children's Teeth simply, hut successfully regulated. Operations performed without pain, by a New aud Sate System. One of the Firm Daily in attendance. 19, Northampton Place, Swansea. A VACANCY FOR A PUPIL.
TO THE ELECTORS OF THE UNITED BOROUGHS OF HAVERFORDWEST, NARBEliTH, AND FISHGUARD. GENTLEMEN, I lament that the retirement of Mr Scourfield from the Representation of your Boroughs has imposed upon you the necessity of seeking another Candidate to supply his place. The Requisition I have had the honour so unex- pectedly to receive from a large number of intelligent and influential Electors, demands as prompt and frank an acceptance on my part, as the support has been freely and handsomely given to me. The task, I feel, is great to fallow one, who has for so many years zealously and efficiently discharged -the dutii s of your Representative his unceasing and de- voted attention to your local interests, & his readiness at all times to devote his time and talents to the pro- motion of your welfare, have endeared him to those who agreed with him, & caused him to be respected by those who on some points differed from him. Should I be so fortunate as to attain the honourable position of repre- senting you in Parliament, I sball endeavour to follow his example. I am a Conservative; entertaining liberal views towards all good measures that commend themselves to my judgment, come from what side of the House they may. On the great question of tho total Disestablishment and Di*endowment of the Irish Church, I think it right to state that my opinions are decidedly opposed to it; at the same time I am most desirous to consider and aid in remedying all evils that may be shewn to exist. I shall endeavour also to extend the usefulness and blessincs which accompany our Reformed Church. Ishall offer the strongest opposition to the endowment of the Church of Rome in Ireland. I rejoice at the removal of such grievances as were the cause of offence and wrong to the great body of our Nonconformist Brethren, and I wish to see the further removal of any under which they may still continue to labour. I am very anxious to see the large increase in taxation which has taken place of late years, especially in our Military and Naval Departments, much di- minished, and indulge the hope that the policy of non- interference which Lord Stanley has so happily inaugurated will, in the end, lead to a considerable European Disarmament. My constant aim will be to promote the success of measures that may conduce to the reduction of Local Taxation. I shall endeavour to press forward the Reform of the Bankruptcy, and other beneficial measures, which have been so (ftan hindered by valuable time being lost at the end of each session by party strife. It is my intention to wait on each of you, when I shall be prepared to answer any questions that may he put to me, and to explain farther my political opinions. I have the honour to be, Gentlemen, Your very obedient Servant, i SAMUEL PITMAN. Picton Castle, 31st July, 1868.
I STEAM COMMUNICATION BETWEEN LIVERPOOL, MILFORD, SWANSEA, & BRISTOL For the Month of NOVEMBER, 1868. The Liverpool and BristolChannel Steam NavigationComranv'f I. Steam Ships SOVEREIGN, Capt, Gibbs WinntctMERE, Capt. J. Barrett MONTAGU, Capt Speakman AXNIKVERNON,CAPt.Xioulston MONTAGU, Capt Spcakman AXNIKVERNON,CAPt.Xioulston JANK BACON, Capt.. Old. J. KENNEDY, Capt. Welch &.RTIZAN, Capt. Italian. AGNES JACK, Capt. jjBonis LIJBWKLLYN, Capt. Beckett The above, or some other osilbble vessel, is int8lhlt tGft lVithoGoods and Passengers, (uuleEOsprevented by My unforcsu* ttccarrencc) as follows, with or without pilots, and libevtyto tow vessels:— From Liverpool to Milford and Bristol. Saturday Nov. 7 2 £ after Saturday 21 2 arter Saturday ..14 9 mora Saturday 28 8 morn From, llitford tor Bridol. Sunday, Nov. 8 9 morn Snnday 22 8 morn Sunday 15 8 morn fltanday 29 2 morn From Milford fqr Liverpool. Wednesday Uov 4. 1 after 11 Wednesday. 18. ] after Wednesday II. 8inight | Wedn»«lay. 25 »Jnii-ht The Steam Barge GIPSEY is intended to ply on the Milford Haven, in connection with the above Steamers, carrying goods to and from Pembroke Dock, Haverfordwest, and the adjacent towns. FARES:— Cabin. Beck. Return Milford to or from Liverpool 138 Od 6s Od 18s Milfrrd t* or from Bristol. 81. 6d 6s Od las .ii,it-r(It,60rfr0 sea Milfcrri to or from Swansea (tumbles) is Od 3s Od — NOTICE—The landing end embarcation of Goods or Passen- gers at Milford, by wiatever conveyanee, whether at the ex- pence of the Steamer, or otherwise, is at the risk of the Passen- gers and the Owners of the Goods respectively. For further particulars oee small bill, or apply to Johtt Bacon and Co., Managing Owners, 14, Water-street, Liverpool; G. H Evans, Bristol; Charles Lamb, Swansea; Johc Kgnworthy and Qo., Manchester. B. D. HORE AOSAT Miir(uu>.
TO THE ELECTORS OF THE UNITED BOROUGHS OF HAVERFORDWEST, NARBERTH, AND FISHGUARD. GENTLEMEN, Having carefully completed a very long canvass of your Boroughs, I hasten to offer to you my sincere thanks for the very numerous promises of support given to me. I cannot doubt of ultimate success after such assurances from the MAJORITY of Ahe constituency. The nomination day is fixed for Tuesday, the 17fh instant, when I most respectfully ask the attendance of my friends and supporters. The Polling day will be on the following day (Wednesday the 18th) commencing at Eight o'clock in the morning, My supporters will add another obligation to the very many I owe to them by an early attendance at the Polling; Booth the importance of this cannot be to much impressed upon them. Again offering you one and all my grateful thanks, I have the honour to bp, Gentlemen, Your obedient and faithful Servant. S. PITMAN. Haverfordwest, 13th Nov., 1868.
C 0 It It E S P O N D F. N C E. We do not consider our$elvesrcsponsif)le for the opinions and sentiments of our Correspondents Siu, — 1 am not at all surprised that Mr l ong, the Minister of the Minority at the Tabernacle, should feel rather delicate and ticklish when speaking of the dis- endowment of the Irish Church, when I believe that, should the Tabernacle be disendowed, he would in spite of his" iron supporters be compelled to leave the chapel in less than six months. He was smuggled into his office at a packed meeting gathered together by a selfish and despotic Deacon who calls himself a Liberal, who would rather sacrifice the Church than he should be defeated. A true specimen of the so-called Liberals. Yours truly, A CoNSEB.VA.TIVE. Ilaverfoidweet, November 12Lb, 1868. MY LAST APPEAL TO PROFESSING PROTESTANTS! Last night, two hundred and sixty-three years ago was providentially detected, the most diabolical, villan- ous, and, of course, cowardly plot that was ever devised by the human mind, or concocted by the coacervation of many minds; that of the Papist Gunpowder plot. The finger of Divine providence wrote the warning letter, which its recipient was disposed to treat with dis- regard and contempt; but who, nevertheless, as in duty bound, laid it before the King. That Sovereign was our James the First; a Prince, rather imprudent than tyran- nical, and, in every meaning of the terms a bad and despicable monarch, and a pedant'c, mean, and selfish man, though, from moral and personal cowardice, a peaceful King; but be, and he alone. had the astute tacr to see farther, and truer than his self-confident courtier, and at once directed, or ordered, the proceedings which led to the discovery and arrest of the arch-traitor and executioner, Guy Fawkes, with his barrels of gunpowder in the cellars beneath the two Houses of Parliament. This was a material conspiracy, designed in a moment, to hurl the noblest, the wisest, and the mot trusted Protestants in the land to perdition, with the single view ond purposes of thus s;ainin,'i ascendancy in the kingdom for the Koman Cfitholic Oligarchy and Hierarchy and constituting the Pope its supreme Head. This astound- ing event tvas last night celebrated for the two hundred and sixty-second time, here, in Haverfordwest, by, as usual, the "roughs"—blue-roughs,—for it dces not ap- pear that there are any red roughs among us. For 263 years the Papists have seemed to rest from their demoniacal labours here in old Free, Protestant England; have slept, and dreamed over their futile attempt; but have they resigned the hope, and abandoned their efforts to bring about, their d, sired end? No, not at ■ail! they have merely changed their tactics. Secret, under- ground violence; physical foree. and material tools have tailed, but there remained for them the insidious opera- tions and Influences of the Jesuit brains; thoy must undermine, and blow up, not the buildings in West- minster, but the Protestant faith itself, by acting upon the feeble, indifferent minds, or rather imaginations and passions, of its professors, who happen to be members of Parliament. Throughout this Ion? period, stealing. and crawling, as wolves in sheep's clothing, into families, conventicles, and even into the heart and ministrations of the English Church itself, they have initiated too many conspirators; but like those of old, they were for a time fit a loss, a dend lock, for want of another Guy Fawkes this time, an intellectual one and now they deem they have found him, in the tergivi-saint Guy Gladstone, one willing and able (but for the sake of a very heavy reward -temporal, and temporary perhaps, nevertheless.) to work successfully upon the wills of a desirable amount cf the coming number of professing Protestant members of the Lower House of Parliament, through whom he intends (and has probably pledged) to "blow up" the Church of England; and, as a most probable consequence. the Christian Faith of this Christian land and,tosupporl and aid him in such an achievement, the "roughs" who, last night, 11 burnt Guy Fawkes in efflgy," have lately pledged themselves. 0 miserabile dic'u! unparalleled inconsistency! But will not our well beloved, and gracious Queen, should our noble and uncompromising House of Lords—Thank God, we have a House of Lords! allow Her to be so tested, at once perceive, in the "Bible," 18 hor royal ancestor did, in the "letter,"— the cloven hoof! and decidedly and indignantly refuse her assent thereto? If tested, pray God it may be so. I remain, Sir, A HUSIBLE, HOPING PROTESTANT. Haverfordwest,,6th Nov., 18ii8. THE IRISH CHURCH. SIR,—In a matter upon which a great variety of opinion exists, and in which the highest authorities are opposed to each other, it is sometimes difficult for an ordinary person to decide what course ilt exactly the right one to pursue; just such a matter is the question of dis-estab- lishing the Irish Church, a question that is attended with every possible difficulty that can be suggested by variety of opinion and difference of authorities. A brief state- ment of a few general principles may be of service to those who are deliberating upon this subject, and it will shew members of the Church of England whom they should elect to represent them in the ensuing Parliament which is to debate upon, if not to settle, this matter. The Founder of Christianity left no permanent outward form of Churnh'fovernment as a state religion, but rather provided for the existence of His church as independent of any state control, and for its members, as citizens and in all things not contrary to the principles of their reli- gion, to be in objection to the civil power The relative position of fji heathen empire and a small band of Christians In it soon became reversed, for Christianity was to increase, as the grain of mustard seed which was to become ft tree to overshad. the whole earth, and when the head of the empire elubraced Christianity, to him,—the first Christian sovereign,— was assigned the headship of the new religion, as be had been the headvof the old relifton. Thus originated, for good or tor evil, a union between the ecclestgaijec and eivil power which has continued for upwards of fifteen hundred years. That the present state of union may be tnodited cannot be doubted but inthe sfcme sense, ourwholeconstitution may be mod'titd, the Is, if the tome mutual agreement could be arrived at ttfet iMtt experienced in its formation, Our j constitution, religion, and laws, as now existing, are the oatgrowth of ages, and any contemplated change in either of them should be shewn, in the first instance, to be consistent with expediency, justice, and piety. The Sovereign of England aL her coronation, when she was accepted by the people of England as their Queen, took a solemn oath to uphold, among other things, the settlement, of the Church of England as by law estab- lished. Although the nation, suppose, may change its mind, it is not therefore justified in breaking its engage- ment to be loyal subjects, and hence it would be more reasonable to compel the Sovereign to abdicate than to suggest that she should disregard an oath notonty couched in the plainest language, bui understood by her in its plainest sense, and sworn openly in the most solemn manner. But nothing of this kind will be necessary if the people of England exercise their undoubted right to re-arrange the existing state of things. The exercise of this right does not require destruction, nor disestablish- ment, and due respect being paid to the rights of indivi- duals an equitable distribution of church property in Ireland may be made, still devoting it to pious uses, so as in a greater degree and to a greater extent, than at pre- sent. to promote unity and vital religion amonirst u". The -1 Establishment," as the Church of Englaud is called by some, is not the work of a any, it is not the Act of a session. It was created by a long series of statutes which were severally confirmed by many succeeding generations of our predecessors. The history of the Church as by law established is, in fact, a history of the manner in which the people of this king'om have, through their Parliament and Sovereign, given their sanction to the national religion. The historian who would record the history of our national religion, it has been remarked, need scarcely trouble himself to consult the writings of historians or divines; in the Statutes of the three centuries he will find the Ar tiales of their Faith,. as well as their authorized loriiis of worship and of govern- ment so plainly set forth, that from them alone a correct portraiture of the religion which the Legislature has accepted, mu:ht be easily drawn. Such being the case, it follows that the disestablishing of the Church in Ire- land will be a subversion of our Constitution, and a 'renunciation of our religion. For thus the only ground of national religious unity will be taken away, for there can be no national religious unity in a nation that pro- fesses no common form of religion. There can be no adequate motive to desire such a condition, and the only incentive to agitate for it is a mistaken and imaginary benefit. Opposition should be shown to all who would lead others in this direction, and every member of the Church of England is personally responsible for the apathy he may exhibit, in this matter. The history of all ages directs us to the belief that national existences are a part of the scheme of God's providential govern- ment of the world, and that nations have been, and are in seme instances, treated as individual unities by their Great Moral Governor. YV e cannot tell into what kind of future England may be, to us imperceptibly, drifting away, but Churchmen should act with vigour at the present crisis. The ques- tion is not about introducting something new, but it is a proposal to cut off what is old, to subvert, to destroy. Let electors, then, who are members of the Church of England, secure as representatives in Parliament, persons who will pieoge themselves to strenuously oppose any such measure as the disestablishment of the Irish Churca. I am, Sir, your obedient servant, WILLIAM P. PKOPERT.
INTOLERANCE IN WALES. STATEMENT which has recently appeared once or twice in the papers appears to demand more investigation than it has as yet received. It is said a Welsh paper called Y Dydd," or The Day, has published a proclamation threatening with persecution all who do not join in the attempt to overthrow the present Government. This document is described as being headed with the word Caution," and as leaving no doubt whatever about its meaning. Its lanytiage is said to be as follows Be it known to the electors of Angles, Carnarvon, Den- bigh, Merioneth, Cardigan, and all the plains and hill, of Wales, that a "Book of Remembrance" is being prepared to record the name of every Dissenter who shall vote for a Tory, and that, persons will be appointed in every neighbourhood to escort every one of such over the stiles, and through the gates, from chapel to church, wi:h the following recommendation As you consider. that the Established Church is the best for others, it should suffice you." It is said that the authors of this manifesto are a society composed principally of Dis- senting ministers, who, in league with a number of itinerant agitators, are travelling through the Principality for the purpose of creating a violent state of popular feeling against the Church and Constitutional party. That such an agitation might be attended wit.h serious results is not at all unlikely. The Welsh resemble the Irith far more than the English, and their susceptibility to enthusiasm has rendered their territory the chief re- cruiting ground of Mormonism in Great Britain. Among such a people inflammatory agitation is to be peculiarly deprecated, and no one can say how much serious mis- chief might be produced by neglect of this precaution. The proclamation, which is attributed to the Liverpool Welsh Reform Association, is calculated to create a crisis far more serious than those which lately occurred at Wolverhampton and Birmingham. It cannot be sup- posed that the escort offered to recalcitrant voters is in- tended to be of a powerful character. Plainly and unmistakably, if the threat has been used at all, it is one which would provoke resistance and probably lead to bloodshed. It is said that the Day, in an article pub- lished a few weeks since, advised all the Dissenters to arm," in case they should, be unable to carry out their view otherwise. The result, of course, would be-if one can imagine such advice being taken—to provoke resis- tance, and establish a miniature civil war. Recent experiences at Belfast show how very soon oppression creates resistance as vigorous as itself, and involves a city in sanguinary conflict. We may be sure that arming on one side would speedily bo followed by arming on the other, and that more than one sort of esport would accompany the marked voters to chapel. The question is not whether such a state of things would be deplorable and dangerous-for that is beyond dispute —but whether the infamous proclamation attributed to the Day has really been issued. And this is, we tnink, a point which should not be allowed to remain uncertain. The journal in question is said to be published at Dol- gelly, and there can be no difficulty in verifying the whole story. There are plenty of resident Welsh gentlemen who can solve the difficulty, and in so doing they will discharge a public duty. It is important to know whether the Radical party really have stooped to threaten armed religious persecutien. HOLLOWAT'S PILLS,—For Indigestion, Stomach, and Liver Complaints.—Persons suffering from any derange- ment of the liver, stomach, or the organs of digestion should have recourse to Holloway's Pills, as there is no pedicine known that acts on these particular complaints with such certain success. They strengthen the tone of the stomach, increase the appetite, purity the blood, and correct depraved secretions. In bowel complaints, they remove all morbid humours, and soon restore the patient to sound health nervous or sick headaches, and depres- t-ion of spirits may be speedily removed by these Pills. They are composed of rare baisams, without the admix- ture of a grain of mercury or any noxious substance, and are as safe as they are efficacious BREAKFAST.—EPPS'S COCOA. -The very agreeable character of this preparation has rendered it a general favourite. Invigorating and sustaining, vith a refined and gntteful flavour developed by the special mode of preparation applied, this Cocoa is used as the habituae beverage for breakfast by thousand ♦ ho. never before used Cocoa. Cocoa stands very much h*er then coffee or tea,' Dr. Hassall says, and 'containa avery ingrer dient neceesary to the grovth and sustenance of the body.' It is made simply by pouring boiling water on milk on the preparation as sold, in lib., fib., and lib, packets. ,h, i' '¡r't;t: