ATROCIOUS OUTKAGE AT ABERDARE. A most villanous outrage was committed near Aberdare on Saturday morning about 7 o'clock. The scene of the atrocity was a small farm house occupied by Mr Richard Thomas Richard. It is situated on the slope of the mountain in Cwmdare, and close to the rifle corps practice ground. At the time above mentioned the inmates of the house were thrown into the greatest state of excitement and alarm by an explosion on the premises. The men at work at the C wind are pit both saw and heard the explosion, being only a few hundred yards' distant. They immediately hastened to the spot, and in the dark the disaster seemed worse then it afterwards proved to be. At the east end of the house are a pantry and dairy with the roof sloping from the house gable. Into this dairy a small cask containing gunpowder seems to have been put through a small window, a train laid, and then fired. The roof of the pantry and dairy was blown off, and the doors of both places blown into the former every domestic article in them, besides an old table, was also destroyed. The door opening from the dairy to the kitehen was forced open, and some shelves resting on a dresser, with the contents, were broken. Some articles of clothing hanging on lines in the kitchen were burnt. The kitchen window and frame were found in the garden, with not a pane broken. The floor- ing, which was unceiled, of the room over the kitchen was forced from the joists, but, stange to say, the children that were in bed in the ropm es- caped unhurt. Mr Richard and his wife were in bed in a little parlour, having a door into the kitchen. She had been in the kitchen to light a match, and just laid down again, when the door flew open to the terror of both. The latch is much bent, and the paint on the door is shrivelled. Altogether ten persons were said to be in the house. The wretch that perpetrated the outrages is said to be a Thomas Morris, living at Abera- man. He was found by some workmen not far frorrfthe farm, with his clothes burnt off him, and hii person burnt severely from the breast almost to his feet. The men led him to his home, calling at Aberdare to borrow some clothes to cover him. Aberaman is two miles from the spot. In the dairy on the table were found, after the outrage, a cap, silk umbrella partly consumed by fire, and a col- lier's lamp, none of which belonged to the inmates -thus peeving that some one had been in the room. The police carried those things to Thomas Morris's house. The cap and umbrella were iden- tified by his wife, to whom he had been married about a month. The umbrella she said was hers. No motive whatever can be assigned for the out- rage. Morris has made no statement, and is al- most too iil to be questioned. He lies at his own house in a most precarious siate. THE CHAPEL SCREW. The following letter appeared in the Standard of Tuesday, the Sth inst:— Sm,- This most powerful of all screws was used at the late elections in Wales, and applied with all the force of leverage that preachers and deacons could invent to compel ignorant but devoted mem- bers of their chapels to vote for the Radical candi- dates, who had adroitly retained the preachers and Jacks (a name given to unordained itinerant preachers) in preference to the lawyers, well knowing that the Gospel had more influence upon the conscience than the law. The following instances will prove that the p )wer of tie priests in Ireland is scarcely equal to the unscrupulous and profane screw of the Welsh dissenting preachers and leaders. C, Two persons were dissuaded from voting for Mr Vaughan, in Cardiganshire, by a preacher, who pressed upon them that it was a matter of the soul," and that neither of them had a chance of being saved in the day of the Lord if they votad against Mr Richard." Another preacher uttered the following at a chapel near Llangran: —"I know all dissenters in the lower part of the county. I shall be at the poll on the day of elec- iion, and if I see any dissenter voting for Vaughan I will expose him without mercy." Near Car- marthen a preacher told one of his flock If it is your intenti)n to vote for Jones and Puxley, then, in case you die to-night, you will find your- self in hell," thus terrifying the poor farmers, who looked to these preachers as men of God and their spiritual guides. Another common mode of applying the chape screw was the solemn question, How will vol be able to appear in the-judgment at-the last day if you vote for the Tories?"- And again, Re- member that in voting for Mr Sartoris you are fighting on God's si(le Prayer meetings were held on the morning of the election, and the voters marched off from thence fervent in spirit to vote for the Radical candidates, feeling that they were really fighting on the side of the Lord. At one prayer meeting a devout dissenter uttered the following We thank Thee, 0 Lord, for the excellent harvest this year! We thank Thee for the seasonable weather by which our cattle have had food this autumn We thank Thee for all Thy mercies both temporal and spiritual but above all, we thank T hee, 0 Lord, for having sent unto us a stranger to defend our rights, and to relieve us from the unjust tyranny under which we suffer! Bless him, O Lord Bless Mr Mr Sur (Aside to a neiglibour-" Davy, do you remember his name ?" Mr Sur (but iailiug to recollect, or obtain the name of Sartoris, he proceeds). "0 Lord, Thou knowest his name better than I do, therefore do Thou give him success at the election, that we may trample upon the enemies of liberty, both civil and religious." I need not add any more examples of the chapel screw, but hope another time not to be cursed by its unscrupulous, if not blasphemous applica- tions, by reverend or non-reverend Balaams.—I remain, Sir, yours truly, Llunon, Dec. 5. INDEX. About £ 1,500 is still required to carr^ out the con- templated improvements in the river Cam, which will be commenced in January. A young woman employed as a nurse at Geneva is in custody, charged with having at different times, poisoned at least nine patients with bella- donna. There appeared to have been no motive for the crimes TIIF, BALLOT IN THE UNITED STATES.-To those who think that improper influence or intimidation is not possible where the ballot is in operation we commend the following story from an American paper: An ironmaster in Lancashire county, Pennsylvania, was in the habit of driving his men in a waggon to the polls on election days. He did not trouole them to get out of | £ ie w#"»on but took their ballots and handed them in, sa*yiiif "This "w Petter Hummel's vote; this is Jarab Millers vote this is Casper Webber's vote," and i° jn'»» T £ 6n waSg»n was sent off for a fresh load, Mr C. waiting until it arrived and the ballots in himself, so as to be sure they were on the right side. Suppose the advocates of the ballot system explain how this could have been prevented I—Pall Mall Gazette.
THE U LIBERAL" CABINET. The more we consider the composition of the new Ministry the more we shall be convinced that it is but a re-shuffling of the old Whig cards, and not in any modern sense of Liberal Cabinet. It is no wonder that the Radical journals are already begin- ning to complain a Whig oligarchy and aristo- cratic exclusivenes^ as being the conspicuous features of the new Administration. When we remember what are the conditions under which Mr Gladstone has taken offce, the nature of the issue which has been decided by the country, and the cir- cumstances of that decision, it is impossible not to marvel at the manner in which Mr Gladstone has exercised his mission. The Cabinet which he has formed cannot be said to be representative of any- thing but the old Whig influence. In its general charact: r it is precisely such a body as that which went out of office two years and a half ago. There is nothing in the face of it to show the great advance L which the country has made in true Liberal opinion. If we take the men who have been chosen by Mr Gladstone to carry out the vote of the nation, we shall act perceive any sign of the fact that, since the Whigs weie last in power, we have got to household suffrage. The Reform act is nowhere reflected in this Cabinet. With the single exception of Mr Bright, who has been put in the place where he ca be least active, the householder Parliament, fron which we had been taught to expect so many ram and strange things, has produced a Ministry exactly of the old Whig pattern—dominated by the same old Whig principles-kept together by the same aristo- cratic Whig influences. There is actually less of the pure Radical element in the present Cabinet, if we take the list of names as it now stands, than there was in the Ministry of Lord Russell. The Ministry of Mr Gladstone is nothing, in fact, but the inistry of Lord Ru;sell revived; the Ministry which was scared at the prospect of household suffrage which believed that it was necessary for the national safety to take two steps instead of one, to the £ 10 fran- chise wl ci was violently incensed and alarmed because the Conservative Government took the leap boldly, over which they had been hesitating all their life. The presence of Mr Bright in the Cabinet in such an office as the Board of Trade is no equivalent for the exclusion of Messrs Forster and Stansfeld, both truer Radicals and more experienced administrators than ti e third r. ember for Birmingham. The fact that the place next in importance to Mr Lowe, the most vehement denouncer of all extension of the suffrage, the bitter enemy of the working classes, according to Mr Bright, is sufficient to prove how little the present Cabinet is in harmony with the great change which has been effected in the consti- tution of Parliament It is amusing to find one of the Radical journals naively remarking that "Mr Lowers reparation for statesmanship and eminent parliamentary ability is scarcely more than four years old." It is h ciuse of the talent which Mr Lowe has shown during the last four years that he has been elevated to the post of Chancellor of the Exchequer in Mr Gladstone's Cabinet ? The public cannot have forgotten how it was that Mr Lowe sprang so suddenly into parliamentary eminence. We know that he made his reputation entirely at the expense of Mr Gladstone and the Liberal party that he acquired his character by his assaults upon the principle of Parliamentarv Reform. We know that Mr Lowe deemed any extension of the franchise a dangerous and revolutionary measure that he inveighed fiercely, and with a passion which could not be anything else than genuine, at household suffrage. That Mr Lowe should lia, o been chosen by Mr Gladstone as his second—preferred to a place of the highest dignity and responsibility, while Mr Bright, who represented the popular principle against Mr Lowe, is fobbed off with the Presidency of the Board of Trade, is a proof as strong as it is possible for us to ha^e of the utter indifference which has been shown by the leader of the so-called Liberal party to the newer school of political opinion which is supposed to have been created by the Reform Act of 1867. It is no wonder that the Radicals are already beginning to show signs of revolt and to mutter treason, It cannot have been for a result which brings bcc:c Lord Clarendon, Lord Halifax, the Duke of Argyll, and Lord Granville to power, that the Radical electors gave their suffrages. The fact that the old Whigs are just as much necessary to a Liberal Cabinet as they used to be before the Reform Act may be reassuring to those timid souls who looked forward with trembling to the advent of the house- holder Parliament; but this is scarcely the end which, the Radicals had-propased to themselves-when they helped Mr Gladstone to his majority.. In the case of Mr Lowe, they have a man put over the heads of their own chiefs who has done his best to bring their principles into contempt—who made his repu- tation entirely by opposing all their favourite dogmas. In the case of Mr Austin Bruce, another Cabinet Minister, they have a man who was actually thrown out of h's seat Lytho Radical influence—who was dismissed to mal e way for a better Liberal. It may be that those appointments are necessary to Mr Gladstone but the v.-ry fact of their being necessary is a curious commentary on the extraordinary outburst of enthusiasm with which the Radical organs hailed Mr Gladstone's victory at the elections. Is there no reason for asking, now, what was the precise nature and value of the g eat Liberal victory ? Over whom was it won, and who are (he victors ? Was it to substitute Lord Clarendon for Lord Stanley that the Radical electors voted for the candidates branded with a capital L ? Was it to promote the return of Lord Halifax to power that the boroughs made their extraordinary advance in Liberal opinion ? Was it for the proud satisfaction of hiving the Duke of Argyll at the India Office that the Irish Roman Catholics rallied to the standard of Mr Gladstone 1 It is once more as it has been several times before. The Radicals have won the vie o:y; the Whigs have taken the spoils. The Radicals have had all the work: the Whigs have all the enjoyment. Among the foremost of the men who ride in the triumphal procession are'seen the faces of those who not only took no part in the fighting, but who stu- diously kept aloof from the battle, and some who actually aided the enemy. While poor Odger lies out in the cold—while Eradlaugh has the kev of the street "-while Beales is an outcast, and Mill is left to console himself with his philosophy, it is the Whig lords who ride in triumph and who share the plunder. The Cabinet is but a Whig Cabinet of the old pattern. Nothing is changed save that they have captured Mr Bright and clapt him where he can be no longer mischievous. Is this an arrangement which contains within itself the elements of stability ? Is the Ministry of Mr Gladstone in any true sense an expression of the Liberal majority which has been secured at the general elec bn ? Granting that they are all able men and powerful speakers, are these the men which the Liberals !olKed to have when they voted for Mr Gladstone ? Even supposing that they are ready to sink t'e r pe sInal differences, and agree with one at o,her -that Mr Bright will 1'edo.vn amicably with Mr Lowe, and Lord Clarendon will be one mind with Mr Bright, what assurance have we that such a heterogeneous compound as this will be agreeable to the Liberal majority and how long will it be ensured to last ?—Standard. i
THE NEW PARLIAMENT AND THE IRISH CHURCH. The new Parliament will meet in some respects uncle: favourable ciroumstances. There is a spirit of conteni prevailing, all the more so that the Liberals have decided m gorily in the House of Commons. With th" kind of self-satisfaction which successful men are apt tl indulge, the Liberals are jubilant over their triumph How obtained? is not the kind of question about whicl they trouble themselves. The English counties pos-e$> the best average constituencies-electors whose position i* above poverty, and so mixed and varied that they repre sent the average intelligence and industry of the country. Wtre the electors to be weighed and not counted, th balance would be largely on the Conservative side. Thi not being the case the Liberals assume that they arc t( have their own way in the Commons. The Scotch Pres- byterians and English Dissenters, aided by Irish Roman Catholic electors, have given Mr Gladstone a majority and with his victory the Liberal difficulty really begins. The laws of primogeniture and entail, the repeal 01 1h ratepayitig clauses of the Reform Bill, are all questions of importance, and they exhaust the programme of the Radical, apart from the abolition of the Irish Church, and the English Church in its turn. The most ardeUl defender of Radicalism has never claimed for it any specialty for constructive legislation; and should the working men insist upon giving their opinions legislative effect on labour, capital, and exchanges, they will have no more decided opponents than the Radical capitalists When Mr Gladstone has formed his Cabinet, bis more extrene followers will demand prominent places; his more moderate supporters fed themselves slighted, in time to come disgusted. To support Mr G'adstone has been the shibboleth of his party but how and when, beyond the disestablishment ot the Irish Church is un- decided. Even on the cardinal question, the disestab- lishment ot the Irish Church, ihe whole battle has to be fought, and a compact minority in the House of 0 >m- rnons backed by a large majority in the Peers, will constitute a barrier not eabily overcome. This is not the kind of question on which popular clamour can be used tor the purpose of revolution the Peers wiil not, as in the case of the Reform Act of 1832, present themselves from motives of patriotism, and the Crown will not readily volunteer the manufacture of a Gladstonian peerage to carry a constitutionally destructive measure. Public opinion requires instruction, and as Scotland has been the ardent ally of Mr Gladstone, the Scotch Du!« S and great landowners had better consider their position The Church as by law established is one of the active forces of Scottish national opinion, the Free Kirk, separated from the Establishment on the question of patronage, is another, and the United Presbyterians have acted together at the last election, and given to Mr Gladstone an almost undivided support how this union has been brought about on the part of the Free Ki; k, and against the recorded Judgment of its founder—the late Dr. Chalmers-the Duke of Argyll, Lord p.mmur and Dr. Candlish, can explain. The tact and its con sequences are before the public. Many of the Scorch gentry arc Episcopalians, and the Scorch Episcopalians are much nearer the Roman Catholic Church than the ordinary English Churchman; by their Bishops the Scotch Episcopalians have intimated that. they are not opposed to the disestablishment of the Irish Church. The great landowners, in the face of these facts, may also remember that the press of Sotland is in the hands of the Liberals, and that it is a power which does something more than represent public opinion-it, creates and directs If Conservatism hopes for a harvest in Scotland it must sow the seed. One thing is certain; while the Scotch representatives may aid in the disestablishment of the Irish Church, they will unhesitatingly oppose the endow- ment of Roman Catholicism in any shape or form. In England, the Constitutional party must took to the working men, and the experience of Lancashire is in- valuable. Nothing is more to be deprecated than religious rancour, except religious indifterence and political cowardice. The resident Irishmen, led by the priests in their various localities, and represented by Mr Gladstone and Mr Bright in Parliament, must be met by the English working men in the same localities and their leaders in the House of Commons. It is mainly a question of political organization, and no good reason can be given why the Liberal and Roman Catholics should monopo- lize this essential of political success. Leods is an eminently representative Yorkshire town, and its Conser- vative member owes his election to organization and the support of the working men. There are not a few timid persons, excellent and amiable in private life, who fear the tumult and strife of a great conflict, and naturally counsel concession others there are who have their own purposes to serve by a compromising policy but those who hope to serve their country, now and in the future, must nerve themselves for the conflict. It is at hand, and will be fatal to all who fear its consequences. The Irish Church is, within Ireland, the bulwark of Protestantism, as the Archbishop of Armagh proved in his admirable letter to Mr Glad- stone, published in our last issue, and to which there has been no reply, it, too, is an integral part of the English Church and, as such, claims national support. Those who know what can be done by organization have no right to despair of the future of the Irish Church. The election just closed has not sent to the House of Commons a single assailant of commanding intellect; it has added only to numbers, and those who may any day separate on detai!s, and such details, too, as embody principles. Against this majority will be arrayed a phalanx of mem- bers, sustained by the Protestantism of this country, and supported by a majority of the Peers and by the Crown, with nothing to fear from clamour, and everything to gain by discussion.-T/ze Press. « WVare authorized To" ~ststG' that the Convocation of the prelates and clergy of the Province of Canterbury will be opened at St. Paul's Cathedral on Friday, the 11th inat, when the returns wil be presented to the Pre- sident and a Prolocutor elected; but the Convocation will not assemble for the despatch of business until Parlia- ment meets after Christmas. The Spanish Father Claret received, for his ser- vices as confessor to the ex Queen, £1,200 per annum. The Charivari calculates that, one year with another, this was an absolutionary tariff of sixpence a sin. DIABOLICAL OUTRAGE NEAR DERBY.—A man named Campbell has been taken before two of the magistrates for the county of Donegal, charged bv James Browne, of Eenamore, in the same county, with a crime, the particulars of which are, according to the statement of Browne himself, as follows :-About four o'clock in the morning he had risen from his bed to go to Derry market. He was sitting at the kitchen fre, while his servant man was loading the carts with grain, when, suddenly the window was knocked in with a frightful crash, and an explosion of gunpowder immediately followed in the kitchen. The house was instantly filled with smoke. Mr Browne bad the presence of mind to run to the door, when be distinctly saw the prisoner run away—it being clear moonlight. He called out to his servant to run after Campbell, while he returned to put out the blaze in his house. The servant, who is an elderly man, did not give chase to Campbell, as he was afraid that he had weapons about him, thinking it was a gun that bad been discharged through the window. He followed Mr Browne into the house to arouse the sleeping inmates, and when he entered he was so suffocated with the smoke that he fell to the ground. If Mr Browne had not been up at that unusual hour it is probable that not a single being in the house would have survived. What makes the deed more atrocious on Campbell's part is the fact that his wife ^nd child were sleeping in Mr Browne's bouag^wFen he perpetrated this dastardly outrage. Mr Browne is Campbell's brother-in-law, and his wife had been separated from him for several years, and lives with the former* The constabulary at Muff were told of the occurrence, when they promptly started in pursuit of Campbell, and found him at the ship quay, when they !arrested him. The missile was produced in court, and ap- peared to be a chamois leather bag, in wich was a stone of nearly a pound weight, and had contained a good quantity of powder. There was a short stick fastened in the bag along which was tied a fuse, and, when Camp- bell had lighted this, he threw all through the win- dow, The magistrates remanded the prisoner,
MURDER IN PRESTON. A shocking wife murder was perpetrated in Preston )n Saturday night. Between seven and eight o'clock i man named Robert Caton, a plasterer, about 45 years of age, accompanied by his daughter Ellen, went out for the purpose of making some purchases. In the course of the evening they called at the shop of Mrs Gabbatt, provision dealer, and, while engaged in buying some provisions, Mrs Caton entered the shop in a state of intoxication. Directly after getting into the shop she began cursing and swearing at her hus- band, and indulged in abusive language towards him. She also said that she was his wife, and that wherever he went she would go. She was ultimately induced by Mrs Gabbatt to leave the shop but whilst leaving she said that if not permitted to re-enter she would break all the windows in the place. Directly after- wards she re-entered the shop, and having spoken to her husband in coarse terms, he struck her on the mouth, and then put her out. This time she did not return. Caton and his daughter afterwards left the shop, and having visited another, in order to purchase a shawl (for the daughter), they proceeded home. In a short time they got there, and then (Mrs Caton coming in a little after them) the dis- turbance was resumed. Mrs Caton laid herself upon the sofa in the kitchen, and she here continued to use such abusive language that her husband went into the cellar and brought up a piece of wood, about two feet long and an inch and a half in diameter, and with it struck her on the left temple. His daughter, who was present, seized him, and pushed him from the sofa, but he shook her off, and struck deceased on the head, with the piece of wood referred to, two or three times. He then left the house, and it was soon after found that Mrs Caton was quite dead. Caton came home shortly afterwards, and was apprehended in his own house. When charged with the murder of his wife, Caton said I've done it," remarking that what was done could not be undone, and stating, in extenuation of his crime, that for several years he had had to contend with her bad habits, but that he did not intend killing her. Caton had been married to the deceased about eight years, she being his third wife, and having had a son and daughter by a former husband, who was a labourer, accidentally killed at one of the Liverpool decks. She war; about 43 years of age, was a char- woman, and had been many years a thorough ii ebriate. From the time of Caton's marriage to her they have done nothing but quarrel, through her drinking propensities. The prisoner has frequently got on the spree, and during a quarrel between them about twelve months ago he broke two of her ribs. For the past five years he has been in the habit of pur- chasing all the household requisites, beir.2 afraid of trusting his wife with any money owing to her disso- lute habits. Caton was partially intoxicated when he killed his wife. A most extraordinary instance of disintereslel charity is mentioned by the Dorset County Chronicle. An officer belonging to the Bridport division of the county constabulary was con- veying two prisoners by rail to the Dorset county prison, one of whom had been sentenced to a term of imprisonment for stealing, and the other for non- payment of a poor-rate. Just before reaching the Dorchester station a gentleman, whose name has not transpired, asked the oflicer the charges upon which the prisoners had been convicted, and upon being informed that one of the poor fellows had merely failed in the payment of a rate, amounting to 12s 6d, he immediately drew from his purse a half sovereign and a half-crown, which he handed over to the constable. In addition to this he also presented the poor fellow with a shilling to help him on the road home. FOOT RACE FROM RAMSGATF. To DOVER.—One of the longest hare and hounds" on record took place between the above-mentioned places on last Tuesday. The distance from Ramsgate to Dover by the Deal road is 22^ miles, but that selected for the occasion c2 is two miles shorter and better going. Eighteen gentlemen, without the slightest preparation or training, started, and all accomplished the distance under four hours. The shortest time taken was that of one of the "hares," Mr James L. Molloy, of the Middle Temple, viz, 2 hours 45 minutes; the next fastest being 2 hours 49 minutes—the result of a dead heat beiween two of the "hounds," Mr H. B. Ham- mond and Mr H. Beevor. Taking into consideration the fact that the runners were altogether out of training, and that in such case every mile after five or six tells its tale, the time is unexceptionable. DISCOVERY OF THREE HUMAN SKELETONS.—CA Friday morning, as some men in the employment of- the West Bromwich Local board, were removing part of a garden, the property of Mr Bottley, of Blacklake, in order to widen New-street, Hill Top, West Bromwich, and at a depth of about three feet, they found a number of bones. Supposing that they belonged to some animals, they sent some of them away in the rubbish, which was emptied on some waste land about half a mile off; but on coming upon three perfect human skulls and a number of other bones, they gathered them together and placed them in a bag. Police-constable S. Morris took possession of the bones. Mr John Martin, who is a medical student at the College, Birmingham, was shown the bones, and pronounced them to be those of three full grown human bodies. He was of opinion that one portion of them belonged to a female skeleton. The house connected with the garden where the bones were found is a very large one, and is at ptesent unoccupied. It was last tenanted by a gentleman named Mr Thomas Wilson, spring manufacturer, who has removed from the neighbourhood. The discovery of the bones caused great excitement in the neigh- bourhood, and hundreds of persons asssembled to look at the place where they were found, and if possible obtain a peep at them. Ten thousand reading books, printed in the new Mormon alphabet, have just been received at the Salt Lake City. As the children of Utah will now be taught in those new symbols, they will doubtless thereby be shut out from the study of Gentile books and news- papers. WONDERFUL CAPACITY OF THE RHINE-LANDERS FOR WINE.—The wonderful capacity for drink of the Rhintt landers is amusingly illustrated by Goethe in bis jour- nals; "The Bishop of Mayence," he says, once del?" vered a sermon against drunkenness, and after painting in the strongest colours the evils of over-indulgence, coo» eluded as follows;—" But the abuse of wine doesnoteX* elude its use, for it is written that wine rejoices the h?art of mau. Probably there is no one in my congregation who cannot drink four bottles of wine without feeling any disturbance of his senses but if any man at the seven"* or eight bottle so forgets himseif as to abuse and his wife and children, and treat his best frienda enemies, let bim look into his conscience, and in always stop at the sixth bottle. Yet, if after eight, or even ten or twelve bottles, he can still take & Christian neighbour lovingly by the hand, and orders of his spiritual and temporal superiors, thankfully drink his modest (sic) draught: ? j3 seJdom careful, however, as to taking any more, for drjnk that Providence gives anV one the special grace sixteen bottles at a sitting, as it has enabled me ita un worthy servant, to do without eith* neglecting duties or losing my temper." P ri ut edand'Pu b is h ed hyU^n |r LLKWELLIN and THOMAS V\ HICHER DAVIE Mary Office in High-street, in tbe ^l^Lrfwe* in ihe County of the Town of Haverfordwest. Wednesdar, December 16, 1868.