THE RETURN ROUTE. The procession having been with some difficulty mar- shalled, as before, the cortege passed down Ludgate-hill, along the Old Bailey, a portion of which had been pro- fusely decorated, to the Viaduct. The gloomy prison, with its black, foreboding front, must have attracted the notice of the Queen, and the different character of the spectacle, at one time too frequently to be witnessed there, to that in which' her Majesty played so conspicuous a part must have struck many minds. However, the passing-bell of St. Sepulchre's was not tolling-, the whole peal was pouring out liquid sound, and clanging trum- pets, and hearty cheers, and the brave music of military bands fdled the air. THE VIADUCT. Reaching the end of the Old Bailey, debouching on the Viaduct, we find many thousands of covered seats coming into view, and filled with happy people. The long s'and at the eastern end of the Viaduct, built by Mr. Webster, for the accommodation of the members of the Metro- politan Board of Works and their friends, was roofed and handsomely decorated with banners and trophies of flags, by Mr. Benjamin Edgington, who also enclosed and orna- mented in a similar way the stands in Hyde Park, which present a frontage of about 1,200 feet and accommodated 7,000 persons. Along this portion of the line the Scots Fusilier Guards were stationed, and an excellent band played in Holborn Circus. In this neighbourhood the decorations.,were very chaste, and though, owing to the width of the street, the profusion was not so appa- rent, no fault whatever could be found on the score of good taste or loyal feeling. The lamps, as in the Old Bailey, were ornamented with crystal ornaments, and the banners were, if possible, larger than in other parts. The children of the Foundling Schools, in front of Messrs. Howett's premises, attracted general attention, and the Queen was evidently much gratiffed with their appear- ance, bowing graciously as did othermembers of the Royal family as their carriages passed, while the juvenile band played "God Save the Queen" and "God Bless the Prince of WTales OXFORD STREET. This, the longest street in London, sustained its reputa- tion for wealth and taste. At Regent Circus, an arch, effective enough in its way, although of the barley-sugar bird-cage order of architecture, was thrown across the road. It was of open lattice work, the depressed Gothic form reminding one of the long, low snvep taken by the eliptical arches of Westminster Bridge. It also formed a stand in which many spectators were seated, and there was a blending of loyal mottoes with advertisements of a commercial character. On several occasions while passing along this portion of the route, spring flowers, violets and primroses were also showered upon the Queen and her family. The Rifle Brigade, the 100th Foot, and the Army Service Corps were on duty; and the 10th Hussars, of which the Prince of Wales is colonel, were stationed hard by the Marble Arch. THE PARKS. In Hyde Park the seats erected by the Metropolitan Board of Works were thronged, and a brilliant scene was presented by the military and officials gathered together in the open space leading from the Marble Arch to Apsley House. The residence of the Duke of Wellington its iron shutters no longer closed was gay with spectators, and in crossing to pass down Constitu- tion Hill, the Queen and the Prince must have been re- minded of the sick and suffering poor, by the pale faces of patients at the windows of St. G ecrge's Hospital. The ground was here kept by the Grenadier Guards and the police, and as the procession, shorn of part of its attrac- tions-for the Corporation authorities left the Royal cortege in Holborn-passed into the quadrangle of the Palace from which it started, about- four o'clock.
THE ILLUMINATIONS. The whole of the route through which the procession passed was illuminated last night, and the dome of St. Paul's was lighted with lanterns and eleciric light. The crowds in the streets were immense, and in the neigh- bourhood of the Palace and Marlborough House large bodies of people assembled, singing the National An them and" Ged bless the Prince of Wales." No setious accidents are reported.
HOSPITALITY IN THE CITY. Breakfast was served to a portion of the Corporation at the Guildhall, and the Lord Mayor entertained a number of high officials at the Mansion House. In many other places a lavish hospitality has been shown, and the 1 Dean and Chapter of St. Paul's dined at the Deanery.
THANKSGIVING DAY IN THE COUNTRY. At Bristol, Bath, Taunton, Exeter, and, inded, in all large towns, the day was observed as a holiday. In Dublin the Lord Lieutenaut attended service at St. Patrick's Cathedral.
THANKSGIVINGS IN BOMBAY. BOMBAY, Tuesday,—The Governor of Bombay and all the Government officials attended a special thanksgiving tc-day, for the recovery of the Prince of Wales. Thanks- giving services kave been held by Mahommedans, and every sect of Hindoos.
CARDIFF. SCHOONER AGROUND. The schooner Silvanus, of Barnstaple (Captain Evans), grounded on the south banks of the Ely River, on Tuesday morning. In consequence of not having a ketch anchor out to keer her off the banks, fell over and fileed, but will probably float at the next tide. THE LATE MR. SUPERINTENDENT STOCKDALE.-The friends of the late Mr. J. Box Stockdale, for upwards of 30 years Superintendent of Police in this town, will learn with satisfaction that the French Government have awarded him a gold medal of the first-claos for services rendered to the French Mercantile Marine at "Cardiff. 1 '1 he granting of this distinction would have taken place < months ago had not the late war caused the French ] Consul's representations on the matter to be overlooked J 1 till the present time. s
THANKSGIVING DAY IN WALES. CARDIFF. Contrary almost to general expectation, business in .Cardiff yesterday was, with very few exceptions, entirely suspended. Flags were hoisted from the Town-hall and the public buildings, and in Duke-street, St. Mary-street, and Bute-street there was a, plentiful display of flags and bunting. A great many of the vessels in the docks also hoisted flags, and a few were dressed from stem to stern. The bells of St. John's Church rang at intervals during the day. There was no sitting of the magistrates at the police court. There was no public business of any kind transacted. The day was observed as a public holiday, in a great measure; but with the difference that there was an entire lack of amusement out of doors to supply the public want. The members of the 10th corps had a Church parade in the morning, and were headed by the band playing lively tunes, on the march to and return from St. John's Church. The corps dismissed at the Town Hall, the band playing God bless the Prince of Wales." The Thanksgiving Service at LLANDAFF CATHEDRAL was one of the most imposing and impressive displays which has ever been witnessed Avithin that edifice-great and successful as have been many of the special services and festivals of recent years. The spacious building was crowded to excess with a most varied and respectable congregation, which included scores of visitors from Car- diff, Roath, Penarth, St. Fagans, Whitchurch, and other places in the surrounding neighbourhood. The chancel, aisles, and all other parts of the Cathedral were occupied, and it was estimated that from 2,500 to 3,000 persons were present. The surpliced choir was strengthened by the presence of a number of local amateurs, who raised the strength to about thirty voices, and they were accompanied, as usual, by Mr. Aylward, the organist of the Cathedral. The prayers were intoned by the Rev. H. Parsons and the Rev. E. A. Fishbourne, M.A.. minor canons, and the responses were those of Tallis. The musical part of the service was precisely the same as that prepared for the State ceremony at St. Paul's, with the ad- dition of a second anthem. The Te Deum was Goss in A, the Jubilate Smart in F, and the anthem was, of course, The Lord is my strength," which Mr. Goss had specially composed for the occasion. The unanimous opinion of those who heard it performed was that Mr. Goss had almost surpassed all his previous efforts by his last com- position, for nothing could have heightened its force and beauty. It was admirably sung by the choir, and the only solo—one in bass—had a most striking and dramatic effect, and was rendered by Mr. Morgan Edwards in a manner deserving of the highest commendation. The hymn before the sermou was that specially composed by the Rev. Canon Stone, of St. Paul's. Archdeacon Crawley was the preacher, and he founded his discourse upon Psalm cxxii 4, "Whither the tribes of Israel go up, the tribes of the Lord, unto the testimony of Israel, to give thanks unto the name of the Lord." After the sermon and while the offertory was being collected the choir sang Beethoven's Halleilujah to the Father." kl6 were contributed, which will be devoted to the Llandaff Diocesan Church Exten- sion Society. The Bishop of the Diocese pronounced the Benediction, and as the vast congregation left the Cathe- dral a very fine voluntary was played by Mr Aylwai d. From a musical point of view the service wais probably the grandest and most successful of any which have taken place within tha Cathedral. At ST. Josh's CHUBCH, CARDIFF, there was a special thanksgivingservice. Like that in St. Paul's, it commenced with the Te Deum, which was sung to Dr Hayes service in A. Prayers specially composed for the occasion fol- lowed. The anthem, which was §pecially composed by Mr. F. Atkins, M.B., organist, was taken from Psalm cxvi, I am well pleased that the Lord hath heard the voice of my prayer that he hath inclined his ear unto me," &c. The recitative and air (bass and soprano) were most effectively sung by Mi. Jones and Mrs. Matthews. Dur- ing the offertory, the hymn 0 Thou, our souls' salva- tion," was sung to the tune "Aurelia." also as at St. Paul's. After the benediction, Mr. Brinley Ricliards's God bless the Prince of Wales" was sung as a solo and chorus. iThe choir was greatly aided in the choral parts by the assistance of Mi" Rees Lewis and some of the mem- bers of the Philharmonic Society. The sermon was preached by the Rev. D. Howell, who took his text from Psal. cxvi. 12, "What shall I render unto the Lord for all his benefits toward me." The church was crowded, and the thank-offering, which is to be devoted to the relief of the sick poor of the parish, was large. The evening service was also well attended. In the PRESBYTERIAN- CHURCH, Windso»place, there was a special thanksgiving service at 11 a.m. of a two- fold character. It is customary in that church to hold a lvlll thanksgiving service after the celebration of the Lord's Supper, which only occurs once in four months, and took place on Sunday last On the present occasion the usual service was appointed to be held in connection with the National Thanksgiving. The Rev. W. Fergus, M.A., officiated, and delivered an admirable discourse appro- priate to both the events which the congregation had been called together to celebrate In WESLEY CHAPEL, Charles-street, the Wesleyan Methodist Churches in the Wesley-chapel circuit held a combined service in the morning, when there was a nu- merous congregation, which included various ministers and representatives from other places, who were in Car- diff on business relating to the connexion. There was no sermon, but an excellent address was delivered by the Rev. Thornton Smith; of London, who referred to various thanksgiving services in previous times. At CHARLES-STREET CONGREGATIONAL CHAPEL the members of the denomination held a special service in the morning, when an address was delivered by the Rev. A. Tilly, while the Rev. J. Waite, B.A., returned this act of ministerial fellowship by conducting the special service at Tredegarville Baptist Chapel in the evening, and delivering an address of a similarly appropriate character. At HANNAH-STREET CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH there was a morning service, fairly attended. The choir, ac- companied by the organ, sang the Psalms and hymns, in which the congregation heartily joined. The National Anthem was sung to hymn 917 of the Congregational Hymn Book. The Rev. John Davies gave a short address on the personal, domestic, and national recognition of God's Providence, dwelling especially upon the latter. The tune, God Bless the Prince of Wales, having been sung, prayer was offered, and the services closed by the Te Deum, which wa" most beautifully rendered. At BETHANY BAPTIST CHURCH, St. Mary-street, there was also a special evening service and similar meetings were held at most of the other Established and Free Churches of the town and neighbourhood. WELSH WESLEYAN CHAPEL, UNION STREET. Last night, the Rev. S. Davies, chairman of the North Wales district, delivered a masterly and particularly appropriate discourse from 1 Samuel, xvii., 37, in which he ably showed that the remembrance of past temporal and spiritual deliverances should produce in us thankfulness and con- fidence with regard to the present and the future. THE Soup KITCHEN. We were very glad to notice that the poorest of our poor were not forgotten yesterday. At the Soup Kitchen, in Crockherbtown, where, on three days of each week during the winter, good dinners, consisting of excellent meat soup and potatoes, are pro- vided for all comers, at the rate of one penny per quart, the crowds of purchasers were most agreeably surprised and intensely gratified to find the whole of their money returned to them, the Vicar having determined that their thankfulness should be stimulated by a good free" din- ner. The quantity of soup given yesterday was 270 quarts. VICTORIA Music HALL—A large audience attended this music-hall last night. The performance was of a high order of merit. On Friday, Messrs. Harrison and Pitt, the popular negro comedians, will take their fare- well benefit. THE CIRCUS. Yesterday afternoon the company attached to this establishment paraded the town, to the amusement and delight of the holiday-makers who crowded the streets At the circus last night there was a very large attendance, and an excellent programme was most admirably executed. Those features which had special reference to the occasion were received with loud applause. DIORAMA OF IRELAND.—The day was observed with considerable eclat at the Stuart-hall, under the manage- ment of Mr. Hodges, the director of Dr. Corry's National Diorama of Ireland., Flags of all nations were profusely exhibited, and at night, in addition to a brilliant coloured gas star, a pyrotechnic display took place—rockets and Roman candles were projected, and coloured fires burnt. At the termination of the first part of the entertainment, Miss Nelly Hayes was conducted to the front of the stage, where she sang Brinley Richards's composition, "God bless the Prince of Wales," with much sweetness, the chorus being given with great effect by the rest of the company, aided by several members of the local Philhar- monic Society. The performance was loudly applauded )y a crowded audience of 1,350 persons. At the conclu- don of the dioramic views, a grand allegorical tableau j was exhibited, representing the Genius of Erin, impersonified by Miss Hayes, surrounded by the national emblems of Ireland; and the spectacular effect appeared to give great delight to all present. Mr. Tom Coyne, the popular Irish comedian, takes his benefit this (Wed- nesday) evening. SWANSEA. It is with pleasure we report that Swansea folks kept the day throughout as a holiday, and in many cases with solemn obedience. It was a thorough and complete shut- shop day almost all business was suspended at the Docks and throughout the town. The weather was splendid, really Queen's weather"-the sun shining out through the bank of clouds and perceptibly warming the atmosphere. Pedestrians were early afoot determined upon making the most of the occasion, numbers of the tradespeople and their assistants jaunting into the country lanes and parading the sands around Swansea bay. The pier parade swarmed with youngsters, who seemed bent on enjoyment and merriment. Trains to the Mum- bles ran almost every hour freighted with holiday-seekers, and the mirthful and pleasure-seeking population. It had been announced that a royal salute would be fired off at noon from the parade before the sands, but to the great mortification of every body, which was freely expressed in every direction no salute was fired. It appears that Lieut.-Colonel Francis, after having arranged with his company to be present on the parade ground, and take part in this ceremony, received a telegram from General Staveley, to the purport that he was not to fire a royal salute. This interference of red tapeism, no doubt, materially lessened the enjoyment of large numbers of the people. Colonel Francis, however, expressed his wish that his band should march to Castle-square, and there play the National Anthem, as well as a number of selec- tions, which they accordingly did to the immense satis- faction of the crowds assembled there. Divine service, for the purpose of returning public thanksgiving on ac- count of the Prince of Wales's recovery, was held in almost all the Episcopal places of worship. At St. Mary's the Vicar read the prayers in a very impressive manner. The Rev.. Mr. Thompson preached a sermon from Isaiah xxxviii., first part of 20 verse. There was a crowded attendance, jnany Dissenters being present. A form of prayer was read after the general thanksgiving, and God Bless the Prince of Wales was sung at the close of the service. There was a display of bunting in the docks, all the shipping looking quite gay. Flags were hoisted from the Reading Institution, the Guildhall, the Grammar School, and other places of public importance. Thousands thronged the streets during tlie day, and all seemed thoroughly to enjoy themselves. At BISHOP GORE'S GRAMMAR SCHOOL a large crowd of people assembled at an early hour, who appeared very devout and impressed with the services. There was a full choral service of song, which commenced at nine in the morning. The singing of the choir and choristers was wonderfully effective, and equal almost to a cathedral service. The Rev. J. Wolfe followed by an impressive sermon on Praise the Lord for His mercies," and spoke very appropriately of God's providential dealings to us as a nation, and to the Prince of Wales in particular, in pre- serving him from death. At the conclusion, the National Anthem was played as a voluntary on the retiring of the congregation. At the conclusion of this imposing service the Grammar School boys prepared for "a paper hunt," which should extend over a line of 12 miles, viz., from Swansea to Pontardulais, at which latter place a dinner was provided for the runners by their head-master, the Rev. Mr. Heartley. They returned during the evening by a special train. HOLY TRINITY was closed in the morning, but the Thanksgiving Service was conducted in the evening by the Rev. Dr. Cooke. A large congregation was present, many Nonconformists attending. AT ST. JAMES'S divine service was held in the morning. It was conducted by the incumbent, the Rev. Mr. Gaunt- lett, M.A., and a large congregation was present. The usual prayers and thanksgiving was put up on behalf of the Prince of Wales. The organist played God bless the Prince of Wales" as a voluntary to commence the service. AT TRINITY CHAPEL there was a special Thanksgiving service held. The Rev. D. Hewell, the aged pastor of the church, offered up thanksgivings on behalf of the Prince of Wales. AT THE JEWISH SYNAGOGUE service was conducted early in the morning, commencing at eight. The Rev. Mr. Tuckman read the special prayer sent down from the chief Rabbi in London. The service was of a solemn nature. NEATH. At one o'clock the shops and other places of business were closed by,request of the ex-Mayor, Mr. H. Lake (the Mayor being away) and the afternoon was kept as a general holiday. A special Thanksgiving service was held at St. David's Church at night, when the N enth Har- monic Class assisted in the service of song. The special hymn, written by the Rev. S. J. Stone, was sung to the tune "Aurelia." The immense building was filled with an attentive audience. The Town Council have u passed the following resolution, which will shortly be forwarded to her Majesty, That this Council having deeply sympathised with Her Most Gracious Majesty the Queen and Her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales during the terrible and dangerous illness of the Prince of Wales, desire that a loyal and dutiful address be now forwarded to each of these illustrious ladies ex- pressive of the most respectful but sincere congratulations of the Council and inhabitants of the borough of Neath generally upon the promised restoration to health of His Royal Highness. The Council further gladly avail them- selves of so opportune an occasion to give expression to their continued attachment to Her Majesty's Throne and Family, as well as to the Institutions of the country." NEWPORT. In the various churches of the town services were held, but there was nothing of a special character except the Thanksgiving Prayer," to indicate the feeling of grati- tude which is shared by all classes for the recovery of the Heir Apparent. From some cause the military (lid not, as was expected, attend church. At St. Woollas, St. Paul's, St Mark's an anthem was sung, and the service conducted as usual. Flags floated from the Toivn-hall and other public buildings, and also from the shipping in the port, but the shops and other establishments were not closed. In the evening the front of the Town-hall was illuminated. Surprise was expressed by many towns- men that measures had not been adopted by the Mayor and Corporation fof a general holiday. At a. supper in connection with the Star in the East Lodge," of the Ancient Order of Shepherds, on Monday night, held at the Tradesmen's Hall, Mr. L. A. Homfray, ex-Mayor, in the chair, The Health of the Prince and Princess of Wales was proposed by the chairman, who remarked that their interest in the toast was greatly aug- mented by their close proximity to the day of National Thanksgiving. "The Almighty," said he, "had answered the prayers of the people of this great country, and there were very few hearts, indeed, who did rot rejoice thereat (cheers). Whether his Royal Highness was a shepherd or no, he could not tell, this lie could say, he was a kind man, and would prove an honour and a credit to these realms." MERTHYR. Yesterday, which was set apart by the established church, by Royal command, as a day of thanksgiving by the nation for the recovery of the Prince of Wales, passed away in this town as any other day. It is true there was a service in the morning at St. David's Church—attended by a few ladies and some dozen or so of gentlemen, and by the scholars of the National Schools, who also, in the afternoon, assembled in their playground, and forming in procession with their own drum and fife band and ban- ners, paraded the town; but with these exceptions business went on as usual. The shops were opened, and except in half a dozen instances, nobody thought the occasion of sufficient importance to suspend their ordinary engagements The constituted authorities at the police court, however, did not hold the usual weekly petty sessions at Aberdare. Beyond this there was positively nothing to distinguish the 27tli from any other week day in the calendar. ABERDARE. Little notice of the day has been taken in this town. Services were held in St. Elvan's Church, and at intervals the bells were rung. In all else the town showed no signs of recognition of the great event. The most prominent feature noticeable in the town on Tuesday was that the shops were all half-closed, and some private houses were darkened. This sympathetic expression was awakened by the death of Mrs. Davies, of the West of England Bank. The deceased lady was a daughter of Mrs. Roach, Castle Hotel, Merthyr. LLANELLY. Yesterday being Thanksgiving Day, most of the prin- cipal shops of the town were closed. Short services were held in the Parish Church in the forenoon and evening. After prayers an able sermon on "Christian Loyalty," which ^waa preached by the Bishop of St. David's about a month since at Carmatl^n, was read to the congregations. I CARMARTHEN. Yesterday special services were held at St. Peter's Church, and the Wesleyan and Methodist chapels, at which a fair number of persons attended. The day was observed as a holiday at most of the schools in the town, and also at the South Wales Training College. The ob- servance of the holiday, however, was by no means general, as none of the banks or shops were closed, and the town wore its usual appearance. The bells of St. Peter's rang out merry peals at intervals during thejday. PEMBROKE DOCK. No outward show of this demonstration was made in this locality, as the Government establishment con- tinued the ordinary routine of business, except the mili- tary, who were allowed the privilege of treating the day as a wet Sunday, i.e., they were excused from general duties, but no church. HAVERFORDWEST. The various offices and places of business in this town were closed at four o'clock yesterday afternoon. In the evening service was held at nearly all the churches and chapels throughout the town. There is no doubt that had it not been for the fact of the assizes being fixed for this day, the holiday would have been universal through- out the town at a much earlier hour. CARDIGAN. To the credit of the Cardiganians yesterday was by one and all kept strictly as a general holiday. In St Mary's Church in the morning Thanksgiving service was held, when the respected curate of St. Mary's the (Rev. J. Jones) preached. ABERYSTWITH. Rather unexpectedly yesterday was observed as a gene- ral holiday in this town. There was a special service in St. Michael's church in the morning, when the Rev E. O. Phillips, vicar of Aberystwith, read the prayers and lessons. The Thanksgiving Hymn was sung, but there was no sermon. The weather was beautifully fine, and a large number of people were out of doors many went out of town by the North and South Wales trains.
THE COUNT DE CHAMBORD. The Count de Cliambord left Antwerp yesterday. THE WICK ELECTION. The official declaration of the Wick poll was published yesterday, and gave a majority for Mr. Pender of 207. EXPECTED NEWS OF DR. LIVINGSTONE. A private letter from Zanzibar, of the 7th January, in- duces the hope that news may be shortly received of Dr. Livingstone. QUEEN'S DRAWING ROOM. The Queen will hold a Drawing Room on March 12. MR. HOLFORD, M P. It is stated that Mr. Holford, one of the members for East Gloucestershire, will shortly retire from Parlia- ment. "r
MONEY MARKET.—TUESDAY. To-day being a special holiday under the provisions of the Bank Holidays Act, there aire no transactions in Stocks and Shares to report. The Standard Trust Investment Corporation Limi- ted" is announced with a capital of £ 250,000 in .1;:1) shares. The object of the company is to make investments in well known Home and Foreign Securities, and Government Stocks of a negotiable character in such a way as to en- able the shareholders to participate in the various advan- tages which only large capitalists are able to avail them- selves of. The list of directors include several names well known in the financial circles, and a guarantee is thereby afforded that the business of the company will be conducted in a safe and advantageous way. The success which has attended the establishment of several other companies of a similar character, gives promise that the Standard" will prove equally remunerative to its share- holders.
JShippittg JMeUioence* WEST BUTE DOCK ARRIVALS.—FEBRUARY 27. Jim, Keane, New Ross, ballast, 75 Batavia, Hustor, Rotterdam, pig iron, 460 Avenir, Macrette, L'Orient, pitwood, 162 Princess Royal, Harris, Milford, ballast, 170 Mary, Gibbs, Bridgwater, general, 37 Tom Roberts, Williams, Cork, ballast, 117 Anna Lazzananich, Lazzananich, Gloster, ballast, 318 Fanny Penny, Taylor, Youghal, pitwood, 87 Victoria, Rymer, Bristol, light, 68 Eustane, Trepani, Cork, ballast, 395 EAST BUTE DOCK ARRIVALS.—FEBRUARY 26. Himalaya, Whiteman, Dieppe, ballast, 492 EAST BUTE DOCK ARRIVALS.—FEBRUARY 27. Samuel D. Carleton, Freeman, Havre, ballast, 884 Cete Celeste, Dupin, Gloster, b tllast, 102 Upton (s), Browning, Havre, ballast, 494 Oxford, Braver, London, ballast, 1281 Jane Cory (s), Hardcastle, Havre, ballast, 500 Secunda (s), Haige, London, ballast, 426 Priino, Johnson, Gloster, light, 251 Balthasa, Marhnolich, Bristol, ballast, 547 Hope (s), Hardcastle, Havre, ballast, 797 PENARTH DOCK ARRIVALS.—FEBRUARY 25. Speedwell Guy, Bridgwater, light PENARTH DOCK ARRIVALS.—FEBRUARY 26. Peri, Irving, Havre, ballast, 776 Georgina, Lossardi Gloucester, ballast, 614 Industry, Guy, Bridgwater, light, 38 Morwelham, Cross, Bristol, light, 42 Independent, Rowles, Bristol, light, 41 Maggie Wodburne, Williams, Cardiff, light, 108 Iron Duke (s), Terfel, Bristol, light, 21 Industry, Clutterbuck, Bristol, light, 52 # PENARTH DOCK ARRIVALS —FEBRUARY 27. Peppina, Olivari, Bordeaux, pitwood VESSELS CLEARED.-—FEBRUARY 27. Cariboo B, 1020 coal, 25 sundries, Chefoo, Cory Bros. J. A. Gibbs, B 1150 coal Lisbon, R. Cowell and Co. Florence, B, 335 coal, Dakar, D. Davis and Son Hylton Castle (s), B, 1350 coal, Aden, D. Davies & Co. Mary Ann, B, 270 coal, Arcachon, Morel <fc Co. Cartsburn, B, 1740 coal, Point de Galle, Lletty Shenkin Vulture (s), B, 600 coal, Havre, Tinel & Co. Himalaya (s), B, 1000 coal, Havre, Tinel & Co. St. Joseph, F, 55 coal, St. Gilles, Powell's Duffryn Co. Valkyrian, Ny, 416 coal, Alicante, R. Cowell & Co. Wexford, B, 360 rail, New York, Dowlais Iron Co. Staffa (s), B, 346 bar, &c., Galatz, Llynvi Iron Co. 250 bar, &c., R. Crawshay; 140 bar, &c., Guest & Co. VESSELS ENTERED OUTWARDS.—FEBRUARY 27. Vulture (s), B, 345, Turpin, Havre, Hacquoil Bros. Himalaya (s), B, 498, Whiteman, Havre, Hacquoil Bros. Fleury, F, 74, Le Barbe, Nantes, Morel & Co. Nouvelle Esperance, F, 64, Renouland, St. Gilles, Morel S. D. Carlton, U.S, 884, Freeman, China, S. D. Jenkins Batavier, Hoi, 460, Hoster, Monte Video, E. C. Downing Von Sebach Rey, Ger, 407, Evers, Odessa, Stallybrass Tempo, Aus, 314, Champ&cci, Trieste, A. T. Lucovich Anna Lazzaverich, Aus, 329, Lazzaverich, Trieste, A. T. Lucovich Sara, Aus, 692, Tugnizza, Odessa, A. T. Lucovich Uti, Aus, 380, Sucich, Alexandria, A. T. Lucovich SWANSEA. VESSELS ENTERED OUTWARDS.—FEBRUARY 27. Rudolph, Tornerlijelm (s), Swed, 405, Silvan, Honfleur, W. H. Thomas H. H B, 235, Stephens, Cadiz, Richards & Co Briton's Queen, B, 82, Cowling, Bilboa, Richards & Co VESSELS CLEARED.—FEBRUARY 27. Themis, B, 1,100 coal, Birt, St. John's, T. Cook & Co. NEWPORT. VESSELS ENTERED OUTWARDS.—FEBRUARY 24. Funt Fany, B, 122, Lower, Santos, G. W. Jones & Co. Callope, Ger, Pumatico, Constantinople, D. Bordessa Adelaide Chivari, Ity, Guzigha, Spezzio, D. Bordessa Indespendza, Ity, Castellano, Carthamare, Quntavollar Forresian, B, 193, Wright, Alcadia, Geo. Jones & Co. Muray, B, 145, Morroco, VESSELS ENTERED OUTWARDS.—FEBRUARY 26. Gardner Colby, A, 1093 Dunbar, New Orleans, Knapp Eclat, B, 96, Ellery, Bilboa and Seville, R. Gething Nautilus, B, 249, Twist, Gibraltar, R. Gething, jun. VESSELS CLEARED.—FEBRUARY 24. Equinox, B, 616 coal, Constantinople, Ebbw Vale Co Gusseppe, 1,1,213 coal, Venice, L. A. Homfray & Co Nennquano Dounno, A, 1,000 iron, New Orleans, Nanty- glo & Blaina Co Mary Lawton, B, 1,000 iron, Boston, Blaenavon Co. FEBRUARY 26. Rivulet, B, 240 coal, San Carlos, Geo. Jones & Co Eve, B, 350 coal, Barbadoes, Risca Co Fabio Meessuno, I, 376, Venice, L. A. Homfray Hermann Behrew, P, 575 coal, Constantinople, Ebbw Vale Co. Moray, P, ballast, Mazgand, in ballast Roderick Dhu, B, 500 coal, Jamaica, Risca and Co
GEORGE'S PILE AND GRAVEL PILLS are now recog-nised by all as being THE BEST MEDICINE YET DISCOVERED FOR PILE AND GRAVEL, as well as for the following jiains :-Pain in the Back, Flatulency, Griping, Colic, a sense of weight in the Back and Loins, Parting Pains in the region of the IÚart, Ijvr, and Kidneys, Pains in the Thighs, Suppression and Retention of t, riiic-, Pains in the Stomach, AND ALL LIVER COMPLAINTS. The Proprietor has received upwards of two thousand Testimo- nials in favour of these Pills. Send a halfpenny stamp for an important List of Testimonials from Doctors, Chemists, and in- valids from all parts of the country. Sold by all Chemists, in boxes Is. lid., and 2s. 9d. each, and may be had from the PROPRIETOR, J. E. GEORGE, M.R.P.S., HIRWAIN, GLAMORGAN- For Is. 4d., and 3s. in Stamps. May be had WHOUESALE from most Patent Medicine Warehouses in London, Bristol, and Liverpool. 153 SMALL POX.—DAVIES'S ALKALINE S SALINE is invaluable for Small Pox, Measles, and Scarlet Fever; it allays thirst, checks sickness, abates fever, regulates the bowels, and quickly removes the desease. As a preventative for Small Pox, one trial will prove its efficacy In bottles, Is., and 2s., each, of all Chemists. Prepared only by M. P. DAVIES, Pharmaceutist, Tenby. 130 AF E GUARD TO THE LUNGS, k9 DAVIES'S (Cwmavon) Improved BALSAM of ICELAND MOSS is pronounced to be an invaluable remedy for those complaints which are most prevalent during the winter months, viz., In- fluenza, Coug-hs, Colds, Asthma, Wheezing' of the Chest, Difficulty of Breathing, Hoarseness, Loss of Voice, Spitting of Blood, &c., &c. Consumptive patients will find this Balsam, if taken in time, very effieaeious in staying: the progress of that most distressing and painful malady; being agreeable to the palate, children wi" take it readily. Prepared and sold by the sole proprietor, Thomas Howell, Pharmaceutical Chemist, Bute-street, Cardiff; and be had of all respectable chemists. Sold in bottles, Is. l-Jd. and 2s. 9(1. each. 108 ANIEL'S DAN DELI ONCOFFEE- Prepared from the pure, fresh Dandelion Root, and con- taining in an agreeable form all its properties, the valuable quali- ties of which are daily becoming more generally appreciated. As an article of diet to invalids, and those who suffer from weak digestion, &c_, it will be found invaluable, at the same time eX" tremely pleasant to the palate. Prepared by W. L. DANIEL, CHEMIST, MERTIIYR, and sold only in tins, at Is. 6d. each, which may be had direct from the Proprietor, and through a'f respectable Chemists and grocers. Be sure that you ask for, see that you are supplied with, DANIEL'S DANDELION COFFEE. 149 pp. 180, cloth, Is. post free for 13 stamps. DOG DISEASES TREATED BY HOMOEO- PATHY. By JAMES MOORE, M.R.C.V.S. London JAMEU Epps and Co., Homoeopathic Chemists, 48, Threalneedle-streei 170, Piccadilly and 112, Great Russell-street. 321 p H L O R A ~L U Mf A SAFE ODOURLESS, NON-POISONOUS DISINFECTANT. THE SALINE ANTISEPTIC. HARMLESS AS COMMON SALT. -m_ CHLORALUM arrests decomposition in Meat, Milk, Fish, an'' other edible substances.^ ClfLORALUM removesBallSlnells a¡ldPurifies the Air. Q HLORALUM"forSMALLPOX. ^JilLORALUM for TYPHOID FEVER] UmORALUlYCror FEVERS. TTHLORALUin^r^I^l^MS] )IILURAL M for GENERAL HE BOARD f TRADE have (leci,tpd to stibstittite JL C1ILORALUM for the Solution of Chloride of Zinc, at pre" sent included in the scale of medicines and medical stores issued, and caused to be published by this Board in pursuance of the Mer(^p,iit Shipping Act, 18. II LOR ALUM for SANITARY PURPOSED ^JilLOEALUM for SEWERS! ^JIILORALUM for URISaIs. 0HLO&ALUM for CESSP'OOLS? ——- /CHLORALUM. ) "15, Pembroke-road, Dublin, 11th September, 1871.—Sir, I beg to state that the Chloralum powder and solution have been largely employed in this city, and with the most complete result- The bed of the river Liffey, which emitted a very offensive odo.ul_ during the recent warm weather, was most satisfactorily disil" fected by Chloralum powder, at the rate of only one pound per 2i square feet. I have found it most efficacious as a purifier °* stables, and I use it constantly in my own house. Altogether, 1 may say of Chloralum that it is a very valuable sanitary agent, and one which is certain to come into general use. -I remain, yoUr obedient servant, Chas. A. Cameron, M.D., Professor of Hygie"el Royal College of Surgeons, and Analyst to the City of Dublrn. The Secretary of the Chloralum Company." DISINFECT EXCRETA. QII LORALUM t* DISINFECT EXCRETA. CI-ILORALUM for all FEVERS. -m_ HLORA LUM in CHOLERA. CIHLORALUM in MEDICINE.—Chloralum is a new agent J therapeutics. There are few superficial injuries, tions, or discharges in which its judicious prescription is not a1* tended with great atlvantage, and it is of equal value in many If1' ternal disorders. Chloralum in hospital has been used at tn Royal Infirmary, Manchester, to destroy the foctor in cases'of ope". cancer at Middlesex hospital in amputations in small-pox fever wards generally, as the most pleasant and most active clisinj fectant. Chloralum is an astringent antiseptic applied to i°} ulcers by London surgeons, as a gargle in scarlet fever, diphtheria and common sore throats, and has been found invaluable in I flammation of eyes, &c. > HLORALUM DEODORISES. CIŒOiÜLUl\(Ts-IIAR"S. HLORALUM in FEVIIRs7 ,-—- -<HLO'RALUM can be relied on by horsemen in wounds and i'1' y juries, and by farmers in the treatment of foot-and-mou1 disease, and in carrying on disinfection in their homes, stable^ cowsheds, pigsties, and poultry houses. Chloralum for dog ke»ne' can be used with great advantage and economy in keeping1 fresh for any length of time, in purifying the benches and y:ir and completely removing the foul and sickening odour of dirty ill-drained kennels. HLORALUM is DISINFECTANT. Vj CHLOltALUM is sold in quarts, 2s. pints, Is. half-pint, C By the gallon, 5s. In large quantities by special contra"' at greatly reduced prices. QHLORALUM POWDER. j HLORALUM POWDER is HARMLESS. V/ j > HLORALUM POWDER.—The Best Stable Disinfectant. V J ralum Powder will be found invaluable in Hospitals. Cowsheds. Close and Ill-ventilated Apart- Alleys and Roads. ments. Sewers and Gulleyholes.. J Earth Closets. In the Dairy aud all kinds ments. Sewers and Gtilleyholes. 01 Earth Closets. In the Dairy and all kinds Dustbins. Provision Stores. itd Wine and Beer Cellars. In the Kennel and in pou Stables. Houses. j, Chloralum Powder is not caustic or hurtful in any way, a although it absorbs moisture, it o DOES NOT DETERIORATE BY ICEEPING. tlto It is a most elegant and powerful preparation, and a substu for the disagreeable disinfectants which have hitherto been Pla0t)- at the disposal of the public and the medical profession. '1 jects aimed at in the manufacture of Chloralum I'owdcr have 0 a uniform high strength and cheapness. Sample casks. 1 cwt., for 15s., and in 6d. and Is. packages^—^ 'HLORALUM WOOL. ^^IlbOHALUM WOOL iii SUiUiEUYV 7SHLORALUM~~WOOL. -The Styptic and Antiseptic Surg< V7 Dressing. In pound and half-pound packages, at oS. r » pound. (HLORALUM WADDING.. u- l y CHLORALUM WADDING is used extensively as a disii^l tant in coffins. A dead body when covered with Chloralum cannot convey infection. Price 2s. 6d. a sheet. i HLORALUM for TYPUOil) FEVER. y CHLORALUM for SMALLPOX QHLORALUM for SMALLPOX. 0IILORALUM is SOLD by all CHEMISTS. CHLORAI.USL CO., — 114 1 and 2, Great Winchester-street-lmildini's. E.C- Printed and Published by the sole proprietors, DAVID P01* AND SONS, at their Offices, 11, St. Mary-street, Cardiff. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1872.
The sermon followed. The Primate leaving his seat near to the entrance to the choir, proceeded to the pulpit. He announced his text from Ephesians, 4 c., 25 v., We are members one of another." The hymn written by the Rev. J. S. Stone for the occasion was sung to Dr. Wesley's well-known tune Aurelia, respecting which we will only say that almost any other tune would have been better calculated vi give expression to the sentiment embodied in the hyran. It is also a matter for regret that the old 100th Psalm was at the eleventh hour eliminated from the service. Mr. Stone's hymn was follows :— o Thou, our soul's salvation! Our hope for earthly weal! We who, in tribulation, Did for Thy mercy kneel, Lift up glad hearts before Thee, And eyes no longer dim; t And for Thy grace adore Thee '1 I In Eucharistic hymn. Forth went the nation weeping With precious seed of prayer; J, Hope's awful vigil keeping 'Mid rumours of despair. y'. Then did Thy love deliver, And from Thy gracious hand 'd Joy, like the Southern river, O'erflowed the weary land. Bless Thou our adoration! Our gladness sanctify Make this rejoicing nation To Thee by joy more nigh. •* '• 0 be this great Thanksgiving, t •• Throughout the land we raise, t Wrought into holier living ]. In all our niter days. Eless, Father, him Thou gavest, Back to the loyal land 0, Saviour, him Thou savest Still cover with Thine hand 0, Spirit, the Defender, Be his to guard and guide— Now in life's mid-day splendour, On to the eventide'! Amen. The Bishop of London then pronounced the benediction. The prayers were chanted by the Lord Mayor's chap- lain, the Rev. J. II. Coward, rector of St. Benedict, St. Paul's Wharf. At the conclusion of the service, the Royal procession was reformed with some modification, and returned to the western door. Her Majesty, the Princes and the Princes- ses, after a brief interval, entered the state carriage and amid the ringing cheers and enthusiastic acclamations of thousands of persons, the pealing of bells, and salvoes of artillery, which signalised the close of the service, at the Tower-wharf, and in St. James's Park. The emptying of the Cathedral was a slow process. It was estimated that there was 15,000 persons present, and consequently, there was a great deal of crushing; but, owing to the excellent arrangements, there was no acci- dent.