LONDON H 0 USE, TENBY. W. G. TURL Is now showing a large Assortment of NEW GOODS, the latest Novelties in SPRING FASHIONS. MA3STTLES, J AOKETS, HOXjOyE.A.lsrS, &0. AN IMPORTANT SHOW OF FRENCH AND ENGLISH MILLINERY IN THE VERY LATEST FASHIONS. Chip and Fancy Straw Hats and Bonnets, Laces, Satins, Ribbons, Flowers, Feathers, and Ornaments in great variety. Also the latest production in Dress Materials, Corsets,. Skirts, Hosiery, Gloves, Trimmings, &c. A VISIT OF INSPECTION IS RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED. W, G. TURL, LONDON HOUSE, TENBY. P^R^ORATED TOILET PAPER AND HOLDER. THE PATENT PERFORATED TOILET PAPER IS STRONGLY RECOMMENDED FOR USE IN EVERY HOUSEHOLD. f n 4 it consists of a roll of paper perforated at regular intervals, placed on a handsome holder in such a manner that the roll can easily revolve when |*y! _»p f. aj |i the paper is gently pulled. Each roll contains 1,000 sheets. The holder, [ EL y 0 H U iti f, which can be had in various styles, when once attached to the wall, will t last any length of time, and rolls of paper to re-fill can always be obtained. if H E A L T H. The merits of this Paper are nnjiiiPART ECONOMY, HEALTH, AND NEATNESS. If once tried, this speciallyprepared paper will always be afterwards used. Price: Bronze Holder, with roll of Paper containing 1,000 Sheets, com- i huuui plete, 2s.; Rolls of Paper to re-fill Holder, Is. each. Holders and Paper Tin-inr- are kept in stock by Chemists, Stationers, and Ironmongers. I HEALTH, | STRENGTH, Rl AND ENERGY INSURED BY USING THE GREAT SELF-RESTORER, OR DR. BELL'S PATENT VOLTAIC BELTS, A Safe and Positive cure for Nervousness, Nervous Debility Loss of Power, Consumption, &c. INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN AWAY, showing suffered how they may be cured and recover Health, Strength, and Manly Vigour WITHOUT the AID of MEDICINE, also particulars as to regimen, diet, &c., will be sent free by post on receipt of Two Stamps. Address, W. WRIGHT, Secretary, Volta House, 175, Wardour Street, Oxford Street, London, W. The curative powers of these life-giving belts are gimpty inarvello JPfMt. PIANOFORTES FOR £15. WMcKENZIE is now Manufacturing PIANOS, in • Walnut and Black Case, Panel Front, Column Trusses, Celest and Loud Pedal, Scones, Full Compass, for the smaU sum of £ 15. This is a genuine Instru- ment. An Inspection is respectfully solicited. Arch House, St. George Street, Tenby. PIANOFORTES TUNED AND REPAIRED. Having been for seven years in the employ of Messrs. John Broadwood & Sons, also Collard and Oolkod, and Chappel and Co., London. The public may confidently rely on the excellence of any work entrusted to him, coupled with moderation in charges. Testimonial from the Lady Catherine Allen. Woodfield, August 18,1884. Mr McKenzie has thoroughly repaired a Pianoforte for me and has given complete satisfaction. He has tuned it well also. CATHERINE AIXEN." I May 00 eaten like a sweetmeat, JKeuowiied for their eftic&cy iii Constipation, Bile, Indigestion, Liver complaint. Hemorrhoids, Flatulency, and alt ailments of the Stemach. Eagerly taken by children and the delicate. Highly recommended by the Faculty. Jfall Chemists, at la. lid., 2a. 9d., 4s. 6d„ lis., and !3a. per box; orpoat free ol tba Consignees, A. Feassits and Co., 61, Mangell street, LOHOOK. WILLIAM THOMAS, CABINET-MAKER AND UPHOLSTERER WHITE LION STREET, TENBY. New op Secoml-hnnd Furniture Stored, or Sold on Commission. Inside Repairs prom ptly attended to, and moderately charged for. havestTTAYSTIII YOURl A l»lwi m OWN 1 & J- MMMUBHTOH, IV WOOLLEN MANUFACTUBBKB, Ufnni PITLOCHRY, PERTHSHIBB, IBI Bv SB Pay carriage for Wool «ent them for Msjinfge- BEM ^B B-JI L tare into their Celebrated WTLOCHRY 'VB w VBB VWKSD8 SSES8 IVBXD8, BI/iKX £ I9t HA HP I NT A Ibd<toVBBS DBUGOBTS. 8HEETING8. ■ABE INTO INIXTING YABHsT *t?&o. Highest enlo- 4AY from the leadlnK Journal*. Patterns, ■"I IBB U charsea and full particulars as to time required, l>f Flirlr ■ Jirtd ol wool, 4c.. Ott application at above. nt- j!- V <\LU\W." Discov"riv > < If your fcrur .( groy m uge "The iiex ) E. Tient i. u icely restore in every caxn f;ey or White hair to its original colour, 'without loaviog thy disagreeable smell of moat "Heaterera." It makes the hair charmingly beautiful, an well as promoting the growth of the hair on bald spots, where the glands are not decayed. Ask your Chemist for THE MEXICAN HAIR RENEWER," sold by Chemists and Perfumers everywhere at 3s. 6$, P«* Eottlfl. Wholesale depot remoTod to 33, Farnngaoa Hotel, Leader. OSAS. JBPFE/EYS, NATURALIST, 15, WARREN STREET, TEN BY, (Near the Railway Station.) Marine Shells, Sea Birds' Eggs, Crabs, Butterflies, &c. Many hundreds of species for Sale cheap. Inspection invited. Shells named free of charge MESSRS. T. DAVID & CO., IRON AND BRASS FOUNDERS, IMPLEMENT MAKERS, AND AGENTS, WOODSIDE FOUNDRY, SAUNDEBSFOOT. BUILDERS supplied with Ovens, Boilers, Grates, Railings, Columns, Window Weights, Street Grids. and Covers. Land Rollers, Horse Gears, and Agricultural and Colliery Castings of all kinds. Mill and Machinery Brass. Breakages Re-cast and Repairs executed promptly. JAMES FISHED, FROG STREET, Authorised Plumber to the Tenby Urban Sanitary Authority, 01 BEGS to inform the public that he has just received JD a large stock of the Regulation WATER FIT- TINGS, &c., which he can confidently recommend. Having been engaged upon several Water-works in England, the experience so gained will enable him to give satisfaction. Persons requiring Fittings or Repairs waited upon. BAD LEGS! The GREAT REMEDY,! I Wonderful Cozes throughout England 111 Innu- merable Testimonials (many from Ministers) sent. Easy Terms. Describe case to Dr. Clarfcson, Parley, Ripley, Ylca. PRICE'S RHEUMATIC OILS give -M- IMMEDIATE RELIST and ULTIMATE CUBE to the greatest sufferer from the dreadful pains of Rheumatism, Rheumatic Gout, Ac. Price 2/9 per bottle, of all chemists in the world. Barclay & Sons, 95, Farringdon Street, Lon- don, E.C.; or Messrs. Goodall, Backhouse, & Co., Leeds, will forward a bottle, carriage paid, on receipt of 8s.
PEMBROKE. DEATH OF THE WIFE OF THE VICAR OF MONKTON. —It is our painful duty to record the death of Mrs Bowen, wife of the Rev. David Bowen, vicar of Monk ton, which occurred at half-past ten o'clock on Saturday night, after a short but severe illness. The parish of Monkton mourns one who was univer- sally beloved.
At a largely attended meeting of the Cambridge University Boat Club, held on Monday afternoon at the (roldie Boathouse, the University (or Mag- dalene) Pairs were fixed,for May 8th and 9th, and the Annual Eight-oared Races for first and second division crews were arranged to commence on Wed- nesday, June 10th, extending until the following Tuesday. The Prince and Princess of Wales are expected in Cambridge during the third week in June. Small-pox has broken out in Manchester, and is spreading with great rapidity. At a meeting of the Infirmary Board on Monday, it was stated that the hospital was full, arid an emergency building had been erected. If tne present rate of increase be maintained the authorities will have serious difficulty in dealing with the epidemic. An inquest was held on Monday at Adlington near as to the death of a girl named Elizabeth lorshaw, 13, who was found drowned in .a pit on Sunday. She was at school on Thursday when it was alleged an assistant master struck her because she did not know her lessons. She was a half-timer, and after dinner, instead of going to the mill, went in an adjoining field and drowned her- self. The Jury returned a verdict that she com- mitted suicide from over pressure of work. Sixty head of cattle have been attacked with foot-and-mouth disease, which has broken out on the large farm of Mr James Hopper, of Kelly- thorpe, near Driffield, East Yorkshire. The origin of the outbreak is not know, as no stock has been imported on to the farm since last November. The supposition is, therefore, that the disease has origi- nated spontaneously. The East Riding has been I' free from foot-and-mouth disease for nearly a year. Swine fever is, however, prevalent in several parts of the county.
GENERAL NEWS. The Annual Moveable Committee of the Man- chester Unity of Oddfellows, consisting of delegates representing all the districts, and forming the supreme governing body of the entire Order, will be held this year at Aberystwith, during Whit week, May 25th to 30th. The Directors' Quarterly Report, just issued, contains no reference to the question whether district funeral funds, with graduated contributions according to age, shall be compulsory or permissive. Reading "A.M.C." decided in favour of compulsion, and since then there has been great agitation on the matter. The election of Deputy Grand Master Grimes, of Bir- mingham, as Grand Master, will not be opposed and the candidates nominated for the Deputy Grand Mastership are Messrs. Campkin, Cam- bridge Heap, Stalybridge; Lindsay, Salford; Rust, Lynn; Stockall, London; Webber, Wis- beacli and Wellham, Burry St. Edmunds. There were 36 candidates for the eight seats on the Directory. The towns competing for the A.M.C," of 1886 are Bradford, Dover, Gloucester, Hereford, Stafford, Stockport, and Swansea. Several remarkable instances of longevity have recently occurred at Wootton Warren, a small village near Leamington. There have died there within a comparatively brief period seven persons whose united ages numbered 651 years, or an average of 93 years. This is the more remarkable as the population of Wootton is less than 700. For the last few days Canon Wilberforce has been extremely ill, his condition causing the deepest anxiety to his family. Early on Monday morning he was visited by his usual medical attendants, and they and Sir Prescott Hewett performed a necessary operation. The bulletin issued on Monday evening stated that Canon Wilberforce had" passed a very suffering day." Later in the evening he was visited by Sir Prescott and the other medical gentlemen were satisfied with the Canon's condition." The honorary degree of Doctor of Music was con- ferred by the University of Oxford on Saturday afternoon on Herr Hans Richter. The proceedings took place in the Convocation House, which was crowded, the recipient being presented by the public orator, the-Rev. W. W. Merry, who spoke of Herr Richter as possessing the high power of a skilful general in marshalling his forces, and as the most successful conductor of orchestral music that the world had ever known. Arthur Cole, of the 16th Lancers, was charged in Dublin on Saturday with having stolen a large quantity of jewellery, valued at £ 2.000,. from the house of Captain Robert G. Sharman Crawford, in whose service he had been. Captain Crawford stated that after returning from the Punehestown Races the accused was missing, and Mrs Crawford found that many of her jewels had been abstracted from the jewel case. The jewellery found in the possession of the -prisoner when arrested at Liver- pool was identified. A gold watch and a snake ring were still missing. Mrs Crawford stated that her servant got uneasy in consequence of the absence of Cole. She then opened the jewel case, and found a considerable portion of its contents had been taken away. She left the jewel case on the chest of drawers locked, and placed the key in an open drawer in the chest of drawers, which was left open. The key was found in the place where she left it in the morning. The prisoner was re- manded. Most of the upland farmers and graziers in Kent have commenced slieep-shearing, and "locks" are now being sold in the local wool markets. There is hardly any trade,for them yet, but merchants and factors buy them as they come along, the price given being threepence per pound. The rumours of pos- sible war make buyers of wool very cautious, al- though it is not expected that, should war break out it would interfere very much with the trade, as prices have been so low for a long time that it is re- garded as almost impossible for them to fall further to any serious extent. Down wool appears to be quite a much depreciated as Kent wool; there are large stocks of it in hand. and to effect a clearance holders must be prepared to accept about three- pence per pound less than was obtainable last year. Early on Saturday morning, the Salisbury police effected another arrest in connection with the series of dynamite outrages in the county. The prisoner's name is Henry Ford, who had been until recently employed as a clerk in a solicitor's office at Salis- bury. This makes the fifth arrest, the prisoners being Roe and Holloway (who are regarded as the principals), Beach, alias Wentworth, Gamblin, all of whom are of Salisbury. The plot in which they are said to have been concerned was a wide one, and it is apparent that those cognisant of it are in different grades of life. Roe and Holloway are sons of respectable tradesmen, Gamblin is a dairy- man, and Beach a labourer. The prisoners now stand charged with the attempts at Salisbury, and the attempt to blow up the Warminster Town Hall. A Pastoral Letter was read on Sunday in the Catholic churches of Liverpool Diocese from Bishop O'Reilly, giving details of the new Seminary erected near Wigan for the education of Lancashire Catholic priests. It has cost over £ 58,000, nearly all of which has been subscribed by Lancashire Catholics. Collections were made yesterday to pay off the balance of the debt of £7,000. The Handsworth murderer was arrested at Bil- ston, near Wolverhampton, on Saturday. The man is Thomas Boulton, 47, labourer, an Army pen- sioner, having formerly served in Iudia. His victim was Elizabeth Bunting, 16, the daughter of the Traffic Superintendent for the Birmingham Tram- ways Company, Late on Monday^ night screams were heard proceeding from the kitchen, and the grandmother, upon entering, found the girl lying on the floor senseless, with her throat cut, and Boulton standing over her, with a shoemaker's knife in his hand. With a coal hammer he had also dealt her several blows, fracturing her skull. She died the next day. Upon being charged with the.mur- der, Boulton said to the constable, "Don't knock me about. I confess I am the man. I had intended giving myself up to-night to the police after seeing my mother." He added that he had been walking abont the country ever since the murder, and had slept in the open air. In accounting for the crime, he said, "I must have been mad; it was the drink." The West Cumberland Otter Hounds, under the mastership of Mr Clift, have had some excellent sport in Wiltshire. The hounds were taken to the neighbourhood of Amesbury last week, and two fine otters were killed on Saturday in the river Bourne, at Porton, near Salisbury. The hounds have returned to Newbury, where they are sta- tioned for the season, and the Kennet Valley will -be hunted this week. >
EXTRACTS. THE APPEARANCE OF ST. PAUL.—The concur- rent testimony of tradition and the oldest attempts at representation enable us to summon up before us the aspect of the man. A modern writer, who cannot conceal the bitter dislike which mingles with his unwilling admiration, is probably not far wrong in characterising him as a small and ugly Jew. You looked on a man who was buffeted by an angel of Satan. And yet when you spoke to him; when the prejudice inspired by his look and manner had been overcome when, at moments of inspiring passion or yearning tenderness, the soul beamed out of that pale, distressful countenance when with kindling enthusiasm the man forget his appearance and his infirmity, and revealed himself in all the grandeur of his heroic force; when triumphing over weakness, he scathed his enemies with terrible invective, or rose as it were upon the wings of prophecy to inspire with consolation the souls of those he loved--then, indeed, you saw what manner of man he was. It was Paul seated, as it were, on sunlit heights, and pouring forth the glorious paean in honour of Christian love it was Paul withstanding Peter to the face because he was condemned it was Paul delivering to Satan the insolent offender of Corinth it was Paul exposing with sharp yet polished irony the inflated preten- tions of a would-be wisdom it was Paul rolling over the subterranean plots of Judaisers the thunders of his moral indignation; it was Paul blinding Elymas with the terror of his passionate reproof; it was Paul, taking command, as it were, of the two hundred and seventy souls in the driven dismantled hulk, and by the simple authority of natural pre-eminence laying his injunctions on the centurion and the Roman soldiers whose captive he was it was Paul swaying the mob with the motion of his hand on the steps of Antonia"; it was Paul making even a Felix tremble; in was Paul ex- changing high courtesies in tones of equality with governors and kings; it was Paul "fighting with wild beasts" at Ephesus, and facing "the lion" alone at Rome. When you saw him and heard him, then .you forgot that the treasure was hid in an earthen vessel out of the shattered pitcher there blazed upon the darkness a hidden lamp which flashed terror upon his enemies and shone like a guiding star to friends.—Archdeacon Farrar's Life and Work of St, Paid." WITCHCRAFT.—Towards the close of the seven- teenth century considerable excitement was created in the West of Scotland by a reported case of bewitchment. It appears that a girl eleven years of age. named Christian Shaw, daughter of a gen- tleman residing at Bargarran, in Renfrewshire, gave out that she had been bewitched, and attri- buted certain hysterical x convulsions and other symptoms which she experienced to the influence that was being exerted over her by her tormentors. For ten months "she was said to have vomited at internals egg-shells, hair, bones, feathers, &c. and though she had been visited by noblemen, clergy- men, judges, and physicians, no explanations of the phenomena appears, to have been offered, and the case was left to the verdict of a superstitous mob, who declared it was a clear case of bewitching, and called for the lives of the alleged offenders. Three men and four women—among the latter being a maid-servant, who had given offence to Miss Shaw-were arrested, tried, and condemned to be hanged and burnt. The decision of the court is said to have received the approval of the clergy and as it was believed that the execution of the poor wretches would be a severe blow to the machinations of the enemy of mankind, the members of the Presbytery were, appointed to attend and see it properly carried out. One of the women prisoners committed suicide in gaol; but on the morning of June 10th, 1697, the other six were marched to their doom in a central part of Paisley. They were first hanged for a short time, and then, probably before one of them was quit# dead, cut down and cast upon a pile of peats saturated with tar, which, having • been set fire to, burnt their bodies to ashes. It is recorded that among the spectators of the horrible tragedy were "most of the nobility and gentry of the district, who probably judged that there could not be much that was objectionable in an entertainment which was graced by the presence of the learned and pious members of the Presbytery. Twenty-one years afterwards, Miss Shaw, whose family had by that time become heartily ashamed of their connection with the miserable business recorded above, was married to the Rev. Mr Miller, of Kilmaur. She had become an expert spinner of flax, and when her husband died, in 1725, she sought to forget her troubles by assiduous application to her wheel.— Great Industries of Great Britain.
The President of the Limerick Chamber of Com- merce, Mr James Spaight, at a special meeting of the Limerick Harbour Board on Saturday, alluded to the recent strike of dock labourers, owing to the fact of the captains of the vessels in port having hoisted Hags in honour of the Royal visit to Limerick. To save themselves from the cost of demurrage, some f,40 a day, the city merchants had to concede to the demands of the men on strike; but to put a stop to the lawless terror and intimi- dation habitually practised by the labourers, he suggested the erection of machinery at the quays and docks. This machinery could be used when strikes occurred, and would have a healthy effect of preventing the disgraceful and drunken scenes of the past few days. It was stated that the ship- owners had intimated, that in consequence of the repeated strikes in the city, they purposed exclu- ding Limerick from their chart. The board decided upon taking action in accordance with the Cham- ber's suggestion. Thomas Brooks, who murdered his sweetheart a1" Stoke Bruerne, on the 3rd of March, and then at- tempted to commit suicide by shooting himself, was dismissed as convalescent from the Northampton Infirmary on Saturday morning. He was at once removed to Towcester, where he was brought before a full Bench of Magistrates, the Duke of Grafton being in the chair. The prisoner, who appeared in the dock with his head bound, but was apparently unconcerned although he watched the case with great interest, was further charged with attempt ing to murder his father, and Mrs Webb, his father's housekeeper. Evidence was given by Ham Tite, father of the unfortunate girl, Mrs Webb, the father of the Prisoner, and several other per- sons, one of whom stated that Brooks had once said he expected there would be a row at home, and he should knock the old man's (his father's) brains out. Prisoner was committed for trial on the charge of wilful murder.