DOMO CREAM SEPARATORS SIZES AND PRICES. For Private Houses & Hotels. S s. d. Handy. Skims 7 Gals. per hour 1 10 0 I 111 J;: ￼ 3 9 I 2 0 h! ?% ??3& B. 2 10 0 or Small Dairies & Allotments. 0. Skims 16 Gals. per hour 3 10 0 !??? Jgfe -tl 1. 20 4 10 I) 2. 28 '» .5 10 0 For Dairy Farms. 3. Skims 4.5 Gals. per hour 8 10 0 4. 67 ,,12 0 0 Guaranteed cleanest skimmer and easiest running. IW FREE TRIAL ALLOWED. pllt DOMO SEPARATORS are made in one of the best equipped Separator Factories in the world, ^H^k9|||||||| jsSjjgl and are rapidly becoming the most popular machine on the market. Fully guaranteed as to efficiency and dnrablld>t. m-p Apply for price list of LLEWELLIN'S ROYAL PRIZE CHURNS AXD BrTTERWORKERS. B T Hundreds of unsolicited Testimonials. G. LLEWELLIN & SON, Engineers, Haverfordwest. ESTABLISHED OVER A CENTURY. | G.W.R. WHITSUX EXCURSIONS From HAVERFORDWEST, FISHGUARD, PEMBROKE and TENBY to LONDON (JAPAN-BRITISH EXHIBITION), WEST OF ENGLAND, CORNISH RIVIERA, NORTH WALES, LAKE DISTRICT, BREST (BRIT- WALES, DOUGLAS (ISLE OF MAN), MID- LAND TANY), COUNTIES, SOUTH, SOUTH-EAST & EAST COASTS, NORTH & NORTH-EAST OF ENGLAND, SCOTLAND, IRELAND, CARDIFF, BRISTOL, BATH, CHELTEN- HAM, etc., etc. ATTRACTIVE DAY TRIPS TO DOUGLAS (ISLE OF MAN), KIL- LARNEY AND DUBLIN AND THE VALE OF OVOCA, From FISHGUARD HARBOUR. DAY TRIPS to Carmarthen, Llanally, Swansea, Neath, Cardiff, Newport, etc. EXPRESS and LOCAL SERVICES will be altered during the HOLIDAYS. For details, see bills or send postcard to stations or offices. 789 James C. Inglis, General Manager. E. Ml R. COUNTY OF PEMBROKE. SUMMER ASSIZES, 1910. THE Commission of Assize and of General Goal t Delivery for the County of Pembroke, will be opened at the SHIRE HALL, HAVERFORDWEST, on THURSDAY, the 26th day of MAY, 1910, before the Honourable MR. JUSTICE SCRUTTON, one of the Judges of His Majesty's High Court of Justice, and others, when all Justices of the Peace, Mayors, Coroners, Escheaters, Stewards, Chief Constables, and Bailiffs within the said County, and all Jurors, Persons bound by Recognizance, Witnesses, and others having business, are requested to attend. J. HARCOURT POWELL, ESQUIRE, HIGH SHERIFF. Sheriff's Office, Haverfordwest, May 2nd, 1910. N.B.—Magistrates of the said County and their Clerks are requested to deliver to the Clerk of Assize on the Opening of the Commission, the Recognisances and Depositions in each Case, and all Solicitors in Criminal Prosecutions are to deliver their Bills of Costs for Taxation by the Clerk of Assize pending Trial of each Prosecution. No Business will be taken until 11.15 o'clock on Friday, May 27th, 1910. TOWN AND COUNTY OF HA VERFORDWEST. SUMMER ASSIZES, 1910. THE Commission of Assize and of General Gaol Delivery for the Town and County of Haverford- west, will be opened at the SHIRE HALL, HAVERFORD- WEST, on THURSDAY, the 26th day of MAY, 1910 before the Honourable JUSTICE SCRUTTON, one of the Judges of His Majesty's High Court of Justice, and others, when all Justices of the Peace, Mayors, Coroners, Escheators, Stewards, Chief Constables, and Bailiffs within the said Town and County, and all Jurors, Persons bound by Recognizance, Witnesses, and others having Business are requested to attend. LEWIS HENRY THOMAS, Esquire, High Sheriff. Sheriff's Office, Haverfordwest, April 29th, 1910. N.B.—Magistrates of the said Town and County and their Clerks are requested to deliver to the Clerk of the Assize, on the Opening of the Commission, the Recog- nizances and Depositions in each Case, and all Solicitors in Criminal Prosecutions are to deliver their Bills of Costs for Taxation by the Clerk of Assize pending Trial of each Prosecution. No business will be taken until 11.15 o'clock on Friday, May 27th, 1910. RESPECTABLE LODGINGS.—Apply, Warren Point RHouse, Quay Street. AP ARTMENTS TO LET in central and pleasant part of Haverford. ) west, FINE ROOMS, also Bath, h. & c. Reason- able terms.-Apply, Office of this paper. TO LET AT MICHAELMAS NEXT, "SALTFORD HOUSE," 10, PICTON PLACE, HAVERFORDWEST. For further particulars apply to the present occupier, Mr T. H. JONES. 743 TO LET Castle Hall, near Milford Haven. THIS desirable country residence, standing n about ) 21 acres of well wooded grounds is beautifully situated near the shores of Milford Haven. Tne house is most commodious and comfortable contain- ing Large Entrance Hall, 3 spacious Reception Rooms and Library, all opening on to the Terrace; also Billiard Room, 12 Bedrooms, 3 Dressing Rooms, Bath Room, Modern Sanitation, Kitchen, Servants Hall, Butler's Pantry, Scullery, Housemaid's Pantry, Store Rooms, etc. The house is heated by hot water. There is an abundant water supply of excellent quality. At the rear of the premises are situated: Dairy, Laundry, extensive Stabling Coach House, Cow Houses, etc. A handsome conservatory is adjacent to the main entrance door. The gardens are well laid out, and con- tain: Vinery, Tennis Court, etc., Gardener's House, Boat House and Cottage. A good lodge is situated at either entrance to the ground. Excellent yachting and sea fishing. 3! miles from Old Milford Station and Telegraph. U miles from Johnston Station on Main Line Great Western Railway. For Particulars, J. B. GASKELL, Milford HaveD BRIDGE STREET PROVISION STORES, HA VERFORDWEST] SPECIAL LINES IFOR THIS WEEK: Seed Potatoes. An excellent assortment of thel BEST VARIETIES. SEE OUR WINDOWS' VINCENT DAVIES. FOR SALE, a light WAGGONETTE, in good ) condition. -Apply, G., Office of this Paper. SHARP RESPECTABLE BOY wanted in the Office. Apply, LLEWELLINS Churn Works, Haverfordwest. YOUNG man wishes comfortable LODGINGS in Y Milford Haven. Reply immediately to A.B., Telegraph Office, Milford Haven. 791 WANTED, an ORGANIST for Bethesda Baptist W Church.—For particulars, apply to JOHN EVANS, 7, Market Street. 774 HOUSEMAID-WAITRESS, also good GENERAL SERVANT wanted. -Apply, SALUTATION HOTEL, Haverfordwest. WANTED for little girl 3t years, a thoroughly W respectable Nurse aged about 20, able to sew.— Apply Mrs LLOYD, Chalfont House, Haverfordwest. WANTED, immediately, APPRENTICES to the VV MILLINERY and also to the MILLINERY SHOWROOM.—Apply, MRS Wit. JONES, Buckingham House, Haverfordwest. TAILORS. WANTED, a Small JOB MAKER; also good VV General hand.—Apply, SYDNEY G. PHILLIPS, Gloster House, Haverfordwest. 773 IF you want a PIANO or ORGAN, do not be per- ) suaded by any interested person to purchase until you have ascertained the extraordinary value we are offering. You will save many pounds, be most liberally treated? and get the easiest posible terms by purchasing from us. DUCK, SON, & PINKER, The Great Piano Merchants, Pulteney Bridge, Bath, and at Bristol. Catalogue and Book of Advice free.- Our Tuners visit, at regular intervals, all parts of South Wales. Send postcard and Tuner will call. 403 ————————————————— HADFIELD'S TOY and PICTURE H FRAME STORES will be Opened on SATURDAY NEXT, at their New Premises, 29, HIGH STREET (lately in the occupation of Mr Edgar Rees). NO DEAD CHICKS. ARMITAGE'S DRY FEED CHICKEN FOOD, A\ THE ORIGINAL AXD THE BEST. Chickens reared on this Food weigh 20 ozs. when five weeks old. Pullets commence to lay at five months. In Bags, 4d., 8d., 1/4, 2/6, and 5 0. Manufactured bv ARMITAGE BROS., Ltd., H Nottingham. Sold by :-A. E. REES, CashExchange, Neyland. 763 FOR SALE, a GOVERNESS CAR with RUBBER r TYRES; has had but little use.-Apply, office of B this paper. g FOR SALE. § COMMODIOUS DWELLING HOUSE.-Freehold. Milford Haven. Comprising Five Bedrooms and H Bathroom. Fitted throughout with latest improvements, S Gas. Ready for occupation.—Apply, FRED LLOYD & Co. I Builders, Milford Haven 570 TO BE SOLD by Private Treaty or LET on Lease fl t the DWELLING HOUSE, GARDEN, and | PREMISES, called KENSINGTON HOUSE, at present B in the occupation of HERBERT J. E. PRICE. Possession on 25th March, 1909. H For further particulars apply, ■ PRICE & SON, i Solicitors, 1 1352 Haverfordwest. 1 MILFORD HAVEN. ] FOR SALE BY PRIVATE TREATY I THB EXCELLET FREEHOLD HOUSE & PREMISES j5 SITUATE IN PRIORY HILL, MILFORD HAVEN, | And now in the occupation of the Vendor, Mr BARTHOLOMEW FOSTER. ■ For further particulars apply to- H MR. HAROLD J. EV AXS, Solicitor, B 790 Milford Haven. B TO LET. I H A YSTON HALL, Grounds, Stabling, and One I ri Cottage. Moderate Rent; immediate possession. 1I —Apply, CROOKES, Otterden Rectory, Faversham. TENDBES ARE invited from Masons, Contractors and Builders. I for REPAIRS and ATLERATIONS at "THE 11 GANN HOUSE," ST. IsHMAEts.—For plans, etc., 1 apply, MRS STRADLING, at Tregenna, Milford Haven. TO^ll^E^ND ^W^cfoRS. TENJ?ER? ARE invited for the ERECTION of a VICARAGE ? AND STABLIG at LL?DEMY, for the Rev. J.| Lloyd. The plans and specification may be seen at my Office where sealed tenders are to be delivered on or before SATURDAY the 7th of MAY next. The lowest or any Tender will not necessarily be accepted. HUGH J. P. THOMAS, Architect, 9, Victoria Place, Haverfordwest. PEMBROKESHIRE EDUCATION AUTHORITY. TO BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS. 'THE EDUCATION COMMITTEE desire to X receive TENDERS for the ERECTION of a NEW COUNCIL SCHOOL BUILDING AT LAMPHEY, NEAR PEMBROKE. Drawings and Specifications may be seen on application to the Head Teacher at the present school at Laraphey and also at the Office of the Authority's Architect, Mr. D. E. Thomas, 17, Victoria Place, Haverfordwest. Bills of quantities and forms of tender may be obtained at the Architect's Office upon payment of one guinea. The sums so paid will be returned to those persons who send in bona fide tenders in conformity with the conditions specified below. The Authority docs not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender. Tenders sealed and endorsed Tender for Lamphey Council School must be delivered to me on or before the 8th day of Juue, 1910 W. DAVIES GEORGE. Clerk to the Education Authority. County Education Offices, 9, Quay Street, Haverfordwest. Cambridge Local. Pupils thinking of sitting at the Haverfordwest centre of the Cambridge Local Examination next December, should apply to the local hon. sec., Rev. O. D. Campbell, M.A., from whom copies of the regulations and all particulars may be had. Early Communion and Quarterly Meeting. —The annual united corporate communion in connection with the local branches of the Church of England Men's Society was held at St. Mary's Church at 5 o'clock on Thursday morning, Ascension Day. The weather condi- tions were somewhat unfavourable, nevertheless there was a large attendance of members from the various branches. The service was conducted by the president, the Ven. Archdeacon Hilbers, assisted by the Rev. J. H. Davies, Rev. J. Joel Davies, and the Rev T. A. Thomas. Hymns wore earnestly sung, Mr J. P. Reynolds presiding at the organ.—On Sunday afternoon the quarterly service of the united local branches of the C.E.M.S., was held at St. Mary's, when there was a large attendance. After the usual devotions conducted by the vicar, Rev. J. H. Davies, M.A., a stirring address was delivered by the Rev. Henry Evans. of Llangwm. Basing his remarks upon the words Be strong and of good courage," Mr Evans urged the members to be strong in their religious con- victions, and above all in the teaching and principles of the church. They should not be actuated by sentiment but should be consistent in following out their practices as christian men. Severel new members attended for initiation into the Society, but owing to thefuneral of Mr Thomas Rogers the oldest sidesman of St. Mary's, this portion of the service was postponed. TAKE IT I SERIOUSLY: i Consider for yourself whether a Pre- | paration which has a Reputation in its f own country and among its own people everywhere should weigh with you as a proof of its True Value and Curative Properties after twenty years of Growing Popularity, or an alien medicine, prepared by unknown foreigners, giving no name to its com- position, and only mystery to guide you ? THE QUESTION OF HEALTH. This is a matter which concerns you surely at one time or another especially when influenza is so prevalent as it is just now. It is well to know what to take to ward off an attack of this most weakening disease, to combat it whilst under its baneful influence, and particularly after an attack, for then the system is so lowered as to be liable to the most dangerous of complaints. Q.WILYM E VANS' QUININE BITTERS I Is acknowledged by all who have given it a fair trial to be the best specific remedy for dealing with influenza in all its various stages, being a Prepara- tion skilfully prepared with Quinine and accompanied with other Blood Purifying and enriching agents, suitable for the Liver, Digestion, and all those ailments requiring Tonic strengthening and nerve increasing properties. It is invaluable when suffering with Colds, Pneumonia, or any serious illness or prostration caused by sleeplessness or worry of any kind, when the body has a general feeling of weakness and lassi- tude. J)ON'T DELAY. CONSIDER. IT NOW. Send for a copy of the pamphlet of tes- timonials, which carefully read and consider well, then buy a bottle at your I nearest Chemist or Stores, but see when purchasing that the name "Gwilym Evans" is on the label, stamp, and bottle, for without which none are genuine. SOLD E VERYWHERE. In bottles, 28 9d and 48 6d each. Sole Proprietors— QUININE BITTERS MANUFAC- TURING COMPANY, LIMITED, LLANELLY, SOUTH WALES. COOK-GENERAL wanted. Apply, MRS HUGH THOMAS, The Grove, Haverfordwest. 777
THE NATION'S GRIEF. I It would be difficult to exaggerate the feeling of anxiety which pervaded the town on Friday on receipt of the news of the grave condition of King Edward, and the utter gloom, almost consternation, which settled down when it was known that the illustrious monarch was no more. The departed King had endeared himself to his people in such a manner that every subj ect felt a deep personal loss. In no quarter of his world- wide dominions, did the late King enjoy a greater popularity than 1? Pembrokeshire. Incidents connected with the Royal visit to f the county a few years ago were fondly re- ?called, and that visit appealed to the imagina- ? tion of South Pembrokeshire folk all the | more because it was private and informal. Even at a crisis like the present, the pre- ￼ dominant feeling should be one of sincere thankfulness for such a beneficent reign. It was a brief reign, but length of years is no measure of national usefulness or private J merit. The best description of the dead King has been given by the "Temps" news- | paper, which sums up French opinion in one memorable phrase He had the intuition! of the needs of his time." One of those needs was a deep desire for peace, and King Edward always used his great and far-reach- i ing influence in the blessed work of inter- !i national appeasement. In pursuance of that I work he has earned a more priceless crown K than material sovereignty can claim. On Monday George V- was proclaimed King throughout Great Britain and Ireland. A large crowd assembled at Haverfordwest for i the historic ceremony of reading the Procla- mation, and the prayers of all are that the new King will show that human- ness, that tact, those democratic sympathies, 1 and that desire for promoting friendships which distinguished his illustrious father and won for him the never-dying gratitude of the nation. t
I NOTES OF THE WEEK. I I COMFORTING. I It is said with some degree of authority that the Haverfordwest Corporation will be able to meet all i I their liabilities this year-unless something very unexpected happens withou t incurring a deficit. No increased rate is to be levied, and this is not only l satisfactory but comforting to the large number of l ratepayers who bad calculated that the special expen- i diture of the year would have more than exhausted the Municipal coffers. For sometime past, however, the financial position of the Corporation has considerably improved; several loans have been l paid off; and the overdraft has been steadily reduced. Gas consumers are looking forward to the time when B the promises made of a redacted charge on this S commodity will be redeemed. The present price j g is not such as to encourage consumption and better and more attractive arrangements for the supply of M gas cooking stoves would, no doubt, prove a valuabl incentive in this direction. The arrangements carried out at Neyland ought surely to be possible in Haverfordwest. THE CONNECTIN LINKS. I During the last few years the Neyland Council have carried out considerable improvements to the Beach, and only a bridge is needed at Church Lakes g in order to complete the job. This bridge the County Council are now asked to °rect; and we are glad to see that the scheme, in conjunction with the erection of a similar bridge at Castle Pill, is receiving practically unanimous support of the members of the county authority. The absence of a bridge at g Church Lakes entails very considerable incon- veniences; it not only interferes with attendance at the elementary schools and the Neyland chapels, but is a source of danger during the high Spring tides to g the entire population. Children, it is said, have sometimes to swim to school, and narrow escapes !] from drowning are of frequent occurrence. The erection of these two bridges would connect the fishing ports of Neyland and Milford and lead to a greater intercomn-iunication between these expand- illg ports. The carrying out of these improvements I at Hazelbeach enhances the value of the adjoining property, which is shortly to be placed in the market. There is no more attractive residential spot in South Pembrokeshire and the erection of a score or two of residential villas in this sunny and sheltered district, commanding an unrivalled view of the harbour, is what would follow as almost a natural Icorollary from the development of Neyland. B HOW TO PRESERVE EGGS. I ? ?r R. Grant, the able and energetic [ teacher of agriculture in the county, has issued an fj important leanet dealing with the home preservation ?! ;of eggs. The preserved egg, as Mr Grant points jout, commands a fa? P?ce when new-laid eggsjj S are scarce, and the best months for preserving are March, April, May, acd June. Eggs laid in coo 1 weather keep far better than eggs laid during the j hotter months, and the condition of the egg at the time of preserving determines its quality, when removed from the pickle for use. It is essential that ,,the eggs should be quite fresh, and that the vessel £ in which they are to be stored is absolutely clean, and free from taint of any kind. The best results are obtained from infertile eggs, and silcate of soda |and lime water are popular preservatives. Eggs may also be preserved by giving them a coating, while warm of fresh butter, lard, wax, glycerine, or vaseline, and then placing them in stands broad ends downward. They must be kept in a cool, well ventilated place. We hope that the visit of the | Poultry and Egg Demonstration train to Haverford- west, will not be lost on Pembrokeshire people. Some millions of eggE are to be despatched from Russia to England this veek. It is astonishing that we cannot even supply cur own wants in eggs in this country. I OUR GROWING REQUIREMENTS. I The foolish attempt nade by a contemporary to make party capital out of the increase of 4d in the county rates was very properly ignored by the Conservative members of the Pembrokeshire county council. The increased charges mean a heavy local burden, but from this there is no possible escape. The County Council bane actual control over a very small portion of their total expenditure, and a general county rate of sd in the £ is not in itself formidable, and only brngs us back to the rate of a couple of years ago. Tht elementary education rate, which shows an increase of 2d is more serious, but that again is for the most part due to special causes over which the Author ty have no control. The provision of new schools does not represent a big item, because half the cost of the erection of the fabric falls on the district concerned, and more schools are urgently needed, not only in rapidly developing towns like Milford Haven and Fishguard, but in remote rural dstricts. With the terrible state of the district roa-is in winter, the multiplica- tion of schools will mean a higher average attendance with the consequent increased grants. The low percentage of school attendance in Pembrokeshire will probably lead to the re-consideration and re-arrangement of the attendance officers. In some districts, the attendance is very low, and it is well- known that several of these officers are not complying with the terms of their appointments by devoting the whole of their time to their work. We do not think that the epidemics are the entire cause of the low attendance, although they have certainly made a bad position worse. If the over-burdened ratepayer wishes relief he can use his moral influence to improve the school attendance in his district, and next he can devote whatever surplus energy he may have remaining to obtaining larger grants from imperial funds, and a change in the incidence of l local taxation. In a very few years Local Authorities will have very considerable aid from the Land Tax and the Development Act. Those who complain loudest of the burden of local rates never lifted a finger to aid the passage of a Budget which aimed at re-adjusting burdens and placing taxation on a more equitable basis. Along this path lies true progress because with the growing requirements of the State, and an increased tendency to collective effort and the higher standard of collective.'efficiency,' with the desire to give an equal opportunity to all, we cannot see that there is the remotest chance of reduced expenditure, local or imperial. So long as this expenditure subserves some useful ends, it is not prodigal. It is the supreme merit of Mr Lloyd George's Budget that it provides an expanding revenue for expanding social needs.
I LOCAL AND OTHER NEWS. I The monthly competition for Dr. Henry Owen's ehttllenge cup was played on Thursday last, when Mr M. B. Morgan returned the best card of 90-16—74. We beg to direct our readers' attention to the excellent assortment of Black Costumes and Blouses' and also the latest creations in Millinery Veilings Neckwear, &c., suitable for Mourning which are being displayed at Commerce House, Ltd. Congregational Festival.-The Haverford- I west and district Congregational Choral Festival will he held on Thursday, June 2nd, at the Tabernacle Chapel. The committee have again succeeded in obtaining the services of Mr Harry Evans, F.R.C.O., as conductor for the day, which in itself ensures the success of the festival Mr D. T. Rees, Bridge Street, is again carrying out the duties of hon. secretary. 0 Death of Mrs. Warren Davis. We regret to announce the death, which took place on May 3rd of Mrs Warren Davis, of Tregenna, and formerly of Trewarren. Deceased who belonged to a well-known county family, was a sister to General Biddulpb, and won great popularity in her district by many kindly acts. Her husband predeceased her some twenty years ago.l Deceased had attained her 81th year. The funeral took l place at St. Ishmael's on Saturday. Engagement. The ongagement is announced, says a Portmadoc correspondent, of Mr f William George, solicitor, of Garthcelyn, Oriccieth,,1 brother of Mr Lloyd George, and Anita, only daughter of N the late Mr William Williams, of Tower Hill, Fishguard,! Pembrokeshire. Miss Williams was engaged until lately as a private nurse. Mr William George first met her some years ago when she was a schoolgirl, Mr George | being at the time on a visit to the home in Pembrokeshire of his deceased parents. The wedding will take place towards the end of the summer from the home of Miss Williams's brother, Mr Walter Williams, of Cefoydre, Fishguard. Moravian Sunday School.—The anniver- l sary services in connection with the Moravian Sunday School were held on Sunday last. Special hymns were sung under the leadership of Messrs John and George Lewis. Mrs Reed presided at the organ, and the hymns f were accompanied on the cornet by Mr John Lewis. The Rev. W. G. Stooke preached excellent sermons to large oongreg&tions. In the morning Mr Stooke based his remarks upon Christ's great desire," and said that it was the duty of the church to attend to the spiritual training of the young. "I must" was the afternoon subject, when Mr Stooke delivered an interesting and instructive address to young people. Collections wereHffi taken in aid of School Funds. Death of an Old Inhabitant—We regret to l announce the death of Mr Thomas Rogers, of Dew Street, Haverfordwest, which took place on Wednesday 1 last at the ripe age of 88. D?cetsed was a carpenter by W tjade, and was engaged at Commerce House for over 40 years. He was the oldest Rechabite in the town, and being possessed of an excellent memory he used to take jl great pleasure in describing to his friends the many f| changes which had taken place in Haverfordwest during i us long recollection. He could remember the Short Row? in the bottom of High Street. Deceased's wife pre-? deceased him many years ago, and of the three children, f¡.! Mr Thomas Henry Rogers of Barn Street now only? survives. Throughout his life Mr Rogers was connected with St. Mary's Church, where for m?ny years he dis-jjf charged the duties of sidesman. It is interesting to? mention that the deceased passed away in the house in p which had passed the whole of his Hfetime. The funeraliEig took place on Sunday at St. Mary's cemetery. Girls' Friendly Society.-Sale of Work —j§ A. very pleasant function in the form of a sale of work? and tea arranged under the auspices of the local branch ]! of the Girls' Friendly Society, took place in St. Mary's 11 schoolroom on Thursday afternoon. Through the kind- ness of Dr. Henry Owen the function was to have beenl held at Hermon's Hill Garden, but owing to the l unfavoumble weather it was decided to hold it in the St. g Mary's schoolroom. Miss Samson the hon. secretary, H was unable to be present, and the arrangements were j | carried out by lady associates of the society, and to these ladies much credit is due for the success achieved. There ? was a very fair attendance, and the stall, laden with ap choice variety of useful articles, was well patronised. Ant? excellent tea, 6erved by members of the society, was also g! Drovided and partaken of by a large nmber. The? proceedings were enlivened by several items of music. I Guessing competitions were also held and proved ? interesting and amusing. An enjoyable time was spent, ?j the proceedings terminating about 6 o'clock. | Presentation to a Postman at Nolton.—? A'public meeting was held in the Nolton Parish-room on l Thursday evening for the purpose of presenting Mr H. W. Charles, postman, with a purse of money on thegB occasion of his transfer from this district to Evesham, inS the county of Worcester. The Rev. J. W. Reese, vicar, jl was appointed to the chMr.and spoke of the ability of Mr Cbrle. for bis work, and paid a very high tribute to? his uprightness, courtesy and obliging disposition, andjg expressed the feeling of the whole district, by saying they deeply regretted bis depart"?' He then called upon Mr? Roberts, Nolton, to make the presentation, which wasSg done in a most efficient manner. The purse contained afl sum of X5 5s 6d which every resident had willingly pl subscribed to. Mr Charles very suitably responded. Mr T. Evans, Little Haven, was called upon, and spoke of j|j Mr Charles from his own personal knowledge, and wished him every success in the future. Mr James Lee and Mr? Davies also spoke of the loss the district would receive bySt his transfer, and everyone present bore testimony to the U faithfulness with which ?"?s bad performed his duty. The doxology brought the meeting to a close. Wedding. A Quiet but interesting wedding of an old H»*er*°F^west boy took place at Bicester, Oxford, on Thursday last when Miss Edith Ashmore, eldest daughter 0/ Mr C. Ashmore, ironmonger, was married to Mr Henry Jones Morgan, M.P.S., son of § the late Mr and Mrs Morgan, The West, Poyston, and 1 who is now senior pharmacist to the Leicester and Leicestershire Provident DIspensanes. The bride was 1 attired in a mole coloured tailor made costume with hat to match, and the bridesmaid (Miss Amy Ashmore, sister), wore a very becoming dress of electric blue silk S crepoline, and hat to matcb, relieved with pink roses and g foliage. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. W. 1 O'Reilly, and the part of best man was taken by an old friend of the bridegroom-Rev. T. Oliver Edwards, of@ Leicester formerly of this town. After the wedding, ap reception was held at the home of the bride, where a? number of friends a?emMed. The Rev. W. O'Reilly proposed the health and future happiness of the bride If and bridegroom, and t? Rev. T. Oliver Edwards followed with a long and jocular speech, remarking that|g he knew the bridQoorn when they were boys together, |f and that it afforded him great pleasure to meet in England under such interestmg circustances and after ff many years of separation. ? (Mr Edwards) bore the highest testimony to the character both of Mr and Mrs el Morgan (father and mother of the bridegroom) and cordially bespoke for the bride a husband of whom? she might be proud. A large number of beautiful and? valuable presents received from various friends were on 4 view. After the ceremony the wedding group was? photographed by Mr J. T. Mountain in the garden after which the app couple left Tmmere e? )-oM? for their new home in Leicester. We are are pleased to hear such 3 good news of an old Haverfordwest boy and to know of ja| his success in the land of the Saxons.
i 3. Mary's Church, Haverfordwest- b I W HIT SUNDAY MAY 15TH. '( Holy Communion, 8 a.m. and 11 a.m. i. ;M?tins, 11 a.m.: Te Deum to chants, 3rd set; Hymns 207, 155, 153. Evensong, 6 p.m. Magnificat and Nnnc Dimittis, Bvnnctt in F Hymns, 157, 156, 209, 215. „; I Haverfordwest Liberal Hundred. The i annual meeting has been postponed until further notice. Personal.—Earl Cawdor, Lord Lieutenant of Pembrokeshire, has appointed Mr R. T. P. Williams, of Haverfordwest, to be Clerk to the Lieutenancy of the County. f Death of Mrs J. A. Thomas, Bethlehom.- We regret to announce the death, which took place on Friday last, of Mrs Thomas, wife of the Rev. J. A. lhomas, the respected Baptist minister. Mrs Thomas, who was only 32 years of age, had won the esteem, not ? only of the church, but of the entire neighbourhood, and | her loss will be deeply deplored. Deceased leaves five f small children. The funeral took place yesterday after- ?f. noon. I- Jumble Sale.—A successful sale of work l and jumble sale were held in St. Mary's Schoolroom on I: Monday afternoon, when there was a goodly number 1 present. The function had been organised by Mrs i Davies, the Vicarage, and members of the Ladies' SeWing Guild, and to their strenuous efforts the suceess of the enterpnze is due. The proceeds were on behalf of the? fund for the holding bf the large bazaar in the last? week of October. The stalls were well laden with a.? selection of choice and useful article, which were aoon? disposed of and in the early part of the evening the stalls were practically cleared. Among those assisting at the italls were: Mrs Davies (the Vicarage), Mrs F. Lewis, Mrs Dutton, Mrs T. H. Thomas, Mrs Nicholas, Mrs Watkins, Mrs D. S. Williams, Mrs Wilson, Mrs A. C.? Williams, Mrs Crawshaw, Mrs B. Reynolds, Mrs | Boughton, Mrs T. Rogers, Mrs Warlow, Misses Barhtm | and Miss Jane Thomas. Mrs Davies wishes to tender || her thanks to all who gave articles for the sale. Death of Mrs. Alfred J ames.- We regret to announce the death of Mrs James, wife of Mr Alfred J H. James, rate collector of Haverfordwest. Deceased? had been ill for a considerable time, and underwent much 5 suffering, which was borne with Christian fortitude. She? was a member of the Albany Church, and was very highly I respected and esteemed in the town. At the Albany, in particular, Mrs James's death will be a heavy loss. Much| ympathy is felt with the bereaved husband and eight| children. The funeral of the deceased took place at the i St. Martin's Cemetery on Sunday afternoon, aud wa one | of the largest attended and most representative gather- 1 ings ever held in the town. Mrs James had, indeed, won | the esteem, and even the love of a large number of | townspeople, who on Sunday came to pay a last tributet townspeople, In addition to the members of the bereaved | of respect. In addiion to the tnembes of te bereaved. family, who were quite overwhelmed with grief, and the? immediate relatives, those who attended included the| Mayor and Corporation, the Town Clerk and others omcials, the Superintendent, teachers, an d pupils of the? Albany Sunday School, while representatives were also present from the various other Sunday Schools in the | town. The funeral rites were conducted by the Revs. E t Nicholson JonM, and T. J. Walters, of Hook and Middlei. HiU. The coffin, which was of plain "ak with brass y mountings, was borne from the cemetery gates to the grave by the deacons of Albany Church. Beautiful wreaths were received from the following :—Alfred and I children Maria and Polly Florie and Bert; Mary Ann and Jimmy Messrs Roach James and Jenkins; Mr and Mrs C. James; Mr and Mrs W. Scannell; Miss K. Meyler Perkius Mr and Mrs J. Harries Mr James Rees and family Mr and Mrs S. P. Morris; Mrs M. A. | Richards and Miss Itf. A. Thomas Mr and Mrs S. snow Miss M. E. Russell; Mr and Mrs Wheeler; Mrs Evans i and Mr John Evans; Harold and 01yn Harries; from| Flo's Sunday School Class, London. a tribute of respect I ?nd esteem from teachers and scholars of Albany Sunday || School. The funeral arrangements were carried out by| Mr Charles Codd, Quay Street. ￼
I Pembrokeshire Field Trials, I I THE SPRINQ MEETING. I The Spring meeting of the Pembrokeshire Field Trial Club, of which Lord Kensington is the president, and Mr H. Rule Owen, the Glen, Haverfordwest, hon. see., was held on Wednesday and Thursday of last week on the l St. Bride's estate, again lent for the occasion by the President. The indefatigable Hon. Sec. had secured an | I entry quite up to the average in spite of the fact that Mr A. T. Williams, whose suecess at the open trials was one of the features of the meeting which finished at Shrews- 1 bury last week, did not send any setters from the Briton |l Ferry Kennel. The meet on the first day was at f Hasguard Cross Roads. The judges were Mr S. SmaleI and Mr G. B. Bowen. S There was not a very numerous company present on Wednesday, but among them were those stalwart devotees of gundog work and the legitimate business Col. l Owen Williams, Mr Robert Chambers, Mr H. Rule Owen, Mr Howell, and his brother, the Master of the Pembrokeshire Foxhounds and a few others. Lord Kensington and Sir E. J. W', P. Pryse were unavoidably absent. The morning opened fair, and the weather? continued so, but a cold' N.E. wind blew during thel greater part soo, f the day. Still, scent on the whole seemed good. The covert was rather scant, and so, mdeed, were birds; but the latter lay well. The Puppy Stake produced only five entra»ts, and these were of very mediocre merit. The winner turned up in a weedy liver and white pointer Dashing Don, belonging to Mr T. J. Williams. He, owever, had a capital nose, finding his Williams. He, distances and going straight up to them birds at long withont hesitation. Mr A. Bevan's Irish setter Wolf's Castle Quail, a moderate one and rather inclined to potter, was second; and Mr D. E. Thomas's Western Peter, al bold ranging pointer with a fair nose but inclined to get a | bit out of hand, was awarded the third prize. In the | All-aged Stake there were ten entries, but of these two were absentees. Of the eight actual runners three werel eliminated in the first round. The five left in for the l second round included three handsome pointer bitches! belonging to Mr Rule Owen, an English setter dog, | Bang, belonging to Sir E. J. W. Pryse, and Meg, a ? pointer bitch, owned by Mr Robert Chambers. A nuah I and a hare chase disposed of the latter, so that Mr Rule js Owen's good looking pointer bitches and Sir J. W. Pryce's setter, Bang, wete left in to settle matters. Bang had run most consistently and looked as if he would head 1 the list, but in the final, against Mr Rule Owen's pointer | bitch, Bess, which is faster and quicker in her work, he had the misfortune to Sush birds which Bess was pointing and then, as she had the legs of him and got the outside! cast, she soon scored another good pomt and so beat him. I Mr Rule Owon's other two bitches. Glenfield Grace and Glenfield Bridget, ran a give-and-take trial, both were fast and smart in their work, but they each flushed birds !1 they ought to have found, and on one or two occasions l wore not so prompt at backing as might have been g wished. 6 I The judges then made their awards as follows: | Mr H. Rule Owen's GHonnetd Bess. 1 E Sir E. J. W. P. Pryse, Wolf's Casti? ii??g I 1. Mr H. Rule Owen's Glenfield Grace and g Bridget, equal 3 1 t ishguard Meg was awarueu a certthcato of merit. IThis ended the first day's work, which, owing to scarcity I of game after lunch, necMsitatod working till after six 1| o'clock. With only the consolation Stake left for Thursday, the 6uish of the trials was uneventful, and Mr Rule o?en l tscored again with G!ea6e!d Bndget, a pointer of Lieut.- Colonel Cotes's strain. Mr T. Harries's setter Seeker !was second, and the same owners Zulu, another Enghsh 1 setter claiming Mr H. Gunn's Rumney Rock as sire, ajf 'good third. A ceifrficate of merit was awarded to Wolf's Castle Baden. Pillans, the head keeper, a son of Lord [Home's old keeper at Douglas, N.B., managed the beasts iWell, while Mr Rule Owen s arrangements throughout were Rret.rate. Lord Kensington, who reached St. Bride's just too late for the tnals, plaoed splendid ground lat the service of the oommitte. Ther was better work on Thursday, the rain overnight having improved the scent. Lovely ground ovrlookwg St. Bride's Bay, with St. David's Head in the distance, had been reserved for Ithe last dav. B
I Local Failure. I I MILFORD FISH BUYER'S I BANKRUPTCY. B I INSOLVENT A YEAR AGO. I I At the Pembrokeshire Bankruptcy court, held at I Pembroke Dock on Friday before Mr Bryant, deputy g registrar, John Ashley East, 6sh buyer, of 32, St. Anne's Road, Hakm, Milford Haven, came up for his publicflB examination. affairs showed gross liabilities ¡examination. of a?airs showed gross liabilitiesHH amounting to £ 215 14s 9d, and estimated to rank at B £ 185 Os 3d. There were 28 unsecured creditors for 1£80 10s 6d. His assets were estimated to produce £3910a, and there was a deficiency of X185 Os 3d. Debtor attributed his failure to Illness of self and I family and bad trade." B In his observations the Official Receiver (Mr H. W. Thomas), said that debtor, aged 42, filed his own petition and was adjudged bankrupt on April 11th, and an execu- jI tion levied on his effects on April 10th had now been g withdrawn. Up till August, 1907, debtor was employed I as a fish buyer at Milford by his brother. In August, 1907, he commenced business on his own account as a fish merchant, without capital. He discontinued this business on March 14th, and was now employed as a fish buyer by a Fleetwood firm. With the exception of a day-book, he had kept no books of account. The creditor shown as fully secured was for a balance due in respect of a piano held under a hiring agreement. The creditor shown as contingent was for a balance on current bank- ing account which was guaranteed by a friend to the extent of £ 50. The unsecured liabilities were for house. hold goods, X27 5s; medical expenses, X7 13s., and trade debts, 145 12s 6d. Certain furniture of the estimated value of JE5 was claimed by debtor's wife, as wedding presents.. j Debtor was questioned as to his method of doing business, and said that he had been in the habit of g sending fish to Bristol market. He said that he con- g sidered his present position was due to his illness. The Official Receiver: Did you have any serious illness ?-I lost my eye. When was that ?—Last March. Were you laid up for some considerable time ?—About gt six or seven weeks. t What have you paid by way of medical expenses ?—I can't say. Have you paid any medical expenses by cheque ?-No, t sir. You have paid some in cash ?—Yes, sir. You say that twelve months ago you were insolvont r- j Yes. t When did you first know you were insolvent ?-I can't say. I You said at your preliminary examination that you g knew about the time you met with the accident. Would H that be right ?—No, sir. I didn't know at that time. H Did you know afterwards. Did you find out when you recovered from the accident that you were insolvent ?—I Eg knew I was going back, and I tried to recover myself. fj| Did you as a matter of fact know after the accident that you were insolvent ?—I didn't know that. When did you first become aware of it ?-In the middle of February this year. g In reply to further questions, debtor confirmed his wife's claim to certain furniture. He also stated that a there were no outstanding debts due to him, he having been paid everything except a few contra-accounts. gi The Official Receiver Well, you are a lucky man. m The examination was adjourned, debtor to attend if requested. g
i ■■ in Hi 1. Haverfordwest May Fair. SLUMP IN PLEASURE ATTRACTION Although held in ideal Spring weather, the pleasure attractions at the Haverfordwest May fair did not attract a large number of visitors to town yesterday. Some attributed this to the gloom occasioned by the King's death, others to the decadence of this kind of pleasure fair. Whatever the cause, the considerable falling off in the number of visitors seemed to have been partly anticipated by amusement caterers, who were but poorly represented yesterday. Formerly this was an important; feature of the fair, and much business was transacted at the long rows of stalls which ran parallel to the road. Much to the disappointment of the children and ,the more frolicsome youths and maidens, Mr Dan tor's > merry-go-rounds were conspicuous by their absence. A, bioseope, an imitation of the big wheel at Earl's Court, £ houp-las, cocoanut shies and a shooting range, were how- k ever well patronised. As usual the school children were given a holiday. g In the cattle fair, dealers were fairly plentiful andij rremunerative prices were realised although on the whole they showed a slight downward tendency. There was a§ | brisk demand for good steer cattle and fat stock which I sold from ilo upwards, best beef selling well. The Psupply of cows wio calves was good, but prices were down, and ranged from £10 to £ 14. Small cattle met with little demand, the prices falling at least 10s per bead. i < Compared with last month, yearlings sold at from 15 to 1£7 and 2 year olds from XS to X I I i There was a large supply of sheep, but prices were S down. Lamb was plentiful and consequently sold much Icheaper than at tho previous fair, prices ranging from Vd to lOd per lb. Yearlings fetched 7d per lb. and old ewes B 5d per lb. g | Th-jve was a good horse fair, dealers being plentiful § and brisk business was done. Cart horses sold readily frotn £ 36 to 140 2 year olds X20 to X30, and useful l lcobs from jE18 to £ 20. Colts were cheap and fetched from R,7 to 1;8. There were a few hackneys in the fairS which sold from F25 to -030. I
I _u-. I Sunday School Union. I iDISTRIBUTIOF PRIZES.1 ? Nothing demonstrates more convincingly the realP ?uniou between the Free Churches than the annual Jexamination arranged by tho International Sundays !School Union whose headquarters are in London. Tlw • questions cover a prescribed poitiou of Scripture, andg throughout the land for some weeks prior to March l:!th ,4the candidates are under the tuition of teachers Pelecte j| ^I by the different branches. After the examination the j l ?papera are sent to quahned examiners usuaHy selected ?outside the area. in which the pupils reside. The result iof this year's examination h?a been already published. Our local Free Churche;¡ bold their meeting this evening f., books and ?for the distribution of prizes, when useful books and Scertificates wHI be presented to a lrg number of the 80 ? candidates who sat for the examination. The proceed- Sings include solos by Miss Agnes Phillips, Miss Annie J ames and Mr W. White, and also a quartette by the aforesaid and the Rev. E. Nicholson Tones? who will al?o g preside. The meeting begins at 7.30 and will be held at I ,Ithe Tabernacle. All interested in Sunday School work ?! |are invited. m ￼
| SIR IA-GAIN TO CONTEST PEMBROKE AND;- HAVERFORDWEST BOROUGHS. I I A meeting of the executive committee of the Pembroke E,"l ?and Haverfordwest Boroughs Conservative Associations 11 was held at Neyland on Thursday afternoon, when a letter! ?waa read from Sir George Armstrong accepting the? |invitation to contest the constituency in opposition to SIR -1 ?Owen Philipps at the next General Election. fj
I BICYCLE DURABILITY. I I A high-grade bicycle not only gives the greatest possible I pleasure to the rider, it also proves the most durable and l The Centaur cycle fitted with the Centaur Bracket Two- Speed gear provides the perfection of enjoyment for the j gcyclist. The very reason for applying the gear to the l bracket instead of the hub is the greater space available 8 makes it possible to use pinions of much greater strength and durability. Mr G. N. Guun, of Preston, recently wrote to the Centaur Cycle Company regarding a Centaur machine which he purchased four years ago. "It has t geven me entire satisfaction, and, if possible, runs better | to-day than when new," he says. The two-speed gear has never once given any trouble." Centaur cycles may be seen at a I S. & F. GREEN, Cycle Agents. I
? 4Tn BATT. WELSH REGIMENT, a A. Company. I g Orders for the week ending Saturday, May 21st:— I Orderly sergeant, Sergt. E Nicholas. U Parades.—Wednesday—company drill, 8 p.m. Plain M! clothes. Class firing.-There will be no class firing until Thursday, 26th. Funeral.—The Company will parade on Thursday, g 12th inst., at 2.15 p.m. sharp, for the funeral of the late l respected member, Pte. B. Reynish. Dress-Scarlet with web belts and bayonets. The Firing party will carry. I rifles and one pouch in addition to the fore-going. It isK requested that members who are not in possession of their web belts, etc., will call at the Armoury on Thurs- 1 day for them. It is hoped that no member will let this matter go until the last moment. « 1 Recruits.—Recruits may be enrolled on Wednesday I evening from 7.30 to 9 30, or on any day duting tho? 1 week by caHing at the of"c" g j S.S. Section. -Vacancies for two members now exist.jfi 2 Application should be made at the Armoury before §a Saturday, 14th. ? I W. J. JONES, Captain. I
I NEYLAND NEWS. I I The new Patterns for Gents' Suits for Summer Wear Ij (Fit and Style guaranteed—BIDDLECOMBE, The Peop le's? I Draper, and Gents' Outntter. I s I DRUNK AND DISORDERLY. B At the Shire Hall, Haverfordwest, on Monday a before Mr G. E. Carrow (m the chair) and Mr Isaiah Reynolds,-Albert Arthurs, fisherman, 9, Cambrian- l road, Neyland, was summoned for being drunk and l disorderly in Ney)a?d on Saturday evening. I Prisoner pleaded guilty, and said he was accustomed | to take a little beer, but he met some friends and was i treated to spirits and beer mixed. He added he was? a very quiet man. D-C.C. James mentioned that prisoner was very drunk and disorderly, but he did not know of any previous convictions. A fine of 5s and costs was imposed. As defendant said he was S out of employment he was allowed 14 days in which §1 I to pay the money. g I APPOINTMENT OF SCHOOL MANAGERS. I The Urban District and Llanstadwell Parish Councils, as the minor authority under the Educa- S tion Act of 1902, held their joint meeting at the Council School on Monday evening for the trierinial election of Managers to the Non-Provided and Council Schools. On the motion of Mr W. C. Jones, Mr G. M. Voyle was voted to the chair. Mr Jones in proposing the re-election of Mr G. M. Voyle as a manager of the Llanstadwell Non-Provided School il said that during his term of office Mr Voyle had been most faithful in the discharge of his duties, and that as an expert in educational matters his advice, i always ungrudgingly given, had been of the utmost value. Mr Voyle regretted that owing to his multi- 1 farious duties he could not see his way clear to accept nomination, but remarked that bis experience as f manager of the Non-Provided School bad been a most happy one. He had, however, made it a practice never to accept nomination for any offlee unless he was in a position to attend regularly to its duties. Mr Voyle's withdrawal was accepted with regret, and Mr Thomas Evans, of Church Lakes, was S unanimously elected to serve on the management of this school. As managers of the Council Schools Messrs Skone, Henry Richards, and Thompson were elected, the two first named being retiring managers. The names of several local ladies and gentlemen S were suggested for recommendation to the Local M [Education Authority as County Council Managers. sa POSTPONEMENT OF CONCERT. 9 ?We are asked to announce that the SmokingM Concert arranged by the Neyland Rugby Football I¡ClUb to take place on Wednesday evening next, will, I owing to the death of His Majesty The King be |B9 ?postponed until the 21th inst.
IDates to be Remembered atl Milford Haven. 1, Will readers please note that aU notices for whichS printing is done at the office of this Journal are mserted FREE OF CHARGE. In aU other cases the fee is Gd per HB line. Whit-Sunday, May 1-5th.-Special services at North Road BaptistrChurch. Preacher, Rev, F. T. Rittenhouse, M.A.B.D. San Francisco, Baptist Missioner of California. Whit-Monday, May 16th.-Garclen party on the Wesleyan Church Grounds, Priory Road, in aid of the Building Fund. Sunday, June -5th. Wesleyan Church Anniversary. Visit of Rev. W. Perkins, President of the Wesleyan Conference. Sunday, June 12th. Hakin Point Wesleyan Sunday School Anniversary. Preacher: Rev. g. J. Chamberlain, Neyland. Sunday, June 26tli.-North Road Baptist Sunday School anniversary, and Monday 27th. Preacher Rev. F. T. Rittenhouse, M.A., B D. Thursday, August 4th.-Milford Haven Co-operative annual tea and outing. Thursday, August Ilth.-Annual garden fete and gala in the grounds of Hamilton House. Full particulars shortly. Thursday, August 18th.-Milford Haven Horticultural Society's first annual show. Thornton Baptist Church.—A flower show will be held under the auspices of Thornton Baptist Church in the Village of Thornton on August 11th, 1910. I
1 11, 11 1; MILFORD HAVEN NEWS. ARTIFICIAL TEx-.it.-E(Iward England, Limited, now attends at Mr Meyler, Chemist, Charles Street, Milford Haven, every Tuesday. See large advertise- ment. Estimates free. English and American Artificia Teeth. Teeth fixed by the Company's Patent Suction, requiring no fastening. For articulation and eating they are equal to the natural teeth. THE CHURCHES. I PREACHERS FOR SUNDAY, MAY 8TH. St. Catherine a Parish Church.-Holy Communion, 8 a.m.; Matins and sermon, 11 a.m. Evensong and çsermon at 6.30. The Vicar, Rev. E. J. Howells, B.D. i St. Peter's.—Holy Communion 10 a.m. evensong and j sermon, 6.30. Rev. F. T. Oswell, Curate. i Pill Mission Church.—Evensong and sermon, 7.30. ? Priory Hill Mission Church (Steynton Parish).— Services at 11 and 6.30. Capt. T. H. Brown, C.A. û St. Francis Roman Catholic Church, Priory Road.- iMass, 8.30. and 10.30. Vespers, sermon and Benediction, 6.30. Rev. Father R. Burke. 1 Wesleyan Church, Priory Road. 10.45 a.m., Rev. G. Glandfield; 6 p.m., Mr A. E. Fielder. Brotherhood at 3. | Baptist Church, North Rod. Special services, 11 a.m. 3 and 6 p.m., Rev. D. F. Rittenhouse, M.A., B.D., San C Francisco, Baptist Missioner of California. Soloist, Mra Herbert Cole. 1 Tabernacle Congregational Church, Robert Street.- Services at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Rev. D. Garro Jones. Friends Meeting House, Priory Road.—Meetings for worship, 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Rehoboth Presbyterian Church, Hakin. Services at 10.30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Rev John Harris (pastor). Memorial service-subject: King Edward VII." Hakin Point Wesleyan Church.-ll a.m., and 6 p.m., Mr George Evans, Anuikel. Thornton Baptist Church.-Il a.m. and 6.30 p.m., Rev. J B. Edwards (pastor). I TRAINS FOR MAY AND JUNE. Dep. Arr. a..m. a.m. 6.15 6.45 7.55 8.30 8.55 9.20 10-30 11.33 pp.m. 12-52 1.36 2.40 320 *3.30 *4.20 -1 30 5.15 5.45 6.15 6.25 6.55 8.10 8.50 9.35 10.10 11.5 11.35 Saturdays only. No Sunday Trains. I A WHIT-MONDAY ATTRACTION. The Wesleyan friends, thanks to the foresight of the trustees, are now in possession of a valuable and fairly extensive piece of ground at the side and rear of the church in Priory-road which has been neatly laid out. No time is being lost in utilising the grounds, for on Monday next (Bank-Holiday) a garden party and sale of work is to be held on them. Elaborate arrangements have been made by a committee, with Mr A. E. Fielder as secretary, and given a fine day a large crowd of visitors is con- fidently expected. The Pembroke Dock Temperance Band has been engaged and will play selections. The opening ceremony will take place at 3.30. Various amusements will be provided and there will be numerous stalls of fancy and useful goods, refreshments, &c. The admission is 3d. In the evening a concert will be given in the chapel at which well-known artistes from Haverfordwest and Pembroke Dock will take part. For full particulars we refer our readers to the programme circulated in the town. We can promise visitors a good after- noon's enjoyment. Late trains from Milford will suit Haverfordwest and Neyland visitors. I POST OFFICE. RIFLE CLUB. A handsome cup is being offered by Sir Mathew Nathan (the Secretary to the Post Office) in order to encourage the formation of Miniature Rifle Clubs in the Post Office service. The competition for this trophy is to take place throughout the kingdom on June 1st, 2nd and 3rd. The esteemed postmaster of Milford Haven, Mr R. J. Portch, was naturally anxious that his office should take its part in the contest and with this object a meeting of the male staff was held last week presided over by the Post- master. Particulars of the Competition were read and explained and it was decided to form a Miniature Rifle Club in connection with the office and a committtee of eight were appointed to carry out the formation. The officers were elected as follows: President, Mr R. J. Portch; vice-president, Mr T. J. Chalinder; hon. treasurer, Mr T. B. Thomas hon. secretary, Mr W. C. Boutcher. The details are being taken in hand by the committee with enthusiasm. The Local Authorities very kindly placed temporarily, the use of the Drill Hall and range at the disposal of the members. I SCHOOL MANAGERS.—TRIENNIAL APPOINT- S MENTS. On Monday afternoon the Urban District Council met for the purpose of appointing a manager for the Milford Non-Provided (National) School. On the proposition of Mr J. Whicher, seconded by Mr John Rees, Mr George Cole was re-elected the council's representative.—The Council then met with repre- sentatives of Hubberston Parish Council, and on the motion of Dr. Griffith, seconded by Mr J. T. Ll. Davies (Observatory Hall), Mr John Rees was re- elected a manager of Hakin Non-Provided School.— A meeting with delegates from Steynton, Herbrand- ston, Johnston, and Robeston West followed to appoint thre3 managers for the Provided (Council) Schools—Group 12. Mr G. S. Kelway proposed, and Mr J. Whicher seconded, that Mr D. Davies and Mr J. Walkley be re-appointed and that the Rev. G. H. Hughes, the new rector of Herbrandston, be substituted for the Rev. W. Beach Thomas. I MILFORD SMACK LOST. Intelligence has been received by the owner, Mr Thomas Jenkerson, that the smack Iverna II. went ashore on Sunday off the Irish coast. Whilst the men were getting in the gear, the craft drifted and went ashore on the Blackwater Bank, Wexford Bay. The crew all got off safely and have arrived at Milford. It is feared she will become a wreck. The skipper is Farr, and the vessel was a new one and only secured by Mr Jenkerson last November. The I steam trawler Celtia (Mr J. Jones) has been sold to Messrs Harley & Miller, Liverpool. I FISH TRADE AND TRAFFIC. Very steady supplies ruled last week but met a fluctuating market. Hake at one period fell very low, 16s per kit. Towards the week-end fish became scarce and on Monday and Tuesday only a few steamers landed, rough weather being experienced at sea, so that vessels bad to seek shelter. Prices I therefore advanced all round. Tonnage of fish des- patched from Milford Docks during week ending Mav 7 th -w Trawl. Mackerel. May 2nd 225 56 3rd. 164 34 3rd 164 60 f 167 60 Jth 90 34 6th 90 34 7th 52 16 893 284 I THE BROTHERHOOD. I The work of the Brotherhood which meets every Sunday afternoon at the Wesleyan Church, Priory Road, continues to thrive and a steady progress is recorded. Last Sunday the fraternity received a visit from the Rev. J. Walter, Primitive ?Methodist Minister, of Pembroke Dock, and that gentleman gave a highly instructive address on Habit." The speaker made many helpful points in the course of his remarks, and gave some illustra- tions as to how "habits" are acquired. To make a groove the first time required some thought, but once made, it became easy to follow it the second time and so on. The men evinced a keen interest in the address 'and were grateful to Mr Walter. During the meeting, Mrs Walter, who is a very fine vocalist gave a beautiful rendering of the solo Galilee." The Rev. Mr Walters also officiated at the evening service. In connection with the Brotherhood, a quoit and bowls club is being formed and a good green is being prepared on the chapel grounds, thus catering for the recreative side of life. Mr R. Hancock, Junior, Hakin, is secretary of this branch. TERRITORIALS-AN INFANTRY DETACH- MENT. Some degree of surprise was expressed last week when posters were seen on the hoardings inviting young men to join a detachment of the 4th Battalion Welsh Regiment (T.F.) When the Territorial Force same into existence, the old A. Company was lisbanded and a Company of Royal Garrison Artillery (first in Wales) formed at Milford. It is 3atisfactory to know that this Company from the day af its formation has been quite successful and the men have taken to this arm of service with great enthusiasm, a tribute to the officers, Captain Price and Lieutenanb Marshall George, and also the Instructor Sergt.-Major Mansfield, and there has never been a lack of recruits. The County Associa- tion have now issued notices;inviting men to join the detachment of Infantry referred to. They make it quite clear that this will in no way interfere with the Artillery Company, as the standard is less, from 5ft. 2in. to 5ft. 6in. and it is felt there are a number of young fellows anxious to serve their country but owing to lack of inches are precluded from entering I the local Company. These men now have an opportunity and there is but little doubt that the number required (about 20) will be easily secured. The detachment will be attached to the Haverford- west Company, and the necessity has arisen owing to the scarcity of recruits in the county town. Men intending to sign on are to make application to Col. W. R. Roberts.
PEMBROKE ROYAL GARRISON ARTILLERY (T.F.) (No. 1 Company, Milford Haven). Drill for the week commencing Monday, 9th May :— Laying only, Friday, 7.0; recruits drill, rifle and flag, I gun drill 4-7, aiming tube, gun practice, Thursday, 7 till 9; trumpet practice, Friday, 7.0; Adjutant's parade on Thursday, N.C.O.'s and men are requested to attend in uniform; orderly sergeant, Sergt. J. Smith; orderly trumpeter, Trumpeter D. Morris. Inspection.—The Brigadier General commanding Western Coast Defences will visit the company on Thursday, 12th May. Dress.—Service dress with puttees. It is requested that every endeavour will be made by non-commissioned officers and men to be present at the officers) drill on the above night to ensure a good muster. Time, 7 p.m. T. W. PRICE, Captain. 'Making a Reputation !—When an article | Ibear8 the hall mark of .ity, it gradually builds up for I itself a reputation. This is what the particular tweed, !for which W. E. C. Lewis, Castle Square, haa the sole ?f?eney is doing, and is now known as the Treffgarne Tweed, because like the rock from which it derives its I name—it will stand the test of time.