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Roose Petty Sessions.
Roose Petty Sessions. ASSAULTS AT NEYLAND. YOUNG MAN PREFERS PRISON. THE OTHER GIRL. The Roose Sessions were held on Saturday before Mr J. T. Fiaher (in the chair), Messrs James Thomas (Harmeston) S. W. Dawkins, G. E. Carrow, J. S. Roberts, O. H. S. Williams, and Isaiah Reynolds. NEYLAXD WOMAN" FIXED. Mary Battery, 15, Cambrian Road, Neyland, a married woman, was charged with having used bad language on April 25. The case was proved by P.S. Wheeler, and this being defendant's first offence, a fine of 2s 6d and costs was imposed. DRUNKENNESS. George Harries, fisherman, Charles-street, Neyland, was summoned for having been drunk and disorderly. P.C. Thomas told the court that he saw defendant drunk and disorderly in Charles-street, Neyland. Harries wanted to fight with a man named Jenkins. Witness took hold of him and advised him to go home quietly. Fined 28 6d and coats. ASSAULTING HIS FATHER-IN-LAW. George Essex Evans, described as a groom of Haver- fordwest, was brought up on remand and pleaded guilty to a charge of having been drunk and disorderly at Neyland on May 3rd. D.C.C. James stated that there was a large number of convictions against the defendant, and another charge was to be preferred against him by his father-in-law. Defendant was then charged with assaulting William Morgans, his father-in-law. This offence he also admitted. Complainant, an elderly man, said he lived at Mastle- bridge. The Clerk: Evans is your son-in-law ? Complainant Yes, worse luck. (Laughter). Con- tinuing complainant said that the defendant had been living in his house for some time past, and what was worse, "on his back." On May 3rd he (complainant) had just returned with a cart by means of which he managed to earn a livelihood, when he heard Evans threaten to drive his fist down complainant's wife's throat and that he would kill the household. His daughter took the child upstairs out of the way. Defendant struck him over the head with a walking-stick, and afterwards caught hold of a bar of iron some 6ft 2iu long, with which he threatened to murder the whole company. If I had gone out to the court," added the complainant, he would have killed me on the spot." As it was defendant struck him on the arm, and made a kick at him. Some people who were apprised of the disburbance rau to his aid. Defendant next picked up two large atones, but some friends told him that he was not to hit the old man again. Finally defendant threatened to get a revolver and blow his (complainant's) brains out. The Clerk He was the worse for beer r Complainant: He was mad drunk. I have been in the world for 09 years, and I have never seen a man like that before. Defendant was fined 10s and costs for having been drank and disorderly, and in default 1-1 days' imprison- ment. For the assault, defendant was requested to find one surety of f,-) to be of good behaviour for six months. In the event of failure to find the surety he would have to go to prison for a month. Dafendant: I will go to prison for the month. I shall not trouble about the surety. The Chairman said in that case the defendant would have to go to prison for six weeks. ANOTHER ASSAULT AT NEYLAXD. David Lloyd, Cambrian road, Neyland, summoned Elijah Glass, awe^p, Neyland for an assault on April 27. The complainant told the bench that Glass hit l him with his fit on the Ferry slip. Defendant: What date of the mouth was it 'i Complainant Xever mind you struck me. Defendant repeated the question, and the complainant replied I am no scholar." It was on Wednesday week so far as he remembered. Defendant: You met the skipper, and ran me down to him F-I did not. He told me what you said, and I met you on the 27th. I asked you what you had told the skipper about me ?-I did not tell him anything. And then you said I struck you ?—You did strike me. You were standing with your right shoulder in my stomach, and said I was a liar. You were under the influence of drink r-No, I was not. Defendant I duu't touch drink, and I don't want to be concerned with you only let me alone and don't scandalise me. Will lam Bowen was called as a witness. He said he was on the Ferry slip "when he heard the defendant charge the complainant with having told his captain that he (Glass) was not fit to take a vessel up river as he was only a chimney sweep." He then saw Glass strike Lloyd one blow. In Cross-examination, witness said he had never seen the defendant create any disturbance befor e. He denied that he (witness) was looking towards the pontoon and did not see the assault. Defendant If I had hit the man he would have fallen the other way. But I never hit him at all. The whole thing added defendant is a bit of animosity. I don't meddle and make in with them at all." The bench held the charge proved, and fined defendant 10s and costs. THE OTHER GIRL. I Elizabeth Williams, a single woman residing at bt. Brides, summoned Henry Thomas, labourer, Broad Haven, for the non-payment of maintenance arrears and costs amounting to JE-5 16s 6d. Defendant now said he could not pay the money, as that day he ceased work where he had been engaged. He had been out of work previously for 14 weeks. Aaked whether he would pay the 13;¡ now in his possession, defendant excused himself on the plea that he didn't know when or where he would get another job. The Chairman You know there is plenty of work, especially at this time of the year. Complainant mentioned that the defendant had caused to be published the banns of his marriage to another girl. As defendant declined to make any offer he was sent to prison for a month, the Chairman remarking Remember that you don't get off. You will have to pay after- wards.
Haverfordwest Schools. I
Haverfordwest Schools. I THE MEDICAL OFFICER AND I DIPHTHERIA OUTBREAK. MORE SCRUBBING RECOMMENDED. I Mr H. J. E. Price presided at a meeting of the Haver- fordwest School Managers on Monday the other members present being :-Miss Phillips, Miss Thomas, Rev. Joel Davies, Mr Isaiah Reynolds, Mr A. B. Williams, and Mr George Davies (Prendergast Hill). CHAIRMAN AND VICE-CHAIRMAN. On the motion of Miss Ada Thomas, seconded by Mr George Davies, Mr Price was re-elected chairman for the ensuing year. Rev. Owen Jacobs was re-elected vice-chairman on the motion of Mr George Davies, seconded by Mist3 Thomas. BARN STREET SCHOOL. The clerk (Mr F. Lewis) read the .following report from Mr Bancroft, H. M. Inspector, regarding the Barn Street Boys' School :-This school has mado very satisfactory progress since my last report. The work is carefully and intelligently planned, and the boys show much interest in their lessons. The tone of the school is thoroughly trood. PREVALENCE OF DIPHTHERIA. I Dr. Brigstocke, medical officer of health, wrote With the continued prevalence of diphtheria amongst children of school age in the town, I would strongly urge upon you the necessity of procuring a large watering can with fine hole rose, and having the schoolrooms watered I every evening after school hours with a solution con- taining one tablespoonful of kerrol to a gallon of water. Once a week the schools should be swept out, and once a month washed out with disinfectants, and the walls, furniture, etc., sprayed with disinfectants. I believe, by adopting these measures there will be a largely diminished risk of the schools spreading the disease." The Clerk stated that he had sent the letter to the Director, who had written suggesting that action be post- poned pending a decision on the general question of cleansing and disinfecting the schools, a matter which had been referred to the county medical officer. This suggestion was accepted. I TRE WHITSUN HOLIDAYS. The question of the Whitsun holidays was discussed and it was suggested that if the late King's funeral was fixed for the 18th or 20th inst., it might be advisable to close the schools during Whit week. Eventually the matter was adjourned until the following Friday, when a special meeting will be held. THE ATTENDANCE. The attendance officer (Mr Rees) reported that the percentage of average attendance of children between 5 and It during the last month was 87. The percentage of children of all ages was 83'3
Pembrokeshire Farm Case. I
Pembrokeshire Farm Case. I JUDGE BISHOP'S DECISION REVERSED. In the Divisional Court on Thursday, before Justices Bray and Coleridge, the appeal was heard in the case of Howell versus Williams, which was an appeal from Judge Bishop at Narberth County Court. Mrs Howell was tenant of Roturns Farm, Pembrokeshire, and Mr Killear purchased the property, but at the expiration of her tenancy had not completed the purchase. Mrs | Howells, by his consent, remained on for a few days, and the landlords distrained for rent. The question was, who was the tenant ?-The County Court judge decided Killear was, and Mrs Howell was awarded damages for illegal distraint. ?he Divisional Court now held that the County Court judge had taken an erroneous view of the law. They allowed the appeal, reversed his order, and entered judgment for defendant, with costs.
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Milford Haven Sessions."
Milford Haven Sessions. A PRIVATE SENTENCED. ALLEGED THEFT OF A WATCH. MAINTENANCE ARREARS. These sessions were held on Wednesday before Mr J. Whicher (in the chair), Col. W. R. Roberts, Messrs J. B. Gaskell. G. H. D. Birt. and Dr. W. S. Griffith. LICENSING. Thomas Wetherall was granted a temporary transfer of the New Inn, Steynton. It was mentioned that the house had been referred for compensation, and the transfer was intended in order that the hoose might be carried on until compensation had been paid. A STREET OBSTRUCTION. A charge of obstructing the highway was brought against Samuel Patterson, trimmer, Charles Street. P.C. Lewis, who proved the case, said he saw the defendant fighting with a man named Warlow, in Charles Street. As witness approached the spot the men were separated. Witness added that a big crowd which had assembled in the street obstructed the highway. Defendant, who did not appear, was fined 5s and costs. DRUNKENNESS. Alfred Dibden, fisherman, Albion Street, pleaded guilty to a charge of using obscene and profane language in St. Anne's Road, Hakin. P.C. Griffiths proved the case, and a fine of 5s and costs was imposed. George Bull, fisherman, employed on the smack Shamrock, was summoned for having been drunk and disorderly. P.S. Evans mentioned that the defendant had just called on him and apologised for what occurred. P.C. Bowen told the court that on the night of the 2.5th ult. he saw the defendant drunk in Charles Street. Defendant, who had his coat off and wanted to fight, also made use of bad language. Fined 5s, costs remitted. Joseph Lewis, the Drang, Hakin, was fined 5s, costs remitted, for drunkenness on April 23rd. P.C. Charles Davies stated that defendant was lying down in a very intoxicated condition on the Hearts of Oak Square. HELPED TO PICK HIM UP. Joseph Jackson, fisherman on the drifter Boy Hector," was summoned for drunkenness on April 25th. P.C. Lewis told the court that he found defendant staggering and falling down in Dartmouth Street. He was eventually taken on board ship by one of his shipmates. Col. Roberts inquired if the man was going along quietly ? Witness Yes, but he kept falling down. The Chairman But he didn't need any assistance from you ?-If this man hadn't come he would. The Chairman: But you didn't render any ?-I helped to pick him up. A fine of 2s 6d without costs was imposed. WITHOUT LIGHTS. William Pugsley, labourer, Hubberston, and James Lloyd, Herbrandston, labourer, were each find Is inclusive for riding bicycles without lights. The cases were proved by P.C's Lewis and Griffiths. A PRIVATE SENTENCED. Morgan Evans, a private in the 2nd Batt. of the Welch Regt., stationed at Pembroke Dock, was brought up on a charge of stealing clothes of the valae of 7s the property of Thomas Riit, and a parcel of clothing of the value of 5s the property of Henry James, the former being a cook and the latter a mate on the steam trawler, Hibernia. Thomas Rait identified the missing clothing as belong- ing to Henry James. Evidence of arrest was given by P.C. Charles Davies, who said he apprehended the prisoner in the Wexford and Waterford Packet, Hakin, as a deserter from the Welch Regiment. He was then wearing the clothes which Rait had identified. On the following day he charged him with stealing the clothing, and he made no reply. Defendant had nothing to say. In reply to the bench, Lieut. Walker gave Evans a very bad character. He had been in the army for eight years, but had only served four years. Three times he had deserted, the last time being in January 1909, when he was not seen again until March last. Col. Roberts You don't want him back? Lieut Walker Certainly not. Prisoner was sentenced to two months hard labour. CHARGE AGAINST A FISHERMAN DISMISSED Albert Atkins, fisherman, Warwick Road, was charged with stealing a watch, value 7s 6d, the property of Hyman Gaulen, a pedlar living in Pnory Road. Prosecutor told the court that on the previous morning he was in the smoke room of the Railway Hotel when he noticed five or six men there, and amongst them was the prisoner. He sold a watch to one of the men, and at his own request, prisoner was also shown a watch. Prisoner then put the watch into his pocket, and refused to return it when asked. Prosecutor threatened to fetch a police- man, but the man still declined to give up the watch. He fetched the landlord, but as this had no effect he gave information to P.S. Evans, and eventually he met the prisoner in the Dinas Hotel and gave him into custody. Prisoner Didn't I tell you I had not got the watch ?— No, you said you would not give it back to me. Alfred Dibden, a fisherman living in Albion Street, was examined by P.S. Evans, and said he had the watch in his possession. P S. Evans Who handed it to you ?-A gentleman. What gentleman ?—I don't know his name. Witness added that the man was in the Dinas Hotel. What did you do with it ?—I gave it to the police. "(TYL- f, L- 11 T L I vv no gave u 1<0 you r- L uou i snow ms name. Was it Albert Davies ?—Yes. The Clerk Why didn't you say so before. Albert Davies was then called, but there was no answer. P.C. Lewis spoke to having accompanied the sergeant to the Railway and Dinas Hotel on the preceding day. Prosecutor pointed oat the prisoner as the man to whom he had handed the watch. Prisoner was taken to the police station aDd searched, but witness failed to find the watch. On being charged with the theft, prisoner said I gave the watch to another man to look at and I have not seen it since." The last witness eventually brought the watch to the police station. Evidence was also given by Charles Hundredmark, who said that on the previous day the prisoner and a number of other men visited his house. The prosecutor made a complaint to him, and he went into the smoking room ana aaaressed the prisoner "iNow mvi @ u y vu got tms man's watch give it up." The Clerk: What did the prisoner say?-He didn't say anything he left. P.S. Evans He left your house shortly after the complainant (-I cannot say I was not there. Prisoner, who elected to be dealt wtth by that court, declared that he was not guilty of stealing the watch. Prosecutor handed him, at his req llest, the watch to look at, and he (prisoner) then passed it over to the other men. He did not see the watch again until he was shown it at the police station. Re-called, the prosecutor said he noticed the prisoner put the watch in his pocket. Replying to the bench, P.S. Evans said the police had only been able to find out one of the men who were present in the Railway Hotel when the alleged theft took place. That man was Albert Davies, and he declared that he knew nothing about it. The Chairman Can't the landlord say who the men were r P.S. Evans replied in the negative. The case was dismissed. MAINTENANCE ARREARS. John Thomas, labourer, Robert Street, was brought up on remand charged with failing to comply with a maintenance order, under which arrears amounting to X6 14s were due. Defendant pleaded inability to pay, .as he had only been earning 11s a week. He was now in regular work, and would pay as he was able. It was mentioned that the order was IGs a week, but defendant said it was impossible to Pay that sum. The bench pointed out that the wife had herself five children to maintain. Defendant promised to contribute what he could, and as the wife agreed fo accept 12s a week, providing the sum was paid regularly, the bench amended the order accordingly and reduced the arrears to F,4 18. In default of payment within seven days, the sentence would be one month's inprisonment.
Sad Death at Milford.
Sad Death at Milford. THE INQUEST. At Milford Haven on Wednesday Mr Price and a jury enquired into the circumstances of the death of George Goodridge who died suddenly at the ice factory in the early hours of the previous Monday morning. Mr Sandell was foreman of the jury. Dock Sergeant Heber Evans said he had known the de- ceased for about 15 years. He told witness that he was a native of Broad Haven and was 52 years of age. For several years the deceased had private means, but latterly he had been obliged to go to sea as a trimmer. Being of rather intemperate habits, for the last two years de- ceased had been sleeping out as he had no home. He was informed that the deceased had a brother at Marloes. George Allen, Hubberston, a fireman in the employ of the Cardiff Ice Factory, said that Goodridge came to the factory shortly after midnight on Sunday, and asked if he might come in and sit down as he did not feel very well. Witness gave mm some hot tea, and he said he felt better. Deceased then dozed for some hours, and about 5.30. he got up to go out when he sat down suddenly and began groaning. He said to witness: "I don't know when I had the wind like this before." Witness could see he was very ill. About 6 o'clock, when Gooderidge was dead, he went for the police. He could not have gone earlier because he could not leave his work. Dr Walker, assistant to Dr W. S. Griffith, said he had made a post mortem examination and found the heart much enlarged and in a state of fatty degeneratson. The valves of the heart were also diseased. In witness's opinion, death was due to heart disease, accelerated by exposure and exhaustion and want of sufficient food. The Coroner I suppose you could tell from the organs that he was a man of intemperate habits, -Yes, sir. A verdict in accordance with the medical evidence was returned.
WHITSUNTIDE HOLIDAYS. The Great Western Railway Company have now issued their Programme of:Excursions covering the Whitsuntide Holidays, and merely to glance through it brings before one's eyes visions of delightful resorts by sea, moorland and lea. th Holiday makers are offered special cheap facilities to the pick of the Holiday Haunts in 30 English and Welsh Counties, and Excursions will also be run to Ireland, Channel Islands, Brest (Brittany), etc., etc. Facilities for travel to the Cornish Riviera, Devon, Somerset and Dorset, are on the usual generous scale, and the popular resorts in these beautiful counties will no doubt prove a magnet to a large number of people. The Excursion Trains run over the Great Western Railway system this Whitsun will be greatly accelerated, the time occupied on various journeys being much shorter this year than last year. The Company's book Holiday Haunts," which con- tains a list of Hotels, Boarding Houses, Apartments, etc., in England and Wales, Ireland and Brittany, has now been issued, and can be obtained at the Company,s Stations and Offices at Gd. A smaller book containing similar information for England and Wales only can be obtained for 3d. Pamphlets giving particulars of Whitsuntide Excur- sions, Week-end and Saturday to Monday tickets, tourist programmes, etc., obtainable free at the Company's stations and offices. I
Wesleyan Singing Festival.…
Wesleyan Singing Festival. GATHERING AT PEMBROKE DOCK. There was some excellent singing at the sixth annual choral festival for the choirs of the united circuits of Haverfordwest, Pembroke, and Tenby, held at Pembroke Dock on Wednesday last. The conductor was the Rev. Arthur E. Sharpley, B.A., B D., Liverpool, who proved himself an exceptionally able musician, and whose valuable hints to the choirs will, it is hoped, have a useful effect in improving congregational singing. Mr Arthur Nicholl, R.C.U.C., assistant constructor R.M. Dockyard, presided at the afternoon meeting, and was supported by the Rev. W. Wandless (superintendent minister), Rev. W. B. Charles (Pembroke), Rev. G. J. Chamberlain (Keyland), and the Rev. George Glandfield (Miiford Haven). Miss F. A. Jenkins was the festival organist, and Messrs J. Collins, F. P. Tombs, and W. E. Dixon had evidently done excellent service as rehearsal conductors, the singing being of a high order. The secretarial duties were ably carried out by Mr J. H. Lewis, Ivydene," Pembroke Dock. The Chairman, in his opening remarks, pointed out that the gathering had for its object the rendering more attractive and worthy the services in the different churches, and in that respect the festival could not fail to be of great benefit. He anticipated a very enjoyable afternoon and evening. When he first came to Wales he at once observed a peculiar richness and fervour about the singing, and he thought that to a large extent that I was the outcome of such festivals as they were having that afternoon. (Applause). The conductor then took over the service. He said that from his experience on Tuesday, in taking a rehearsal of one or two choirs, he, like the Chairman, anticipated a very pleasant afternoon and evening. He thought that these circuit festivals were exceedingly helpful to the music in all the churches. He was very pleased to make his first bow to a Pembroke Dock congregation, though he was at a different end of the church to which he was most accustomed. He had seen the beauties of this delightful part of the country, and he did not wonder that they sang well and looked happy. The first hymn rehearsed was No. 1, Praise my soul," which was nicely sung and praised by the conductor. He then passed on to "Tell me the old old story" (tune, "College Chapel"): Jesus, lover of my soul" (tune, Hotham"); and 0 Jesus my hope" (Old German), which were very well sung. The Rev. G. Glandfield followed with a short address. He said that such occasions as these, when they could meet and see each other face to face, were happy ones. He though it did them all good when they came together in this happy and joyous fashion. One sometimes felt that perhaps few derived that which was productive of good so far as the preaching was concerned, or possibly from the prayers, or from the lessons, but one did feel always that a lot would go away feeling benefitted by the singing. One felt that the musical part of the service was productive of much good. He believed that John Wesley did a great deal of evangelistic work not merely by preaching, but by the writing of hymns and people singing them in all parts of the country. Luther's work was largely developed by the hymns he wrote. One felt more than ever that the better we can make our singing in the services the better it would be in every way for the house of God. The anthen Praise the Lord (by Sir George Elvey), was given a very fine rendering, and drew the commend- ations of the conductor. The combined choirs also gave an excellent account of themselves in Nos. 7, 8, 9, and 10; Ont of the depths I cry to Thee (T. Martin), Here, 0 Lord, I see Thee face to face" (Brixham), ''While ebbing nature grieves" (Ashbrooke), set to beautiful music by G. F. Vincent and Angel voices ever singing." While all these were sung with good taste, No. 8 was especially commended, being sung with expression and pathos. In the interval between the afternoon and evening meetings, tea was provided in the schoolroom. The tables had been very tastefully decorated and looked very inviting. I THE EVENING MEETING. The evening meeting was presided over by the Rev' George Clarke, of Tenby, and the speaker was the Rev- W. B. Charles, whose address was a most interesting one. The Anthem was again sung, and the tunes included "Exhultation" (Sir A. C. Mackenzie), to "Earth with all thy thousand voices Alford (Dr. J. B. Dykes), to Ten thousand times ten thousand" "Hamilton" (Dr. A. H. Mann) to Fading like a lifetime ends another day," and Sir John Stainer's Rex Regnum to 0 King of Kings."
￼ !T\' J??'j? secj*eT^ of ???J???? success m ??———————?? baking R is to use BORWICK'S I BAKING POWDER. It is I THE GREATEST OF ALL I RAISING AGENTS, t I being unequalled for making B I the lightest, most digestible t ■ and most delicious Cakes, jt R Pcistry, Tarts, Puddings j and Pies.
Funeral of Mrs. Thomas, Treyigan-
Funeral of Mrs. Thomas, Treyigan- The funeral of Mrs Thomas, Trevigan, took place on Friday, and was one of the largest ever seen in the district. In the procession there were ojo carriages and several hundred persons. The service at Trevigan was conducted by the Revs T. Lewis, Berea, and J. H. Thomas, Treffgarne. The cortege then left for Zion's Hill, near Haverfordwest, where deceased had spent her early days. All along the route manifestations of sympathy were visible. At Zion's Hill a large concourse of people met the cortege, and the chapel was well filled. The service was conducted by the Revs. L. Price, (pastor), J. Phillips (Carmarthen-road, Swansea), T. Lewis (Berea), Jacob John (Beulah), and D. Lewis (Ford). At the graveside an impressive ceremony was brought to a close by a prayer by the Rev. R. Jones (Croesgoch). The chief mourners were :-Mr John Thomas (hus- band), Mr Tom Phillips, Haverfordwest, and Mr F. Phillips, Rhyndeston (brothers); Mr F. Phillips, Haver- fordwest (nephew) Mr and Miss Phillips, Buckett; Miss Phillips, Trevigan Mr and Mrs W R Lewis, Caerfonog Mr Thomas, Haverfordwest; Captain and Mrs Evans, Treyscawen; Mr J. Phillips, Llanidloes; Captain and Mrs Lewis, Trellys Mr and Miss George, Tregroes; Mr and Mrs Thomas, Llanwnwr; Mr V. H. Phillips, Cwmwdig and the Rev. and Mrs Phillips, Swansea. Amongst the general public were noticea.—Aldermen H. A. Williams, Letterson, and W. Williams, St. David's Mr J. Howard Griffiths, C.O., Lleithyr; Mr W. George James, J.P., Llysyronen; Mr James Rees, J.P., Messrs W. J. Jones, solicitor, and T. G. Birch, Haverfordwest; John Reynolds, Treglemaia; W. Griffiths, Rickeston; Revs. H. Evans, Llanvowel, and J. W. Rees, Llanrhian Messrs E. H. Lewis, Hendre Perkins, Pensygwarne Joseph Watts, Letterston Lewis, Rhoslanog; Phillips, Mathry Harries, Church- lands; Evans, Trenewydd Fawr; Bateman, Morville; Harris, Torbort; Perkins and Roach, Llanfiran Jenkins, Trancrederyon Griffiths, Priskelly Morse, Treyarched Davies, Croesgoch; Jenkins, Letterston Harries, Llan- rhian Harries, Trenichol; Williams, Llanoy; Rees Trevaccoon Thomas, Lochturfin; E. Williams, Spittal; D. T. Rees, Haverfordwest; Williams, Rudbaxton; Llewellyn, Haythog, &c. The coffin was of pollished panelled oak, with massive fittings and bore the following inscription :—" Elizabeth Thomas, died May 2, 1910, aged 77 years." Several 1 beantiful wreaths were placed on the coffin.
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Milford Haven — JONES BROS., Charles Street FASHIONABLE GOODS I FOR SPRING AND EARLY SUMMER WEAR. | WINDOWS full of beauty continue to invite YY Madame, as she passes, to pause and ad- mire our Special Display of the latest modes in Dress and Millinery for the new Season, which have come to us direct from the best sources The Newest Styles in Costumes and Gowns. T The well-dressed woman whose immediate need is a new gown or costume will find in our show- rooms the very newest productions of Fashion- excellent in material, perfect in cut and finish, and moderate in price. The Latest Millinery Every Millinery mode of the moment is repre- sented here, and the new designs are so varied in character that you will have no difficulty in selecting a hat that becomes you. Dainty Blouses IT Never, in all our experience, have we seen such charming blouses as the new styles we are now showing. And their value is wonderful. Up-to-date Skirts 11 Walking Skirts in great variety, perfectly and correctly cut in the current styles and of good dependable quality, are waiting here for you to see them. The Lowest Prices Commerce House, LIMITED, HAVERFORDWEST. "THE QUALITY SHOP." BLAND & SON, Carriage Builders and Motor Agents. Accumulators Charged, Vulcanizing, Tyres Stocked, Accessories, Petrol, &c., &c. Mr. T. HINES, an expert Motor Mechanic (from the Rover tt Works) is in charge of the Repair Department. Carriage Horses and Motors for Hire. FACTORY OLD BRIDGE^ HAVERFORDWEST The GARDEN BEAUTIFUL! JOHN GAULD, PRACTICAL 6ARDENER, 38, Ruther Lane, HAVERFORDWEST. I J.G. has had many years experience, and is prepared to undertake Garden Work of every kind, including the laying out of new grounds, &c. TERMS EXTRENFLY MODERATE. Nurse C h ec k mat, •& ( I can care your ills r jjfi be f ore they come I ￼ prove it. ?? ￼ jRgito-day and prove it. jS CHARLES PICTON? BILL POSTER, 7, CARTLETT, HAVERFORDWEST, BEGS to thank the Public for Past support, and j) informs Auctioneers and other Business Men that he has now erected NEW HOARDINGS in the town and hopes to receive a larger share of Work. ———— Orders by Post promptly executed, and Country Posting attended to. CIRCULARS AND HANDBILLS FAITHFULLY DELIVERED. ￼ FOR J AGENTS- I THOMAS & Co. Dew Street, HAVERFORDWEST. Printed Stationery at a Very Low Price.— 120 sheets of a superior quality notepaper, with your address printed in any selected style, may be obtained at office of this Journal for Is 6d envelopes to match Is per 100. We have a large variety of papers for you to ch ose from. Also unequalled value in 6! lb. packets-if wtth printed address, Is Id. Orders sent by post will re<? Bive prompt and careful attention; postage, 4d. The Sunbeam I Cycle ￼ J f ??JL?? Depot IS S. & F. GREEN'S, No. 40, High Street, WHERE HIGH-GRADE CYCLES ARE SOLD j* ji. J* WITH THE LITTLE OIL BATH AND VARIABLE SPEED GEAR. Appointed by Royal Warrant Manufacturers of Agricultural Machinery to His Majesty f King Edward VII. R NSOMES9 SWATH TURNERS & HORSE RAKES For dealing quickly and f^jf effectively with Hay and Clover crops. Turner The First swath. Turner aft q awarded a SILVER MEDAL H I by the Royal Agricultural Society of England. CATALOGUES ON APPLICATION TO DISTRICT AGENTS:— S. & F. GREEN and REES & ROBERTS, HAVERFORDWEST. REES & ROBERTS, HAVERFORDWEST, HAVE NOW IN STOCK A GOOD ASSORTMENT OF LADIES' AND GENT'S CYCLES To Suit all Purchasers. An inspection invited. Sole Agents for Excelsior and Steelhouse Cycles. J. L. JENKINS. THE HOUSE FOR CAREFULLY SELECTED Mangold, Swede Turnip, GRASS, CLOVER, AND ALL KINDS OF AGRICULTURAL SEEDS. ——: PRICES ON APPLICATION. :—— ADDRESS: BRIDGE ST., HAVERFORDWEST. ISAIAH REYNOLDS, WHOLESALE BUTTER AND EGG MERCHANT, GROCERIES, CORN, SEEDS, MANURES, Finest Welsh Malt and Kent Hops, Swan Square, Haverfordwest. VICTORIA G-^ZR-^Q-IE- J. H JONES (Late of Rover Works, Coventry) has opened the above premises for the Repairing and Over-hauling of Motor Cars and Cycles, and respectfully solicits a share of public patronage. PRACTICAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL ORDERS. NOTE THE ADDRESS: VICTORIA ROAD, MILFORD HAVEN. Printed and Published by the Proprietors, Wm. Lewis & Sons, at their General Printing Offices Bridge Street, in the Parish of St. Martin, Haverfordwest, on Wednesday, May 11, 1910