OUR LONDON CORRESPONDENT I LONDON, MONDAY. ) Are the murderers of Lord Frederick Cavendish and Mr Burke in custody ? That was the question which on Sunday everybody asked himself who had read the report of the Crown informer's evi- dence in the Observer, a question which was re- peated over and over again on the following day. Tainted though the testimony of an informer necessarily i?, one cannot forbear a strong im- pression that in the evidence of the man who was examined on Saturday, there was a consecutive- Bess which pointed to one conclusion, and one Conclusion only, namely, that there is in existence in Dublin a Society whose object is assassination. It is somewhat reassuring to find that the Dablin police have never been for a moment thrown off the scent since the occurrence of the tragedy in Phcenix Park. If what the man stated was true, Mr Trevelyan has escaped assassination by a miraole. Even if it were quite fair to the accused, it would be premature to anticipate the result of the examination. There are more Crown wit- nesses to be heard. One thing we may depend Upon, and that is that "the Society is scotched, if not killed. The authorities are closing in on the conspiracy. The battle is not over yet. There will be more arrests; and we can see plainly how it must end. Since the news of Tel-el-kebir I have heard nothing that has startled and at the nine time gratified London more than this report of Saturday's hearing of the Dublin conspiracy oase. His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales has signified his intention of being present at the Savage Club on the occasion of Mr Melton Prior's lecture to the members on his experience as a War Correspondent, with Pen and Pencil, in the East. A question—a burning one—has arisen fas to how to accommodate those members who desire to be present when the Royal Savage" makes his appearance for the second time at the rooms of the Club in the Savoy. It is clearly impossible to find every member a seat, or even standing room, and what is to be done ? The suggestion is to ballot for places, which idea is scouted by old members of the Club, who con- eider that by right of seniority they ought to be present. Then there is the question of enter- tainers. Who is to be chosen for the honorable position of reeiters and singers and players before H.R.H. ? There be Savages, I am told, who only attend the Club on occasions of this descrip- tion, and then merely, for the purpose of "show. ing themselves off." This is an unfriendly—an unlovely thing to say; but it may be true. While on the subject of Clubs I may mention that, owing to Mr Bradlaugh requiring the whole of his premises in Fleet Street for the business of the Freethought Publishing Company, the Press Club will have to find quarters elsewhere. At present they occupy the upper portion of the house and Mr Bradlaugh the lower. Inas- much as it is absolutely necessary that the Club should be located in Fleet Street, it may be some considerable time ere the Club find a new home. Accommodation of the required description is scarce in Fleet Street. The front of a Cathedral is not the best plaoe for a statue. That of Queen Anne in front of St. Paul's was no more prepossessing in appear- ance than fortunate in situation. "Glorious Anna" was plain enough, and the sculptor did not flatter her: indeed, he was so careful to give the effigy no advantage over the original that he designed a monument of almost unadulterated ugliness. Since its mutilation by the almost excusable freak of a madman it has presented the most hideous piece of statuary—though it is a bold thing to say it—in all London. It is odd that the Corporation should not know that this broken image is their owa property in common with all other statues in the City. Now that they have found out that it really belongs to them there is some hope that they will not delay carting it away somewhere. Bethnal Green Museum would perhaps be a suitable spot. The Shadwell Fish Market, since it is a private undertaking, and backed by plenty of capital, will possibly succeed, in spite of the ill. will of the Corporation and the opposition of the Billingsgate ring, but there are small hopes for the Central Fish Market" which will now very shortly be opened. It was only in unwilling obedience to a popular outcry that the Corpora- tion changed the destination of the new building to the purposes of a fish emporium. It was in- tended to replace Farringdon Fruit and Veget- able Market as a City Covent Garden. As yet very few applications have been made for stalls. The Billingsgate interest is too strong. There axe too few salesmen with sufficient independence to have a domineering clique, and break through the bad traditions of a close trade. Already it has been proposed in the Common Council to hark back to the old idea of making the plao a Vegetable Market. M Leon Say has been spending a short time at Brussells, and has during his absence from home been the victim of a daring trick. A telegram sent in his name was received by those in charge of his house in Paris to the effect that the sum of 2,000 francs was to be paid to a certain Viscount de Segur who would call during: the day, for which amount he would send a cheque immediately. The clever rogue obtained the money; but as no cheque made its appearance an inquiry was instituted, by whioh it was soon discovered that the Viscounte was an impostor. He is said to be well known to the police, who have, however, failed to discover his whereabouts. M. Say's visit to Brussells waa the occasion of a grand dinner at the palace which was given in his honour. While Sir Archibald Alison was fighting in Egypt his wife was preparing for the press the Life of his Father, the Historian, not the least interesting passage in whose works is the story of the Napoleonic campaign in the land of the Pharaohs. Lady Alison has not yielded to the modern fashion of sensational and scandal-mon- gering biography, and has written a book which is entertaining without being offensive to anyone's feelings. Twenty years ago a Life of Alison would have excited more interest. Disraeli oalled his history dull," and that appears to be the current opinion of an age which votes even Scott prosy. Mr George's book on "Poverty and Progress" has worked its way up from the masses, instead of down to them. With most books the process is the reverse. They are at first expensively pub- lished, and often years elapse before a cheap edition puts them in the hands of a wide-reading public. But "Poverty and Progress" was pub. lished at 6d. Mr George's name was unknown save in connection with bis Irish adventures, The book was read by workmen and clerks, but it was sneered at by politicians and ignored by Philosophers and Economists until the day when it was reviewed in the Times. Since then thinking men generally have got hold of it. And the time has already come, as everyone who has read the book must have foreseen that it would come, for the established authorities in Social and Economical Science either to acknowledge a new light or to combat a tremendous heresy. The first in the field is Mr Toynbee, Lecturer on Political Economy at Oxford, who has just de- livered two highly interesting lectures in opposi- tion to Mr George's theories at St. Andrew's Hall, Newman-street. There were crowded and deeply attentive audiences, amongst them, how- ever, not a few who thought that the Californian Sociaiist remained in the main unanswered, for all the strictures of the Oxford lecturer. Miss Litton's chince of recovery fiom a pain- ful malady is hopeless. She is gradually sinking under the attacks of the disease that carried off the widow of Charles Dickens, of Sothern, and the late Mrs David James. There are few actresses more beloved in the profession than Miss Litton, and her loss will, therefore, be deeply deplored. Mr Clarke's assumption of the part of Dromio," as well as Mr Raulton's per- formance of the part of his double," should not be missed by the play-goer who can relish a Shakspeare comedy. There are folk who cannot see any fun in Shakspeare—to put the delicious humour of the bard under that appellation. Well, let them go to the Strand to be converted. Mr Charles Wyndham has taken the bull by the homs, that. is to say, lie has closed the Criterion Theatre. Business has been getting worse and worse ever since the silly scare of which the press made so much, and so, rejecting the three months' grace given him by the Lord Chamberlain, Mr Wyndham has telegraphed orders from America to close the theatre. The thing was done very suddenly indeed, Sunday's Observer contained a paragraph announcing the concluding nights of Betsy," and the forthcoming production of "Mother-in-Law." "Caste" was produced at the Haymarket, on Saturday night in the presence of a brilliant audience. Polly is as charming as ever, (there is only one Mrs Bancroft) and Captain Hawtree as perfect a type of a swell. David James is to be congratulated on an Eccles which deserves to stand side by side with poor dear George Honey's immortal impersonation. Mrs Stirling's is a surprisingly good Marquise. The rest of the company adequate.
GARDENING FOR THE WEEK. I A little more than a week and we shall have entered the second month of the year, a time when many gar- dening operations must be performed and work pushed on with a will Where it is necessary, edgings to borders and flower-beds should be made at once. However well the other parts of a garden may be attended to, if the edgings, no matter of what composed, are uneven and patchy, the whole place will have an uncared-for air. When a system of ribbon gardening is followed, the outer edging and permanent borders of flower beds should always be planted with a view to the effect to be made when the bedding-out plants are to be put in. Double daisies, both scarlet and white. are much liked. They form a pleasing contrast to early bulbs flowering about the same time. Daisy plants do not spread very rapidly; therefore, when used as edgings, the plants should almost touch each other when first put in Box as an edging is still popular, but it has its disadvantages; it becomes uneven and and meagre without constant attention, is not pretty in itself (save when in old-fashioned gardens it has grown thick, and is kept neat and trim as a miniature hedge), and it harbours many insect pests, which, hiding under its protecting covert, sally forth after every sbower, ravaging everything in their vicinity. With the continuance of the mild weather we have lately had, all planting of deciduous trees should be got on with as rapidly as possible. The ground should be made firm round about the plants, which should be secured to stout stakes, or the rough March wind will do them much injury. We said last week that it is most desirable that all un- occupied ground should be dug and left rough, that it may derive all the benefit possible from frost, wind, and sun, and we cannot impress the importance of this matter too strongly on the minds of amateurs. In the Kitchen Garden department all ground intended to carry summer crops should be got ready without delay. All plots requiring manure should be seen to at once, that the fertilising material may be well mixed up with the soil. Peas, beans, cauliflowers, onions, and broccoli should all be grown in soil that has been liberally manured and deeply dug. If the weather be mild and dry, a sowing of small salading may be made on a warm, sheltered border, which will succeed very well without covering, providing the weather 2ontinues mild. Jerusalem artichokes may now be planted. They are not very particular as to soil or situation; they will grow almost anywhere, but where the ground is rich. and they have plenty of room and sun, the tubers will be much finer and the plants generally much more robust. A few rows of potatoes, ash-leaf kidney, or some other first early sort, may be planted in a warm border to come in early. A few early tubers may with ease be raised by making a slight hotbed and covering it with any old sashes, mats, straw hurdles, or canvas over hoops, and most probably by the time the shoots appear above the ground the season will be advanced sufficiently to allow of the removal by day of the protecting material. When making up the bed, charred refuse from the burning of I weeds, sticks, and rubbish about the garden during I autumn and winter, is very useful.
THE SINKING OF THE CITY OF I BRUSSELS. I WONDERFUL ESCAPE OF A BOLTON I -1 GENTLEMAN. Amongst those who were on board the ill-fated liner, the city of Brussels, when the terrible catastrophe oc. curred off the Mersey, on Sanday morning, was Dr. Wm. Gibbon, the ship's medical officer, and brother to the Rev. J. H. Gibbon, B.A., Vicar of St. Luke's, Chorley Old Road, with whom he resides when ashore in the intervals between the voyages. This gentle- man, who was amongst the few remaining on board when the vessel took the final lurch before being en- gulphed in the watery elements, had a miraculous escape, and will probably carry with him to the end of his life a vivid recollection of that terrible twenty- five or thirty minutes which elapsed between the crashing blow from the Kirby Hall and his being res- cued from what appeared to be certain death. Mr Gibbon states that beyond the painful episode in which the pilot was brought into so much unenviable prominence there was positively no confusion after the collision, terrible as were its effects. Directly the Kirby Hall backed off orders were given to attempt to cover with a sail the hole, or rather rent, in the side of the ship but owing to the peculiar manner in which the vessel had been struck all efforts in this direction were given up, and the report of the carpen- ter-who stuck to his post to the last and paid the penalty with his life-that the water was gaining fast caused Captain Land to at once order the boats to be got out. At stated intervals the crew were during the voyages of the vessel drilled in the filling and launching of the boats, and certain boats were told off for the control of a given official and a proportion of the passengers so that when the command was given there was no confusion occasioned by all rushing to one boat. The captain, who was accompanied by Mr Gibbon and the other chiet officers of the vessel, saw each one safely launched. In an incredibly short space of time all were sent off but the captain's boat, and then a rash was made for that. Too late, however, for those in charge had had to put off in order to save themselves from being swallowed in the vortex when the vessel, which was then trembling from stem to stern, sank. The captain callsd out that the only means of escape was by the riggings, as in a minute the ship would go down. A rush was accordingly made for the masts, and Dr. Gibbon, amongst others, scrambled up the shrouds as fast as they could. They saw the captain leap overboard and strike away from the ship, and then with-a tremendous lurch she went down, and Mr Gibbon found himself pitched headlong into the sea. He was a very fair swimmer, but the tide was running with great velocity, and to make matters worse the* fog was so thick that it was impossible to see many yards ahead. He struck out, as he thought, towards the vessel which had delivered the direful blow; but hampered as he was by a pair of boots and his clothes he could make no headway against the tide. He struggled on for some minutes, and, feeling himself getting gradually exhausted, he turned over on his back and attempted to float; but his boots were too heavy. Frantically he endeavoured to relieve himself of them, but could not do so, for, kick as he would, he could not loose them. His clothes had now become thoroughly saturated and heavy, and feeling that his strength was about to give way, and seeing no sign of succour, he for an instant gave himself up as lost. He seemed to lose all consciousness, and appeared to hava battled with the waves mechanically, for he does not remember anything more, although some minutes must have elapsed, until a voice cried out lustily, Is that you doctor?" Braaing himself together for a final effort, he struggled towards the sound, and was successful in reaching the owner of the voice, who had managed to lay hold of a piece of timber to which he was holding on. It turned out to be one of the ship's officers, and with his assistance Dr. Gibbon reached the timber. The strength of the latter seemed to returned to him unimpaired now that there was some hope of escape, and he had a chance of looking round. His companion in distress then related his own wonderful escape, and, in a broken voice, detailed the fact that the carpenter had gone to the bottom. This individual could not swim, and, being pitohed into the water and rising near Mr Gibbon's companion, had asked to be allowed to rest his hand on his shoulder. Permission was granted, but when the brave fellow saw if he did not leave loose both would drown he quietly let go his hold and sank. Presently the two elinging to the floating log heard voices drawing near and shouting as loudly as their strength would permit, drew the attention of the searchers and were saved. Dr. Gibbon was then in a very exhausted condition, and it was with some difficulty that he was kept from fainting away, but he nevertheless did all he could to assist those saved and to endeavour to re- store animation to one of the bodies which were picked up. Both the cabin boys were saved, one by swim- ming and the other by climbing to the very top of the mast. This last boy was seen by Mr Gibbon in his perilous position owing to the fog momentarily lifting and was saved. How this lad was saved, says Mr Gibbon, no one knows, for the vessel when she went down heeled over and the masts went out of sight. She appeared to right herself instantly, however, and the little fellow perched on the top was saved. Mr Gibbon's account of the conduct of Captain Land is very creditable indeed to the latter, and shows that he attended to his duty to the last in spite of the fact that death stared him in the face. The captain was a great favourite, and Mr Gibbon says he shall not seen forget the ringing cheer which signalised the < fact that he had been drawn into one of the boats alive. It appears that when the collision occurred, and when the passengers rushed on deck, all the life- belts were secured. In the excitement these were taken into the boats, and had even a proportion of them only been left few, with the exception perhaps of the two Italian passengers, who are said to have leaped overboard first, would have been lost. Con- siderable comment has been made on the fact that the water-tight compartments of the vessel were not closed, but according to the statement of Mr Gibbon these were rendered useless by the peculiar position in which the blow from the Kirby Hall was received. It appears that there were three water-tight com- partments, and had the ship been struck in any other position she would have floated, but she received the full force of the collision on the division between two of them, and the force being in an oblique direction both compartments were rendered useless at once, and so the other one was of no avail. Mr Gibbon lost everything with the vessel, and on being taken ashore had to borrow clothes in which to make the journey to Bolton. As may well be imagined, the news of the disaster thoroughly upset the family of the Rev. J. H. Gibbon, and they were overjoyed when they were made acquainted with the fact that Dr. Gibbon was amongst those who had been saved. We may add that Captain Land speaks in terms of great praise of the coolness and bravery of Dr. Gibbon, who seems to have got such a thoroughly good opinion of the vessel that until the last moment he thought she would weather that as she had done many other difficulties.
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THE ALLEGED IRISH PLOLL REVELATIONS BY AN INFORMER. I Anything more startling than the statements made at the magisterial examination of the twenty-one per- sons charged with conspiracy to murder, held in Dublin on Saturday could hardly have been conceived. If the testimony of the "informer" Robert Farrell (who is one of the persons arrested under Mr Curran's warrant), is reliable, his evidence reveals a state of affairs which, to the people of Dublin at least, is utterly astounding. Mr George Keys, Q.C., and Mr Woodlock were the magistrates appointed to conduct the investigation, and they took their seats on the bench shortly before one o'clock, and a little while afterwards Mr C. J. O'Donel, chief magistrate, also took a seat on the bench. In opening the proceedings, Mr Murphy, addressing the bench, said I appear, with Mr O'Brien, to con- duct the proceedings before you in reference to the, charge that has been brought forward against the prisoners who are now in the dock. I do not think it advisable to go into any detailed statement of the evi- dence that we intend to produce before you. I think it is sufficient to state that we expect to produce to you clear legal evidence, establishing the existence, for some time past, in this city, of an organisation from which proceeded those terrible crimes which have been committed recently in and about the city of Dublin; to show also by evidence that the prisoners were active members of that organisation, and to ask at the close of the evidenoe, when we shall be able to close it, that they be returned for trial on the charge, that shall appear to you prim& facie, to be made against the prisoners, or any of them, arising out of the evidence which shall be adduced before you. Mr Murphy then called Robert Farrell, a young man of not more than 30 years of age. He deposed in his evidence that he was a Dublin man, and his appearance bore out his claim to Irish parentage, although his face lacked the frank and open expression with which it is common to associate the Hibernian character. He was very well dressed for a man in his condition of life-a labourer—and from the manner in which he gave his evidence, is possessed of more than ordinary intelligence. In answer to Mr Murphy he deposed that he was born and reared in the city of Dublin, and at the present time had been following the occupation of a labourer. About seven pears ago he was sworn in as a member of the Fenian brother- hood. He did not recollect all the words of the oath he then took, but he swore to obey the commands of his superior officers with the true spirit of a soldier. The witness identified each of the prisoners in the dock as being acquainted with them, and deposed that he had been all of them at various times. After describing the rules of the assassination society, the manner of drill, the times and places of meeting, the informer said he remembered on one occasion meeting Daniel Cnrley by appointment on Ellis's Quay, when he found also Timothy Kelly, Joseph Brady, William Moroney, John Dwyer, and Thomas Dwyer, and they were divided into groups along Eliss's Quay and Pembroke Quay. Curley told "him to stop the Chief Secretary's carrirge on the bridge, and said that Kelly and Joe Brady would do the remainder. He saw a carriage pass after that, but did'nt know it, so he did not stop it. He thought he heard Peter Doyle say afterwasds that it was all up." Witness had a revolver that day, which he got from Curley. who gave him instructions to be at the corner of John-street by four or half-past four o'clock. The same evening witness went, and saw the same parties he saw in the morning. Cnrley was there, and witness understood from him that there was a cab with a white horse coming in front of the Chief Sec- retary's carriage, that the cab would turn into John- street, and that the Chief Secretary would be attacked on the quay. The cab came, with two men in it, one a low-sized man, named Rankle, who said that the cab containing the Chief Secretary had gone on. James Brady and Tim Kelly were there. (Brady here called out from the dock, "You are a liar.") Wit. ness, Kelly and Brady then got into the cab and fol. lowed the Chief Secretary's cab along the quay and into the park. They saw it turn down to the Lord Lieutenant's lodge, and it passed inside the gate. They then tnrned back, left the cab on the Quay, and parted at Dunne's on the Arran Quay. That was about the latter end of March or beginning of April. Witness remembered a man named MacMahon being shot in Dorset-street, and this event was on the Monday before that. On the Tuesday or the Wednes- day following he had a conversation with Moroney, when the latter told him that MacMahon was on the quays that morning, and that the revolver went off accidentally. About ten days or a fortnight after the Elliss Quay meeting he went to Brunswick-street and saw several of the prisoners there, and on two nights a cab with a white horse came up. James Carey was in the cab, and Daniel Carey went up and spoke to him. On the day of the Phoenix Park murders witness met Laurence Hanlon about one o'clock, who told him that Joe Brady and the remainder of the boys were below at Wlenn's, in Dame-street. Witness pro. ceeded there, when Joe Brady asked him what time he had to be off work. Witness said not till half- past seven, and Brady said it would be too late. Wit- ness then left Brady, and went to his work. Witness had received directions sometimes by word of mouth, and sometimes in writing, from Joe Mullett, who wrote to him in the name of Salmon, for "centre" meetings, and in the name of Fisher for "inner circle," meetings. The inner circle was the assassination club. He had a letter from him on the night that Judge Lawson was attacked. He met Delaney about half- past one on that day, and he asked witness if he had heard anything strange. Witness said he had not, when Delaney said he would not be long, so Delaney appeared to witness, to have something weighing on his mind. Witness did not see Delaney again, but he saw Joe Hanlon on the Sunday at the Club, 51, York-street. Hanlan told witness that he was with Pat Delaney on the previous Sunday evening, and that he had said to him (Hanlon), "I have my mark before me," and that Delaney then left him. Witness recollected hearing of the attack on Mr Field on the Sunday. On the Thursday and Friday before, the witness was at a "centre's meeting" in Aunzier-street, at which Joe Mullett, who was the chairman of the Directory of the City of Dublin, presided. Witness met Mullett at York-street again on the Sunday, and the latter asked witness to meet him on the following Monday, at four o'clock. The witness told him that he would not meet him, and Mullett then said, If you don't see me at four o'clock I will meet you at half-past four." Witness knew what that meant, and there- fore on those conditions promised to meet Mullett on the Monday. Witness met Mullett at Kennedy's, in Duke-street, where they were joined by Joseph Dwyer, Lawrence Hanlon, and a man named Molloy. Lawrence Hanlon told witness he met Daniel Curley, who give him a revolver, and told him there would be a scuffle near the chapel, and that if the policeman on duty near there came up, and if he thought he was going to arrest any of the parties, witness was to shoot him if, however, witness considered he was not going to arrest them, he was not to interfere. Mullett gave Molloy an envelope, which witness be- lieved was addressed W. G. Barrett." Mullett was to hand the letter to Mr Barrett, "a special juror," and, so far as witness could understand, Molloy was then to attack him. Witness remained at Westland- row from five o'clock until twenty minutes past six, when he got leave from Mullett to return to his horse and cart at Kevin-street. Last Friday week witness met Hanlon in Hyne's public-house in Angier-street, and showed Hanlon a summons he. had received charging him with participation in the attack on Mr Field. Witness remarked that the Government could not be in possession of much information, as they were bringing a false charge against him. Hanlon then said to witness that on that night (29th November) he met Neal, Delaney, and Joe Brady, and Tim Kelly in Westmoreland-street. Joe Brady went on outside the car to North Frederick-street. He himself (Han. lon) walked beside Mr Field, and Tim Kelly went in front of Mr Field, and when he (Hanlon) came to. North Frederick-street he took out a white handker. chief in order that he might be known to Brady. Hanlon then said Brady caught hold of Mr Field. Mr Field made a blow at him with a umbrella, and he then knocked down Mr Field and stabbed him several times. Three men were in the road, and one wanted to interfere. The others would not let him. Hanlon then said Brady and Kelly jumped on the car, and that Kelly lost his hat. Then Hanlon said the driver of the car was Miles Kavanagh, of Townsend-street. In cross-examination by Mr Killea, witness said he never knew of any order to murder being given by the P enian brotherhood, but by the present assassina- tion society. Witness remarked that if he had been with the Fenian brotherhood he would not be in his present position. The prisoners were remanded to Richmond Gaol until next Saturday, the lengthened remand being re- quired by the Crown in order to allow them to com- plete the evidence in their possession. Miles Kavanagh, who was sworn to have driven the car with the men who attempted the murder of Mr Field, the Dublin juror, was arrested in Dublin on Saturday night.
FATAL HUNTING ACCIDENT.—Mr Stephen Carter, of Totton, aged 64, a popular yeoman of Hants, and a good rider, was out with the New Forest Hounds on Tuesday, and whilst on the bog- lands at Oulverley his horse, in galloping over a rat, stumbled, the rider being thrown and killed on the spot. Sport was immediately stopped, and the hounds were taken home. THE BISHOP OF MANCHESTER ON RITUA- LISM.-An address, signed by the Rev. Canon Blake- ney, the vicar, and 52 clejgymen of the rural deanery of Sheffield, has been forwarded to the Bishop of Manchester, commending the firmness and judgment displayed by him in reference to the nomination of an incumbent to the vacant rectory of St. John's, Miles Platting. The Bishop, in his reply, says he is en- deavouring, with no partisan motive, but in the dis- charge of what he deems to be his duty as a bishop, to maintain supreme authority of the law in the regu- lation of public worship as the only effective guarantee for the protection of the rights of Churchmen. Clergymen and congregations who wish that their own self-will should override all authority do not appear to him to have adequately measured the con- sequences of letting loose the principles of anarchy. At the present time the extreme party among them refn.qe d alike to reco, refused alike to recognise the admonition of the bishop and the decisions of the Court of Final Appeal, and it W-is time that Churchmen generally should consider whether such a spirit can be tolerated in the Church without destroying the tranquil freedom which Cicero says is true peace and exposing the Church itself to perils of the very gravest kind.
RE MILFORD DOCKS COMPANY. I In the High Court of Justice, Chancery Division, on Saturday, (before Vice-Chancellor Bacon), Mr Horton Smith, Q.C., with Mr Oswald, who supported a petition for the winding up of the Milford Dock Company, said it was a petition by creditors for the sum of 19,610 for the winding up of the company. The company was formed for the purpose of making some docks at Milford Haven in the year 1874. It was a company incorporated under the Companies Aot, and the share capital was je250,000 in 25,000 shares of £10 each. The capital was afterwards raised, and it had all been paid up. They were now on the first petition of Lister and Lister. John and George Lister were mortgagees for the sum of £6,000 odd. Their total claim was E9,610, and the peti- tioners George Lister and Walter Macfarlane in equity of redemption of the property. Between them the petitioners represented the whole of the pro. perty taken. The Act under which the company was incorporated included the Lands Clauses Consolida- tion Act, and on the 9th of August, 1876, six and a half years ago, the company gave the petitioners notice that they wanted land in their possession, and gave them notice to treat, and took possession of the land from that date forth. They set them practically at arm's length, and they got nothing in the way of purchase money for the land, and were obliged to drive them to arbitration. In December, 1881, and January, 1882, they were driven to arbitration, be. fore Mr Caper as umpire, at Westminster. Mr Caper awarded that the amount of the purchase and com- pensation money to be paid by the company for and in respect of the fee simple of the premises comprised in the notice to treat together with all rights and title to the claims, should be £ 6,000. In that award he did not take into consideration any claim for in- terest on the purchase or compensation money for rent or for outgoing from the date of the notice to treat orj the taking of possession. Now the company said they had not taken possession. Learned counsel read a long, correspondence between Mr Brewiss, the soli- citor to the claimants, and the solicitor to the com- pany, and went on to say that they were compelled to bring an action for the amount of the award in 1882. After that they heard that a petition had been presented for the winding-up of the company, and they heard that the petition was got rid of by the company paying the costs of all the parties appearing upon it. They filed the present petition on the 4th of January of the present year, which was answered for the 13th, and which was duly advertised seven clear days before the hearing. Mr Mowatt on the 5th of January filed a petition to wind up the com- pany, and that was the second petition before his lordship that day. He submitted that that second petition ought not to have been put upon the file, and that he was entitled to the carriage of the winding-up order. Mr Martin, Q.C., and Mr Northmore Law- rence appeared for the company. The case of the petitioners, which was proceeding at the rising of the court, was adjourned until Tuesday morning, his lordship remarking that it was likely to assume a serious form.
THE OUTRAGE ON A BRECONSHIRE I FARMER. Morien in the Western Mail writing from Tre- forest on Thursday night, says:—I have just paid a visit to the bedside of my relative, Mr Jenkin Morgan, the victim of a shocking outrage at the hands of Mr John Harris and Mr Thomas Harris, Bodwigiad, Breconshire, and Trefarig, Llantrisant. Mr Jenkin Morgan resides on a farm called Taiowpwl, which is a part of Bodwigiad estate. The sufferer is a relative, and no very distant one either, of the Messrs. Harris, as will be shown later on. Taiowpwl Farm is situate in the parish of Penderyn, and about eight miles from Aberdare. The farm has been in the occupation of Mr Jenkin Morgan about twenty years. He himself is about 65 years of age, is married, but has no chil- dren. There reside with him and his wife two brothers a little younger than himself. It appears that the three brothers retained, down to the present outrage, a tender regard for the present two repre- sentatives of the old Morgan family of Bodwigiad, of which they themselves are descendants. I found Mr Jenkin Mergan in bed in an upstairs room still unable to move in consequence of the injuries he had re- ceived in a delicate part of his body, and the condi. tion of that part seemed to be such as to cause grave anxiety as to the result. Dr. Henry Naunton Davies, Cymmer, and Dr. Jones, Hirwain, visited the suf- ferer before my arrival. Now, before I begin my narrative as to the out- rage, particulars of which he gave me, it is just to the old man to say that he .seemed to hesitate from fear that the consequences to the Messrs. Harris might be very serious. He stated that he had done all he could to save them from the consequence of their act, but that when it became a question of life and death he consented to have a medical man sent for. He said that on the 30th December it occurred to him that the two young gentlemen might like 'f a little sparerib," and he took over to Bodwigaid House about 61bs. He was shown into the parlour, where he found Mr John Harris and Mr Tom Harris. Both received him with great cordiality, Mr John Harris, the owner of the estates of Bodwigiad and Trefarig, coming to meet him as he entered, and shaking him by the hand. Directly afterwards Mr John Harris filled: a large glass of spirits. Their glasses," he said, "are very large, and the spirits awfully strong-people say the strongest that can be got for money. The first dracht -draught-nearly took my breath away," and it seemed by* the grimaces he made when speaking of that drink that he still retained a lively recollection of the experience he underwent. He was compelled to drink that glass and two others followed. He was "as drunk as a whe.elbarrow before he took the third glass. But after that was disposed of he became insensible, and had no knowledge of what took place until he found himself on the following day (Sunday) in an upstairs room, not in a bed, but lyingfon something. He managed to stand up, and found that his shirt had i)een torn open in front, and his vest and trousers were open. After arranging them as well as he oould he staggered downstairs into the kitchen. He was dazed, and has but a slight recollection of what took place in the kitchen. He remembered seeing a ser- vant girl there, and of sitting on a settle. He re- members, too, seeing Mr Thomas Harris putting something on his face. He partook of more drink at the hands of someone and became again insensible. The next place in which he found himself was upstairs on Tuesday morning. He managed to crawl down- stairs. Here the servant girl told him his face was all black, and she brought him water and soap, and he washed himself, and then noticed that the backs of his hands were deeply scratched, but had no idea that much greater injuries had been inflicted upon him. He was still so much under the influence of drink as to have lost all sense of feeling. The girl made breakfast for him, but he could not touch anything. Without having seen anyone that morning but the servant girl he left Bodwigiad House and went slowly over the fields towards his own home. He felt by this time very ill, and walking even slowly was very difficult, especially when going up hill. After reach. ing home he went immediately to bed, and it was late in the afternoon that his wife noticed the shocking condition in which he was. His hair, eyebrows, and beard had been clipped off. Large wounds were outside and inside his thighs, and, sense of feeling having returned, he experienced the most terrible agony. The other injuries one cannot for obvioua reasons describe. But, as hinted above, the injuries to delicate parts of the body are very serious, and ap- peared. to a non-professional eye to be very grave indeed. One of the parts indicated is greatly swoollen, and there are marks of violence on another part in the same region. It seemed incredible that human beings could perpetrate such deeds upon a fellow man, and that man an aged relative, with hair and beard as white as the driven snow. The old man, notwithstanding his sufferings, spoke kindly of his tormentors. "What could have possessed the poor fellows to I meddle' with me in this way ?" was one of bis expressions. He also said, I hope they will not have gaol for it." I may add that through. out the district in which the outrage occurred intense pity is felt for the sufferer, who bears a high character for his good humour and industry.
A huge piece of rock overhanging the Bed- delgert-road, in the Snowdon district, about a mile from Tremadoo, fell on Saturday, the fall being heard several miles. Two persons had narrow escapes. A disease known as pink eye is stated to be causing death to a large number of horses in the South Staffordshire and East Worcestershire dis- tricts. It is alleged that the disease was imported into the Halesowen and Rowley districts from Belgium about two months ago. Over thirty horses have died from the disease, whioh now exists in the district in an epidemic form. The disease causes the eyes to go pink and the head to swell: THE WELSH DUNDAY CLOSING ACT.—At the Cardiff Watch Committee, on Wednesday, Councillor W, Sanders inquired whether it was true, as reported, that the Head Constable had recently said in the police-court that since the Welsh Sunday Closing Act had come into operation drunkenness on Sundays was on the increase. The Head Con- stable replied that it was perfectly true; drunken- ness arising from various causes, had increased from 40 to 60 per cent, in the town on Sundays. ASSESSMENTS OF RAILWAYS AND WORKS. -At the Stockton Board of Guardians on Wednesday attention was drawn to the variation in the rating of railways and large works by different townships in the union, some overseers having valned parts of the line as low as zC200 per mile, whilst others had valued them as high as .£3,000 'per mile. It was ultimately decided to have a revaluation of the railways and iron works by a professional valuer, who is to be paid by a commission of 1 per cent. on the sustained value. THE HOUNSBOW TBAGEDY.-The Coroner's Jury assembled at Hounslow to inquire into the sui- cide of Dr. Edwardes has arrived at an unusual ver- dict,—" That on the 27th day of December, William Whitfield Edwardes did die from the mortal effects of prnssio acid, administered by his own hand during temporary insanity and they desired to express their opinion emphatically that he was driven to his death bv the pressure brought to bear by his partner, Dr. Michael Whitmarsh, using the false charge of Mrs Bignell as a means to drive him to a dishonourable dissolution of partnership." The verdict has been accepted by the London journals as just, and is un- doubtedly in accordance with the weight of evidence bat considering that it not only condemns, but exe- cutes Dr. Whitmarsh, who is fined in his whole prao- I tice, and crushes Mrs Bignell, and all this on evi- dence; given in a Court filled to suffocation with an I angry mob, we cannot rejoice in the precedent. (
NO-W OZPIEHSTI BRIGSTOCKE'S SHOWROOM With Useful and Ornammtal PRESENTS FOR CHRISTMAS AND THE NEW YEAR. A LARGE SELECTION OF CHRISTMAS & NEW YEAR'S CARDS From the Best Manufacturers. j 7, Market Street, Haverfordwest 1 SOME PIANOFORTES JUST RETURNED \FRON EIRE Al A LOW FIGURE. PLANTING SEASON, 1882. ORCHARD & FOREST TREES AND SHRUBS JOSEPH COY 8H Begs to inform the Public that he has for Sale a choice collection of the following:- Roses, a fine lot of healthy bushes. Fruit Trees of every description. Grape Vines, in pots, 7 to 8ft. canes, very strong. Conifers. Shrubs in great variety. Larch Fir, 1,000,000, extra transplanted, • Scotch Fir, 100,000. Spruce Fir, 50,000. Ash, Oak, Elm, Sycamore, White Thorns, and other Forest Trees. Descriptive Catalogues Jree en application to JOSEPH COYSH, MOUNT HILL NURSERIES, CARMARTHEN, Airs 543 THE NURSERIES, LLANELLY ELLIS AND COMPANY'S WHOLESALE DEPARTMENT. In consequence of the very bad weather that has prevailed since har- vest, there have been a great deal of English and Welsh Wheat unfit to make good Flour. Therefore the Foreign Wheat has been in demand at 28 to 3s per quarter advance. We have procured a very Large Stock of Grand Quality Flour at the Lowest Point of the Market, which we are offering at a small profit, and a still further concession to Large Buyers. The SUGAR MARKET is Extremely Low just now for some sorts. We scarcely ever recollect Brown Sugars lower, and we are offering some well worth the attention of the trade. We have a very large and varied Stock of FRUIT, and shall be pleased to see Buyers in our Warehouse to inspect Bulk, as we are sure we can put Bargains before them. TEAS never were Cheaper, we shall be glad to offer in Bond in London to those who wish to have it direct. We wish to call the particular attention of Farmers to the very Low Price of LINSEED CAKE, at present 20 to 30 per cent under prices three or four years ago. INDIAN CORN is considerably Above Value, touching 100 per cent over the Lowest Price that we ever bought at. We have a lot of mixed American New Flat coming forward, which we can offer for delivery this month much under the prices of to day. BARLEY MEAL, SHARPS, &c., are relatively Cheaper than Indian Corn. Such are the continued ohanges in prices that it may be well to select the Best Value on the day, and not to be too prejudiced in favour of one particular article. POTATOES, We have a splendid lot on Sale at a Moderate price. It may interest Agriculturists to learn that the Farmers of the United Kingdom ure likely to receive for Wheat, Barley, and Oats, considerably more this year than last. Of course this refers to the matter as a whole. No doubt many in this County have a very unsatisfactory return especially where the harvest was late, still it is somewhat pjeasing to find a general im- provement compared with former very bad seasons. One of the best Corn Circulars of the day has the following under date of the 1st inst :— Taking the last average prices published of the three articles. Wheat, Barley, and Oats that average is 13s 9d for three quarters-, or 4s 7d per qr. lower than at this time last year and indeed it cannot be said that the position of farmers is as yet one of that, normal prosperity which could be wished for them. Still on a superficial vew according to usual calculation there is probably an excess in the crops of Wheat over 1881 of 1,600,000 qrs., making 9825.000 more than last year notwithstanding the lower prices. The probable Increase of Barley on 2,452,077 acres against 2,662,927 acres last year is 736,000 quarters, worth ZI,263,000 over last season. Of Oats there is a probable increase of 1,813,000 qrs. over 1881, making £ 1,843,000 in favour of this year. The total excess of this year's receipts over last for Wheat, Barley, and Oats, collectively, results as near as can now be estimated ta f,3,93 1.000. It may be remarked that the excess in Barley may prove more than the estimate, as this article may not go down greatly if Maize continued above value." As the Potato Crop is so very deficient, it is well to find an improvement in the Corn. Beans are an extraordinary large crop this year, and Peas are also very good. The Hay Crop has been very large, although much of it of bad quality. We are buyers of Wheat, Barley, and Oats. ELLIS AND COMPANY. CHRISTMAS PRESENTS, TOYS, GAMES, &c. FIOTXJ EE S IN OIL AND WATER COLOURS AT MARVELLOUS PRICES. AN IMMENSE VARIETY OF CHRISTMAS AND NEW YEAR'S CARDS. An Early Inspection is solicited. I GREENISH & DAWKINS I 24, 25, & 26, Market Street, liaverfordweeit. I I
MAKKETS. HAVERFORDWEST MARKETS, JAN. 20th, 1882. Geese 4s IOd to 6 0 each Turkeys. 6 0 to 8 6 each Ducks 2 10 to 3 6 each Fowli 4 9 to 5 3 couplo Butter (frflb) 1 ? to 1 7 Ib Batter (salt) 1 2 t. 1 3 Ib B,ee, Eggs, 9 for Is. Beef 7d lId „ Mutton 10 11 < Lamb 0 0 '„ Veal o 0 Perk 7 8 S', Cheese 3 4 Potatoes 181bs for is.
THE ORBIT OF THE GREAT COMET.-Pro. fessor Frisby, of the Naval Observatory, Washington has completed a calculation of the orbit of the irroof comet of 1882, from observations made on September 19th, October 8th, and November 24th, and finds the orbit to be a very lengthened ellipse, having a period of about 793 years, and probably identical with a very large oomet seen 371 B.C. and 363 A D., just about the time of the death of Constantine. Its perihelion dis. tanoe is only about 700,000 miles from the centre of the sun, and it extends outward at aphelion to about ftO times the sun's distanoe from the earth. He given the following results of his calculation, which he be. lieves to be very near the truth, although on account of the extreme length of the orbit the time may be somewhat uncertain. Time of the perhelion passage. September 17th, 22-282 Greenwich mean time; longi. tude of node, 346 deg. 1 min. 7 91 sec. distance from perihelion to node, 69 deg. 31 min. 12-79 sec., inclina- tion to ecliptic, 141 deg. 59 min. 52-16 see. angle of eccentricity, 80 deg. 7 min. 42-70 we. logarithm of half major axis, 1-9331366 logarithm of perihelion dis- tance, 7 8904789; time of revolution, 793-689 years.- New York Tiroes. Epps's COCOA-GRATEFUL AIm COXFOBTISO. "By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a care- ful application of the fine properties of well-selected cocoa, Mr Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavoured beverage which may save as many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judicious use of such articles of diet that a constitution may be gradually built up until strong enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are floating around us ready to attack wherever there is a weak point, We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified with pure blood and a properly nourished frame. "-Civil Service Gazette-Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold only in Packets, labelleu-" JÄDS Epps & Co., Homoepathic Chemists, London.Also makers ef Epps's Chocolate Essence for afternoon use. 188 .Holloway's Ointment and puz,A. Spring approaches a most favourable opportunity offers for rectifying irregularities, removing impurities, and erasing blemishes which have arisen from the presence of matters forbad by winter from being transpired through the pores. This searching Ointment, well rubbed upon the skin, penetrates to the deeply seated organs, upon which it exerts a most wholesome and beneficial influence. Well nigh all the indigestions give way to this simple treatment, aided by purifying and aperitive doses of Holloway's Pills, round each box of which plain instructions are folded. Bilious disorders, loss of appetite, fulness after eating, lassitude, gout and rheumatism may be effectively checked in their painful progress, and the seeds of long suffering eradicated by these remedies. FTORIMINI I<—FOB TM TXXTH AITD .A hw drops of the limM FleziHM" tir? Q toofb.m.h ?Mdacea a pl?"i W" =3y deaM?t? tM?<? aD ptStitm or '!DpuHS.; had88 ui ?MM, eMv? im?.wteM ,.ci" to the We& in NL- ani. fra¡nmoe '?p<eMtnte? <!<Mot ?om?eMrJ teeth or MbMco MMt? -ne ingriat 6, Waf tOMdmt<et<tfH<meyaBdew?!M? h<eBBeMt< tl&40? a" the gnatea *oft ftscoraty 8( *0 64M Mce 2L 6d., of all Chemids and hfaua-. WkO. depot removed to A Faring" 80M. t.du. As a safe, permanent and warranted cure for Pimples, Scrofula, Scurvey, Bad Legs, Skin and Blood Diseases and bores of all kinds we can with confidence recom- mend CLARKIR'S W OBLD FAXED BLOOD MIXTURE. Sold by Chemists everywhere. 631 A CARD.—To ALL WHO ARB StJTTKMWO ntox TM errors and indiscretions of youth, nervous weakness. early decay, loss of manhood. &c I will send you a recipe that will cure you, FREE OF CHARGE. This great remedy was discovered by a missionary in South America. Send a self-addressed envelope to the Rev. JOSEPH INMAN, Station T. D, New York City, U.S.A. ABTjotMXoMtMt-AM yon broken te yonr rest by a nick child Meeting with the 01 —feng too& ? Go at once te a chemJat ani mu WWSMV « SoonHn SY?w. t wmtEevw the pow outwu immedi"y. R h perieetiyhan? MA PUAMnt to ttdo, it Frodum natmaf, a*t slwp? by relieving the chU ha P" and the '? cherub awaku 11 u bright n & -butt=" B Methee the chHdft 10 fteD8 the lama. pain, relieves rwmiu 4!?? *4 b.= w&= toma J11tor dysentery sad &Who wbo&laridug ifva %etking ?ereMMt. T5X ViMbw'B Soothing ?ap h eoM by MedMM "M nerywhere at 18. 1 per I8oW8. TKBOAT AmcnoHB Am asaxm. An" feting from irritation of the throat a" bmusam wraWiilll lof L= b1;7LPrised at atmo? hmoodiw teKef '?M by <? of ?'BtM?'e BMoeMat Tmohea." Tb.. umms br most reqmtrble chemids m Sh todu U<L per baL People tumbled wi? a 0 kukin «)A a "eNaht ee!?" branchial aSeottoas, 4aawt fay tbem too soon, u ahnOar kwmta, M on,?w? to Irma, noult in sedous Puwonwy and A.M, 80ns. Bee that the words "Brawfi'a BrmehW Tndm" are on the Government Stamp Vaud emb h"#tJ-BL *■ "S— L n>0Tj| A BIM, European depot temoved to 83, fardngdoa a-s, London. RPATEffCPB COUGH lOZSNGBS cure Coughs, Aetlue* Bronchitis.—Medical testimony states that no other eine is 10 effectual in the cure of these ding ro s aaaladisa One Lozenge alone gives eMe, one or two at bed time oteM? rest. For relieving difficulty ot breathing they are i* valuable. They contain no opium nor any violent drna Bold by all Chemists in Tins. la. lid. and 2s. lei. each. IS RHEUMATISM CURABLE? Yes, if you tain WOODCOCK'S RHEUMATIC MIXTURE. Speedily curea Rheumatic Pains in the Limbs, Rheufnatic Pains in the H. Rheumatic Pains in the Joints,Lumbago, Sciatica, Rheumatie Gout,Rheumatic Swellings and Stiffness; in fact,every phase of Rheumatism no matter how acute or long standing, it never fails. OB S E RVE-This is not a q uack remedjnrarnvnted to cure everything, hut a genuine SPECIFIC TOR RHEUMA- TISMouly. ofanyche-ist. In Bottles, at 1/9 A J/9, or sent free to any railway station in England for Z6 or 38 stamps. (Three 2/9 bottles, carriage paid, for 102 stamps or-P.O.O.) By the Proprietor, Page D. Woodcock, High-street, Lincoln. TAHJABU Dnoovsar Fft IMM RAtMe-V vow hair is turnmg grey or white, er falling stf, ass TM, Mexican Hair Benewer," for it wO piddp rdocare ita every ease Crrel or Whttt Mr to its original eolonr, without leaving the disagreeable sneU of most "Restorers." it makes the najrcharmingly beanttiaL ss well as promoting the growth of the hair oa bald spots, where the glands are not deeayed. Ask your Chemist for Till MKXIOAH HAIR BBNBWBB," sold by Chemists And Perfumers everywhere at 8s. 6d. per BOttle. Wholesale depot removed to 33, Farringdoa Road, London.
I INFIRMARY COLLECTIONS. I The Secretary of the Pembrokeshire and Haver- fordwest Infirmary begs to acknowledge the Receipt of the following sums New Moat Church, per the Rev. H. W. Davies. 2 0 0 Walton Weat Church per Capt. Goldwyers 0 18 10 Crundale Chapel, per the Rev. Henry Mathias. 110 Gelly Chapel, per Mr George Thomas 1 0 0 Wiston Church per the Rev. J. P. Lewis. 1 10 5 Clarbeston Church, P. Lewis. 10 i Wolfsdale Chapel, Mr P. Mathias. 14 2 St. Lawrence Church, per the Rev. John Bowen 1 1 10 Brawdy and Hayscastle Churches, per the Rev. J. Watts. 110 Blaenconin Baptist Chapel, per the Rev. O. Griffiths 1 11 9 Lampeter Velfrey Church, per the Ven. Arohdeaeon Lewis 2 6 1 Dale Church, per the Rev. D. W. Morris.. 2 13 10 Rhosorowther Church, per the Rev. G. H. Scott 0 14 0 Carfan and Brynsion Chapel, per the Rev. J. Williams 1 16 0 Middlemill Chapel, per the Rev. A. Morgan 164 Mrs James, Middlemill o 6 0 Llangloffan Baptist Chapel, per Mr J. Saundors. 2 2 0 Albany ChapeL per Mr James Griffiths. 4 0 0 St. Ishmael's Church, per W. F, Roah, E<q. 2 7 10 Trevine Methodist Chapel, per William Morgan, Eeq. 2 2 St. Mary's Church, Have.;ioia?;;e.t., 22 Rev. William Scott 799 Honeyborough Baptist Chapel, per the Rev. Mr John 1 1 0 St. Bride's Church, per the Rev. W. B. Halries 6 1 6 Begelly and East Williamston Churches, per the Rev. R. Buckby 1 10 0 Marloes Church, per the Rev. W. L. Stradling. 2 19 0 w Bethlehem Baptist Chapel, per the Rev. D. 0. Edwards. 1 7 2 Templeton Congregational Chapel, per the Rev. E. Jones. 110 Treffgarne Congregational Chapel, per the Rev. J. H. Thomas 2 2 3 Pwllcrochan Church, per the Rev. David Thomas i 4 10
I GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY TRAINS FOR JUNE, AND UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. I FROM HAVERFORDWEST. DOWN CLASS A.M. 1-26 1,2, & 3 Ex. Dot on Mondays 6.25 1, 2, & 3 10.21 do. I P.M. 12.30 do. 4.4 do. I & 8 E 6.60.?. 1, 2, & 3 Ex. 7.43 1 2, & Pari. UP CLASS A.M. I 7.9. 1, 2, & Pari. 9.2. -.1, 2. & 3 Ex. 10.57.1, 2, ft 3 P.M. 1.24 1,2,3, 5.24 do. 7.28 do. SUNDAYS. A.M. 1.26. 1 2, & 3 Ex. 6.25 1.2, & 3 P.M. 10.27 1, 2, & Pari. A.M. 10.9 1, 2, & Par. P.M. 5.24 1, 2, & 3 Printed and Published by thf Proprietor WM. LBWI. at bis General Printing Office, Bridge Street, in the Parish of Saint Martin's Hayer. fordwest, on WEDNESDAY, January 24, 188 Z.