TO PREVENT DISAPPOINTMENT the GARDEN PURCHASE SEEDS DIRECT FROM THE GROWERS. G00D ¡ "GUINEA" I I "GUINEA" I GOOD Yeget?Mes L_==_ Vegetables ] ALL I BOX OF VEGETABLE SEEDS, I ALL Contains —. 171 pints of the best PEAS (including CARTERS' TELEGRAPH) -pI Pitj THE and DZANS(mc!udmg SEVILLE LONGPOD), with other useful THE Vegetables to produce a year's full supply. YEAR Sent Packing and Carriage Free to any Railway Station in England and YEAR Wales on receipt of Cheque or Postal Order for 20s. ROUND. OTHER BOXXS. price 12/6, 15/ 31/6, 42/ 63/ ROUND. Particulars of Contents on application. I "I HAVE GIVEN ORDERS TO SEVERAL HOUSES FOR VEGETA3LE SEEDS. BUT HAVE OBTAINED THE BEST I RESULTS FROM CARTERS' BOXES, AND CONSIDER THEIR COLLECTIONS THE MOST LIBERAL." | C. R. WILD, ESQ., THORNLEA. I THE QUEEN'S SEEDSMEN, ?? AND BY ROYAL COMMAND TO H. THE PRINCE OF WALES, WajcWufi ™LrrL.op WALES-! •1 "1L" HIGH HOLBORPJ, LOWPOW1 ELLIS & COMPANY'S RETAIL DEPARTMENT. Notwithstanding the continuous improvements we have made in this Department, greatly to the advantage of Buyers, we purpose further reduc- ing all Articles that will from time to time admit of reduction, consistent with quality. Our prices are fixed at the very lowest for small quantities (which entail extra cost in managing), whilst for larger quantities and un- broken packages prices are charged accordingly. Examples :-Singapore Tapioca to-day is 2d per lb., 281b. is 21d per lb., a bag about 2 cwt. is 2d per lb. _11- Harris of Calne s Smoked Wiltshire Bacon is is per ID., a miauie, about 281bs, is lid per lb.; an entire side, about 601bs, is 9jd per lb. Fine St. Vincent Arrowroot is Is per lb., 281bs is 1 Od per lb., a cask about 1 cwt. is 8d per lb. Thus in all other articles, that will admit of reduction. We give these illustrations as we find parties, who buy a quantity at once in London, compare the prices with our prices for very small quantities. We feel we are placed in competition with the whole kingdom, and we are sure we can successfully compete-all things being equal. We are prepared to give the public the fullest advantages in every way. When we quote prices it means on the spot, but we will pay railway carriage on a general order that may allow it. We will deliver 6 cwt. and upwards in our carts, at a small extra charge, according to quantity and distance. We cannet deliver Retail orders by our waggons, as they are engaged for the Wholesale department entirely. We name this as we frequently have to cancel retail orders for goods per waggon. We shall always be pleased to forward samples on application, fcr comparison with any others, and solicit your kind orders on the score of quality and price. Coffee is decidedly lower for all good medium qualities. Those who wish Chicory can be supplied with very fine foreign granulated, and mix to suit their taste. To meet the wishes of very many we mix ^lb pure fore i gn Chicory to |lb To meet the wisl1es of very maDY we mix !lb pure foreign Chicory to !Ib very fine Coffee, and charge Is 4d per lb. This is a delicious coffee in the cup, and our profit is one half-penny per lb. less than on Coffee only. These who prefer it can have. the same separate, and mix themselves; or Coffee only. We keep Coffee mixture in canisters to meet the wishes of the public, but we give no guarantee with this as to quantity of Chicory. Teas are marvellously cheap. The one we are now selling at Is 8d per Ib is really strong, good quality, and nice flavour. Our 29. Tea cannot be surpassed-a combination of Indian and Chinese Teas of rare quality, which is adapted for almost all ordinary occasions. Those who wish still finer qualities can be supplied up to the VERY FINEST imported-3s. 8d. pel lb., whilst those who wish sound eommon tea may have some at Is 3d per lb. In this article as well as all others we have a wide range of prices, to meet the views of all buyers. Sugars are so very low just now that housekeepers may safely store a good stock. It will be right if markets continue low, and doubly right if an advance take place. The finest amber Syrup is extra choice, and ought to be more extensively used: Potatoes are dearer. The market fluctuates so much that it is difficult to quote prices. We will do our best to procure fine quality, and shall avoid common sorts, except it may be a few to meet those who wish lowest prices. We can offer as substitutes, Canadian Marrowfat, and Small Peas, Split Peas and English and German Green Peäs, Haricot Beans, Lentils, Flour, and Rice, the latter unusually low. We have also a few Tons of Turnips. We are adding to our Stock something new almost every week, and shall be pleased if visitors to Haverfordwest and others will call and inspect our extensive assortment.. attention. Orders by Post, Carriers, and other means, have very particular attention. Should any customer have occasion to complain about anything, we shall esteem it a favour if a note will be sent, marked "Private," and the matter shall have immediate attention. Nothing shall be wanting on our part to make everything satisfactory to the public. If those who are pleased with our mode of business, and the Goods we supply, will kindly recommend us to their friends, we will do our best to maintain our reputation. We scarcely think it necessary to name it. but we may state that we have decided to dis- continue the unmeaning custom of giving buyers, so-called Christmas Boxes, in the shape of fruit, See at Chistmas. The benefit to each one is very trivial, whilst in the aggregate it becomes a heavy charge, and has to be considered in fixing the prices 011 goods. How it ever became peculiar to Grocery trade only; we cannot understand, as it is very well known that the prohts on Grocery goods are small, as a per centage. It is needful to sweep away this relic of by-gone days, to carry out necessary reforms in meeting the requirements of the age. As regards commissions to servants and others; we never have allowed it, nor never will, although we lose a good customer occasionally on that score. We simply wish to stand as unfettered as London and other places, that we might carry out all desirable improvements for the continuous enlargement of our trade. Haverfordwest. ————— MILFORD HAVEN. BUILDERS and others can now have a selection of JD SITES at moderate Ground Rents, in close proximity to the Docks, Steel Works, and Pier. The Sites will become, for Business Premises, ex- ceedingly valuable immediately the Docks are opened for American traffic. For Terms, Ground Rent, &c., apply to W. M. ROBBINS, ESTATE SURVEYOR'S OFFICE, Milford Haven, June, 1882. 305 TEA AND COFFEE ESTABLISHMENT HAMILTON TERRACE, MILFORD. THE MISSES DAVIES BEG to announce that in addition to their BGeneral Grocery Businees, they have agreed to open a Tea and Coffee Establishment, for which they fcave provided Convenient Rooms on the First Floor, commanding a fine view of the Harbour and New Docks. Refreshments of every description On the most moderate terms. 886 GOULDING'S MANURES. Good for all Crops. Goulding's Bone Manure. Goulding's Special Manure. Goulding's Corn & Grass Manure. Goulding's Turnip Manure. Goulding's Superphosphate. Goulding's Dissolved Guano. AGENTS IN THIS DISTRICT. W. G. JAMES, Fishguard and Letterstone. J. THOMAS, Rock House, Haver- fordwest. W. W. WILLIAMS, Old Cross, St. David's. D. MORRIS, Newton West, Wolf's Castle. 630 J. PREECE JAMES, ARCHITECT & BUILDING SURVEYOR, ALBERT STREET, Haverfordwest. 167 EMIGRATION TO NEW SOUTH WALES. THE NEW SOUTH WALES GOVERN- MENT will provide Passages to Sydney (by first- class Ships) upon payment of the undermentioned rates, to persons approved by the Agent-General. To consist of Married Couples not exceeding 35 years, with or with- out Children, and Single persons not exceeding 30 years of age. Rate per each adult £ 5., except SINGLE FEMALES, who will be taken at a REDUCED RATE of £ 2 each. Children of three and under fourteen years X2 10s. each. Under three years free. Farmers, Agricultural and other Labourers, Vine- dressers, Mechanics, and Female Domestics are required. Further information may be obtained from The Emi- gration Department, New South Wales Government Offices, 5, Westminster Chambers, London, S.W., or from the Local Agent, W. LEWIS, Telegraph Office, Bridge-street, Haverfordwest. SAUL SAMUEL, 600 Agent-General for New South Wales. ROSEBUSH AND FISHGUARD RAILWAY. — £ The Lord Lieutenant of the County, Lord Ken- sington, M.P. 250 The Lord Lieutenant of Haverfordwest, C. E. G. Philipps, Eøq. 200 J. B. Walton, Esq., (Engineer of Line). 500 Richard Arden, Esq., Pontvaen, Pembrokeshire 500 Col. and Hon. Mrs Owen, Rosebush 500 W. Davies, Esq., M.P 250 J. Perkins, Esq., Priskilly Forest 250 W. B. Summers, Esq., Heathfield 250 F. Lee, Esq., West London. 100 Mrs Seaborne, Newport 100 G. B. Meagre, Eøq. 100 And several others in smallar amounts having joined the Guarantee, the Fund now amounts to £ 3,800 towards the required total of £12,000, and several other names, now in correspondence, will be added next week, D. V., to the list.. The form of Guarantee (here subjoined) can be had for signature on application to Col. Owen, Rosebush, Clynderwen or to Henry E. Warren, Esq., Secretary, 57, Fenchurch-street, London, E.C. To the Directors of the Rosebush and Fishguard Railway. Gentlemen,—In order to assist you in making arrange- ments for constructing the remainder of the above named Railway, and in consideration of your proceeding there- with, I the undersigned, undertake and agree to su bscribe for.Shares of f.10 each therein, as soon as the said Railway shall be completed from Rosebush to Let- terstone, and passed by the Board of Trade. I request you when the said conditions are fulfilled, to allot to me the said.Shares, and I undertake and agree to accept the same, and to pay within one month after the allotment the sum of £10 in respect of each of the said shares. It is fully understood that no liability shall arise under this guarantee unless the said Line shall be completed and passed as aforesaid within two years from the first of January, 1883. Dated this day of 188 Name in full Address Occupation. Occ:a Signature EVERGREEN TREES & SHRUBS FOR SALE. FOR SALE about 200 well-grown EVERGREEN I" TREES and SHRUBS price Is. each; usually Bold at from 3s. to 4s. each. Also a lot of young Gooseberry and Currant Trees, at lid each. Best quality. Apply to CORNELIUS DOYLE, Prendergast, Haverfordwest. PRICE SIXPENCE. Haverfordwest Charities: With numerous interesting LOCAL AND HISTORICAL NOTES, AND USEFUL INFORMATION. Telegraph Printing Office, Haverfordwest. ART CLASSE S In connection with the SCIENCE and ART DEPART- MENT, SOUTH KENSINGTON. SCHOOL OF INDUSTRY: HILL STREET, HAVERFORDWEST. Instruction in DRAWING AND PAINTING in all its Branches. CLASSES RE-OPEN ON TUESDAY, JANUARY 9th, 1883, At 2 p.m.Fee, 15s. per quarter, At 7 p.m.Fee, 4s. per quarter. WM. JONES, Government Art Master, Teacher. 636 COLLEGIATE SCHOOL, MILFORD HA VEN, CONDUCTED BY THE MISSES THOMAS, TRAINED at Milton Mount College, and holding i. Certificates from the College of Preceptors, South Kensington, &c. Domestic department under the superintendence of Mrs Thomas (widow of the late Rev. Evan Thomas). The house recently secured for the school is com- modious and well situated in Hamilton Terrace, commanding an extensive view of the Haven, and in every way calculated to ensure the health of the pupils. The'School course includes, Reading and Recitation, Scripture, Arithmetic, Euclid, Algebra, English Grammar, and Analysis, Composition, Writing, His- tory, Geography, Class-singing, Elements of Physical Science, Clothing, Latin, French, Music, Drawing and Calisthenics. Pupils prepared for public examinations. Term commences on Tuesday, January 16th, 1883. 649 COURT HOUSE SCHOOL. I HAVERFORDWEST. rHE Course of Instruction embraces the English A. Language and Literature, Writing, Arithmetic, Natural Science, Ancient and Modern History, Politi- cal and Physical Geography, &c. The French and German Languages (acquired abroad) and Latin. Vocal and Instrumental Music. Painting, Drawing, in various styles, taught by a Lady holding a certificate from the South Kensing- ton School of Art. The Heuse is detached, airy, and healthy, with large gardens, and playground adjoining. The home comforts are great and the terms strictly moderate. For Prospectus apply to the Principal MISS HUGHES. The next Term will begin Jan. 23rd. 102 HIGHER EDUCATION FOR GIRLS. HILL HOUSE COLLEGE, HAVERFORDWEST. Principal:—Mrs. Angus, M.C.P., assisted by an efficient staff of Six Governesses, and Mons. Victor de Berensberg, Professor of Languages. MRS ANGUS has bad a lengthened experience in Tuition, and possesses the highest Testimonials as to character and ability as a Teacher. The College is in Union with the College of Preceptors, and passed Twenty-two Pupils at the last four Examinations. Referees:—Revs. Dr. M'Laren, Manchester; J. Pearson, M.A., Vicar of Fleetwood; C. Williams, Accrington; J. Owen, A. J. Parry, Swansea W. Edwards, B.A., the College, Pontypoolj Dr. Davies, J. H. Lochore, W. Davies, Esq., M.P., W. Bowen Rowlands, Esq., Q.C., Haverfordwest, etc. The Term Commences JAN. 23rd. Ladies College,. Goat Street HAVERFORDWEST. (ESTABLISHED 53 YEARS.) PBINCIPALS The MISSES LLEWELLIN, WHO have references from Ladies in the first Tv ranks of Society, parents of pupils), assisted by First Class Certificated English and Resident Foreign GOVERNESSES. The coursa of study embraces a thorough English creation with Mathematics; the Latin, French, fterman, and Italian Languages; Music: Piano and Harmonium Singing Class Singing and Harmony; Drawing Freehand and Model, Landscapes, Ani- mals and Heads Painting: Water Colours and Oils, Dancing and Calisthenics. The College has been successful in passing Pupils for the Oxford Local Examinations, and in the Honour List of Trinity College Musical Examination for 1882. While securing their Pupils a first-rate education, the Principals can assure Parents and Guardians that the health and comfort of those entrusted to their care receive their constant personal supervision. The next Term commences January 22nd. Prospectus on application. 587 HAVERFORDWEST GRAMMAR SCHOOL. HEADMASTER-REV. W. SCOTT, M.A., Worcester Coll. Oxford, Second Classman in Modera- tions and Final Classical Honours. SECOND MASTER-H, A. HOLMES, ESQ., M.A., S.Cath. Coll. Cambridge, Senior Optimé and Exhi- bitioner. THIRD MASTER—W. HENDERSON, ESQ., late of Highgate School. FRENCH MASTER—MONS. VICTOR CLAVIER DE BERENSBURG, Coll. des Carmes, the Sorbourne, Paris, and the University of Heidelberg. INSTRUCTION is Given in the Principles of the Christian Religion, the Greek, Latin, and French Lan guages, Arithmetic, Mathematics, History, Geography, Mensuration, and the usual English Subjects. Pupils prepared for the Universities, the Professions, or Commercial Life. The School is divided into two departments, Classical and Commer. cial. ADVANTAGES OF THE SCHOOL- 1. Two Exhibitions of £ 50 a year each, open to all boys who have attended the School for three years, tenable for four years at any English University or place of Higher Education. 2. Four Scholarships, two of £10, two of £ 8, open to all boys entering under 14 years of age, tenable for three years, a preference being given to boys from the Elementary Schools of Haverfordwest. 3. Four Scholarships, two of XIO, two of £ 8, open to boys under 16 and 14 years, who. have attended the School 12 months. 4. The School is open to all boys of good character between 8 and 18 years of age. An application to be signed by the parent or relative of each pupil. Every pupil must be able to read and write, and know the four simple rules of arithmetic. 5. Fees, payable per term in advance, reduced by the Governors to 14 yearly. This includes instruction in all branches except Greek, for which an extra fee of JE3 yearly is charged. A pupil of this School at the last Oxford Local Examination, gained the second place out of 1,426 Junior Boys who were examined. Boarders received on moderate terms by the Head- master at his residence, which is commodious and healthy. A. Resident Master. Every care taken to carry out the wishes of the parents and to promote the oomfort of the pupils. Apply to REV. W. SCOTT, Grammar School, Haverfordwest. The next term commences, Jan. 16th. 628 # GRATIS.-Sent by Post to all parts of the World on receipt of Two Stamps to prepay postage. A POSITIVE CURE FOR DEMLITIES AND DERANGE- A PoU0&f,1Is AND D:r:gJš SYSTEM, NERVOUS DEBILITY AND EXHAUSTION, THE RESULT OF OVER-TAXED ENERGIES IS GIVEN IN THE BOOK OF "POSITIVE REMEDIES." This Book gives a POSITIVE REMEDY for all DISEASES. The names of all Medicines are given in English. Cases and Testimonials, with means used in each case IT IS A GUIDE TO THE SELF- TREATMENT OF ALL DISEASES, and should be Consulted by all who require mpdicul treatment. NOTICE.—THE POSI- TIVE MEDICINES GIVEN IN THE HOOK OF "POSITIVE REMEDIES" ARE THE MEDICINES USED BY DR. SM TH FOR OVER THIRTY YEARS. By the aid of this Book Invalids may form a correct knowledge of their malady, and find a POSITIVE REMEDY for the Cure. The names are published in English, to enable Invalids to Select the Remedy and CURE THEMSELVES without consulting a Medical Man, making a Written Statement of Case, or paying Co nsultation Fees. Send Two Stamps for the BOOK OF "POSITIVE REMEDIES," which contains 244 pages, and gives a Cure for all Diseases' POlt free on receipt of TWO STAMPS, direct from 1 H. SMITH & Co., Laboratory, 26, Southampton Row, London, W.C. -M I T HS WARRANTED TO CURE. BLOOD PURIFYING PILLS ARE A POSITIVE CURE FOR ALL DISEASES the Urinary Organs, Recent or Old Standing; Weakness, Gravel, Backache, and all Discharges, &c. all and every Disease for which Meicury ind Copabia are used to the injury of the Patient's Constitution. After umll these Pills, the body and nerves are restored to Health and Vigour, Sold in Boxes (containing sufficient for the Cure) price 2s. 9:1. May be had direct from the Proprietors on receipt of Thirty- four Stamps. Sent by post to any address. H. SMITH. & Co., Laboratory, 26, Southampton Row, London, W.C. 456 EASf. r AND WEST CLEDDY FISHERY BOARD THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE TH AT at a Meeting of the above Board held on i. SATURDAY, the 30th day of DECEMBER last, MB JOHN CLEMENT- DAVIES, of Railway House, Fishg lard, was appointed to Distribute LICENSES in the Fishguard Dietriot. And anyone requiring a LICENCE to Fish for TROUT will apply to the said John Clement Davies. Datfjd this 29th day of January, 1883 W. MILLIGAN PHILLIPS, 661 Clerk to the Board. LORD NELSON HOTEL MILFORD HAVEN. THIS Hotel is under New Management, and has .L been thoroughly Redecorated and Refurnished, and offers comfortable private and commercial rooms. Cheerful Coffee Room. Charges strictly moderate. CARRIAGES AND HORSES ON HIRE. WHOLESALE WINE & SPIRIT MERCHANT AGENT FOR ALSOPP'S BURTON ALES. THOMAS PALMER, Proprietor. 2030 WHITE STAR LINE. ROYAL AND UNITED STA rES MAIL STEAMERS. LIVERPOOL TO NEW YORK Every Week on TUESDAY or THURSDAY. From QUEENSTOWN the following day. Forwr-aiu,g Passengers to all paits of the United States and Canada. Each constructed in seven water-tight compartments. Average Passage Si days in Summer, 9! days in Winter. These magnificent Steamers reduce the passage totheshortest possibU time, and afford to Passengers the highest degree of comfort hitherto attainable at sea. The tteeiage accommodation is of the very highest char- acter, the rooms are unusually spacious, well lighted, venti- latedI ld warmed, and Passengers of this class will find their comfort carefully studied, and the provisioning unsur- passed. For fill particulars apply to F. W. LEWIS, Telegraph Office, Bridge Street. Haverfordwest. COUNTY OF PEMBROKE. Jus". I IEs, CLERKS' FEES AND FINES. ACCOUNT OF FEES AND FINES received by the jounty Treasurer between Michaelmas Quarter I sions, 1882, and Epiphany Quarter Ses- sions, 188. UVISION OF NARBERTH. 1882. £ s D £ S D Dec. 18. 25 7 2 haes. 5 15 5 —— —— 31 2 7 V HUNDRED OF ROOSE. 19. Fes 64 13 9 Files. 24 0 0 88 13 9 HUNDRED OF DUNGLEDDY. mes 21 11 10 Files 11 5 9 £ ———— 32 17 n HUNDRED OF KEMES. Fen. 18 6 0 Finis 5 2 3 £ ———— 23 83i HUNDRED OF DEWSLAND. Fee 9 17 0 Fies 3 4 0 ———— 13 1 0 .IUNDRED OF CASTLEMARTIN. Dec. 26. \es. 19 3 6 Pites 6 16 3 ————. 25 19 9 HUNDRED OF KILGERRAN. fees 14 2 5 27. fines 0 19 8 15 2 1 1883. BOROUGH OF TENBY. Jan. 1. Fnes 3 13 0 E233 18 1 HINRY MATHIAS, Treasurer of the County of Pembroke. Haverforovest, 22nd January, 1883. [660 *TT1 A "&-r "rl% rTT A T T, GROCERY. OFElTiaTG- OF NEW PREMISES, JAMES GRIFFITHS Will Open his NEW PREMISES at No. 4, BRIDGE STREET (Three Doors only from his old premises), and which will in future be called The Central Grocery Store," On SATURDAY NEXT. ENSON'S WORKMAN'S SILR ENGLISH LEVER. X5 5 0 GPEtiLY MADE TO KEEP PER- 10 FETIME gTAROUGH WEAR and AS LIFETIME. IN ÆIZES. CAP, JEWELLED and A LùEST IMPROVEMENTS. Deli safe and free to all parts on receipt of £5.. BY J. BENSON, THE STEAM FACTORY, LUDGJILL, LONDON, E.C. Illustvists of Watches from £ 2 2s. to £ 200 free. A Secretaries of Societies, Foremen and others, 4 to establish Watch Clubs for the above. 341 KAY OUND for Colds and Coughs, cures nine* cases ou Sold by Chemists. 631 FISHING NOTICE. I ALL PERSONS found Fishing on any part of the A TREFFGARNE HALL ESTATE, will be prosecuted. All previous leave is withdrawn. JOHN EVANS, Treffgarne Hall. January 29th 1883. 662 WANTED TO THE MILLINERY, DRESS and MANTLE TMAKING, Two Respectable APPRENTICES. Apply personally to Mrs CARTER, Propert House, Goat-street. 646 APPRENTICE WANTED. WANTED A RESPECTABLE LAD as an WAPPRENTICE to the GENERAL DRAPERY. Apply S. BUCKLAND, Bridge Street, Haverfordwest. 664 WANTED A GOOD GENERAL SERVANT Y* for a Business House; one from the country preferred. Comfortable home good character in- dispensable.-Apply with references to Mra W. H. REES, 14, High Street, Haverfordwest. 668 BROAD HAVEN.—PEMBROKESHIRE. rpO BE LET, FURNISHED, a DWELLING THOUSE, with STABLE, COACH HOUSE, and I GARDEN attached. For particulars apply to Mr E. W. JOHN, Solicitor, Haverfordwest. 667 TO BE LET. A FURNISHED HOUSE to be Let at HAMIL. A TON TERRACE, MILFORD HAVEN.— Apply to the REV. J. BOADEN, MILFORD HAVEN. 538 HAVERFORDWEST. FURNISHED HOUSE TO LET in a pleasant part Fot the town. For further particulars apply to the Proprietor of the Telegraph, Bridge Street, Haverfordwest. TO LET AT MICHAELMAS NEXT, a TWO-STALL I STABLE, HAY LOFT, DUNG PIT, YARD AND PIG-STYE. RENT £ 3 5; Tenant paying all Rates,—Apply to MICHAEL WHITE, Dark Street. Haverfordwest. September 6th, 1882. 445 HOUSE TO LET. PRENDERGAST VILLA, in the PARISH OF JL PRENDERGAST, to be let with immediate possession. Apply to REV. J. JENKINS, Hill Park Chapel, Haverfordwest. 622 "I 10 BE LET. in one of the most healthy parts of X Haverfordwest, a WELL-FURNISHED BED- ROOM AND DRESSING ROOM, DINING or SITTING ROOM on the same floor with Bay Win- dow also use of PIANOFORTE if required. Cooking and attendance. Terms Reasonable.—For further particulars apply to the Proprietor of the Telegraph, Bridge Street, Haverfordwest. 665 "SAW AND HATCHET," BRIDGE STREET, HAVERFORDWEST THESE well-known and Commodious BUSINESS JL PREMISES rendered vacant by the death of the late Mr Evans, are now TO LET, together with the Convenient DWELLING-HOUSE and Premises at- tached thereto. Immediate possession may be had. For terms apply to DAVIES, GEORGE & Co., Solicitors, Haverfordwest. Spring Gardens, 3rd January, 1883. 638 PARISH OF RUDBAXTON, PEMBROKE- SHIRE. TO BE LET, (consequent on the death of the JL Tenant, Mr Nicholas) the Farm of POYSTON, containing 163 acres or theaeabouts, of rich MEA- DOW, PASTURE, and ARABLE LAND, with good Farm House, and out-premioes, water wheel, with plentiful supply of water. Also use of threshing machine. For particulars apply to MRS NICHOLAS, Poyston Farm, with whom arrangements may be made for im- mediate possession or to Mr T. RULE OWEN, Estate agent and Valuer, Haverfordwest. 656 Jan. 18th, 1883. T 0 BE L E T With immediate possession, the genteel residence called HAZLE HILL, On the banks of Milford Haven, in the occupation of Mr FREDERICK APPLEBY. THE DWELLING HOUSE contains Drawing, TDining, Breakfast, and Billiard Rooms, Library, Sitting Room with an entry into the Conservatory, six Bedrooms, Dressing Room, Bath Room. Servants' Bad Roama, Pantry, Kitchen, w.o., and other offices. There is a largo Walled Kitchen Garden attached to the Honse. The OUTBUILDINGS comprise a THREE STALL STABLE. COACH HOUSE, and other premises. Also the desirable residence known as THORNTON HOUSE, WITH the GARDEN AND GROUNDS, contain. YY ing Drawing, Dining, and six Bedrooms, with w.c., Kitchen and Pantry, Coach Houses, Stables and out-Offices, situate within a short distance from the Market Town of Old Milford, and within an easy distance of the County Town of Haverfordwest. RENTS VERY MODERATE. Further particulars may be obtained on application to MESSRS. DAVIES. GEORGE, & Co., 645] Solicitors, Haverfordwest. HAVERFORDWEST. Important Sale of Valuable HOUSEHOLD f URN ITURE, China, Glass, Sec. Mr. George Jones Has been favoured with instructions from the Representatives of the late Mrs G. W. STOKES, to SELL BY AUCTION, at her late residence in GOAT STREET, HAVERFORDWEST' ON WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1883, ALL the neat and well-preserved HOUSEHOLD AFURNITURE, and other effects. Particulars of which will appear by published handbills. Sale to commence at 12 o'clock at noon precisely. Two months' credit, subject to conditions. Bridge Street, Haverfordwest, 29th Jan. 1883. 663
I MR. GLADSTONE'S HEALTH. j There-assuring news which reaches us every day from Cannes is a matter of sincere con- gratulation to the thousands of the great statesman's admirers. When the Premier left these cold, damp shores for the brighter surroundings of the Mediterranean a few weeks ago, there was no concealing the fact that his health was in a most precarious con- dition, and this knowledge naturally gave rise to the gravest anxiety throughout the country. Men of various shades of political opinion viewed with apprehensive concern the dire probability of his having to relinquish the reins of Government. The great masses of the country know and feel that such an untoward event would be nothing less than a national calamity, for Mr. Gladstone's is an essentially national life. No considerations of private ambition or of personal convenience have ever been obtruded into his great career. Where a thousand other men would have availed themselves of an honorable and well-earned repose, he has chosen to lead the foremost rank of workers, alloting to himself the hardest drudgery, the most incessant toil. Once only did he consult his natural longing for rest, and that was when, in Oppgsition, he handed over the nominal leadership of the House of Commons to the Marquis of Har- tington. But directly the country was threatened with a crisis in its history, the people turned with one accord to their chosen and revered leader for guidance and help. Nor was this appeal made in vain. The voice of the people of England was an authority that its greatest statesman dared not disregard. His genius united the scat- tered xorces of the great Liberal party and led it forward to victories more glorious than it had ever achieved before. From that time to the present Mr. Gladstone's influence has steadily increased, and is more potent at home and abroad to-day than it, has been in any past epoch. Hence the general feeling of re- lief and thankfulness with which tho nation hears of daily renovated health in the won- derful old man to whom it looks for further measures of reform and progreps. The Pre- mier will come back to those duties as a giant refreshed with new Trme, and wo shall have the full benefit of those quiet, recruiting weeks by the lovely inland sea. Mr. Glad- stone's powers of physical recuperation are as wonderful as his mental endowments, whilst both are ungrudgingly consecrated to the same high purpose—England's happiness and glory. That the approaching session will be a busy one, there is no doubt. That it will be a worrying one to the Government is equally certain. The spirit of mischievous obstruction is as rampant in the Tory breast as ever, though its powers over the interests of public business are mercifully curtailed. It is well within the possibilities that some new mode of harassing and tormenting the Government will be either discovered or in- vented ere long, for Conservatism, though hopelessly barren of everything resembling statesmanship, is singularly fertile in mean devices and trickery of every kind. But how- ever this may be, we have the satisfaction of knowing that Mr. Gladstone, with rein- vigorated health and a united party of en- thusiastic followers, will be fully equal to the emergency.
I LOCAL AND OTHER NEWS. SCOTCHWELL HARRIERS. — These harriers will meet on Tuesday, February 6th, at Haughton Village, for Baron Lake. Time 11.30. PEMBROKESHIRE STEEPLE CHASES.—This meeting will take place on Thursday, the 29th of March, 1883, under Grand National Rules. Fall particulars will appear in due course. TRAFFIC RETURNS.-The traffic returns on the Great Western Railway for the week ending January 21st were E 138,986 corresponding week last year £ 137,764; being an increase of £ 1,222. METEOROLOGICAL REGISTPR.- Taken at St. Ann's Head, for the week ending 8 a.m. on the 29th. The highest barometer reading taken read 30.49, the lowest 29.22. The maximum temperature in the shade 50, the minimum 38. There were 93 hours of bright sunshine. One inch and 45th of an hundredth of an inch of rain fell. DEATH OF MISS WILLIAMS WYNN.—Miss Nesta Williams Wynn, second daughter of Sir Watkin Williams Wynn, Bart, M.P., died on Saturday, after a few days' illness from ulceration of the throat, at Wynnstay, North Wales. Sir Watkin Williams Wynn, M.P., who has been lying ill at the same place for nearly two months, continues to improve. ATTEMPTED MURDER AT LAMPETER.—At Lampeter Police Court on Friday (before Mr William Jones) William dotterel], of Derry Ormond, was brought up in custody charged with having attempted to murder Thomas Jones, of Tynlone Llangybi, by shooting him with a pistol As the prosecutor was not in attendance the prisoner was remanded to Friday next, bail being accepted. THUNDERSTORM AT PONTYPRIDD. On Tuesday the district of Pontypridd was the scene of a great storm of hail. When the tempest; was at its height there was a single clap of thunder of conside- rable violence. At Peaygarn Farm, between the above-named town and Llantrisant, a thunderbolt fell, knocking down a shed and killing two fat cattle and two heifers. THE WELSH FUSILEERS.—The IVestern Mail says :-It is stated at the military clubs that General J. Goodwyn, C.B., at present colonel of the Gloucestershire regiment (the old 28th) will succeed the late Sir Richard England in the coloneloy of the Welsh Regiment. The second battalion of this gal- lant corps, I may state as an item of news, is about to leave Sheffield for Irish service, an? the second battalion of the Welsh Fusiliers, also, will shortly be despatched to the Green Isle from Pembroke Dock. THE MEETING OF PARLIAMENT.—Sir Stafford Northcote has issued the following circular, dated Royal Yacht steamer Pandora Messina, Jan. 15, to his supporters in the House of Commons:—Dear Sir,—Parliament is summoned to meet for business on the loth of Februrary (Thursday). It is probable that there will be matters requiring attention at the very opening of the session, and I therefore hope you may be able to be in your place on that day. DEATH OF A CENTENARIAN.—The death i3 reported of one of the oldest inhabitants of Ports- mouth, in the person of Mra Ann Crook Butler, whose age was 102 years and 10 months. She was born in Broad-street on March 17, 1780. Her mother's maiden name was Ann Winn, and her father was a captain in the Navy, and afterwards an admiral on half-pay, which latter position he held for many years. She came of a long-lived family, for her mother was 89, and her grandmother over 90 years of age at the time of their respective deaths. BETHESDA. OH.t.PEL.-To-morrow afternoon (Feb. 1st.) the annual tea in connection with the above chapel will be held at the schoolroom. A musical entertainment will be given in the evening to begin at half-past seven. The first half-hour will be occupied by Miss Coome's juvenile choir after- wards a capital programme will be gone through by several ladies and gentlemen who have kindly engaged to assist on the occasion. Besides songs and concerted yieces, an instrumental quartette will be given in the course of the evening. Admission to the enter- tainment will be by ticket-on payment of sixpence at the doors. The proceeds in aid of the Chapel Building Fund. LAUNCH OF A CARDIFF STEAMER.—On Wednesday afternoon Messrs. J. L. Thompson and Sons successfully launched from their shipbuilding yard, North Sands, Sunderland, intended for the Atlantic and Indian trades. This vessel has been built to the order of Messrs. J, Marychurch and Co., Cardiff, and is the sixth built to their order by this firm. She is oonstructed under Lloyd's special survey for the 100 A class, and all modern appliances will be fitted. The engines are being built by Mr John Dickinson, of Palmer's-hill Engine Works, and are of 180 horse-power nominal. The ceremony of naming the vessel the Cleddy was performed by Mrs Seaward of Devonshire, the captain's wife. -Sunderland Daily Echo. THE DOCK SCHEMES AT CARDIFF.—Sir E. J. Reed, the member for Cardiff, has written letters to Mr W. T. Lewis, the Marquis of Bute's dock agent, and Mr Riches, secretary to the freighters who pro- pose to build a new dock at Barry Island. He hopes that means will be devised whereby the threatened diversion of trade may be avoided, and he says, "I place myself entirely at your disposal, and shall be most happy to come down to Cardiff if by so doing I can promote the object I have in view." He hopes it will be distinctly understood that this letter is entirely free from all political purpose or bias, and adds that it is solely in the interests of Cardiff. Mr Lewis is willing for his part to accept this offer of mediation. HILL HOUSE COLLEGE.-We are glad to find that Mrs Angus, of Hill House College, has again most successfully passed five of her pupils at the recent Christmas examination of the College of Preceptors. The subjects of examination were- Scripture, history, English language (including the grammar), English history, geography, arithmetic, algebra, euclid, physiology, French, and drawing and the gainers of certificates-Miss Everest, Shrews bury Miss Morgan, Carmarthen Miss Mva Lewis, Llangadock, 3rd class, 1st division Miss E. Lewis, Tyllroylt, 2nd class, 2nd division; and Miss E. Wilson, 2nd class, 1st division. These make twenty- two pupils which Mrs Angus has presented and passed without a single failure during the last two years at these examinations, than which none is more testing of the thoroughness of educational work. DR. WHITMARSH'S MOBBED- Dr. Whit- marsh who has resumed his professional duties at Hounslow, was mobbed on Saturday night On leaving his surgery in High-street, and proceeding towards Albemarle-house, his prfvate residence, he was surrounded bv a mob of youths, who hissed and hooted at him. His hat was knocked over his eyes, and fearing further personal violence, Dr. Whitmarsh 1 took shelter in a jeweller's shop, one of the windows of which was immediately smashed by a stone. The police arri ved, and were escorting the doctor to his home when a man named Fisher rushed forward and assaulted him, deapite the efforts of the police. Fisher was immediately afterwards arrested, and will be charged with disorderly conduct and inciting a mob. During the evening 13 panes of glass were smashed at Albemarle-house. WESLEYAN FOREIGN MISSION.—A meeting in aid of the above was held in the Wesleyan Chapel, Marloes, on Thursday evening last, when addresses were given by Messrs. Gibbon, Davies, and Delamare, of Milford Haven. The weather being unfavourable for the attendance of friends living at a distance, the collection, which was made at the closd of the meet- ing, was not a good one. When the meeting was announced on the previous Sunday the absence of Mr Colverley's name in the list of the speakers who were expected to take a part in the service, was noticed and commented on. As the like occurred at Dale some time back, one was lead to ask why it was so, for no person has taken a greater interest in the Methodist Society at this part of the circuit than Mr Colverley has, and although we have him so ofSeu among us. we never tire of hearing him either as preacher or speaker. THE PROPOSED COLLEGE FOR SOUTH WALES.—The Swansea Executive Committee have received a communication from Earl Spencer, the Lord President of the Council, stating that be \wH! not be able to leave Ireland for some months, and cannot, therefore, undertake to act as one of the referees to decide whether the proposed College for South Wales shall be at Cardiff or Swansea. Mr .11 T Mundena nas also written, suggesting tnat jjorcl Carlingford, the Lord Privy Seal should be requested to become a referee in the place of Earl Spencer. Mr Mundella, it is understood, will be one of the three referees. -Lord Bramwell has consented to act as one of the referees in the arbitration upon the relative claims of Swansea and Cardiff as the site for the new College for South Wales and Monmouthshire, Lord Spencer's duties duties in Ireland will preven1 him acting as one of the referees, and it has been suggested by Mr Mundella that Lord Carling ovd, who is doing Lord S pencer 's work at the Privy Council Office, should be asked to take his place. The Mayor of Cardiff, on behalf of the Cardiff Com- mittee, has informed tho Mayor of Swansea that they are agreeable to tiuch an arrangement. PEMBROKESHIRE Fox HOUN s. These hound s will meet on Monday, February 5th at Ford Bridge, and on Thursday, February 8tl at Johnston Turnpike. Each day at 11 o'clock. CARDIFF NEW INFIRMARY.—Th Marquis of Bate laid the foundation stone of thi infirmary yesterday, amid great enthusiasm. Sir E J. Heed, K.C.B., M.P., was present at the interesing cere- mony. THE MISSING CARDIFF CABmAN-Tlle County-court judge of Cardiff, on Saturday, ranted an injunction to stop the sale, at twelve O'cick of the goods belonging to the missing cabman, "Vfalliam Thayer. It was stated in an affidavit that the tidow had instituted a sale without having taken out ldfcers of administration, and that she intended to leave the town without paying the deceased's debts. ACCIDENT AT A SALE.—During a sale of machinery at a Macclestield silk mill on Friday afternoon a top floor suddenly collapsed. The auctioneer was selling some silk reed machinery, and about 80 persons were in the room. A beam gave way, and the auctioneer and company went bodily into the room below, falling amongst the machinery. Many persons were severely bruised, but all fortu- nately escaped serious injury, though windows had to be broken and ladders and tire escapes brought to their rescue. SUICIDE OF A BOY THROUGH GAMBLING. -At an inquest held on Wednesday, on the body of Frederick Robinson, 15 years of age, who hanged himself, it was proved he had led a very disgraoeful life, and destroyed himself through losing his wages at cards. Jt or years he h-id been accustomed to take things away from his father's house, and pawn them. He had been in the habit of staying away from home a week at a time with his companions, aad for weeks had kept his father's club money, which h. had been sent to pay in. Stealing money was proved to be on* of his chief occupations. ALLEGED FRAUD BY A BAILEE. At the police- court-before the Mayor (Mr W. Farrow)—on Thursday, George Thomas was charged with being concerned with a man named Charles Phillips, in absconding with E14 10s, money belonging to Alfred White, butcher, with which he had entrusted Phillips to go to the country to purchase a cow. Thomas was apprehended at Swansea, where be was found to have improved his appearanoe with a new suit of clothes, a half-a-sovereign being found in his pocket. Phillips and he parted company, the latter making for Aber- dare, as Thomas alleged. The case was adjourned for a week, the accused being conveyed to Carmar. then. GOSPEL TEMPERANCE.—The chair at the Masonic Hall meeting on Sunday evening last was taken by Mr W. Blethyn, jun., who also read the Scriptures. Mr D. Jones, a student at the Baptist College, offered prayer, and the address was given by the Rev. W. Davies, of Popehill. There was an ex- cellent attendance, and all present appeared to be per- fectly charmed with the discourse, which was founded on the 2nd verse of the 6th chapter of Galations- Bear ye one another's bnrdens and so fulfil the law of Christ." Mr Davies is doubtless destined to take a high stand as a preacher, his style being more adapted for the pulpit than the platform and as his address on Sunday evening last was more in the form of a sermon than his previous utterances on the same sub- ject, he appeared to mnch better ad vantage than heretofore. Mr Davies's work last Sunday was, preaching three sermons, walking 15 miles, (the last two miles in heavy rain), winding up with the address referred to above a pretty good proof that hard work can be performed without the aid of an alcoholic stimulant. At the close of the meeting on Sunday evening several persons signed the pledge. Since the starting of the movement, twelve months' ago; about 2,000 persons have signed the pledge in this town and neighbourhood, and this does not include several in the town who are rigid abstainers, but have not actually connected themselves with the movement. JOINT COUNTIES ASYLUM.—The annual meeting of the committee of visitors of the Carmar- then Asylum was held on Wednesday. Present-Mr G. Tyler (chairman), Lord Emlyn, M.P., Mr T. H. Brenchley, Mr J. L. Philipps, and Mr W. F. Roch. It was proposed by Lord Emlyn, and seconded by Mr J. L. Philipps, that Mr G. Tyler be re-elected chairman for the ensuing year. This was agreed to. The minutes of the last meeting were then confirmed. The correspondence as to Eliza Johanna Jones having been read, it was agreed, on the motion of Lord Emlyn, seconded by Mr T. H. Brenehley, that the clerk take the necessary. proceedings, under section 104 of the 16 and 17 Vic., cap. 97, to obtain payment from her property of the amount due for her mainte- nance, &c., at the asylum.—Dr. Hoarder having re- ported to the committee the statistics as to Carmar- then and Haverfordwest, it was resolved that those boroughs be charged rent in their renewal contracts pro rata according to their proportion of the number of charged lunatics on the sum of F,79,633 (at 5 per cent.), and that the clerk ascertain from the clerk of the guardians in those boroughs the number to lunatics belonging to those boroughs.—Dr. Header read his report, and the same was ordered to be printed, as usual, with the other reports.—It was proposed by Lord Emlyn, and seconded by Mr T. H. Brenchley, that the clerk write to the clerks of all the boards of guardians throughout the three counties, requesting them to direct the medical officers to visit the patiania diaah-.rg-i on probftttQD—Th« Chaplain's report was read, and ordered to be printed, as usual. —Orders were then made as to the discharge and transfer of certain lunatics, and the meeting terminated.
I GLYNYMKL. The Rigrht Hon. Lord Justice Brett. Lady Brett and Miss Prescott, stopped at Glyn-y-mel on Monday last, and had luncheon with Mr Worthington on their way from St. David's to Cardigan. They were much pleased with that warm and sheltered spot, where camelias, in the open air, are now in full bloom, also roses, violets, snowdrops, crocuses, wall-flowers, forget-me-nots, polyanthuses,, primroses of every eolour, daphnes, jessamines, pirus-japonioas, both white and scarlet, coropillas, veronicas of every shade, periwinkles, heath, pansies, carnations, daffodils, sweet colt's foot, chrysanthemums, gorse, escalonias, lauristinus, magnolias, eucalyptus thirty feet high, and last but not least, the lovely Nile lily in the pond, with hundreds of flowers more, that scent the whole neighbourhood, and in fact when walking round the grounds, one would think it is the end of April instead of January. The perpendicular rocks are planted with South American and tropical plants to their very summit.
I FUNERAL OF THE LATE MR. J. H. HARRIES, OF TREGWYNT. On Friday last the mortal remains of this deeply lamented gentleman (whose death we announced in our last impression), were interred in the grave- yard of Granstou, where for centuries past the ashes of the ancestors of the Harries family lie beneath tombs, the inscriptions on which are almost obliterated by the ravages of time. The sacred edifice has only lately been restored, in which work the deceased gentleman took an especial interest, and contributed very liberally towards the restoration fund. Great taste has been displayed in the internal arrange- ments, which are of a substantial description, pro. ducing an impression of such permanency as to re- quire very little expenditure for a long time to come. God's acre is in perfect harmony with the I building, being trim and neatly kept. The site occupies a romantic eminence, commanding an ex- tensive view of the surrounding country, and so near the iron bound coast of the Irish Channel that the monotonous and ceaseless moan of the rest- less sea can be distinctly heard. The little church is within an easy walk of the old manor house, which, with the estate, has been in the possession of the Harries family for centuries. It passed into other hands for a short time, but was repurchased by the late occupant a few years since, and, together with the Heathfield Estate, comprises a very valuable and extensive property. The mournful cortege' left the anoestral home at 2 o'clock. Amongst those present were Mr Barrett and Mr George Harries only surviving brothers, and Mr Powell M.P., uncle of the deceased, Capt. John Higgon, Col. Willan, Mr Morris Owen, Mr Summers, Heathfield, Mr T. Ince Webb-Bowen, Capt. J. Edwardes, Mr E. Eaton Evans, Mr John James, Haverfordwest, Mr Worthington, Mr 8ay, Mr Evans, Trevaccoon, Mr Harding Harries, Mr Penn, and many others, including several of the leading tradesman of Haverfordwest, and numerous farmers from the surrounding district. The assem- blage was of a large and heterogeneous description. The coffin, of polished oak with brass mountings, was covered with wreaths and crosses of beautiful flowers. Out of respect for the opinion of the departed, all the habiliments and emblems of woe were dispensed with, reforming a system both useless and expensive, and in many instances indulged in by parties who could ill afford the cost. It is to be hoped that the sensible change will become more general. No velvet pall covered the coffin, with attendant bearers draped in silk, but the remains were carried by the hands of silk, tenantry, attended by a pleasing incident shewing the desire many felt of assisting at the last offices of one whose excellent qualities make the recol- lection of hit character a pleasant though saddened retrospect. As a magistrate he was impartial, and dispensed justice even-handed his habits of active industry were subjects of remark, his knowledge of agriculture placing him in the front rank as a farmer, and he combined also with these qualities the essential re- quisites of a keen sportsman. In his own domestio relations the true character of the man is best known and appreciated. The widow who has been left with a large family to mourn the sudden loss hap been bereft of a kind and affectionate husband, and the little ones of a loving and indulgent father. May He who ordiins all things, fmpport them in their bitter afflictions. The servants have lost a considerate L master—one who has served thb family for thrre generations, said wu n tears in his eyes, that they had not only lost a good master but a kind friend. The poor were not forgotten and the sick did not want for necessaries and delicacies, and those who crossed his threshold were always treated with great hospitality. It may be added that he discharged the obligations of a country gentleman with credit to himself and satia. faction to all with whom he came in contact. The funeral ceremony was performed by 1 he Rev. Mr Morgan, who manifested deep emotion, aud who was assisted by the- Rev. Mr Davies, Llanychaer. When the large crowd of both sexes was gathered round the open grave, and the solemn and beautiful burial service of the English Church was concluded, many eyes were dimmed with tea-Pembrokeshire, Herald.