OUR LONDON CORRESPONDENT 1 -1 LoNDON, Monday. It is confidently anticipated that the miscreants wha-claund the explosions on the Under-ground Railway will be arrested: The police at Scotland THard are more than hopefnl. As has been truly said, your Irish conspirator is apt to boast of his 1' misdeeds, to glory in them, especially in his caps; and since, by a process of sifting it has ] been pretty conclusively shown that the outrage wag the work either of Irish conspirators or of Irish Americans, or of both, a disclosure may "sooner or later be expected, especially as the Carey of the band will be handsomely rewarded for his treachery. The devil is indeed an ass. There I,. are acorea oi places on the Underground Railway when the explosives could have been bestowed With an absolutely certain prospect of achieving disaster of the direct description. Even the <•. Houses of Parliament could have been shaken. T The news of the outrage naturally sent a shudder [ ) through London; but it was surprising how sbwly, that news travelled on the night of the oocnrrence, which happened after the issue of the latest special editions of the papers. I myself travelled by the Metropolitan from Farringdon Dr: Road to Kensington after the Praed street affair, a&d heard nothing of it. And yet Praed street Bishop's Road (through which I passed) are parallel stations, which are both commonly used by persons aiming for the Paddington ( Tensions. The clumsy mismanagement of the whole business-for which we have reason to be ¡"q tJaankful-iodioates the existence of a set of bungiars who fought not to be long before they iii, stumble into the. meshes of the people. The political campaign, which has so far been conducted in the couatry with conspicuous sue- ceaOy haa extended in right down earnest to Lon. don. Chelsea makes the first demonstration. No constituency except Birmingham is managed > Vf with greater skill by the Liberal leaders, and < f both Sir Charles Dilke and Mr Firth act with vigour on the principle that, having secured the seat, let the work go on early and late without intermission to retain it. The Chelsea Liberal Association are up and doing, and the Liberal representatives of the borough are working as hard as the most obseure member of that body. Nothing has been done in the neighbouring s, borough of Marylebone, but it is soarcely likely that either Mr Daniel Grant (the proprietor of > Society) or Sir Thomas Chambers will be allowed to repose in peace. Their Liberalism is not robust enough for many of the electors. Both iT this borough and Fmsbury have been influenced wave of Radicalism which will be felt at the j next General Election. Of oourse the conserva- i tivea here are exsnlting over the general result of > 7.rt; the Municipal Elections, and are especially de- lightedl with the message from Manchester. it Lord Congleton, whose death was recently re- r v ported, was one of the founders of the very pious but exclusive and religiously-nooomfortable sect "el! of Plymouth Brethren—a sect to which, curiously T enough, a remarkably large number of military and naval officers are adherents. His lordship's funeral was attended by some two hundred of his -fi co-religionista, drawn from all parts of the king. dom. He made a curious second marriage. When a young widower, he married a young American widow, whom he met and (it is said) converted whilst travelling in Persia. I L A telegraph or telephone wire suddenly let r loose, swinging and curling, and coiling and bound. log, and rebounding above, and then amongst the crowds in a busy street—not a pleasant sight or a, pleasant aeraation. But this is what happened the other day in a street of the city. A scuffle took place; slight knocks and wounds were • received; one old lady had her face and head !1 -7 badly cut; and there the matter ended. But :.1. the accident had really slight consequences com- pared with what may be expected some day to ensue from a similar casualty. The network of wires over the heads of Londoners grows so thick, that it really. looks as if the streets would shortly be roped in with wire-work. Imagine an acci- „ dent, not to one wire, but to many; the fall of a chimney-atack snapping the dozen or so of wires attached to it. Suppose the accident to take place in such an open space as that by the Mansion House. What horrible injuries might not be inflicted! What a terrible panic might not ensue! Talking of Metropolitan accidents, some of your readers may be aware that there is a special legal provision of forbidding the employment of females to olean the outsides of windows in Lon. don. The enactment was passed in consequence of the fatal fall of a servant-girl from a west-end window-sill years ago, and took, I believe, the form of an amendment in the Metropolitan Police Act. Nevertheless, it is very common to see females thus employed. Some time ago, I my. self called the attention of a policeman to an es- pecially dangerous instance, and he told m; he was not aware of any such law, and had no in. structions to enforce it. Last week a servant- girl, engaged in cleaning the outside of a window, fell from the sill on which she was standing, and was killed. The coroner's jury returned a ver. diot of "Accidental death." So much for the virtue of a law without anybody to enforce it. Wandsworth is going the way of many other suburbs. The family mansion is becoming ex- tinct, making way for the terrace and the row of y, aemi-detached villas. St. John's Road, Wands- ? worth, was once highly aristocratic. It was even dignified with the presence of royalty. It was r quite in the country then, and poor Queen Anne, whose dulness and even whose bibulousness de- serve forgiveness when her numerous and bitter maternal sorrows are remembered, took a house there, in the vain hope that fresh air and rustic pleasures would enable her to rear her children. It was no use; one after another, they died off. But Wandsworth became popular. A number of fine mansions were built there. Most of them have already disappeared. Another, and one of the most charming, is doomed. Elmaleigh, with its beautiful and extensive grounds, was once _1_- 'I. temporarily occupied oy Vjueen Anne's maids of honour. It was subsequently the residence of the famous and eccentric physician, Letsom, and of other men of note in their day. In recent ( times the most distinguished person who has resided there has been Mr Digby Seymour, Q.C., the eloquent advocate, who, however, left the house eeven or eight years ago. The premises are now to be sold in building lota, and cut up PS into formal rows of houses. y. A carious aDetdeot recently befel a French actress playing the part of Onrmen at Lille. In the famous scene where Carmen breaks two plates in using them for a pair of extemporary castanets, the aotress, in a too energetic render. ing of thia portion of her rdfe, clashed the plates so violently together that one of the broken fragments hit her in the eye, inflicting such severe injury that she will lose the aight of that eye altogether, and will therefore be forced to leave the ttage. Falka" is perhaps the least objectionable of all the stories that have been served up to us in the shape of opera bouffe. The plot turns on the anxiety of Governor Folbacb to provide him- self with an heir male to his estates, in order to obtain from the King of Hungary a patent of nobility. For this purpose he sends for his nephew Tancred. This young man is captured by gipsies on the way, and, as the price of his life, promises marriage to the sister of the chief. He disguises himself as a waiter to escape the vengeance of the bloodthirsty brother and it is while he is in this position that the most amusing complications of the piece occur. Meanwhile, the Governor's niece has escaped from a convent, and appeared on the scene. She disguises her. self in male attire, and personates the apparently missing nephew. In the end the uncle is so pleased with his niece that he consents to her marriage, and his nephew espouses the gipsy- maid. Falka is so brightly acted and mounted and the music is so sprightly that a long run is certain. Miss Cameron and Miss Wadman (who sings admirably) are delightful, and any amount of flIn is extracted from their various parts by Messrs H. Paulton, H. Ashley, Penley, and Relleher. Mr Hamilton, the American bari. tone, scores as the gipsy chief, and Miss Emily Nicholla is distinctly good as the I Neit-lianded Phillis" of the inn. Falka" is decidedly the most attractive theatrical novelty to be found in London.
WAY'S COMPOUND. -Asthma and Bronchitis are im- I SNdiately relieved by it. Kay Bros., Stockport. 1025
GARDENING FOR THE WEEK. To have the garden at its best at this season it is only necessary to prepare a good display of chrysanthemums as an autumn and early winter flower it is not only without a peer, but quite without a rival. The old-fashioned, insignificant Michaelmas daisy—which, nevertheless, is an aster-still keeps a place in old-fashioned grounds, but may well disappear before the commanding beauty of the chrysanthemum. Taken up and petted by the florists, this plant has quite outgrown the likeness of its former self. Every season sees good list of additions to the already noble array of varieties known by name to chrysan- themum growers, who are at the present time at the height of their pride and glory, for the chrysanthemum season has opened, at least for those plants having some protection from the weather, by more than ordinary displays at the Inner and Middle Temple Gardens. In small gardens there is no flower grown which makes so great a display at so small an outlay, either of money or trouble, as the chrysanthemum. Amateurs should bear fn mind that it is particularly nreesAary to supply the plants with manure-water at this time, which will cause the bloom to be of brighter colour, and much finer, besides strengthening the whole plant for future efforts. Bearing in mind the ease with which the plant can be propagated, it seems strange that this is not universally grown. One large plant would furnish an almost unlimited numb?r of euttings to flower next year; and as they strike readily in the summer and autumn by being merely in- serted in good soil, no one with a garden of any description should be without a number of these plants to impart bright- ness and interest to the otherwise dull, dreary, damp days of November. Tulips, hyacinths, narcissus, and other bulbs should be started in pots for successional blooming indoors, and all kinds of bulbs —3f whicb we shall speak at greater length in our next week's i gardening article-may be planted In the open ground. Bulbs got in now, or at any before rate the end of November, either in pots or out of doors, will produce mueh finer flowers than bulbs started two months from the present time. All dahlia tubers should be got up as soon as the leaves are blackened by frost. All store plants In frames or pits should be kept dry, and have as much air as possible during mild weather. All dead leaves and damp litter should be removed, and if the surface of the i! Jil in the pots becomes hard it should be carefully loosened. Damp or any mouldiness about plants in pots at this season will do much more damage than severe cold. All plants requiring protection during winter should be safe under cover by this. The pots should stand on a hard bottom of some material or other, and be eovered up to their rims, and a little over the soil in the pots, with cocoanut fibre rcfne, soil, ashes, or anything that is to hand; the roots will Lhen stand less chance of being injured by severe weather, worms will not And their way into the pot, and it will not be necessary to give much water to the plants indeed, under any circumstances, water must be sparingly given, and only on fine mild mornings. Herbaceous perennials, such as phoxles, pseonies, hollyhocks. &c., may be planted or lifted, divided and replanted, where it is desired they shall flower next season. The plants should be arpanged according to their colour, height, and time of flowering and the result will be an appearance of regularity and continued flowering through the season. Standard rose trees, the stronger growing kinds, should have the longer shoots shortened, but the general pruning should not take place until the end of February or March. Edgiegs may be planted, and all weeds should be rigorously kept under, grouud dug, ieaves collected into a heap to rot for futnre use, and everything done to keep all parts of pleasure ground, flower garden, or kitchen garden clean and neat through the, winter.
I LORD SALISBURY AT READING. Lord Salisbury is always efficient in stirring up I passion. His speeches at Reading seem. to have been carefully devised for the purpose of irritating French jealonsy of England, Colonial distrust of England, and Irish implacability towards England. The French Government, he says, is so weak and so unstable that it cannot control its own agents abroad, but it is certaialy not the fault exclusively of the French Government if everything has not got smooth; English policy must share the blame; and the weak. ness in French control must be regarded as only aggravating the mischief due to the vacillation of the English Cabinet. France and England went on very well together,—though not quite as well as the German Powers, with whom it was much more important to have a cordial understanding, went on with England,—so long as the Tory Administration was in office. It was Mr Bright's reluctance to use physical force which upset our Egyptian policy, and Mr Bright could not have sat in a Tory Cabinet. The Dual Control in Egypt, under Tory Government, worked well whereas nothing the Liberals have done or can do in Egypt, if they keep their engage- ments, can work well. If they retire, as they promise to do, French intrigue will soon upset all they have done and though that intrigne may be due to busybodies, and not to the Government of the Republic, the result will be the same. The moment the English troops leave Egypt, French intrigues to reoover the power lost in Egypt will recommence. Of our Colonies and Dependencies, Lord Salisbury tells us that they cannot for the future respect the Home Government at all. We discourage and dishearten all our people, and deliberately fill all our enemies' hearts with "wild and unlawful hopes." The Colonists are being told not by words, but by acts more eloquent than words, that England is powerless to protect her Dependencies." The Government had used Cetewayo precisely as if they wanted to spread disorder. They let him out of prison when they saw prospects of peace, and then they let him go when he had destroyed it." It is the same, says Lord Salisbury, in Ireland. There, the Government are trying to do all in their power to alienate Ulster, and make Ulster feel that it is to be given over bound hand and foot to the will of the other three Provinces. The inference which Lord Salisbury's speech suggests to us, and will suggest to Ireland, is that the old Orange cries ought to be resuscitated, and resuscitated in the interests of the Tories. Such is the general drift of Lord Salisbury's orations,—contempt for France, with hints as to how she may, nevertheless, get the better of a government as weak as her own, the Liberal Government of England,—proud indifference to the complaints of all those native races in India or our Colonies which conceive that they have grievances against us, and cordial encouragement to the disloyal feeliag with which Anglo-Saxons regard any attempt to do justice to those native races; finally, in Ireland, the policy of the Pale," so far as it is at all applicable to modem conditions. And this summary represents, we really believe, Lord Salisbury's true mind. On all the difficult questions of foreign, colonial, and domestic policy, his would be a policy of scorn and selfishness he would exaggerate the English arrogance and the English indifference to the feelings of other races, until we had no alliance left except with the Turks and the Teutonio nations, and until no loyalty remained for us except the loyalty of those who think that the English spirit is chiefly shown by trampling on all that is not English, as if it were the dust under their feet. We have reason to be thankful that Lord Salisbury periodically refreshes the mind of the country with this douche of scornful intolerance, otherwise the people might forget what the exchange of the Government of Mr Gladstone for the Government of the Conservatives would be likely to mean. Sir Stafford Northcote is so mild and, on the whole, so fair, that they might very well think it safe to put him for a time at the head of affairs. But, unfortu- nately, as we have often experienced already, it is not Sir Stafford Northcote's mind, but a darker and more dangerous spirit" which wquld rule the counsels of the Tory Cabinet; and for the Liberals, it is of all things most important that the character of that spirit should not be ignored, and that men should not forget that it is one which cannot even secure the loyalty of the Conservative Peers, so reckless is the caste-feeling and so rash is the conduct which ex- presses it. Domineering, arrogant, and rather em- bittered than softened by failure, Lord Salisbury is just the statesman who, if he ever had the full control of affairs in this country, might bring about some great catastrophe by his passionate management of foreign affairs, or by his high-handed indifference to all those interests of our vast Dependencies which are not mere English interests in disguise, or even perhaps by his contempt for the political desires of the English democracy. In his speeches in Wales, Sir Stafford Northcote dwelt very earnestly on the magic power of sympathy, and insisted that the Conserva- tives did not take sufficient pains to show people of I all classes interested in our political institutions, how profoundly Conservatives desire to improve their con- dition and to understand their wants. Well, if he would but study Lord Salisbury's speeches, he would soon understand why the Conservatives are never likely to get credit for such desires as these, so long as Lord Salisbury continues to be regarded as their most brilliant mouthpiece. Sympathy with landlords and aristocracies is almost the only kind of sympathy which Lord Salisbury ever betrays. He may now and then interest himself in the best means of getting rid of "rookeries," both as a proprietor who clearly sees that such property is discreditable, and as a statesman who knows that flouts, and jibes, and sneers will never brine; the masses of the people to his side. But he is hardly master of his own spirit, aud whenever he addresses a popular audience, "flouts, and jibes, and sneers" preponderate, simply because the spirit which produces them is too intractable to be tamed. The spirit of exclusive pride is not the spirit of sympathy. And the spirit of exclusive pride has been the secret of Lord Salisbury's undeniable power, from his first speech as Lord Robert Cecil, to his last speech at Reading as the Conservative leader. While the spirit of Lord Salisbury continues to keep its ascen. dency over the spirit of Sir Stafford Northoote, we may feel pretty safe as to the thorough-going Liberalism of the constituencies, even though that tide of popular favour which Mr Gladstone's great name commands, were no longer at the service of the Liberal party. -Spectator.
THROAT IRRITATION AND COUGH.—Soreness and dryness, tickling and irritation, inducing: cough and affecting the voice. For these symptoms use Epps' Glycerine Jujubes. In contact with the glands at the moment they are excited by the act of sucking, the Glycerine in these agreeable confections becomes actively healing. Sold only in boxes, 7 £ d., tins Is. lid labelled "JAMES EPPS & Co., Homoeopathic Chemists, London." A letter received Gentlemen,—It may, perhaps, interest you to know that, after an extended trial, I have found your Glycerine Jujubes of considerable benefit (with or without medical treatment) in almost all forms of throat disease. They soften and clear the voice.— Yours faithfully, GORDON HOLMES, M.D., Senior Physician to the Municipal Throat and Ear Infirmary." 83U KAY'S COMPOUND, a demulcent anodyne oxpectorant for Coughs and Colds, 9.id., Is. lid., 2s. 9d.; postage 3d. 1025 A CARD.—To ALL WHO ARE SUFFERING FROM THE 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. VALUABLE DISCOVERT FOR THB HAIR.—If your hair is turning grey or white, or falling off, use The Mexican Hair Renewer," for it will positively restore in every case Grey or White hair to its original colour, without leaving the disagreeable smell of most "Restorers." It makes the hair charmingly beautiful, u well as promoting the growth of the hair on bald spots, where the glands are not decayed. Ask your Chemist for THB MEXICAN HAIR RENEWER," sold by Chemists and Perfumers everywhere at 3s. 6d. per Bottle. Wholesale depot removed to 83, Farringdoa fiead, Iioadoa..
PURE WATER FOR CATTLE. Mr Jabez Hogg writes to the Times on a want of pure water for cattle, and he says it deserves far more attention from farmers and graziers than it receives. Soon after an outbreak of contagious fever among oatile I was invited to inspect a number of farms, in some of which the disease then prevailed. On going I over all of them I was much struck with the want of attention to the commonest matters of sanitation, and above all to the neglect of good drinking water for the cattle. In almost every case the pond which received the drainage of the farm or district was the only or principle source of drinking water. In some farms a trough fixed in the middle of the yard, and into which water was pumped from a shallow well, and which drained the farm, the farm buildings, and the middens, was the sole water supply, and this was too often found to be seriously contaminated. I examined microscopically numerous specimens of the water of the farms and also the milk of the cows, and almost invariably discovered in both the same species of bacteria. I saw the wife of a farm labourer, who was suffering from a low form of fever, and who was then suckling a sickly-looking infant. I was asked by her medical attendant to examine a specimen of her breast milk, and in this I also discovered the same form of bacteria. This may have been a concidence, but it must be admitted to be a very remarkable one —cause and effect, evidently. It might have been expected that the spread of sanitary knowledge was producing a better state of things, but Mr Bowles says n, uas lJUII yes reacnea tnose wno aealt witn cattle. At all events, I can fully -endorse his views with regard to bad water being a fruitful cause of cattle disease. It certainly may be said that bad water and want of attention to sanitary matters are the cause of cattle disease at all times and all places. It is equally true that outbreaks of typhoid fever are produced by the milk of cows drinking sewage-polluted water; and equally true that neither good butter nor good cheese can be made from sewage-contaminated milk. The -question of a pure water supply is as pressing for cattle as it is for Londoners. All suburban streams, those especially which border grazing ground, for miles around London are shamefully and dangerously polluted.
I WHAT IS THIS DISEASE THAT IS COMING I UPON US. Like a thief at night it steals in upon us unawares. Many persons have pains about the chest and sides, and sometimes in the back. They feel dull and sleepy the mouth has a bad taste, especially in the morning. A sort of sticky slime collects about the teeth. The appetite is poor. There is a feeling like a heavy load on the stomach sometimes a faint all-gone sensation at the pit of the stomach which food does not satisfv. The eves are sunken, the hands and feet become cold and feel clammy. After a while a cough sets in, at first dry, but after a few months it is attended with a greenish colored expectoration. The afflicted one feels tired all the while, and sleep does not seem to afford any rest. After a time he becomes nervous, irritable and gloomy, and has evil forebodings. There is a giddiness, a sort of whirling sen- sation in the head when rising up suddenly. The bowels become costive; the skin is dry and hot at times; the blood becomes thick and stagnant; the whites of the eyes become tinged with yellow; the urine is scanty and high-coloured, depositing a sediment after standing. There is frebuently a spitting up of the food, sometimes with a sour taste, and sometimes with a sweetish taste this is frequently attended with palpitation of the heart, the vision becomes impaired, with spots before the eyes there is a feeling of great prostration and weakness. All of these symptoms are in turn present It is thought that nearly one-third of our population has this disease is some of its varied forms. It has been found that medical men have mistaken the nature of this disase. lhe disease is Dyspepsia or Indigestion, for .vhich Seigel's Curative Syrup is a certain remedy. Seigel's Operating Pills are effective remedy for Constipation and Biliousness. Those afficted with Asthma will find im- mediate relief by using the Rosinweed Tar Mixture. Genuine has A. J. White, Lim., on the stamp. An almanac containing testimonials from persons who have received benefit from use of Seigel' s Curative Syrup will be furuished, free of charge, by the proprietors, A. J. lvhite, Limited, 17, Farringdon Road, London, E.C. 1025
GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY TRAINS FOR JULY, AND UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. FROM HAVERFORDWEST. UUWN CLASS A.M. I 1.26 I, 2, & 3 EX. not on Mondays ) I 6.25 1, 2, & 3 10.21 do. P.M. 12.30 do. 4.4 do. I 6..50 1, 2, & 3 Ex. I 7.43. 1 2, & Pari. UP CLASS A.M. 7.9. 1, 2, & Parl. 9.2 1, 2, & 3 Ex. 11 .1, 2, & 3 P.M. 1.24 1, 2, 3, 5.24 do. 7.36 do. SUNDAYS. A.M. 11. 25 1 2, & 3 Ex. 6.25 1, 2, & 3 P.M. 10.27 1, 2, & Parl. A.M. 10.22 1, 2, & Par. P.M. 5.24 1,2, & 3
I, INFIRMARY COLLECTIONS. The Secretary of the Pembrokeshire and Haver- fordwest Infirmary begs to acknowledge the Receipt of the following sums Albany Chapel, per Mr James Griffiths 3 5 7 Herbrandston Parish Tea, per the Rev. J. Brighton James 8 10 0 Broad Haven Baptist Chapel, per Mr Benj. Davies 2 10 0 Freystrop Church, per the Rev. T. B. Thomas 17 6 Rhoscrowther Church, per the Rev. G. H. Scott I 0 0 Lampeter Velfrey Church, per the Rev. J. W. Wynne Jones. 3 3 0 Honeyborough Baptist Chapel, per Mr William Jenkins 110 Ludchurch and Templeton Churches, per the Rev. C. Cornish 1 15 0 Dale Congregational Chapel, per Mr Isaac Phillips 1 1 0 Dale Church, per the Rev. D. Winter Morris 3 13 2 Rhosmarket Church, per Mr John Barrah. 1 10 3 Waltou West ;Chnrch, per Capt. Goldwyer 0 IS 6 Wiston Church, per the Rev. J. G. Lloyd. 2 7 3 Stackpole Elidor Church, per the Rev. J. E. Brown 1 10 0 Milford Baptist Chapel, per the Rev. D. Htissey 1 1 0 St. Thomas Church, per the Rev. G. C. Hilbers 7 17 2i Portfield Mission Church, per the Rev. G. C. Hilbers. 1 16 4 Merlins Bridge ditto, per the Rev. G. C. Hilbers. 0 10 74 Lzmaston Church, per the Rev. W. B. Thomas j jg 0 Ebenezer Congregational Chapel, Saint David's, per the Rev. W. Powell. 1 1 0 Minwear Church, per the Rev M. M. Rees 0 17 li Pwllcrochan Church, per Rev D. Thomas.. 1 19 7 Nolton Church, per Rev W. M. Berrington 1 13 7 Roch Church, per Rev W. M. Berrington 1 2 2 Moravian Chapel, per Rev B. La Trobe. 112 4 Prendergast Church, per Rev F. Foster. 2 4 0 Burton Church, per Rev J. Tombs. 3 15 8 Moiety of the proceeds for the drawing of a gold watoh, given by Mr Wm. McNulty. 3 16 0 Bethesda Baptist Chapel, per the Rev. Dr. Q Davies <5 5 Q Saint Ishmael's Church, per the Rev D. Winter Morris. 2 2 10 St. Issell's Church, Saundersfoot, per the Rev J. Dalton 2 8 0 I 11 I minora laDernacie (Jhapel, per Mr Thomas Williams 1 7 6 Milford Tabernacle Chapel, per Mr Thos. Williams. 1 7 g Sardis Baptist Chapel, per Mr James James 1 14 3 Trevine Methodist Chapel, per W. Morgan, Esq 2 4 0 Clawhaden Church, per the Rev. R. Bowcott 2 8 11 Bletherston Church, per the Rev. R. Bowcott 0 15 10 Ambleston Church, per the Rev. T. E. Edwardes j 51 Johnston Chnrch, per R. Carrow, Esq 110 j ———.
NERVOUS AND PHYSICAL DEBILITY.- A gentleman, .1: having tried in vain every advertised remedy, has dis- covered a simple means of self-cure. He will be happy to forward the particulars to any sufferer on receipt of a stamped and directed envelope. Address, J. T. SEWELL, Eiq., Brook Villa, Hammersmith, London. 314 ADTIOB TO MOTHERS !—A-re you broken in your rut by a aick child suffering with the pain of cutting S th w Go at onoe to a chemist and get a bottle 01 Wlws ww,'s SOOTHIJTG STUPP. It will relieve the poor sufferer immediately. It is perfectly harm- 16" Peasant to taste, it prtdoees natural, quiet sleep, by relieving the child froa pain, and the little cherub awakes "as bright as a button." It mothes the child, it softens the gunw, allays all & relieves windi Mg?te. the bowe* and u the be* known =y far .pentery and diarrbœa, whether arising from teething or other causes. Mra. Wmgow's Bootblug Syrup in sold by Medicine dealers everywhae at riL li(L per bottle. IS RHEUMATISM CURABLE? Yes, if you take WOODCOCK'S RHEUMATIC MIXTURE. Speedily cures Rheumatic Pains in the Limbs, Rheumatic Pains in the Head, Rheumatic Pains in the Joints,Lumbago,Sciaties,- Rheumatic OOut, Hneumatic Swellings and Stiffness; in fact,every phase of Rheumatism; no matter how acute or long standing, it never fails. OBSERVE-This is not a quack remedy war. ranted to cure everything, but a genuine SPECIFIC FOR RHEUMATISM only. Sold by all medicine vendors nt Is. 00., 2s. 9d., 4b. 6d. and lis., or Post free for 23, 34, or 66 stamps. The lls, size paid to nearest Railway Station for lis. 3d. P.O. Order or Stamps, from P,&ax D. WOODCOCK. Ifecoln. FLORILIKB !—FOR TJI. TMTH AND BREATH.—A few drops of the H Plonliae eprinkM on t wet tooth.?nMh P=-Gs a plesoant kl 'e d' thoroughly cloonm the ttet? from aU pamit?m or impurities, hardens the gums, prevents tartar, stops decay, gives to the teeth a r-culiar pL.rly-whitenew and a delightful fragrance to the breath. It removes an unpleasant cdou ftvm decayed teeth or • tobacco smoke, t fragrant Fioriiin.e," ing com- posed in part of Honey and sweet herbs, is delicious to the taste, and the gre"te?t toij("tii-covel-v of tlJC age. Price 2s. 6d., of all Citeuus's and Perfumers. W holo- sale depot removed to a8, Farringdon Road, London. THROAT AKFECTIOKS AND NOAASUNBSS.—All suf- fering from irritation of the throat and hoarseness will be agreeably surprised at the almost immediate relief afforded by the use of Brown's Bronchial Trochee." These famous lozenges are now sold by most respectable chemists in this country at 1L lid per box. People troubled with a "hacking cough a "slight cold," er bronchial affections, cannot try them too soon, as similar troubles, if allowed te pro- kre88, mult in serious Pul,mnary and A?imatio aŒec- tions. See that the worda Brown's Bronchial" are on the Government Stamp around each box.- Prepared by JOHN L Baowlf A Boxii, Boston, TXS. European depot removed to 99, Vuringdo4 Joad, Xmtdoa. J. HOOD WILLIAMS' 1ST B "W S H o r, At No. 40, HIGH SIRE El, HAVERFORDWEST, FOR THE SALE OF Watches, Clocks, Jewellery Sf Fancy fy Useful Articles, Was Opened on THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, With an Entirely New Stock of VERY CHOICE and ELEGANT SILVER AND ELECTRO SILVER WARES, JUST RECEIVED FROM THE MANUFACTORIES. A Superior, and Extensive Assortment of French Clocks in Ormolu, Marble, Sf Wood Oases, ENGLISII EIGHT-DAY CLOCKS, AMERICAN CLOCKS AND LEVER TIMEPIECES. A NEW STOCK OF WILLIAMS' CELEBRATED ENGLISH LEVER WATCHES, SPECIALLY ADAPTED FOR FARM LABOURERS AND MECHANICS. EVERY WATCH TIMED, AND GUARANTEED TO KEEP GOOD TIME. N.B.—NliW WORKSHOPS have been specially fitted up for the Execution of REPAIRS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION connected with the Trade, under J.H.W.'s personal superin- tendence, who has been actually engaged in the Manufacture of Watches in London, and has had an extensive and varied exporience in the Repairing Department. 957 THE BEST REMEDY FOR INDIGESTION. trade iiiiisi mark- CAMOMILE PILLS are confidently recommended as a simple Remedy for Indigent>o», which is the cause of nearly all the diseases to which we are subjeef, being a medicine so uniformly grateful and beneficial, that it is with justice called the "Natural Strengthcner qf the Human Stomach." "NORTON'S PiLLS" act as a powerful tonic ami gentle aperient; are mild in their operation, srle under any circumstances, and thousands of persons can now bear testimony to the benefits to be derived from their use, as they have been a nev< r~failmg Family Friend for upwards of 50 years. Sold in Bottles at la. lid., 2s. 9d., and 118. each, by all Medicine Vendors throughout the World. CAUTION. Ash for 11 NORTON'S PILrjS," and do not be persuaded to purchase an imitation. JOHN T. PHILLIPS, TAILOR AND OUTFITTER, 1, ALBERT STREET, HAVERFORDWEST, (Opposite the Cattle Showyard,) HAS always a Choice Selection of WOOLLEN and other GOODS, from the best Manufacturers to choose from All orders promptly executed in Best Style, and at LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES. 854 DR. J. COLLIS BROWrME'S CHLORODYNE. THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY GENUINE. CIILORODYNEI. admitted by th Profession to be the most wonderful & valuable remedy ever discovered. CHL OHO DYNE is the best remedy known for Coughs, Consumption, Bronchitis, Asthma. CHLORODYNE efleotually cheeks & arrests those too often fatal diseases-Diphtheria. Ferer, Croup, Ague. CHLORODYNE "to like a charm in Diarrhoea, and is the only specific in Cholera and Dysentery. CHLORODYNE effectually cuts short all attacks of Epilepsy, Hysteria. Palpitation a-id Spa<isi;. CI-ILORODYNE is the only palliative in Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Gout,Cancer,Toothache,Meningitts,&o. From DR. B. J. BOUI/TON A, CO., Hornoastle. WO H.VP made pretty extensive use of Chlorodyne in our practioe lately,and look upon it as an excellent direct «<.d?.??Tn?D.?rodio It seems to allay pain and irritation in whatever or?n. and from whatever cause It induces AF^iii.Vof comfort and quietude notobtainab? by any other remedy, and it seems to possess this great .dvantave ov?r all other Sedatives that it leaves no unpleasant I\fterffect8. "FMl Russell communicated to the College of Physicians that he received a dispatch from Her Maiesty a Consul at SLLA, to the effect that Cholera has been RA^MG fearfully, and that ?r ONLY remedy of any service was CHLOiiODYNE."—SEE Lancet, 1st December, 1804. CAUTION-BEWARE of PIRACY and IMITATIONS. fAtmow -Vice-ChMe?tor Sir W. PA OK WOOD StP?t?d that Dr. J. COLMS BKOWNB was, undoubt?<Hy. the Inven?o?CHLOROD?E;that ;;y of the ¡;tl::t f:É;ni,L;s IJli;:tcl:sù:ïr:m;, t: regrot?4 to say, had been sworn to.-??ee Times, 13th July, 1864. Sol?, in Hot tie R at lf.lid. 2s.9d,& 4S.6d. each. None is ?e?uine without the words "Dr. J. COLLIS BR()WNE'S CHLORO DYNE" on the Government. Rtamp. Ovprwhelming l\tedica.l 'restirnon)' apcompanip8 ea"h hnttle. SOLE MASUPACTUKUB:-J. T. LAVE11POM, 33. Great Russell Street. Bloomsbury, Lond.?2. MIDDLE HILL CHAPEL RESTORATION FUND. rPHE OLD CHAPEL is about to be REPAIRED X and RENOVATED at a considerable cost. The neighbourhood is a very poor one, and help is earnestly solicited. Subscriptions will be gratefully acknow- ledged by E. A. ARTHURS, Pastor; W. BENNETT, Treasurer; and THOMAS BINVANS, Thornbush, Frey- strop, Secretary. SUMS ALREADY PROMISED. £ s. d. Lord Kensington, M.P., 5 0 0 W. Davies, Esq., M.P. » 0 0 Mr Bovans 5 0 0 Mr Bennett 5 0 0 Mrs Young 5 0 0 Mrs Owen, Withybush 5 0 0 The Misses Ballinger, Clareston 5 0 0 Joseph Thomas, Esq., J. P., Haverford- west 2 2 0 William Canton, Esq., Nolton 2 2 0 H. Gr. Allen, Esq., Q.C., M.P 2 0 0 E.A.Arthurs 1 10 0 W. Bowen Rowlands, Esq., Q.C., I 1 0 I Mr Folland 1 0 0 R. Cory, Esq., Cardiff 1 0 0 Mr William Allen, Nash 1 0 0 Messrs. Green & John 1 0 0 E. Harries, Esq., Scolton 1 0 0 J. Roberts, Esq., Keeston 10 0 S. Thomas, Esq., Dunston 1 0 0 E. Vaughan, Esq., Fernhill. 10 0 Mr James Picton 1 0 0 Mr George Harries 1 0 0 \V. Trewent, Esq., Pembroke 1 0 0 Mr D. Woolcock 1 0 0 Mr J. Cousins 1 0 0 R. Ward, Esq., Sodston 1 a 0 Mr Young, Moor 1 0 0 Mr Mends, Keeston Hill 1 0 0 A Friend, Johnston. 1 0 0 Mr Joseph Bennett, Freystrop. 1 0 0 W. Bevans, Sergt., R.A., Bristol 1 0 0 Collected by Miss M. A. Williams, Cardiff. Ill 0 Collected by Mr Greevos, Pembroke-dook 1 5 0 Subscribed by Friends, 3 10 6 Small Sums 2 6 0 902 THE ANGEL HOTEL, CARDIFF, CONTAINS 150 APARTMENTS, LARGE, HANDSOME COFFEE-ROOM, SPACIOUS COMMERCIAL and READING ROOMS, | SUITES OJF ROOMS FOR FAMILIE.S With every other modern convenience. THELARGE BANQUETING-ROOM. SEATING 250, Is well adapted jor PUBLIC MEETINGS, SA LES, &c. EXCELLENT BILLIARD-ROOM. OMNIBUSES TO TRAINS. STABLES WITH LOOSE BOXES AND COVERED YARDS. BLAND AND SAVOURS, 891 PROPRIETORS. I B E N SO N'S WORKMAN'S SILVEU ENGLISH LEVER. Mb 5 0 I SPECIALLY MADE TO KEEP PER- FECT TIME STAND ROUGH WEAR and LÄsr A LIFETIME. I I IN LL SIZES. CAPPEI), JEWELLED~ and A LL LATEST IMPHOVEMENTS. Delivered safe and free to all parts on receipt of £5. 5. O. m ￼ J. XV. ?EF?V, THE STEAM FACTORY, LUDGATE HILL, LONDON, E.C. Illustrated Lists of Watches from j62 28. to £200 free. Agents, Secretaries of Societies, Foremen and others, required to establish Watch Ciubs for the i above. Solt I JOHN THOMAS. SADDLER AND HARNESS MAKER, HAVERFORDWEST, IN thanking his friends and the public generally i for past favours, begs to inferm them that he has REMOVED from the BLACK HORSE INN, Bridge Street, to No. 3, QUAY STREET, where he hopes, by strict attention to business, to receive a con- tinuance of their kind patronage and support. [900 ARTHUR TAMLYN BEGS respectfully to announce to the public that he he-has taken out an A UCTIONEFR'S AND APPRAISER'S I I CENSE. Surveying and Auction Offices HIGH STREET, HAVEBFOBDWEST. 900 JAMES VAUGHAN IIAKIN, MILFORD-HAVEN, Auctioneer, Valuer, and General Commis- sion Agent. The prompt settlement of all claims, and the most punctual attention to the interest of those who may favour J.V. with their support may be implicity relied on. Second-hand Furniture, &c., bought and sold. A large quantity of Furniture always on hand. Strictest privacy guarranteed. JOHN LL. DAVIES, A UCTIONEER, APPRAISER, ACCOUNTANT, AND GENERAL COMMISSION AGENT. OFFICES: HIGH STREET HAVERFORDWEST HAKIN MILFORD HAVEN Valuations made on Moderate Terms. SALES GUARANTEE]) IF REQUIRED. Clients Promptly Settled with. rrnE MERCANTILE DIRECTORY OF THE WORLD, published by WILLIAM WILSON & SONS. 8. Talbot Court, East Cheap, London, E.C.. in Three vols. British Vol. (published yearly) 25s. Continental Vol. 25s. Foreign Vol. 25s. and the following Sections of the BRITISH VOLUME are also issued annually, and contain special lists of the exporters and the ports they ship to. London 5s. I Birmingham 5s. Leeds. 5s. Wales. 5s. ) Liverpool. 5s. Manchester 5s. I Sheffield. 58. Scotland. 5s. THE BRITISH VOLUME CONTAINS ALL THE MERCANTILE AND MANUFACTURING TRADES OF THE UNITED KINGDOM, and, as a very large sale is ex- pected for the 1884 edition, copies should be sub- scribed for at once. For further information or order forms apply to MR W. LEWIS, "Telegraph" News- paper Office, Bridge-street, Haverfordwest, agent. ARMY SERVICE. YOUNG MEN wishing to join Her Majesty's Army will, on application to any Post Office in the United Kingdom, be supplied without charge with a pamphlet containing detailed information as to the eon- ditions of service, and advantages of the Army, as to pay, deferred pay, and pensions. Great Prospects of Promotion are offered to eligible young men. Applications can be made cither personally or by letter o the Officer commanding the Regimental District at CARDIFF, or to the nearest Volunteer Sergeant Instruc- tor or other Recruiter. Recruits, if eligible, can be enlisted for any Arm of the Regular Service they may select. 875 A CERTAIN CURE FOR THE NERVOUS AND DEBILITATED. l GRATIS, a MEDICAL WORK, showing suf- \jr ferers how they may be cured and Recover Health and Vitality, without the aid of Quacks, with Recipes for purifying the Blood and removing Skin Affections also chapters on Happy Marriages, When and Whom to Marry; the Temperaments Stammer, ing Vital Force How Wasted and How Preserved Galvanic Appliances and the Wonders of the Micro- scope in detecting various Complaints. Post free for Two Stamps. Address, Secretary of ANATOMY, Birmingham. 898 EMIGRATION TO NEW SOUTH WALES. 'fHR NEW SOUTH WALES GOVERN-1 MF.NT will provide Passages to Sydney (by first- class Ships) upon payment of the undermentioned REDUCED HATES, to persons approved by the I Agent-General. To consist of Married Couples not exceeding 40 years, with or without Children, and Single persons of limited age. Rate per each Married Couple fr), Sin,Ie Men £ 4, Single Women .£2. Children of 3 and under 14 years Xi each. Under 3 years free. Farmers, Agricultural and other Labourers, Vine- dressers, Mechanics, and Female Domestics are required. Further infotvjatlon may l" obtained froin The Emi- gration Department New South Wales Government Offices. 5, Westminster Chambers, London. S. W., or I from the Local Agent, W. IEWIS. Telegraph Office, Bridge-street, Haverfordwest. SAUL SAMUEL, 1000 Agent-General for New South Wale A BAZAAR FOR THE SALE OF FANCY AND USEFUL ARTICLES WILL BE HELD IN The MASONIC HALL, Haverfordwest, IN THE CHRISTMAS WEEK OF THE PRESENT YEAR The Proceeds to be applied to the Reduction of the Building Debt of the Tabernacle Congregational Church, Haverfordwest. 1008 PREVIOUS SUCCESSES HAVE INDUCED E I S LEY H- mz TT IT T THE WATCH AND CLOCK FACTORY, High Street, Haverfordwest TO PURCHASE A VERY LARGE STOCK OF WATCHES AND CLOCKS Which he intends offering at REDUCED PRICES. A Special lot of Watches suitable for Working Men from 12s. to 30a. each; everyone guaranteed as usual. B. H. M. has made this reduction having proved that Each Watch he Sells brings Increased Demand, which fact in itself is a sufficient guarantee of the genuineness of every article Bold by him. An Early Inspection solicited from all Intending Purchasers. PRIVATE SHOWROOM FOR WEDDING AND KEEPER RINGS. May 2nd,.1883. 810 BRIDGE STREET DRAPERY ESTABLISHMENT. Latest Fashions for A utumn Winter, 1883-84. J. ALLEN THOMAS Has the pleasure to announce that he is prepared to submit for inspection THE LATEST DESIGNS AND MATERIALS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT. EVERY EFFORT IS MADE IN THE DRESS AND MANTLE MAKING AND MILLINERY, To give complete satisfaction in fit, style, and work, at moderate charges. SPECIAL ATTENTION IS GIVEN TO THE GENTLEMEN'S OUTFITTING DEPARTMENT, WHERE THERE WILL BE FOUND AN EXTENSIVE STOCK OF GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. THE FAVOUR OF AN EAHLY VISIT IS REQUESTED. BRIDGE STREET, HAVERFORDWEST. October, 1883. 794 SPRING AND SUMMR NOVELTIES. S^nyCTJEXT RZ=OM S HIGH STREET, HAVERFORDWEST, IS NOW SHOWING A VKRY LARGE STOCK OF NEW DRAPERY GOODS OF THE LATEST AND MOST APPROVED STYLES. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO THE Millinery, Mantle, and Dressmaking Departments, Men's & Boys' Ready-made Suits in the Newest Styles. Special attention given to the Tailoring Department, a good fit guaranteed. To prevent the delay and disappointments so common in many instances, S. T. has made arrangements to execute all orders without delay. Suits to order in three or four days, or even earlier when required. —————— With a view of cultivating a CASH TRADE, and giving every advantage to READY- MONEY CUSTOMERS, S.T. has decided to mark all Goods at CASH PRICES. PLEASE COMPARE VALUE AND PRICE BEFORE MAKING YOUR PURCHASES. [779A ELLIS AND COMPANY'S WHOLESALE AND GENERAL MERCHANDIZE DEPARTMENT. Prices of Agricultural Seeds.—Season, 1883. J LBS. S. it. Pacey's Perennial Rye Grass 24 6 6 Ditto ditto 22 .50 Ditto ditto 20 4 6 Ditto ditto 18 4 3 Ditto ditto 16 3 9 Ditto ditto 14 3 6 Foreign Italian Rye Grass, imported from St. Malo direct, (very fine quality) 18 lbs 5 6 Superfine English Red Clover. 0 11 per lb. Fine ditto 0 10 „ Superfine Welsh ditto 0 10 „ Foreign Red Clover 0 10 d. d. t Fine ditto ditto 0 9 d. t Ditto ditto 0 7 Ditto White Dutch Clover 0 10 Superfine English Cow Grass 011 Fine ditto 0 10 Ditto Alsike 0 9 „ Ditto Trefoil 0 4: Ditto Rib Grass. 0 3 MANGOLDS. Long Red Long Yellow l ALL THESE Yellow Globe V Orange Globe V 6d. PER LB. Yellow Intermediate J Mammoth Long Red ALL THESE Korbiton's Giant Long Red ALL THESE Golden Tankard Yellow j « i Champion Yellow Globe 7d. PER LB. SWEDES. I East Lothian Skerving's Sharps Sutton's Champions f j ALL THESE Waite's Shamrock Mineer's Improved Hardy I 6d. PER LB. Carter's Imperial i Corner's Taunton I White J YELLOW FLESH TURNIPS. Bullock Green Top Ditto Purple Top 6d. PER LB. Fosterston's Hybrid )? WHITE 1URNIPS. Norfolk Green Tops n ALL THESE Ditto Red Tops Grcystone T PER LB. Round Green ) Rape Seed 2-21 per lh. All the above Seeds are selected with the greatest care, and to the best of our knowledge are thoroughly reliable; but we give no guarantee as to description, quality, productiveness, or any other matter. We are testing all in small boxes of earth, and hope to submit the same for inspection in a few days. A You will observe we have put Extremely Low, with the hope of fL ig a Large Trade, and giving full satisfaction to Euyers. We have an EXTENSIVE STOCK, and will SELL at above Prices while it lasts. We cannot engage to execute orders that may reach us too late, as we should have to Buy man Quantities, probably in very unsettled markets. All Accounts for SEEDS payable July 1st next. 211 per cent. f(,r Cash on EetiTeryof (Jnfpdx on all amounts above One Pound. ELLIS ANI) COMPANY. Haverfordwest, March 14, 1883. Printed and Published by the Proprietor, WM. LEWIS, at his General Printing Office, Bridge Street, in the Parish of Saint Martin's, Haverfordwest, on WEDNBBDAY, November 7th, 1883.