"EXCELSIOR" WHISKY ;5 "=; 4jTh« <( EXCELSIOR Blend has been prodaeea with great scientific skill and judgment, and possesses those admirable properties that are only to be found in the highest grade Whiskies. GRANVILLE H. SHARPE, F.C.S., Led4 Principal of the Liverpool College of Chemistry: Analyst. II.Perfeefion of Blended Whisky. "-Lancet. f "We can recommend the "EXCELSIOR" ^fhisky with otiifidenee as a safe and palatable • itfrnnlwit to the Sick and Convalescent, "T Practitioner. REGISTKRKD SOLE PROPRIETORS j MARGRAVE BROTHERS, Vinfr and Spirit Importers, Llanelly. South Wales. AGENTS FOR THE SALf tt i R OF THB "PEMBROKE CO TY GUARDIAN. AUBKDABB-M Thomas, Cardiff Street. AXBLINSTON-Miss Annie Davies, Grocer ftRiu-Mr W. Reed, Blaoksmith. CAB.RF"CHELL-M-r Oronow, grocer. CABTLxxoi&Rxs-M- Id Thomas. CAKBOSB—Mr M g, The Folly. • CABDIGAN—Mis- Stationer. CARDiFF-Mr Mi. Queen Street. CLYNDBBWBN—Mr i. is, Chemist. ()Ito=Gocg-Mrs Wiloo-, Artmmout Arms. FISHGUARD-" Guardian Office. „ Mr. T. G. Martin, The Square. GOODWICK-MR Llewellyn, Chemist. HAVBBFOBDWEST—Mr Ll. Brigstooke. HAVXBFOBSWEST—Messrs W. H. Smith 4 Son. HAVIII&POI&DWEST-Mr J. W. Hammond. HBWBY'S MOAT—Mrs A Phillips, grocer. LiCTTERSTOw-Mr W. Jenkins, draper. LITTLB NEWCASTLE-MR C. Jones. LLANDICLOY-MR D. Rees. LL"RIAN-Min Davies, Shop LLWYNPU-Mr fiiohards Chemit. JlABDY-Mr Lewi-, new-agent. MILFOBB HAVBN-Mr Geo. Ormond, Stationel. MAKSCLOCHOQ—Mr James, Railway Terrace. HATnity-Mr Jenkins, schoolmaster. Ns w oRT-Mr J. Davies, Square. NüuBTK-Mr A. J. Halkon, Stationer. NBWTOK Cj&oss-XU= Evans. NBYIAND—Mrs Thomas, newsagent. NEw MILFORD-Messrs W. H. Smith and Son. PBXBBOEB Docx-Meure W. H. Smith and Son. PuNcHuToN-Mr Alfred Rees. Pxxycwx-Mrs Phillips, grooer. ST. DkviVa-Mr R. D. Thomas. SRITTAL—Mr Edward Williams, Merchant. TBSFFOABKE.—Mr D. Mathias. tUVINB-Mrs Phillips, grocer. VVoLywAam-Miss Davies, The Shop. t ST. THOMAS'S- GREEN. HAVEBFORDWEST. SALE OF TWO SHIRE OTALBIONS. Messrs. Evans and Roach WILL offer for SALE BY AUCTION on TUES- DAY, FEBRUARY 13th, 1906 (Fair Day), at 11'30 a.m., the profflrty of Mr W. O. Griffith, Rickeston Hall, i TRACTION 1;f. 19196, Sire, Morion, 14190, Dam/83836, Severn Croons. The property of Mr Giorge George, Nash. WELSTON ft 'AALIGHT, 21017, Stre Ercall Fame, 15597, Dam, 25279, Barnlake Star. TERMS-CASH. Auctioneers' Offices :-Milford Haven and Haverfordwest.
When a distinguished person dies, there Is generally a somewhat morbid eagerness to pnblish his parting words, and it is to be feared that in some cases the sense of dramatio fitness is only satisfied by the in- vention of something which s considered to be appropriate. One can rarely be sure of the accuracy of any reported last words, and yet we would rather not be told that there was no foundation for such sentences as the schoolmaster's, "It grows dark, boys; you may go," or Mozart's I I Now I begin to see what might be done in music." Of the beloved King of Denmark it is said that his last words were God bless you, my children," which have conveyed the final farewell of many a good man. Death we are told knocks with impartial foot at the cottages of the poor and the palaces f of kings," and indeed it would appear from reports of the closing scene at Copenhagen that the King died very much as millions ( of his subjects have died before him. But j it is not given to many men to be regretted j as the King of Denmark has been, not only j by his own people, but in all the capitals of Europe. l The principle is coming to be recognised that if &emi-barbarous nations wish to re- main independent, they must nob be per- mitted to make themselves a nuisance to the rest of the world. The governments of two or three countries haee endeavoured to resist the demand by playing off one European Power against another, but there are indications that that device will not be tolerated much longer, and if the interna- tional conference at Algeciras is as success- ful as is hoped it will probably not be long before the plan which has been tried with respect to Morocco is extended to the South East of Europe. It was of oourse right that the conference should extend respect- ful consideration to the Moroccan proposals, but in the main they have been found quite impracticable. If the Sultan had gone back to the rules of Aristotle he would have done much better, but as it was he only reverted—unconsciously no doubt-to theories which were tested a few hundred years ago, and discarded by all the civilised Powers. The only thing that was new about them appears to have been a suages- tion to tax posts, telegraphs and telephones, which does not seem to have excited the enthusiasm of the delegates. On the other hand the conferance accepted the Moroccan proposals for the imposition of certain stamp duties, whioh ,are not likely to prove an unqualified boon. In this country these duties result in innumerable injustices ow- ing to the omission of ignorant people to stamp documents which ought to be stamp- ed, and if the duties operate in Morocco as they do here, the people are not likely to feel very grateful for their introduction. In these days when we hear so much of foreign competition, especially Jin trade with our own Colonies, it is refreshing to come across some examples of the success of British enterprise. The construction of motor steam fire engines is essentially a new British industry, [and the following k report which has just reached the principal of the firm of Messrs. Merryweather and Sons, of London, from Cape Town, is in- teresting "I now have pleasure to con- gratulate yourself and firm for the splen- did 500 gallon motor, 'Fire King,' you have delivered to this department. Several record runs have been made along some of our steep gradients, with the greatest of ease, and the brakes have acted admirably when going down the same. It also gives me much pleasure to testify to the capable pumping capacity, two lin. jets from the 3-lin. delivery, and two jets each lin. from her 2!in. deliveries were simultaneously, delivered about 100 feet high, 120lbs. of steam being steadily maintained. I con- sider your present motor, '-Fire King,' the fiaest fire-fighting appliance in the market, and wish you every success in the future." When we remember that in America the motor engine of native make has been dis- carded as a failure by the New York and other fire departments we may, for onoe, say a good word for our own countrymen who have evidently succeeded in making an efficient machine of this class. < The majority of swindles that are carried on in this country depend for their immun- ity upon the fact that the man who is not worth powder and shot has no responsibil- ity to the civil law, and can do whatever he pleases, so long as he does not bring himself within the reach of the criminal code. That is the explanation of the "mock auction", to which attention has been drawn. The reference is not to the Cheap Jack who condacts what is known as a "Dutch Auction," but to men who have taken out a 9,10 licence and conduct sales of showy, trashy, and almost worth- less goods in London and the large provin- cial towns. It is alleged that these men employ decoys, who surround the rostrum, and bid for each article as it is put up, un- til some stranger is induced to make an offer, and finds that the article is promptly knocked down to him. If men are thus employed to encourage bidders, the auc- tioneer and those assisting him can be pros- ecuted for conspiracy, but no private indi- vidual is likely to take proceedings which would involve him in much trouble and ex- pense, unless the Auctioneers' Institute, or some similar body, gives attention to the matter, this mode of imposition will con- tinue to flourish.
SOLYA. Cargoes of culm and coal have now arrived for Mr A. H. Lewis, merchant. Mr John Jenkins, the village blacksmith, Lower Solva, has grown in his garden a carrot of a mammoth size, weighing lib 12oz. Can any amateur gardener beat this ? The Rev Mafonwy Davies is a busy man these days. On Wednesday evening he delivered a lec- ture to the LIaneUy Cymmrodorion, and in a like capacity on the following Friday at Cardiff. On Sunday he is at the anniversary services at Meunt Staart Church, Cardiff, and the following week preaches at the annual meeting of the Docks Congregational Chapel, Llanelly, Mafonwy when at Cardiff was the guest of the Lord Mayor.
PEMBROKESHIRE COUNTY I COUNCIL. THE QUARTERLY MEETING. The quarterly meeting of the Pembrokeshire County Counoil was held on Tuesday at the Shire Hall, Haverfordwest. Present :-Dr. Griffith (ohair- man), Mr G. P. Brewer (vice-chairman), Aldermen C. F. Egerton Allen, W. Gibbs, N. A. Rooh, Lord Kensington, W. Evans, Col. Ivor Philipps, M.P., J. Whieher, A. J. White; Councillors W. J. Canton, R. Cole, D. Davies, W. T. Davies, J. M. Evans, W. Grieve, Rev Wm. Griffith, James Harries, Dr. Havard, E. H. James, T. Llewellin, Cql. Mirehouse, W. Palmer Morgan, Lort Phillips, Rev. James Phillips, Rev W. Powell, B. Rees, Isaiah Reynolds, Sir Owen Scourfield, C. W. R. Stokes, W. Howell Walters, Major O. H. S. Williams, W. L. Williams, T. E. Thomas, J. George, Dr. Williams (Drim), and John Thomas. CONDOLENCE. The Chairman said before commencing business he had a resolution to move, and this was to express the sympathy of the members of the council with our beloved King and Queen in the bereavement they had sustained. The resolution was agreed to by the members standing. GENERAL PURPOSES. The Vice-chairman brought up the report of the Publio Works and General Purposes Committee. This inoluded the following report of the Surveyor upon the possibility of providing extra storage ac- commodation at the Shire Hall, and also the altera- tions tequired to make the Old Police Station at Narberth into a private residence. From the accompanying plans it will be found that provision can be made in the under roof space, above a portion of the Clerk's room, for a storage room of about 200 superficial feet (18ft by lift). Access to the room to be obtained by means of a cir- cular iron staircase, placed in the ante-room adjoin- ing the Clerks' room; adequate lighting would be provided by the insertion of t,wo skylights. I am of opinion that the Old Police Station, Nar. berth, may be converted without any great expense into a convenient and commodious private dwelling house by converting one of the former cells into a scullery, by the insertion of a new window and the fixing of a boiler. The second cell may be utilised as a larder or storeroom if a larger window were built in. The old oell doors should I think be re- placed with ordinary ones. The accommodation provided would then be a living room, parlour, scullery and larder on the ground floor, and four bedrooms on the first floor together with the usual out-offices. The new Police Station, Nar berth, has now been taken over by the Chief Constable, and fires are kept lighted therein, previous to occupation by the resi- dent sergeant. FINANCIAL. Mr N. A. Roch brought up the report of the Finanoe Committee, which contained recommenda- tions that the amount standing to the oredit of the General County Aooount for Education be trans- ferred to the oredit of the Education Committee that the sum of 1238 4s Id be transferred from the General County Aooount to the Superannuation Account; and reoommending payment of the pen- sions, salaries and other items, amounting to £8,766 118 9d. Mr Egerton Allen raised an objection to the amount being spent by the Education Committee on higher education. He also objected to the proposal to compensate Mr Baatlake, late school attendance offioer to the Tenby corpora tion, on the ground that they had no authority to grant superannuation to any officer employed by a corporation when the duties of his office were transferred to that counoil. Mr Eastlake was appointed yearly, from Nov. 9th to the following Nov. 9th, and was, therefore, never en- titled to more than a year's salary, and when be ceased his duties on the 24th of September, 1904, he was only entitled to six weeks' salary, at 10s per week. The proposal, therefore, to grant him a pen- sion for the rest of his natural life of J21 12s 6d had no justification whatever, and he was sure when the matter came before the auditor he would want some proof of that justification. The difference between a corporation and a union official was a very import- ant and real one. The Rev. James Phillips said the matters raised by Mr. Allen had been carefully considered by the Education Committee, and he protested against details the committee had settled being brought up there again for discussion. If that conrse was pur- sued, they would never get to the end of their business. A short discussion followed in which Mr. Palmer Morgan, Mr. Brewer, and Col. Ivor Philipps took part, but, eventually, the recommendations of the oommittee were adopted. A further recommendation of the Finanoe Com- mittee was agreed to, granting £4,000 to the Education Committee for repairs required for Council Schools. ARBITRATION. The Chairman said the arbitration proposed bythe Local Government Board some time ago with respeot to the Joint Counties Lunatic Asylum was now in hand, and he hoped that day three months to be able to give the ficding of the arbitrator. EDUCATION REPRESENTATION. The Chairman brought forward the report of the Selection Committee reoommending that the Rev. W. Powell, Neyland^e elected on the Education Committee in place of Mr. Egerton Allen, who had resigned. He was glad to be able to make that re-' commendation, because Neyland was an important distriot, containing many sohools and hitherto it had been unrepresented. He was sorry the Education Committee was losing the services of Mr. Allen, and glad that it was securing so good a member, as he felt sure Mr. Powell would prove himself to be. Mr. G. P. Brewer objected to the phrase used by the Chairman, that the Neyland distriot had been unrepresented on the Education Committee. That parochial idea, that eaoh member represented a certain small area, was foreign to the intentions of the Act. Each member of the Education Committee represented the whole county—(hear, hear)—and in that way eaoh one had represented Neyland. Every portion of the county, he hoped, was treated alike. He was pleased to second the nomination of Mr. Powell to fill Mr. Egerton Allen's place on the Education Committee, and he believed that Mr. Powell would endeavour to represent the whole county. The Chairman said while he agreed with Mr. Brewer that eaoh member ought to represent the whole county, yet it would be a sad thing were all the members chosen say from Hayerrordwe,st or Milford. He did not consider it fair that Neyland, with all its schools, should have been unrepresented, while a place such aslNarberth had two representa- tives. The recommendation of the committee was then approved, and the Rev. B. Powell elected a member of the Education Committee. CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. Mr. T. Llewellin (Haythog), brought up the re- port of the Contagious Diseases (Animals) Commit- tee. The Vew^ary Inspector (Mr. David Evans, Oid Brnige Hu.orfordsust), reported that to his knowledge there had been no outbreak of oontagioui diseases among a niroa's during the last, three tnonUis. The committee recommended the payment to Mr. Evans of 241 193 61 for inspection up to DeMmber 26 last. Mr. D. Da.vies asked, seeing they bad had no con- tagious disease in the oounty during the last three months, how it was that they had to obtain a certifi- oate before they could send stock into another district also free from disease ? Mr. N. A. Roch wished to know why they should keep on the expense of paying an Inspector when there was no disease to inspect. He was appointed chiefly to look after the animals coming from Ireland, but they were inspeoted by the Goverr.ment Inspec- tor before they left Ireland, and he saw no need for another inspection on this side. He and others bad for some time been anxious to get rid of this expense. Mr. T. Llewellin said that matter had been before the committee over and over again, and it had always been pointed out that an Inspector was kept to keep the county free from disease, and so long as he succeeded in doing that he was earning his salary. Mr. W. L. Williams-What is his fixed salary ? Mr. Llewellin-F,10 per annum. The Clerk—We give him a retaining fee of £10, and he has certain fees for inspectioa. Mr. D. Davies said he Iknew of oases where cattle were landed from Ireland, and were driven to the first station outside the oounty, and then brought baok by train into Pembrokeshire, and in that way they avoided an inspection fee. He moved that the report of the oommittee be referred baok. Mr. W. T. Davies saw no reason why it should be referred back. The matter had been fully discussed at the committee, and they had come to a decision. The recommendations were confirmed. DR. HENRY OWEN'S LIBRARY. The Chairman reported that the committee ap- pointed to deal with the matter of Dr. Henry Owen's offer of the Poyston Library to the oounty said they could not advise the Counoil that they bad any statutory power to give financial annual aid to- wards the establishment of a oounty library but they recommended that the matter be further considered, and to that end recommended that the oommittee should be re-appointed, and be given power to con- fer with the Haverfordwest Corporation, the Mem- bers of Parliament, or any other body of gentlemen who could aid in the matter. He moved that the recommendation be complied with. ¡ This was seconded by Mr T. Llewellin, and agreed to. URBAN POWERS FOR FISHGUARD. The Chairman said the Lonal Government Acts Committee bsd taltpv • • \nl decided to reoommena Uin. ul ::r:'l powers be given to Fish- guard. They had in their Scheme defined the areas, and that had been approved by the Parish Council, and by the Fisnguard people. Practically, the whole thing was now settled. Mr Brewer-Then the whole thing is settled ? The Clerk said the Order was now perfected, but it had to be advertised for a certain length of time in the papers. The Scheme was approved, on the motion of the Chairman, seconded by Mr Brewer. SUPPLEMENTARY. On the motionof the Chairman, seconded by Mr. E. H. James, the Council voted the sum of 1100 for repairs to Milford Haven Police Station; f,850 for the provision of a look-up at Hakin, and jE500 for the Fishguard school. COUNTRY BRIDGES. The chairman said Mr A. McColl, who was unable to attend owing to a severe illness, had given notice of motion to the following effeot-H That the oare of the County bridges be re-instated in the Public Works Committee." They would all deeply regret the cause of the absenoe of Mr. McColl, and he for- mally moved the resolution in his name. The mat" ter had been fully discussed at a meeting of the Public Works Committee, and they had come to the conclusion that as the bridges were buildings they ought to be under the authority of the Public Works Committee and further, that as a number of these bridges were over rural roads they could be transfer- red without interfering with the main roads and in the third place when they required repairs the work would probably be done by contractors employed by the Publio Works Committee. It was better, there- fore, that the Clire of the bridges should be vested in that body. He moved the resolution. Mr. Grieve seconded. Col. Ivor Philipps hoped the Council would not interfere in the matter. It would only complicate matters6 and lead to an absurd dual control of roads over bridges if they aooepted the resolution. Mr D. Davies asked did the resolution refer to the bridge or to its approaches. Mr Egerton Allen raised a laugh by asking for a definition of a bridge. The Chairman said a bridge" meant one hundred yards on each side of the bridge. Mr E. H. James said that was not the definition now. A bridge did not mean the approaches, but simply the struoture of the bridge. Mr LI. Rees said he was at tne Committee when this matter was discussed, and he knew that Mr MoColl meant the structures only. Mr D. Davies moved as an amendment that the whole matter be deferred until next meeting. Mr Isaiah Reynolds seconded the amendment, and said if they left the matter in abeyance they would find out what the resolution really meant. The amendment was carried. C1LGERRAN RAILWAY STATION ROAD. Mr Jonathan George, in acoordanoe with notice of motion, moved That the road from Cilgerran Railway Station to Glanpwllafon, in the borough of Cardigan, be made a main road." Mr George said he eould assure the Counoil that this was a most im- portant road in the north of the county, and that it was in a very bad state. It had been before the Main Roads Committee, but nothing had been done. ferhaps because it was too far North. (Laughter). t seemed impossible to get anything done in tbe North of the oounty, but if a road in the South needed anything the work was done as once. He hoped the Counoil would accept this small piece of road, and by declaring it a main road that the work needing doing would be put in hand at once. Lord Kensington seconded the resolution. Mr N. A. Roch said the matter had never been before the Main Roads Committee, and be moved an amendment that the matter be referred to them, Mr. W. Howell Walters seconded the amend- ment. Col. Ivor Philipps supported the resolution, and said he had already expressed the opinion in that Counoil that the Northern part <jf the oounty did not I get its fair share of treatment in the main roads. The Chairman said they never had taken over a main road until it had been before the Main Roads Committee, and he advised that that rulo should be adhered to. The amendment, referring the matter to the Main Roads Committee, was passed. This ooncluded the business.
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HAVERFORDWEST MAN'S HEROISM. SUBMARINE FATALITY. LIEUT. CROMIE'S BRAVE EFFORT. CHIEF CONSTABLE'S GRANDSON. Some of the London papers on Tuesday gave great prominence to a splendid deed of heroism by a naval officer off Spithead, and Haverfordwest people ex- perifniced a thrill of pride when they discovered that tho offioer-was none other than Lieut. F. N. Cromie, grandson of the Chief Constable of Pembrokeshire, Mr T. luce Webb Bowen. The following is the description of the affair given in the Morning Leader" Our Portsmouth correspondent telegraphs; An- other fatality in connection with the exeroise of a submarine vessel at Portsmouth occurred under thril- ling ciroumstanoes. A seaman named Thompson was swept off the dpok of one of the A Class of sub- marines whiie at Spithead, and, notwithstanding the gallant attempt of Lieut. F. N. A. Cromie, the com- mander of the vessel, to rescue the man, he was drowned. It appears that shortly after noon two submarines, accompanied by torpedo boat No. 26, were oarrying out exeroises at Spithead when one of the vessels oame to the surface, and the commander, Lieutenant Cromie, and Able Seaman Thomson, went on deck, presumably to have a look round. VESSEL SWEPT BY A BIG WAVE. A heavy sar. was running at the time, and a big wave swept ovar the little vessel with such foroe that Thompson was washed off the deok into the soa. He was wearing heavy sea boots and waterproof overalls, and at once shouted for help. Lieut. Cromie, with splendid bravery, unhesittt- ingly leaped into the rough sea, although he, too, was wearing heavy boots, and succeeded in getting hold of the blue-jacket. The absence of the lieutenant and Thomson was not noticed for a minute or two, and by this time the eubmarine bad gone on two or three hundred yards, leaving the two men struggling in the sea. When the accident was discovered the vessel was put about at full speed, but before the offioer and the sailor could ba reached, they had both become ex- hausted, and Thomson sank and waa not seen again. PICKED UP UNCONSCIOUS. The lieutenant was picked up in an unconscious condition and placed on board the torpedo boat, there he was revived by artificial respiration, after Of minutes' unnoeasing work. He was then conveyed on board the torpedo boat to Portsmouth Harbour, where he was taken to the sick bay of the.,R.M.S. Thames, the parent boat of the submarine flotillat for treatment. The gallant act of Lieut. Cromie is one of the most seif-sacrifioing and heroic reoordpd at Ports- moi'.th for many years." Not only Haverfordwest and Pembrokeshire, but the whole of the oountry may well be proud of the knowledge that our Navy contains such men as Lieut Cromie, who unhesitatingly incurred the gravest risks to his own life in attempting to rescue that of his comrade. All our readers will join with us in congratulating the Chief Constable on poesessing a grandson of suoh metal, and at the same time wish- ing him a speedy recovery from the effeots of his terrible ordeal.
Haverfordwest District Council. NORTH HIGHWAY BOARD. An adjourned meeting of the above Board was held at Letterston on Monday, the 5th inst. Present Mr John Reynolds (chairman), Messrs W. G. James, W. J. Vaughan, J. W. Llewellyn, S. Watts Williams, Joseph Watts, H. W. Thomas, J. Nicholas, Rev H. Mathias, Mr Joseph Evans (Sur- veyor), and Mr Phillips (Inspector). A telegram was received from Mr Cuthbert Thomas, Fishguard, expressing regret at being un- able to be present. The Surveyor's attention was drawn to the roads from Porthgain to Trevine and Croesgooh. On the proposition of the Chairman, seconded by Mr James, it was decided to lay on sufficient stones to put the roads in good repair. The following Contracts were issued for the fol- lowing districtsBrawdy (North and South), St. Dogwell's. Hayscastle East, Jordanston, St. Law- rence, Letterston West, Llanstinan, Llanwnda, and Manorowen. Application was received from the Postmaster General to erect telegraph poles on the roadside from Sclsa to Croesgoch, which was granted. This was all the business of publio interest.
A subscriber to the Guardian" residing in Lon- don has remitted 6s. 6d., his subscription, but he omitted to give his name and address. Will he kindly do so, so that a receipt can be sent him ?
ST. DAVID'S. Bishop Owen has ordered a motor car, and his lordship will probably soon be seen flying around St. David's by petrol power. A NARROW ESCAPE.—Last week a cow and calf belonging to Mr Sime was brought from the field to the cow-shod. The servant girl had nearly finished milking the cow when the girl's mistress came in, and at the same time the dog came with some of the children. The cow seeing the dog beoame so in- furiatad that it at once rushed at the girl, throwing her on the floor. Mrs Sime, fortunately, got out of danger by going into the next stall: The foor girl was now lying on the floor, and the cow was en- deavouring to again gore her. When Mr 8ime ar- rived on the scene it was dark, but after some diffi- culty succeeded in getting the poor girl out of danger, she having received some bruises on her heftd and arm.
RABBITS! RABBITS! RABBITS GAME! GAME! GAME! Fresh, Rabbits and Game, any quantity, bought daily, by THOS. JOHN, Croeswen, LETTERSTON. Best prices given for good clean rabbits, &c. Carts will call at any address by arrangements. P,S.—Try your friend and you will be pleased. seM