HAYERFORDVIEer NEWS. We are pleased to hear that the Flower Show Committee have decided to hold another Exhibition this year, in August. It is to be on a larger stale than before, with a greater range of prizes, and we trust it will prove a success. On Monday evening, at the Queen's Hotel, a presentation Wts made to Mr B. Thomas, who for several years has so ably and courteously discharged the duties of booking clerk at the Haverfordwest Rail- way Station, to which post he was pro- moted from the Goods Department. The proceedings were presided over by Mr. Langford, and the ceremony was performed by Foreman May in a few well-chosen re- marks. The gift, which came from the Station staff, took the form of a walnut writing desk and walking stick. The oc- casion was Mr Thomas's transfer to Mil- ford Haven, where he goes with the good wishas of all his comrades at Haverford- west, as well as those of the general public who came in contact with him and thus be- came acquainted with his consistently cheerful and obliging disposition. The presents were supplied by Mr C. S. Davies, Bridge Street. 0 I The Haverfordwest Choral Society be- gan on Monday evening the business of preparing for eisteddfodic competitions at Pembroke Dock, Haverfordwest, and Fish- guard. Mr Evan Jones, the old conductor, wielded the baton, and had a hearty re- ception from the members; and Mrs W. J. Jones presided at the pianoforte. There was only a fair attendance of members, probably owing to the fact that a great many of the members were engaged pre- paring for the performance of "Daniel" at the Albany Chapel this (Thursday) evening. It is hoped on Sunday evening, at the second rehearsal, to see a choir of 100 voices present. The Male Voice Society are also hard at work preparing for the coming competitions.
[ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. J YN AMSANG EIN TAD AU THE ANTIQUARIES' COLUMN. THE FARMERS' REVOLT. THE REBECCA RIOTS. By the Rev. J. Lloyd James (Clwydwenfro). CHAPTER III. ( Continued). On the night already referred to, E. T., the husband having come home, and under the effect of the drink, he was very surly to his wife, who had a young baby. What he did will never be known in this world, but he was not heard saying anything. The mother, who was in bed, got up, and dressed herself, and was heard by her seven years old boy, crying and protest- ing, of which her tipsy husband took no notice. Having dressed herself, she wrapped her baby in a shawl, and was heard going out of the house, crying, and saying, I will leave you now, and never return." No notice was taken of her by her husband. Rer boy, who was in bed in another part of the house, did not know what he ought to do, under the circum- stances, and, having thought the matter over, he got out of bed quietly, not wish- ing to disturb his stepfather, and then went out, seeking his mother, wondering where she intended going. It was a fair, calm, and warm night, with some moon- light, but not: nearly at the full. He has- tened into the field, and over the path to- wards the stile into the high road. There he overtook his mother, who was standing still, and looking into the road. He looked, and could see a large number of strange looking persons, seemingly pro- ceeding in a procession from the direction of LoDgford and Llantyssilio, in the direct- ion of Penblewyn and Narberth. They both looked on, and watched the persons until they had passed up the sloping road as far as the Smithy further on. Then he asked his mother who they were, and what they were doing out so tlate. To which questions she replied that she did not know. It was evident that she was somewhat frightened, and was glad she bad not gone out into the road. They also had seen her and the babe, and her boy holding to her skirt, but said nothing. Now, that they had passed, she noticed her boy, who had followed her, that he had on him only his- night shirt, and had nothing on his feet and legs, although it was midnight, and in the open field. How came you like this, almost naked, my dear boy "? asked the mother. "I wanted to be with you, to take care of you, mother," was the little boy's re- ply. The reply made her smile, and it eomforted her to think of her boy's affect- ionate and sage answer. We will get back into the house, or you may catch a cold," she said, and taking his hand in hers, they both return- ed, and went into the house. She put her boy into his bed, and then went into the room where her husband was. She found him in bed and fast asleep and she had peace and rest for the remainder of the night. They were all right by the morn- ing. During the next day the news came that the previous night's processionists were Rebecca and her daughters, and that they had demolished the Narberth toll-gate in the same manner as they had done others before. Probably, by this time, there are none living who saw Rebecca and her daughters on their midnight expedition but that little boy, who, with his mother and the baby, watched them. That little boy is now alive to tell the tale. The mother, after a short illness, died before that summer was out, and was released from all her troubles and trials. Her husband, E. T., married again, and died in old age, but the one that was then a baby in arms still lives, and is in flourishing circumstances, far away from Horseshoe-dale, but be has no recollections of that night's incidents, of which he was an unconscious witness. CHAPTER IV. It was quite true what the little boy of Horseshoe-dale cottage had been told, on the day after the midnight adventure, that the Narberth toll-gate bad been demolished by Rebecca and her daughters. It took only a short time for those strong and nimble stalwarts of the hills of North Pembrokeshire and West Carmarthenshire to saw the gate's timber and posts into small pieces, so as to be of no further use as impediments to carts, waggons, and horses to fetch lime from Ludchurcb, and culm from Begelly and Merixton-Bottom. The gate-man was furious because of the onslaught on the property he was guardian of and his means of a living but in view of such a multitude of Rebeccaites, and persons of daring, not to be trifled with, he judged it wise to keep quiet and silent. The toll-fees board was also consigned to nonentity but the house had to be left, as there was a crowd of the Narbertbites gathering to witness out of novelty, and might recognise some of the attacking o 0 army. So Rebecca and her sons left off further destruction, and marched away on their return journey, via Plaindealings, Maencoch, Penblewyn, Carnmeini (Car- mine), Longford, Pengraig-hill, Penllwyn- du, Llandiasilio, and Efel-Wen and soon dispersed, satisfied with the success of their night's enterprise. (To be continued.)
Funeral of Mrs. Justin Evaivs. TOUCHING REFERENCES. The funeral of the above highly estimable lady took place on Thursday last, the first part of the service being conducted in Lnwishani Congregational Church, where a large congregation assembled. Prior to the arrival of the funeral cortege, the organ- ist (Mr Sidney Hill) played Blest are the depart- ed," and other music of a suitable character. Touching evidence of the esteem in which the deceased lady was held by the members of the church was afforded in the magnificent floral tribute en- twined around the pulpit column. Oilier handsome floral offerings oovered the coffin, there being a very large number of wreaths and crosses from the various societies, and Sunday School connected with the church, as also from many friends. The hymn, God is in His temple" having been sung, selections of scripture were read and prayer said by the Rev George Martin, who was for twenty years pastor of the church, after which the hymn, Light after darkness" (which the Rev Eynon Davies announced had been specially chosen by the deceased lady) was sung. The RèV Henry Harries, M.A., then addressed the congregation. He said if a long acquaintance with their dear dead sister entitled one to say a few wordu, he need not apologise. There were only two persons present who knew the deceased before he did. He and she were boy and girl together, and he knew her parents, who were sound excellent people. Her mother was a woman of good sense and piety, and her father,who was still living, was a Godly man. He (the speaker) and the deceased were members of the fame Sunday Sohool, and had the benefit of the guidance of the same pastor, a remarkable man whose Christian influence had remained with them throughout life. W hat should he say of their de- parted friend as she appeared to him in those days ? How should he describe her as a maiden, a young woman, before the responsibilities of married life and motherhood came upon her. She was a born lady, and one of God's children. She was a happy em- bodiment of some of the beatitudes of our Saviour. For instance, meekness was one of the most striking of her characteristics. She was also merciful, pure in heart-a more pure hearted girl he did not think ever lived-and her influence was always exerted in the cause of peace. The chiid is father to the mall," and the girl, one might say, was mother to the woman, and it was not difficult to foresee that their sister wsuld make an admirable minister's wife. Their brother ran no risk when he asked her, some twenty-nine or thirty years ago, to share his work and responsibilities, and all the days of her married life she evinced the deepest sympathy in his work in its spiritual aspects. She had been a most capable and encouraging helpmeet, and had ordered her home so happily for her husband as to relieve him of all anxiety and worry there, and to enable him to de- vote his heart and soul to the work of the church. Their brother had been greatly bleseed in the churches he had been to, and this was in no small degree attributable to the help and sympathy he had received from his wife. He hoped God would sus- tain their brother in the heavy blow which had be- fallen him, and trusted the death of their dear sister would make them all realise more fully that glorious life which lay before them. In his closing remarks the speaker mentioned the melancholy fact that a son of the deceased lady and their minister was to have been ordained that day, instead of which he had to come home to his mother's funeral. The deceased hid left behind a sweet memory, and her loving character and gentle influence would long be held in affoctionate remembrance. The Rev. Harri Bevan, A.T.S., aleo delivered an address, and spoke of the virtues of the deceased in the home and the church. She gave herself to the service of her liord and Master, and those of them who knew her, knew the value of the work she had done. The hymn, Jesu, lover of my soul," was then sung, following on which the Rev A. A. Ramsay offered up prayer, and pronounced the Benediction. As the mourners and congregation left the church the organist played. 0 rest in the Lord." The remainder of the service was conducted at Lewisham Cemetery by the Rev Henry Harries, in the presence of a large assemblage. The mourners were as follows First carriage-Rev W. Justin Evans, Mr Herber A. Evans, B.A., and Mr Noel Evan3 (sons), Mr James Evans. Second carriage-Mr Chas. Baker and Mrs Baker (son-in-law and daughter of deceased), Mrs Morgan, and Dr. Frank Prosser (sister and brother). Third carriage-Mr and Mrs Harry Baker, Mr and Mrs Alf. Baker. Fourth carriage-The Rev O. L. Roberts, Nurse Doris, Messrs Johnnie Morgan and A. E. Dunn. Fifth carriage-Reva Henry Harries, Harri Bevan, and Averill Ramsay. Sixth carriage—Mr and Mrs Joseph Phillips, and Dr. J. Boothroyd. Several other carriages followed. The coffin, which was of polished oak, with brass furniture, bore the inscription MARTHA ANN EVANS, Died 28th January, 1006, Aged 49 years.
+ —— The Lady's World. The" Lady's World" for February (Price 3d., Horace Marshall & Son, 125, FieetSt., London, E.c.) contains the continuation of an exciting serial story by Mary E. Mann entitled The Eglamore Portraits," with complete stories by Rafael Sabatini and (lilhert Stanhope. Society contains the newest portraits of the Duchesse de Guise, Mrs Herbert Gladstone, L-idy Stern, &u., while Drama is up-to- date and bright with new portraits, and soenes from various plays. Fancy work contains a useful cover for a grand piano, which may also be utilized for table centres and mantel borders. A liaby's Crochet Ball will be found a source of everlasting enjoyment, and for more industrious people Star Laoe in Crochet for a bedspread makes an up-to-date decoration. House Beautiful gives good colour schemes for the spring. The Pretty Girl's Page is full of interesting hints and advice. Floral decorations for Februiry are very oharming, and suitable for the time of year. Smart oddments for cold days will be found very Acceptable, aDd very easily maire at home. Dt. Davidson gives an interesting artiole on "Constipation," which should be read by everybody. fashions (- t,tin many liand^ome and ur-to-date coats and skii is, blouse^ etc., with special instruc- tions for making the new Corcelet skirts and boleros, and a smart Velvet-pen Blnu e, pattern of which is given away free. Underwear illustrates and describes the making of a black satin petticoat, while charm- ing felt hats for the spring are both illustrated and described. The ctoer features are etiquette, busy hour, quiet hour, cookery, &o.
Haverfordwest County Court. Tuesday.—Before His Honour Judge Bishop. JUDGMENT SUMMONS. A. E. Lewis, of the New Bridge, Haverfordwest, applied through Mr W. J. Jones for judgment in a claim for 94 7s 3d against Thomas Thomas, of the Old Bridge Spirit Vaults, Haverfordwest. Miss Lewis said the defendant was a licenced vict- ualler, and was in possession of an annuity of jE52 per year. Defendant, replying to his honour as to why he did not pay, said he could not afford it; everything had been sold up. Plaintiff said the claim was for furniture and pic- tures framed. Defeudint offered 4s a month. An order was made for 53 a month. THE VALUE OF A LADDER. John Lifton Davies, mason, 53, Charles Street, Neyland, sought to recover 21 16s from Mr Scur- lock, of the Foresters' Inn, Neyland, for value of a ladder lent by him to defendant, and damaged by the latter to such an extent as to render the same useless. Mr W. J. Jones appeared for plaintiff, and Mr A. B. Williams defended. The plaintiff's case was that he lent a ladder to the defendant as a friendly act, and when it was return- ed it was broken in two and was useless. He could get no satisfaction from defendant, and had no alter- native but to bring the case into court. The defence was that when plaintiff lent the lad- der for the purpose of cleaning certain shoots, he indicated where the ladder should be left, and he would fetch it away. The ladder was put where re- quested, on a building plot, and there was no negli- gence in any way. The ladder was only slightly damaged, and was effectually repaired. Afterwards plaintiff asked for compensation, and said he wanted to sell the ladder, as things were looking bad in Neyland, and he would have to leave the town. His Honour thought the claim was excessive, as pldintiff had received the ladder back, though in a patched up state. At the same time, as no evidonce had been given of the value of the ladder-though half-a-dozen defences might have been raised-he had no other course than to allow for the full amount claimed. The ladder Would now belong to the defendant. A DIFFICULT CASE. Elizabeth Ann Newton, Merlin's Bridge, Haver- fordwest, sought to recover from Wm. Vollens, Bethany Row, Narberth Road, Haverfordwest, a naval engineer, the sum of £16 16j 3J, balance of board and lodging, money lent and paid, tobacco, &c. The defendant counter-claimed for X38 18s. lor loans advanced. At the outset the plaintiff asked for the case to be adjourned for a month, but to this the defendant de- murred, saying he had remained at home for a fort- night, and had refused two ships, and he wanted the case settled then. His Honour said ss the hearing fees had not been paid the case could not proceed that day. After- wards, however, he put some questions with a view to clearing up the maUor. The defendant denied that tie owed a fingle halfpenny for board and lodgings, and said the ship's cashier had always re- mitted 3Uj a week to Mrs Newton when he was away. He did that partly to keep on his ljdgings in case lie should be out of a ship. It A as a loan to he: to keep until he returned. To thi, however, phin- tiff replied by produmug a number of bills which she said she had paid for defendant; and his Honour, after examining them, sevoral of them were un- dated, and proved nothing. Defendant said in one case he wa charged for 40 oz-, of tobacco iu one day. His Honour suggested the parties should re- fer the matter to a third person to unravel. It was a difficult ca,o. Ultimately, he decided to a^j urn the bearing until the next court. HAVEIiFORDWEST GRAMMAR SCHOOL. THE I'KorEssoB AND THE HEAD MASTER. Monsieur De Berensberg, pr<>fess»r of languages, sought to re;<>ver from Mr. J S. O. Tomb?, head- master at Haverfoniv,c»t Grammar School, £ 10, being one term's salary in lieu of a term's notice, for being summarily dismissed from the post of teacher of German and French at the school. Mr W. J. Jones appeared for plaintiff, and Mr I Tombs (Fishguard) represented the defendant. Mr Jones said h« u.ieul had from ViSl down to April ISOi continuously been engaged at the Haver- fordwest Grammar School teaching French ard Gorman, to the great satisfaction of the Governors of the School, under three head-masters, and to the profit of the pupils as was shown by the excellent re- sults obtained at the Oxford and Cambridge local examinations. In April, 1904, Mr Tombs, the de- fendant, in consequence of the number of scholars falling from 131 to as then 41 told his client that henceforth he would bave to go without any further salary. He assigned as a reason the smallness of the number of pupils and the diminution of his own income. The plaintiff pointed out that he was en- titled 1o a term's notice, or a term's salary and de- fendant answered that he was responsible for the salary, but he could not afford to pay £ 10 at present. The salary was £ 30 for the three terms, and the sum he now sought to recover was £10 for one term. His client when he was appointed pro- fessor of languages at the Grammar School received a commission from the then head-master, the Rev Mr Scott, which put his claim to a term's salary be- yond all doubt. Mr Tombs objected to the letter being used until the handwriting had been proved. His Honour wanted to know how a commission from a former headmaster would affect the present headmaster, the defendant. Mr Jones said the terms of the commission were accepted by Mr Hutcbings, the second headmaster, and he was continued on the same terms by Mr Tombs, the present headmaster, when he took over the school in September, 1887. The only differ- ence was that his stipend varied, noing up as high as JE60, when the pupils numbered 113. It was not a percentage, but a spontaneous increase on the part of the headmaster. The pupils to-day numbered 41 only. There was a long argument as to whether the Rev Mr Scott's commission could be put in, and, finally, Mr Jones said he would not use it until he had proved it. Proceeding, he said he wrote to Mr Tombs on the 22nd November, on behalf of the plaintiff, applying for the £ 10 to be paid to save unpleasantness. In reply, he received a letter from Mr Tombs saying if the claim had been a just one he would have settled it long ago, and adding, if you bad known as much of the facts as I do I think you would not have takso it up." That letter was unsatisfactory and extremely vague, and he (Mr Jones) wrote on Dec. 1st, 1905, asking the defend- ant what were the facts upon which he relied. On the 3rd of December he had another letter from Mr. Tombs declining to give any answer. The plaintiff, Monsieur De Berensberg, then went into the witness box, and said when he was appointed in 1881 be received a letter from the Rev. Mr. Scott, the then headmaster, containing an agreement that he should have a quarter's notice, or a quarter's salary. Afterwards, when the school adopted the three terms system, it was agreed that it should be a term's notice or a term's salary. When Mr. Hutchings took over the school he ratified those terms. As Mr. Tombs accepted his services on the same terms as his predecessor, he considered the agreement was still binding. When Mr. Tombs told him he would not require his services, he said it was very hard after all the years he had been there that he should be dismissed without a term's notice or salary. Mr. Tombs said he would have to pay the salary out his own pocket, and he could not do it. Afterwards, he had a blackguardish letter that no man in his sober senses would have sent, and, waiting a while, he put the matter in the lawyer's hands. Cross-examined by Mr. Tombs-He showed the Rev. Mr. Scott's letter to Mr. Hutchings, but he was not aware whether he showed it to Mr. Tombs or not. He had suffered from illness during the last two years. lie was laid up ten weeks with a brcken leg. He was laid up on another oocasion for three weeks. Mr. Tombs never suggested that he had got beyond his duties and it was better he should give up at once. Several letters from the plaintiff to the Clerk to the Governors, and one to Mr. Tombs were put in, applying for the .£10 as an act of justice. Defendant said that he spoke to Mr. R. T. P. Williams, and the Chairman of the Governors, and he said that he was entitled to the money, and that the Governors ought to do something for him. Mr. Williams-What F Defendant-Yes, certainly, and Mr. Williams cannot deny it. His Honour—Mr. Williams doesn't want to deny it now. Defendant's cross-examination was resumed, and he was questioned about his various illnesses. He was born in 1822, and would, therefore, be 84 years of age next April. When his salary was reduced from 960 he said nothing, and if he had been asked he would have done the work for nothing. Mr Tombs, in opening the defence, said the letter of the Rev Mr iScott could not be construed into a contract between the parties unless it was shown that it had been brought before the notice of defend- ant, and that had not been done. His Honour said it had been shown that the plain- tiff was continued on the same terms, except that of salary. Mr Tombs said there was nothing about the agreement with Mr Scott in the books. His Honour said it was between the headmaster and the plaintiff, and it was quite understood that the headmaster was entit ed to act in this matter for the Governors. Mr Tombs put forward as an alternative defence that the plaintiff was incapable of carry- ing out his duties, and tha,t was the chief reason why he was dismissed. The plaintiff, he argued, had a very hazy account of what had taken place, as was shown by his reference to what Mr Williams had said. The fact that he was physic- ally unfit to carry on his duties was a fair reason for his summary dismissal. As a matter of fact defendant had had to do some of plaintiff's work for a, long time back, and had it not been for his interference plaintiff would have been dismissed long ago. Defendant was physically unlit to go elsewhere for employment or he would have done so long ako. His Honour—The gentleman looks perfectly competent yet. Mr J. S. O. Tombs, the head master, said Mr. Scott's letter was never brought to his notice. When plaintiff was engaged he was not quite sure whether he was paid £ 40 or £50, but his salary rose to 960, and dropped down to £30, and it would have gone down to zero but for witness. When he (defendant) took over the school they had about au pupils, and it was increased to 126, which was the highest number. For two terms he had complained to plaintiff of the inconven- ience caused by his being absent, because of the extra work falling on the other masters. His Honou r-Did you ever suggest he was getting past his work ?—Yes. In April, 1904, defendant continued, when I handed plaintiff his cheque for the term, I told him there was no more money forthcoming for salary, and that he must be well aware he was not really iiI, lur his work and that.it would be \'ny much better for him to cuiiliiie lIilll-cii to his private work and pupils, and nut to attempt to do partly the work of the school. The p!ain- tiff grunibled about it being hard luck, but he never said anything about a term's notice or salary. His Honour asked was it reasonable to suppose tint a man why had been doing a l'll licu lar kmd of work for 23 years to be suddenly told to go about his business. Mr Tombs—The other teachers were treated in the same way. His Honour said he was not trying the others, but asking was this man rightfully dismissed in this way at a moment's notice. Cross-examined by Mr Jones the defendant said he had complained to plaintiff before the 15th of April, but when asked why he had not given him notice he made no reply. His Honour, in giving judgement said, the law said a man might be dismissed without notice fer misconduct or refusing to do his work, but for in- capacity caused by illness, he must be got rid ef in a pr.oper way. In this case notice should have been given, and he could not understand why it was not. He gave a verdict for the plaintiff with costs.
Prepaid 'Wanted' Advertisement Of General Servants' Situations Wanted and Vacant, Apartments Wanted and To Let, Houses and other Premises to be Let, Speeifie Articles for Sale, Articles, Dogs, Sheep, &«,, Lost and Found, and all Miscellaneous Wantta are inserted at the following low rates Words. 1 insertion. 3 insertions. 6 insertion* 18 Os 6d. Is Od Is 8d 27 0 9 1 6 < 3 36 0 2 0 8 0 45 13 2 6 3 9 54 1 6 3 0 4 6 63 1 9 3 6 6 a 72 2 0 4 0 6 0 81 2 3 4 6 6 1 A GUARANTEED CURE for CORNS and WARTS.—A young lady will send a reeipe of a guaranteed cure for above on receipt of a P.O. for Is and a stamped addressed envelope. Also for la P.O., and addressed envelope, a reli. able cure for indigestion-same address-C, t, Gwent Street, Liverpool. 1t1 LOST on Saturday, January 6, between Nsvpde and St. David's, a white Terrier Dep. Answers to name of' Phoca.' Had collar and ekaim on when lost (formerly property of Miss Tkesw, The Close, St. Davids). Any one givimg iaforaa- tion to Miss Thomas, Millbrook, liaverfordvwtt will be rewarded. REPRESENTATIVE WTANTED.—A firm R of Agricultural Implement makers repair* a Welsh traveller, with some knowledge ef api- culture and engineering, to travel amoajpt farmers and implement agents in Wales.—Apply, GUARDIAN Offioe, Haverfordwest. jail APPRENTICES WANTED to the Printing A Trade, at the GUARDIAN Offices, Solra and Fishguard PURE BRED PIGS for Sale.—12 boars aid sows of large Yorkshire breed, 8 months old.-Apply, Herdsman, Morgenau, KhoshilL R.S.O. ifeSB SOUTH AFRICA. ROYAL MAIL EOUTI t0 UNION CASTLE LINE. London k South- ampton. To Cape Colony, Natal, Delagoa Bay, Beira, &o., oalling frequently at Madeira, Las Pal- mas, Teneriffe, Ascension, and St. Helena. Weekly Sailings. Fast Passages. Superior Aooommodatiea. Best Route. For Rates of Passage Money, and all further in- formation, apply to the Managers — DONALD CURRIE & CO., London, or to Local Agents. Found Straying. ON the 2nd inst. a Collie Dog owner eaa hare same by paying expenses to 16, Bridge Street^ Haverfordwest. To Let. THE GRIBYN FARM. Possession Michael* mas next. Apply to S. T. Williams, Solra. 3rd January, 1906. ja4 To Builders and Contractors. TENDERS are invited for the erection of a T new Chapel at Ford. Plans and specifications can be seen at the Chapel House. Sealed and endorsed tenders are to be delivered to Rev David Lewis, Letterston, not later that March 1st. The lowest or any tender not necessarily ac- cepted. 2felS. RABBITS! RABBITS! RABBITS GAME! GAME! GAME III Fresh Rabbits and Game, any quantity, C, bought daily, by THOS. JOHN, Croeswen, LETTERSTON. Best prices given for good clean rabbits, &c. Carts will call &I any address by arrangements. 4" P.S.—Try your friend and you. will be pleased. gel4 THE SWANSEA MERCANTILE BANK, Limited, OF 18, PARR STREET, SWANSEA, MAKE CASH ADVANCES DAILY FROM 95 to 2500 TO FARMEBS and ALL CLASSES of respect- able householders upon their own Note of Hand, and other kinds of securities. ALL TRANSACTIONS STRICTLY PRIVATE. Apply to H. B. JONES, Manager, Or W. D. PHILLIPS, Auctioneer, Haverfordwest, Loual Representative. Personal attendance every Wednesday afternoon, and at other times by special appointment at Vic- toria Road, opposite the Dock gates, MilfQfd Haven. btil