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LIBERALISM AND ITS PREACHERS. TKE LIBERALS—if we MAY designate by that title the diversified body of political thinkers who support Colonel Edwardes—rmy certainly lav claim to the Kerit-of boldness, however deficient they may be in the higher qualifications that give a good repu- tation to a party. The gallant colonel himself has been of late so much occupied by the endeavours d a. London jury to unravel the great Bond-street mystery, that it is hardly possible he could watch with any degree of attention the wild career of Z, some of his own followers in the Borough. Since his departure for the metropolis, his friends, feeling the importance of "keeping up the steam," have held meetings in the suburbs, where sermons, replete with spicy similes and inaccurate statements, have been I- dispensed" with a zeal approaching almost to religions fervour. The last assembly, we are told, was unique of its kind law, physic, and divinity had conspired together for political purposes, and sent out able teachers for the people. Amateur "reverends," typifying double doses of that commodity which the immortal bard would have thrown to the dogs, were arrayed in battle and even graduated divinity, sporting American plumes, had joined the forces, and played the part of the evil-disposed censurer, in illustration cf that greatest of virtues—Charity. The champions were not overstocked with academic orscientifichonours; some, indeed, in this respect had not been rewarded according to their merits, for the absence of those initials in which Dr. Pangloss so much delighted, was rather painfully conspicuous. The gathering, however, was a formidable one, and the elements represented were sufficient, if put in violent motion, to work the downfall of any political opponent, were he possessed of all the qualifications that are most desired in a parliamentary representa- tive. One gentleman, in his enthusiasm, wrought himself to such a pitch of excitement that reason fairly lost the reins, and the electors were threatened with something like transportation z, to the realms of purgatory if their votes were not found recorded in favour of the I Liberal Candidate. More than one cor- respondent informs us that this same gentleman, in a tone of exemplary earnestness, an- nounced to his audience that the fallen an- gels," and even the Prince of Darkness "him- self, were anxiously waiting for their verdict in this contest," and that his speech abounded with statements of an equally extravagant character. It would be useless to enquire of this speaker, whether his declaration was authorized or not, or what means he adopted to make himself ac- quainted with the feelings of the strange political associates on whose behalf he made an announce- ment so full of terror and alarm. Naturally, one would expect that his dark majesty and his re- tinue would take their stand by a bad cause, and by a simple process of reasoning it would be easy to assign them their proper place in the Liberal ranks but it so happens that our in- spired advocate believed himself on the right side, and we can only account for his appeal to the inhabitants of the lower regions by the sup- position that the threat of their dark supporters' displeasure was used to terrify the electors, and was calculated to secure their adhesion to the Liberal cause. It is somewhat ludicrous, but not at ail surprising, to see this style of advo- cacy on the Liberal platform but it is the first time we ever heard of a Divine aspiring to the position of agent in aùvance" of his Satanic majesty and few, we believe, will envy him the distinction should he, unfortunately, obtain it. But the origin of these fiery allusions may perhaps be traced. Some of the chief orators on the Liberal side unite local preaching with business pursuit', and find that the combination develops commerce if it does not always promote the advancement of Christian knowledge. Bear- ing in mind, then, that some of the speakers "serve" alternatively behind the counter and in the pulpit, it does not startle us to hear refer- ences to the powers of a nameless personage in an election speech, for it is just possible that the speaker, in a moment of forgetfulness, sup- posed himself to be holding forth before the "Corph," and not before a body of electors in political meeting assembled. The same speaker drew a doleful picture of the calamities that the Ch"T' had upon Irishmen, and re- ferred to the establishment of the Protestant Church in Ireland in the terms he would have used had he been speaking of the introduction of a cargo of ginger-pop, or any other article of merchandise. The great cause of Irish dis- content," said the local divine, "was the 'im- portation of an alien Church," and from the phraseology used it would appear that he as- sumed that Ireland, in the earliest times, had acknowledged the supremacy of the Pope. Irish Church history, unfortunately for his accuracy, does not corroborate the speaker's assertion, for it is a fact, extensively circulated, that the supremacy of his Holiness was not exercised in J reland until many centuries after its inhabitants had embraced Christianity. Our Divine, how- ever, was electioneering, and probably his ac- tivity in behalf of his party would not permit him time to acquire correct information. The same gentleman also declared that the Irish Church had failed," and when his hearers, in answer to his question whether the Irish Church was right or wrong," delivered their verdict that it Z, was "wrong," he shouted like a conqueror— "Away with it." He looked upon the Church establishment in a commercial point of view: he estimated its value by the number of cus- tomers it counted, and because the returns had not yielded the desired amount of profit, he was for taking down the sign, and putting up the shutters. This was perhaps as far into the question as his mental powers would enable him to go indeed had he possessed more modesty, and less assurance, he would hardly have ven- tured so far. He would take no account of the pure Christianity which the Church taught, for pure Christianity has a depreciated value when an election is to be gained it was an unimportant fact that the abolition of the Church would afford no relief from pecuniary payments to our Roman Catholic fellow subjects, for the ameliora- tion of the condition of Irishmen was of no consequence compared with the gratifica- tion of a strong sectarian prejudice it was of no importance that the Church had a just title to its property, and that the purposes for which its revenues were applied were good and proper in themselves, for validity of title and just applica- tion of revenue could not be considered when there was a chance of dealing a heavy blow at the National Church, and avenging old injuries under the pretence of giving justice to Ireland. This was the kind of feeling which seemed to ani- mate the speaker when he discussed the ques- tion of the Irish Church, and he strove to quiet the consciences of the Protestants in the as- sembly by asserting that if it were wrong to de- stroy the Irish Church, God would defend the right." Setting aside the fact that the scat- tered Protestant population of the agricultural districts m Ireland would be deprived of their pastors if the Church were disendowed, he treated the question as one between Non-conformists and Churchmen, and argued that the establishment ought to be despoiled on the ground that we had no right to treat one man different to another on account of his religion.' "The tithes," said the speaker, are the property of the nation," and the revenues enjoyed by the Church be- long to the Irish people." These were the ran- dom assertions of the spiritual guide of one of the divisions of our Non-conformist brethren, and no vendor of quack nostrums ever drew more largely upon the credulity of his audience. A Liberal of this kind is even more rapacious and more to be feared than his Roman allies he would not recognize the rights of property, and was ready to plunder the Church with a stronger hand than even the Pope himself. Indeed, some of the high officials of the Roman Catholic Col- leges have not been slow to acknowledge the justice of the very title which our brilliant Non- conformist champion would scatter to the winds. The Professor of Canon Law at Maynooth says —< I consider that the present possessors of Church property in Ireland, of whatever descrip- tion they may be, have a just title to it; they have been local possessors of it for all the tims required by any law for prescription, even ac- cording to the pretensions of the Church of' Rome, which requires 100 years." Luckily, Liberals of this description are not a numerous family in the Haverfordwest constituency, and we should be very sorry to think that all the Non-conformists arrayed all the other side par- ticipated in the violent hatred of the Church Establishment thlt is revealed in the oration upon which we cave commented. Many of them, we know, "glory not in mischief," and their risible faculties must have been excited when they heard their learned brother in his attempt to demolish the title of the Irish Church, make his title good to the 'cap and bells." The exhibition was as non- sensical as it was ridiculous, and we can hardly acquit his friends of all blame in the matter: his appearance on the suburban plat- form seems to justify the conjecture that the promoters of the meeting reckoned upon gathering 9 t, together a not over-critical audience, and it would appear that they were guilty of letting him loose in a quarter where his peculiarities were likely to pass unnoticed. On a previous occasion, when the real eloquence and talent of the party were presented to the electors, he was not suffered to go beyond the bare announcement respecting the holding of a future meeting, antt the voters escaped the ngony that would doubt" less have been created in their minds by the awful tale of the vigils kept by the "falle'fi angels" and Z, the "evil spirit" throughout the present contest. After his lamentable failure on the Liberal plat- form, the Divine may henceforth Sgare as the fallen angel" of the Haverfordwest election, for "fallen" he certainly has as a political orator; and his friends in making their arrangements for their next political meeting—(supposing them to I be desirous of providing accurate statements and fair argument, and not rash assertions and the worst of nonsense) will, doubtless, in the Ian. guage of commerce, catalogue him as a "returned empty," or ticket him with the mark of "un- saleable goods."
LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. HAVERFORDWEST TOWN COUNCIL—An adjourned quar- terly meeting of this body was held at the Council Chamber on Monday. Orders were made for the pay- I menr of several hills. Some conversation also took place respecting the Haverfordwest Borough Bill, and it was resolved to consider its provisions at a future meeting of the Council. THE ImsH CHURCH. —We have much jpeasure in announcing that the Rev. Brewin Grant, B.A., of Shef- field, a Dissenting minister, will deliver a lecture in this town on the Irish Church, en the evenings of Thursdav and Friday, Sept. 3rd and 4th. Full particulars as to the time and place, and price of admission, will shortly be announced by public placards, LECTURE ON THE IRISH CHURCH. —On Friday evening tin Rev T. Ault, curate of Saint Mary, delivered a lecture at the Baptist Chapel on the Irish Church, in reply to a lecture on the same subject delivered by Dr Davies the pastor of the Baptist Chapel. The chapel was crowded on the occasion, and numbers were unable to gain admission. Dr Davies occupied the chaii. Mr Ault delivered an able lecture, making an elaborate de- fence of the Irish Church, and demonstrating, in a satisfactory manner, the fallaciousness of many of the statements that were in circulation respecting it. The lecturer was occasionally interrupted by a few zealous opponents, who failed to preserve their equanimity while the rev gentleman exhibited the other side of the ques- tion to their view. The lec'ure will be published, at length, in the Temlrolceshiie Herald. CRICKET MATCH.—Haverfordwest Junior Cricket. Club v. Burton Second Eleven.-The above match was played on the ground, at Burton, on Thursday, 27th ult, and resulted in a victory for the Burton Club by 19 runs There was a very high wind which rendered scoring a difficulty. Mr R. Williams added 13 to the score of the Haverfordwest Club, by very careful batting. The bowling of Mr W. Morris was excellent, and very much admired. BURTON. 1st Innings. 2nd Innings. T. Griffiths, c James, b Mathias 2 run out. 7 R. Morris, b Mathias 2 run out 0 M. Lucas, bR. Williams. 1 b R. Williams 0 W. Morris, c Adams, b Mathias 0 b Mathias 9 J. Griffiths, c James, b Mathias 5 b R. Williams 6 .George b Mathias 1 c Thomas b Mathias C J. Cole, b Mathias 1 1 b w, b R. Williams 6 w. Palmer, run out 0 not out 0 D. Evans, b Mathias .OcJohnbMathiaN. 3 J. Payne, not out 0 b Mathias 2 E Evans, run out 0 1 b w, b Mathias 2 Leg byes 1, wide balls 1 2 Byes 2, 1. bs. 2, w. 3 7 14 42 HAVERFORDWEST. 1st Innings. 2nd Innings, R. Williaws, h Morris 0 cD. Evans, b Morris 13 A. James, b W. Morris 7 1 b w, b Morris 2 T. Price, b J. Griffiths 0 not out 0 J. Evans, b W. Morris 1 run out. 0 E. Thomas, c and b W. Morris 0 c Griffiths, b Morris 2 T. Williams, b W. Morris 0 c and b Morris. 3 D. John, b W. Morris 0 c T. Griiffths, b J. Griffiths 0 R. Mathias, run out 0 c T. Griiffths, b W. Morris 0 F. Perkins, b J. Griffiths 1 c Evans, b Morris 0 J. Adams, run out 0 0 J. Griffiths, b W. Morris 4 W. Griffiths, not 0c T. Griffiths, b W. Morris. 0 Leg byes. 1 Byes 2, leg byes 1. 3 10 27 CHARGK OF ROBBERY.—At an adjourned sessions for the Dungleddy Hundred, held at the Shire Hall, on Saturday, before S. Harford, Esq, W. Owen, Esq, R. D. Ackland, E,q. and Rev James Phillips, Thomas Thomas, Stephen Griffiths, and Ann Griffiths, were charged with stealing from the person of Richard Gibby, the sum of £5 14s 5d. Mr W. M. Davies, of Bridge-street, appeared for the complainant, and Mr Price, for the accused. The complainant deposed, that on the evening of the 24th of August, between 9 and 10 o'clock, he was removing cattle from one pasturage to another, when the male prisoner Griffiths came up, and he asked him where he was going. Prisoner replied he was going home, and he said, (alluding to the field belonging to his father by which he stood),' Not this way to night.' Prisoner said he would go that way, and the complainant replied that the prisoner if he thought proper could summon him before the magistrates, and if they decided it was a public road, he would not interrupt him. The Complainant had recently been obliged to pay zCt Is 6d in consequence of his cattle having been impounded, and he told the prisoner he would not have any more money out of him. The prisoner's wife, Ann Griffiths, then came up, and said he could not pay the poundage without borrowing money. He replied that he was not so poor as that, and that he had some money in his pocket then. Ann Griffiths said she would fetch the other prisoner, Thos. Thomas, and his wife, and in a short time she returned with them. Com- plainant was leaning on the gate closing the way, when Ann Griffiths took it away from him. Stephen Griffiths then rushed at him, and seized him by the breast of his cost. He pulled him through the gate way into the meadow, and both fell down. Ann Griffiths called out come on Tom, now then,' and he received a kick over the leg from Thomas Thomas, but whether accidentally or not be could not tell. Stephen Griffiths kicked him in the face, and he received other kicks during the as- sault. Stephen Griffiths was upon him, when Thomas and Ann Griffiths held complainant's arms, and Stephen Griffiths got up. The kick on the eye severely injured him, and covered his face with blood. He called out Murder,' and two persons came to his assistance, and the prisoners went away. During the struggle, he felt a hand in his trowsers pocket, and in a short time after- wards he found that his purse was lost. It contained four sovereigns, four half-crowns, and five pence, aud also a key. Thomas Slender and Righteous Slender deposed that they heard a cry of Murder,' and on going to the place, they saw the complainant with his face covered with blood. They also saw a man and woman go down the field, and a man and woman come out of the field, and go along the turnpike-road.-The prisoners answer to the charge was that the complainant endeavoured to prevent them passing, and that he assaulted them. The whole charge of robbery was fabricated, and had arisen out of the ill-will occasioned by the complainant having been made to pay for damage done by his cattle.-The Bench considered there was no proof of robbery, and dismissed the charge.
HAVERFORDWEST ELECTION. A meeting of Mr Pitman's supporters was held in the Committee Room, at the Castle Hotel, on Thursday evening, and was very numerously attended. The meeting was very ably addressed by several electors, and references were made to the proceedings of the Liberal party, who had adopted the old election trick of boasting of majorities before they had even ascertained the feeling of the Constituency. In previous contests, the boasted majority had dwindled down to a considerable minority, and the steady progress of the Conservative cause, while it proved the foolishness of many statements of the Libei"j had at the same time made I hem more energetic irJ tbe'r0 gaase of deceiving She people. Interesting aficoif'-i'3,r specttog the increase'of Conservative strength, were?1', and were received with loud cheers. Mr Pitsaan a very telling speech, and was loudly applauded. W course of his remarks, h'e said that the past, week been one of unmixed satisfaction to him from the earnestness shown by hitherto doubtfui voters who 11 prorbtsed, hiEt their support. This bo believed f entirely due to ihe conviction in men's miads of portance of the present struggle;- Each day made one voter or more y ield to the uni'eniable conclusion < the present contest was a struggle between Popery 8,1 Protestantism for ascendancy in tfefcse realms. The simp1 ile fact that every Papist voted against the Conserva"' cause, was surely evidence how deeply they fe the importance of the straggle, knov/rng full well, if 0I"\ thty could' Wreak the hitherto compact and solid front the Church of England and I relent offered to errors, it wou-ld!be light work afterwards- to turn ron? and put to flight; tho divided works of the Nor,f'onforr;)l8 bodies. The great outworks having yielded, the garrlSOII within would soon, they hoped, surrender. Mr j quoted the speech of Sir Koundell Pacme.r—ti&e gifted and trusted lawyer on the Libera?-side, sh"* what a wrong and robbery that great jurist he'd iiw0."11! be to deprive the Church of its endowment ansl juSl properties." lie also quoted the speech of Mr C'oieridg0' Q C ,—another trusted chief in the Liberal raivbs—iaflfl showed he had been threatened with the loss of Nonconformist aid if he contended for the Irish retaining "the present safeguards for toleration," ani urged all who took an interest in the Conservators catis3/ not to be influenced by bis or any other speaker's wordf' but to read, reflect, and judge for themselves, and 'henltl they believed the cause to be that of truth to vote for hiol- Mr Pitman also spoke at some length on education, the permissive bill, and other leading quee-tiaDS of the day. —Mr Warr (a Wesleyan) was also attentively, listened to. He described what he had witnessed b in Ireland of the influence of Romanism on the habits 0| the Irish people. He stated that the establishment ba^ proved a bulwark of strength to the liberty of all Noll*' conformists, and expressed his conviction that i's destruction would imperil true religion throughout the kingdom.— Mr Samson, in a powerful speech, urged tb0 necessity of sending to parliament men who would supporc the constitution in its integrity, and give it rest from &<> quackery of men who would never leS well alone rioted in Kadical changes and convulsions. —Mr Whicbet Davies, Mr Baker, Mr White, and Mr Harold Matbia' ilso addressed the meeting, which did not terminate ull ten o'clock.
FIRE AND LOSS OF LIFE AT CAMROSE NEAR HAVERFORDWEST. An inquest was held on Saturday week at the house ot fames Watts, in the parish of Camrose, before Wm. V, fames, Esq, the Coroner, on the body of Petcr J aha, who came by his death, under the circumstances1 6tatea n the following evidence The first witness was Harriet John, who said I live it Pelcomb Hill, in the Parish of Camrose. Th-? de* leased Peter John was my husband. He was 71 years if age. Last night about nine o'clock, we were sittillg )y the fire. I had been werking yesterday at Sill, and came home about seven o'clock. He said' be ihould like some tea. I boiled the water and made ;ea, and gave it to him. He said he should like 8 :andle and put it on the little table by his side. lie lad his supper. He said ,be would go to town to-day- Ele said it would not be long before he went to bed. 118 ;ook off his coat and was loosing his leggings. The first ;bing I saw was the fire blazing outside. I ran out and ;he thatch roof at the back part was on fire. I halloed til that I could, and told him to come out he said be vould. I pulled the bed out. He did not coma out. ] .vent in the third time. The fire was then flaming ifl o the part we were living in. Mr Watts' bey and girl same afterwards. There was much smoke then, but not Lt first. Mr Watts' boy said I Peter, come out. ,ile- said something, but I can't say what. I had no candle lear the place that first took fire. We burnt culm. The wind was not over and above high at the time. Mary Francis deposed I am a servant with Mr Watter )f Pelcomb Hill. About half past nine o'clock last light the boy called out and said, Come out there IS lome one calling." I saw a light opposite the baVguar)i ;ate. I told them to run, as it wad surely Harnett S louse on fire. We ran down as hard as we could, and leard her halloing and calling on Peter. He said "I illn joming now." She ran in again and called him. lIe taid he was coming. The fire caught bold of Harrietts lead and handkerchief. The boy Dick John broke the window and called on him. He said he was coming. rhe roof then fell in, and we heard him no more. No )ne could get near. The head had not fallen in then. rhe fire was chiefly this side. I did not ee the bed taken )ut. She went in three times after I got there. She was trying to get him out. No one could have had hiul jut. She went the first time to the inside door. There svas a great smoke, and the fire was going through th0 aouse. I did not see her coming out with the bed Richard John said: I am a servant with Mr Watts, r went over with last witness: the house was half on fir0 ;he east side. I broke the window and said I Peter corne )ut.' He did not speak, he said nothing. I saw his wife joing in twice. I saw her bringing out no bed. 1 her bead on fire, and her hat. She halloed v/hen she svent in both times, Peter come out.' I was as near aS Mary. The roof fell in. 1 said I all is up—heisgooe- She cried, Deceased spoke twice. I saw no candle. went to the door. There was much smoke. Thomas Henry Rowe on being sworn said: I aØl a surgeon living at Haverfordwest. I have examined the deceased. He evidently died from th^ effects of suffoc»" tion. The position be was found in justifies that opinion* The flesh appears as if burnt after death. Harriet John's hands are severely burnt. George Davies said I live at Merlin's Hill. I was out at Sunnyhill last night. About half-past nine last night [ was returning. 1 saw a fire at Pelcomb Bridge, in this direction. I came up, and found the house all down io d solid mass of fire. I saw Harriett. She said her husband was a fire. I said he was dead. I and Thomas went into the fire and found deceased quite dead burnt black. He was covered with three feet of fire on We got him out, and put him ou a door. I acquainted the police. Verdict, Found Dead, by suffocation.' The witnesses George Davies and Thomas PhiIlips were highly commended by the Coroner for the exertions they bad made to recover the body of the deceased.
ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall on Saturday, before S. Harford, Esq, and A. B. Starbuok, Esq. THE MILFORD IMPROVEMENT COMMISSIONERS. At a previous sessions, the court, on the application Of the lenders of money to the Milford Improvement CoOl" missioners, made an order that a receiver should be appointed, at theseme time directing the order to be held over tqr three weeks. Mr Marriott (on behalf of the Commissioners) 00" applied to the Bench for a case to be submitted to tbe Queen's Bench. The facts were admitted on both sides* but he conceived there was an informality in the ,tice, find he should lilie the point of law to be decided by t Court of Queen's Bench. 0 Mr J. C. James (who appeared for the mortgagees) he did not see the question in the same light as M Marriott, but he thought it was a matter iu which tn Bench should use their own discretion. be The Bench declined to state a case, leaving defendants to apply in Chambers for an order, which t Bench said they would not contest.
T E N B Y. BALL.—The third ball of tho season, which took P^*cg° on the 24th ult, at the Gate House Assembly uuder the stewardship of Major Carmicbael, Cap Brook, C. W. R. Stokes, G. Lee, and Herbert Eeqs, passed off remarkably well. There were 10o | jj and gentlemen present. The energy and udn>'jPtuy management on ttie part of the stewards was esPe.t j'0 a to be oommended. Dancing was kept up with njcie late, or rather early hour, and in short we may c un0^n it as being the most successful ball we have ever k in the place. On Tuesday evening a concert was given by the Lo j^ Glee and Madrigal Union, the artists being Wells, soprano, Messrs Baxter, Coates, Land, ana It is almost unnecessary to say that the part so"1: L sung with the smoothness and perfection for wn oQJ, corps Is so celebrated, and for which they wera minds unequaled. Among the things with wmcn particularly delighted were Mendelssohn s, v »