MONEY MARKET—THURSDAY. There hv been a moderate demand for discount at the Bank. In the upen market the requirements of the day —viz., the 4th—have occasioned an increased in piiiy, and, owing to money being' scarce, it is only in excep- tional cases that the work below 2 to 2 per 'jut. As is generally the case during this part ot the year when the dealers are closing their books previous to 1 aving for the summer holidays, the Markets for Public .Securities are entirly void of animation, and what business is going forward is of a most limited character. The general tone, however, is decidedly firmer than was thecase yesteiday; the continuedprompitious a-rr;cultur:il weather, aud the easiness of money imparting rafciier a string tone. Foreign Bonds, however, show tittle or no varia' ion, but the various SpanisJt American Stocks are steadier. The favoujable nature of the traffic returns published on behalf of the heavy lines has had a favourable effect on the English railway market, and in special cases a fractional advance has ensued. Tha Home Funds arc steady, both as regards dealing and prices. In the American Market United States Government Bends, beyond a rise of t in Ten-Forties, have not varied. Erie Railway Shares are quiet, but Atlantic and Great Western Bonds and Debentures are 1 letter. Miscellaneous Shares are iu- active and dull. Telegraph Construction being freely sold. Joint-Stock Bank Shares are unalteied.
LONDON STOCK EXCHANGE. -YESTERDAY. GOVERNMENT SECURITIES. 3 per Cent. Consols + s Metropolitan Board of Do. foracc !i2J ite; Works, p. c. Stock 96* 97 3 per Cent. Reduced '•» Canada, 1S7<-S4, t> p. c. 109 '1" New 3 per Cent. U2 iwi Do. 5 per cent. 10110-H Ei«bequer Bills, £ HW, New Brunswick, 6 p. c. 107 l<r.> £ 200. and £ 500 par — New South Wales, 5 p.c. Tndia S tock, 5 p. c. 1*» 1 i 1888 to 1901 India Stock, 4 p. c. 105J106 New Zealand Con.,5 p.c. 102^103} Bank of England Stock 244 Victoria, 1894, 5 p. c. 107 £ luSJ Cor.i London Bouus^ Do. 6 per cent. 1883-5 llojll4j lhi'.i, 41 p., c. 103 104 FOREIGN STOCKS. Brazilian, I860, 5 p. c.. 99} Turkish, 1865, 6 p. c. 67* (Si- Egyptian, 1862, 7 p. c.. U0J !>! £ U 91 HI t Do. Rail Deben7 p. c 104 It5 Do. Do. 18&> Ul:t 92V Italian, 18tfo, 5 p. c. 05 J 1), 10-40B(is, 5 I)c 1904 ^9[ Peruvian, 1$72, 5 p. c.. Si ErieSha.lOOdols.allpaid 54 54j Portuguese, 1839, 3 p. 41 41 IL)o Tit. Ptii Coiii.attd 51*155 Russian. 1862, 5 p. c. !)4()41 Illinois Central Shares. 100*1 v1 Do. Nicholas. 4 p. c. (3" Atlantic and GVY K Con. Spanish, 3 p.c l!>i *2!>i Mortgage Bonds Turkish, 1862,6 p. 4c. 71*72* Do Biscoffhhelm'sCer 40 41 D6. 1865, 5 p. e. 53 J 54i RAILWAY SHARES AND STOCKS. Bristol and Exeter 107 109 Metropolitan 63 (J3 Caledonian c. llHl141 Do., Redeemable 10 loi Cambrian 25" 2S Metropolitan District 31 32 Cornwall 5 W Midland 14S1l148i East London 4V 5 Do., Binu. & Derby 117 119 Glasgow & 8.-Western 131-13a 1 Monmouthshire 112 116 Great Eastern 511 51 North British U9i 69J i Do., E. Ang., So. 2 16 17 Do., Edinburgh, Gt. North of Scotland 43 45 Perth and Dundee 34 36 Great Northern 140 141 North-Eastern Cons. 109*170 Do., A 164 165 North London 131-134 Great Southern and North Staffordshire 80 s2 Western (Ireland) 114 116 Rtaymney 75 80 Gt. Western-Con. Or. 115^115^ Shropshire Union 74J 75 £ Highland 117 111) South Devon 69 71 Lancashire & York shire .15 U 157.2 South-Eastern i)g ioo Lon. ttngh. & S.-Coon 771 77* Do., Preferred. 122 124 L., e., and Dover Arb. 26 2ut Do., Deferred 78i 7:;1 London & N.-Western 150^150 J Staines, Woking, &c. 13 15 London & S.-Western 107 107} Taff Vale 170 175 Man., Sbef., and Line. 772 781 Waterf'd & Cen. Ireld. 23 25 BANKING COMPANIES. Agra (limited) 8 8 £ London and County 59 60 Alliance (limited) 134 14 London Joint-Stock 40^ 47 j Anglo-Austrian J8 20 London and Prov. (1.) 1 Anglo-Egyptian (1) M341 London & Westminster 65* 66- British N. American 62 tS4 Merchant (limited) 4.} 5! Central of London (1.) 1 1J Metropolitan (limited) 5 6 4 Chartered of India, Aus- Midland (limited) 4 5 tralia, and China 1C* 171 Nat. Prov. of England 140 142 Chart. Mere. of India Do. 42 43 London, and China 27 28 Do. New issued at City 14J 15J +LIO p.m., all paid 35 37 Colonial. 58 60 New South Wales 38 40 Consolidated (1.) It Oriental Bank Corp 434 44j I Eng. Soot. & Aus. Char. 20 21 Provincial of Ireland.. 93 95 Imperial (limited) 23* 24J Union of Australia 45 46 Imperial Ottonian 4 4i Union of London 47 47i BRITISH MINES. 1 4 Assheton (limited) 3* 4 North Wheal Crofty 11 1J Caegynon (limited) i 1 Penrhyn (limited) II Crenver & Wheal Abra- Prince of Wales J 1 ham United (lim.) IProvidence 30 32j j Do i par South Caradon 240 260 Devon Great Consols.. 90 100 South Condurrow 6 6* Drakewalls h 3 South Wheal Frances 45 55 East Basset :0 35 Tankerville (limited) I64 17 i East Caradon 4J 51 Tan-yr-Allt (limited) J 1 East Wheal Grenville 21 21 Tm Croft 02i 671 East Lovell -161 174 Van (limited) 45 50 4 Great Laxey (lim.) 12 14 West Bassett 9 11 Great Wheal Vor. 8 9 West Chiverton 11 13 Heron's Foot 32 3.1, West Seton 90 100 Hiagston Downs.. 61 71 Wheal Bassett 125 135 Margaret 20 25 Wheal Buller 30 35 Marke Valley 3 41 Wheal Grenville 9 10 Hwyndy Iron Ore (1.) 2 li Wheal Mary Ann 11 13 North Koskear 30 35 Wheal Seton 35 40 TELEGRAPH COMPANIES. Anglo-American (I.) 120 122 Indo-European (lim.).. 16 18 Angfo-Mediterran. (1.) 177 180 Mare., Alg., & Malt. (1.) S 9 British Australian (1.) 71 íl Meditn. Extension (1.) 5J 6-1 British Ind. Exten. (1.) 11 lIt Do., 8 per cent. pref. 1H 12\ Brit, Indian Sub. (I.).. 101 101 Reuters 10 China Submarine (1.). 8 J 8 I Soc. Transatl. Fran. (1). 21 221 Cuba (limited) 7 8 Do., N w 1 Fal., Gib., & Malta (1.) 10§ 10| Submarine 220 230 Great Northern 111 121 Do., Scrip 2^ 2J Great Northern China W. India & Panama (1.) 5 5J and Japan Exten. 1111211 BRISTOL STOCK EXCHANGE.—Yesterday, LOCAL AND MISCELLANEOUS STOCK. Share. Company. Amt. Paid. Prices. Stock Bristol and Exeter £ 100 ..109 logi Stock Do. 4 per Cent. preference — 94 95 L Ditto, 5 p.c. Rent Change — ..116 118 i IJStocfc Noninouthshire Rail.&, Canal 100 ..115 116 100 Do. ft ner Cent. Preference. 100 ..1071 lOSt Do. £10 Shares. f, Ili pm Stock Rhymney 100 79 81 Stock South Devon 100 69 71 Stock Tail Vale 100 ..168 170 A 10 Do. £ 10 Shares, Clai-s C 6 4; 4-J pm Skxk West C<;i uwall 100 79 80 10 Avonside Engine 7 3:! dis. 10 Bristfii City Hotel 10 2J 3 147.9.0 Bristol Dock Shares 147.9.0.. iio xd. Stock Bristol United Gas 100 .,194 195 10 Bristol College Green Hotel 10 llj 121 25 Bristol Commercial Rooms .25 14 15 200 Bristol Steam Navigation 130 8i 8J 20 Bristol Waggon Works 10 xd. 25 Bristol Water Works 25 45 51 Ditto, new 6 61 p.m. 10 B. & S. Wales Rail. Waggon 5 1 i 1} 10 Clifton Suspension Bridge.. 10 7 7} 10 Clifton 10 11, 12 100 London & South West. Bank 20 41 3t dis. 10 Western Waggon 10 7j 8 20 West of England and South Wales District Bank 15 20i 20J
METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET.—THURSDAY. There has been less steadiness noticeable in the cattle I trade to day. For a Thursday's market about an average supply of stock has been on sale, and, owing to the warm weather, the number offered has been fully equal to the demand. As regards beasts the quality of the stock has been generally satisfactory. The demand has been inac- tive, at about the rates current on Monday. The best breeds have made 5s. lOd. to 6s. per 81b. Fair supplies of sheep have been in the pens; sales have progressed slowly, at barely late rates, the best Downs and half- breds making 6s. 4d. to 6s. 6d. per 81b. Lambs have been disposed of at previous quotations. Calves have been quiet. Pigs unaltered.
BRISTOL CATTLE MARKET.—THCRSDAY. There was an average supply of beef but trade was dull, and prices dearer, 80s., and in some cases, 82s., being obtained; middling sorts, 73s. to 75s. Supply of sheep short; prices tirm, best wethers fetching 9d. Lamb in better supply best descriptions, lid. 2,000 store cattle trade better 600 pigs in market. Bacon pigs cheaper.
BRISTOL CORN MARKET.—THURSDAY. At our market to-day trade was exceedingly quiet, scarcely any English wheat was on offer-fanners being engaged with their hay harvest. Foreign was in better supply, with a retail demand at a reduction of fully one shilling per quarter. Barley slow, and 3d. to 6d. cheaper. Maize, for early arrival, 6d. cheaper. Oats slightly easier
CAERPHILLY CHEESE MARKET.—THURSDAY. The market was well attended. The supply was good. First quality from 60s. to 62s. per cwt. Second quality from 56s. to 59s. per cwt.
CORK BUTTER MARKET.-TUESDAY Ordinary: Firsts, Ills; seconds, 106s; thirds, 91s.; -fourths, 77s; fifths, 45s. Mild cured: firsts, 115s; seconds, 108s.; thirds, 102s. In the market, 2512 firkins.
HAY AND STRAW MARKET .-THURSDAY. At Smithfield to-day the supplies have been moderate. There«has been a fair demand for m<>st descriptions at about late rates. Prime old hay, 80s. to 90s.; inferior ditto, 36s. to 70s. new hay, oOs. to 80s. prime old clover, 110s. to 126s.; inferior ditto. :36s. to 90s. new cibver, 50s. to 80s. and straw, 34s. to 40S. per load.
LONDON METAL MARKET.—THURSDAY. Copper flat, lower prices accepted. Chili, £101 10s. cash, £102 to E104. one month tin, steadier, at f,150 to £ 15010S. cash. Spelter, silesian, ±22 7s. 6d. to £ 22 10s.; lead unchanged. Scotch pig iron, 1500 tons done, £ 115 to 2115 11s. 2d., fourteen days.-
TINPLATE AND IRON TRADE. The quarterly meeting of nufers and merchants was held at Gloucester, on Wednesday. There was a LARGN and influential attendance. Tae enormoos prices being paid for pig iron, coal, coke, and all other raw material was the all prevailing subject of discussion. Tin-plate makers complain that they DO not receive a propor- tionate advance on their manufacture, while iron makt n grumbled that their prices were not high enough, considering the difficnlty in obtaining pigs, coke, &c. Barrow hematite pig iro., Nu. 3. was Y,7 10s. per ton. South Wales points and foreign iron f,5 15s. to T6; cake bars £ 14; charcoal fle,, while black plate was sold at JE29 for char oal. On the tm-plate makers returning from their meeting with closed doors, it was officially anno inced that the price of cake plates be established at 42s. pe: box, and charcoal 48s. F. 0. B. South Wales.
Tmen have been poison -U at Preston Railway Station through drinking METLIVLANIII spirits of wiue. One died, and the other is reco vi I:IUR. The Court of Directors of the East and West India Docks have conceded a minimum rate ut ;,(I. NN to NR, or 6d. an hour for work done before 6 a.m. and after 6 p.m. This arrangement is FAVOAI-abiy received uy the labourers.
■WORMS are the cause of nine-tenths of the <«er.3es of children, therefore it is very important that every parent should seek the right remedy for their expulsion, and that remedy is unjonbtedly found in William's Pontardawe Worm Lozenges," which have steed the test for the last twenty year-s, and now more popular than ever. See *hat the words "Williams's Worm Lozenges," are e-fgmntd on the government stamp, without which none are genuine. Sold by most Chemists at iMd., is, lid., and 2s. 9d. per box, or by post for 14 ami 04 stmr", i1":m t :e -(J;¡:> manufact-ir»r, J. ChcinitSt, S vvuncta. 152
SPIRIT OF THE PRESS. MR. MIALL'S MOTION". Mr. Miall's motion, says the Dally JYeies, simply recorded the fact that the most advanced section of 'the Liberal puty have adopted disestablishment into their programme. They have done so, we believe, in anticipation of the whole tendency of opinion and the whole direction of statesman- ship. In anticipation of the discussion in the House of Commons we expressed the conviction that, fasci- nating as the idea of comprehending all the religioa of the nation in one great Church is, it has no relation to the actual course of things. Mr. Hughes indirectly supplied a singular confirmation of this view. There was very much to be said for his motion, which would have substituted Church Reform for Mr. Miall's plan of disestablishment. It would be far easier, apparently, to carry out It would be in harmony with oar traditions, and its effectual accomplishment would probably put off the carrying out of a disestablishment policy for a generation. But Mr. Hughes and Mr. Welby failed to get half the support accorded to Mr. Miall and Mr. Leatham. The dream of a comprehensive National Church is dying away behind us, and the reality of a nation without a National Church is rising before us. The Church of England has a great future, greater perhaps than even her past; but it is a future in which she will no longer be the ally of the State. The State has to do equal justice among a host of Churches, to sustain an impartial relation to a multitude of creeds. It can only do this by giving protection to all, and patronage to none; by keep- ing for each a fair field and no favour. A long time may pass before the necessity comes for this question to be set- t'el. There is no need either to hasten or to hinder it; hut when the settlement cimes it can only take the form which the course of past history, the current of present circumstances, and the whole drift of political thought impose upon it, that of absolute severance between the work and functions of the Church and the State. The cause of disestablishment, says the Standard, has acquired nothing but damage. from the tactics employed by Mr. Miall in the House of Commons on Tuesday. The majority of 201 by which his motion was rejected expressed something more than a condemnation of the principle of disestablishment. It affirmed the absolute refusal of the House to entertain any question even remotely suggesting or favouring the Liberation Society's policy. The House- doss not blink the fact that there is scope for reforms Within the Church, that there is room for improvement in its organisation and mode of working, that there are anomalies and abuses to be redressed. But it recognises the lrinciple that all projects of change should bo in- furmed by the aim of strengthening rather than injuring the Church, and it acknowledges that the process of self-reform within the Church is being prose- cuted with sufficient zeal and with satisfactory results. On the one hand, it repudiates the policy of disestablish- ment and disendowment; on the other, it admits that there is no necessity for the interference of the State while the Church's voluntary action in the direction of re- form is being conducted with such efficiency and success. Such are the results established by the overwhelming majorities against the motion of the member for Bradford and the amendment of the member for Frome. The House, correctly interpreting the sense of the country, de- clines to sanction any action on the part of the State which may wear even the semblance of hostility to the Church Establishment. These results must be sufficiently discouraging to Mr. Miall and his partisans, but. the discus- sion which preceded them was even mor 1 disastrous to the cause they represent. DR. I.lYIXGSrONE. Far surpassing everything else in interest, says the Post is the information which, through the courtesy of the re- presentative of the Xew York Ihrald in London, has been afforded to the English Press respecting the discovery of Dr. Livingstone. Far surpassingevcrything else yet achieved in the way of "joamalistic" enterprise" is the disco- very of the great African explorer, about whose fate it may be said without metaphor every civilised State has been painfully anxious for years past, by the special commissioner of a daily news- paper We arc accustomed' to laugh on this side of the Atlantic at the rage for big things manifested !by our American kinsmen, bat it is not only with satisfaction but with or kin 1 red pride we express our admiration at the wonùerful undertaking not only conceived but carned to a successful issue by our New York contemporary. Whilst Governments were hesitating, and ultimately re- fusing to grant the necessary supplies for an expedition in search of Dr. Livingstone, the proprietor of the Aew York Herald took the matter in his own hands, selected a gentleman eminently fitted for the enterprise he was called upotf to undertake, gave him carte blanche in all that regarded expenditure, and sent him into the unknown regions of Central Africa to find Dr. Livingstone, if possible alive, but if not, to procure authentic informa- tion respecting his fate, and to secure, if the man existed, the results of his labours. Mr. Stanley, the commissioner in question, has been completely, swccessfal. Ho found Livingstone nut only alive and well. but so busily engaged in his explorations that he has voluntarily deferred his return for another year and a half. Nor is this all: not only is the great traveller safe, his labours have bacn crowned with complete success. From the narrative of Dr. Livingstone's travels fur- nished by Mr. Stanley, it appear*, says the Advertisirf that constant difficulties have beset the path of the great traveller that whenever lie has been on the eve of some great achievement, he been deserted by his followers that v, eary and destitute, he has moved up and down the desert, till at last disheartened and ready to faint, he re- turned to Ujiji on the 16th of October, to be discovered by Mr Stanley about a fortnight afterwards, and to be rewarded for all his trouble by the news that the eyes of England were fixed upon him. A picture drawn by the American traveller of the two men seated upon a goat-skin, recounting thtir adventures and difficulties-the American tilling him who ha t, sincn 1805, been shut out from the civilised world, of the great struggle in the United States and its end, of the overthrow of Austria, and the consolidation of Germany and I1aly, of the great Franco-Prussian war, of the down- fall of the Emperor, and of all the stirring events which ha> e occurred during the period which Dr. Livingstone has spent among savagos. is exceedingly interesting. It is pleasant to know that the adventurous Englishman is. though grey-bearded, yet hale and hearty, strong to do his work, of good cheer, and full of hope that he will finish his work successfully and return to the land from which he started, and which is ready to confer the highest honours upon him. Such a narrative, says the Telegraph, has seldom been heard even in the old times when the globe was young and unexplored and before many generations have passed the planet will he so thoroughly, traversed in all directions that the sense of novelty and Strange revelations which makes this account so thrilling will have become a bygone possibility. Thus the public enjoyed a pleasure which our posterity can scarcely know—such a pleasure as Athens must have felt on hearing the Euterpe' of Herodotus read; or Carthage, when Hanno came back in his galleys from outside the" Pillars of Hercules;" or the lieges of Ferdinand and Isabella, whonthe Spanish carvols sailed home with intelligence of the golden new world. The mind delights to realise in imagination that glad moment when, after all sorts of perils, adventures, and misadventures, the gallant and indefatigable Stanley won his way with a band which made up in noise for what they lacked in numbers to the outskirts of Ujiji town. We must all envy that American flag which was carried proudly at the head of the procession; and yet it happens Mitsonably just now in the hour of our agreement at Geneva that the Stars and Stripes should thus biing help to tl e lonely Englishman. But will he be at Ujiji Yes, thero ho is—" a pale looking, grey- b.arded whit*! man, in a red woollen jacket, anl upon his head a naval cap with a faded gold band." Stanh y, at a glance, knows it is Livingstone, and Livingstone knows that Civilisation has found him out, and brought aid, strength, and security for all his harvest of toil and danger; but they are under the eyes of the grave Arabs, who judge men severely by deportment. So England and America keep up their character demurely before Paganism, and not one excited word is spoken, though the Old and New World thus meet in a epot, as it were, outside the world. Dr. Livingstone, I presume ?" says Stanley, very quietly and the Doctor smiles, and bows a calm assent; nor until hours after did the two men get together, on the goatskins in the hut, where they could freely unpack their hearts, brimful of congratulations, human fellowships, and eager ques- tions and answers—with the news of all the world for six years put to tell on one side, and on the other the last aecret of Africa to impart. LIFE ASSURANCE. The Times observes that the first award of Lord Cairns in the case of the Albert Life Assurance Company was made on Tuesday last. and on the same day, by a strange coincidence, the adjudication of claims in the c ise of the European Assurance Company was adjouraed until Nov. 6. The consequence of-ëhis adjournment will, of course, be to cut off the unhappy policy holders, numbers of whom attended Vice-Chancellor Malins' Chambers in person, from obtaining any relief for at least four months longer, before the end of which period some of the more aged will probably be in their graves. Yet it was rendered necessary by the hesitating action of Parliament on the subject of these colossal frauds or blunders, which' have shaken the whole system of life in- surance to its foundation. No doubt, good may be brought out of evil. if the labours of Lord Cairns.in this extra- ordinary arbitration should contribute to settle the prin- ciples which are to govern the liquidation of insolvent life insurance companies, But the question raised by Mr. Cave will still recur. That question is, in effect, whether the foundering of such insurance companies as the Albert and European like the Royal George, in a calm sea, with a clear øky," does not imply something more than venial incapacity on the part of their directors. Mr. Sheridan dwells, and not without reason, on the immense gains which may be made by liquidation, as a proof or presumption that wreckers are the guilty part a*. We. reply that. apart from the want of any evi- denca to srew how a well-tend icted insurance office can be destroyed by "wreckers, the immense gains made by amalgamation disclose another and more probable explana- tion of the phenomenon. It is no part of Lord Cairns' duty to investigate it; indeed, he is bound to abstain from all officious investigations, so as to save as much as pos- sible from the wreck for the policy holders. This is the very reason why the task, invidious though it be, should have been undertaken by ttw Government, which alone possesses the power to discharge it effectually, and, to. speak plainly, is less accessible than Parliamentary Com mittees to considerations of individual interests.
In consequence of the very deep affliction wTiIc?i has so recently befallen the Duke and Duchess of Mont- rose, the marriage, of Lady Alma Graham will take placar in the country, and in the strictest privacy possible.—Fosti
THR PLAIN- TRUTH.- UEAI'TUTL F J A 1 RT. -— If PEOPLE WILL onlv u*e Mrs. S. A. Allen's Preparations, they will have no trouble about their hair, j.irs. Allen's World's liair Restorer will positively anil certainly revive restore the natural original colour in evarv case of gre.; :icss, o m itte-r from wfcut carso it arWs, «»d stixmi- ate the hair t-> natural growth. 11>o Zyl<;ba!sanv;>" as a hair <• dressing i-t yor.n^ an l old. is,the bc.?t article thst can used imparts a gj.V^s arid vitforfeus avySearuic? to,t-ho liair very beautiful to see. The Restfirar,'Sis Sbilnrfjs. Tie Zylo'ssJsunum, Three Shillings. i:> Inr^o "no-rles (sejwrate preparations rot at nil neces- siry to be used totreiU.-rV. Depot, 260, Miyh tW;om, Sold by all Chemists and Peraiun.ii.. 119
OTJR CRIMINAL ADMINISTRATION.* Just as the Prison Congress is beginning its labours in the Metropolis, the Howard Association has very appro- priately issued this work, which it proposes distributing among its members, and among other persons interested in this important question, both here and abroad. It is from the pen of Mr. William Tallack, Secretary to the Howard Association, who was requested by the com- mittees of that society and of the London branch of tho International Prison Congress to embody his views on tho" Defects of the Criminal Administration and Penal Legislation of the United Kingdom, with Remedial sug. gestions." Mr. Tallack writes con amort as one who deeply feels the importance of his subject, and is keenly sensible 01 the evils resulting from maladministration. Like most enthusiasts, he goes to the extreme on many points, and t'c pictures he draws of life in the English convict prisons are very darkly coloured. He goes into some- what irrelevant matter too, in discussing the duties of an English Home Secretary and the desirability ot limiting the loquacity of indiscreet members of the House of Copimons. Nevertheless, his work is a very valuable contribution to the question of prison discipline, and the earnestness of tho writer's convictions gives force to his suggestions and complaints. Unlike many exponents of social or political grievances, he has his remedies ready for trial, and after each department of his work—Govern- ment or convict prisons, County and Borough gaols, Irish prisons, Sentences, kc.,—he adds a table of the changes which he thinks imperative. The main subject ot attack in regard to the convict prisons is the gang system, which he condemns unsparingly, and the exposure of which, we are told, is one special object of tho work. It has he sys, been over and over again condemned by the best authorities on prison discipline as inevitably corrupting, and he ranks its abandonment as the first of the needed reforms. Secondly, he recommends tho adaption of separate imprisonment, with abundant cellular in- sti-iction, useful occupation, exercise, and viita-, tion, official and voluntary. He strongly supports tho plan tried in Ghent and elsewhere of keeping the convict apart from his fellow prisoners, but maintaining frequent Î communication between him and his guardians and in- structors. The education of the convict has hitherto been almost entirely neglected, and voluntary visits discouraged rather than approved. Yet most of the prison reforms which have been achieved have been effected by means of such agencies. When these improvement are carried out, the length of tho sentences, Mr. Tallack thinks, might be greatly reduced, and the rupture of family ties avoided.. The class of. convicts, which form only one-fourth of the whole, should be separated from the others, and those confined under life sentences should be placed in separate prisons under special treatment. The writer does not dis- cuss the abolition of capital punishment, but comments with just severity on the dangerous inconsistency and un- certainty now existing in the administration of the law with regard to murderers. In respect to the county and borough gaols Mr. Tallack advocates a great increase of remunerative labour that may be use- ful to prisoners on discharge, an extension of the separa- tion of prisoners, more instruction, secular and religious, and more voluntary visitation. He speaks very highly of the British system of judges and unpaid magistracy, and recommends that the police should have their prospects of promotion and reward made more dependent on the pre- vention than on the detection of crime, on. the principle of the vessel whose doctor was paid for every passenger ho landed in good health, and not paid for the tick and dead. Of the Irish prisons Mr. Tallack does not speak so favourably as many other prison reformers, since their administration runs counter to his system. Intemperance, he observes, is the main cause of Irish crime. Throughout his work he takes his stand on the principles of Christianity, "seeking to save that which is lost." Such principles alone, ho argues on the ground of long experience, can supply permanent and effectual means of treating this most difficult and im- portant question. Issued by the Howard Association. London Kitto, Bistopsgate Without. 'T
THE MAGAZINES. Canon GirdTestone has done wisely in following up his addresses to the Warwickshire labourers by contributing to Macmillan a summary of his views on the condition of this class of society in all parts of England, and so ensur- ing all through the periodical a somewhat new collection of readers of his arguments on their behalf. In the first twenty-five years of my life," he says, I was beneficed in Lancashire, in a country district with a population ot 25,000 colliers, handloom weavers, and agricultural labouicrs." These people lived comfortably and well—so excellent, indeed, was their condition of life that when Mr. Girdlestone migrated to North Devon, to a purely agricul- tural parish, the change appalled him. He writes, It is England's boast that her soil makes free every foot which touches it. But in her western counties certainly, if not elsewhere, that soil is stilI trodden by slaves." Ho chiefly abuses tho system of truck that pro- vails. If a landlord wants his hedge cut he tells one of his men to "grub it after the regular hours of work, and the having done so, he is j i cs -r.ted with the clippings to which he is supposed to attach value; whereas, the real truth is, tlmt if tùe workm:mlmd been paid in money for his toil he couhl have purchased twice the quantity of wood.'Again, Canon Girdestone protests against the plan of giving quarts of cider to men, women, and boys, as a share of their earnings. He says, Whether they will or no, the workpeople are forced, instead or the coin of the realm, to take this sour compound, which helps to cripple them up with rheumatism in middle age, habituates them, even from childhood, to spend what no intelligent member of a higher grade of life would think of spending, and not un- frequently whets their appetite for still deeper potations at tho pubiichouse. When all the romance of the matter is cleared away, the naked truth comes out: that so- called privilege is a pretty shadow, and that the labourers in the West of England have notliing which will really do them any good over and above their bare 8s. or Os. a. week." After reviewing the state of labourers elsewhere, Canon Girdlestone contends that agricultural labourers, to bo respected as the artizans are, should have the franchise open to tbe, and should be given every encouragement in the formation of unions. He justifies his interference, as a clergyman, in the labourers' difficulties by saying, It is Tof little use to preach to empty stomachs. A comfortable home, a hearty meal, a mind at ease on worldly matters, are a much better preparation than starvation and a continued struggle with poverty, for the entrance of the gospel into the heart." Macmillan with its three delightful chapters of Mr. Black's excellent story, Mr. Gifford Palgrave's Eastern sketch, and Pro- fessor Clark's article on the Middlo Ages and the revival of learning in England, furnishes a good deal of the best class of literary food this month. Readers of St. PavVs Magazine this month will have the pleasure of being introduced to two new acquaintances of a somewhat remarkable type. One is an Irreconcileable, who begins telling us the story of his own adventures and experiences in thedays of tyrant schoolmasters, and the other Barney Geoghegan, M.P., who describes Homo Rule at St. Stephen's." The vision is npt an encouraging one for ME. Mqguire, Mr. Butt, and their co- adjutors, who scarcely desire among their refprms to see tho Speaker's mace superseded by the shillelagh of the member for Rashkill. "Clémence," a. charming little tale of French home life, is pleasantly told by Katherine Macquoid, while Jean Ingelow continues her story of Off the Skelligs." The Laureate of the Nursery" is an essay which brings into notice the writings of William Miller. No. 5 of Literary Legislators "is devoted to Mr. and Mrs.Fawcett, but it scarcely mentions the lady, and while applauding the tenacity of purpose which distinguishes the Professor maintains that intellectual Radicalism of the old school is "flayed out." Dark Blue contains much that is readable. "Jew, Gentile, and Christian is drawn out to a point of hysteri- cal interest; besides wlfich we have in tho way of light reading Immensee a German (prose) Idyll," containing much sweetness and light." Of the more solid contents, "Russia and Germany"—an able digest of M. de Lave- leye's views on The Eastern Question "—and a thoroughly characteristic paper by Karl Blind, on Spanish Struggles for Light and Right," are well worth careful perusal. The most taking pages in the current number, however, are those devoted to Mr. H. D. Traill's quasi-posthumous ad- ventures, entitled "The Day after my Death." Other interesting items in the magazine are Colonel W. F. B. Lawrie's Periodical Literature in India," the continuation of Mr. Florence M'Carthy's vigorously rendered poetic episode from the Iris h epic romance, The Cattle Prey of Cuailgne," and a paper on Literary Hacks," con- tributed by Mr. Ernest A. Beddall. Aunt Judy's Magazine maintains its reputation for pleasant diversified reading for young folks who are too old for the regular nursery volumes, and too young for novels. It has a pleasant distinctive feature in the fact that its juvenile subscribers maintain by their little pre- sents and contributions, a bed at the Children's Hospital in Great Ormond-street, London, and the means of be- friending helpless little sufferers of their own age is thus brought within the reach of happier children.
IIOLLOWAY'S PILLS.—Pi'HE BI,oüD.-Whcn the blood is pure, its circulation perfect, and the nerves in good order, Vi'; are well. These Pills possess a marvellous power in securing these great secrets of health by purifying, regulating, av.d strengthening iluids and solids. Holloway» Piils can be confidently recom- I mended to all persons Metering from disordered (!ige8ion, or worried by nervous fancies, or neuralgic pains. correct I acidity and hdart-buro, d¡rcI8ie: hoadachc, quicken the action of the liver, and'act as alteratives and gentle aperients. le weak and delicate mny take thein without fear. Pills are eminently serviceable to invalids of irritable constitution, as they raise the action of every organ to its natural standard, and uni- vcriali;- a Clo.i:.t:b"' :1.:11 sedative iafltwnvc. 553 r
SHIPPING AND MAIL NEWS. SUEZ, THURSDAY.—The Messageries Maritimes steamer Peiho, with Japan, China, and Indian mails, has arrived here. She may be expected at Marseilles on the 11th. ALEXANDRIA, THURSDAY.—Nyanza left at one, and the Malia four o'clock yesterday. The former is expected at Brindisi-
ACTION AGAINST A RAILWAY COMPANY. In the Court of Exchequer yesterday, before the Chief Baron and a special jury, an action for damages was brought against the Great Western Railway Com- pany; by a person of the name of Brown, who sustained injuries in the same accident, which resulted so seriously to Mr. Biller, who recovered £3,000 from the same company. In the present case the plaintiff whe is an accountant in the city of London brought his action for injuries sustained on the 7th of December last, whilst travelling in a first class carriage, by a collision which occurred near Bishops Road Station at the spot where the Great Western line crosses the Metropolitan line. Mr. Brown, however, unlike Biller, was able to attend and give evi- dence for himself in court, and from his testimony it appeared that he had suffered mueh by shaking through the collision, besides amongst his peeniiiary losses he was deficient of LE200, as well as being unable to attend to his business. The jury gave plaintiff a ver- dict for £360. Mr. Digby Seymour, Q.C., and Mr. Benjamin were counsel for the plaintiff, and Mr. Huddleston, Q.C., and Mr. J. 0. Griffiths for defendants.
(ftomspottdencc. The publication of letters does not necessarily imply Editorial concurrence with the views expressed.
ARCHBISHOP TRENCH AND DISSENT. To the Editor of the SOUTH WALES DAILY NEWS. SIR,-In the learned work of Archbishop Trench on Miracles," I a,m quite surprised to find that so able a thinker allows such free scope to his imagination in a work in which truth and fact should be the only current coins. On the" second miraculous draught of fishes," Dr. Trench gives almost unlimited scope to his imagination. Referring to the first draught of fishes, he says, Then the nets were broken with the multitude of fishes, so that all were not secured which once were within them and what are the schisms and divisions of the present condi- tion of the Church (!) but rents and holes through which numbers that impatiently bear the restraints of the net break away from it ?—but now in the end of time for all there were so many, yet was not the net broken,' ouk enchisthe. Already in the apostolic times schisma was the technical term for the spiritual rents in the Church." The Doctor amplifies the idea which his fancy has created.. According to his idea the Established Church in Great Britain, is the kingdom of heaven likened to a net by our Lord. And Dr. Trench says that the ship of the Church is well nigh sunken with its burden encumbered with evil livers" like the ships when the first draught of fishes was made (Luke 5). But at the end of time the Church as a net, not as a ship (!) will enclose only the pre-ordained elect According to the Doctor there will be no danger of a schism in the net-the Church—not that the ship, the Church, will sink with its too great a load The Doctor means the Established Church in this country, for the first letter in the word Church, is a capital letter in his work nor does he qualify the word by say- ing the Church of Christ." His reference to schism in the net, and associating that Im with the schism in the Church (1 Cor. i. 10,) intimates that he regards Dissent as a schism in the kingdom of heaven net, as set forth in the first miraculous draught of fishes, (Luke v.) Now let us look at Dissent and the Church, according to the picture thus drawn by Dr. Trench. The rent, or schism, in the net, wa3 caused by the multitude of fishes it had enclosed. It was not strong enough to contain so many. But the Dissenting schism was never caused by the overthrowing of the Church of England or Ireland. The Church has never cared about the fishes if she could net the revenues of the Church. Dissent is a schism from the fishers of tithes, not from the fishers of men. By the admission of Dr. Trench, the gospel is the means by which men are caught; but Dr. Llewelyn in his Historical account of the Welsh versions of the Bible," says that for upwards of seventy years, from the settlement of the Reformation by Queen Eliza- beth, for near one hundred years from Britain's separa- tion from the Church of Rome, there were no Bibles in Wales." The Church never tried to cast the net over the side of the ship in order to catch the people and pull them out of the sea of sin. The Bishop of Bangor in 1560 said that he had only two preachers in his diocese. Strype, in his Life of Arch- bishop Parker," says, '"As for Bangor, the diocese was much out of order, there being no preaching used, and pen- sionery concubinage openly continued." Dr. Erasmus Saunders, in 1721, describes the churches in the diocese of St. David's as serving for "the solitary habitations of owls and jackdaws." Mr. Johnes, a learned Churchman, says, in an able work of his that the majority of ministers in the Establishment are "sunk in indifference to their sacred duties." In the face of such notorious facts, is it not very lament- able that one of the most learned divines in the Church, Dr. Trench, in a work on the miracles of our Lord, endeavours to lift his church into a totally false position of importance, as the net set forth by our Lord as being like the kingdom of heaven ? The net means the preaching of the gospel, by which men are led into christian fellowship. Dissent is not a schism in that net, but a separation of faithful fishermen from thousands of idlers, who never try to catch fish for the kingdom of heaven; faithful fishermen who have succeeded in getting nine-tenths of the people of "Wales within the net of gospel means in spite of all the hindrances put in their way by the idlers who assume the title of fishermen.—Yours, &c., Rhymney, June, 1872.
THE BERMONDSEY MURDERS.—Mr. Southee, the house- surgeon at Guy's Hospital, reports yesterday morning that the man William James Taylor has passed a very bad night, and is in a very low state this morning, fears being entertained that he may not last through the day. The boy, who is in the infirmary at Bermond- sey workhouse, under the care of Dr. Cuolahan, is still progressing favourably. A VICTDI OF SCIENCE.—Mr. E. T. Chapman, who was killed bv an explosion in his laboratory at Rubeland, in the Harz. on the 25th June last, was a distinguished chemist. Although only in his 27th year, he had con- tributed a larere number of original investigations in organic chymistry to the Chemical Society. In the autumn of last year he undertook the chvmical manago- ment of a lirge wood distillery in the Harz, and he was engaged on the day of his death in the manufacture, for mining purpose?, of an explosive compound, ap- parently nitrate or methyl. The immediate cause of the explosion of a qaanÜry of this oobstance. is not known, since the three workmen who were with Mr. Chapman at the' time were also immediately killed- Tdii otlxevs is? the jaeighVouring b•.Hidings were ean-
garnet). • MONEY ON EASY TERMS advanced from ■C10 and upwards to Householders on their Furniture, Plate, Stoek-in-Trade, &c., without rell10v:il off the premises, and, if required,, without publicity re-payyients arranged to suit the borrower no charge unless the money is advanced by L. BAR- NETT, Belmont House, Charles-street, Cardiff 40, Bute-street, Cardiff; and 10, Heathfield-street, Swansea. 1426 Ljl HARRIS and CO., LOAN and DISCOUNT JI'J* OFFICE, 220, BUTE-ROAD, CARDIFF. IMMEDIATE ADVANCES made on Personal Security, and to Householders on their Furniture and effects, without publicity or removal. TRADE BILLS DISCOUNTED AT EASY RATES. Advances made also on Plate, Diamonds, Watches, and every descriptioll of Merchan- dise. All communications strictly confidential. The Pioprietor may be personally omsulted at all times. 696 \\7 LEWIS, COMMISSION AGENT. CASH ADVANCED ON STOCK. 17, CHURCH-STREET, CARDIFF. 189 SOVEREIGN LOAN AND DISCOUNT OFFICE, 4, NELSON-TERRACE, SWANSEA. ;¡.. M. L. MARKS GRANTS LOANS from j61 to any amount, VJT repayable by easy Instalments. Bills Discounted. Also Collects Rents, Debts, &c. Hours, 10 to 12, and 3 to 5, Saturdays excepted. ESTABLISHED 1869. 1416 $u$ine&? JMdresscs* J. H. C O R I N 18, ST. MARY-STREET, CARDIFF (Opposite the Queen's Hotel), 7, CASTLE-STREET, SWANSEA, AND 25, CHURCH STREET, DOWLAIS, WHOLESALE PERIODICAL AND NEWS AGENT. REDUCED PRICES AND CARRIAGE PAID. TRUNKS, PORTMANTEAUS AND TRAVELLING BAGS Manufactllred at ellch place, and REPAIRS NEATLY DONE. THE ABOVE SHOPS ARE WELL KNOWN AS THE CHEAPEST FOR STATIONERY IN THE PRINCIPALITY. NOTE THE ADDRESSES. 1515 THE STAR CLOTHING COMPANY IS NOW OPEN, POST OFFICE BUILDINGS, CHURCH STREET, CARDIFF. DEPARTMENTS- HATS, GENTS, CAPS, YOUTHS' SHIRTS, AND SCARFS, BOYS' TIES, &c. CLOTHIERS. BOOT AND SHOE MANUFACTURERS, GENERAL OUTFITTERS. BOYLE & CO., PROPRIETORS. 1150 BOO T S "I BOOTS!! BOOTS! FOR FASHIONABLE LADIES', GENTS', AND CHILDREN'S BOOTS, VISIT BOYLE & CO., 19, CHURCH. STREET, AND » 13, BUTE-STREET. LARGEST AND CHEAPEST STOCK IN WALES. 139 NEW ART REPOSITORY. MR. HOWE begs to announce to liis numercrns Patrons, and the Public generally, that he has OPENED HIS NEW AND EXTENSIVE PHOTOGRAPHIC PREMISES Mr. HOWE'S long experience in the trade, and the multiplied resources now at his command, will enable him to EXECUTE ORDERS WITH THE MOST SUPERIOR FINISH AND READIEST PROMPTITUDE WITHIN THE CAPABILITIES OF HIS AhT. Mr. HOWE has spared no pains or expense to render his ART REPOSITORY MOST ATTRACTIVE AND COMPLETE and he confidently hopes that his efforts will be appreciated by, a critical and discemillg public. 1303 Duke-street, Cardiff, June, 1872. gTEAM SAW MILLS. J. HOWELLS, T I M B E R M E 11 C H A N T. PITWOOD, SLEEPERS, AND WHEELWKIGHTS" TIMBER ALWAYS IN STOCK. YARD—WEST BUTE DOCK. CARDIFF. 588 G W A N S E A ICE C O M P A N Y. IMPORTERS OF BEST NORWEGIAN LAKE BLOCK ICE. ESTABLISHED 186 9. 1420 AND STILL I AM NOT HAPPY UXLESS I TAKE CROSS'S RHEUMATIC PILLS, which have a Marvellous Effect upon an my Complaints, such as Nervous Debility, Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache, Head- ache, Chills, Rheums, Tie Doloreux, Sciatica, Lumbago, Pains in the Limbs, Loins, Joints, &c.) Gravel, Gout, Ague, and indeed all symptoms of a Rheumatic Nature. Moreover, they strengthen my stomach, increase my appetite, digest my food, act mildly and safely upon my skin, liver, bowels, and kidneys, assisting nature, to relieve the system of all.humours, swellings, gout matter, and'other impurities, which by circulating in the blood injuriously affect the constitution. Persons who live freely and who have insufficient exercise will find them a great boon, inasmuch as they act as a sudorific, and relieve all congestions, being tantamount to a good walk. Numerous Testimonials are in the possession of the Proprietor. To be had of WILLIAM CROSS, CHEMIST, CORNER OF HIGH-STRET AND DUKE-STREET, CARDIFF, In Boxes, Is. ld., 2s. and 4s. (id., post tree. 1532 "\T ON-CONDUCTING COMPOSITION FOR J3I ECONOMISING FUEL AND PRESERVING BOILERS, &c. (From "The Engineering and Building Tunes, May 20, 1872.) Now that coals are getting dearer, manufacturers and other users of sttam are more careful of fuel, and seeking' the best coating for their boilers, steam pipes, cylinders, &c. Ten years ago very few boilers were covered; some were bricked over or covered with ashes, sand, and stone flags. The best covering then was felt and wood, or canvas, but time showed that, when felt was taken off, there was a crust of rust on the plates beneath it, that if there had been a little leak, it rotted the felt and oxidised the iron, causing great mischief, expense, and even danger. Far worse is it to cover the boilers with ashes, bricks, or stones, and we believe the boiler- insurance companies must be very much opposed to this course. Yet it is better that the boiler should be covered, not only for the saving of the fuel, but for preserving the boiler and producing more steam-power. We recollect asking a manager of a large iron works why he had his boilers covered, since he could get all his heat from the furnaces. He said he could make four boilers do the work of five not covered. Another manager, who had more steam than he needed, said that he had his boilers covered because he could make them last so many years longer than if left uncovered, and that much more than paid for the cost of covering so that while the saving of fuel (an average of 15 per cent. if covereù with Leroy's Composition) is a sufficient reason for covering steam-heated surfaces, the preserva- tion of boilers is believed to repay the money expended in covering the saving in steam-power seems also to be of itself a sufficient reason. With the three advantages combined, no user of steam ought to leave his boilers uncovered. In setting boilers, care should be taken that the bricks are net put higher than necessary for the flue; all the surface containing water or steam should be left free for covering with a non-conductor, so that the heat may be kept where it is wanted, in the boiler, pipe, and cylinder.. The boilers of the pumping-station of the Trafalgar-square foun- tains were covered with bricks the steam-chests were covered with Leroy's Composition seven years ago. The boilers have just been uncovered and found so eaten with rust that the chisel went through the plate the steam-chest was found completely free from rust. The composition on the cylinder is as firm and effective as it was seven years ago no change whatever is perceptible. The large boilers covered four years ago in her Majesty's dockyard, Portsmouth, were examined on Monday, -May 6th, the composition was as firm on the sides of the boilers as it was the first week. The large mining, engineering, and manufacturing companies and firms who have used it for the last seven or eight years, and still continue to use it, are proofs of its safety and economy. The great mines and iron works of South Wales are, of course, availing them- selevs of the advantages of this preserving compound. It appears fully established that the cost of covering the boiler, pipes, and cylinder, is not more than Will be saved by fuel in a few months and we can see no reason why any users of steam should leave their boilers uncovered, or feel any difficulty in getting the right article for covering thcm. We find LEROY'S PATENT NON-CONDUCTING COMPOSITION now in use at The Bute Docks Works Powell's Lantwit, Lantwit The John Boyle (s.s), Parfitt and Warteg Colliery, near Pontypool Jenkins Sutton Evans, Paper Manufac- Dornford's Iron Works, Maindy turers, Ely, near Cardiff RhonddA Mcrthyr Colliery, Trc- South Wc.let Daily Aeu'i, Cardiff hcrbert J Wextafn Mail, Cardiff Gelli C'ollierv, Ystrad Cardiff Water Works, Great Western Colliery, Ponty- Winby Bros., Engineers, Cardiff pridd James Ware, Cardiff Penygraic, Colliery, Penygraig txj'.glior, riom- Mills, Canton, Boedring11,lt CoIlie;y, Ystrad t Glamorgan Colliery Co. ,Llwnyp!a F. LEROY & CO. r LOXDON 12, GRAY-STP-EKT,. COMME.U'IAL-KOAD, E. MAXCKEVTE! — 2. 1EAT C.V.NVE^TAECT, LOV, R i.•> SitsmcM â\bbrtsfj£5. • THE LONDON OFFICE -EL OF THE SOUTH WALES DAILY NEWS IS AT 112, STR AN D. ADVERTISEMENTS and COMMUNICATIONS forwarded to that address before FOUR o'clock in the Afternoon will reach us in time for publication in. the next morning's issue, The SOCTH WALES DAILY NEWS and the CARDIFF TufES are also represented by the following LONDON AGENTS.. ADAMS & FUAXCIS, 59, Fleet-street, E.C. ALGAU, F., 8, Clements-lane, E.C. ABBOTT, BARTON, & Co., 209, Strand, W. C. BARKER, C. &. Sons, 8, Birchin-lane, E.C. BAIL", A. H., & Co, Royal Exchange, E.C. BLACK, C. W., Catherine-court, Tower Hill, E.C. BUKRIDOE, J., & Co., 3oa, Moorgate-street, E.C. CLARKE, W. J., 85, Graeechurch-street, E.C. CLARKE, ROBERT, 59, Threadnecdie-street, E.C. Coxos, WILLIAM, 174, Fleet-street, E.C. CROSSLEY, C. R., 17, Moorgate-street, E.C. DILLON, CHARLES, 00, Cornhill. DAYIES & Co., 1, Finch-lane, Cornhill, E.C. DAW.SON, \V., &, Sox, 121, Cannon-street, E.C. DEACON, S., & Co., 150, Leadenhall-street, E.C. EMOTT, HARTLEY, & Co., Fleet-street. EVERETT, W., &, Sox, 17, Royal Exchange, E.C. EYRE & Co., 4, Jlouverie-street, Fleet-street, E C. GREEN, II., 117, Chancery-lane, W.C. HAMMOND A NBIVIEV/, 3, Abchurch-lane, Lombard-street, E.C. HATHWAY, IL, Royal Exchange, E.C. HoorER & CeLL, 1, George-street, Mansion House E.C HOPCRAFT, WILLIAM, 1, Mincing-lane, E.C. KELLY, G., Co., Charles-street, Westminster. KINGSBURY & Co., 12, Clements-lane, E.C. MAY, C. II., 7S, Gracechurcli-street, E.C. MAY, F., & SON, IGO, Piccadilly, W. MECIII.M & Sox, 32, Clements-lane, E.C. MITCHELL, C., & Co.; 12 and 13, Red Lion-court, Fleet-street, E C POTTLE & Sox, 15, Royal Exchange. REID, J. F., & NEPHEW, 14, George-street, Mansion House, E.C. REYXELL & Sox, 44, Chancery-lane, W.C. ROBERTS, C. C" 19, Change-alley, Cornhill, E.C. SAUNDERS, W., Central Press, Strand, W.C. SMITH, W. H., & Sox, 184 to 187, Strand, W.C. STREET BROS., 5, Serle-street, Lincoln's-inn, W.C. STREET, G., 30, Cornhill, E.C. VICKEUS, J. W., 2, Cowper's-court, Cornhill, E.C. WlllTE, R. F., 33, Fleet-street, E.C. BRISTOL AGENCY. Mr. J. STONE, wholesale newsagent, &c., 3, Exchange Buildings, is the Bristol Agent for the DAILY NEWS. Advertisements may be forwarded through him, and also through Mr. R. W. BixsnAM. bookseller, Broad-street. YyiNE.—SPIERS and POND. SPIERS and POND, WINE MERCHANTS. CENTRAL WINE DEPOT, 38, New Bridge- street, Ludgate, E.C., where Wine Lists may be had gratis on application, or post free by letter. The Wine List is a. comprehensive book, not a mere circular. SHERRY.—SPIERS and POND beg to recom- mend SHERRY, Letter C in their Wine List, 24s. per dozen, as an excellent Wine at a moderate price. Higher-priced Wines alid cheaper ones also will be found in the List. PORT.—SPIERS and POND wish to recom- JL mend PORT, Letter C in their Wine List. 30s. per dozen, as a capital Wine at a reasonable price. Higher class as well as cheaper PORTS will be found in the Wine List, sent free on application. CLARET.—SPIERS and POND strongly re- commend their BORDEAUX, Superior Letter B in their Wine List, 15s. per dozen, as an admirable Claret for general use. All the superior Clarets will also be found in the List, which please write for. BURGUNDY.—SPIERS and POND confidently recommend their MACON VIEUX, 15s. per dozen, Letter B in their Wine List, as a sound wina at a moderate price. In the Wine List will be found a full catalogue of their Red and White Burgundies. CHAMPAGNE.—SPIERS and POND'S CARTE D'OR is highly recommended as an excellent Champagne, at 42s. per dozen. See Letter B in Wine List, posted free on application. SPIERS and POND'S PRO RATA PRINCIPLE is the latest Novelty in the Wine Trade. It appeals to every ONe. THE PRO RATA PRINCIPLE is explained JL on page 5 of Spiers and Pond's Wine List. What it is and how it works can be ascertained by writing for a List, which will be sent post free. It is a. handsome pamphlet. SPIERS and POND beg to recommend their GIN, Letter C and D, 15s. per gallon; their Brandy, Letter B, 21s. per gallon; and their Rum, Letter B, lôs. per gallon. For description refer to List, sent post free on application. SPIERS and POND beg to recommend their k3 SCOTCH and IRISH WHISKIES. Letter A in Spirit List., 18s. per gallon. Write for the List, and it will be sent free by post. SPIERS and POND for MALT LIQUOR". Bass's Alex, Reid's and Guiness's Stout in Wood, per Barrel or Kilderkin; in Bottle by reputed Quarts or Pints.— Central Otlic 38, New Bridge-street, E.C., London. Price Lii-ts post free on application. BROKEN GLASS of all sorts Bought. It may be forwarded by Railway from any Station iu Bags or old dry Casks, addressed to The AIRK and CALDER GLASS BOTTLE COMPANY, Castleford, Yorkshire, or to their order at any of the terminal Stations in London. Address letters t.) sa, Upper Thames-street, London, where samples may be sent. LONDON INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION 1872. IMPORTANT notice to COUNTRY VISITORS. JL KERR'S SEWING COTTON. The interesting process of winding tho above cotton on to thc reel may be seen daily in operation in the Manufacturing Court Room I N.B.—KERR'S COTTONS may be obtained of all Drapers and Haberdashers in the United Kingdom. rglHE WALLSEND CEMENT COMPANY X (Limited), NEWCASTLE-ON TYNE. Ianufacturers of Best Portland Cement, Suitable fer Stuccoing, Flooring, Concrete Buildings Engine Pillars, also fer Breakwaters and other purposes. WORKS—at POINT PLEASANT and WALLSEND. OFFICES—2, LOMBARD-STREET, NEWCASTLE-ON-TYNE. MONEY to be LENT; in Town or Country, from £ 50 and upwards, on personal or other security, at 5 per cent.; likewise upon mortgage of freeholds or leaseholds from 3 per cent. Apply to R. F. PRESTON, Esq., 120, South- ampton-row, Russell-square, London, W.C. TRUNKS, TRUNKS, TRUNKS THE DONCASTER TIN and IRON Travel- JL ling Trunk and Box Company.—To Shippers, Merchants, Factors, Ironmongers, General Dealers, &c. 500 made weekly. The cheapest and best house in the trade. A saving of 20 per cent.—Manufacturers of all kinds of tin and iron travelling trunks, bonnet boxes, boxes, dressing cases, &c. List of Prices and terms sent post free. Address the Manager, Mr. J. H. DAVIKij, Milton Works, Doncaster. ICROSCOPE and TELESCOPE combined, jJrJL Wonderful Apparatus, 25s. E. DAVIS, Optician, 430, Euston-road, London. Maker of Eye preserving Spectacles, re- quiring half the usual power. Telescopes, Magic Lanterns, Dis- solving Views, <fcc., &c. Catalogues Gratis, Established 1850. PONY CARRIAGES and Victoria Brougha. JL Every description of Pony Carriages, 2 and 4 wheels, Wag- gonettes, Village Carts, Landau's, Broughams; new deslfns free." The Registered Victoria and Park Broughams form Brougham, Victoria and Driving Phaeton—drawings. J. BIDDLECOMBE, 57, Great Queen-street, W.C., and 118. Euston-road, London. BRASS, REED, STRING, AND DRUM AND FIFE BANDS PIANOFORTES, AND HARMONIUMS, SUPPLIED AT wholesale prices, at J. MOORE'S, Buxton rd., Huddersfield. Patterns and prices post free. Music for any kind of band. Patronised by the Army, Navy. and Rifle Corps. DUBBIN'S Patent SELF-RAISING BEER CASK STAND. No springs to rust or screws to strain. Prices, 4t gallons 8s. 6<1.9 gallons 10s. 6d., 18 gallons 12s. 6d. Orders received by Mr. FULLER, 10, Bush-lane, pannon-street, E.C. N.B.—AGENTS and Travellers required everywhere. JJREWERS finings at 3d. per Gallon. JSINGLASS from one shilling per pound. ISINGLASS for CHEMISTS, GROCERS, &c., JL Imported and Cut by J W. HART, 60, St. Mary Axe, London. Directions for finings and price lists on application. JUDSON'S DYES.—18 Colors, 6d. each. RIBBONS, WOOL, SILK, FEATHERS, completely Dyed in 10 minutes without soiling the hands. Full instructions supplied. Of all chemists. HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY 6 parts. Is. each, all 5s. HOW JjL to LIVE on 6d. a day 6d. HOW to COOK Is. Post free of the Author, Dr. Nichols, Malvern. Prospectus free. C^HARMING SETS for the SCRAP-WOK, or Doratif C Fancy Articles, &c., exquisitely finished in Colours and stamped out—viz.:—^English and Foreign Birds (brilliant plumage), Butterflies (true to nature), Flowers, pretty Figures, Wreaths, Green Leaves and Sprays (very beautiful). Price 7(1. per set; or the. six sets (all different) post free for 2s. 7d. Address, JOHN JERRARD, 172, Fleet Street, London. WINDOW BLINDS.—JANES & SON.—Wire Venetian Out sides, &e., Wholesale, 101 & 119, Aldersgate Street, Citv Branch, 4, Eagle Place, Piccadilly- No OTHER HOUSE. PURE WATER.—The Last Improvement.—" There is a great J_ difference in Filters—it is, therefore, well to know that by far the most extensive Filter Maker in Englaad is Mr. LIPS- COMBE, of Temple Bar, whose Charcoal Filters stand pre-eminent. His Cistern Filters are especially ingenious."—Medical Journal. Agents in every town throughout England keep them in stock. '-r- THE Value of the "VOWEL" WASHING MACHINE and its B_ wonderful efficiency in washing everything—coarse or fine- is now universally admitted. Every housewife should try it her- self. Catalogues free by post. BRADFORD &, CO., Ga, Fleet- street, London, and Manchester. LOVES.—SPANISH KID.—Unequalled for fit and durabilitv, 7T newly introduced into this country by SAML. HODGKIN- SON & SON. 43, Threadneedle-street, London. Ladies' two- button and Gentlemen's one-button, 2s. 6d. per pair. A sample pair, any Colour, for 31 stamps. WOODHALL, SPA, Lincolnshire.—The Bromo Iodine Water, W the most powerful in the world for Rheumatism, Gout, Scrofula, and Tumours. Address, )Ianager. SUMMER SUMMER SUMMER ROSE'S CELEBRATED LIME JUICE BEVERAGES SOLD EVERYWHERE. EVERYWHERE. Delicious, Cooling, Wholesome, :1\1,[ Refreshing. Recommended by the Lancet." &c.. PATENT PRESERVED LIME JcJCE, CORDIAL. SYRUP, CHAMPAGNE, CITRONADE AND CLARADE. Prepared from the finest Lime Fruit, entirely free from spirit, and highly Medicinal. Analytical and other reports furnished free on application. Sold by Grocers, Wine Merchants, Confectioners, and Chemists. L. ROSE and Co., Leit'a, London 01llce: 10, Bishopsarate A venno. Camomile-street, CAUTION.—To prevent disappointment, puiv.l IC lequested- to r.^k j'or It-'»'« lAnw Jufi'o Kever.isres. tbs uf;:c- rj~i Pi'.cili'j v SMHIUSS 5vbxtujJH.es. BUTE AERATED WATER WORKS, 2;31, BU i'E-a'i'KEBT, CARDIFF. T, :C.LI()TT is now pre1tarc,! t" Sunplv the Public witli ■ L'II)."¡ ,1> SODA WATER, and GINGER BEiR, in the NEW ¡> .TL\ T STOPPER All delay and waste are prevented by thcir use. T. EI,LIOTT, BUTE AERATE I» WATER WOlliCS, 231, J.il'l'Tlt:1' CARDIFF. 132(X PARSONS, FLETCHER & CO.'S INDL STARCH. Trade Mark—AN ELEPHANT. F' AKMINS, i"LïTCJ:1EJt i CO.'S INDIAN STARCH for Purity 8..114.1 Beauty tJT Colour. FAKSV'NS. EEKLCHERO'J. B INDIAN STARCHI'OI Laees, Muflins, i*cc., &c. ARSONS, FLETCHER & CO.'h INDIAN STARCH will no ..[ adhere to the irull. P-AR\J. FL:TClIE:lt & CO.'S INDIAN :JTARdii will retain j its ¡,r(.¡tflles8 11\ the dampest weather. j DARSON:S,. FLETCHER & CO/S INDIAN STARCH is highly .£ recommended to Laundresses. p" ARSONjj. -FLETCHR & CO.'S INDiAN STARCH. The: increased demand ;s proof of its excellence. PARSON, FLETCHER & CO.'S I1-iDIA :TARCli[;Packed t, h and llb. pa.d;et8, also ÍJ, boxes, and in 51b. papers. WORK.S-G UAVEL-LANB. SOUTHWARK, LONDOIE WAY KK 11M) KVKKYWIIKRR. 111 PHRENOLOGY.—YOURSELF WHAT YOU A HE, AND WHAT YOU ARE FIT FOH. O. LON'G, Professor of th, a!iove Science, mav be seen pro- fessionally, day mnl eV<Jnin, at his Room, 17, ROYAL ARCADE7- CARDIFF. Charge-i for Examination-Oue Guinea, 10s. 6d., 5s., 2s. (id., and (verbally) hI. 1417 0. jauX of B 41 PILLS is war- ranted to "nre all discharges from the urinary organs, in • cither sx. acquired or cOilstitl;tid"i,a.I, gravel, a id pains in the back. Sold hi buxes, 4>. (1.1. each, by all chLmits and patent medicine vendors or ssot to any address for (iu stamps, by the maker, F. J. Clarke, Consulting Chemist, High-street, Lincoln Wholesale A'.[ents, Barclay and Soin. LOllLlolJ, and all tle whole- sale houses. Sold in Cardiff by Joy and Coleman, Chemists. 1243 4- LIFE PRESERVERS.-fnfant Life- protected;- and s<u¡re,1 against the enemy. Death, by Hothers keeping in the house a packet of "DAL INFANT LIFE PRESERVERS." Once tried always used. TF.ETIIIXG, Small-pox, Scarlatina, Measles, &c., meet with a really relief, if the °, EU- nOPA POWDERS" are used. J.¡t.her8, try them, and publish* their effect. "Dame Euro;a's Infant Life Preservers" are pre pared only by the Inventor, IJ. A. GKOIWE, Family Chemist:>- Pentre, Pontypridd; and <I.-lId in packets, at II: lù., and 2s. 9<1- each, ùy every chemist ill the world. May be had post free irom the Inventor for 14 or 34 stamps. Wholesale W. Mather, London- and Manchester, and fhrehty & SOlis. Ag-ent in Cardiff, chemist. 159 K AYE'S WORS DELL'S PILLS. For upwards of KAYE'S PILLS have been estecmcd as the best remedy for the cure and1 prevention of tiisc2.se. They render the doctor unnecessary in • the family. Acting on the blood, they purify it from all humours, rendering the life-giving fluid healthy in its :wtiol1, and consequently restor- ing and establishing the health of the invalid. The proprietor- has in his possession hundreds of testimonials bearing witness- to their efficacy, Unt of many, the two following have been • seleeted :— n¡lintemple, near Cork, Sept. 1, 1S63. John Kaye, Esq.-Dear ir,-ly wife has ueen suffering from > a very sore leg for nineteen ycars. During that time it lias cost me over £12u for different doctors, 80ll1e d whom "I1.ve her case up 1\.8 hopeless. he was reduce,1 to nearly a skeleton. I get some of Kaye's Warsdcll's I'ilif, and aftcr she took about lIs. worth of them she was completely cured, and is now in good heaith and quite strong. It. is the most astonishing cure ever known ill this neighbourhood. 1 shall recommend them wherever I can, to any person 1 hear c(Jlllpl'LÍ/ling-(Si;l1ed) Jonx B:lOWX.<>- The Agcnt. at Redruth cl;rt,iiie to thc truth of the followÎ11g; case Sept. 4, 1S0S. "John Nicholls, of Illogun, neir Redruth, Cornw:ùl. suffered severely from burning pains in the stomach anfl difficulty breathing. In consequence of this he haù to leave work formally week. He wa", recommended to take Kaye's Worsdell's Pills., Before he had takel1 olle box, he was completely cnred, resumed' wcrk, allll is now again a strong, healthy lIIan. Hc says he wi1h never 1'e without them. This case can be authentic:l.ted by W. J. Corin. ohl by all Chemists, and other Dealers in Patent Medicines, at 1s. H., 2s. IIlI., aaÜ 4s. II. per hox. (>16 INEXPENSIVE HAIR RESTORER.-LOCK- YER'S SULPHER HAIR RESTORER is i^uiranteed to restore Grey or faded Hair toll it original colour in ten days. Precisciy similar to more costly preparations of its kind.- Large bottle> Is. üd. eaeh, of Williams, Bute-street, Cardiff, and all chemists. HEA.LTH, STREN G T H AN DEN ERG Y. — PEPPER'S QUININE awl IRON TONIC strel1.thens the- Nerves, lIlere¡tS3S the quantity of the moml, anù thoroughly recruits the Health. Most agreeable to take. Bottlcs (32 doses), 4s. tkl., liexti size, lis.—Agent Williams, Bute-street, Cardiff, and" sold by all Chemists. D" EAFNESST NOISES IN THE EARS and/ ESSENCE for Deafness is an ex- traordinary Remedy. It always Relieves, anù generally Cures. It is quite harn¡less.-801d in Bottles Is. lAd. each, by Williams, Bute-street, Cardiff, and al Chemists. Post Free, 18 stamps, of J. Pepper, London. THE ENAMEL OF THE TEETH.—By using. CRACROFTS ARECA NUT TOOTH PASTE, this delicate Coating becomes Mllnd, White, and Polished as the finest ivory. It is delightfully fragrant.—Sold in Branded Pots, Ii). each, by Williams, Bute-street, Cardiff, and all Chemists. CORNS, BUNIONS, AND ENLARGED TOE, JOINTS.—The Pain is Instantly Relieved and complete Cur* effected by a flew applications of DELLAR'S PLASTERS.-SQld b7' an Chemists and Williams, Bute-street, Cardiff. Is. lid. per" Box by post 140 stamps of J. PEPPER, 237, Tottenham-court- road, London. 419 THE RIGHT THING IN THE- RIGHT PLACE. BEECHAM'S PILLS. BEECHAM'S PILLS hllve now been before the Public between Twenty and Thirty years, nuù thu rapid sale from the commence- ment, and the tiJ1 demand by the Public, is one of the best guarantees to tbe Nervous and Debilitated. Thousands' in every sphere or life with one voice prenounce them the be@t.. the 8afest, ad tue surest for eradicating all those complaints ,hich flesh is heir to. They stand without a parallel, aud have the largest sale of any pateut medicine in the world. They are- a:nJittCl1 by an to be worth It guinea a box fur MUous disordersy such as wind and pain at the stomach, sick headache. gidd.iue fullness utter meals, diziness and drowsiness, cold chills, fbsh- iugs (If heat,108" of appetite, shortness of breath, costiveness, scurvy and blotches on the skin, disturbed sleep, frightful dreams, neryOUS and tremlJling sensations, &c. The first dose will give relief ill twenty minutes. Sufferers are earnestly in- vited tú Uy one box. which tbev will admit. to be WORTH A GUINEA A BOX. For females of fill ages thee pills are invaluable, as a few doses of them carry off an gross humours, open all obstructions, and bring alput all t1at i required. No female should be with- out them. There i no medicine to be found to equal Beecham's Fi1Js for removing [my obstruction or irregularity ùf the s stem. If taken accordin to the directions gÍYen with each box, they will S0011. restore femalf's "f nil ages tu Hound and rolmst health, CAUTIOI;. -The public are requested to notice that the words BE f',UI.-DI' 8 l'ILL, St. Helen' are on the Government Stamp affixed to eacl1lJox of the Pills; it not (In, they are a forgery. Prepared onlv. aud sold wl101esl11e and retai I. by the proprietor, T. Beeobam. Dispensing Chemist, St. Hclen's, Lancashire, ÎDI I'OSOB at 1. 1ll. aud 2s. 9d. each. Sent post free from the pro- vrietor lor 15 or 3G stamps. Full directions are given with each box. 8üld by all Druggists and Patent Medicine Dealer3 in the- United Kingdom. HG5 COCKLE'S ANTIBILIOUS PILLS. TIIE SAFEST FAMILY APERIENT. In Boxes at Ii;. ld., 2s. 9d., 4s. Gd., and 11s. COCKLE'S ANTIBILIOUS PILLS. These Pills conflist of a careful and pccnliar atlmixtllre of the best and mildest vegetable aperients, wit,b. tho pure extract of the iloWers of the cammomilc. They will be found a most efficacious remedy for derangement of the digestiyc organs, and for torpid action of the liver and bowels which produce indiges- lion aud the several varieties of billious and liver complaints. They speedily remove the irritation and fever ish state of thø stomach, allay spasms, cerrect the morbid condition of the liver Imd and organs subservient to digestion, promote It due and healthy secretion uf bile, and relieve the constitution of all gouty matter and other impurities, which, by circulating in the- blood, T.lust4.njurioUflly alfe;t the nctión of the kidneys, thus, by removing the causes productive of so much discomfort, they resture the energies both of body and mind. To those who indulge in the luxmies of the table, these pills wia prove highly useful, uccasioning no pain in their action, unless they meet with an ullusunl quantity of acrid bile and acid matter in the stomach and bowels. To Europeans on their arrival ill India or China they ¡are recommelJdAd as a preset-* vative again!>; the fatal disorders peculiar to tropical climates. Their occasional use, if combined with the trictet attention to Jiet, will he frequently tound to remove at once, by their influence over the seoretions, that congestive and unhealthy conùition of the liver which iS!lo often the earnest antecedent of severe fehrile lend constitutional disturbance. It must be underi4tood that these pi1ls are not recummended as containing any new or ùaagerously active ingredients; on t'te contrary, they are chnracteriseù by a remarkable simplicity of combination, anù whatever merit they may be found to poges" depamls as much upon the seJectiou of pure drugs, and the unusnallabour and attention bestowed ur en their :,uh8eqllent preparation, as upon the acknowledged pecu- liuiitv of their composition. They are not recoinmonded as a panacea, nor are they adapted to all comp'aints lmt as It mUd amI e11icacious aperient 811(1 tonic in the various forms of indi- getition it will Dot, 1-erhaps, bj an exaggeration to state that they Maye been resorted to under all systems of diet,charoges of climate or atmospheric alternations, with au extraordinary degiee of succes for 72 years. This celebrated family aperient may b& had tiJroughont the United Kingdom in boxes at Is. lj-d. 2s. 3d.r .1s. Gd-, auù lis., as well as in India, China, New Zel1iand, the Australian colonies. ANTIBILIOUS PILLS KJ THE OLDEST PATENT MEDICINE. In Boxes at Is IJ, 2s 'Jd, 48 6d, and lIs. pOCKLE'S ANTIBILIOUS P I L l7s. V_y In use 72 years for INDICES T I O N. In Boxes at Is l|d, 2s 9d, 4s 6d, and lb. pOCKLE'S ANTIBILIOUS PILLS. \J In use 72 years for BILIOUS AFFECTIONS. In Boxes at Is ld, 2s 9d, 4s 6d, and 11s. C OOKLE'S ANTIBILIOUS PILLS, KJ In use 72 years for LIVER COMPLAINTS. In Boxes at Is ld, 2s 9d, 4s 6d, and lIs. 1088 Just PuLli,hed for Two Stamps. TOT II E NERVOUS AND DEE I LIT ATE D. READ THE NEW PFBLICATIO?> BY Du. J. A. BARNES, M.D. (U.S.), ENTITLED TERVOUS DEBILITY, or WORDS OF 1.1 WARNING a Treatise on the Caues. Symptoms, and Treatment of Nervousness and Exhausted Vitality. The Author has for years given his exeluHivc attention to the treatment of Nervous Debility, Mental and Physical Depres>ioD, Palpitation of the Heart, Noises in the Head and Ears, In led. sion, Impaired Siht and Memory, Indigestion, Prostration, Lassitude. Depression of Spirits, Loss of Energy and App ,tHe, Pains in the Back aud Limbs, Timidity, Self. Distrust, ilizzi- ness, of Solitude, Groundless Fears, aud many ot!Fr ailments, wIDch, if neglected, bring the sufferers to an early death. This valuable work, which has been trulye:tlletl Words of Warning, is illustrated with nUlllbrons ca8CS and testimonials, aud not only gives the cause ùut the means of cure. Hundreds oi cases which had been thought hopeless have IJeel] restored to perfect health and vigour after :11 other means had failed: To the Married anti :-iingll1 this book is inY<,luahle. Sen pest free on receipt of two stamps, or hy letter post three !Staup, Address—l5r. 1, Loasdale-iquare, liarnsbury, Lon- don, Č 1114 Prillkd and PuhFshed by the. sole DA HD DUXCAH J) SON", A" thcirvOMIces, 11, St. Mar) -rcet. OA F J
CARDIFF. EAST BnE HOCK AKKIVALS.—JULY 3. Catherine, Evans, Ballinacurra, ballast, 79 Alliance, Le Dore, (.Tlouceater, light, 9S Maid of Anglesey, Bennett, Bristol, light, 68 Champion, Nurse, Lydney, iron ore, 75 Sally, Morgan, Barry, stones, 17 Bristol Packet, Duddridge, Bridgwater, bricks & iron, 38 Venus, Slopman, Bristol, ballast, 158 Thomas, Hurley, Dungarvan, pitwood, 76 Flora (s), Press, Burham, gentral, 42 WEST BUTE DOCK ARRIVALS.—JULY 4. Glenmanna (s), Elliott, Penarth, õallast, 553 Marquis of Loine (s), Harforth, Highbridge, light, 33 Eliza, Pryer, Chepstow. cogwood, 51 Flora, Rudge, Gloucester, cogwood, 43 EAST BUTE DOCK ARRIVALS.—JULY 3. Sterling, Sprague, West Dock, stone, 140 Leonie, Merceron, Bilbao, iron ore, 92 Wm. Banks (s), Forsdyke, Havre, ballast, 459 Cesare Beecaria, Pastorino, Porman, iron ore, 622 F anny, Maby, Ilfracombe, light, 55 EAST BUTE DOCK ARRIVALS.—JULY 4. Ann, Whitstone, Bristol, stone, 29 Paolina, Oheappalla, Oran, iron ore and grass, 360 Abyssinian, Davies, Bristol, ballast, 1265 PENARTH DOCK ARRIVALS.—JULY 3. Richmond (s), Edwards, London, ballast 676 Calypso (s), Thomas, Bristol, ballast, 373 John (s), Thomas, Bristol, light, 72 CardifECastle (s) Clutterbuck, Bristol, 50 Edwin, Welsh, Hayle, ballast, 98 Heroine, Short, Barnstaple, light, 66 Cornucopia. Adams, Bideford, household furniture, 50 Swift, Bond, Bristol, light, 40 Prima Donna, Edwards, Penzance, ballast, 130 Kobert, Lewis, Aberthaw, light, IS Resolute, Longney, Bridgwater, light, 71 Nelson. Cockle, Bristol, light, ô Independent, Rowles, Bristol, light, 41 Electric, Clutterbuck Bristol, light, 88 I' VESSELS CLEARED.—JULY 4. Cadiz, Little Gem, B, 155 coal, E. Hancock Malta, Marc Anthony, B, 1800 coal, D Davis & Sons Havre, Wm Banks (s), B, 1000 coal, Tinel & Co. St Malo. Delight, B, 48 coal, Morel & Co Dedagh. Newfield (s), 872 rail, Dowlais Iron Co G-alatz, Rapid, B, 206 coaL Cory Bros St. Tliomas, Letitia, B. 435 coal, W. H. Thomas Rochfort, Campanil (s), B, 780 coal, Powell's Duffryn Santos, Robert Jones, B, 427 coal, Burgess & Shaddick Boulogne, Faulconnier, F (s) 880 coal, Morel & Co Sables d'O'lonne, Jeune Henri, F, 150 coal, Godard & Co Buenos Ayres, Arpocra1 e, Itly, 681 coal. Cory Bros Singapore, Uranus, Ger, 1303 coal, Ocean Stm. Coal Co Corfu, Credito, Itly, 805 coal, Powell's Duifryn Genoa, Guiseppe Massone, Itly, 800 coal, Insole & Son Spezzia. Schiaffino, Itly, 880 coal, Harrison Bros VESSELS ENTERED OUTWARDS.—JULY 4. Callao, Abyssinian, B, 1265, Davies, Downing Havre, Wm. Banks (s), B, 459, Forsdike, Harrison Bros Malta, Richmond, B, 676, Edwards, Marvchurch & Co Port Said, Red water, B, 922, Richards, H. Worms Bilbao, Ariel, B, 178, Dark, 11. Mark Cadiz, Hydrantha, B, 149, Dawns, Parry .<- Co Patras, Venus, B, 158, Stockman, Parry & Co Rochfort, Eglantine Esther, F, 135. Verdoy, Merel Nantes, Alliance, F, 110, Le Dore, Morel & Co Boulogne, Frantiornier (s), F, 587, Coffin, Morel & Co St. Thomas, Sea Nymph, G^r, 221, Held. M. Krieger NEWPORT. VESSELS CLEARED.—JULY 4. Montreal, Winifred, B, 500 iron. Ebbw Vale Co Brest, Brisk, F, 30 coal, James N. Knapp & Co VESSELS ENTERED OUTWARDS.—JULY 4. St. Thomas, Marie Leonies, F, Duval, G. W. Jones Brest, Brisk, F, 27, Louines, James N. Knapp & Co Barcelona, Kestre, B, 184, Cowman, T. Wilks & Co Stettin, Renown, B, 167, Smith, T. Beynon & Co Conquet, Adoiphe Ailgustrie, F, 68, Robin, Knapp & Co