HAVERFORDWEST RIFLE VOLUNTEERS. DRILL INSTRUCTOR—SERGEANT-MAJOR RKID. Drills for the week commencing June 4,1866. f >* • jj 2 A -3 T3 5 £ e? b § 1 « 5 I I S h fee H £ P.M. P.M. P.M. f.M. P..M P.M. Squad Drill 7.30 7.39 8 Target Practice. Judging Distance Position Drill 7.30 9 9 Aiming Drill .oo Battalion Drill. General Muster. 8 8 Blank Firing oo. Target Practice. 4 4 6 6 Band Practice 8 8 Captain for the week, Captain H. P: Massy. Orderly Non-commissioned Officers, Col.-Sergeants W. E. Jones, W. H. Morris, and F Smyth. NARBERTH COMPANY. Target Practice at 4 p.m. on Tuesday and Friday. Drill at 8 p.m. on Tuesday. The above company will parade at 6 p.m. on Friday, the 8th inst., for a march into the country. Every man to be provided with twenty rounds of blank ammunition. (Signed) X. PEEL, Lieut.-Colonel, Commanding 1st Administrative Battalion, Pembrokeshire Rifle Volunteers.
LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. POLICE INTELLIGENCE.—At the Mayor's Office on Monday, Thomas Summers, of Dew-street, was charged before the Mayor, John Madocks, Esq, with drunkenness and riotous conduct. The defendant was fined 5s and costs. William Thomas, horse trainer, Merlin's Bridge, •wasjcharged with stealing a sponge and scissors, the property of Capt. Stokes. The accused wes remanded. POSTAL COMMUNICATION WITH IRELAND.—At present the postal communication with Ireland is principally by way of Holyhead, excepting for letters specially marked to go by the Milford route. This regulation respecting lUilford has been in force about two years, and steps are sow being taken by the leading railway companies of the South of Ireland and South Wales with the view of ob- taining a regular postal service from Milford Haven to Waterford. Steamers have been running for several years between the two ports. and it is believed that the Government could secure a postal service on very mode- rute terms. Great importance is attached to the matter in the midland and southern counties of Ireland, for the proposed service would insure the delivery of letters in many localities at least one day earlier than is the case at present, and in Waterford and other commercial centres there would also be a considerable saving of time.- Times. WATTS AND OTHERS 11. LEwis-Court of Queen's Bench, Westminster.—Before Lord Chief Justice Cook- burn, and Blackburn, Mellor, and Shee, Justices.-This case was tried at the Easter Sittings for Middlesex, 1865, a report of which appeared in our paper at the time, and was, as some of our readers will doubtless remember, brought by the Messrs Watts, of Manchester, against Mr Lewis, the manager of Messrs Walters, bankers, of this town, for a loss sustained by the Messrs Watts, in con- sequence, as was alleged, of a letter written to them by Mr Lewis, as to the respectability of a Messrs Lewis and Barries, at the time carrying on business as drapers in this town. The jury returned a verdict for the plaintiffs, with damages for £100. In the term following Mr B. T. Williams obtained a rule for a new trial, on the ground that the verdict was against the weight of evidence, when the Lord Chief Justice said he was very much startled at the verdict, and should have been much better pleased if it had been the other way. That rule now came on for argument. Mr Chambers, Q C., and Mr Willes, appeared to show cause. Mr Coleridge, Mr Hance, and Mr B. T. Williams, appeared to support the rule. After Mr Chambers had shewn cause against the rule being made absolute, the Court, without calling upon Mr Coleridge, granted the new trial. Whilst the question of costs was being discussed, Mr Chambers, who had left the Court after shewing cause, returned and asked the Judges to suspend their decision as to costs until he bad consulted with his clients with a view to entering a stet processus, and so end the case. To this the Court at once assented, and said that such a step was the happiest way of ter- minating these proceedings. PEMBROKESHIRE QUARTER SESSIONS. An adjourned Quarter Sessions was held at the Shire Hall, on Saturday, before James Higgon, Esq, James Bowen, Esq, John Harvey," Esq, and A. B. Starbuck, Esq. THE FAIRS. It was ordered that licences be granted for the holding of fairs for the sale of cattle on the days and at the places following:—At Pembroke, on Monday, the 11th of June at Narberth, on Wednesday, the 13th of June; and at Kilgerran, on Thursday the 14th of June. HAVERFORDWEST PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall on Wednes- day before John Harvey, Esq, J. Marychuch, Esq, T. Rule Owen, Esq, and James Bowen, Esq. DRUNKENNESS. Maria Morgan, a nymph of the pave, was charged with drunkenness on the 24th of May. 'The defendant was also charged with having been previously convicted for drunkenness. The defendant pleaded guilty to both charges, and was ordered to find two sureties in the sum of jElO each to be of good behaviour, and in default of bail to be imprisoned for one month. The defendant elected to go to gaol, and was accordingly committed for a month. EXPOSING FOR SALE UNWHOLESOME MEAT. James Griffiths, butcher, was charged with exposing for sale seven joints of veal, which were unfit for human food. The defendant said he did not know the meat was unfit for food he thought the calf was three weeks old. Supt. Cecil deposed that his attention was drawn on Saturday morning to seven joints of veal-five quarters and two loins-which the defendant had exposed for sale in the Haverfordwest Meat Market. He considered it unfit for human food one calf was scarcely two days old, another part of the meat was quite black. After taking the opinion of Dr. Evans, he brought the meat before the Mayor and Mr Rowlands, who ordered it to be destroyed. The defendant was fined 10s with costs, amounting to 18a altogether. Griffith Davies, butcher, was charged with exposing for aale in the Haverfordwest Meat Market the carcase of a calf, which was unfit for human food. The defendant admitted the offence: the calf had been killed late at night, and be did not know it was unfit for food till he brought it to market, where he told P C. » Morse that if he objected to the meat, he would re- move it. Supt. Cecil deposed that when he first saw the calf it was not cut up: but while he was attending to another case, the defendant cut it up. He took it before the Mayor and Mr Rowlands, who ordered it to be destroyed. "lTp to that time, the defendant asserted it was good meat: but when the magistrates directed it to be destroyed, be said he must admit it was not good. Mr Harvey: He made a virtue of necessity. la answer to Mr Bowen, Mr Cecil stated that he informed the defendant it was unfit for food before he cut it up. He was sorry to state that this was not de- 'r' '7 fendant's first offence: he had cautioned him twice previously. The defendant was fined 20s with costs, 8s; payment being ordered in a week. The defendant applied for.a fortnight or three weeks time to pay the money. Mr Harvey: A person in your position can pay the money at once: the Bench allow you a week and no more. Defendant: Then I would rather pay it now. (Laugh- ter.) The fine and costs were then paid. NEGLECTING TO SUPPORT A DAUGHTER. Francis Skinner, carver, of Merlin's Bridge, was charged with neglecting to support his daughter, aged 11 years of age, now in the Haverfordwest Union. The case was adjourned for a fortnight. INSPECTION OF THE ROYAL PEMBROKESHIRE ARTILLERY MILITIA. This regiment was inspected on Portfield onThursday by Col Lennox, commandant of Artillery at Pembroke Garrison. The different batteries mustered in St. Thomas Green at one o'clock, and preceded by the band of the regiment, marched to Portfield, where having formed into column, they wheeled into line, and awaited the arrival of the Inspecting Officer. The regiment consisted of four bat- teries, each composed of about thirty-seven file. No. 1 battery was commanded by Capt. Owen; No. 2 by Lieut. Graham; No. 3 by Capt. Edwardes and No. 4 by Capt. Wells. Major Lewis having met with an accident which prevented him taking a prominent part in the inspection, the command devolved upon Capt. Jordan, the senior captain. Punctually at two o'clock, Col. Lennox, accom- panied by Captain Mahon R.A, and Major Lewis, arrived, and was received with a general salute, the band playing an appropriate air. The Inspecting Officer then pro- ceeded along the ranks, and minutely examined the arms and accoutrements of the men, after which the batteries formed into open column, and marched past in slow and quiok time, wheeling with great steadiness and precision. The same movement was executed in close column, when the batteries opened out to wheeling distance, and formed line facing the Inspecting Offleer. Several battalion movements were then performed, which were followed by the manual and platoon exercises. The drill termi- nated with the formation of close column on No 1 battery, when the whole faced to the left and were briefly addressed by Col. Lennox. In the course of his remarks, the Inspecting Officer said that it was with great pleasure he again met the officers and men of the Royal Pembroke- shire Artillery Militia. Having had the honour of in- specting them on a former occasion, he expected to see the exercises well performed, but the manner in which they acquitted themselves had exceeded his expectations. He was very much gratified at their appearance, for on his inspection, he had found their arms and accoutre- ments in a clean state, which proved that attention had been paid to that part of their duties. Their marching past was excellent: the wheeling was well done, and the distances were well kept. Their execution of the few battalion movements he had witnessed was very satis- factory, and their performance of the manual and platoon exercises was also highly creditable to them. He waspleased to learn that their conduct d uring the training bad been very good, and that a good account was given of their practice with the big guns at Pater Garrison. He could only say it would give him great pleasure to forward a very favourable report of them to the War Office, as it was his pleasing duty to do on the last occasion he had the honour of inspecting them. Col. Lennox then enquired whether any of the men bad complaints to make, requesting those who had to come to the front. Four or five men came for- ward, who were directed to attend at the Orderly Rooms, where their complaints would be investigated. Captain Jordan, addressing the regiment, stated that he bad been requested to enquire whether any of the men were dis- posed to volunteer into the Royal Artillery. Six men accepted the invitation, and gave their names to Captain Mahon. The regiment then formed into fours, and marched to the Castle Square, where It was dis- missed. We shoold add that the other officers present were Major Willan, Dr. Brown, Lieut. Owen, and Lieut. Bowen. Lieut. Walcott was uniortunately absent through severe illness. The result of the inspection must be very gratifying to the officers who have exerted them- selves in every way to promote the efficiency of the regiment. Major Willan, and the able staff under him including Sergeant-Major Brown, Gunnery Instructor Hicks, and the other sergeants who took part in the instruction of the regiment, are deserving of the greatest commendation; they have been unremitting in their exertions to impart instruction, and much of the credit earned by the regiment is attrjutable to the admirable manner in which they discharged their duties. ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall on Saturday, before A. B. Starbuck, Esq, Rev P. Phelps, and J. M. Jones, Esq. OBSTRUCTING THE HIGHWAY. Mr Richard G. Bonniivell, contractor, was charged by Charles Smith, surveyor to the Milford Improvement Commissioners, with obstructing a highway leading from JIakin to Gelliswick by laying a quantity of stones and other materials thereon. Mr W. John appeared for complainant, and Mr Price for defendant, who denied the charge. Mr John having opened the case, called. Mr Thomas James Lewi", who deposed that he was an old inhabitant of Milford, and formerly resided at the Observatory Farm. He was acquainted with the road in question: he had known it for more than forty years. It was repaired by the parish of Hubberstone, and was used by a man named Lawrence and by Mr Palmer. It was a public road to the Windmill. It was now within the limits of the Milford Improvement Act, but he could not tell whether the Commissioners had repaired it since the Act was passed. The timber was placed along the sides of the road, extending about half way. The road did not run close to the fence: in some places there was a distance of about four or five feet between it and the road, and in some places two feet. In cross-examination, the witness said there was a olear roadway of fourteen feet between the timber, but he considered it was an obstruction to carts going that way by night. Mr Henry Edwards, of Milford, deposed that he had known the road for fifty years. He measured the space between the timber on the 21st of May in different places. The width varied from twenty-one feet to fourteen feet. In some places between the timber and the hedge there was a space of from three to five feet. The saw-pit was by the side of the road. and at that place there was a space of five feet eight inches. There were above one hundred balks of timber on the sides of the road. He thought in one place the timber was on the metal road, but was not quite positive. In cross-examination, the witness said that his vehicle was turned between the timber on the 31st of May. He believed the saw-pit was erected by a Mr Smith before Mr Bonniwell came. Charles Smith, surveyor to the Milfcrd Improvement Commissioners, deposed that the road appeared to him to have been macadamised from fence to fence. The timber was on the macadainised road. This was the evidence for complainant. Mr Price said that the timber occupied no part of the metal road, but was laid alongside the fences. He would call witnesses to prove that they had given permission to Mr Bonniwell to place the timber by the fences, and under the Act upon which Mr John proceeded in this case, no offence had been committed by the defendant, for the highway had been defined to mean that portion of the ground which had been maintained by the surveyor and repaired by stone materials fot the preceding six months. Mr Roch, of thelObservatory Farm, deposed that his land adjoined the road, and the timber was laid by the fences with his permission. He did not believe that any of the timber was on the macadamised part of the road. He had turned his cart there many times. Mr G. P. Lewis deposed that to the best of his belief the timber was not on the road. The Clerk said that the case must be dealt with under the Milford Improvement Act, and within the limits of that district the General Highway Act had no applica- tion whatever. That point might be dismissed at once, and the question turned back on the Towns Police Clauses Act, chap 34, section 28, which probihited any obstruc- tion of a public !float path or any public thoroughfare. Mr John had quoted Addison on Wrongs and Remedies, and with the law as there laid down he fully agreed, and this was now confirmed by the ruling in a case tried in 1862 before Mr Baron Martin on the question of tele- graph posts which been placed on the green sward, and not on the metal road. It the proceedings had been taken under tbe-Highway Act, the objection of Mr Price would be one of considerable importance, but they were not dealing with it; and in the face of the decision which he had referred to, he could come to no other conclusion than that, if the Beach were satisfied Oftho facts, the r defendant must be convicted. The Bench would like to know whether Mr Bonniwell was prepared to remove the obstruction. Mr Bonniwell said that the timber would be all re- moved by the middle of the month, The case was then adjourned for a fortnight. NEGLECT OF DUTY AS SURVEYOR. Charles Smith, surveyor to the Milford Improvement Commissioners, was charged by Richard G. Bonniwell with neglecting his duty as Surveyor. The case was withdrawn. DAMAGE BY A DOG. Maria Shrubsole, of Langum, was summoned by Mr Philip Tombs, of Burton, for d<mat!e done by her dog to complainant's sheep to the value of £ 1 5s. The defendant said that the damage was not done by her dog. William Davies, servant of Mr Tombs, deposed that he reckoned the sheep on the 31st of January, and that they were then all right. He went in to his breakfast, but in consequence of what was said to him by his mis- tress, be returned to the field, and saw a hound and a bull- dog near a sheep, the neck of which was torn He did not know who owned the hound, but the bull-dog belonged to Mrs Shrubsole, and had a belt round its neck. He saw the bull-dog the same day at Mrs Shrubsole's. It had a white head with a spot by his ear and on his back, and a 'longish' tail. He saw the dog by the sheep a little over eight o'clock in the morning. The case was adjourned for a week, and the defendant (greeted to bring the dog to Court at the next hearing. CATTLE LICENSES. John Jenkins and Arthur Griffiths were charged with failing to produce a license when removing on the highway. The cases were withdrawn on payment of costs. DRUNKENNESS AND RIOTOUS CONDUCT. John Philpin, of Langum, was charged with drunken- ness and riotous conduct at Langum. The defendant was fined 6d and costs. Thomas Pennant, charged with a similar offence, pleaded guilty, and was fined 6d and costs. ASSAULT. James Philpin, of Langum, was charged with assaulting James Palmer. The defendant said he merely gave the complainant a shove. The complainant deposed that the defendant struck him twice, and was stopped by P.C. Griffiths. P.C. Griffiths gave similar testimony. Defendant was fined 10s and costs. DAMAGING HEATH. Mary Day, Martha Devereux, and Mary Davies were charged with wilfully damaging heath at Rhyndaston. David Griffiths deposed that be was employed by Mr Hassell to protect the heath. On the 22nd of May he saw the defendants pulling the heath at Rhyndaston. The defendants were ordered to pay 2d for the injury done, and a fine of Id with costs. RETURNS OF LIVE STOCK. The following communications were read to the Court:— 1 69, Grosvenor-street, May 28,1866. Dear Sir,—In compliance with the request of the Secretary of State, I have the honour to transmit a copy of the letter received from him, dated the 15th inst., and to request you will be good enough to read it to the ma- gistrates assembled at the next Petty Sessions held in your district. I have the honour to be, Sir, Your obedient servant, KENSINGTON, 'To the Chairman of the Petty Sessional Division of Roose.' (COPY.) I Whitehall, 15th May, 1866. 'My Lord,—I have the honour to inform your Lord- ship, with reference to my letter of the 9th December last, that I have received a communication from the hands of the Committee of Privy Council for Trade, con- veying an intimation of the sense entertained by their Lordships of the assistance rendered by the County Magistrates in promoting the collection of the returns relating to Live Stock in Great Britain: and I have to request that your Lordship will be so good as to cause the contents of this letter to be made known generally to the magistrates of your county. Tbe Board of Trade have sent copies of the returns of Live Stock in the United Kingdom for the information of the County Magistrates, and they will be forwarded to the -Clerk of the Peace for distribution. I have the honor to be, My Lord, Your Lordship's obedient servant, G. GREY. The Lord Kensington, Her Majesty's Lieutenant for the County of Pembroke.'
TENBY. PEMBROKE AND TENBY RAILWAY. We received at the last moment the following tele- gram from Mr J. N. Buckley, who was in attendance as a witness at the Committee :—• Tenby Railway Bill passed.'—Carmarthen Journal. The works upon the railway from Tenby to Whitland are so far advanced, that the Pembroke and Tenby Railway Company has given the Government Inspector of railways notice that the extension line will be ready for his inspection early in July in fact, we believe there is scarcely any doubt but'wbat it will be opened for pas- senger traffic not later than the second week in that month. We need not again repeat what we have so often stated, that the prosperity of South Pembrokeshire will be much promoted by this line, and that of Tenby greatly so. WORKING MEN'S CLUB.-Miss Willis, of 2, Rock House, Tenby, has kindly presented the above Club with seventeen coloured prints. ARRIVALS.—Among the number of recent arrivals at this fashionable little watering place are Rev. Mr and Mrs Erskine; H. Rotton, Esq, Mrs Rotton and family, Fernside, Moseley, Birmingham Miss Thompson, London Elphinston Holloway, Esq, Balais, near Ply- mouth Miss J. Elphinston Holloway, Balais, near Plymouth; Captain G. P. R. Jones, (Queen's Own) London Colonel and Mrs Salmon, and family, Bath; C. H. Low, Esq, and Mrs Low, Westbury-on-Trymn Miss Richards, Westbury-an-Trymn. BYE LAWS regulating the fares for hire of pleasure boats and hackney coaches have been made and regularly certified, and are now about coming into operation. Boats will have to be registered and licensed under the Corporation seal, at the small charge of Is per annum. The laws and regulations have been printed by Mr R Mason, whose foreman a chief compositor rejoices in the same name as the Home Secretary, only that his name is spelt 'Gray.' Some of the boatmen who think that their 'craft' is in dang«r by the wholesome regu- lations referred to—and whose simplicity or rather ver- dure it is quite refreshing to come across in these days of universal s/tarAdom, have made a very pretty little mis- take as it stands. Our readers will the better under- stand it if we give their own words. What do we care for the regulations? Ain't they printed by Mason? and oertyfeed by G. Grey ? What the -— do we care for Grey—he's only Mason's servant. The Home Offees to -what's that too but Mason's old printin' offees, under the hill. He, and Grey, and his Home Offees, and regulations be bio wed— we don't care ——— So, with language much spicier, and richer in expletivea than we have ventured to insert, do some of the Tenby boatmen mix up and thoroughly confound Mason's Printing Office with the Home Office, and G. Gray, the printer, with G. Grey, the Home Secretary. Truly it is a wondrous age in which we live, and the peregrinations of the schoolmaster still keeps abroad from Tenby. TENBY WATER SUPPLY.-The Corporation of Tenby has decided to increase the water supply to the inhabi- tants, and this it is intended to do by bringing into the reservoirs several springs, including Lady Well, one near Hollybush, and another by the side of the railway, nearly half a mile nearer Tenby. The land near the latter spring is a stiff retentive clay, and in this it is proposed to make a small basin, into which all the afore- mentioned, and other smaller springs, will be conveyed in socket pipes. It is proposed to use glazed earthenware pipes, three inches in diameter, to bring the Lady Well and other springs to the Fide of the railway and from thence in iron pipes to the receiving basin. From this basin the water will be conveyed in iron pipes, having a diameter of about four inches, alongside the railway to near Brighton Place, from whencefit will be carried, as direct as the levels will allow, into the reservoirs, A branch pipe, with a diameter of two-and-a-half or three inches, will be continued on by the side of the railway to the station, for the purpose of supplying it, and the houses in the neighbourhood, with water. The foregoing is a brief outline of what is intended to be done. Mr Compton, C.E., is now engaged taking the levels, and making the plans and sections. It is estimated that the water at present running from the springs it is intended to take, would be as much as would run through a pipe three inches in diameter, and this quantity, carried into our reservoirs, would give the inhabitants of Tenby a bountiful supply of water. We have before had ocoasion to mention the liberal spirit in which Miss Richards has met the Corporation, and the same must be said of Messrs Davies and Roberts, the enterprising raiiway con- tractors, who, taking an enlightened view of the subject, know that the prosperity of Tenby, and that of the Pem- broke and Tenby Railway Company (in which they are so deeply interested) must rise or fall together, as what- ever promotes the trade of the former, must necessarily increase the traffic of the latter. We therefore, on behali of the public, beg to tender these gentlemen thanks for their liberality, and trust they will reap as rich a harvest for the good seed they have sown as they deserve. TENBY TOWN COUNCIL. At an adjourned quarterly meeting of the Tenby Town Council, held on the 28th ult., present, the Mayor, Alder- men Mason and Jenkins, Councillors Mends, Gregory, Phillips, Gibbs, Gifford, Hughes, Stone, and Berkin. After the minutes of the last meeting were read, the Mayor said the first thing they had to consider was the tetter from Mr Herbert, their late gas manager, asking for a superannuation. It was ordered to stand over until the next meeting, which should be called specially for the consideration of that question, and the water supply- The letter from Bead Constable Harrison, asking to be allowed something for one room of his house, which was used as a police-office was read, when it was agreed to allow him £5 per annum for it, payment to commence from the 25th of March last. A letter was read from the Lords of the Treasury, granting the local hoard of health the power to borrow the £55í>, purchase money for corporation lands, from the corporation, for the purpose of getting a better sup- ply of water to the town. The Mayor said that, after receiving that letter, he thought it best to at once ascertain on what terms Miss Richards would let them have the water off her land. Mr Mends had seen her, and he held a letter from her which would be read. He had gone to see the place in company with Mr Mends apd Mr Thomas Morgan, On Thursday eveningtiast. They had met Miss Richards's bailiff, who told them that the spring at Lady's Well waS a good one, but that during a few months in the summer there was a considerable falling off there. He informed them there was a better supply near the railway. The distance from that place to the present reservoir was about 2i miles, and he (the Mayor) was of opinion that it could be laid down on easy terms with the company, along the line of railway. The letter from Miss Richards asked for a plan of what the Board of Health wanted of the land, and then she would make known her terms, From a proposition of Mr Gregory, seconded by Mr Mend3, it was resolved to advertise for 3 and 4 inch of iron piping, for the purpose of taking the water into the town. On being resolved into a local board of health, several licenses were granted to tne boatmen for boats hiring for pleasure during the summer months. A memorial was read from Mr David Jones, asking to be allowed to use his six new machines he had bad made, as they were intended for gentlemen to bathe from only, and an extra person was to be employed. The Town Clerk was ordered to reply to him that the former decision of the board could not be revoked. The inspector of nuisances laid a report before the board He was ordered to get every nuisance removed, and the board would place unlimited power in his hands to do so. The cab-stands were fixed, and the number to be al- lowed on each. They are as followsThe Square, six cabs; St Julian street, four; White Lion-street, ten; Railway Station, ten; and the Pier, four.
PEMBROKE M. A. Saurin, Esq, of Orietton, has kindly given art eligible site of ground, at a nominal rent, at Maiden Wells, for a new Presbyterian Chapel. STATE CONCERT.—Among the names of distinguished personages invited by command of Her Majesty, to A Statu concert, given on Friday evening, the 25th ult, Buckingham Palace, we observe those of the Etr! and Countess of Cawdor, of Stackpole Court, and Lady Muriel Campbell. THE OLD BARONETCY OF MANSEL, OF COMBE, CARMARTHENSHIRE.—Major Courtenay PhilipPS, as heir presumptive to the old Baronetcy of Mansel, haS obtained the permission of Her Majesty to take and use the name and arms of Mansel. This ancient family has been in past times connected with some of the leading Pembrokeshire families, and one of its descendants, believe, the well known Dr Mansel, is one of our vno*1 highly respected and esteemed fellow-townsmen. BOUNTY PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held on the 26th ult, before Job*1 Adams, and N. A. Rocb, Esqs, and the Rev. R. J* Thomas. Supt. Geo. Evans v. John Jones, of Lamphey, carpenter, and parish constable of Lamphey, for an assault on p.O. Benjamin Owens, in the execution of his duty at Manor- bier on Whit-Monday, the 21st inst. Benjamin Owens deposed: On Whit-Monday, the 21st inst, I was at Manorbier about a quarter-past eight p■&' I heard there was a row at the Castle Inn. I went and saw John Jones running with his coat off up to landlord of the Castle Inn, in the attitude of fighting- went between him and the landlord to prevent a breach of the peace, and he went hack a short distance, and came and caught hold of me with one hand on the shoul" der and shook me about. His other hand was up face, and he asked me if I wanted to fight, saying if did he would soon give it to me. I told him to leave alone as I did not want to interfere with him, and soø It parties took him off. He oame up to me and asked Ø1 again if I wanted to fight, when some women came up and took hold of him behind, when he fell down. Job" Jones is parish constable for Lamphey. Cross-examined: I was not in at Sayes's house at row. I did not see a fight, but I saw you trying to Sayes, the publican. You caught me by the shoulder. you were drunk. I was sober. I saw your coat off. ,g James Rudds, of Pembroke, corroborated the witness testimony. The defendant was fined 2a, and 14s 4d costs. Paid. BOROUGH PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at tbe Town Hall, on Saturday, the 26th ult, before Jonas Dawkins, ESjb Mayor, John Adams, Thomas Mansel, and Thomas Le^1" Esqs, and the Rev. R. J. H. Thomas. Supt. Geo. Evans v. Margaret Jones, of the East-ene' grocer, for using indecent and obscene language to t* John Beynon, on the 15th inst. The defendant did not appear. # P.C. John Beynon deposed: On the 15th inst, (Pr. day) 1 was on duty in the East-end, Pembroke. I saw garet Jones at her own shop door, drunk. She CO II meneed calling me names—a thief; a rogu?,te black,and a I requested her to hold her and go into her own house, and told her that if she caere out to the street I should certainly lock her up. uet was a crowd in front of the house, attracted there by_ » language. I was on duty in the fair; there were aD 50 people there. After I told her 1 should take the station house, she said if I came near her she kick me to She continued calling me as passing for nearly two hours. I know of no reason her conduct; she has many times done so before. Maria Rees (wife of Mr Rees, the Foundry, East- ,0g deposed: I heard on the 15th inst Margaret Jones ■ a very bad language: never heard such language tr man and much less a woman: she was cursing swearing. I was much annoyed at her conduct inhabitant. me0by Henry Crossdale, Porter of Pembroke ana nrated Railway, and John Rees, Foundry, East-end, corrow* the above statements. The defendant was fined » -a 228 costs, to be levied by distress; in default one m the House of Correction. a in Same v. Same, for an assault on P.C.. tase 'tV.t- the execution of his duty on the 15th inst. This withdrawn. ing drunk "d Supt. Geo. Evans v. Thomas Sees, for being or riotous on Sunday, the 13th inst, at Pembroke u gj, The defendant admitted the offence, and was and 6s costs, faid.