PBMBEOKE BOROUGH PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Town Hall, on Satur- 5ay, before J. Adams, Esq, W. Halm, Esq, N. A. Itoch, :Esq, J. W. Paynter, Esq, and the Rev. C. Douglas, clerk. Thomas fortune, blacksmith, of East End, Pembroke, -turrendere(I to his bail, charged with stealing from the Person of Jacob Belt, of Angle, a fisherman, his purse, Containing 6s 7d. This case was partly heard on the 11th inst., when 'he prisoner was reminded. The evidence of the corn- ?'&inant and a witness named William Davies appeared 111 last, week's impression. ^George Tracy deposed: lam landlord of the York 5tt?.Vern' 'n t0WI1, the evem'ng of the 9th inst., ^•illiam Davies pointed out to me where the prisoner thrown the purse. I weat out and brought it into *ne kitchen, when complainant identified it as his pro- Psrty. it was empty. -C,. John Beynon deposed to apprehending the •he prisoner on the 9th inst., and bringing him to the olice Station. When searching him he said he had only a few coppers about him. and if any silver was found him he (the policeman) must hare put it there, tr^me silver (2s) was found in his vest pocket. Prisoner urther said he knew who had split on him, and that 'other ought to be there (meaning William Davies, the "'tness) with himself. A-C. Benjamin Owen corroborated the last witness's 6tetement. After the usual caution the prisoner was fully com- liaitted to takebis trial at the next Quarter Sessions, ^nperintendent George Evans was bound over to prose- and the other witnesses to give evidence. Spencer W. Hustler, Esq, v. James Reynolds and James lIforgan, farm servants, for trespass in search of rabbits, the (jt.h ult, on lands'in the occupation of their master, r William Hancock, of Craigymarren, in the parish of konktown. Settled out of court. John Wilcox, district surveyor, Castlemartin district, ,• James Thomas, of Warren, farmer, for allowing 25 6ad of cattle to stray on the highway. Case dis- missed. Superintendent Geo. Evans v. Thomas Rowe, a labourer, "Df Pembroke Dock, an old offender, for being drunk and 'otou8, and fighting on the street at Pembroke Dock. lned 6d, and 63 costs, or seven dsys to the House of J^trection. Committed, but on his way at Hobbs Point 0 met a friend who paid fine and costs for him, and he discharged. Superintendent Geo. Evans v. Thomas Richards, for fling and abetting the last defendant to be riotous and ght in the street. Discharged with a caution.
MR. EDWARD RIBBON, PIANO-FOKTE, VIOLJN, AND VIOLONCELLO TJSACHEB Piano-Fortes Tuned iiESIBENCE -6, MERLIN'S TEKUACE, HAVERFORDWEST, BENSON", J. W., br SPECIAL APPOINTMENT, ) to H.R.H. the PRINCE OF WALES. BENSON", J. W. 2-5, Old nond srreet. having re- j constructed these magnificent premises, invites an inspection of artistic works. 13ENSON, J. W.. STEAM FACTORY for CLOCKS ) and WATCHES, 58 and GO, Ludgate Hill. J^ENSON, J. W., 99, Westbourne Grove. DENSON, J. W., 154, Tottenham-court-road. JD BENSON, J. W., MAKER of the GOLD CASKET presented by the City of London to H.R.H. the miNCE OF WALES. | > ENSON, J. vV., MAKR!: of the CASKET presented 0 by the City of London to H.R.ll. PRINCE ALFRED. j J ENSON, J. W., PRIZE MEDAL, LONDON, Class 33. ENS ON, J. W.,PRIZE MEDAL,DUBLIN, Class 10. BENSON, J. W., HONOURABLE MENTION, LONDON, Class 15 1 > ENSON, J. ttr.. MAKER of the CH RONOGRAPK 13 by which the DERBY is TIMED. BENSON, J. W., MAKER of the GREAT CLOCK of the EXHIBITION, 1862. BENSON'S Watch Pamphlet, illustrated, on every construction of Watch, with their prices, post free, 2d. BENSON'S WATCHES are sent to all parts of the jD World safe by post. BENSON'S WATCHES,-Gold and Silver, at 200 to 2 Guineas. BENSON'S 4 Guinea London-made patent Lever Silver Watch, capped and jewelled, in all sizes. BENSON'S 2 Guinea Horizontal Silver Watch, in all sizes. ENSON'S WATCHES, CHRONOGRAPH, KEf- LESS REPEATERS. BENSON'S WATCHES, CHRONOMETER, DU- PLEX, LEVER. ENSON'S WATCHES, HORIZONTAL CENTRE SECONDS, &c BENSON'S WATCHES in Sizes of Half to Three Inches in Diameter. ATCHES REPAIRED by ENGLISH, FRENCH, SWISS, and GERMAN ARTISTS. BENSON'S CLOCKS for the CARRIAGE. Five Guineas. TJ ENSON'S CLOCKS for the DRAWING, DINING JD and BED-ROOMS. ENSON'S CLOCKS for the HALL, LIBRARY, and CARRIAGE. BENSON'S CLOCKS for CHURCHES, TURRETS, B and STABLES. BENSON'S CLOCKS and GARNITURES DE CHE- j) MINEES. BLOCKS REPAIRED by ENGLISH, FRENCH, and GERMAN ARTISTS. QANDELABRA in ORMOLU and BRONZE. QANDELABRA IN SILVER and ELECTROPLATE. BRONZES d'ART by ROSA and ISIDORE BON- II EUR. BRONZES d'ART by CLODION, BARYE, and B CARRIER. BRONZES d'ART, by PRADIER, CHARTROUSSE, &c. JEWELLERY, DIAMOND, of ORIGINAL DE- SIGNS. JEWELLERY for BRIDAL and other PRESENTS. JEWELLERY, designed by ITALIAN and FRENCH ARTISTS. TEWELLERY, GOLD, for MOURNING WEAR, in. tt great variety. SILVER PLATE, designed expressly for PRESEN- TATION. SILVER PLATE for RACING, FIELD, or AQUATIC SPORTS. 1LVER PLATE for the SIDEBOARD, DINNER, and TEA TABLES. gILVER PLATE for INDIA. glLVElt PLATE, for DINNERS a la RUSSE. SILVER PLATE, FLOWER, and FRUIT STANDS. LUDGATE-HILL, OLD BOND-STREET, WEST- L BOURN E-QROYE, and TOTTENHAM-COURT- ROAD,
^MHS^MAJREIA^S, & DEATHS. BIRTHS. .<s On the 7th inst, at Haverfordwest, the wife of William j^nders, Esq, Governor of the Pembrokeshire County rrt80n, Haverfordwest Castle, of a son. MARRIAGES. On the 9th inst, at St. George's, Hanover-square, by e Rev. W. Berkeley Calcott, M.A. brother of the bride- |J0_om, assisted by the Rev Henry Howarth, B D., rector, ;pajor Charles Rowland Berkeley Caloott, 26th Camero- Jans, son of Major Berkeley Calcott, of Blackheath, ipnt, and formerly of Caynham Court, Shropshire, to p.^na Jane, widow of the late Captain Peregrine Lort hillips, of East Hook, Pembrokeshire. ■g.On the 12th inst, at St. Paul's, Knightsbridge, by the °n. and Rev. Robert Liddell, M.A., Thomas Rees Oliver, •g nngest son of the late Walter Rice Howell Powell, of Maesgwynne, In the county of Carmarthen, to Tit1? ^each, only surviving child of the late George ^ndsey. Esq, of Chester. 13th inst, at Aston Ingham, by the Rev H. L. st^3* ri'rector' Mr Charles Smith, of 29, Wincbcomb- Sn.»ft, Cheltenham, to Ann, third daughter of the late *hire No^cards' ^ox^a^'» near R°ss# Hereford- DEAlflS. sssr E-a ,m' «"■
THE FENIANS IN CANADA. T, P NEW W, JUNE 5 (EVENING). The Fenians at Fort Erie, being prevented from re- viving reinforcements by Federal picket boats, eva- nated that place before daylight on the morning of the rd instant, leaving 32 men on picket duty, who were aptured by the Canadians. Four hundred Fenians, in- nding O'Neill and a number of other officers, were by the Federal boats, and are now held pri- Q°rs at Blackrock, under the guns of the Federa "'earner Michigan. and eral ^ea<^e arrived at Buffalo on Sunday night, f0 ordered General Sarny to seize all arms intended the use of the Fenians. th he reports of the number of killed and wounded in dia fight at Ridgway are conflicting. Only six Cana- ns are positively reported killed. Five Fenians are at T^°. ^ave ^een l"e<^ ^7 drumhead court-martial j, ^ortErie on Sunday, and shot on Monday. The the 1f118 8-re moving in large bodies towards -tler' They are concentrating opposite and $ha p jing,M'ontreal» Cornw,all» Prescott, and Kingston. SUard" u District Attorney has ordered the vessels te&inr 8 Lawrence river to sink any boat at- S to cross with Fenians on board. ^ettno fen^°-a are in laroe force near St. Albans, store Jt w ? 'rty of tbera seizu(i arms in a private <Jeno i and carried them towards Potsdam. •Arm A ? 86Dt tro°Ps t0 intercept them, "^rie ^e?ian Veasels have left Chicago, Detroit, and e$Dnaaa -8 refulars and volunteers are arriving at all *1tthpr 3. frontier in large numbers. No 'her danger from raids is to be apprehended. 5 000 T? NEW YORK, JUNE 7. $os't'v af A?1?08 are reported to be on the St. Lawrence, Wrda ^L l m' an^ opposite Montreal and Nr'rg'i. ey ave no artillery, and are poorly aji i mflUmberS w,ere arriving yesterday, but to-day it I 8nn iL!ren-ee,kmg t0 return- i.000 left Fairfield, S^hgate, yeaterday, all going towards I the border. The inbabitant3 of St. Armand's have re- moved their valuables to Montreal. General Meade is at Ogdensburg. Recruiting has progressed vigorously among the Fenians in large cities. On Tuesday and Wednesday 2,000 were enrolled at New York. Large contributions have also been made to the Fenian treasury. It is, however, generally considered that the action of the Federal authorities will cause a permanent and im- mediate abandonment of the Fenian schema for the in- vasion of Canada. Stephens is in 'Washington. NEW YORK, JUNE 7 (EVENING). President Johnson has issued a proclamation against the Fenians. In this document he admonishes all good citizens against aiding or countenancing the expedition being carried out by evil-disposed persons from Federal territory against the British Colonies, in violation of the laws of the United States and the law of nations. He expects the national officials to employ all lawful power to arrest and bring to justice all such persons, and has empowered General Meade to employ the Federal land and naval forces to prevent the carrying on of the said expedition. General Sweeney was arrested at St.'Albans last night by the Federal authorities, and Robert*, the President of the Senate faction, was arrested in New Yoik to-day by the Federal Marshal. Warrants have been issued ior the arrest ofipther prominent Fenians. The Fenian prisoners at Buffalo were released on Tuesday, the men on their own recognisances, and the officers on bail, to appear when required, and answer the charge of a violation of the neutrality laws. Various seizures of Fenian arms and supplier by the Federal authorities are reported. The Fenians who seized the arms at Watertown were overtaken by tho Federal troops at Riehville, and the arms lecovered. The Fenians were retained prisoners. THE FENIANS IN CANADA. THE FENIANS IN CANADA. The Canadian papers received by the Cuba con- tain full particulars of the recent Fenian raids. From the Toronto Globe of the 4th instant we select the following :— On Friday morning, June 1, at half past two, a Fenian force crossed, without opposition, the Nia- gara river, in two scows drawn by a tug, at the village of Fort Erie. Their number is variously stated at from one thousand to two thousand, the usual difficulty being found in making accounts agree in the matter of numbers. It will probably be safe to take a medium figure as an approach to the truth. The men were chiefly from Terra Hute, and Indianopolis, in Indiana and Cincinnati, Cleve- land in Ohio, some places in Southern Illinois, and the rest from Buffalo and districts adjoining. They were commanded by General O'Neil, a character notorious in Tennessee for many vices, who some years ago killed a man in a duel through foul play, but who is, nevertheless, a man of unusual daring and personal vigour. The men were young, some z, of them mere boys, all of the lowest class of Irish Catholics, and nearly all of them had been in the Northern or Southern armies during the late war. They had no cannon, no knapsacks, no waggons, or permanant stock of military stores of any kind, but they had good rifles and revolvers with the United States Government mark, and enough of ammunition for a short time; they had no uniforms, and were ragged and dirty. During the day (Fri- z, y z, day), meeting with no opposition, they spread z_" themselves over the adjoining country, stretching in front and also to the left and right, gathering- provisions, forage, and horses, not killing any one,' and apparently under restraint, having, probably, a wholesome fear of punishment in case of a re- serve. On Saturday morning early the main body broke up their camp, and calling in their outposts, marched with activity in the direction of Port Colborne, on the Welland Canal. They had moved up eight or nine miles from Fort Erie, when they encountered the advance guard of a force of volunteers less than 900 strong, under the command of Colonel Booker, of the 13th battalion of Hamilton Volunteers, who bad that regiment with him, the Queen's Own of Toronto, and the York and Caledonia companies. This force had assembled at Port Colborne, a sta- tion at the mouth of the Welland Canal, and also a station of the Welland and Buffalo and Lake Hu- ron Railways. It had marched early in the morn- ing, for the purpose of joining Colonel Peacock, who, with Colonel Hoste's battery of artillery and some companies of the 47th and 16th Regulars, was then lying at Chippewa, and about to move, in concert with Colonel Booker, upon Fort Erie. It is needless now to dwell upon past errors, but it is necessary to say that Colonel Hooker started much earlier than the time fixed and that other- wise he did not act up to his instructions. He left Port Colborne by the Grand Trunk Railway, but disembarked his troops from the cars at liidgeway, z' about four miles.from that place. He then marched three miles on foot, where he encounted the ad- vanced guard of the raiders. The Queen's Own Toronto Regiment had the advance, threw out their sharpshooters and advanced gallantly to meet the enemy, who had not expected to be attacked with so much vigour, and immediately retired. The Queen's Own continued to follow them up for more than a mile, manoeuvring as if on parade, and keeping up a continuous fire, which the raiders admit to have been of the most vigorous and galling kind, and which they could not stand in the open field. The local name of this scene is the Smuggler's Hole, a lone, swampy spot of some extent. Through this our gallant fellows drove the enemy, sometimes up to their knees in mud and water, but steadily pressing forward for a mile. At this moment the Fenians in their retreat reached a rising ground covered with large trees, and here the Fenian leader halted his men, and told them that if they did not stop the advance of the volunteers, they were certain to be hanged, and that they had better take the chance of the bullet. The Fenians then advanced with some vigour, and extending their wings, en- deavoured to outflank our men. And here oc- curred a mishap incident to all newly-raised troops. A cry was raised that cavalry were coming. The commanding officer ordered his men to form in square, a proper proceeding had there been any cavalry near, but the very reverse of what was necessary when an attempt was made to outflank. The orders were speedilv corrected, but the troops were in some confusion, and some of the detached companies in the rear began to retire. The alarm spread to a portion of the ]3th battalion, and they too began to fall back. Their officers endeavoured to prevent them vigorously the Queen's Own, who occupied the advance, "held their own firmly, even commencing to extend their wings, to meet the flanking movement of the enemy. The rear troops having retired, however, it became neces- sary for it also to retrograde, and Major Gillmore, who was in command, and behaved with distin- guished bravery, ordered a retrograde movement. The men turned, however, every now and then, and fired upon the enemy, kept well in line, and speedily formed up, when brought into confusion by the rapid pace and the uneven ground. The Fenians showed no desire to pursue them, but fol- lowed only to the place where the contest com- menced. There they determined, after a council of war, upon a retreat, and moved very fast upon Fort Erie, doubtless hastened in their march by the news of Colonel Peacock's approach, and also a feat of daring performed by Captain King's Foot Artillery of Port Robinson, and a few men of the Dunnville Rifles. To the number of 38, these em-1 barked at Port Colborne, in the Robb tug-boat, and landed at Fort Erie, which had been left un- guarded by the raiders. As the Fenians made their backward march to Fort Erie, this little force bravely resisted their approach, and actually took 83 prisoners and a large quantity of ammunition and arms, and placed them in security on board the steamer Itobb, Captain King, regarding this as sufficient proof of the gallantry of his command, prepared to draw off into the steamer, but Colonel Dennis afterwards directed the force to land and again engage the enemy, who manifested a dis- 1 11 1 y position to hesitate in approaching the village. It appeared, however, that the hesitation was only to concentrate their forces. Their right made a flank movement, taking the volunteers, who were on the low land near the river, completely by sur- prise, as they supposed that the force in their front comprised the whole number of Fenians on the ground. Our gallant fellows, however, did not hesitate to attack the enemy, and, as a conse- quence, the men began to fall fast. Captain King himself was among the first wounded, a bullet shat- tering his ankle joint, besides other two wounds of minor consequence. His leg was amputated to- day at Buffalo. Seeking support, our brave men retired to the house of the postmaster, immediately opposite the steamer Robb, when the Fenians made a heavy charge down the hill in the direction of the tug, with the object of seizing her and re- leasing the prisoners; but Capt. M'Callum, who saw the object, frustrated their attempt by at once moving into the stream under a heavy Fenian fire. Capt. 514Callum acted bravely, for, with only a few men to man his vessel altogether, hG sent ashore the greater number of them to assist the gallant band struggling there, and undertook to secure the prisoners and man the boat with the remainder. While steering his boat a ball passed within an inch of his head, riddling the wheel-house without moving him from his post. Losing this game, the Fenians attacked the brave little band in the post-office, who at last, seeing resistance be- coming hopeless, surrendered. Thirty-eight men comprised the whole force, and they only yielded after the house had been completely riddled by balls. Several times the Fenians charged at the door, but the bravery of the Welland Battery withstood their attack until they were overpowered, Except three, they were all taken prisoners, and for the time held in the possession of the Fenians. The Fenians now retired to the fort until two o'clock in the morning, when they again moved forward. It is said that signs were made to the other side, when boats were sent over and the party embarked. A scow, carrying about 400 Fenians, was, however, intercepted by the gunboat Michigan, who during the rest of the day kept the scow and its precious contents in tow in mid- stream. Col. Peacock with his force was not able to leave Toronto until noon on Friday, and did not reach ,Chippewa until dark. Setting out at early dawn on Saturday to join Col. Booker, he was informed while on the march of the check that officer had sustained, and, shortly afterwards, of the return of the Fenians to Fort Erie. The heat of the day had compelled him to halt his men at noon, and as soon as these were rested he determined to pursue the Fenians, and at dark was within a short dis- tance of Fort Erie, where he waited for daylight to make his attack. Col. Peacock's force amounted to 1.942 men, with six guns. Col. Lowry, with the 47th and detachments of the 60th Rifles and volunteers from Toronto and Hamilton, about 1,000 in all, and a force of volunteers from Fort Colborne, were also converging on the fort; but the raiders had not waited the advent of this over- helming force. Major Dennison's troop of York cavalry, which had been sent from Toronto on the 'previous afternoon by boat to Port Dalhousie, marched during the night and were the first to enter the village, to find the birds flown. They had signalled during the night for a scow and tug from the other side, and bad embarked, with what numbers is yet unknown, intending to drop down the river to Lower Black Rook. In doing so, however, they passed near the American steamer Michigan, and here the American authorities gave the first intimation that they were aware that. their shores were being used as a point of attack and a refuge of safety by a gang of robbers and plun- derers. A shot was fired which brought the tug to a standstill, and the scow with all the Fenians on board, including their commander, O'Neill, was speedily fastened to the Michigan by a hawser, and guarded by the cutters of that vessel. Here the Fenians were discovered by our troops marching into Fort Erie in the morning. The Globe's Buffalo correspondent states that Colonel O'Neill and his officers were on board the Michigan, and that numerous parties of Fenians who were out on picket duty had escaped across the river in small boats. HORRIBLE DEATH OF Two LITTLE BOYS.—-On Thursday, the 14th instant, an inquest was held at Winsford upon the bodies of William Anson, aged fourteen, and Thomas Oakes, aged ten, who had been scalded to death on the previous day at the Meadowbank Salt Works. Oakes had been sent to the works with the dinners of his cousin (the other deceased) and uncle, and after dinner the two lads wrere playing by a huge pan full of boiling salt. This pan is surrounded by hurdles at the distance of two or three yards, and within this space the lads were standing when a door that had been taken off its hinges and laid against the hurdles fell upon them, and toppled them right over the rim of the pan into the bubbling liquor. Their heart- rending shrieks brought a man named Minshull to their assistance, and with very little delay he suc- ceeded in getting Oakes out. He then fished Anson out, but the poor little fellow was quite dead, and so frightfully scalded that the flesh broke from his body in pieces and left the bones bare. Oakes died within two hours of the accident. A verdict of Accidental Death was returned. THE CATTLE PLAGUE RETURNS.—The following ana- lysis of the retains for the week ending Saturday, June 9, is made by the Superintendent of the Statistical Office of tbe Cattle Plague Department987 attacks were reported in Great Britain as occurring daring the week ended June 9; viz, 939 in England, 36 in Wales, and 12 in Scotland. The number of attacks, viz, 987, shows an increase of 28 on the previous return. Correcting the total, by adding an average of attacks commencing during the week, but which may be subsequently reported. the number for the week will be 1234. 22 counties remain free from the disease, viz, Westmoreland, Mon- mouth, the six counties of South Wales, Montgomery, Merioneth, Carnarvon, Anglesey, Wigtown, Bute, Argyll, Banff, E!gin. Nairn, Ross and Cromarty, Sutherland, Caithness, and Orkney and Shetland. In 59 counties no cases have been reported as occurring during the week. Thirteen counties and the metropolis show an increase of 266 cases, and 15 counties and 2 ridings of Yorkshire show a decrease of 239 cases. The number of attacks reported up to 9th June amounts to. 031 per cent of the estimated ordinary stock of cattle in Great Britain. In the present return a table is given (pp. 6 and 7) showing the distribution of live stock in proportion to acreage in each division and county. To every 100 acres in Great Britain there were, on 5th March last, 8.4 cattle (viz, 3.3 cows and 5.1 other cattle), 38.7 sheep, and 4.3 pigs. In England, Leicestershire heads the list with 17.3 to every 100 acres; Rutland shows the highest proportion of sheep. 79.1 to each 100 acres; and Suffolk possesses the greatest number of pigs, 4,1 to 109 nereq. HOLLOW AY'S OINTMENT AND PILLS.—Cramps—Neuralgia—' Spasms.—These severe nervous affections are hlppily moderated in their intensity and duration by the soothing- and purifying powers of these inestimable prepartions. Whether the cramp be In the stomach, legs, or toes, it yields with equal facility, to the application of the Ointment; and the recurrence of these dis- disorders is effectually prevented by a course of Holloway's Pills, which so regulate the stomach and bowels that perfect and easv degestion is ensured, and spasms avoided. The Ointment, give's local, the Pills general relief. Enlargement of the glands, ob- structed or defective circulation arc likewise soon corrected by these invaluable preparations, which purify and strengthen the blood, and impart tone to every organ in the body. INTERESTING TO LADIEs.-At this season of the year the important process of bleaching and dressing Laces and Linens for Spring and Summer wear commences, we would therefore particularly call the attention of our fair readers to the GLENFIELD STARCH, an article of primary importance in the gettinsr up of these articles. The GLENFIELD STAUCH is specially manufactured for family use, and such is its excellence that it is now exclusively used in the Royal Laundry, and Her Majesty's Laundress pronounces it to be the finest Starch she ever used. Her Majesty's Lace Dresser says it is the best she has tried, and it was awarded two Prize Medals for its superiority. The manufacturers have much pleasure in stating that they have been appointed Starch Purveyors to H.R.H. the Princess of Wales. The GLENFIKLD Starch is Sold in packets only, by all Grocers Chan- dlers, &c, &c. TOOTH ACTIE arises from various causes, but the most common kind is that where thp enamel and bony sub- stance is decayed and exposes the nerve, which is then liable to be attacked by cold, or injured through coming in contact with some foreign substance; and in suclr. cases BUNTBR'S NERVINE will give INSTANT RELIEF. Testimonial from E. Smith, Esq., Surgeon, Sherston, near Cirencester. I have tried BCNTEII'S NERVINE in many cases of severe Tooth-ache, atid in every instance permanent relief has been obtained: I therefore strongly recommend it to the public.' BUNTHR'S NERVINE may be had of all chemists at Is If 1 per packet, or post free for 15 stamps, from J. R. COOPER, Chemist, Maid- stone.
In crosa-examinalion, Capt. Stokes stated that the Prisoner said his business in the stable was to light his- PIpe. Stephen James, groom in the employ of Capt. Stokes, deposed that the scissors and sponge were his master's Property. They were kept on a shelf by the window, were there about five o'clock on the afternoon of ^De 2nd. He was away about half an hour in a mes- and when he returned he missed both articles, sponge was worth 3s and the scissors 4s 63. The PriSoner had no business in the stable. In answer to the prisoner, the witness said that some years ago he promised to give him a pipe. P. C. Codd deposed to finding the articles on the pri- soRer. ( In answer to the charge, the prisoner said that he \tas ignorant of it.' The Bench committed him to take his trial at the barter Sessions bail was accepted for his appearance. STEALING WEARING APPAREL. Baralt Hees, domestic servant, was charged with steal- 111g a pair of stockings, a pair of drawers, and a bodice, the property of Mr W. L. Harding, of St. Martin's. Mrs Harding deposed that the prisoner entered her service on the 16th of December, and left it on the 26th °\Vlay. She missed several things, and found some ^h the prisoner, but forgave her. After she left, she hissed other things, and amongst them the property Produced, some of which were found on her person in ^er (witness's) presence by Mrs Cadd at the Police Station. P. C. Harries deposed to apprehending the prisoner to finding the pair of stockings at the prisoner's Agings. In reply to a question from the Bench, Mrs Harding said that the value of the articles taken was about £1 Is. The prisoner pleaded guilty. The Bench ordered her to be imprisoned for six weeks \fith hard labour. DAMAGING FENCES, &C Charles Bees and William Thomas were charged by William Pritchard, with damaging lences and grass, to the amount of 2d. The case was struck out.