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ilAVERFORDWEST POSTAL REGULATIONS Postmaster-MR BRYANT EVEN IS." UP MAIL TO LONDOW. Box Closes I Late letters with addi-I Departure of 4,24 p.m. I tionalstamp, 5.5. | Mail5.15 p.m. UP lIIAIL TO THE NORTH. $3»Closes I Late Letters with addi- I Departureof JJ:).45.a.m. | tionalstamp, 11.10 J Mail 11.27 a. m. -07-II)0WN MAIL TO PEMBROKE, PEMBROKE-DOCK, MILFORD 1ND IRELAND. Box Closes | Late letters with addi- I Departure of 9.50 p.m. tionalstamp, 10 p.m. | Mail 6 a.m. 6530ITD DOWN MAIL TO PEMBROKE, &c., &C., AND IRELAND. 3ox Closes I Late letters with addi- Departure of 2,20p.m. | tionalstamp, 1.30. Mail J. 35p.at. London Down Mailarrives 6.35a.m. Letters delivered 7.55 a.m. Worth Down Mailarrives 1.50 p.m. Letters delivered 2.30 p.m. First Up Mail from Milford, &c., arrives 11.35 a.m. Letters delivered 2.30 p.m. Second UpMail from Milford,&c, arrives 5.30 p.m. Letters delivered 6.0 p.m. The public are recommended when applying for Money Orders, to use printed I Application Forms,' which save time, and afford greater security than verbal messages against mistakes. These forms are supplied gratuitously at all offices to any one requiring money orders. The commission on inland money orders is as follows: On sums not exceeding £ 2 3d. Above C2 do do £ 5 6d. L5 do do £ 7 Vd. „ £ 7 do do £ 10 Is. I The commission on Money Orders payable in Canada, Cape of Good Hope, New South Wales, New Zealand, Queensland. Australia is fourfold these sums, and on Money Orders payable at Gibraltar or Malta threefold. No single order can be granted for more than £10. A letter, book, or other packet, on which the postage has been prepaid in stamps, can be registered to any part of the United Kingdom for a fee of fourpence. All letters posted containing coin are now taxed with the I reduced registration 9 of 4d, and an additiona fine of 4d.
LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. HAVERFORDWEST RIFLE ASSOCIATION.— The annual meeting of this association commenced on Monday, when several valuable prizes were shot for. The shoot- ing was continued yesterday and will be resumed to-day. The weather has been very favourable, and some good scores have been made. We shall insert a full report of the meeting in our next issue. FAIR.-The annual fair for the sale of stock was held on Tuesday, and was very numerously attended. The supply of beasts of good quality was very good, and a large amount of business was transacted. Sheep (of which also there was a large number) sold reaciily at average rates. The pig fair will be held to-day. FEARFULLY SUDDEN DEATH.—On Monday week, as the 11.42 up-train from this town was on its road, it was discovered that one of the passengers, named Morris, was in an apparently dying state. On the arrival of the train at Clarbeston Road, the man was at once removed into the station, where he received every attention but it was seen that his case was utterly hopeless, and he died in a few minutes after. On the body was found eight shillings and a penny, and a railway ticket from this town to Merthyr. He had also a carpet bag, which contained wearing apparel. His age appeared to be somewhere from thirty to thirty-five years, and his calling that of a miner. He was a native of Troedrhiew, and had visited this town for the benefit of his health, and whilst here had been under medical treatment, as he suffered from an affection of the chest, rheumatism, and disease of the heart, the latter of which it is believed was the cause of his sudden death. He leaves a widow and one child at Troedyrhiew, to which place he was returning at the time ot his death. SHOCKING SUICIDE OF A DOMESTIC SERVANT.—An inquest was held on Tuesday the 26th ult., at Leeds, on the body of Jane Evans, who had committed suicide. It appeared that the deceased, who was a native of Hook, in this county, bad been for eleven years in the service of Mr Davis, formerly surveyor of taxes in this town. On Sunday evening she gave the children their bath and their supper, and put them to bed, and went to bed herself with the nurse at eleven o'clock. At two o'clock she got up, and stood before a mirror for some time, arranging her hair and examining her teeth, but she slept afterwards, until about six o'clock. She then went into Mr Davis's bed-room. Her master was in bed with his infant daughter, Minnie, of whom the deceased was passionately fond. Evans leaned over the child, kissed it so vehemently as to awake Mr Davis, and then exclaiming, Good bye, Minnie,' she rushed into an adjoining room. Mr Davis sprang out of bed and followed her, but, unfortunately, he went into the wrong room, and when he found her she was kneeling upon the floor, and sawing at her thtoat with a carving knife. Mr Davis snatched the knife away, but the poor woman had inflicted so frightful a wound that death ensued ia a tew minutes. Mr Davis said that he believed the deceased was afraid he would discharge her, and thus separate her from his daughter Minnie, to whom she was strongly attached. The jury returned a verdict of Suicide while in a State of Insanity. WESLEYAN SUNDAY SCHOOL.—On Tuesday week the Teachers and Children of this Sunday School had their anniversary holiday and feast. The weather, although cloudy and very threatening, proved highly favourable. The teachers and scholars, numbering from 200 to 300, met at the Schoolroom in St Martnis at two o'clock, and vere quickly formed into procession by the superinten- dents of the boys' school, Messrs John Davies, and 'William Hood, and Messrs James Birob, and George Davies, superintendents of the girls' school, and then marched in twos along Tabernacle Row, St Martin's Place, by Spring Gardens, through Dark-street, down High-street, and up Holloway, and thence to Cashfield, a very pleasant little dairy farm, about three quarters of a mile from this town, where all had most kindly been envited by the worthy occupier, Mr Wm Lloyd. The boys and girls were accompanied by the ministers of the chapel, the Revs W. R. Rogers, and J. W. Moody, and by their several teachers, both male and female, as well as a large number of other friends. On arriving at Cashfield, the children dispersed and amused themselves with various games of sport and play. They were after- wards regaled with an excellent tea, &c., and all present seemed to enj:)y the bountiful repast with good appetite and relish. After tea was over, the children returned to their sports, while the teachers and visitors sat down to refreshment, at length the whole company were called together, and were addressed in a few words by Mr W. R. Rogers and others. There was afterwards some singing and hearty cheers given, and thanks for the entertainment. About half-past eight o'cloek the whole company prepared to return home, and the children and teachers were again arranged in the same order as when they LEt town; they then marched back, singing some very appropriate and pleasing hymns, and arrived in town about nine o'clock, and were then dismissed, having enjoyed a most delightful day's recreation. MORAVIAN SUNDAY SCHOOL -Tile annual treat to the children attending the above school took place on Wed- nesday last. The children assembled at the schoolroom at two o'clock, where they were arranged in order of procession, and accompanied by their respected pastor, the Rev. J. E. EberJe, and their teachers and several friends, marched to Pcrtfield. The weather, unfortu- nately, was not very propitious, and a strong wind, with, showers of rain at intervals, occasioned some discomfort, particularly to the younger members of the party, but did not prevent them participating in the many out-door games which were got up during the afternoon. The amusements were extensive and varied; and some of them of a very laughable character. One game, intro- duoed by the Rev Mr Eberle, In which the competitors were blindfolded and directed their best efforts to break with a long staff a glass bottle placed on a pole, created great merriment, and appeared to be exceedingly popular. There were football matches and pedestrian contests, the terms of which were of the most favourable kind, illus- trating that most attractive of conditions described as 'all prizes and no blanks,' for through the liberality of. the rev. Mr Eberle, every competitor whether successful or unsuccessful received a prize. The pedestrian exercises afforded much amusement, and were freely indulged in by both sexes, some of the female competitors exhibiting a considerable amount of skill and flsetness. The tea, with the usual concomitants, was prepared in the Stand, and was, as on former occasions, most satisfactory both in regard to the quality and quantity of the edibles supplied. A good supply of gingerade and other harm- less beverages was provided through the generosity of Mr Bryant Evenis, who also distributed a number of kites and other toys among the children. At the termination of the amusements, the whole party assembled in the Stand, where a hearty vote of thanks was tendered to the Rev Mr Eberle, Mr Bryant Evenis, and other friends who had exerted themselves to promote the welfare of the school, and the success of the treat. The proceedings were brought to a close by singing the doxology, after which the assembly dispersed, the children being con- veyed home in a vehicle provided for the occasion. CRIOKET.- A match was played on Portfield on Thursday between an eleven of the Haverfordwest Club, and the same number of the Tenby Club. There not being sufficient time to complete two innings, the match was decided by the first, in which the Haverfordwest made 13 runs more than their opponents. The following is the state of the game when the stumps were drawn:— HAVERFORDWEST. 1st Innings. 2nd Innings. — Buckland, b Mogg 24 c Lawrence, b Rich- ards. 6 C. Saunders, run out. 6 not out. 3 M. Owen, b Onslow 0 c Davies, b Lawence 5 R. Trindall, c G. Paget, b Onslow 3 c Davies b Lawrence 3 J. Williams, b Mogg 4 c W. B. Paget, b Law- rence 3 E. J. Potter, c Paget, b Onslow 0 c Lock, b Richards 3 R. M. Yeates, not out 12 b Lawrence. 4 J. Fisher, c Onslow, b Mogg 1 b Lawrence 0 T. H. Rowe, c Paget, b Mogg 6 b Lawrence 3 E. H. Smithett, b Onslow 3 run out 0 Jl. J. Stephens, b Onslow 2 c Mogg, b Lawrence 2 Byes 11, w 7, w b 1,1 b 1 20 b 4, w5 9 81 41 TRNBY. F. W. Paget, c Smithett, b Buckland. 6 H. B. Paget, c Buckland, b Triridall. 0 A. Lawrence, b Trindall 4 G. Onslow, b Buckland 3 D. G. Davies, c Saunders, b Buckland 4 T. G. Lock, c Trindall, b Buckland 4 G. E. Paget, o Potter, b Trindall 0 T. H. Paget. c Trindall, b Stephens 11 W. B. Paget, b Stephens 12 W. Mogg, b Stephens 0 W. H. Richards, not out 1 Byes 10,1 b 2, w 11 23 68 Between the innings the players partook of an excellent luncheou, which was prepared in the Stand by Miss Williams, King's Arms Hotel. CRICKET.—A match was played on Portfield on Wed- nesday and Thursday evenings last, between the Haver- fordwest Junior Cricket Club, and Commerce House Club, which resulted in favour of the former by nine wickets and one run, as will be seen by the following soore COMMERCE HOUSE. lai Innings. 2nd Innings. S. Gwyther, b Baker 0 not out 1 G. Parcell, run out 12 b James 0 J. Griffiths, b Baker 1 c Griffiths, b Baker 1 J. P. Lewis, o & b James.. 3 c Griffiths, b Baker 0 D. W. Yoyle, run out 0 run out 17 D. Davies, run out 0 b Baker 0 F.Edwardes,b James. 1 b James 3 A. B. Warlow, b James 3 b James 0 W. Evans, b Baker 0 b James 6 J. Williams, b James 0 b Baker 2 W. James, b James 0 b James .< 0 Byes 2, no balls 1 3 b 2, no balls 2.. 4 23 34 HAVERFORDWEST JUNIORS. 1st Innings. 2nd Innings. T. Baker, b Griffiths 0 A. James, b Griffiths 12 not out 1 W. F. Perkins, b Griffiths 2 C. Phillips, b Griffiths 0 T. Williams, o Griffiths, b Lewis. 12 not out 2 W. Griffiths, c Griffiths, b Parcell 8 R. Williams, not out 5 b Griffiths 1 F. Green, b Griffiths 2 J. Phillips, b Griffiths 0 T. Phillips, run out 7 R. Cecil, o Williams, b Parcell 0 Byes 6 6 5i *4 ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall, on Satur- day, before John Harvey, Esq, J. P. Jones, Esq, and Rev P. Phelps. RIDING ON A CART WITHOUT REINS. Roger Narbett, was charged with riding on a cart with- out reins. The defendant pleaded guilty, and was fined Is and costs. ALLOWING ANIMALS TO STRAY. The same defendant pleaded guilty to a charge of allowing a horse to stray on the highway, and was fined Is and costs. William Williams was charged with allowing an ass to stray on the highway. The defendant (who did not appear) was fined Is and costs. HAVERFORDWEST MIDSUMMER QUARTER SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall to-day, before the Chairman, W. S. Owen, Esq, John Harvey, Esq, Thomas Rowlands, Esq, Thomas Rule Owen, Esq, James Higgon, Esq, and Capt. Butier. 4 COUNTY RATE. A county rate of 21d in the pound was granted on the application of the Treasurer. THE PAUPER LUNATICS. On the proposition of Mr Higgon, seconded by Mr John Harvey, it was ordered that X40 a year be paid out of the county rate to the trustees of the Lunatic Asylum at Carmarthen, on condition that the lunatics of Haver- fordwest be taken in and maintained at Carmarthen on the same terms as the lunatics of the counties of Pem- broke, Cardigan, and Carmatthen, and that a contract for five years be entered into on these terms. TRIAL OF PRISONERS. William Thomas, horse trainer, of Merlin's Bridge, was charged with stealing a sponge and clipping scissors, the property of Capt. Stokes, of Hermon's Hill. Mr J. C. James appeared for the prosecution, and Mr W. John for the accused. From the evidence adduced, it appeared that the ac- cused was found in the stable of the prosecutor, with a quantity of matches in his hand, and by him handed over to the custody of P.C. Codd. He was taken to the Police Station and searched, In his pockets were found a sponge and scissors, which were sworn to be the pro- perty of the prosecutor by his Bgerant Stephen James. The jury, after being in coniaitation for some time, found the prisoner not guilty. The verdict excited great surprise in Court. John Thompson and Charles Argus were charged with having in their possession three or more counterfeit coins: they were also charged with uttering false coin. Mr W. John appeared for the prosecution; and Mr Price for the prisoners. The prisoners pleaded guilty to each indictment. Mr John stated that Argus was a native of the town, and that Thompson was a stranger to the neighbourhood. Without wishing, however, to prejudice Thompson in any way, he wished to state that from his judgment on what taken place in the matter, Thompson was really the principal offender, and Argus merely a tool in his hands. The Chairman sentenced Thompson to two years' im- prisonment with hard labour, and Argus to eighteen months with hard labour, being twelve and nine months respectively on each indictment. ■> >■ PEMBROKESHIRE MIDSUMMER QUAEIEE SESSIONS. WEDNESDAY. The Court assembled to-day at ten o'clock. The magistrates on the bench were the Chairman, J. H. Scourfield, Esq, M.P, G. Rowe, Esq, W. Walters, Esq, High Sheriff, and John Harvey, Esq. The proclamation against vice and immorality having been read, The Chairman charged the Grand Jury as fol- lows:—Gentlemen of the Grand Jury—I am very happy to find on the present occasion that the business is of a light description, there being only one prisoner for trial. It is a case of a most ordi- nary nature—that of one person charging another with having stolen a purse in a public house. It is a case deserving great care and attention and the principal evidence, so far as I can judge, is that of a person very much connected with the prisoner. I can't say that I consider his connection amounts to that of an accomplice-that is another matter for you to consider, but I will merely remark that it is usual to watch such evidence with much care, and to require some corroboration of these facts. That is the only remark I have. to make on the calendar; but perhaps I ought not to allow a body of gentlemen who are so much connected with agri- culture to go away without making an observation with regard to that to which your attention has been directed for several months, and that is the cattle plague, which has ravaged a great part of England, but from which South Wales has been most fortunately, indeed I may add most mercifully exempt. The problem which the magistrates had to solve is a very difficult one; it is that of doing everything in our power to keep the county free from contagion, and at the same time not to inter- fere more than we can possibly avoid with the traffic in cattle. Of course it is a very difficult thing to reconcile these conditions: we have en- deavoured to do all we can to set free the commerce and trade of the county but I need hardly remark to you that although we have been free hitherto, that is no reason why we should not take every reasonable precaution. Those persons who have suffered from the cattle plague have expressed themselves to me in such a manner with respect to the great misery inflicted, that it seems that any precaution, however vexatious it might z, be, would be justifiable in keeping such a dreadful pest away from the county. I am happy to say that the returns sent to me to-day in my official capacity show a steady diminution of the disease in all parts of England, and, as before, the six counties of South Wales, and the counties of North Wales, except two, are quite exempt: and in those two counties-Denbighshire and Flint- shire,—the diminution of the disease has been very great indeed, so as to be reduced to a very incon- siderable amount. I trust sincerely that Provi- dence may still avert from us that plague which has visited many parts of the kingdom. We have given permission to hold certain fairs in the county; because we think they could be held without en- dangering the cattle of the county. Gentlemen, I have no further observations to make to you; as I before stated, there is only one prisoner for trial,' and I need hardly say that the sooner you can dispose of that case the sooner I shall be able to dismiss the petty jury from attendance at Court. The Grand Jury returned I No Bill' against Thomas Fortune, a labourer, charged with stealing a purse containing 6s 7d, from the person of Jacob Belt, at St. Mary's, Pembroke, on the 9th of June. The Court then rose. FATAL ACCIDENTAL IN THE SKIBBEREEN RIVER.— The sloop Minerva, of Newport, 86 tons burden, under the command of Captain Davies, arrived with a cargo of coals in the Skibbereen River. After discharging the crew, consisting of the master and tw.o men, returned on Saturday, the 7th instant, to proceed to their destination. The tide being out at the time, they were obliged to fre- quently come out of the boat for the purpose of moving it along, and while so erigagedlthe boat suddenly fell into deep water, carrying the unfortunate seamen with it, two of whom were under the influence of drink, and unable to rescue themselves from their perilous position. A party of men who were close to the shore, observing the occurrence, came forward and, with great difficulty, succeeded in rescuing one of the party, named jJoiin Evans, of Saint David's, Wales. The other, also named John Evans, a native of Dinas, Pembrokeshire, was found with life extinct when the body was discovered. An in- quest was held, in which it appeared that the unfortunate man was the worse for liquor at the time, and a verdict in accordance with the facts returned. The body was buried on Sunday.-Skibbereen Eagle.
TENBY. V' t: The bells of St Mary's rang merry peals on Thursday week in honour of the marriage of H.R.H. the Princess Helena. STEPHENS'S MENAGERIE was at Tenby on the 5th inst, and was visited by great numbers of people from the town and neighbourhood. BALL.—The second ball of the season takes place at the Royal Assembly Rooms, Tenby, under the steward- ship of C. Allen, Esq, Captain Brook, and Capt. C. Germon, 9th regt. BLACK BALL LINE OF PACKETS,—The Ocean Empress is appointed to sail from Milford Haven, South Wales, direct for Brisbane. She will embark her passengers at Milford Haven on Wednesday, the 15th of August. On Tuesday week the steamer Prince of Wales brought the first excursion party for the season from Swansea, numbering over 200, who had about six hours to spend in Tenby. CORONATION-DAY.—Thursday week being the anni- versary of Her Majesty's Coronation, the 1st Pembroke- shire Artillery Volunteers (Tenby Battery), under the command of 1st Lieut. W. Rees, fired a royal salute from their battery at noon. THE ARRIVALS of visitors have been this week very numerous: the extreme heat of the weather during the past fortnight has had the effect usually attributed to it of sending off a number of visitors to the sea side, and Tenby, with other watering-places of note, of course, benefits by it. On Friday week Samuel Buley, master of the fishing- smack Savage, dropped his watch overboard, in about l sixteen feet of water, in Tenby Roads. Two sailors tried to recover it, but foiled, when a young mason, named Edwin Edmonds, dived to the bottom, Md succeeded in bringing it up at the first attempt. In the account of the late annual public examination of the scholars of the Welsh Collegiate Institution at Llandovery, we were pleased to see thai the 6th forin prizes for the classics, natural science, and English essays were won by J. D. Mason, son of our townsman, ™r.*V Mason. We congratulate him on his success, and wisft him a hearty 'good speed.' Hand-bills have been circulated through the town calling the attention of the public to a system of fraud that has been carried on during the past week. It appears that some unprincipled cheese hawkers have been offering for sale a quantity of cheese representing it to be double Gloucester, but on investigation it turned out to be Welsh, coloured, so as to have the appearance of English cheese. ODD-FELMwsHip.—The accounts of the Loyal Ship and Castle Lodge, M. U., for the past half-year were audited on Monday evening week, showing the state of the Lodge to be really sound and satisfactory. Several young members have lately joined the Lodge, which numbers 90 in strict compliance. £ s. d. Contributions 74 4 11 Paid Sick and two Funerals 53 1 6 Deposited in Bank 10 0 0 Balance in Treasurer's bands 32 7 4 Lodge Property and other Assets 47 13 9 Cash in Savings Bank 1045 0 0 NEW ROAD TO MANORBEER.—It is contemplated to make a new road from the Pembroke and Tenby railwAY station at Manorbeer, to the village, which is situated about one mile distant. On Monday last, several influ. ential gentlemen interested in the neighbourhood, accoffl" panied by a surveyor and engineer, examined the road throughout, in order to see what fences and land would be required to make a good road, twenty feet in width, and we understand that the report is very favourable? with a reasonable amount of liberality on the part of landowners, there is every prospect of success. It be a great boon to visitors as well as to the inhabitants of the locality. It is well known that Manorbeer is likely to increase considerably when the direct line i* opened to Tenby. The contemplated improvement is In good hands, such as will not leave a stone unturned to carry it out. W e sincerely hope they will meet witj* overy encouragement from those in the locality, as we" as those that have got interest in the land. PIGEON MATCH.—Considerate excitement was caused among the sportiDg elite of this town on Monday last by a pigeon match, which took place on the new criokat ground, by the kind permission of Mr Smyth, courtesy was rewarded by his winning the first prize, will be seen by the following score:— Mr F. Bowers.. 110 11 Mr W. B. Paget.. 0 0 0 Mr G. Hughes.. 1100 MrC.E,Partridge 0 0 Mr G. E. Paget.. 0111 Mr H. T. Smyth 1 1 1 1 J Mr J. H. Paget 1 I 1 0 1 Mr L. R. Thomas 1 1 0 11 Mr F. W. Paget, 0 0 0 The shooting on the whole was very good, the being very strong, and we cannot too highly commend the performance of Messrs Smyth, J. B. Paget (2nd prize), Thomas, and Bowers (3rd and 4th). After thS principal event had been decided, a Handicap Sweep" stakes of £1 each, framed on the above shooting, was won in fine style by Mr G. E. Paget, who killed bv three birds in a most sportsmanlike manner. Messrs Smyth and Thomas, who failed to kill their third bird, tying for second place. Mr Braithwaite officiated wittt the strings, and gave universal satisfaction. The thankS of all are due to Mr Bowers, by whose exertions tlle match was principally got up, and who is always willj,n| to devote time, trouble, and money to promote sport o» any kind, and we only wish there were more of his s°r in Tenby. CRICKET.—A match was played on Monday last, between members of the various Universities, and the rest of the Club, which resulted, after a close contest, 111 favour of the former. The following is the score: UNIVERSITIES. J. Hooper, run out ^5 F. W. Paget, c Smyth, b J. Paget J* Rev C. D. Davie, run out 1 W. Mogg, b G. E. Paget 3. H. B. Paget, run out. 3 W. B. Paget, c J. H. Paget, b Onalow If W. Richards, b W. Hooper 12, J. G. Lock, not ou t 1 Byes 11, wides 15, no balls 3, leg bye 1.. 30 Total. 98 CLUB. G. Onslow, c Paget, b J. Hooper 1 G. Paget, hit wicket, b H. B. Paget 39 T. Smyth, b J. Hooper 2 W. Hooper, b Davis. 13 J. Paget, c Richards, b W. B. Paget 11 — Partridge, b Davis 2 H. C. Onslow, b Davis 0 C. Allen, b Davis 0 E. Smedley, not out & W. Braine, c Lock, b Davis 3 Byes 8, wides 1, leg bye 1 10 < Total. 85
PEMBROKE-DOCK. NAVAL AND MILITARY INTELLIGENCE. ADMIRALTY, JULY 5. APPOINTMENTS.—Staff Commander—R. B. Batt, Sta& Commander (additional), to tbe Fisgard for the NorthuiB' berland. Lieutenants-Gilber V. Story, to the Aurora; ThowR8 H. Dickson and Yarborough F. H. Parker, to the Princess Royal; Oswald P. Tuder and George C. Carter, to the Adventure; Charles B. G. Hicks, to Victoria. Masters—Edmund Swain (additional), to the Fisgard. for temporary service in the Northumberland: W. Clifton (additional), to the Indus for the Galatea; James P. M'Ewen, (additional), to the Indus for the Satellite- Second Master—-G. C. Larken, to the Gleaner; Edwfl* Kearns, to the Princess Royal. Clerk-Fred. C. Good, to the Pallas. Midshipmen—Herbert Stoner, to the Livorpool; CbIlS, W. F. Crauford, to the Duncan. ADMIRALTY, JULY 7» APPOINTMENTS.—Lieutenants—Westropp E. Morgan to the Duncan, as additional; Arthur G. Fullerton to the Narcissus, as additional.
N ARB E R T H- NARBERTH PETTY SESSIONS.—These sessions were on the 5th inst, at the New County Court House, J.L.G P. Lewis, J. James, and G. R, G. Rees, Esqs. John Williams v. John Phillips, for an assault on • police. FinedlOs, and 6s 6d cost or seven days' impr*s00f ment. P.S. Edward Irving, v. David WilliomS' .0 Sheep-street, Narberth, for leaving his horse stray highway. Fined Is, and 5s costs, or seven days imprlS° ment. John Miles, clerk to the Board of David James, of Lampeter, for refusing to support father. Their Worships, after hearing the evidence, a missed the case. P.O. Edward Carrol 11. John pal/be and Thomas Price, for allowing their pigs to stray on t highway. Fined 6d each and costs.
GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY. Traffic Return for the week ending June 24, 1866:- Total, jg77,156; Corresponding week, 1865, £ 74,318. W. WOOD, Chief Accountant.
HAVERFORDWEST MARXBT- Saturday July 7, 1866. 4d Beef, 6d to 8d Mutton, 7d to 9d; Lamb, 7d to 9d 5 ejag od to 7d, Pork Od to Od; Butter, Is Odto Is 2d; Eggs, 10Pd ditto > Fowls, 2s 6d to 3s 6d per couple; Ducks, 2s °ttVheeSe, 3d Geese, 0s Od to 0s Od, Turkeys, 0s Od to 0s Od each, W 5d per lb; Old Potatoes, 14 lb for Is Od; New Potato? > per lb,