PEMBROKE ¡ BOROUGH PETTY SESSIONS.—These sessions were held at the Town Hall, on Saturday, before Jonas Dawkins, mayor, N. A. Roch, Wm. Hulm, Thomas Mansell, and Thomas Lewis, Esquires; Capt. H. Leach, and the Rev. C. Douglas. Margaret Williams, of Middle-street, Pembroke Dock, charged Elizabeth John, (a girl of 12 years of age) daughter of the landlord of the Bridgwater Arms, in the same street, with assaulting one Hannah Maria Williams, a child of 7 years of age, daughter of the complainant. Witnesses were examined on both sides who rather contradicted each other. The Bench ultimately dismissed the charge, ordering each party to pay an eqnal share of the costs, which was done. COUNTY PETTY SESSIONS.—These sessions were held the same day before N. A. Roch, Esq; Dr. Mansell; Capt. Leach, and the Rev. C. Douglas. S. P. Geage, master of the Pembroke Union Workhouse, charged Eliza Jenkins, an old offender, with deserting her bastard child, which had become chargeable to the Common Fund of the said Union. This being her third offence with the same child, the defendant was committed to the House of Correction at Haverfordwest for three calendar months with hard labour. The same complainant charged Catherine Brickie, of the East End, Pembroke, with deserting her bastard child (named Abigail) which had become chargeable as above. The defendant was commited to the House of Correction for two calendar months with hard labour. I.' DREADFUL ACCIDENT AND LOSS OF LIVES. The town of Pembroke was, on Monday evening week, the scene of of one of the most alarming accidents which has occurred here for many years past. From the particulars which have been already ascertained, it appears that about six o'clock in the evening a party consisting of women, lads, and children, about 14 in number, were returning from a hay-field in Lamphey Lane, in a waggonette drawn by one horse. The horse and vehicle were the property of Mrs Truscott, of the White Hart Inn, and when they had arrived nearly opposite the Dragon Hotel, the belly-band gave way, and the horse began to kick. This so alarmed the women and children that they began to scream, and by this means so frightened the animal that it took off at a furious pace down towerds the Lion Hotel, and from thence up by the Old Castle. Here P.C. Davies (No. 24) attempted to stop the animal, but was unable to do so, and also got much hurt in the attempt, the shaft having struck him in the side. Thence the animal con- tinued its career over the steep and sinuous Westgate- hill, and eventually struck the vehicle against the old parapet wall of the Calvinistic Methodist Chapel, when both horse and vehicle got turned completely over. In this terrible crash, a young woman, about 17 years of age named Dorcas Ann Truscott, a daughter of Mr W. H. Truscott, of the Red White and Blue Inn, Quay, Pembroke, was killed on the spot, while her younger sister, named 01 win Tavinia, aged 14 years, received a frightful scalp wound, and sustained such other serious 1 injuries that she is not expected to survive. Ann Moy, a widow about 60 years of age-so dreadfully injured f that her death shortly took place. A lad named s John Harap (who was driving the horse at the time) and t also his sister, —both seriously injured. A woman named Elizabeth Williams-much injured. Lettice ( James, a woman, who jumped out before the vehicle was turned over, very seriously injured. The whole of the other occupants, including an infant, in arms are more or less injured. Dr H. P. Jones and Dr Reid were I at once in attendance, and rendered all the medical assistance they could. 1 The sufferers were quickly extricated from the debris ( by Supt. Evans and the men under his command, as well ] as by Mr Thomas Kelly and other civilians, and at once 1 taken to their respective homes. Much sympathy is I felt for Mr Traacott in the sudden and overwhelming i grief into which himself and family have been plunged by this sad event. On Thursday, an inquest was opened on the bodies of Dorcas Ann Truscott, and Ann Moye, before the Cor.ini!r. W. V. James, Esq, and a respectable jury. The evid- ence of several witnesses was taken, the substance oj which has been previously given. The jury returned a verdict of Accidental Death.
PEMBROKE DOCK.—During the past week some drafts of men from the 13th depot battalion, left here, per rail, to embark for India. PEMBROKE DOCK. —During the past week a horse fell into the entrenchment at the Fort Barracks, and was killed. The animal was the property of Mr Hyde, of Lanreath, and was valued a! £ 15. SAINT JOHN'S SUNDAY SCHOOL, PEMBROKE DOCK.- This school, and also the school at Pennar, were much delighted in enjoying each a treat given them last week. the former school having proceeded by rail to Manor- bier, passed a very joyous day, and the latter school were regaled and enjoyed a most happy day in a field belonging to J. J. Fincham, Esq.
NAVAL AND MILITARY INTELLIGENCE. ADMIRALTY, JULY 28. APPOINTMENTS — Sub-Lieutenants—James Bedingfield to the Cruiser; Walter 11. Joliffo aud Thomas H. Levin- thorpe to the Ocean Master-Clement Heitzel to the Wivern. Pay master—Richard Curgenven to the Ocean. Assistant Payaiastcr—Robert N. Haly to the Ocean; Marcus O. N. W. G. Markham to the Cambridge; Charles W. Iago to the Dasher. Naval Instructor—John K. Laughton to the Excellent (additional), for service at the Royal Naval College. Midshipmen—Mr Sidney S. H. Dickens, Mr Cecil W. Wright, Mr Lloyd W. Matthews, Mr Charles B. K. Smith, and John S. E. de Watteville, to theRristol. Suigeoti-Dr. Alexander Fisher to the Ftsgard (addi- tional), for service in the Royal Marine Infirmary, Woolwich. Clerks-Henry E. Wbitley and John S. Darling to the Ocean.
CARDIGAN —™ BONCATH DISTRICT HIGHWAY BOAUD. -An ordinary meeting of this board was held on Tuesday last at the Boncath Inn. There were present Major Lewis, of Clynfiew, chairman Rev Hugh Howells, of Llanfyr- nach, Rev David Evans, R.D., of Cilgerran, Thomas Colby, Esq, of Pantyderry, Asa J. Evans, of Cardigan, John E. Rees, Esq, of BerthLn d, Messrs Thomas Rees, of Boncath, David Morgans, of Morva, Thomas Thomas, of Nantnan, Thomas Dalies, of Cilgwyn, Gyph Bowen, of Penrith, and Levi Evans, of Tygwyn. The quarterly account of receipts and payments were examined and approved. The general business concerning the main- tenance and repairs of the roads within the district came under discussion, after, auditing the fifth parish account according to a clause in the bye-laws of the board. The Surveyor at this stage drew the attentior of the meeting to the application made to him by M. A. Saurin, Esq, of Kilwendeg, respecting a certain altera- tion he proposed to make at the entrance to Kilwendeu West Lodge, whicb in his (the surveyor's) opinion would be a great improvement to the highway on the spot, and recommended the application as a proper object for one of the guardians to move that an order be granted to give Mr Saurin permission to carry out his proposed improvement. On the motion of Mr Rees, of Boncath, seconded by John E. Rees, Esq, of Iierthlwyd, it was resolved 'That this Board consent to the application of M. A. Saurin, Esq, that he be allowed to levrl and straighten the highway opposite Kilwendeg West Lodg- and to make a covered drain in lieu of the open channel at the junction of the carriage road with the highway, and such other improvements there as may be deemed ex- pedient, upon the conditions of his covering the improved portions of the permanent way with hard material so as to endure twelve months, such alterations and improve- ments to be made by Mr Saurin at his own expense and subject to the approval of the Surveyor and the Guardians of the parish, and that a copy of the said order be sent to Mr Satirin.' The Surveyor, at the earnest request of several ratepayers within the district, also drew the attention of the Board to the state of the road leading from the road called Nantgwyn load to Penrhiw Fawr, in the parish of of Llanfair, to the road called White Church, by Glandwr-onest, in the parish of White Church, more particularly as to the propriety of rebuilding the foot bridge over Gland wr-onest river, and cited a case tried before Mr Baron Martin at York, who, ruled I that the way ought to be put into such a state of repair as that persons might walk along dry-shod, and stating if that required a bridge, then a bridge must be made.' Upon the motion of Mr Rees, the Guardian for Llanfair, seconded by Mr Evans, the Guardian for White Church, it was resolved 'That afoot bridge be rebuilt on the cross road leading between the roads called White Church road and the road called Nantgwyn road, over Gland wr-onest river, at the joint expense of the said parishes of White Church and Llanfair, the Guardians of the said two parishes and the ex-officio Guardians residing within the said two parishes, to co- operate with the Surveyor for the construction of the plan of the building.' It was resolved, on the motion of Mr Thomas Davies, of Cilgwyn, one of the Guardians for the parish of Maaordeifii, that a fence-wall be made by the road side opposite Nantgwyn Hill, on the Glan- teifi; road, in the parish of Manordeifi, with other im- provements 'there, as may be deemed expedient by the Surveyor.' The meeting then broke up.
HOLLOW AY'S OINTMENT AND PILLS.—Cramps—Neuralgia— Spasms.—These severe nervous affections are h ippily 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 Ilolloway's Pills, which so regulate the stomach and bowels that perfect and easy degestion is ensured, and spasms avoided. The Ointment gives local, the Pills general relief. Enlargement of the glands, ob- structed or defective circulation are likewise soon corrected by these invaluable preparations, which purify and strengthen the blood, and impart tone to every organ in the body. TOOTH ACHE arises from various causes, but the most common kind is that where the 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 such cases BUNTKK'S NERVINE will give INSTANT RELIEF. Testimonial from E. Smith, Esq., Surgeon, Sherston, near Cirencester. I have tried BUNTER'S NERVINS in many cases of severe Tooth-ache, and in every instance permanent relief has been obtained: I therefore strongly recommend it to the public.' BUNTER'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. atone. 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 getting up of these articles. The GLENFIELU STARCH is specially manufactured for family use, and such i9 its excellcnce 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 GLENFIELD Starch is Sold in packets only, by all Grocers Chan- dlers, &c, &c. --I
The Pope has confided to Father Ballerini (a Jesuit) the important and delicate task of writing the history of his reign. He has bought for this purpose the great manuscript collection of the banker Spada, containing all the memorials of the revolution of 1848, and he has since entrusted Father Ballerini with a part of his famous correspondence with Napoleon III., which is one day to astonish the world. t
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, & DEATHS. Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths, should be sent to us in Manuscript, properly authenticated. We cannot under- take tc- search other ptipersfor these announcements, which arc frequently found o be incorrectly printed, or turn out to be untrue. BIRTHS. On the 28th ult. at High-street, in this town, the wife of Mr Jan)-i Seurlock, of a daughter. On the 16th Ult, at. Dew-street, in this town, the wife Mr Dane, of a daughter. On the 19th ult, at Hermon House, Haverford- west, the wife of Capt Stokes, of a daughter. On the 12tb ult, at Dew-street, in this town, the wife of Mr T. H. Snow, baker, of a son. On Tuesday, the 24th ultimo, at No. 4, Frogmore Terrace, Tenby, the wife of Mr Thomas Griffiths, livery stable keeper, of a daughter. On the 16th ultimo, at High Street, Narberth, the wife of Mr John Fisher, tin plate worker, of a son. On the 19th ultimo, at Castle Slreet, Narberth, the wife of Mr Jenkins, baker, of a sou. On the 12th ultimo, of a son, at the Vicarage, War- minster, Wiltshire, the wife of the Rev James Eraraus Philipps, M.A., Vicar of Warminster. and eldest son of the Rev. Sir James Evans Philipps, Baronet, to whom, the Picton Castle baronetcy reverted on the death of the late Sir Godwin Philipps, of this town. MARRIAGES. On the 24th ultimo, at Oswestry, Mr Samuel Thorra?# of Anchor House, in this town, to Miss Ellen Rowlands, daughter of the late Rev William Rowlands, Wesleyan Minister at Oswestry. On the 24th ultimo, at Christ Church, Clifton, by the Rev T. G. Luckock, 1. isar, Gomer Williams, Esq, of Kidwelly, Carmarthenshire, to Marian Elizabeth, eldest daughter of Wiiliam Cox, Esq, of Swansea. DEALFLS. On the 28th nit, at High-street, in this town, the wife of Mr James Scurlock, tailor and draper, aged 36 years; highly respected by all who knew her. On the 2Gth ult, at Fernhill, near this town, Mr James Perry, the faithful servant of Capt. Brady, aged 41 years. On the 20th ultimo, at Llandyssil, Cardiganshire, Edmund Morgan, Esq, formerly of Tenby. On tbe 23rd ultimo, awfully sudden, near Johnston, whilst digging potatoes in her garden, Mrs Margaret Hart, aged 85.
SULPHUR AS A DISINFECTANT. I need scarcely inform you that in Fife the plague has been hoth prevalent and fatal: but I am glad to say, that out of tully 23 homesteads, where strict sanitary measures and intelligent fumigation with sulphur fumes have been thoroughly and perseveringly attended to, there has been no case of fatal illness among cattle, from any cause whatever. Beyond these farms alluded to the fumigation has been practised at several, at which the disease sub- sequently appeared, and with the ordinary mortality but upon inquiry I found that even decency in regard to cleanliness, had been entirely ignored, and thataltogether the system advocated had been but imperfectly put to a trial. Besides being useful as a preventive, sulphur, in viruie of the per-istericy with which it hangs about, will, doubtless, prove serviceable in limiting the spread of con- tagion: for a man's eiothes, or an ox's hair, having been recently saturated with its fumes, vital cells could not be conveyed bv either in a state tit for germination. Let me give you a case 111 point, or at least so far cor- roborative A Iriond has two farms, the steadings of which are about 1200 yards apart, and at the distant one, the plague appeared early in October in a very virulen: form. The disease lingered until far on in December, and his loss has been little short of 30 bead, old and young. Here he used no efficient means of prevention, as the official inspector disapproved; but at home he applied the sulphurous fumigation twice a-day, and generally conducted the operation in person. I have his authority for saying, that tor weeks he was three or four times a- day among his diseased stock, touching them, and even assisting in the administration ot medicines, and without taking any other precaution whatever, he went through. his home byres w'thout prejudice to any single occupant. The process is very simple :-A chafing dish of red hot cinders, a small crucible set into them, and a pieoe of sulphur stick of the size of a man's thumb dropped into it, will fumigate a larte byre in 20 minutes. Let me beg of your agricultural readers to give it a full and fair trial; and while I fervently trust that they may enjoy an immunity equal to many in this neighbourhood. I would urge upon them theHeeeasityofstrictsanitary observances, without which it is vain to hope for benefit from any recommendation whatever. One word more, and it is to the effect that if the sulphites are to be of any service, we have here their active principle, which can bo ad- ministered to a score of cattle as easily as to one; and as it passes into the animal's lungs by inhalation, any one can understand that it will find more convenient access to its blood than if it entered through any otherchannel. I could quote many authorities for the rational soundness of the views which I have intruded upon you; but I will merely add, that I write mainly at the instigation of an honoured professional friend, who, now pre-eminent in another department, in his early life laid mankind under the deepest obligations to him. by his having been the first to discover that indiarubSier was possessed of the property of rendering cloth waterproof.—JAMES DEWAR, M.D, of Kirkcaldy. THE CATTLE PLAGUE AT HERRINGSTONE. — The ffitrful rapiditv with which the plague Las smitten down the magnificent dairy herd belonging to Mr John Allen Pope, at Herringstone, is a painful realisation of the fears we entertained last week, the whole of the 50 cows being destroyed in one week. In our last impression we recorded the death of five of the animals attacked up to Tuesday, the 10th; but, on the inspectors proceeding to the farm on Wednesday, two other cows were declared to have been attacked, and they were shot by the police and buried.. On Friday two more cows were ordered to be killed, whilst five others, which were undoubtedly attacked, were removed from the rest of the herd, and left till the inspectors' visit on the following day. These were on Saturday ordered to be killed, together with three others which had taken.the infection during the interval. On Sunday three more cows and a calf had succumbed to the disease; and were followed on the next day by eleven more, which were dispatched on that day. Thus only 17 cows remained out of the whole herd of 50, and, seeing that the danger was imminent of carrying off the entire lot, combined with the wish if possible to prevent the spread of the contagion, a meeting of the cattle-plague committee was held at the police- station on Monday morning, who held it advisable to order the destruction of the remaining cows, which was accordingly done. The cows were valued at £ 1000.— Dorset Chronicle. SINGULAR LIFE ASSURANCE CASE.-At the Galway assizes last week, a man named Kelly sued the National Assurance Company for £ oOO, the amount of a policy effected on the life of his daughter, Cecilia Ellen Kelly, in 1363. The poor girl was very far gone in consump- tion, but early in that year he proposed to the Albert Company to effect an insurance on her life for £ 500. She was then under medical treatment in Dublin, but he represented that she was in a nunnery in Galway, and induced the company to accept the report of a local physician as to her state of health. Before that gentle- man, however, M Los Kelly never appeared, but she was personated by a friend of hers, a Miss Kinseila, who was in robust health, and has since become a citizen of the United States. The report was favourable and the policy was granted. Kelly then applied to the National Company for a policy to the same amount, and obtained it with still less difficulty, as he was able to refer to the Albert for a certificate of his daughter's good health, and the same fraud was practised upon another medical gen- tleman. Emboldened by his success be procured by similar"artitices another policy for £ 500 from the Standard Assurance Company, (against which he also had an action listed), and there is no saying to what extent he might have traded on his daughter's life had not her malady at last reached its inevitable fatal termination. All his plans, however were frustrated by her conscien- tiousness, for on her death-bed she ciide a written declaration of the whole fraudulent proceedings to which she had been an unwilling party. This declaration, having been given in evidence, the plaintiff elected to be non-suited, and withdrew the record against the Standard Company.
THE PEMBROKE AND TENBY RAILWAY EXTENSION BILL passed through Committee of the House of Com- mons on Thursday week. We understand that the terms Agreed to between the Great Western and the above Company, are that a mixed guage is to be laid down between Whitland and Carmarthen forthwith, and that the Pembroke and Tenby Company are at once to pay down a sum of £20,000 and an annual rental of £ 4,500. SAINT FLORENCE.—We have great pleasure in in- forming- our readers that the Concert of the St. Florence Church Choir will take place at the School Room of the Village on Tuesday, the 7th of August. Mr Harding, ofHaverfordwest, and Mr Gregory, of Tenby, will give their assistance on this occasion; and from the great progress we learn the choir has made, we may expect a Tery pleasing entertainment. ACCIDENT.-One day last week a little boy, seven years of age, fell into the water when attempting to land from a small boat in the harbour. A young gentleman Who happened to be near at hand in a boat, fortunately observed the splash, and just as the little urchin was coming up, with streaming hair and staring eyes, about a foot from the surface, be seized him by the hair, and with some difficulty got him into the boat, a 'wetter if not a wiser boy.' We wish the little fellows would take warning from such accidents, and not show the hasty temerity so many of them do in their dealings with boats. TEETOTALtSM.-Of old the prophets said that Jonidab, the son of Rechab, should never want a man to stand before him; and we believe the tribe in direct succes- sion still exists. Be that as it may, the modern Rechab- ites, or teetotallers, bid fair to be .able to supply and fill lip any gaps that the hand of time may have made in the ancient line. We are led io this remark by an ex- cursion which took place on Saturday, the 21st instant, When upwards of six hundred Rechabites paid a visit to Tenby. Arriving there by rail from Pembroke Dock, preceded by a fife and drum band, they proceeded to 'View the Memorial to the late Prince Consort, erected On the Castle Hill. Afterwards they distributed them- selves over the town, visiting the chief attractions. The proprietors of bathing machines reaped a good harvest, and the scene by the sea side was one of unusual anima- tion. After enjoying themselves to their hearts' con- tent, they returned to Pembroke Dock by special train at nine p.m. Crowds assembled to witness their depar- ture, which was effected amid hearty cheers and counter cheers. Everything passed off in the most decent and orderly manner, and highly creditable to the excur- sionists. 'On WHERE AND OH WHKRE IS YOUR SOLDIER LADDIE GONE '—So says the old song; we must slighhy travesty it, and make enquiries as to the whereabouts of the Tenby Artillery Volunteers. What has become of them? Where are they? and echo, considerably em. barrassed with the question, says Where? Is it true that the Artillery Corpa has in reality become a corpse?' Has the so-often mispronounced corps at last been avenged? Alas that the 'croakers' and 'malaprops.' the human crows and jackdaws, the prophets of evil, have again proved in the right. Can any good come out Of Nazareth? Can any good movement be continued in Tenby? The Artillery Volunteers, we are sorry to say, give another argument in favour of a negative answer. Any fresh movement is at once embraced in the most aydent manner, like the springing up of corn by the way side, or the quick growing mushroom-all new things Quickly reach maturity. Soon, however, comes the re- action, and what was so much sought after and valued, « treated with indifference and neglect. Within the last coijpie of years we can point to three several things ^hich have been treated in like manner. First, the Volunteers—the project embraced with enthusiasm— 'egular attendance at drill—and proportionately a great improvement in efficiency. The town felt sure of her brave defenders. Where are they? Next, the amateur belI- ringers, improvements in the belfry, improvement in the bell-ringing, two sets of beH ringers. Now where are they ? The Tenby brass band: daily practises, a tolerable state of improvement, instruments bought, and the town confident that they would soon have efficient performers; and now where are they ? They sooner such a state of things is altered the better; to succeed we must not take up things as a child does his play things, but persevere' must be the motto. Since writing the above we learn that the last mentioned, the Tenby band, intend taking tor its motto resurgam.' We shall hail its re- appearance with delight. SAUNDERSFOOT PETTY SESSIONS, JULY 24.- Before Dr. Dyster, H. Sanders, Esq. and Rev T. H. Dunn. Mr David Cotter, a snh-contractor on the railway, sum- moned Thomas Phillips, Edwin Phillips, Osmond Phillips, Thomas Harries, and Richard James, for an assault. The case was conducted by Mr John, and the prisoners, who had surrendered on bail, were defended by Mr Price. Several witnesses were called, and the evidence in many respects was conflicting, but the medical testimony proved that somewhat severe injury had been sustained by the complainant. On the other hand, it appeared that all the Parties concerned bad been drinking, though they were nOt drunk, and the complainant was not wholly clear of hlame. After three hours investigation the Bench con- Victed Thomas Phillips, fining him 10s, with £1178 6d coats, or the option of one month's imprisonment with hard labour; the cases against Osmond Phillips, Thomas "arries, and Richard James, were dismissed, the latter establishing an alibi. The police were directed to report the Brewery Tap, where the distutbance occurred, at the licensing day. Thomas Phillips against Margaret Baldwin, Edwin Phillips against David Cotter, Margaret Baldwin against Edwin Phillips, all charges and cross charges of assault arising out of the same occurrence, J*ere withdrawn by consent. James Griffiths applied |hat David John should be bound over to keep the peace towards him. Ordered to find two sureties in £10 each, to enter into his own recognizances in £ 20, to keep the peace for six months. Costs 14s 8d. John Rees 8Utnmoned W. Phelps and John Davies for wilful damage, The defendants compensated the complainant, and the cases were settled out of court.-Simon Griffiths against John Davies for an assault. This case was settled between parties. George John, William Thomas, Stephen *homas, and Thomas Williams, were fined 6d each, with 4s 10d costs, for allowing pigs to stray on the highway, «*nd John Twigg, is, with 4s lOd costs, for the same °nence. TENBY CRICKET CLUB.—An alphabetical match was played by the members of the above club on Wednesday, e 19th instant; the names from A to L inclusive inning Thl H' v to Proved the winners in one ■l 3 owling was Bpeedy and destructive on both sides, and the match concluded at an early hour. M to Z won the toss, and went in first with the follow- ing result:— First Innings. Second Innings. Cnslow, H. run out. 0 b .T. Hooper 0 1'laister, b J. Hooper 0 c Smyth,bJ.Hooner 0 b J. Hooper 3 run out < Richards, b J. Hooper 3 b E Lawrence q Williams, b J Hooper 0 absent q -nslow, G., not out. 7 b E. Lawrence. 12 b J. Hooper.; 0 b J. Hooper Q partridge, run out 0 absent 11 v. 0 ^emberton, b J. Hooper 1 not out 0 •"yes 7,1 b 2, w b 3 12 Byes G, lb 1, 7 26 36 fb A TO L. < Hooper, W, b Williams 5 j?-Ooper, T, b G Onslow 0 ^awrence, A, c & b Williams 2 T ftvies, c & b G Onslow. 12 aWrenee, E, b Williams ..0 °gherty, c Williams, b On- J Blow 0 awrence, O, c Plaister, b r Onslow 18 V^Pton, b Onslow 13 n> not out 0 ^es 2,1 b 1, w b 12 15 A 65 the ■toDatCk was PWed on Saturday, the 21st, between The ertk an<* Tenby Clubs, on the Tenby ground. iihinVlCtvry -waa woa ease by Tenby, their first °f owin8 a balance of ten over the two innings Plav 61f tS' mus'' particularly mention the thirt„°f A Lawrence, whose wicket went down for %ureij il° rHn!» a.D<^ Mr T. Smyth, who made double t,rentv fi_e innings. Mr A. H. Lascelles, who made nriQ6 ,e^ven» aQd the Rev D. G. Davies, who ana eighteen, were the only double numbers, on the side of Narberth. We were sorry to observe so m'my byes on the side of the Narberth bowlers—twenty- six being made between the two inuings; in honourable distinction the Tenby bowlers only gave away nine. Without further dwelling on this part of the subject, the bowling was very effective. We subjoin the score. Tenby won the toss, and went in as follows :— Fairt Innings. Second Innings. A Lawrence, c D Evans, b A b A Lascelles 0 Laacelles 32 not out 2 J G Lock 1 b w, b D Evans 6 b A Lascelles 13 F Smyth, run out 16 eThomas,bLascelles 4 A Cotton, bowled 9 b E Lascelles 2 G Onslow, b A Lascelles. 0 b A "Lascelles 0 W Hooper, b A Lascelles 4 b A Lascelles 0 D Williams, b Evans 0 c E Lascelles, b A J Plaister,c Edwards, b Evans 0 Lascelles. 0 W II Richards, lb w, b Evans 2 b Evans Q W Wolf, b Evans 0 b A Lascelbs 2 E Lawrence, not out 7 c & b A Lascelles 7 Byes 13, 1 b 5, w b 1 19 B 13, 1 b 8, w b 1.. 25 95 60 NA/R BERTH. First Innings. Second Innings. V Nicholas, b NVilliams Orunout. 3 — Lane, b Cotton lb Cotton 0 D Evans, b Cotton 9 st Onslo w, b Cotton 2 Rev D G Davies, o Mogg, b Cotton 1 b Cotton 18 A H Lascelles, b Williams 25 not out 11 E Lascelles, c & b Cotton. 4 run out 0 J Thomas, b Cotton. Ob Cotton 0 R S Shield, c Richards, b Williams 0 c & b Cotton 0 A L Fry, c Richards, b Cotton 0 c substitute Cotton 0 Rev F Morris, not out 1 b „ Cotton 0 M Nicholas, c & b Cotton Ob Cotton 0 Byes. 6 Byes 3, w b 1 4 47 38 TOWN BALL.-Un the 19th inst, before the Mayor, N. J. Dunn, Esq, and the Rev T. H. Dunn. Charter Gibson was charged by P.C. Thomas with being drunk and disorderly. Fined 5s, and costs 3< 6d or seven days in the House of Correction.—Mary Gibson, wife of the above, was charged with a similar offence. Case dis. missed. On the 21st inst, before H. Sanders, Esq. and the Rev T. H. Dunn, John Merriman. fanner, of Land- shipping, was charged with being drunk and riotous. Fined 5s, with 3s 6d costs. On the 23rd inst, Thomas 77<omaswasbroughtbefore the Mnyor.! )r. Dyster,C. Allen, and H. Sanders, Esqs, and the Rev T. H. Dunn, charged by J. Gifford with wilful damage. Dismissed without prejudice.—Thomas Thomas was charged with an assault on James Thomas. Fined 2s 6d, and 6s 6d costs.— Thomas Thomas was also charged with using threatening language to John Gifford. Bound over to keep the peace for three months,—one surety in £ 5, and himself in £ 10. language to John Gifford. Bound over to keep the peace for three months,-one surety in £5, and himself in £10. TENBY CORPORATION. At a special meeting, held on Monday week, present: The Mayor, C. Allen, Esq, Messrs. Gregory, Mason, Gibbs, Gifford, and Birkin, A vote of thanks was unanimously passed to the Nen. Archdeacon Clark for his liberality in granting permission to the Corporation to lay down water pipes through part of the glebe, free of any charge. It was resolved to give notice of an intended application to the Lords Commissioners of II M Treasury, for leave to transfer to Mr R. Parcell, of Trefioyne, the mortgage of the lease of the reservoirs, basin, and water rates, and to affix the corporate seal to the memorial. Mr Compton's application for building a cottage on land adjoining the Gas Works, and for taking part of the corporate lands on lease, was refused, on the ground that it was contrary to the rules of the corporation to let except by public auction. Permission was granted to Mr Compton, the lessee of of the gas-works, to place a new station metre and governor at the gas-works, and also to lay down new gas main pipes in White Lion-street. It was resolved'.hat a meeting of the sanitary com- mittee should be held that evening, at which it was deter- mined that a visitation should be made to each house, and that cottages requiring it should be whitewashed, brushes being provided for that purpose by the Board of Health.