ST. KATHERINE'S CHAPEL, MILFORD. IN consequence of the more than usually severe storms of the last winter, the above-named sacred edifico has been so greatly damaged, both as to its roofs, ita windows, and its walls, as to stand in need of an entire restoration. A committee of gentlemen in the town, sympathising with the Incumbent as to the desirability of this object, have therefore entered upon the work. But as the amount required for this purpose will, in their estimation, far exceed what they can calculate upon receiving from mere 1 cal contributions, they are con- strained to appeal to other sources for funds to enable them to accomplish the work they have in hand, and will feel deeply thankful for any aid with which they may be favoured from any quarter. Contributions will be thankfully received by the In- cumbent, by Messrs Walters, Bankers, Haverfordwest, or any member of the Committee. The following sums are most gratefully acknow- ledged, viz: £ s. d. The Rev Thomas Brlgstocke, B.D., Incumbent 50 0 0 The Elder Brethren of the Hon Trinity Corpo- ration 25 0 0 G. Lort Phillips, Esq, M.P, Lawrenny Park 20 0 0 Robert Pavin Davies, Esq, Ridgeway. 20 0 0 Grant from the incorporated Society, &c. 15 0 0 Collected by the Misses Seller, Milford. 12 0 0 Rev J. H. A. Phiiipps, M.A., Picton Castle.. 10 0 0 Miss C. J. Whish, Milford 10 0 0 J. H. Scourifeld, Esq, M P., Williamson. 5 0 0 F. Wehnert, Esq. Milford, with gratuitous services as architect. 5 0 0 Thomas Roberts, Esq, Milford 6 0 0 John D. Roberts, Esq, Milford 5 0 O Collected by Mrj G P. Lambert, viz: Capt Lambert, East Sheen, Surrey. 5 0 0 Mrs Lambert, sen., Riverside, Mortlake. 5 0 0 MrsAston, Guildford-street, London. 5 0 0 From Three Friends at Riverside 0 15 O George Griffiths, Esq, Milford. 2 2 6 Alfred B. Starbuck, Esq. 2 2 0 Richard H. Byers, Esq 2 2 0 Riohard D. Hore, Esq 2 2 0 Capt Nowell, R.N., Milford 2 2 0 RevT. A. Marshall, M.A 2 2 0 Rev J. B Morga",B.A. 2 2 0 Henry F. Shute, Esq 2 2 0 George Macfarlane, Esq, R-N 110 Dr Barnett. 110 George Parry, Esq, Pembroke-dook 110 William Walters, Esq, Haverfordwest 110 Harry Phelps Goode, Esq. 110 William Davies, Esq. 110 Rev C. H. Barham, M.A., Trecwn 1 0 0 Miss Still, Milford 1 0 0 Lieut.-Col. CluneB, Cheltenham. 1 0 0 Claudius Buchanan Ker, Esq., M.D. 1 0 0 With smaller sums, which will appear in a future ad. vertiiement. On behalf of the Committee, T. BRIGSTOCKE, Cbairnaa.
PEMBROKE-DOCK. PEMAROKE DOCKYABD -Orders were issued at the yard gate on Thursday for the entry of fifty-one ship- wrights, fifteen blacksmiths, and twenty labourers this Is a good thing for the town and is evidently one of the results of the recent visit of the Lords of the Admiralty. SUDDEN DEATH AT PEMBROKE Doric —On Friday evening week Mr Daniel Rees, jeweller, Market-square, retired to rest about half-past ten o'clock, expecting his Jfife to follow him. He fell asleep, and awoke about three o'clock in the morning, and was surprised at not finding Mrs Rees in bed. He immeditely got up and Went down stairs, when to his horror he found his wife at the foot of the stairs cold and lifeless. The cause of death is supposed to have been apoplexy. PEMBROKE DOCK GARRISON.—Mr Russell, acting bar- rack master, and superintendent of stores at this place, is oiider orders for Quebec. He will be replaced by Mr Moore, deputy superintendent of stores, from Devonport, Captain Bennett, adjutant 13th depot battalion, has relieved Lieut. Montgomery, C.B.R.A., from the duties of garrison adjutant. The latter officer has also given up charge of the Commissariat Department to one of the officers of the Commissariat recently appointed from Ireland. The following promotions have been made at Pem- broke-dock :—Royal Artillery-Lieut C. A. Gorham to be Second captain, vice Second Captain C. E Stirling, pro- moted 9th Foot-Lieut R. Roberts to be captain, by Purchase, vice A. G. Douglas, who retires; Ensign A. J. C. Donelan to be lieutenant, by purchase, vice Roberts Gentleman Cadet J. B. S. Deverell, from Royal Military College, to be ensign, without purchase, vice J. C. Kyle, oeceased Gentleman Cadet H. L. Banister, from Royal Military College, to be ensign, by purchase, vice Donelan. BAZAAR AT PEMBROKE DOCK.—A large bazaar was held in the Market-plaoe on Tuesday and Wednesday the llth and 12th inst., on behalf of the Pembroke Dock Artillery Volunteers. On the first day the weather was tolerably fine. The bazaar was held in toe eastern Central part of the Market-house, the whole of the stalls being comfortably covered in with canvas. The display *•» the interior was exceedingly pretty, the whole of the stalls being judiciously and tastefully laid out with a Variety of articles, including articles of virtu. In the opening there were mock auctions, raffias, &o. An ex- cellent quadrille band was in attendance each day. The following ladies assistedStall No. 1, Mrs Fincham Mrs Chevallier; No. 2, the Misses Jenkins; No. 3, Jjlis&'Kneebone No. 4, the Misses Williams and Potter 5, Miss M. Rees and Miss Rowe. The refreshment "tall was presided over by the Misses Thorne, Runt, and shears..Upstairs there was a capital collection of ship tnodels, and also models of machinery, in working order. There was also a model of a ship launch, which was ex- plained during the bazaar by Lieut. J. Richardson, besides several models of ships. About Y,60 were taken Oa iTuesday, but on Wednesday the weather was so Wretchedly bad, that the attendance was comparatively small. In the evening the sutplus articles were dis- posed of by auction, Mr A. Long wielding the hammer, his deputy being Mr Pettit. A guard of the corns was posted night and day for the protection of goods, &o., the officers present being Capt. E. Chevallier,"and Lieut. J" Richardson and B. Jones.
N ARB E R T H. NARBERTH COUNTY COURT was held on Tuesdav tbo nth jngtj before H. R. Bagshawe, Esq, Q.C. Collins Phillips. Mr Lascelles, instructed by Mr A. H. ^aacelles, appeared for the plaintiff; Mr B. T. Williams," by Mr William John, of Haverfordwest, for the defendant. The action was brought to recover X30 to the Petitioner as administratrix of Joseph Collins, Narberth, auctioneer, deceased. While the jury were being sworn, the professional gentlemen arranged the fatter by the Plaintiff accepting judgment for £ 20 14s. *he jury wore accordingly dismissed.—Charles v. Gregory. *nis was an action claiming £ 50 for datbages for false Imprisonment. Mr ^Lascelles, instructed by Mr A. H. **soelles, appeared for the plaintiff; the defendant not Wearing the case was proceeded with in his absence. appeared by -the evidence that the defendant had made f1 charge before J. M. Child, Esq, of Begelly, who on his formation granted a warrant for the arrest of the g'amtiff: the warrant was executed, and the plaintiff was *ePt in confinement for a day and a night, and his wife loot80 frightened by seeing her husband taken to the 'In that she was prematurely confined, and is still thJS?3081 Prec*rious state. The charge was dismissed at Sessions, and appeared to be utterly unfounded. ,^g«ient for plaintiff for £ 30 and costs, to be paid fording to law. There were a great many cases entered but the above were the only ones of any public interest
CARDIGAN. Ut«fLE CARDIGAN AND TIVTSIDE BEAGLES.—The hounds h>to « by D. R. Webley, Esq, have been formed are 0„?.u. c,riP'iRn Pac't» *n support of which donations The pack i« an exceedingly good one, of excellent sport in the approaching th«" K Davies, Esq, of Castle Green, Cardigan, K°rar £ 8ecreIary» and W. W. Smith. Esq, the "arer, by whom inscriptions will be recejrcd. THH CATTLE PLAGUE,—The weekly returns show that the disease is still decreasing. During the week ending 8th September the number officially reported was 69, the whole of which occurred in England. Tt-is shows a decrease of 30 on the previous return. Fresh outbreaks took place in 22 farms, or places where cattle are kept, the number of such outbreaks in the previous week being 17. The number of healthy cattle slaughtered to prevent the disease extending to them was 45 during the week. AN INCIDENT.—The following is an extract of a AN INCIDENT.—The following is an extract of a letter from New York, published in the Baltimore Episcopal Methodist of the 4th inst. A Southern lady, on a visit to this city, went to worship in one of the up-town churches. Soon after an elegantly- attired New York lady, of high social standing, en- tered the same pew and remained during the service after which the Southern lady called her aside into the vestry-room, and in the presence of the rector, with whom she was well acquainted, thus addressed her :—' Madam, I do not wish to offend you, but that shawl you are wearing belongs to me.' (The shawl was a superb one.) The New Yorker protested, and declared that there must be some mistake. 'If,' says the Southern lady, you will examine a certain corner, you will see my initials worked in it, and the rector knows my name very well.' The corner was found, as well as the initials. The Southern lady then remarked,' That ring you have upon your finger is also mine, and if you will take the trouble to examine the interior you will see the same initials engraved in the ring.' Similar movements as above described took place and with similar results. Turning to her again, the Southern lady said, Madam, that bracelet you have on is mine also, and by pressing a spring on the inside it will unclasp and show you my portrait.' The New York lady did as requested, and there was the lady's portrait. She promptly returned the ring and bracelet, as she was convinced beyond the power to controvert it that they were the property of this Southern lady, and re- marked as she did, They are yours, and you are welcome to them but as I wore the shawl to church I must beg the privilege of wearing it home again.' i-he Southern lady acceded, of course, and they ex- changed cards. The shawl came back in due time, but the New York lady had probably obtained the articles in such a manner as to render it too unplea- sant to divulge. No more was said about it. Moral -If Southern ladies want to know where their articles of missing jewellery and wardrobe furniture are, let them attend some fashionable up-town New York church, and if the men want to know what has become of all their fine horses, shipped North by army officers and bummers/ let them spend an evening in Central Park.' A ElUDE DROWNED ON HER WEDDING DAY.- Another melancholy catastrophe took place on the river Rihble, at Preston, on Saturday afternoon last. In the morning of that day a young man named John Turner, a spinner, living in Barnes-street, Accrington, was married at St. James's Church, in that town, to Mary Elizabeth Ingham, a power- loom weaver, who lived in the same street. The other members of the bridal party were Elizabeth and Mary Ellen Aspden, and Robert Chippendale and John Rawcliffe, all weavers, and all residents in Accrington. After the marriage ceremony the whole party left Accrington for Preston, where they pro- posed to stay until yesterday (Monday). In the afternoon, about three o'clock, thej hired a 'four-( oared gig at Hesketh's boat-house, and four of the party—the newly-married couple, and Chippendale' and Elizabeth Aspden—entered it for a row on the I river; the other two, Bawcliffe and Mary Ellen Aspden, intending to walk on the bank of the river. As the four persons named stepped into the boat, one of the men jocularly remarked to the women, « We will have you in the water before we get back,' and, laughing at the jest, they took their seats. When they had rowed as far as a point opposite to Ribble-place they were turning the boat to go back, when it was upset, and a heartrending scene ensued. Turner managed to grasp the boat, which drifted to the Penwortham side of the river, and he gained the land his wife, struggling in the water and shrieking frantically, was carried away by the current and drowned before his eyes, and the other two must soon have shared the same fate, had not a boat, rowed by John Kelly and William Bonny, come up and rescued them in the nick of time, an alarm having been given by Rawcliffe and his companion. The body of the unfortunate young woman had not been recovered on Saturday night, nor is it likely that it will be until the present flood subsides. Not one of the whole party can give any reasonable ex- planation as to the cause of the accident, but it is stated as a probability that the bow of the boat, in turning, touched a point of land jutting into the river. EXTRAORDINARY DELIVERANCE FROM A LINGERING DEATH.-Some excitement has been created in Long Sutton marsh by the sudden disappearance of one Brown, who left home on Saturday night, the 1st. having been last seen at Mr Garner's Guy's Head. Searchers were dispatched in all directions but after fruitless inquiry through Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday, one of Mr John Algernon Clarke's labourers discovered the poor fellow on Wednesday morning inatnost strange and perilous position. A holfe, about three feet by two feet, was found broken through the earlh and timber covering of a field well; and there was poor Brown in the well, standing up- right with his legs completely immersed in mud and water, and his head at least eight feet from the top. He was evidently alive, though unable to fipeak or even move an arm. The alarm being instantly gi yen, plenty of assistance was soon procured, the first thing attended to being to lower some food through the hole and place it close to the starving sufferer's mouth, which Brown was able immediately to seize and begin to eat. Considerable dplicacy of operations was needed in opening the top of the well without dropping masses of earth or portions of the half- rotten timber which lay across the mouth but by cautiously working spades and looping ropes round the wooden beams, the whole of the covering was removed without accident, Brown being almost as afraid of heavy pieces dropping from above as re- joicing at the prospect of deliverance from his living grave. At last, after several hours of preparation, and no little ingenuity in engineering, for poor Brown was perfectly helpless, by means of rope slings and a horse thrashing machine, tripod poles, pulleys, barrel, and hand spikes, he was slowly drawn out of the mud and water and raised to terra firma. To the astonishment of everyone present he was able to use his much-swollen limbs; and, after a short time, actually walked home along with Mr Garner (for whom he had been doing harvest work) as if nothing had happened. No explanation was offered of how he came into such a frightful predicament. It appears that he has no relatives or friends in the neighbourhood; but it is known that he left his quarters suddenly with several companions, going on the Nene Bank towards Sutton Bridge. It is be- lieved that be had no money with him, and he is not supposed to have been drinking.
GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY. Traffic Return for the week ending Sept. 9, 1866:- Total..£79,84-2; Corresponding week, 1865, £ 77,825. W. W«oi>, Cki«f Aecomtaat,
THE LIBBARy, HIGH STREET, HAVERFORDWEST. BOOKS. EJ. POTTER begs to announce that he has just received a large assortment of STANDARD WORKS in a!l I branches of literature, which are now ready for inspection at his Establishment, High-street, Haverfordwest, The volumes are elegantly bound, and printed in fine clear type, aud are well adapted for presents. High-street, Haverfordwest, September 18, 1866.
VISIT OF THE VOLUNTEERS TO BELGIUM. No doubt is entertained by the Volunteer Com- mittee that a satisfactory response will be made by our Volunteers to the invitation of La Commis- sion de l'Association du Tir Beige. During the last Wimbledon meeting about 150 of the Belgian riflemen were received at the Camp, and the hospi- tality shewn to those visitors seems to have made not only a lively but an enduring impression upon the minds of all classes of the Belgian people. The occasion has been commemorated in a brochure entitled Les Beiges en Angleterre, a national anxiety is manifested to see our Volunteers re- presented at the forthcoming Tir National; and, besides the prizes to all comers offered by the Ring, the Government, and the Garde Civique, special prizes open to British Volunteers only have been provided by the Belgian riflemen who visited Wimbledon in July, by the Chasseurs Eclaireurs of Brussels, by the 2d Legion of the Civic Guard of that city, and by other bodies. Among thes-e prizes are some very elegant silver cups. The King has several times made inquiries as to the progress of the preparations for receiving our Volunteers, and expresses much interest in their visit. Not only will his Majesty honour the Tir with his presence, but he will also go to the Grand Opera at the Theatre de la Monnaie on the night when seats are to be reserved for our riflemen. Biron Chaxal, the Minister for War, has given instructions that they are to be shewn over the fortifications of Antwerp and M. Vanden-Peereboom, the Minister of the Interior, is so anxious, the visit should be a suc- cess that he has charged M. le Major de l'Eau d'Andrimont to take such measures as may be thought desirable for the accomplishment of that object. The receptions, balls, and concerts, to which the Volunteers are invited will extend over a week, and the shooting matches in which they are to take part will be continued even longer. 1 here was some report of a public excursion to Waterloo but no such thing is in the programme, nor would it have been in good taste, seeing that the rifle contest at Brussels will be an international one, at which French, as well as English, Swedish, Swiss, and other foreign riflemen will meet in friendly rivalry. The English entries are being made at 79, Basinghall-street, where Lieutenant Furlev, of the 29th Kent Rifle Volunteers, one of the hon. secretaries, attends daily. From the applications already received it is expected that, at least, 400 of our riflemen will enter the lists. It may be as well to remind intending competitors that, in order to take a part in the contest, each Volunteer must be provided with a ticket which is to be signed by his commanding officer. These tickets will be issued at Basinghall-street up to the Z!l 20th inst. One of the hon. secretaries will be in Brussels from the beginning of next week to give Volunteers any local information they may require. The official reception of the British Volunteers is to take place at the railway station in the Belgian capital on the evening of the 22d. Numbers, of them will have arrived a day or two previously but whatever the route they may choose, or the time at vvhic,i they may arrive, it will be necessary for all to assemble at the Place des Nations, in front of the railway station, at seven o'clock in the eveping of the 22d. On the morning of Sunday, the 23d, the Volunteers will attend Divine Service at the chapel of the English Embassy. This service will have concluded at half-past 10 o'clock. At 11, there will be a Grand Mass for the dead in the Cathedral of St Gudule, in memory of the Belgians who fell in the revolution of 1830. This is an annual commemoration at which the Belgian riflemen attend. After the ceremony in the Cathedral, the riflemen will proceed to the Tir. A running deer has been constructed for the shoot- ing similar to the animal which does duty at Wimbledon, but travelling ai. a more rapid pace. The distance from which shots are to be made at the deer will be about 80 yards. The long ranges are to be established on ground about ten minutes' walk from the Tir National; and for those ranges it is probable the Wimbledon pattern target will be adopted. The committee have received nume- rous letters from Volunteers who wish to bring ladies with them, inquiring whether Volunteer privileges will be extended to such fair visitors. The committee have been obliged to reply that the reduction in fares and the invitations to the amuse- ments at Brussels apply strictly to Volunteers in uniform. M. Rogier, the Belgian Minister of Foreign Affairs and Marine, is most handsomely supplying the boats for the transit of the Volun- teers between Dover and Ostend, so that the land journey is all they have to pay for; but the Belgian Government could scarcely be asked to find boats for all the lady friends of our riflemen. Again, as the balls and concerts w ill beattended by the rifle- men of various foreign nations as well as by large numbers of the Belgians themselves, the committee could not think of asking the authorities at Brussels for anything more than they have so generously offered. At the same time, ladies who accompany Volunteers will be sure to meet with every consideration in Belgium and the English Z, committee will make suitable arrangements for such hotel accommodation as Volunteers may require. It is expected that the English railway companies will issue return tickets at reduced prices to Volunteers coming from the provinces, on their way to Belgium. On the journey up from Ostend our riflemen will be met at Ghent and Alost by the Garde Civique of each of these towns, who will offer them refreshment. DEFEAT OF THE ENGLISH IN SENEGAL.—The Patrie says—' The French troops, under the com- mand of Colonel Pinet-Laprade, governor of Sene- gal, a few months since defeated a celebrated chief of the name of Mahbn, and drove him beyond the French settlements. This chief, after his expulsion, re-formed his army and directed his course towards the English establishments on the Gambia. The Governor wished to treat with him, but Mahba rejected his advances, attacked the British troops and on the 9th of August a post on the upper part of the river, and marched towards Gilifrey. The English governor advanced to meet him, and after a sanguinary combat in which he was nearly taken prisoner, he was forced to fall back on a fortified post, from whence he is reported to have sent to Senegal for assistance. At the last advices Mahba, whose troops although victorious had suffered considerably, was preparing to attack the English.'
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, & DEATHS. Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths, should be sent to usin Manuscript, properly authenticated. We cannot under- take to search other papers for these announcements, which are frequently found o be incorrectly printed, or turn out to be untrue. BIRTHS. On the 10th inst., the wife of J. Pliilipps, Esq., of Yelindre, Llysyfran, in this county, of a son. MARRIAGES. On the 8th inst, hy license, at Steynton Church, in this county, by the Rev. J. P. Lewis. Curat. Capt John Jones, of Newport, Monmouthshire, to Miss Harries, of Charles Street, Milford. Ou the 6th inst., at St. Paul's Church, Greenwich, by the Rev. S. E. Morsden, vicar of Bengewortb, as-isted by the Rev. T. D. Hilstead, Incumhent. Charles Ernestus Bowen, Esq., of Llanstimui, Pembrokeshire, only son of the late Rear Admire Charles, Bowen, of Brentry Lodge, Gloucestershire, to Mary Mnsgrave, only daugh- terot John Moore Hyde, Esq., of Hyde Vale, Black heath. On the 30th ult, at Horbury independent Ciiapcl,Netting Hill, London, by thi Rev. J. Ellis, A.M, Air Thomas Matbias, draper and mercer, of the firm of Mathias and Ely, Bityswater-, London, and youngest son of Mr Wm. Mathias, formerly of Haroldstone MiM-, Pembrokeshire, to Agnes, younpest daughter of the late J. P. Newbury, Esq, J.P, of Brackwell Hail, Berkshire. On the 11th inat., by license, at St Mary's Church, Pembroke, by the Rev R. J. H. Thomas, Mr David Protheroe Saer, M.P.S., to Martha, seventh daughter of Mr Thomas Jones, Pembroke Mills. On the 8th inst., at St John's Church. Pembroke Dock, by the Rev G. McHugh, A.M., Mr Thomas Thomas, draper, to Sarah J.;ae, youngest daughter of Mr Thomas Eastlake, army contractor, both of Pater. DEAlflS. On the 13th inst, at St. Thoma3 Green, in this town, Mrs Boa ley. On the 14th inst, at St. Tliomq3 Green, in this town, Mrs Phillips, late cook to Major Wiliun. On the 13th instant, at Albert Town, Portfield, Mr Lewis Puph, landlord of the llorse 81111 Jockey. On the 12th instant, suddenly, at Velindre-house, in this county, M^jor J. F. Napier Hewitt, aged 33 years, deeply regretted.
HOLLOWAY'S riLT.s.—These pills are more efficacious in strengthening a debilitated constitution than any other medicine in the world. Persons of a nervous habit of body, and all who are suffering from weak digestive organs, or whose health has become deranged by bilious affections, disordered stomach, or iver complaints, should lose no time in giving these admirable pills a fair trial. Coughs, colds, asthma, or shortness of breath, are also within the range of the sanative powers of this very remarkable medicine. The cures effected by these pills arc not superficial or temporary, but complete and permanent. They are as mild as they are efficacious, and may be given with confi- dence to delicate females and young children. 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 suctt cases BUNTKR'S NEBVINE will give INSTANT IIELJEF. Testimonial from E. Smith, Esq., Surgeon, Sherston, near Cirencester. 11 have tried BUNTEK'S NERVIND in many cases of severe Tooth-ache, and in every instance permanent relief has been obtained: I therefore strongly recommend it to the public.' BUNTEK'S NERVINE may be had of all chemists at Is 1^1 per packet, or post free for 15 stamps, from J. R. COOPER, Chemist, Maid- stone. INTERESTING TO LADIES.-At this season of the year the important process of b'eaching and dressing Laces and Linens for Spring and Summer wear commences, we wou!d therefore particularly call the attention of our fair readers to the GLENFIKLD STARCH, an article of primary importance in the getting up of these articles. The GLICNFIKLD STARCH, 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 GLENFIELU Starch is Sold in packets only, by all Grocers Chan- dlers, &e, &c.
WANTED, a SCHOOLMISTRESS for the Johnston TV National School.—Apply to Richard Carrow, Esq, Johnston Hall.
•kjldreo seemed to enjoy themselves, and all were well oenaved and orderly. The infants behaved remarkably lrClI, and after they had finished their tea sang together Cany of their songs. There was neither time nor space for the usual games when tea was finished, so after the frraca the children sang 'Rule Britannia' and 'God Save the Queen,' and then, after a deafening cheer, they se- parated, at about half past five, the children going home, and Mr and Mrs Mathias, Miss Sladen, and the rest of 'he teachers, to their tea at the Rectory. The number rj 'he children was much the sa'ne as usual. Including Hedge*, they probably amounted to about 500. The height of cake consumed was 460 pounds. PEMBROKE. POLTCF. INSPECTION—On Monday week Captain Wil)is, Her Majesty's Inspector of Constabulary, made his •nnual inspection of the Narberth and Saundersfoot districts, and oil Tuesday of the Pembroke district. Ho fcade a minute examination of the men stationed in the districts, and expressed himself perfectly satisfied J*ith their smart and efficient appearance The clothing, ?ookst and station accommodation were also closely inspected, and gave general satisfaction. Captain Willis Jill complete the inspection of the remaining districts this week. PKTTY SESSIONS.—On Saturday, before Messrs N. A. Rocli, W. Hulm, F L. Clarke, Rev R. J. H.Thomas, ~*pt H. Leach, and Dr Paynter.— George Bees, a strong huilt lad of eighteen, was charged with having assaulted Elizabeth Jenkins, at the village of Angle, on Sunday, the 9th instant. Mr W. 0. Hulm appeared for the pri- soner. Complainant, who had her head bandaged, and also a very black eye, deposed that she lived in service "ith Mr Mark Rees, at Angle, which was next door to where the prisoner lived. On the night of Sunday, the 9th, Mr Thomas's servant girl came to visit witness, and *itness was sending her home about half past eight o'clock. OH returning she saw the prisoner in the road. She immediately after fell violently on her face to the ground, and, when in that position, prisoner kicked her dreadfully in the eye and on her back. The cause of her fall was a rope which had been fastened to agate on the one side of the road, the prisoner holding the other end of the ropo in his hand on the opposite side. After he had kicked her, he said I D- You, I owe it to you, and now I've paid you for it.' Dr H. P. Jones said that the complainant came to him on Monday about mid-day. She had a very severe wound on the right eye, and the Jfhole of the face on that side, and across the nose to the left eye, was much bruised. She had had a very dan- Serous shock to her system. He had never seen such eff cts produced by the hardest fiat. Mr Flutter, ofAncie, and Mr George Young, of Hubbcrston, two respectably farmers, gave the prisoner an excellent character. The nor.ch said it was a most aggravated and scandalous as- sault. They would, therefore order the prisoner to be imprisoned for a month, with hard labour, and to pay eosts, £ 1 10a 7d, or to be further imprisoned for ten days. y-Robert Beynon, a farm servant in the employ of Mr Stephens, Popton, was charged with driving a cart and team of horses without reins, on the 7th instant, in the Parish of Rhoscrowther. The charged was fully proved Fined Is, and costs 9d. P.id.