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TO CORRESPONDENTS.

HAVERFORDWEST POSTAL REGULATIONS

STEAM COMMUNICATION BETWEEN…

ST. KATHERINE'S CHAPEL, MILFORD.

SOUTH; WALES RAILWAY TIME…

MILFOItL) BRAN0II LINE UP…

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CHEAP Let us impart asecietto our readers particulaily if they are in lodgings away frem home, or at a temperance hotel, and want a glass or two of light wine. Look to the local paper or to the advertisements at the railway stations, and find out who is the a.gent for Gilbej's wines. You can go to him and buy a single bottle of really good claret, hoclc, or any other wine, at a most reasonable price, and of a most relishable descrip- tion. For about a sovereign YOII can stock your cup board sufficiently for a few weeks' sojourn it is 'always good alilre,"and you ran know by the brand and the printed pamphlet what you are buying. No one has done more to break up monopoly and encourage the taste for pure and fresh light wines than Messrs Gilbey, and we can congratulate them on dispensing their catalo- gues so freely among uF. As the wdl conducted cheap newspaper spreads intelligence and uproots more poisonous literature, so docs the facility of procuring light and refreshing wines refine the taste, and elevate it above the poisonous brandird and inflaming spirit so commonly sold to the public .—Arundel West Sussex Gazette. AN M.P. FIXED FOB ASSAULT.-At the Burton-on- Trent police-court on Tuesday, the magistrates were'oc- cupied some time in hearing a charge against Mr. John Hardy, M.P for Dar'month, for assaulting a man named Hipwell, at Tatenhill, on the 12th instant. Mr. Leech of Derby, appeared for tbe prosecution, and the defend- ant conducted his own case in person, The evidence went to show that Mr Hardy has the right of shooting over land adj' Imrg the estate of Mr Robinson at Taten- hill and that on the date named the complainant, who is servant to the above named gentleman, was out shoot- ing upon his master's land by his authority. 'When near to a plantation he observed a wood pigeon setsle in a tree, and he shot at it, and believing that it had fallen into the ditch of tbe adjoining field, which, with tbe fence, belongs to Robinson, he went over and sought forii he failed to find it, and be returned to his master's land. After he had reloaded his gun, and had been in Mr Robinson's field again for abeut live minntes, Mr Hardy came up to him and inquired what he had been shooting. Complain- ant explained how that he lad shot at the wood pigeon, and went to seek for it in the other fbJd; but this state- ment defendant declined to believe, alleging that ccns- plinant was after game. Mr Hardy dsmanded the gun, but it was refused. He (fen seized hold of it, and a struggle ensued, during which complainant was struck upon the breast whb the gun. Fearing lest the gun should go off, he eventually let Mr Ilardv take it. Mr Hardy dashed the gun into a pit and said it might remain there until Mr Robinson fetched it out. Defendant also stared that cumplftinant and his master were scamps, and that Mr Robinson was as big a poacher as anybody if he allowed his man to shoot over bis land. Mr Hardy cross- examined the witnerses, and afterwards made a brief statement to the court, in which he admitted that he had rendered himself amenable to the law by taking the gun from the man. The Bench—of which Mr Ilardy is a member-regretted that it was their duty to convict one of their fellow magistrates, but they must ast impartially in the case, and the sentence of the court was »La* de- L fendant pay a fine of S.5, and los 6d oostis.

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