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LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. HUNT WEEK.—The annual Hunt meeting will be held in the week commencing Monday, the l§th of November, ander the stewardship of Admiral L'lrt Stokes and Morris W. L1. Owen, Esq. There will be the usunl balls and ordinaries. SUDDRN DEATH.—A woman named Ann John, wife of Daniel John, residing at Crundale, expired suddenly on Monday nigbt week. The deceased, who appeared in her usual health, had partaken of a hearty supper, and was going to bed when she uttered the exclamation Oh Gear,' and expired instantly. The deceased, who had lost an eye, was well known in Haverfordwest, which place she frequently attended for the sale of vegetables. CONCERT AT NBYLAND.—On Friday evening, a concert cf vocal music was given at the National school-room, by Mr William Appleby, the schoolmaster, and organist of Landsfadwell church, assisted by several amateurs of the neighbourhood. The audience was large and respectable. A good programme was provided, and well rendered especially the part singing of Mr Appleby's choral cla?s, which gave much satisfaction. Mr A ppleby has been appointed to the school at Sketty. near Swansea, as weE as organist of the church at that place and this was his farewell entertainment, prior to leaving the school, which he has conducted for some years in the most satis- factory manner. MICHAELMAS QUARTER SESSIONS.—These sessions were commenced at the Shire Hall on Tuesday, before the Chairman, J. H. Soourfieid, Esq., M.P., and a BeDiJh of magistrates. The usual reports were received and considered. A county rate of a halfpenny in the pound and a police rate of the same amount were granted on the application of the Treasurer. The Court was oc- cupied a considerable time in hearing an appeal case, in which John Norris. of Pembroke, was the appellant, and Zetiico Ann Bowling, of the same place, was the respon- dent. The appeal was against an order made by the Justices at Pembroke, convicting the appellant cf a rwaance in respect of some pigs kept by him. The Bench dismissed the appeal with costs. THE PAY OF THE MiLniA.—The non-commissioned cmccrs of the Permanent Staffs of Militia. are very dis- satisfied, writes the united Service Gazette, with the way ia which they have been treated in respect to the late increase of pay. A large partion of these are non com- missioned officers of upwards of eighteen years' service, who have been transferred to the Militia to complete their time for pension. Under the provisions of the late Warrant they would, if they had remained with their Line regiments, have received an addition of threepence per day to their pay, while only twopence is given to them in the Militia. Hitherto the sergeants of the Militia Staffs have always been on a par, as respects pay, with the Line. They are thus deprived of one penny per day, to which they consider themselves clearly entitled, and unless it is granted it is difficult to know from whence the non-commissioned officers of the Militia will in future be obtained, as it is not likely that men will sub- mit to be mulct of a penny per day, as well as to double the time they would otherwise have to serve for pension JOINT COUNTIES' LUNATIC ASYLUM.—A meeting of the y isiting Committee of this Institution was held at the Asy- lum, on Tuesday week, when there were present, J. L.G. P. Lewis, Esq, (in the chair), Dr. Dyster, R. P. Davies, Esq., Capt. J. VI. Arengo Cross, Dr. Prothero, J. Jones, Ssq., D. Pug;h, Esq,, M.P., W. E. B. Gwyn, Esq the Dean of St. David's, and Col. Lewes, Llanllenr. There were 56 applications for the office ofmatron, which were reduced to three-Miss Morgan, Abergaver.nj Asylum Miss Bishop, Glo'ster County Asylum and Miss Probyn, Derbyshire County Asylum who were requested to at- tend before the committee on the 5th of Nov., when the final selection will be made.—The following tenders were accepted:—Isaac Jones, butcher for meat: bast sides of beef, 4Jd per lb do. pork, 5td; do. mutton, 5d, beef eu.et, 3|d.—Thomas Lewis, Parkers-plot, best Welsh but- ter, lid per lb; do. cheese, 25s. 8d. per cwt.—Messrs. D. Lloyd & Son, hard coal, 123. per ton s:oft coal, 12s. Gd. per ton.— Stephen Morgan, potatoes, 5s. 6d per cwt.— J. N. Buckley & Sons, best seconds flour, 52s. per sack of 2S0 Ibs.-Thomas Davies, Albion, for groceries.- White Brothers, spirits; Mrs Brigstocke, wines; D. E. Lewis and Son fur b-;er at 8d per gallon. —Thomas Townsend, for men's indoor shoes at 7s 6d per pair. The meeting was then adjourned until the 5th of Novem- ber, at twelve o'clock.
HAVERFORDWEST COUNTY COURT. This Court was held at the Shire Hall, on Wednesday bifgre H. R. Bagshawe, Esq, Judge. j — GCcdl&ghan v J. D. Roberts.—This was an action brought to recover S3, the half year's rent of a ware- house, at Milford. The case was adjourned from the last court. Mr Lsscelles, instructed by Mr Price, appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr W. Y. James for the defendant, Mr James s'ated that the rent of the premises was re- served yearly at March, and that the plaintiff had given the defendant notice to quit at Michaelmas, which was disputed. The defendant had tendered £ G, a year's rent up to last Mirch. His Honour said he was of opinion that the taking was a yearly one, and suggested that the case should be withdrawn, no order being made for costs on either party. After some discussion, the suggestion of His Honour was adopted, and the case V, a i withdrawn. William Sheldon v James Lacy. — The plaintiff, who is a shoemaker, sued the defendant for JS2, for goods sup- plied. The defendant (who did not appear,) was ordered to pay the amount with costs in three months, (jVMjthcir and Sees v George Picton. — The amount claimed was XI 9i fer drapery goods. Judgment was given for the amount with costs. Same v Thomas Biggs.—The claim amounted to £2 lis 2d. The defendant had admitted the debt, and offered to pay Ss monthly. The plaintiffs accepted the offer, and His Honour made an order for payment in instalments of 83 a month with costs. C. Enos Allen v. Frederick Bowen.—The defendant (who did not appear), was sued for £ 3 for goods sup- plied. Judgment was given for the amount with costs. James Williams v John Harries.—The amount of the claim was £ 2 9s 4d. The defeudant did not appear. The plaintiff, who is a grocer, proved the debt, and His lirnour ordered payment in monthly instalments of 10s. Stephen Grunno v Rev Charles Parry Jones.— The de- fendant was sued for £ l, for kaep of a dog from March tiL September. The plaintiff proved the debt, and His Honour ordered payment in a week. John Wallace v William Elliott.—The defendant was stted for £ 1 3s 6d. The amount was ordered to be paid in two months, Szr.is v John Lloyd.—The claim amounted to X2 2s 6d Judgment for full amount with costs. J. I). Brown v Elizabeth Isaacs.—The defendant (who did not appear), was sued for £1 10s, for medical at- tendance, &o. Mr Paul Valiant, a pupil of the plaintiff, attended in his behalf, but was unable to give any evi- dence in support of the claim. His Honour said it was necessary the plaintiff sbould attend, and adjourned the case till next court, remarking that if it would be any convenience to the plaintiff, he would take the case first *5 the next sitting, Three other cases in which$e plaintiff was interested" ere also adjourned for the same reason. James Birch v Thomas Phillips.—This was a summons after judgment, which had been given for 15s 3d against the defendant. His Honour ordered the defendant to be committed to prison for 21 days for neglecting to obey the order of the court. THE SITTINGS OF THE COURTS. His Honour intimated that he purposed making an alteration of the days for holding the Courts, which would take effect in January next. The Haverfordwest court would be held on Wednesday, Pembroke Court on Thursday, and Narberth Court on Friday.
ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall on Saturday, before O. E. Davies, Esq, J. P. Jones, Esq, Capt. Child, and Rev. P. Phelps. ALLOWING ANIMALS TO STRAY. Jame* Allen, ofLlanstadwell, was charged with allowing two pigs to stray. f' The defendant did not appear. P.C. Jason Beynon proved the charge, and defendant was fined 6d and costs. ASSAULT. James Saies, farmer, of Mountain Cot, was charged with assaulting Enoch John. There were cross summonses in this case, and both charges were heard together. Mr W. John appeared for Saies. Enoch John deposed that Saies was a neighbour of his, and he went into his barn and sat down on a sheaf. He told him t hat his business was to ask about the tithe, which he (John) was going to pay on Monday. Saies asked how much the tithe would come to, and he told him that if it. rose in the same way as the rates it would be 30s. Saies said be (John) should not serve him as he had served his wife. He saw that Saies was in a passion, and he went out as quickly as he could. Saies followed him with the flail in his right hand, and shoved him three times in the throat with his left hand. He did not strike him with the flail. He told him that he bad broken the law, when Saies seized him by the coat, and attempted to bring him back saying that he must 'make it up' with him, He would not. go back, and Saies's wife cried out to let him go, and Saies released him. In cross-examination, John said that the tithe wascharged upon the whole of the farm, and he paid it to Mr Bowen, of Camrose. The farm was divided into smaller holdings, and the tithe was divided between them, paid into him, and he handed it to Mr Bowen. Saies and one Thomas Keid were charged £ 1 3s 2d as their proportions, 12s of which were paid by Reid. Saies had been on the land 13 or 14 years, and paid 8i1 a year: he never paid the whole of the tithe. Saies paid him 8- but he was not with the sum: he was obliged to take it, and was out of pocket hy it. On the day he was assaulted, he simply called to warn Saies as he did every year. He did not ask for the money. He did not toll him that 30s was his share: but he told him that if the tithe rose in the same manner as the other rates, it would come to that sum. lie did not swear at him, nor did he spit in his face. He never insulted him. Mr John, having addressed the Bench, called James Saies, who deposed that he had occupied part of Mountain Cot farm for U. years. His rent was £6 a year, and he paid 8s a year tithe, which was fixed at that sum by the lease. John came to his barn, and asked for the tithe. He asked the amount, and he said it was 30s. He told him he would not pay him until he saw some one else about it. John said he would go off with his mare, and he told him to go out of his barn. John swore at him, and he took him by the collar of his coat to move him. John asked him to strike him, hut he did nothing more than take him by the collar and shove him. John shoved against him, and while they were shovina John spat in his face. Mrs Saies deposed that John asked for 30s tithe, when her husband said he would only pay 8s as usual. She did not see John spitting in her husband's face; she was so much frightened that she did not see all. Her husband en- deavoured to put John out, but she saw no blow struck. John declared that he never spat in Saies's face. He was always on friendly terms with Saies till this affair, and went to him to warn him that the tithe was due. When he saw Sales was in a passion, he went out of the barn at once. The Bench dismissed both cases, ordering each party to pay his own costs. NON-PAYMENT OF RATES. Isaac Lewis, of Dale Cliff, was summoned by the Overseers of the parish of Dale, for non-payment of 33 5d poor rates. Mr J. Price appeared for the complainants. The defendant said he was unable to pay on account of poverty. His wages were 6s -a week, and his family consisted of five persons, one of whom had been ill for nine months. He had applied to the relieving officer for assistance, and had been at the Board, but he could get no help. He could cot pay rates and maintain a family on 6s a week. The Bench said that they had no power to excuse him, and he must pay the money. The Overseer, in answer to the Bench, said that there was a number of persons in Dale in the same circum- stances, and if the vestry relieved one from payment ot rates, there would be many similar applications. The Bench ordered the rates to be paid in six weeks, but allowed no costs, Mr Davies recommended the defendant to make another application for relief from the Board, and kindly promised to mention the circumstances brought before the Court at the next meeting of the Guardians. NEW LICENCES. The applications of Mrs Allen, Mrs Thomas, and Mrs Elizibeth Johnson, (all three residing in the Milford district) for alehouse licenses, were granted.
TENBY. The Society for the Promoting Christian Knowledge has opened a depot for the sale of their publications at Mr Mason's Library, Tenby. PROPRIETARY SCHOOL.- W e have just heard that there is a chance of a good classical school being established at Tenby. We trust the proposed plan will be carried out, as it is an institution much wanted. SOIREES DANSANTES.—We believe that it is intended to give a series of soirees dansantes again this winter, similar to those which gave such1 satisfaction last year, and probably a fancy ball. LONDON MISSIONARY SOCIETY.—A public meeting will be held at the Independent Chapel, St. Florence, on the evening of the 17th inst, when the meeting will be addressed by the Rev. R. Richards, and the Rev. D. Anthony, of Tenby. Mr West Digges gave one of his readings at the Royal Assembly-rooms on Tuesday, the S;h inst, in which he was assisted by Mr Morris, Mr C. Allen, and MrW. Davies. The entertainment was very good, and highly pleased a numerous and appreciative audience. WESLEYAN MISSIONARY SOCIETY.—Sermons will be preached in Wesley Chapel, Tenby, on Sunday, the 20th instant, bv the Rev A. B. Holford. of Pembroke. The annual public meeting will be held in the chapel on the following Friday, when several ministers will deliver addresses. We bog to remind our readers that the Rev J. B. Owen, Rector of St. Jude's, Chelsea, and Chairman of the Royal Polytechnic, London, will give a lecture in aid of the funds of the Working Mens' Club, on Thursday, the 17th instant, the subject being Mendicity,'— it3 claims—its shares—the christian rule of almsgiving, &c., &c„ at the Royal Assembly-rooms. POLICE COURT, OCT. 3RD.—Before the Mayor.—Anna Davies was charged by Mary Matthews with an assault. Case dismissed, -31ary JHcittheivs was charged by Alfred Davies with an assault. Case dismissed. John Thomp- son, a tramp, who stated that he was a hatter, and from Manchester, was charged by Head-constable Thomas with being drunk. Ordered to be sent out of town. 0 SAUNDERSFOOT PETTY SESSIONS, OCT. 8TH, 1867.— Before Capt Child, H. Sanders, Esq, and Rev T. H. Dnnn.—Ann Harris was charged by P.C. John Chaplin with an assault. The case was dismissed for waut of conclusive evidence. -Edward Nicholas was charged by Nathaniel Collins with an assault. Fined Is, with 10s 6d costs, or fourteen days' imprisonment. Money paid. I AN ACCIDENT occurred to Mr Bentley, the publisher, at Chepstow Station, returning from Tenby with his wife. Just as the up train was in sight of the station, in hurry- ing after bis luggage, he fell oyer the platform with great violence. It was only by hiEi being dragged off the rail, where he lay motionless, that he escaped instant destruc- tion. He was conveyed back to the Beaufort Arms b. Mr Watkics and Mr White, under whose skill the frac. tured thigh is progressing favourably. Wo have great pleasure in copying the following noticf that recently appeared respecting our late townsman in the Atlmneum Mr Thomas Parnell, author of Litera- ture and its Professors,' has edited for the Roxburgh Club, Herd's curious I Latin Metrical History of England,' during four reigns—those namely, of Henry VII. and his three immediate predecessors. Two copies only of the work are known to exist; one is in the British Museum, and the other, which forms the text of the present edition, belongs to Sir Thomas E. Winnington. From his late connection with the Irish Archseological Society, we believe Mr Purnell is eminently fitted for the task be has successfully accomplished. TENllY MUNICIPAL ELECTION.—The four members of I the Town Council who this year retire in rotation are— Charles Allen, Esq., Mr W. Williams, Mr H. Birkin, and Mr Morris Phillips. Nearly all the members of the Council, and the respectable inhabitants of the town, are anxious to secure Mr Allen's valuable services for another three years, and have also applied to Mr Chater to allow himself to be brought forward. This he has consented to do but neither Mr Allen nor Mr Chater will, we be- lieve, canvass the burgesses. MrW. Williams will also, we hear, have the same support as the two gentlemen above-named. We do not yet know whether Mr Phillips and Mr Birkin will again offer themselves.-Tenby Observer. NEW CHAPEL AT AMROTH.—On Sunday and Monday week, opening services were held at the chapel newly erected at the village of Amroth. On Sunday two ser- mons were preached by the Revs. L. James and James D. Mathias; on Monday at 10 a m., sermons were delivered by the Revs. D. Anthony. B.A, of Tenby, and J. Lewis, of Henllan. At 2 p.m. the services were commenced by the Rev. I-I. Davies. of Middle Hill, and sermons preached by the Rev. J. Griffiths, of St. Florence, and the Rev. Professor Morgan, of Carmarthen College. At six p.m. the services were opened by Mr Griffiths, of Wor- cester, with sermons by the Rev. H. Davies, of West Hook. and the Rev. J. M. Jones, of Narberth. The services were conducted by the Rev. D. Mathias, of Saundersfoot, and collections were made at the close of each service, araountiug in the aggregate to X29 8s. This very satis- factory amount leaves a. sam of about 1150 to be met. The chapel was commenced in May lasr, and it is really a very creditable erection: the dimensions are 24!t. by 34ft., with a. height of 16 feet, affording accommodation ) for some 200 persons: it is really a light, well arranged and well ventilated building: the platform, with pulpit, is sufficiently commodious, looking out to seaward, an admirable position for the minister to occupy bad he lived in the good old times of the Cornish wreckers, when it was an important. thing for the preacher to be able to 'start fair' on the first whispered notice of 'a ship on the rocks.' The present chapel entirely owes its existence to the persistent efforts of the Rev. D. Mathias, indepen- dent Minister at Saundersfoot, We wish him such success as should enable him speedily to place the chapel free of debt. CRICKET MATCH.—A return match was played between the Heari Castle Eleven and the Tenby Club on the Tenby ground on the 4th inst. The Tenby Club won the toss and went in, making 78, which their opponents did not succeed in reaching in two innings. The second innings was a more creditable performance, in which the Hean Castle eleven succeeded in making almost as many hits as did the Tenby men, the numbers being respectively 50 and 51, The Hean Castle men showed a marked im- provement in their fielding since their last essay. This concludes the cricketing in this neighbourhood for the seasou. We annex the scores:- TENBY CLUB. Smyth, b Davies. 17 J Morgan, b Davies. 1 Cox, b Davies. 0 J. Hooper, c and b Davies 23 Mogg, b Davies. 1 Allen, c Gully b Thomas. 1 W. J. Kempson, b Thomas 1 W. Hooper, b Thomas 3 Goodie, c and b Davies. 3 A. Platt not out 1 N. Piatt, run out, 1 Wide balls 4 No balls 3 Byes 13 Leg byes 5 78 BEAN CASTLE. C. R. Vickerman run out. 5 bJ. Hooper. 8 Thomas, c Plntt b Hooper. 0 run out 9 A. Davies, b Cox. 3 cHooperb Morgan 15 Buckby, b J. Hooper. 2 b J. Hooper. 7 Gully, b J. Hooper 1 b Morgan. £ E. Buckby,cAlleu b.T. Hooper 0 b Morgan. 1 F. Bowen, b Cox. 0 b Morgan 0 H. W. Platt run out 1 c J. Hooper, b Morgan 0 L. Platt. b Cox. 0 b Kempson 3 L. P. Barnaschone, not out 0 not out 2 H. Piatt, b J. Hooper. 0 b Morgan. 0 wides 2, byes 2. 4 w 7, b 1,1 b 1. 9 16 59
THE VISIT OF THE BISHOP OF CAPETOWN. I On Sunday week the Lord Bishop of Capetown, and Me- tropolitan of South Africa, paid Tenby a visit, for the purpose of obtaining assistance for the various missions in connection with his extensive diocese. The hearty welcome which his lordship has everywhere met with during his sojourn in England, and which, according to our contemporary The Standard, shows him to be the foremost of our colonial Prelates, did not fail in Tenby. The congregations which assembled to hear his lordship Tere unusually large for the time of year, especially when the state of the weather is considered. The Bishop preached in the morning from Rev. xiv. 7, and in the evening from Acts i. 8. The collections amounted re- spectively to L28 and £ 14 Is Id, supplemented by X29 odd collected at the meeting subsequently held at the Royal Assembly Rooms, on Monday morning, making a total of £71 12s 5d. At the meeting the Rector of Tenby presided, having the Bishop on the right hand, and the Venerable Arch- deacon of Saint David's on the left. After a hymn had been sung, and prayers had been read by the Rev. J. H. Poppelwell, the chairman briefly introduced the Bishop, who gave a very interesting account of the Church in the province of South Africa, showing the wants of the European and native populations, and the need of extend- ing additional pecuniary help in consequence of deprecia- tion in the value of land. His Lordship then alluded firmly but feelingly to the disorganized state of the diocese of Natal. A vote of thanks was proposed by the Ven. Archdeacon Clark, seconded by George White, Esq., J.P., senior Churchwarden and ex Mayor, and carried unanimously. The proceedings concluded with the singing of the Old Hundredth Psalm, and with the benediction pronounced by the Bishop. We insert elsewhere a letter from the Ven. Archdeacon Clark, conveying the Bishop's thanks for his reception and welcome in Tenby.
PEI B R 0 K E. PEMBROKE MICHAELMAS FAIR.—This annual hiring fair was held on Thursday, when some thousands were present; but there was comparatively little busines transacted, folks seeming on pleasure bent. The usual number of booths, shows, &c., was on the ground, On Saturday afternoon the real buiness of hiring servants was coinmeced, some hundreds of both sexes being en- gaged by the farmers of S"uth Pembrokeshire. Not- withstanding the extreme inclemency of the weather, the streets were thronged with people until a late hour. 'I N LAWRENNY.—CHURCH MISSIONARY SERMON AND HARVEST THANKSGIVING.—These combined services were held at the above place on Wednesday evening last, on which occasion the Rev. Dr. James preached an eloquent and impressive sermon to a crowded and most attentive congregation. The quiet old church, so beau- tifully situated in this picturesque neighbourhood, dis- played the good taste of the residents of the parish as well as their veneration for the cause of true religion by the simple and elegant decorations with which it was adorned. Appropriate texts formed in moss and leaves, wreuths of evergreens aad flowery and chandeliers formed If garlands from which were suspended a sufficient num- "Ier of brilliant lights. Over the different arches were olaced the words 'Thou crownest the year with thy goodness,' and I flonour the Lord with thy substance}' iver the door 'Teach all nations,' and opposite it 'Thou )!essest the springing;' on the north wiiidow I Feed my lambs,'and on the western one, where the choirs it, 'Praise tvaiteth for Thee in Zion.' Several other clergy accom- panied the worthy and esteemed rector, the Rav W. D. Phillips, Crunwear; Rev. J. D. Palmour, Rev. James Palmour, Rev. Joseph Tombs, and the Rev. T. Edwards. The singing of the village choir was excellent, and the whole service conducted in the most pleasing and satis- factory manner, and we trust edifying also to the large congregation.
BOROUGH PETTY SESSIONS. Town HaD, Pembroke, Saturday, 12th October, before Wrn Trewent, Esq, mayor, T. Mansel, W. Hulm. Esqrs, and the Rev C. Douglas. The following licences were transferred :—The Bom- bay Hotel, Pembroke Dock, from George Austin to Henry Palmer Thomes; the Angel, Pembroke Dock, from Isaac Nicholas to Wrn Thomas Bell; the Railway Hotel, Pembroke Dock, from Sarah Johanna Davies to Milliam Lewis. N as h; the Ferry House, Pembroke Ferry, from Samuel Froze to John Bell. A licence was granted to James Phillips, of the Caledonian Inn, Pem- broke Dock. Mary Ann Lleivhellin, of Pem broke Dock, was charged by Mrs John Christian Lewis, of Diamond Street, Pem. broke Dock, that within the last fourteen days, at the parish of Saint Mary, in the borough aforesaid, did feloniously steal, take, and carry away one large pair of boots, one small pair of boots, two pieces of black lace, a lace square, three pieces of bonnet ribbon, a black ostrich feather, one piece of black muslin insertion, one piece of edging, one brooch, one locket, and one bodice, all of the value of £ 1 10s, of the goods and chattels of the said Mr Lewis. Mr W. O. Hulm appeared for the prosecution. John Christian Lewis deposed: I am boot and shoe maker, living at Pater. I know the prisoner Mary Ann Llewhellin. She has been in the habit of coming to my house as nurse. She was there from the 18th to the 27th of September, and slept there four nights. On the 27th she left, and did not come again. Prior to ber leaving, I misssd different articles connected with the bonnet making and other things. I never accused her of it. My wife is a milliner. From information I had I obtained a search warrant on Thursday, and it was executed yesterday, at her mother's honse, in Queen Street, Pembroke Dock. I was present with the con- stable yesterday when he found a pair of boots in a drawer in a chest of drawers, the small pair of boots in another drawer down stairs; two cut of three pieces of black lace, he lace square, three out of four pieces of bonnet ribbon, black ostrich feather, piece of stamped muslin insertion, and piece ci muslin edging. They were all found in the middle of a feather bed in a room up stairs. The brooch, locket, and bodice produced were found ki the house, but I don't know in which drawer. All the articles produced are my property, and I value them at about £1 10s. I did not sell any of the goodg to the prisoner, or give any authority so that she could obtain them. My mark is on the small boots, and I know the large boots, as they were made on my premises, the upper part by myself. Elizabeth Esther Lewis deposed: I am the wife of Mr Lewis, and carry on business of a milliner. I know the prisoner. She has been in my house about ten days, waiting on me as nurse. She left me on Thursday- Whilst she was there in service. I missed several things such as lace, ribbon, and the sort of things now pro- duced. The bodice is my property. My maiden name is on it. The locket and brooch I identify. The locket belongs to me, and the brooch to Miss Lewis. The lace square and two pieces of lace I know they were taken from my workroom drawer they are tho work of my oWH apprentices. Pieces of embroidery were taken from basket in the workroom, braid and lace taken a drawer in the same room. The feathers were in my possession, and two veils were in a paper bag. The three pieces of bonnet ribbon were taken from a drawer in the same room. The bonnet strings and a piece of velvet belongs to a person in my house, and. were taken from his bedrom. The reel of velvet, ribbons, silk, and lace were also taken from tbe workroom. The small boots I know by my husband's mark. I had the large boots frequently in my hand offering for sale. I knotf" all the articles now produced to be my husband's prO" perty and in our house. I did not give the prisoner a single article, and she had no business in tbe apartments where the articles were taken irom. Annie Maria Lewis deposed: I am daughter of lobtl Christian Lewis, and live with him. I know the pri" soner Mary Ann Llewhellin. I have seen her at xaf father's house. I have looked at the articles produced and am sure that I never gave her any of them. Cross-examined by Prisoner: You did not give roe Is fur the large boots. Certainly not. I did not give all the things on the table, nor anything at all. Yoi* did not give me 31.:1 the night before you left my father's house, but I had lent you 3d, which you gave back to me the afternoon you left. I did not sav the boots were 5s, and that you must give me 4s now, nor had I the is. The prico of the boots was 10s Gd. P.S. Robert Irving deposed I had a search warrant from Mr Lewis yesterday, and executed it at the house of the prisoner's mother in Queen Street. At that house I found the articles produced. In the front room the two pairs of boots, and up stairs the whole of the othef articles, tied up in the bodice, in the middle of a feather bed. Mr Lewis was with me, and he identified the ar' ticles as his property, and Mrs Lewis did so afterwards. I took the prisoner into custody. Before and afterwards she stated that some one had brought them to the house, and gave them to her sister. She afterwards said she had the boots and all the other articles from Miss LewisP and had pail her part for them. The prisoner, on being charged, said I have nothing to say. The Bench committed her to take her trial at th8 Q.uarter Sessions. t Elizabeth Llewhellin, nged«G5, and mother of the l&st prisoner, wa3 charged by Mr Georgo Henry Ayling, Pembroke Dock, for that about six weeks ago she feloniously steal, take, and carry away, three towel:?, Olle pillow case, one piece of embroidery, three handkef" chiefs, one towel, one pinafore, three other pieces °, embroidery, a quantity of gimp trimming, one piece 0 muslin, one' sheet, and a piece of one, all value £1 tb6 property of Mr Avlinz. Wr W. O. Hulm, of Pembroke, appeared for the pro" secution. e Emily Stewart Ayling deposed I am the wife £ George Henry Ayling, and reside at Pembroke DO I know the prisoner Elizabeth Llewhellin, and bl known her about four years and a half. She has fre: quently been at my house during that time. She 0 casionally slept at my house at times for several ^e°. together as nurse. I have many times missed sun1Ml articles from my house—sheets, tabla cloths, and cases and other articles. I did not accuse or suspect 5 Llewhellin; but I mentioned the loss of the thing3 ber. Tbe three towels produced and one pillow c$a piece of embroidery, three handkerchiefs, towel, the three other pieces of embroidery, gimp piece of trimming for a Garabaldi, sheet and a piece tld one, are my property, I know them by my name f marks on them, I am quite sure I never gave Mb the articles before mentioned to the prisoner, had no authority to take them from my house. value is a sovereign at least. the Cross-examined by prisoner I did not give yoll piece of aheet. rapt P. S, Robert Irving deposed I bad a search yesterday to execute at the prisoners house in an°j0le^ case. Iu the course of my search I found the ar produced, in different drawers, and in a trunk up8 The prisoner was present. The new towel I ^ei)■ tween two beds (a straw mattress and a [ shewed the- things to Mrs Ayling, and she IdefssíØgl them, and she gave me a list of other, articles fret I made a second search at the prison-ers house g oj permission about nine o'clock, and, then found 8 I'.Ueo&es articles which are aajr.ed 1q tfw }j,s