NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS. It Is particularly requested that all remittances be made to the TRUSTEES, Herald Office,High-street.
LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. CASTLEMABTIN YEOMANRY CAVALRY.—The following commissions have been signed by the Lord Lieutenant: —H. S. Allen to be lieutenant; 0. H, P. Scourneld to be cornet. MUNICIPAL ELECTION.—The members of the Town Council whose period of office expires this year are Mr H. P. Goode, Mr T. Whicher Davies, Mr J. Phillips, and Mr J. Marychurch, There have been six nominations: --the four retiring members, Mr John Brown, and Mr Baa. Lloyd, of the Old Bridge. JUDGMENT BY DEFAULT IN COUNTY COURTS.—By the amended County Court Act, which will take effect on the 1st January, when the defendant appears at the jheiring in person, or by another, and admits the claim, the registrar, by leave of the judge, may settle the terms of payment. ^XESBYTERIAN CHAPEL, NEYLAND.*— On Tuesday evening, the 15th instant, the Rev M. Williams, minister of this place, delivered a most interesting lecture on Christmas Evans, the great hero of Welsh Baptists. The Rev D. Lewis, Baptist Minister, presided on the occasion. The lecture was interspersed with appro- priately selected music. We understand that this lec- ture is the first of a series of lectures to be given by Mr Wiliiams, on celebrated men of all sections of the Chris- tian Church. BAPTIST CHAPEL, NEYLAND.—The anniversary of the above place of worship, was held on Sunday, and Mon- day evening, October 13th and 14'b. The Rev J. D. William?, of Pembroke Dick, preached three excellent sermons to large and attentive audiences oil Sunday. On Monday evening the Revds. D. Phillips, Pisgah, and D. Davies. St. Davids, delivered able and impressive ser- mons. The sermon;) were considerably helped in im- pression by the singing of the choir, under the leadership of Mr Charles Swiss. HAVERFORDWEST RIFLE COUPR.- The prizes given by Col. Peel for attendance at drill during the month of October will be shot for on Monday next. The ranges will be 2CO yards (off the shoulder), and GOO yards (in any position), five shots at each distance. Wimbledon targets and scoring. The first squad will fall in at 2,15 jyn., and complete the two ranges in succession. The eccoad squad will be formed at 4 p.m. The squads will be selected according to priority of att mdance on the range. Sergt. Major Reid will act as umpire during the shooting. CHRISTIANITY AMONG THE JEWS.—Sermons, in aid of the funds of the Society for promoting Christianity among the Jews, were preached in the churches of St. Mary and St. Martin on Sunday week, the Rev. A. J. M. Green, principal of the Collegiate School of St. Dwid's. There was a large attendance at both places, and the sermons were eloquent and forcible. On Monday evening a public meeting in aid of the same object, was held at 6t. Mary's Schoolroom, when the Itev T. Ault (in the unavoidable .&bsanceof the Rev J. H. A. Philipps) presided. The addresses were of a very interesting character, and fre- quently evoked expressions of approbation from a large audience. Sr GEORGE'S RIFLES, LONDON.—Privt. Henry Adams, (formerly a member of the Haverfordwe t Corps), was the fortunate competitor fur the Challenge Cup presented by Capt. Banting for competition at the annual meeting of the St. George's Rifles. The competition took place it Worms wood Scrubs, on the 13th of October, the ranges being 200, 300, 500, and 600 yards, five shots at etc'i distance. The winner's score was 48 marks. Private Adams has won the Challenge Cup twice in succession, having been the winner at the annual meeting last year. In addition to the Challenge Cup, (the value of which is 10 guineas), Private Adams won a silver cup of the value of five guineas, which becomes his absolute pro- perty. CWMMOEGAN BRIDGE.—At the Carmarthenshire Quar- ter Sessions held on the 17th instant, Mr Hughes, the Treasurer of the County, explained how matters stood with regard to Cwmmorgan Bridge, towards the re- building of which the Courts of Pembrokeshire and Carmarthenshire had voted each £40. The people of the neighbourhood, however, found that it was incon- venient. to have it re-built on the old site, as the approach on the Pembrokeshire side, was very steep. The sum of £ 50 has therefore been raised by the inhabitants of the neighbourhood to make up the amount required to take the bridge to another site, and the sum had been placed iu his (the treasurer's) hands. The subscribers, however, finding that the bridge could not be re-built on the site they required, now called upon Mr Hughes to return the money, and he must either do so or render himself liable to an action. The Clerk of the Peace read the resolution on the subject at the last quarter sessions, which was to the effect that the sum of X40 should be voted by the county, and the bridge, providing X50 was subscribed, could be ■built within 100 yards of its present site. After some conversation, Mr Hughes was authorised to return the money, and no money was to be paid by the county until the conditions described had been complied with. TIm LATE DR. MORGAN—We regret to announce the death of Dr. Morgan, of High-street, which melancholy event took piaceon Saturday week, at his country residence, Tegfynydd. The deceased gentleman was a magistrate of Haverfordwcsfcand of the County of Pembroke, and was for many years among the most active, and at the earn a time, most useful ansfhonourablo member? of both Benches. Ho was Mayor of Haverford- west in 18-25, and was connected with the Corporation for a considerable p2riod. He was also Chairman of the Haverfordwest Quarter Sessions, which office he resigned a few years ago, receiving on his resignation the unani- mous thanks of the Bench for his upright and faithful discharge of its duties. He was a gentleman of the Strictest integrity, and his conduct as a magistrate was marked with the most exemplary patience, and a deter- mination to do justice. He was a Trustee of several local chaiities—Tho Haverfordwest Grammar School, Vawer'= Charity, and Tasker's Charity, which appointments in- dicate the confidence reposed in him, and the high estimation in which be was held. Ilis remains were interied on Friday in Llanfalteg Churchyard. THE P. H. O.-It was with feelings of great pleasure ve heard the first meet of the P. II, C. had taken plneo, and we trust that the spirited master of the pack may find, throughout the season, the sport he so well deserves. He will not labour under many of the disadvantages which crippled Lis exertions last year. Then, he was himself a tyro at the work his horses were yonng: his pack—with the exception of those lie purchased at the sale of the late lamented Mr Lort Phillips, and which he so generously lent to the country, were called from disferentkenneis—mariy of them mere puppies, and few accustomed to pack together: the foxes so numerous as in many instances to mar the sport: the meets at such long distances from the kennels that few would have ibeen found sufficiently energetic and untiring to face them, knowing that when reached, hounds, horses, and their riders had the 'cream' taken off their ardour, and entered the covers weary and dejected Whatever amount of disanppointment the numerous subscribers (who, hccame they were subscribers, considered themselves not only entitled to find fault, but competent also to give advife) met with, let them think it was at least equalled by tho roaster. The mastership of a subscription pack is no sinecure; and in this instance the unflinching exertions and personal expenditure of the gallant young squire, deserved certainly a better return from the country than I am sorry to say he met witb.-TALLY HO RIFLE CONTEST. -A friendly match took place on Tuesday afternoon at the Haverfordwest Range between Mr Thomas Rees, auctioneer, of Neath, (formerly a member of the Carmarthen Volunteers), and Private A. Lewis, a member of the Haverfordwest Volunteers. The match, we believe, originated in an offer on the part of MrReesto shootanyone in Haverfordwest for a sovereign. Mr Williams, of the County Court Office, accepted th3 challenge, and undertook to find an opponent worthy to contend with Mr Rees. Mr Lewis was communicated with, and consented to shoot for Mr Williams. An alteration was made In the original proposal of Mr Rees, and the stake was arranged to he the cost of a-dinner for the principals in the contest. The conditions of the con- test were 300, 500, and 600 yards, seven shots at each distance, Wimbledon targets and scoring. The following is the result of the shooting 300 5JO 600 Tl. Mr T. Rees. 10 2 5 17 Private A. Lewis. 14 13 16 43 Mr Lewis, therefore, won by 26 marks. The day was very boisterous, and not at all favourable for rifle shooting. ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall on Satur- ( day, before O. E. Davies, Esq, J. P. Jones, Esq, Capt Child, and Rev P. Phelps. ASSAULT: John Garnet was chagred with assaulting P.C. James Phillips, at Mathry. Mr W. John appeared for the defendant. After the hearing of the case had been commenced, it was resolved with the consent of both parties, to refer it for adjudication to the Beach Jor the Dewsland district. John Garnet, the same defendant, was also charged with assaulting P.Scrgt Wade, at the same place. This case was also referred to the Bench for the Dews. land district. Mary Paynes, of Ashdale, was charged with assaulting Mary James. The defendant denied the charge. The complainant deposed that the defendant followed her into the house of a neighbour and struck her in the face three times. She had had no quarrel with the defen- dant, but her husband and the defendant had a few words. The defendant declared she would kill her if she could get her outside the door, and set fire to the house. Martha Davies deposed tLat both parties came into her house, and the defendant got into a great rage. She went out, and saw nothing of the fight. The defendant said that the complainant had made a filthy accusation against her, and she only spoke to-her in reference to it. She denied striking her. The Bench dismissed the case. MASTER AND SERVANT. Mary Davies was summoned by Mr J: Penry Jones, of Sutton Lodge, for neglecting to enter his service accord- ing to an agreement to that effect. The compensation claimed amounted to 43. [Mr Jones left the Bench when this case was called OD.] The defendant made no reply to the charge, and her father stated that the defendant could speak very imper. fectly in consequence of fits from which she suffered. Margaret Davies, in the employ of Mr Jones, deposed that she hired the defendant at the rate of £ 4 a year. The defendant was to remain until Little Haven Fair, when she could leave if she desired to do so. The father of the defendant said that she was really not fit to go to service, and that was the reason why she had not gone to Mr Jones. The defendant could speak very little, and she was afraid she would not be able to do the work required of her. Mr Jones said he would not press the case, and was quite willing to withdraw it on the defendant paying the costs. The friends of the defendant consented to this course, and the case was adjourned for a month to enable the de- fendant to pay the costs. Margaret Lewis was charged with a similar breach of contract by Mr Edward Bartlett, of Rogerston. The defendant appeared, and was accompanied by her present master, residing at Woodbine Lodge, who de- clared he would speak for the defendant, and pleaded that the complainant had put an end to the contract by taking back the shilling. Mrs Bartlett deposed that she hired the defendant at Portfield Fair for twelvemonths; the wages were £ 4 a- year and one pound of wool. She paid the defendant the usual shilling, but the defendant never came to her ser- vice. The next Saturday the shilling was offered her, but she would not take it. Mr Bartlett deposed that the defendant by not coming to his service, had occasioned him a loss of £ 1. The defendant's master said he hired the defendant the Friday following. The Clerk If you keep Mr Bartlett's servant, he may bring an action against you in the county court and recover damages. Yl U must take care what you do, for at the end of the year, he may sue you for £10. The defendant, in answer to the Bench, said she was not willing to go to Mr Bartlett's service. The Bench ordered the defendant to pay 109 compen- sation, and costs, amounting altogether to £ 1 4s 10d. The money was paid by the defendant's master, whose name did not transpire. William Griffiths, of Howelston Mill, near Little Haven, was charged by his servant, Mary Ann Morgan, with non -payment of wages. The defendant said he did not hire the complainant, but his wife informed him that the agreement was 30s a year, and not X-2 as claimed by the complainant. The complainant's mother deposed that the terms were X2 a year, which terminated last Michaelmas. The complainant gave similar testimony, stating that she had received YI. The defendant's wife swore that the agreement was for 309, and that at the time of hiring, the complainant said her mother did not expect a larger sum. A witness, caUed by the defendant, said she saw the complainant in the defendant's service. The wife of the defendant told her that the complainant's mother expected ;1<:2 a year, but that she should not stop in her service. The Bench ordered the defendant to pay £1, with costs, amounting to 143 6d. John Mortimer, farm servant, was charged with neg- lecting to enter the service of Mr David Davies, of Steynton. The defendant did not appear. It was stated that the summona was left at the residence of the defendant's mother, and that he was not there at the time. In answer to the Clerk, the complainant said the defendant was fn his service last year. The Clerk said the act required that the summons should be served at the usual place of abode, and he could. not advise the Bench that the service was good, because the summons was left at the house of the defendant's mother, which was not his usual place of abode. The Bench ordered a fresh summons to issue. STEALING "WEARING APPAREL. Thomas -Lambtr was charged with stealing two pairs of trousers, the property of Henry Nicholas, of Woodston Lake, near Thornton. The complainant deposed that on the afternoon of Sunday last he went to Chapel, and about five o'clock he returned, and found that two pairs of trousers were gone. They were worth 30s. Esther Nicholas deposed that the trousers were kept in a wardrobe, where they were seen by her on Saturday week. P,C. Evans deposed that he apprehended the prisoner at a Lodging House in Dew-street at four o'clock 011 Monday morning. The prisoner wai in bed, and the two pairs of trousers belonging to the complainant were wlthn the prisoner's own trousers. The prisoner said he bought the trousers of a man from Neyland. The prisoner pleaded guilty, saying that he was drunk at the time he stole the articles. The Bench committed him to prison for three calendar months with hard labour. TRESPASS IN PURSUIT OF CONIES. James War low, of Marloes, was charged by Mr Y. P Daviea with trespassing after conies. The defendant said he was on, the complainant's land, but he was not in search of rabbits. Mr Davies deposed that he saw the defendant in the Deer Park at Marloes. On going to enquire what he wanted there, he found a rabbit in a snare close to where he had seen him. The Deer Park was used as a rabbit warren. In about 10 minutes afterwards he over- took the defendant on the beach, close to the Deer Park, and the defendant told him be went into the Deer Park to look for old wreck. He asked him to come and seethe I rabbit, and be did so, and acknowledged that the snare belonged to him, but said it must have been dragged there from the Trehill Cliffs. Tbe only stock in the Deer Park was rabbits: it was kept for nothing else. The Bench fined the defendant £1 and costs, amounting altogether to £1 9s 3d. ALLOWING ANIMALS TO STRAY. Henry Smith was charged with allowing four horses and eight asses to stray on the highway. Tho defendant did not appear. P.C. Price proved the case, and the defendant was fined 6d each animal with costs. USING LIGHT WEIGHTS. William Stephens, shopkeeper, of Charles Street, Mil- ford was charged with using light weights by Mr W. M. Phillips, Inspector of Weights and Measures for the Hundred of Roose. Mr J. Price appeared for the defendant and admitted the offence. Mr Phillips deposed that from information he received, he went into defendant's shop, and said he had come to inspect his weights. He received seven weights, six of which were short. The 7 lb3. weight was 1-1 ozs. short; the 41b, 2 ounces short; the 21bs. I5 oza short; the lib. half an ounce short; the quarter lb. quarter of an ounce short; and the-2-ounce, one dram short. In answer to Mr Price, the Inspector said part of the weights were handed over to him, and that there was no concealment on the part of the defendant. The Clerk said it was the duty of the Inspector to seize improper weights in-use. The defendant might have deficient weights, but he must not use them. In reply to Mr O. E. Davies, The Inspector said three weights were taken out of the scales, and that there were no other weights there that the defendant could use. Mr O. E. Davies said that the case appeared to him to be a most flagrant one, and the Bench were unanimous in fining the defendant C2 with casta. The weights were ordered to be forfeited. Martha Gioilliarn, of Milford, was charged with a similar uffence. The defendant did not appear. A person in Court said that he bad been requested to state that the defendant was not aware the weights were deficient. The Inspector deposed that out of 11 weights, 10 were defective. Two 4 lb. weights were each H-oz short; two 21b weights were 1 oz. and § an oz. short respec- tively the 1 lb. was £ an oz. short; two half-pound weights were a quarter of an ounce short; the quarter of a lb. was quarter of an ounce short, and 2 two ounce weights were each a quarter of an ounce short. The Bench fined the defendant Y,2 with costs. Elizabeth Williams, of Milford, was charged with the like offence. The defendant admitted the charge, saying that some of the short weights were not used. The Inspector said 15 weights were deficient in the 16 handed to him. The 281b was 2 ozs. short: the liibs 1| ozs. short; the 71bs, 2 ozs. short; the 4lbs 1 oz. short; two 2 lb weights were 1 oz. and f oz. short respectively three 1 lb weights were 1-1 oz., 1 j oz., and 1t oz. short respectively the half pound was half 4 an oz short: two 2-ounce weights were i of an oz. and 1 dram short respectively: the 4 oz. was i of an oz. short; the 1 oz. 1 dram short, and the half ounce was half a dram short. The Bench fined the defendant Y,2 with costs.
TENBY. SAUNDERSFOOT PETTY SESSIONS, OCTOBER 22 —Before Dr Dyster and the Hev T. H. Dunn.— il. Williams sum- moned Stephen Jones for assault. Defendant pleaded guilty, and was sentenced to pay 2s 6d fine, and 8s 6d costs, or fourteen days' inpriaonment.—John Howells charge George Macun with withholding a portion of the wages due to him as a servant in husbandry. Tbe evid- ence was entirely contradictory, and the magistrates being divided, the case was dismissed, each party paying their own costs.
ST. MARY'S CHAPEL. On Sunday last St. Mary's Chapel was closed for the winter. The chapel was most beautifully decorated for the occasion of the harvest thanksgiving. The win- dows were surrounded with festoons of ivy and clematis, whose slender tendrils gave a very pleasing and picturesque effect. On the walls were arranged scrolls formed of ears of corn, and ferns, and wreaths made of dahlias, asters, and such autumnal flowers as had survived the recent storms. The east end of the chapel was, however, most conspicuous for the richness and beauty of the floral ornaments. On the east wall-or what would be the east if the chapel were built due east and west—might be seen triangles composed of the richest hues—dahlias of every shade of red, crimson, and white, and asters, inter- mingled with the graoeful fuchsia and the snowberry plant. Immediately over the Lord's Table was a cross made of ears of corn and grapes, interspersed with roses and other flowers, symbolising our Lord as the Giver of 'The Bread of Life,' 'The True Vine,' I The Rose of Sharon,' and The Lily of the Valley,' and on each side circles framed with flowers. Above this a cross in letters made of ears of corn, forming the words I am the Bread of Life.' On the holy table were vases of flowers. Seve- ral of the scrolls struck us as very appropriate, especially the one already alluded to. Looking eastward was an- other scroll, inscribed in illuminated characters with the text 'The earth is the Lord's, and the fulness thereof.' The decorations of the pulpit were a marvel of artistic skill; and in fact we may say of the whole, that it re- flected great credit on the designers, as well as the skilful o hands which carried out the work. The services were in keeping with the decorations, and intended to show forth the joyous and grateful tribute of the worshippers to the Giver of all good things for the safe ingathering of the harvest. 0 Both morning and evening the clergy and choir, vested in surplices, proceeded round the chapel outside, singing as a processional hymn Dr Neale's beantiful translation, 'To thee, O! dear, dear county,' and as a recessional 'O Paradise! 0 Paradise I' The effect of the voices as the choir passed along was very beautiful, and more so still when the whole congregation, standing, took up the strain just as the two foremost choristers entered tbe doors. The prayers were simply and devotionally intoned by the Rev. J. R. Fussell, and the sermons preached cx- tempore by the Rev. G. Huntingdon, Rector of Tenby, from Genesis viii. 22 in the morning, and St. Matt. xiii 3 in the evening, At both services the chapel was crowded to excess, and we coull not fail to notice the heartiness with which al- most every one joined, forming, we may say, a striking contrast to the miserable duet between the parson and the clerk to be heard in so many churches. The services at St. Mary's Chapel are evidently thoroughly well ap- preciated, and we trust that when spring comes round they may bo resumed with equal success. Meanwhile wo are pleased to know that a choral service, with cate- chizing, will be held in the parish church itself on Sunday afternoons, on which occasions the seats will of course bo free. l The collections in the chapel amounted to between seven and eight pounds. The musical arrangement was as follows:—The Ely Confession, Talk's Service, Hel- more's Psalter, Monk's Canticles.
PEMBROKE. PEMBROKE PETTV SESSIONS. SATURDAY, [Before William Trewent (mayor), Rev John Phelps, Vt D. Reid, and Messrs W. Hulm, JL. Mathias, and ft. A' Roch.] Colour-Sergeant Charles Winter, 9ih regiment, end# the direction of Colonel I. Moore, commandant of garrison at Pater, charged John Roberts (a decrepit" looking, elderly man, well known at Pater, w.'lcre hegfl" his living principally by begging,) with being i.'i sion of regimental necessaries, viz, two pairc ot' h°0I belonging to Privates Ash ton, 37th regiment, Cochran, 47th regiment, behaving bought those boots from the men just prior to their leaving the garrison with a draft of other soldiers for India, about a fortnight ago. Sergeant Winter deposed that, from information he bad received, he went on Sunday evening, in company with P.O. Thomas, to Mrs BeedV house, Market-street, Pater, where the defendant lodged, and found the boots (pro- ? duced, and identified by tho regimental numbers thereon) 1 in defendant s room. There were also in the room sevefa' other pairs of military boots, and military clothing. reply to the Bench, the defendant said he was not awart that the boots were beyond the date allowed by soldierS to sell their old hoots. Sergeant Winter said that Co'' Moore did not wish to press the charge, as in future thlJ defendant would bo prohibited from going into the cafP' The value of the boots as they then were was about Ordered to pay treble the value of the goode, 24s, fine4 403, and costs 6s: total, £ :j 19s; or seven days' labour. Committed. [Before Mr L. Mathias, Rev John Phelps, and Mr N. A' Roch] Joseph Bayley, a wretched-looking fellow, was chared with vagrancy, at Carew, on the 24th inst, and was coØl" mitted for seven days. I Charles Matthews, who pretended to be deaf, «1'9 charged with a like offence at Carew, on the 25th inet* lie was discharged on promis-ing to leave the town.
PEMBEOKE-DOCK. PEJIBOKJ3-DCCK—On Friday afternoon her Majesty'4 despatch ship Newport, Staff-Commander WiluaoJfc sailed for Plymouth, at, which place, we understand, She will be finally fitted out, and put in commission. CONCERT AT PEMBHOKE-DccK.—On Friday evening last a concert of vocal and instrumental music was give? in the Temperance Hall, by the choir of St jobill Church, assisted by several amateurs. The proceeds of the entertainment were in aid of the building fund the new schoolroom for St John's Church. A NUMEROUS and fashionable audience was present, and the entertain* ment was eminently successful.
MILFORD. ACCIDENT.—A serious accident occurred to a belonging to a small steamer now in the harbour. coming up to the town from the slip, on Tuesday nig& he unfortunately missed his way, and the night beil| very dark he fell into the cutting near the Old and broke one of his legs in two places, and is soserioi'6'' injured that little hopes are entertained of his recovery. MASONIC FUNERAL.—The funeral of the late Thomas James Lewis took place on the 17th inst., and he was an old Freemason, the brotherhood decided bury him with the usual masonic honours. having assembled at the Lord Nelson Hotel, walked "J Hakin, and thence in procession before the remains °| their deceased brother to Hubberstone Church, by the Milford Volunteer Rifle Band, playing a vcfJ solemn and appropriate tune. The usual masonic cefe* mony was also gone through at the grave. SiiirwTREoic.—The schooner Active, of Milford. lost on the 7th inst, on her voyage frmo Milford to Hope' She was struck by a'heavy sea, which carried several stanchions and caused her to leak so badly tba she went down in about half an hour afterwards. crew on getting out the boat found one of their missing. Ho had evidently been washed overboard the time the vessel was struck, and as it was very at the time nothing was seen of him. The rems'fl,dcI were in the boat about six hours when they were p!'c'!4e up by a French lugger and taken into Penarth road3. The name of the missing seaman was William Richard8' supposed to be a native of the neighbourhood of Ab.e'* ystwith, or some part of North Wales, was about twentJ* two years of age, and had only joined the vessel a COUP1 of days before sin's, lied from Milford. -r
NARBERTH. NARBERTH RIFLE ASSOCIATION. The annual meeting of the association took V^-Ct,0\ Tuesday and Wednesday, under the presidency of Peel. The weather on both days was unfavourabl, for shooting, and this circumstance and tbe bad the ground prevented the attendance of any number of spectators, » The first prize shot for was a Breech-loading SbOrl1 Enfield Rifle, presented for competition to the Narhert Volunteers by R. Ward, E-q, of S .dston, to which the association added £5, divided in 17 prizes. The ranSr- were 200 and 400 yards, five shots at each distance, tb target at the former range being the same as at Wiwble; don, and at the latter the Hythe third class. Tbo following is the result of the shooting :— 200 400 TI' Private W. Wilkins (winner of the rifle) 15 13 fa Col-Sergt. Scoythe ( £ 1) 10 10 Private J. A, Davies (15s) 13 <3 Private T. Narbett (10s). 12 6 Private E. Phillips (5s) 10 7 ii Private J. Morris (5s) 10 6 Private J, Duckfield (5s) 12 4 Sergeant Thomas (5s) 11 5 Private J. Lewis (5s) 10 4 Private J. Protheroe (5s) 10 4 It Private J. Jones (5s) 7 6 Private It. DLichfield (5s) 10 2 Sergeant Mathias (2s (id).. 9 2^ Private J. Irving (2s 6d) ..8 2 la Private W. Lewis (23 64). 8 0 g Private J. Bo wen (2s 6J) 4 2 On Wednesday, a prize of £ 15, open to the forming the Pembrokeshire Battalion of Volunteers, » shot for. The ranges were 200, 300 (Wimbledon target^j and 400 yards (Hythe third class target), live shot* Q each distance. :tThe, following is the result of 1 shooting:— 200 SCO 400 Private W. Wilkins, Narberth 15 10 13 Col-Sergt Jones, Haverfordwest ( £ 2) 15 12 11 off Private J. Davies, do ( £ 1) 14 14 8 9ij Private E. Phillips, Narbertb (10s) 14 8 13 « £ Private J. Lewis, Milford (10s) 14 <] 13 Private J. Duckfiold, Narbertb (10s) lb' 10 8 Prvt.G. Davies, Haverfordwest (10J) 13 10 10 gk Private J. Morris, Narbertu (10s) 13 8 12 gj Prvt. A. Lewis, Haverfordwest (10s) 14 9 10 a\ Ser-Major Reid, do (10s) 13 10 8 Corporal Powell, Milford (10s) 10 6 l5 L.CorThompson, Haver ford west (10s) 11 10 7 8(1 Sergt. T. L. James, do (10s) 13 7 1° 2? Private I). Phillips, do (IO3) 10 12 7 Private D. P. Davies, do (10s) 11 8 10 Private T. Rogers, do (10s) 10 9 10 o9 Private R. Davies, do (10s) 10 9 1" 2S Corporal Howell, Milford (5s) 8 8 12 21 Col-Ser. Smythe, Narberth (5s) 15 7 5 <1 Prvt W. Rogers, Haverfordwest (5s) 9 11 7 Private J. A. Davies, Narberth (5s) 10 9 >jji Private T. Narbett, do (5s) 13 9 4 96 Private J. Bowen, do (5s) 11 to6 Quar-Master, Greenish, Milford, (5s) 11 10 Private J. Jones, Haverfordwest (5s) 8 8 ya Private John Rees made a score of 39, which would entitled him tothe first prize, bad hobeen qualified ^°.,6tied pete. Previous to tbo late inspection, an order was .'jLjot to the effect that all member. who wero absent coO' leave would not be permitted to shoot for any priae l'1, nection with the corps. Private Rees waa absent, af therefore disqualified.
THE REV. H. C. CHANDLER having obtained jjl-* leave of absence from the Bishop, on account health, has appointed the Rev. F. Arnold, a & tje$j I. man well-knovn in literary circles, to take his The latter gentleman arrived last week, and VT.QJ}9. twice on Sunday to large and attentive congrega1 LOSTDON MISSIONARY SOCIETY.—The annual iu connection with the London Missionary eg(lW was held at the Tabernacle CUapel, on "e
TO CORRESPONDENTS. No notice can be taken of anonymous communications Whatever is iatsaded for insertion must be authenti- cated by the name and address of the writer; net necessarilyforpublieation, but as a guarantee of go cd faith. Wecannot undertalce to return rejected communications
TENBY PETTY SESSIONS. SATURDAY. [Before the Mayor, Messrs N. J. Dunn, C. Allen, H. Sanders, G. White, and the Rev T. H. Dunn.] Richard. Meredith, a lad under 15 years of age, an engine cleaner on the Pembroke and Tenby Railway, was charged by James Lever with breaking into the bookstall belonging to Messrs Smith and Son, of London, at the Tenby Railway Station, and stealing therefrom a railway travelling cap, a japanned railway reading lamp, and other things, on the night of the 9th or morn- ingof the 10th of this month. Prisoner pleaded guilty, and asked to be dealt with leniently. Sentenced to one month's imprisonment, afterwards to be sent for two years to a reformatory. [Before the Mayor, Messrs N. J. Dunn, H. Sanders, and the Rev T. H. Dunn.] Elizabeth Nicholas was charged by Phoebe Edwards with stealing from her box, at, the Commercial Inr, Tenby, several articles of wearing apparel. Prisoner pleaded guilty, and was sentenced to three months' hard labour.