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HAVERFORDWEST PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall, on Thurs- day, before the Mayor, John Madocks, Esq, T. Rul 0WCll, Eiq. and S. Hariord, Esq. DRUNKENNESS AND RIOTOUS CONDUCT. John Jiees and Sarah Bees, of Prendergast, were charged with drunkenness and riotous conduct at Bridge Street, on Saturday night. The defendants did not appear. Mr Cscil aaid that John Rees had requested him to ask for an adjournment for a fortnight, to enable him to get evidence to prove that his wife was in fault. The Bench declined to grant an adjournment. Police Constable Harries proved the offence, and the Bench ordered both defendants to be committed to prison for seven days and to pay the costs, and in default of payment of costs, to be further imprisoned for seven days. LETTING ORF FIREWORKS. Two cases were set down in the charge sheet of letting off fireworks in the streets, which Mr Cecil, in answer to a question from Mr Harford, said had been withdrawn, with the consent of the Mayor. UNLAWFULLY REMOVING GOODS. John Llewettin, late of Palmerston, was charged by Mr W. M. Phillips, clerk to the Trustees of the Free- men, with removing his goods to avoid distress for rent. On the application of the complainant, the case was adjourned for a month.
HAVERFORDWEST PETTY SESSION?. These sessions were held at the Sb ire Hall, on Satur- day, before O. E. Davies, Esq, S. Hartord, Esq, J. P. Jones, Esq, and the Rev P. Phelps. RP.FUSING DUTT. James Kelly, a seaman, was charged by James Brodie, captain of the Azuline, of Newcastle, with refusing duty at the port of Milford. The defendant, in answer to the charge, said that when he shipped at Cardiff he was told that the ship made no water, but after it went to sea he found that it was leaky, and in consequence of the leak they were obliged to put. in at Milford. The !ood was also insufBoieut, and the spars of the ship were rotten. Ctlpt Brodie deposed that the vessel was about to be repaired, and the cargo was being removed for that pur- pose. The food was the best quality furnished to vessel. and he never heard any complaint against it.. The vessel Willi bound from Fleetwood to Havannah. The defendant had received an advance note. Robert Garrick, second mate of the Azuline, gave similar testimony. The Bench asked the defendant if he was willing to return to the ship. The defendant replied in the negative. The Bench Are you prepared to give back any of the money which has been advanced to you? The defendant said ho had nothing to give. The Bench ordered the defendant to be committed to prison for five weeks with hard labour. WILFUL DAMAGE. Jolin Lewis, seaman, of Milford, was charged by Joseph Jackson with wilfully damaging a rope, the property of Messrs Watson and Wimshurst, of Milford. Mr W. John appeared for the complainant, and Mr J. C. James for the defendant. Joseph Jackson deposed that he was in the employ of Messrs Watson and Wimshurst. On the evening of the 29th of October he was engaged in bringing in a caisson to the side of the Ferry Slip at Hakin. Charles Evans, Benjamin Jenkins, and he (complainant) were on the caisson, to which there were three ropes attached for tbt. purpose of removing It. One of the ropes was fastened to a post on the shore. The defendant was there in his boat close to the caisson, and told him that if he placed it there he would kill him dead. lie answered that he was doing what he was ordered to do by his employers, and that if be had anything to say he must go to them. The defendant said he had got him there, and he did not want his employers; that he had accused his brother of stealing timber, and that he (complainant) had not his brother then to deal with. He used very bad language. He asked him it he was going to 'slack down,' and be (complainant) said he should not do any- thing of the kind The defendant then cut the rope. There was plenty of room for the defendant to pass beneath it. A short time afterwards they searched for the 3hore end of the rope, and could not find it. It had not been found bince. There was another rope cut in six pieces. He estimated the amount of the damage at 25s. In cross-examination, the defendant said the Ferry Slip was a thoroughfare, but that the bringing in of the caisson did not interfere with it. The rope did not press against the defendant's boat. The caisson was about 47 feet wide, and the defendant was so close to it that he could see him cutting the rope. Re-examined: It was blowing and raining, and the rope being cut, he was not able to bring in the caisson. Charles Evans and Benjamin Jenkins deposed that they saw the defendant cutting the rope. For the defence, Benjamin Lewis deposed that he was alongside the caisson on the night of the 29th ult, in his own boat. The defendant (who was his son) was in a small boat. It was a very dark night, and blowing and raining. The rope attached to the caisson crossed his boat, and he told the complainant and his assistants that the caisson could not be brought in. His boat was at her moorings, which bad been there for sixty years. He heard the defendant tell Jackson that he would cut the rope if he did not slack down. It was nearly sinking his boat. In cross-examination, the witness stated that the keel of his boat was twisted, and he intended to have a survey I made of the damage done. He did not see the defendant cut the rope: it was too dark. No notice was given to him that the caisson could be brought in, or he would have moved his boai. Benjamin Lewis gave similar testimony. The Bench dismissed the case, with costs, including the advocate's fee. Mr John applied for a case to go to a superior court, which the Benoh expressed their willingness to grant. Mr Harford dissented from the judgment of the Bench. USING THREATS. John Lewis, the defendant in the preceding case, was then charged with using threats towards Joseph Jackson. The complainant deposed that the defendant threatened to kill him when he was on the caisson, and he was afraid he would do him harm. The defendant was bound over in the sum of £ 1 0, and one surety in the like amount to keep the peace for six months. CHARGE OF STEALING TIMBER. Robert Lewis, of Hakin, was charged with stealing a plank of the value of £1, the property of Messrs Watson and Wimshur.-t. Mr John appeared for the prosecution, and Mr J. C. James for the accused. Joseph Jackson deposed that the timber, which the accused was charged with staaling, was lying outside the dock wali on the 13th of October, and made fist by a rope to a ring on the dock wall. He lost it on the 13th, and on the 14th he saw it at the Ferry Slip. He went there that evening intending to make it last, when he found it was gone. On the 17th he went to the premises of Mr James, of Liddaston, and saw the timber cut in two pieces, lying alongside a hayrick. He went for the police, who took it away. The length of the timber before it was cut was 3U feet 4 inches. The value of it was £ 1. In cross-examination, the witness said that about a fortnight ago he put his rule over the timber, and thought the length was 29 feet. John James, of Liddaston, deposed that he brought the timber from the Haven's Head to Liddaston about a fortnight ago. His wife told him it was brought there for him, and he went there and cut it in two pieces, He brought it home, and it was afterwards removed by the police. He went with the policeman to th6 accused, who was asked if he had sold a piece of timber to him (wit- ness.) The accused said he had done so, and asked if he wanted any more. Lewis was brought to see the timber, lie had bought a part of a wreck, which he aftervyards sold to the accused. It was agreed at the time of the sale that Lewis and one Robert Phillips should supply him with gate posts from the wreck at a fixed price each post, and that was how ho had any transaction about the timber. In cross-examination the witness said there were three pieces of timber delivered at the same time. Mr Harford said that the piece purchased did not appear to have been wrought. The witness said it had been used, and there were marks on it to prove it. P.O. David Evans deposed that he accompanied Jackson and Sergeant Carroll to Mr James's premises at Liddaston. The timber was brought to Messrs. Watson and Wimshurst'syard and the accused was brought down to look at it. He asked the accused if he had sold any timber to Mr James, of Liddaston, and he said be had. He asked him if that was the piece before him, and he said it was. The accused, who reserved his defence, was committed for trial to the Quarter Sessions. Bail was accepted for his appearance.
LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. ALLEGED ROBBERY BY AX APPRENTICE.—On Friday last, Warren John, an apprentice with Mr Perkins, printer, was brought up before the Mayor, John Madocks, Esq, charged with stealing upwards of 5 cwt. of type, 'H1e property of his master. The accused was remanded for a week. SWANS.—A brood of young swans, the property of Mr Owen, of Withybnsh, are in the habit of going and re- turning between the Withybuah and Poyston ponds and the river Cleddy. We are requested to announce to the public that the property in swans is protected by certain statutes, and that after this notice any one shooting, or otherwise destroying these birds, will be prosecuted for felony as the law directs. CURIOUS DISCOVERY.—During an excavation which lias been lately made within the ruins of Newport Castle, Pembrokeshire, the workmen discovered a dun. geon in a complete state of preservation. The walls are Tery curiously lined with thick slate-stones placed in a aig-zag form, the roof is vaulted with stone, and at the top is a quare aperture for a trap door, the floor is al.10 formed of stones placed at the sides. There were human ibones discovered, and a blade of a knife. The dimen- sions of the dungeon are as follows: nine feet long, seven and a half feet broad, ten and a half feet high. This castle was called Trefdraeth by the Britons, and in 1213 was the principal residence of the Martins. ST.'DAVID'S COLLEGE, LAMPETF.R.—The following Scholarships and exhibitions hiive recently been adjudged. A senior scholarship of the value £ 40 per annum, together with an exhibition of £ 10 for proficiency in Hebrew, to J. W. Jones, (Llandilo Grammar School). A scholarship of the value of X30 to John Jones, jun another of the same value to John Rees (educated by Rev J. G. Gaunt- latt, Swansea) one of the value of £2.j per annum to Allen Grace (Ealing School) another of the same value to T. H. Davies (Haverfordwest Grammar School) one of the value of X23 per annum to J. P. Owen, (Llandilo Grammar School). An exhibition of the value of X 14 was awarded to D. H. Davies, (Llandilo Grammar School) and another of the value of £ 12 to E. E. Joues (St. Paul's School, Stony Stratford). HAVERFORUWEST RIFLE Coups.-The prizes given by Col. Peel for attendance a, drill during the month of October were shot for on Monday. The ranges were 200 and 600 yaids, five shots at each distance, Wimble- don targets and scoring. The following is the result of the shooting 200 600 Total. 1 Private J. Morris (10s) 14 13 27 2 „ G. Morris (7s 6d) 10 14 24 S Corp H. Andrews (OH) 14 10 24 4 Col-Sergt W. E. Jones (3s 6d) 13 10 23 5 L.-Corp S. Thompson.. a 6d) 13 10 23 6 Private J.Erans. (2a 6d) 8 15 23 7 „ J. llogers (2s) 9 13 22 8 Sergt T. L. James (28) 16 5 21 9 Col-Sergt W. H. Morris (2s) 12 8 20 10 Private D. P. Davies.. (2s) 12 7 19 MR GEORGE, THE SURVEYOR, AND THE CARMAR- THENSHIRE MAGISTRATES. — At the Carmarthenshire Quarter Sessions held last week, Mr George, bridge- surveyor, presented a bill tor £233, for preparing plans, &c., for the proposed enlargement of the County Gaol. The subject gave rise to considerable discussion, several of the magistrates contending that Mr George was not employed as an architect, and was therefore not entitled to an architect's fees. According to the statement of Sir John Mansel, the magistrates did not think Mr George bad the ability or the experience to prepare plans and to carry out a work of such magnitude, and feeling their great responsibility in the matter, they could not entrust the work to him. They therefore resolved to consult an architect whom they considered to possess the ability and experience necessary for a work of so much import- ance. It appears that Mr George had prepared plans, but that subsequently an architect was appointed to effect the enlargement of the prison, and Mr George's feiii was for 2! per cent on the £ 8,0C0 expended in effecting the alteration. After considerable discussion it was proposed and carried that Mr George's bill of £ 33 Is 6d be paid, and that an addition o! .SIOObe made to it—the commission of £ 200, was therefore struck out, and £100 was allowed him in recognition of his extra services in preparing plans submitted to the visiting justices. HAVERFORDWEST MUNICIPAL ELECTION. The election of councillors, in the place of thoae whose period of office had expired by effluxion of time, took place on Friday at the Market Hall. The retiring members Were Mr H. P. Goode, Mr Whicher Davies, Mr James Phillips, and Mr Joseph Mary church, all of whom were nominated for re-election. The only new candidate was Mr Henry Phillips, auctioneer, of Hill Street. The fol- lowing is the result of the polling Mr T. Whicher Davies 343 Mr H. P. Goode 333 Mr James Phillips 311 Mr Henry Phillips 293 Mr J. Marychurch 275 The four first on the list were therefore elected. The election was conducted wivi the greatest fairness, and the Mayor, (John Madocks. Esq,) and Assessors, (Mr W. Llewellio, oÎ High Street, and Mr W. Williams, of Market Street), are entitled to great credit for the ad- mirable order in which the whole business of the day was transacted. The votes were recorded openly, and elerks were employed to cheque the votes in the same manner as at parliamentary elections. The state of the poll was made known at the Committee Rooms at in- vals during the day. Towards the close there was con- siderable excitement manifested; but no disturbance recurred. The result of the election was ascertained at the moment the poll cbsed, but the official return of the numbers was not published until the following morning. Mr Whicher Davies was chaired to his resi- dence, where he addressed his supporters, thanking them in the warmest tn-rns for the assistance they had ren- dered him. and promising to use his best endeavours to prove him e.f worthy of iheir kindness. He regretted that a few old friends had deserted him, and a few others to whom be had rendered essential service had felt it their duty to vo-e againi,. him; but sorry as he was to lose eld friends, he was proud of the position he held that day, and he assured ail who supported him that bis aim would br; to justify their confidence, and to advance in every way the interests of his native place- lilt, H. Phillips was also loudly cheered when his success v,as announced.
T E N B Y. THE TENBY TESTIMONIAL.—Messrs E. and E. Ema- nuel, of Burlington Gardens, have had the honour of stibmitting for the inspection of His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales the Tenby Testimonial. We have been requested to state that the lecture by the Rev G. Huntington on 'Amusements, and the need of supplying Healthy Recreations for the People,' of which we gave notice last week to take place this evening, at the Working Men's Club, has been postponed until Thursday, the 7th November. WRECK.We are sorry to have to report the loss of the fishing smack Wide-a-Wake, of Brixham, belonging to Mr. Edwin Adams, on Monday night week, near Port Eynon Point. She left Tenby on Monday afternoon fur the purpose of trawling, and when in the channel sprung a leak, and the master was compelled to run her ashore, there being a strong gale blowing at the time. Happily the crew, consisting of three men and a boy, were all saved. FIRST PEMBROKESHIRE ARTILLERY V OLUSTEERS.- At a meeting of the members of this corps, held at their armoury, on Monday week, at which Lieut. W. O. Hulm presided, and which George Chater, Esq, the Hon. Sur- geon of the C1rps, and J. Gwynne, Esq, attended, it was resolved to offer the vacant Captaincy to a retired mili- tary gentleman, and the vacant Lieutenancy to a gentle- man who has recently become locally connected with the town. We have no doubt but what the Lord-Lieu- tenant would, if applied to, grant commissions to the gentlemen alluded to, and hope that they will consent to accept the same, when the Corps may adopt as their motto, Resurgam.' THE STORM IN THE BRISTOL CHANNEL.—During a fresh gale, with a heavy sea on Sunday afternoon week, a signal was observed to be hoisted on a flag staff on Caldy Island, denoting that a vessel was in distress outside the island. The lifeboat Florence, of the National Lifeboat Institution, immediately proceeded out to her assistance, I and found that the smack Queen Victoria of Brixham, bound from that port to Saundersfoot, with a cargo of limestone, was in a disabled state, having been dis- masted by a heavy squall. The services of the lifeboat were tendered to the master and gratefully accepted. The vessel was then taken in tow of the lifeboat, and with the assistance of another boat which happened to be in the bay at the time, and after five hour's exerti n the vessel and her crew of two men were brought safely into Tenby harbour. WORKING MEN'S CLUB.—On Thursday evening, the 24ih ulr, the sixth halt-yearly meeting of the members ot this club took place at the Club Rooms, Cresswell Street, Charles Alien, Esq. in the chair. We were pleaded to see the Rector, A. A Heitland, Esq, J. J Clarke, Esq. and several other gentlemen present. The chairman presented each one present with a copy of the report, from which it appeared that tbe regular subscriptions from members for the past six months amounted to £ 12 3s, which gave an average of sixty members, while in the corresponding half of last year, the "umber was sixty- six. The accounts showed the club to be in a satisfactory state, having a balance in hand of £ 2 2s Jid; hut this 2 was chiefly owing to the jeceipts at two entertainments given in the Itoyal As embly Rooms, one in May last, and the other on the 17th ult. The following portions were elected a Committee of Management for the next six months—Messrs J. J. Clarke, Waterwynch, R Mathias, James Rogers, William Gibbs, Thomas Gibbs, John Leach, Henry Birkin, and C. Allen. Alter a vote of thanks had been unanimously given to the chairman, the meeting separated. We believe the committee have de- termined to open the club at nine a.m. in future, instead of eleven, in order that persons may have the advantage of seeing the London evening papers directly upon their delivery at the rooms.
PEMBROKE. PEMBROKE PETTY SESSIONS.—Saturday, before Mr W. Trewent, mayor, Dr Reid, Mr W. Hulm, and Mr L. M nth ias. Tlwmas Davies, alias Llawhaden, was charged with stealing a bed sheet from the garden of the Cambrian Inn, Prospect Place, Pater, the property of Mr Cornelius Williams, chemist, Bush Street, Pater, on October 28th. From the evidence adduced, it appeared the sheet, with other clothes, was drying in the garden, when the pri- soner got over the wall and stole it. The prisoner admitted the offence, and be was sentenced to two months' hard labour.
MILFORD. We regret to state that the seaman belonging to the steamer 'Isabella,' who received suoh severe injuries by falling into the cutting last week, died on Monday last, and an inquest was held on the body on Tuesday; the poor seaman, also belonging to the same vessel, who wa< drowned on Sunday morning was picked up on Monday, and both were buried in the same grave at Steynton on Tuesday. WRECK..—Loss OF LIFE AND RESCUE OF A PORTION OF THE CREW OF A STKAM VESSKL.—Ou Sunday morn- ing week, during the very heavy gale which then blew for some hours, the little steam vessel Isabella, bound to the Hiver Plate, drove from her anchors and was driven on the rocks just above the Wooden Pier, where she almost immediately sank, leaving nothing above the water, but part of her two small masts, to which five of her crew were compelled to hold on for their lives. Fortunately on the vessel beginning to drive, one of the crew took the boat. and went on fhore to acquaint the master, who was at Hakin. Both hurried over to Mr George John, pilo 1, who with his son, Arnold John, bad heard the cries for help of the poor fellows on the masts but in the darkness of tbe night and the noise of the wind and the sea, could not make out where they were. On being called by the master they at once took their boat, accom- panied by him, and after great exertions succeeded in getting near the poor fellows, but the sea was so great that they could not at first render any assistance One ot '.be poor fellows, jUl\t as the boat came near them, let go his hold, being completely exhausted, and was drowned. Some 01 tho others cried out that they could hold on no longer, and almost every hea went ri^ht over them. They were encouraged by those in the boat to hold on, which happily they succeeded in doing, otherwise death would have been the certain result, as the sea was breaking with such violence on the rocks as as to afford not the slightest chance of escape. After remaining near them for about three hours they were taken from the masts and lauded in safety. It is hoped that the services rendered by Mr John and his son on this occasion will not go unrequited: seafaring men know well the skill required as well as the peril to which men expose themselves in taking a boat to a vessel stranded on rocks on a dark night, in a gale of wind, as any injury sustained by the boat by being driven against, or by getting entangled in the wreck might involve the instant destruction of all; and there can be no question that in this case but for the intrepid exertions of Mr John and his son, the four poor sailors must in- evitably have perished.
MILFORD BRIDGE TOLLS. On Monday week the Tolls of the Milford Bridges, &c. were let by auction, at the Commissioners' Offices, in Charles Street, for one year (as usual), from the 3Jth ult. The attendance was not large, and included several parties from Haverfordwest, among whom wo noticed Mr Thomas Whicher Davies, merchant. Mr Henry Davies, of Haverfordwest, officiated as auctioneer, who having read the conditions, said he augured a good letting, from what he had heard out of doors, and more especially from the fact of his seeing around him such a goodly company and the right men, and particularly the faces of many of the lessees of former years, who he felt sure intended to enter the arena of competition on the present occasion. He had at many tormer lettings prognosticated the future prosperity of Miltord, and he was glad to find, frwru the active operations which were then going on on all sides. that the time wa3 not far distant when the renowned Mil- ford Haven would indeed take her proper stand amongst the ports of tue naliou, Witii so many mea employed in the town, the traffic over the bridge must of course be on the increase, and therefore he should expect to raise the rental of the tolls considerably at this letting. The first, lot put up was I TtiL- Victoria Bridge (be- tween Milford and Hakin), which was let last year for ;£360. The competition for this lot was sharp and pro- tracted between Mr Green and Mr Havard, the present and late lessee, and ultimately it was knocked down to Air Havard at £ 4-28. Lot, 2 was the Union Viaduct (Castle Pill), let last year, for £ 52, which evoked sharp biddings, and fell to the lot of Mr Charles Thomas. Lot 3. the Roud Scraping of Ilakic District, let to Mr Roch for.Ct Is Lot 4, the Road Scrapings of Milford District, let to Mr Thomas Whicher Davies, Steynton Green. Altogether the letting was most satisfactory.
NARBERTH. NARBERTH FAIR.—This fair was held on the 2(ith inst. The B-jppiy of cattle was large, but prices had reduced at least 30f per head, consequently the demand was not brisk, and holders did not like to reduce. The sheep fair was numerously supplied as to quantity and quaiity, ;md large sales werj effected, but at considerable reduction in prices, lambs from 13s to 25s, and the average price of mutton 5d per lb. The horses shewn were of little account, and the demand not brisk, on the whole a great reduction ruled in prices from previous fairs. The pig fair was held on the Monday following, with a large assortment: those in good condition realised about Gs per score, but lean pigs and suckers were little sought after, and those at greatly reduced prices. NARBERTH PETTY SESSIONS.—These Sessions were held on the 24th instant at the County Court House. before J. L. G. P. Lewis, G. R. G. Rees, J. James, and J. M Child, Esqs. William Thomas, woolstapler, Narberth# v. Stephen Edawards, for deserting his iiervi e. The com- plainant gave evidence to the effect that he hired Stephen Edwards on Sunday, the 25th September, and that he had never entered on his service A witness named Thomas Lewis, said the defendant and himself had worked with Thomas fifteen days. In consequence of the con- flicting nature of the evidence between complainant and his witness, the case was dismissed. P.C. John Camp- bell v. David Phillips, for drunkenness. Fined 5 and 6s 6d costs, in default seven days' imprisonment for tbe- tine, and seven days lor the costs. Fourteen days given him to pay. Deten ant did Joot appear. Mr W. M. Phillips, clerk to the Board of Conservators for the EasD and VV est Cleddau, against Mart/ Rogers of Cilgerran, an old offender, for exposing tish for sale after the 3rd of September. Find Is, with 15s 6d costs. Money paid. John Jenkins, of Lawrenny, v. John Scourlock and Henry Scourfield, for poaching on Camp-hill, in the pariah of Yerbeston, with two guns and three dogs. Fined 40s, and 13s 9d costs. In defauttot payment commiited for two months each. They expressed themselves to the bench that they should live by that work again after coming out.On Monday, the 26th inst, before J. James, Esq, Evan Thomas was charged with riotous conduct in the streets. Discharged oil payment of costs, 3s 6d. ——.—————<'
Hon. OWAY'S OINTMENT Axu PILLS.—Marvellous cures 0 scsatica, stiff joints, paralysis of the limbs, and other crippling di eases of the bones, sinews, and muscles, have been accom- plished by Holloway's Ointment. It is the only ung-uent which produces any impression on these complaints. The Pills also work wonders. The ointment and pills should be both used at the same time, for the action of the one is g1!ently assisted by that of the other. Why should any human beiri-, suffel- from the above-mentioned maladies, when llolloway's Oiiitment and PIlls are to be found in every city and town in the world I These noble medicaments are composed of rare bailsaras, and arc uS benign and safe as they are powerful and efheacieas.
-0=: HAVERFORDWEST MARKET. Saturday, November 2, 1867. Beef, oa to 7d Mutton, ud to 7d: Lamb, 5d.o t7d; Veal 6d to 7d, Pork 6d to 7d Butter, Is Id to Is 2d Egffs, 12 for 16; Kowls, 3s Od to 48 Od per eouple; Ducks, 2s Gdit&4s Od ditto; Geese, 3s 6d to 4s 6d, Turkeys, Os :d-to us Od eaclfe; Cheese, ad to 5d per lb; Potatoes, 1&11.1f1. for Is Od.
BIBTHS, MARRIAGES, & DEATHS. Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths, should, be sent to us in Mainuscript, properly authenticated. W e cannot under- take tc search other papers for these aniKHincemeiits, which are frequently found o be incorrectly printed, or turr DUG to be untrue. BIRTHS. At Vernon House, Tenby, last week, the wife of Mr Thomas Rees, of a son. At Campbell House, Tenby, last week, the wife of Mr James Rees, of a son. On the 27th ult, at the Old Bridge, in this towD, the wife of Mr Thomas James, merchant, &c., of a daughter. Lately at St. James-street, Narberth, the wife of Mr* John Evans, saddler, of a daughter. On the 25th ult., at Diamond street, Pembroke-Dock, the wife of Mr William Trindallt photographic artist, of a son. On the 25th ult., at High-street, Narberth, the wIfe of Mr John Phillips, spirit merchant, of a daughter. On the 26ib ult., the wife of Mr Lane, Nationd schoolmaster, Narberth, of a daughter. On the 27th ult., the wife of Mr James Thomas, draper, Market-square, Narbeth, of a daughter. MARRIAGES. On the 29th ult, (by licence), at St Thomis Church, by the Rev G. Horn, Mr Charles Thomas, of Kiln farm, near Langum, to Letitia, fourth daughter of Mr. Harries of Langum Mill. DEATHS. On the 22nd ult, at Neath, Mary Ann, the wife of Mr Thomas Llewellin, Inspector on the Great Western Railway, second daughter of Mr David Lloyd, Prender- gast, aged 28 years. On the llth ult, at St. Thomas, West Indies, of yel- low fever, Mr Henry B. Johnson, chief officer R. W.I.M. ship Atrato, deeply regretted.
REVENGE OF A DISAPPOINTED SUITOR.-At Lons- le-Saulnier, France, a man named Prost, wbo worked as tinsmith with a master, M. Fevcl¡\t, courted the hitter's daughter. He asked her in marriage, and was revised. A few days back repeated bis request, and on being again denied shot his employer with a revolver. M. Fevelet s life is despaired of. SHOCKING MACHINERY ACCIDBNT. — On Saturday morning a shocking accident occurred in a carpet milt at Stourpoot belonging to Mr J. Worth. John WiltiaBO Potter, a youth of about eighteen, who was employed in the mill as shearer to a rug weaver, wa* interfering In some way with a strap which revolved the shearing wit.. chine, which in part consists of keen blades, when be was caught in it and whirled round the shaft. The 121" fortunate youth was disentangled as soon as possibly but many of his bones were broken, and he was other, wise most dreadfully injured. He was removed to the infirmary at Kidderminster, but expired in about two hours after his admission. BENEFICIAL EFFECTS OF DR. DE JONGH'S LIGJf't: BROWN COD LIVKK OIL IN CONSUMPTION AND OF THK CHEST.—In the treatment of consumption a" diseases of the chest, Dr. de Jongh's L'.ght-Iirowii Liver Oil is administered with marvellously success'0 results. Allen G. Chattaway, E»q' M.H.C S., inrecordi^B two cases of consumption, observes: 'The sole re"ie°^ employed was Dr de Jongh's Light-Brown Cod L'* Oil; and now the patients are strong and fat; diseased (abnormal) sounds nearly inaudible; and in 1 one case (male), hunting, fishing, and shooting are indulged in, the patient expressing himself quite cflP,3^- of undergoing as much fatigue as any ot his fel'° 0f sportsmen.' Dr. Hitchman, author of 'A Manual Phthisis,' remarks: 'Having extensively prescribed de Jongh's Cod Liver Oil for a long scries of years, ca-es 01 consumption, I deem it but an act of justtc record my emphatic testimony in favour of its merits as a preventive of emaciation, aad generally t excellent restorative in debility and diseases of the c" jg Dr do Jongh's LighUBrown Cod Liver Oil is sold °n Lis, capsuled imperial half-pints, 2s 6d; pints, 4s 9d S)s; labelled with his stamp and signature, without1* none can possibly bo genuine, by hia sole constg Ansar, Harford, and GQa 77, Stfaafi, Landan i reapc&&tel$ch.cmis.ts*