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Haverfordwest POSTAL regulation
Haverfordwest POSTAL regulation Pestmaster—MK BRYANT EVENIS. VP MAIL TO LONDON. Box Closes I Late letters with addi- I Departure 0/ 4,84 p.m. I tionalstamp, 5.5. | Mail5.15p.m. UP MAIL TO THE NORTH. Box Closes I Late letters with addi-I Departureof 10.45 a.m. | tionalstamp, 11.10 Mail 11.27 a. m. FIRST DOWN MAIL TO PBMBBOXE, PBMBBOKE-DQCK, MILFORD 1ND IRELAND. BO^CIOMS I Late letters with addi-I Departureof 9.90 p.m. I tionalstamp, 10 p.m. | Mail 6 a.m. OftOND DOWN MAIL TO PKXBBOKE, &C., &C., AND IRELAND. Boa Closes | Late letters with addi- Departure of 1.20p.m. | tionalstamp, 1.30. Mail 1.3S p.m. .London Down Mail arrives 6.35 a.m. Letters delivered 7.35 ».m. North Down Mailarrives 1.50 p.m. Lettersdelivered. 2.30 p.m. First Up Mail from Milford, &c., arrives 11.35 am. Letters; (lelivered 2,30 p.m. SeeondUpMailfromMilford,&c,arrives 5.30 ^.m. Letters delivered 6.0p.m. The public are recommended when applying for "Jney Orders, to use printed Application Forms,' which save t ime, and afford greater security than verba. messages against mistakes. These forms are supplied gratuitously at all offices to any one requiring money orders. The commission on inland money orders is as follows: On sums not exceeding £2. 3d. Above £2 do do £ 5 6d. „ P,5 do do £ 7 9d. X7 do. do £ 10 Is. The commission on Money Orders payable in Canada, Cape o Good Hope, New South Wales, New Zealand, Queensland Australia is fourfold these sums, and on Money Orders payable at Gibraltar or Malta threefold. No single order can be granted for more than £10, A letter, book, or other packet, on which the postage has been prepaid in stamps, can be registered to any part of the United Kingdom for a fee of fourpence. All letters posted containing coin are now taxed with the reduced registration of 4d, and an additiona fine of 4d.
LOCAL INTE LLIQENCE. "
LOCAL INTE LLIQENCE. THE LATE MR EDWARD POTTER.—It is with the deepest regret that we announce the death of Mr Edward John Potter, printer and stationer, High Street, which event occurred after a brief illness on the morning of Tuesday week. Mr Potter was the fourth son of the late Mr Joseph Potter (who was mayor of Haverfordwest in 1843,) and had for the last seven years carried on the business so long established by his ancestors, who we be- lieve iatrodaced the art of printing into this county about a century ago. The deceased was universally respected he was distinguished by a liberality and a kindliness of disposition which made him beloved by his friends, and his death at the early age of 37—in the full vigour of manhood, has occasioned a very general expression of regret among his fellow townsmen. The interment took place on Friday morning at Saint Mary's Burial Ground; the coffin was borne to its final resting-place by the work- men and personal friends of the deceased. The places of business in the vicinity of High Street were closed during the interment, and the funeral was attended by a large number of the tradesmen of the neighbourhood. ROYAL PEMBROKESHIRE ARTILLERY MnjTtA.—rhis regiment will commence its annual training on the 27th instant. The staff, who have been doing duty daily for some time past as a guard for the miitia stores, are under- going exercise preparatory to the embodiment of the regiment. The recruita will master on the 13th instant for preliminary drill. HAVERFORDWEST RIFLE CORPS.- The members of this corps will make an excursion to Tenby on Easter Mon- day. It was at first contemplated to take part in the great volunteer review at Portsmouth on Easter Monday, but in consequence of some of the other companies of the Pembrokeshire battalion being unable to attend a review held at so great a distance from homo, the inten- tion was abandoned, and the Haverfordwest companies hawe resolved to visit Tenby on the day that their English brethren are engaged in a sham fight at Ports- mouth. We are informed that the whole battalion will assemble for drill at Tenby on Whitmonday. HAVERFORDWEST RIFLE CORPs.-The prizes given by Col. Peel for attendance at drill during the month of March were shot for on Monday. The ranges were 200 and 500 yards, five shots at each distance, Wimbledon targets and scoring. The following is the result of the shooting:— 200 500 Tl. 1 Sergt. T. L. James (10s) 15 18 33 2 Private T. Rogers (7s. 6d.). 11 14 25 3 "John Daviest 1st (53.) 12 12 24 4 7t W. E. Jones (3s. 6d.) ..14 10 24 5 D. P. Davies (3s. 6d.) 12 11 23 6 L.-C. S. Thompson (2^. 6d.) 13 10 23 7 Private Geo. Davies (2s.) 11 11 22 8 „ D. Phillips (2s ) 11 11 22 9 Col.-Ser^t. W. E. Jones (2s.). 11 10 21 10 Private W. Rogers (2s.) 11 9 20 PRIZES FOR MANURES.—Mr Whicher navies, the local agent for the Manures manufactured by Rurnard, Lack, and Co, has announced his intention of giving two silver cups as prizes for the best crops of swedes grown with the manures purchased at his establishment. The prizes are valuable, being worth £10 10s and tG respectively, and will doubtless excite a very spirited competition in a county where swedes are grown in great perfection. Messrs Burnard, Lack, and Co's manures have obtained a wide celebrity, and have won prizes at many of the pub- lic competitions in England. At the Wells and Somerset Central Agricultural Society, these manures won the first prize for mangolds, the first and second prizes for turnips, and the second prize for swedes. The estimated weight of the crop of mangolds was 60 tons per acre. Eight prizes, open to all manures, were offered by the same Society in 1866, and of these six were won by crops grown with Burnard, Lack, and Co's manures. The first prize for cabbages, given by the Camborne Agricultural Exchange; the three first prizes for man- golds, given by the South Devon Society, the first prize for common turnips, given by the same society, and the first and second prices for common turnips, presented by the YVitheridge and Thelbridge Association were won by the manures of this Company. In the competitions of two of the Societies named, the prizes were won three years successively. We anticipate a good competition for the prizes so spiritedly offered by Mr Whicher Davies, particulars of which are given in an advertisement ap- pearing in another column. TESTIMONIAL TO THE REV. CHARLES WHITE.—On Monday week the Baptist Ohapel, High-st, Merthyr,was well and respectably attended, the occasion being the pre- sentation of a testimonial to the Rev. Charles White on his leaving for London. Mr. David Joseph, of Ely Rise. Cardiff, occupied the chair, and was supported by the Rev. J. Bailey, of Cardiff; and in addition to these friends, most of the dissenting ministers of the place connected with the Baptists were present. The Rev. J. Bailey opened the meeting by reading and prayer, after which Mr. Joseph addressed the meeting. It was the third time he had occupied a similar position in that chapel, but he would promise that it would be the last time in which he should have a hand in sending any minister away. He then adverted to the object of their meeting, commending the Rev Mr White in the strongest manner. He had known him throughout his stay at Merthyr, and learnt both to admire and respect him; and he prayed that a large measure of God's grace would rest upon him and his labours in the great world to which he was going. Mr. Bailey next addressed the meeting, and emphatically made the speech of the evening, con- cluding with a hearty expression of goodwill to Mr White. TJ £ ie Rev. J. Davies, C. Griffiths, and others spoke to the like effect. The most interesting part oi the proceedings next took place, Mrs William Jones presenting a purse of gold to Mr White as a token of esteem from the church and congregation. Mrs. Rogers followed with the presentation of several small articles as a widow's mite. The Rev. Charles White made suitable acknowledgments, and several others having Spoken the meeting closed, PEMBROKESHIRE EASJTEB QUARTER SESSIONS.—These sessions were commenced at the Shire Hall on Tuesday before the Chairman, J. H. Scourfield, Esq M.P., and a bench of magistrates. The usual reports were re- ceived and considered. Mr Harford drew the attention of the Court to the state of the Lock-up at Maenclochog, which the Government Inspector of Police in his annual report had stated to be deficient of proper accommodation. The County Surveyor was ordered to inspect the Lock- up and to make a report as to what alterations in the building would satisfy any immediate requirements. A county rate of 3 farthings in the £ and a police rate of a halfpenny in the £ were granted on the application of the Treasurer. Several alterations in the rules of the Court in reference to expenditure by the County Surveyor, were made on the motion of Mr W. Owen.—On the propo- sition of Mr Lewis, of Henllan, the County Rate Com- mittee were requested to enquire what alterations should be made In reference to the rating o-f the county, and whether the time has arrived for making a rate upon the new assessment.—Mr O. Powell, chairman of the Board of Conservators for the Carmarthen Fishery District, presented a memorial from the Board, asking the magis- trates to authorise the police of the cosraty to assist the water bailiffs in the protection of the rivers so far as the salmon fishery was concerned. The Court granted the application. The Court then adjourned. The trial of prisoners will take place to-day (Wednesday.)
ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS.
ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall on Satur- day before O. E. Davies, Eeq., A. B. Starbuck, Esq., J. P. Jones, Esq., Capt. Child, and Rev. P. PLelps. WILFUL DAMAGE. William Davies, Jonathan Young, and William Thomas were charged by James G. Simzaonds with wilful damage to a boat. Neither of the parties appeared. Sergt. Clarke stated that the complainant bad addressed a letter to the constable acting in the case, stating that he had withdrawn the charge against the defendants on their consenting to apologise and pa, the costs. The costs had not as yet been paid. Service of the summonses was proved, and the case was adjourned for a week to give the defendants time to pay the costs. NON-PAYMENT or RATES. Thomas Harriet Cole was charged by the Overseers of WalwyXs Castle with non-payment of rates. The defendant said he was rated at jE50 while his rant was only £ 30. He appealed to the assessment committee, and he understood he was relieved from the payment of the higher charge. He had paid the amount of rates up to the value of his land. The Overseer said that the defendant appealed to the assessment committee, but he was not relieved. The Clerk said a person had no right to come to that Court and ask to be excused from payment of rates. He must appeal at the special sessions or quarter sessions on proper grounds. Ii the defendant had been relieved by the assessment committee, the overseer of course would not have summoned him before the magistrates. The defendant said he appealed to the assessment committee, and he was relieved by the whole of them. The Overseer said the defendant's name was not in the list of those who were relieved by the committee. Ultimately the case was adjourned. APPOINTMENT OF OVERSEERS AXD CONSTABLES. The appointment of overseers and constables for the various parishes within the hundred was made at these sessions. THE ANNUAL REPORT ON THE STATE OF THE POLICE. Tho annnal report of the Government Inspector on the state of the police in England and Wales has just been published, Capt Willis, the officer who visited this district, makes the following reports respecting the police in the county of Pembroke and the Boroughs of Tenby and Haverfordwest:— j Haverfordwest:— I COUNTY OF PEMBROKE, — Force,-50 Persons. Area in acres 340,274 Acres to each constable (5,803 Population in 18C1, 86,277 Population to ditto as per census, 1801 1,725 The police force of this county is composed of 48 married and 2 single men, and the changes which have taken place during the year, on account of resignations and dismissals, have amounted to 5 and 6 respectively; but none have been from any of the ranks above that of second class constables. I The greatest length of service extends to 10 years, and eleven members of the force have served for such period 10 are under one year's service. Four cases of breach of cattle regulations were reported during the year, and three persons were fined for such offence. The indictable offences which are reported to have taken place are more in number than in the previous year, and considerably more persons have been appre- hended and committed for trial fcr such offences. The number of persons who have been prodded against for offences which are determined summarily are about the same as in the previous year. The police in this county act in three unions for the relief of vagrants, and are empowered, when necessary, to grant food; 1,040 of such class of persons were pro- vided with shelter and sent to the unions during the year, and 392 were also relieved with food. In the pre- vious year the number so assisted by the police amounted to 722 persons. The station-houses are maintained in good order; but I have again to report the one at Maenclochog as being extremely deficient of proper accommodation for the resident officer, and the stations generally as being deficient of any proper apparatus for providing warmth to the ceils in cold weather, The allowances to the superior officers for providing and maintaining a .horse for the performance of then- I police duties is, I think, insufficient to meet the expenses which the proper performance of such duties must entail. The police are well clothed and equipped, and in other respects performing their duties in a satisfactory manner, and I consider the force to be efficient. BOROUGH OF HAVERFORDWEST. Force,-4 Persons. Area in acres 1,7<>9 Acres to each constable 440 Population in 1861.7,012 Population to ditto as I percensus 1,754 The police force of this borough are all married, and during the year one change has taken place, owing to the resignation of one of the constables. The service of one member extends to 10 years, and that of two others to shorter periods, and one is under one year's service. Fewer indictable offences, as well as fewer apprehensions and committals for trial for such offences, are reported to have taken place than in the previous year; and rather fewer persons are also reported to have been proceeded against summarily. During the year, 586 vagrants are reported to have been provided by the police with shelter and food. In the previous year the number so aided amounted to 366 persons. The police force of this borough is too smali in number to watch and protect the large district under their charge, and consequently I am obliged to report the force as inefficient. BOROUGH OF TENET. Force,-2 Persons. Area in acres 350 Acres to each constable 175 Population in 1861 2,982 Population to ditto as per census, 1861 1,491 The police arrangements of this burough have under- gone no chaage during the year. Both of the constables are married, and the service of one extends to eight years, and that of the other to less than ore year. No indictable offences are reported to have taken place during the year; but 118 persons were proceeded against for offences which are determined summarily. As respects vagrants, 130 of such class of persons are stated to have been provided with shelter by the police. There is no proper police station in this borough, and the cells, which are in an isolated and uninhabited bniliiugj are badly constructed, dark, and ill-venti- lated. The police force is also insufficient in number to provide efficiently for the duties, and especially during the sum- mer season, when the population of the town is con- siderably augmented with visitors.
HAVERFORDWEST PETTY SESSIONS.
HAVERFORDWEST PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall, on Thurs- day, before the Mayor, J. W. Phillips, Esq, James Bowen, Esq, and Thomas Rule Owen, Esq.. REMOVING NIGHT-SOIL IN THE DAY-TIME. William Codd, of St Martins, was charged with re- moving night-soil from his premises in the day-time, and Thomas Handcoclt was charged with aiding in the commission of the offence. Mr Codd said he did not employ the othcy defendant, and had nothing to do with the matter. The Clerk said that he supposed Mr Codd' would not d'eny that the soil was removed from his prenMMs, and in that case he should have prevented it being done.. Mr Cecil said tbia-'was the first case that had ocourred since the issuing of the notice, and be would', with the permission of the Btench, withebaw the case an the de- fendants paying the costs. Mr Bowen said that a great many more persons should have been proceeded against, because the practice ought to be put a stop to. Mr Cecil said that, in the future, all cases of A'similar nature would be brought before the Bench. The Mayor said that the Bench had consented' to the withdrawal of the case,, but it must be understood that in the future, when informations of that kind were laid, the cases would be gone through. It was a very great nuisance to have such filth removed in the day-time, and it was an offence under the Gas Act. A notice was given last August, and he hoped that th& present case would act as a stringent notice to the public, and prevent the removal of night-soil in the day-time. The case was then withdrawn, the defendants Binder- taking to pay the costs. Mr Codd wanted to know why Mr Jones of the White Horse, who had committed a similar offence on the same day, was not proceeded against? The Clerk: That is a matter between Mr Cecil and the Corporation. Mr Cecil said that a similar case had not occurred at the White Horse, and that Mr Codd had not correctly stated the matter. The Mayer said that any person might lay an infor- mation of that sort. The Clerk said he should issue summonses if they were applied for. Hancock stated the offence was being committed that moment in Hill Lane.. Mr Cecil despatched a policeman to make enquiry. On his return, Mr Cecil said that the statement made by Handcock was incorrect, because what was being removed in Hill Lane was dry ashes. Mr Codd said what had occurred in his case was. dot:e quite innocently he was not aware that any notice had been issued. The Mayor said that one was posted up near Mr. Codd's residence. Mr Codd replied that he did not see it. It was the fault of the man who had bought the ashes that it was not removed in the proper time. CHARGE OF STEALING AN OVERCOAT AND GLOVES. William Edwardes, of Prendergast, a labourer, was charged with stealing from the Swan Inn on Saturday, the 28th of March, an overcoat and a pair of gloves, the property of Mr William Thomas, of Froghall, in the parish of Spittal. The prosecutor deposed: I live at Frogball, in the parish of Spittal. I was at the Swan Inn, Haverford- west, on the 28th of March. I left my overcoat and gloves in the smoking room about 10 o'clock in the fore- noon. I returned about half-past four, and could not find my coat and gloves. I went home without them I saw them to-day at the police office. Those produced are mine: they are worth L-2 10s. Ann Waters deposed I am a single woman, and live with my father in Ruther Lane. I saw the prisoner las,t Saturday. I met him on the Old Bridge in the afternoon, between one and two o'clock. We walked about the town for about an hour, and were then joined by another man named William Owen. We went into the Swan Inn, and had something to drink. I saw an overcoat there. The prisoner said, Whoever left this coat here must have been drunk howeygr, he would take it, and if any ahQ^ Squire for it, he say that he look it in mistake for bis own." He took the coat, but did not put it on. He had nO great coat with him before then. I had known the prisoner before, and I asked him to put the coat back. He said he would take it for a bit of fun. He was rathep drunk. We all went out, and we all asked him to go back with the coat. He went back but did not come out again. Another person went to look for him, but could not find him. I did not see him again that day. I went down to the Swan Inn that evening to enquire whether he had re- turned the coat, because I did not feel comfortable about it. P.C. Harries deposed: At six o'clock on Sunday evening, I went in search of the prisoner, and appre- hended him. He had the coat now produced on his arm. r saw him going towards the Swan Inn, and he was in the act of giving It into the servant's hands when I laid hold of it, and charged him with stealing it. I cautioned him. He told me that he had taken the coat in mistake: he had heard the police bad been at his father's; he thought it was about the coat and he had taken it back. He also said the lining of the coat was the same as his own, and that he had lost his own coat either at the Fishguard Arms or at the Three Crowns, in High-street. He said he .left the coat at a public house in Prendergast, th,t hearing the police had been at his father's he called at the public house on Sunday evening, and brought the coat back. The coat now produced is the one: there are a pair of gloves in OJSE of the pockets. The prisoner said be had not said half of what had been given in evidence by the witness. In cross-examination, P.C. Harries said he did not take the coat from the servant girl. This was the case for the prosecution. The prisoner, in answer to the charge, said be was not guilty of stealing the coat. He tbok it away, and carried it back. He had lost his own somewhero, and be had been In the Swan Inn before the time at which he took the coat. The Bench committed the prisoner to take liis trial at the next quarter sessions. The Bench expressed their willingness to accept bail for his appearance, and a per- son came forward as his surety; but the prisoner stated that be had no money to pay the expenses of the bail, and remarking that there was but a week to wait for his trial, preferred going to prison, and was accordingly committed.
"T E N B Y.
T E N B Y. TENBY NEW NATIONAL SCHOOL.—The rector, the Rev G. Huntington, has promised to guarantee £ 100 towards the building fund. The last entertainment for the season took place at Working Men's Club on Thursday evening last, J. G. Layar.l, Esq, in the chair. The room was crowded, and the programme satisfactorily gone through. ROYAL COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS, EDINBURGH.—John Griffith Lock, M.A. Cantab, M.R.C.S., L.M. England, of Tenby, South Wales, having undergone the necessary examinations, was admitted to the degrees of Licentiate of Medicine and Licentiate of Midwifery, on March the 24th. During the past week several teetotal lectures have been delivered by Mr J. Eddy, of the West of England and South Wales Temperance League. The attendance on each occasion was numerous, and we have been given to understand many have been led to embrace the lecturer's views. We only hope that in no instance will the converts turn backsliders. Anything that tends to lessen the national sin of drunkenness should meet with the approval of all who have the welfare of their kind at heart. WORKING MEN'S CLUB.—On Tuesday week the seventh half-yearly meeting of the members of the above club was held at the rooms of the Society, C. Allen Esq, in the chair. The Committee's report, which was of a most satisfactory nature, was received, from which we learn that the number of members is on an average 96. A balance of E44 3s 81d is shown on the balafice sheet on the right side. This busi- ness over, the members, according to custom, elected the committee for the ensuing half year—names as follows: Messrs. J. Rogers, R. Math ias W. Gibbs. J. Leach, T. Gibbs, H. Birkin, G. Richards, and J. Evans. The following news- papers and periodicals were ordered to be continued Times, alobe, Telegraph, Daily Leader, Star. Illustrated London Neivs, Punch Quiver, Christian World, Cassell's Paper, British Workman, besides local papers. It is very pleasing to have to record the continued success of this very useful society. We think one of its strong points (though objected to by some is the allowance of such games as bagatelle, chess, &c, by members in the rooms. We believe cue of the heaviest blows to 'pot-house gambling' that can be dealt, is done by the allowing friendly games of skill and chance to be played under certain regulations, without the members being subjected to the pernicious Influences of the tap. We hail the Society's success with pleasure, and shall heartily wish it a still improving future.
TENBY CORPORATION. At a special Meeting held on Wednesday, present—-Tbo Mayor; LIdermei) Wells, Mason, and Rees; Councillors C. Allen, G. White, J. Gregory, G. Mends, J. Cifibrdf and W. W. Rees, It was resolved to request the Mavor to fix Monday next for the election of a Town Councillor in the place of Mr Morris Phillips, whose resignation of that office bad been accepted. The following letter was then read :— 14, Park Street, Westminster, March 27, 1867. TEN3KT GAS. Dear Sir,—I hope it it! not improper for me to ask the- date when the gas was taken for analysis, the mode adopted, and the result. If the illuminating powerwa9 tested during the short period when Dunvant coal was being used, I have no defence to offer, except the very simple one that I was misled in the quality of the coal. and that immediately the fact of its bad quality waS COOl- municated to me, I discontinued its use by obtaining good coal by railway. I am now using Powell's Llantwit coal. which is-the best in South Wales for gas purpose'* If the Corporation desire to take the gasworks into their own bands, i shall be most firppy to facilitate their vieffSt for at present they are a considerable loss to me. Yours faithfully, G, W. STEVENSON. John GwynDP" Esq" Town Clerk, Tenby. From the, discussion that followed, it nppearsd that the quality of the gas at present was tolerably satisfactory. It was resolved that the Town Clerk write to Mr Steven- son, stating that under the circumstances, the tormer bad quality of gas would be overlooked, on the understanding that in future the quality should be equal to that con- tracted for. The subject of the Corporation Finances was then dis- cussed, when it appeared that, there had been bills ordered to be paid, amounting to £ 176 Us 6d ditto on Gas,$$. 3s 6; on Water account, £ 13 7s; and by the Board of Health, X359 Is lld. During the discussion a member stated tbat the poM" tion of the Corporation had greatly improv ed since b0 had been a,member, as they had paid off debts, and made permanent improvements on the Sewers and on tM Water Works to the amount of full 17,500, so that there was no occusion to take a gloomy view of their financed and that, with prudence, good management, and avoiding law-suits, they would shortly be out of debt. After some discussion on the form of the case for the opinion of counsel on the Iron Pier, the raeemigjjroke^
PEMBROKE. PEMBROKE PETTY SESSIONS. [Tuesday, March 31st, before H P. Jones, Esq, Mayof' W. llulm, Esq, S. W. Hustler, and I>. A. Reid, M.D" Esquire. 3 Lewis Rowlands, a carpenter, (an old offender), Frederick Gwyther, a butcher, both of Orange To^0' Pembroke, were brought up in custody by Acting T. Phillips, charged by Superintendent George EvanS with, on the night of Saturday last, the 28th of (with others not in custody) unlawfully and violenl!X assaulting and beating one George Scone, a blacksmith, tbe East-end, Pembroke. Committed each to one montht" the House of Correction and ordered to pay 9s costs eacb. and in default to be imprisoned for a further term of seveJ1 days each. COUNTY PETTY SESSIONS. [Town Hall, Saturday, April 4th, 136S, before Matbias, W- Holm, J, Adam", T. Mansel, H. LeacD' Esqrs, and tbe Rev R. J. H. Thomas.] f Parish constables were chosen for tho ensuing yeaf. ° the Hundred of Castlemartin, and tha following appoin ments of overseers were made:—Angle, T Butler and • Venables; Bosheston, George Thomas, of Trevaljen, Thomas Griffiths, of Style; Carew, Charles Pav"fsT, rt) of Diary Hays, and Richard LleWhellin, of Honey's 1 .j 'Cosheaton, Thomas Thomas, of West Farm, and V* u White, of Cosbeston Brewery; Castlcmartin, of tinney, and John Jones Roch, of Drownslade; tiodo I ston, William Carrick, of Hodgeston, and William of Highland; Lsmphey, Wiiiiatn John, of West ♦ and James Hal!, of Lamphey Manorbk-r, Fran°/S rick, of Lydstep, and David Beddoe, of Norton; MOUK Thomaa Russell, of Yerbeston, and William Lewi Iveston;$asb,' Thomas Walters, of Middle F8rn?». 0f John Grlffithsi I of The Lodge Penally, James SiaivBt Bubbleton, aDd John Griffiths, of Penally CourU crochan, James flurlow, of WestPennar, and Saffl Hodgkin; Rboscrewther, John Harries, of and Jesse Harvey, of ftilpaison; Saint Florence, Lock, of East Jordanston, and Evan Beynon, of » Florence; Saint Petrox, George Dawkins, of Sampson> Saint Twynells, Pierce Ltev/hellin Griffiths, of Yaiu Hill, and Win Benjamin Robert?, of Loveston; Sta pole Elidor, George Gwyther; of Trewent (VVest), William Beynon, of Trewent$East); Upton, Will Carew Rees, of Upton; and Warren, Jaines Thomas» Warren, and James Davies, of Warren. The Overseers of Monkton sumas-oned eight persons, residents of the parish, for fion-payn;ent of P00 and highway rates. Settled out of coiirt. g The Overseers of Cosheston sum moned: three person j residents of the parish, for non-paymerit of poor an highway rates. Settled out of court. The Overseers of Carew v. James Thomci, for payment Of poor and highway rates. A distress to be issued in a fortnight.
NARBERTH. 'e' On Monday week, at the Narberth Union ivorLbo of before J. L. G P. Lewis, Esq, John Williams, mastef-f the said wo?khouse, charged Francis Brown, a with tearing up his clothes while an inmate of vagrant ward. Committed to the house of correcti0jLa Haverfordwest for one month with hard labour. 1 prisoner was immediately marched off to his spriIig te dence in a new sail, namely, a sack. NARBERTII IRITJSH SCHOOL.—The annual in?PeC|g £ [, of this school took place recently. D. R. Fearon» her Majesty's Inspector, examined the children 111 subjects prescribed by the Revi3ed Code, and the f0" f|j0 ing is his report, which has been communicated committee during the past week from the Council 0'!0 s LondonThis School is in very good order, and vvas passed an excellent examination.' The upper class tb6 examined in an extra subject (Geography) under ti." minute of February, 1867, and passed to the entire So bl1 faction'of the inspector. The gsaiit exceeds.collslderl1 that of any former year. NARBERTH PETTY SESSIONS were held on ult., at the Police Station, before J. Lk G. P. Lowi^ chairman, and ihe Rev T. H. Dunn.— William supervisor of excise, v. Morgan Miens, for keeping a J. without a license. Edward Ballard, being sworn, I am an Inland Revenue Ollicer, stationed at Nar. 1 On bçingUnformed that Mr Morgan Miles kept a Llog, r visited him for the purpose of ascertaining ifsuC the case. Miles was standing at the door of his (,we.fbo house, and the dog was with him. I asked possessed a license for the dog. He replied, '^prjce» dog belongs to my son, and it was now gi»en if the barber.' I then visited Mr Price, and ask'-d the dog was his, or had it been given bin* erof replied, "No,' and denied any knowledge w'kate 9g 0 the matter. I told bim that the dog I alluded t09j8t of dog in the possession of Morgan Milos. Oil files' at tb0 this month, on seeing the same aog with i cecss' door of his house, I asked him if he possessed a'1 He replied, 'No, that the dog belonged to J 0 barber. and that he (Gay) had had it from Mr Price, the o g„ I at once saw Price, who stated that he had neV ith it. sessed the dog, neither had he anything to do o0f Cross-examined by Mr Miles: I "saw the dog 1 0(j, possession. I asked you if the dog belonged ^rd8 I did not see the dog come from Gay's house t fall/ your house. Their Worships considered the c tlef proved, and fined the defendant £ 0, which wa o0- wards reduced to a quarter, viz., £ 1 5s.—The sai # plainant charged John Williams, John Water ^&c}x Miles, and John Beddoe, with a similar offcnC < yjg.» fined £ 5, but it was alterwards reduced to a j' £ 1 os. Each pleaded guilty.—Overseers of L>u §ett\e Thomas Murray, for non-payment ot poor rate- galls' —Overseers of Lampeter v, Martha John, paisi*" offence. Settled.—Overseers of Lampeter v. for a similar offence. A warrant of distress to order Of Martha Williams v. affiliation. Defendant was ordered to pay l8 Costs 15s, and os for midwife.—John Ufli011' clerk to the Board of o( the