PEMBROKE. PEMBROKE PETTY SESSIONS. COUNTY SESSIONS. Hall, Saturday, June 20th, before J Adams, Eaq, ^•Roch. Esq, W. flulm, Eaq, &the Rev R. J. H. Nm.] ijn Griffiths and John Evans, both servants at ,J"> Boaheston, and John Stephens, a servant at' /Pool, Bosheston, were charged by Sarah Nash, of jj ,lo«, with assaulting her on the 9th and lOih e cbarge was withdrawn again "t John Stephens evidence on behalf of complainant. Nash deposed I work at Mr Roberts, of Lp and live at Bosheston. I was coming on CT night week from my work at about nine o'clock, u Griffiths, John Evans, and John Stephens, L^spool road. John Griffiths and John Evans i^'hold of me, and fied to pull my clothes over my Ln^phn Stephens pushed them off. The next night Griffiths and Evans near the Post Office about lips time, and they took hold of me each by the N Evans swore and said 4 you will get a sum- me will you?' They pulled and dragged me jjthe road twenty or thirty yards, and off the road lv*ay into Nicholas Garden. They threatened to 6 through the pond with a horse chain; then they C.: it lasted about ten minutes. They threw stones Ak 0T°. w Stephens deposed: I am a farm servant at Mr of Buckspool. The two defendants and 1 of Buckspool. The two defendants and 1 Wetting up and complainant coming against us. 'Ik hold of her and went down ou the road y^'led Up her ci0thes, and Evans caught hold of her Q' was committed for six weeks with bard Vu' and Evans committed for one month hard L BOBOTJOH SESSIONS. C,d*y, before H. P. Jones, Esq, Mayor, and S. W* Kf e*i Esq ] v Sa' Jones> of Monkton Hill, wag charged by Eliza \ofthe same place, with using abusive lJbguage. Pftrty appeared. ti^ ROROUGH SPECIAL SESSIONS. j<n Monday, Jnne 22nd, before H. P. Jones, !'«»»(>«!&^or> <*• Hawkins, S. W. Hustler, and W. Esqs, and the Kev R. J. H Thoinaa.] ftcj. w ^aviti Peppard, of Pembroke Dock, cabinet- it Wageblxrged by Superintendent Evans. with being tijpi.. jn cbarlton-piace, Pembroke Dock, on '?han t,le 20th inst. A.P.S. Thomas and P.Q. \j Proved the charge, fined Is and 7s 6d costs. 7) • SS inf" High-street, Pembroke Dock (who fe, !lllitln her anna) was charged by same with N sn s';et contai"inS 14rlbs of potatoes and half a V, aP- <»n 'he 22nd inst, the property of John Pennar Sufficient evidence wag talien for a W»*nd the prisoner was therefore remanded on bail £ etfy sessions on Saturday next.
PEMBROKE-DOOK } J^OXE DOCK ExcuRstoxs.-On Saturday evening iar^'e excursion party went up the river, in one of ™t?cksoil's steamers, to Lawrenny, where they A very much in the delightful old deer band from the 13tl1 depot battalion tSiin Part.v- Another excursion party, in W'"1 the Temperance Society, loft hereby v V t'n fr°m Tenby.numbering some 500 individuals, Ve'y fiand fro being only eightpence. The weather (Vive?111' and the people seemed to have enjoyed ^th<*X)ughly. H. G. GUINNESS AT PEMBROKE DOCK — j66Pet\(i*et^OWn revival preacher preached in the large 7'^WChaPe'- Albion-square, on Sunday morning, V UP05 1e'nK densely crowded. His discourse was a fn08. l^e 1st chapter of Ephesians, the sermon V °Pe '0(luent one- 1° the afternoon he preached sir in Albion-squfire, when about two C 4 lio were Present> Upon this occasion he C8 'hrn81 graphic and interesting account of his iJlin .^Sh Palestine nnd Esypt. In the evening in the Albion-Square Chapel, when V"'Min ^er80Us were unable to obtain an entrance, being so crowded. There were no collec-
C 0 R- RES P 0 N DR N C- E. !'lot consider ourselvesrespormible for the opinions and sentiments of our Correspondents rives at wit; and the conceited calf fbappy when he makes the party laugh. w's vain conceit his ignorance betrays: laugh at Him, and not at what "he says. Nh^ftvinK attention called to an anonymous W I, your last number of The Pembrokeshire Herald, V\ Pffbguardian," Rddressed to William Robert- t\'?^.Hazel Hill, I deviate for the first time in my '1c1C'n^ an anonymous writer, whom I have ever :y'.Cnte,nPt as. a cowardly assassin of tho worst. 5'IOu'd I do so now.had.l not seen myself mixed k,\f .COrre?pondence, being well assured Mr Robert- rco,iJ C!ipable of vindicating himself more forcibly » P°i>sibly pretend to do. Si^on t°s?t Fiihguardian riafit, and to correct j °ception and misrepresentation, on a truthlul ■1 o KVhe p' ^a.co 1 beg to state, in the year 1841 I con- V 0 ory Boroughs with Sir John Owen V8°Q Wei1' now Sir Hugh. I was proposed by !>ir Vfec'and seconded by Mr Glanviile; I have a V of 'e°Uon of the transaction, from the circum- vHi Paying the late Mr Wtlli&m Gibbon, who 'V-^ais sol'citor up to his death—a period of nearly Jih8 f0rY>r~ a bil1 ot between three and Jour hundred i V^oh e.sPense,, 'hat contest. t0' Relieve, three hundred nnd ninety ?ing ^ur?eases. on the ground of their A« "tyBftir 8eveu miles from Pembroke, which I con- T Vr^«vi8;' wittl l^e assistance of Mr Robertson. X \VP/'e ^arr'ster.s wtre Mr Vaugtian Williams i1'frot ^ew°°d» w^° required the distance to be A\| 'Hon ° ^own Hall, Pembroke, to Martletwy measore!r)t'nt was executed by tlie of Treberth, then in tny employ, rrist,s then clerli Mr Jurne, I^W9' thai 8 1"ietly awaited, with extraordinary V. '^at 0n?turtn ot itie parties above named, who iSil^jectfU 0f ,lle three ,1URtlrei5 a"d nicety seven WhjN bv At0' 0uly tliree were within 1,10 distance a1d ir °f Parlianlent: Cdnse'quor.tly thre e Se'^l'Qg. tDety ^0Qr were struck off and disqualified right,° 'ar, 1 trust Fiabguardian will allow me j X6 °f J"ne» 1847, I issued an address 0 a, 6 sae$of Pembroke, Tenby, Miltord, and Ceivin j;'tH^ary f a ^e.tter of introduction to Mr Titfnall, ^°Vern° Trcasury» nn whom I called to so- V°u*te8meC1t 8UP!)0rt> w'10 received me with the j;'tH^ary f a ^e.tter of introduction to Mr Titfnall, ^°Vern° Trcasury» nn whom I called to so- V°u*te8meC1t 8UP!)0rt> w'10 received me with the Sit*r<in, hav'&n^ and inforraed me that Sir ? t ca^e^ a few days previously at the e«aered his adhesion to the Liberal party and obtained the [Government support, upon wh/^fj. e? pressed my entire satisfaction. I retired making 1. °b" nervation that I was much more gratified in the Gove/11" ment having the support of Sir John Owen, and reliev- ing me of the fatigue, trouble, and expense of a second contest, and having a much more effective man as an adherent to the Liberal cause than I could possibly be, as my object was obtained by his adhesion, upon which I immediately withdrew any further opposition by issuing an address to the electors. There was no factious opposition on my part, and I would have Fishguardian know my family by position, blood, and inheritance has been too many centuries known and connected with the county of Pembroke, and their political views, as also those of the counties of Worcester, Essex, and Dorset, to allow me to become the political puppet of any man. No, not the Minister of the day himself. Next Fishguardian assumes that the two quota- tions in his letter emanated from Mr Robertson. At least I can speak for one of them. In reading Mr Robert- son's essay on Milford Haven, I was so struck with its truthfulness, accuracy in calculation and general fidelity of his remarks, that I was induced to write him a com- plimentary letter expressing myself in much stronger terms than quoted by him. Again Fishguardian is at fault and Mr Robertson is correct. I was also present when Mr Robertson pointed to Mr Scourfield the monstrous and mendacious observation of Admiral Symonds in regard to Milford Haven as set forth in the Blue Book, and was asked whether I was not sur- prised at the assertion. My rejoinder was, 'I am but far more so that neither of our members or even the Lords of the Admiralty present did not contradict him.' Admiral Symonds is a bold man to state such a mis- chievous observation relative to Miiford Haven, viz., • That no Harbour in Great Britain would admit a first rate ship of war at all times of tide to enter, save Ply. mouth,' but ignorant of his profession in nautical know- ledge respecting it, so much so that had he made such a statement as a midshipman the chances are he would have been a midshipman still. I happily again can contradict Fishguardian on his supposition that Mr Roheltllon has the slightest wish for Parliamentary honours. On this subject I venture to speak for him. Being asked by several influential parties to accom- pany a deputation, who wished to wait upon him and invite him to come forward as a candidate for the Pem- broke Boroughs, my answer was—however gratified Mr Robertson may be to find his advocacy of the claims of Milford Haven and its numerous advantages appreciated and set forth by him, be would have replied, "At my time of life, and the responsibility dup to my law young family, I decline the honour so generously tendered." It I am wrong in this assertion, he can easily set me right. As a man of business, indefatigable energy, and an undeviating desire to establish the capabilities of this great harbour, not to be excelled-by any in Europe, and a general knowledge of mercantile affairs, he stands unrivalled, and has not, I believe, his equal in the County of Pembroke, or one who could 80 successfully advocate its claims. I cannot do better than give an extract from my address in 1847 in withdrawing from the contest before alluded to "Brother Electors,—I am personally unambitious of obtaining a seat in Parliament; but if you require in your representative cool determination and fixity of purpose, undaunted perseverance, perfect independence. and honesty of principle, my time and most zsaious exertions are at your service In conclusion, I may add in the year 1864 that had I a seat in the House of Commons, Admiral Symonds would not have escaped contradiction in his bold assertion In committee on dockyard enquiry. The same feeling as here expressed in 1847 are us vivid at the present moment. If I may venture on a quotation from an inimitable poet, I can truly say of myself "Although of some plumes bereft, With a sun, too, nearly set, I've life, and light, and wings still left For a few gay soarings yet." Should Fishguardian think it desirable to make any reply to this exposition of facts, appending his name thereto, I shall be happy to call his attention to any other subject he may think proper to criticise,-and sbull have much pleasure in agaiu setting him right in those matters. Should be not give his name to any observation he has to make, and still stick to his anonymous predilec- tion, I wish him joy of my opinion so emphatically expressed on anonymous writers. My only reply will be "Bite, viper, bite, you have only a file." I remain, Mr Editor, Yours obliged, J. M. CHILD.
BIETHS, MABBIAGES, & DEATHS. Notices of Births, Marriages, and Deaths, should be sent to us in Manuscript, properly authenticated. We cannot under- take tc search other papers for these announcements, vhica are frequently found 0 In incorrectly printed, or turn out to be untrue. BIRTHS. I On the 20th instant, at Bridge Street, in this town, the wife of Mr J. Rees, grocer, &c., of a daughter. 011 the 17th instant, at the Ivy Cottage, Merlin's Hill, ¡ in this town, the wife of Mr James Roch, of a son. On the 15th instant at Church Hill, near this town, the wife of Mr John Jenkins, of a daughter. On the 10th instant, at Prendergast, in this town, the wife of Mr Charles Howell?, saddler, of a son. On the 20th instant, at Forest Hill, Kent, the wife of Barrett H. Harries, Esq, of a daughter. MARRIAGES. On the 13th inst., at St Martin's Church, in this town, by the Rev S. O. Mgares, Mr Michael Burns, to Miss Martha Lewis, both of St Martin's parish. On Sunday, the 14th instant, in Uzmaston Church, by the Rev. S. 0. Mearea, Mr Phillips, ticket clerk at the Railway Station, to Miss Catherine Thomas, con- fectioner, Cartlett. DEATHS. On the 11th inst, at Saint Thomas Green, in this town, Mrs Mary Daviea, the wife of Mr Morris Davies, aged 42 years. On the 12th inst, at Ruther Lane, in this town, sud- denly, Mr Samuel Roch, butoher, aged 53 years. On the 14 inst, at Ruther Lane, in this town, Mr Job Noot, aged 80 years. On the 13th inst, at Lower Portfield, near this town, Mrs Esther Griffiths, aged 70 years. Oa the 18th inst, at Prendergsst, in this town, Mary Griffiths, widow of the late Mr David Griffiths, aged 92 years. On the 12th inst, at Cross Hands, Newton North, greatly respected by a large circle of friends, Mrs Eliza- beth Thomas, aged 79 years. On the 12th inst, at Narberth, after a prolonged illness, Roger, son of Mr John Wilkins, plasterer, aged 2S years. On the 15th and ICth insts, at Tavcrnspite, near Nar- berth, Clira Marv. and Alice Anne, infant daughters (twins) of Mr Wiliiam P. Yunables, National School Master, aged nine months.
HAVERFORDWEST MARKET. Saturday, June 20, 1868. T5eef, 6d to Sd Mutton, 6d to Sd; Lamb, Id to 9d; Veal 5d to <d, PorkTdtoOd; Butter, Is 0a to Is Id; Egs:s, !6 for Is; Fowls' 3s 0d to 4s 6d per couple; Ducks, 3s 6d to 4? 5r" ditto; Geese' 0s Odto C's Od, Turkeys, 0s T'd to 9s Od each; Cheesy 3d to 5A per Ib; Dacon Pigs, Os Od to 0s d per score; Potatoes 21 lbs for Is. New potatoes, Id. and 2d. per lb. -=--
A SEASONABLE SUGGESTION.—"Sanitas," writing to the Medical Press and Circular, refers to the folly < f persons plunging into a bath after a full meal, thus risk- in" sudden death from congestion or some other fatal mischief. Numbers who escape such a calamity are sufferers for their imprudent mode of immersion, shiver- ings, headaches, and other symptoms often succeeding but the true cause rarely suspected, The writer there- fore suggests that notices should be put up in appro- priate places, requesting no person will bathe within two hours of a meal, and suggesting the desirableness of all I persons consulting their medical adviser before taking a ¡ sea bath as to the ueed or benefit of doing so. A MISER.—IA inquest was nelti at Uirnr.ngham on Thursday, respecting the death of an old man named Richard Tovey, who was a painter by trade. Deceased occupied a very mean dwelling, and to all appearance he was poverty stricken. He was a mtmber of a money club, and an old man named Waro* was in the habit of drawing money for him every wt On Saturday, the 6th of June, Ward called on h„7n' and observed that his voice was husky, and he was :ightly muffled round the throat- Deceased complaint sleepless nights and great depression. He gave VTard a note which, when the latter got it read by a ne'^bour, was found to con- tain a request that Ward's wife should come to see him. Mrs Ward went to the hosse and found that Tovey had cut his throat. Mr Oakes, surgeon, was sent for, and ultimately deceased was removed to the Queen's Hospital. When a constable Went to the house to search it, he found no less than £ 4.27 9s 6d in deposit receipts in the house, also a bank book with credit for X20 in it, five shares in the Old Union Mill Company, and two watches. On the way to the hospital with the policeman, according to the statement of the latter, Tovey said that he should leave his money to the Blind Asylum. Both to,the surgeon who attended him first, and to Dr. Jolly, deceased said that he had cut his throat himself He died on the 16th. Dr Jolly stated that he believed deceased signed a will when in the hospital. Con- sidering the evidence that had been given of the state of the health of deceased, the jury returned a verdict of Suicide while of unsound mind." THE WiriTRBAiT AND THE HERRfNG.-At the last meeting of the Zoological Society, Dr A. Gunther, of the British Museum, gave a resume of his researches into the distinctions between the different fish of the herring family. The British species of this im- portant group are the herring, the sprat, the pilchard, (which is identical with the sardines of the French coast), and the two species of shad. These species are readily distinguished from one another by the numbers of their vertebrae and that of their scales, the relative position of the fins and that of the teeth. One of the most important results arrived at by this pminent ichthyologist is the absolute identity of the I whitebait and the herring. In the last volume of the Catalogue of Fishes in the British Museum,' Dr Gunther describes the whitebait as a purely nominal species introduced into science in deference to the opinion of fishermen and gourmands, and states that every example of whitebait examined by him- self were young herrings. The late Mr Yarrell, who has been followed by most naturalists, regarded white- bait as a distinct fish, but the circumstances that it has the same number of vertebrae (56) as the mature herring, the same number of lateral scales, and an identical arrangement of fins and teeth, a combina- tion of characters found in no other fish, prove con- clusively that it is the fry or young of the herring moreover, an adult whitebait in roe has never been discovered. With regard to the effect on the supply of herrings occasioned by the destruction of the young fry, it is probable that the number of eggs deposited by the mature herring is so large and dis- proportionate to the number of fish that attain matu- rity that the capture of a portion of the fry could have no appreciable result in diminishing the multi- tude of mature fish. ACCIDENTALLY SHOT.—A most distressing and fatal accident occurred at Doddington, about seven miles from Lincoln, on Monday week, which resulted in the immediate death of Mrs Elizabeth Pick worth, the wife of a farmer, aged 56 years. The coroner's inquiry, held on Thursday evening, showed that it was purely accidental. Mary Law, servant, deposed that she was sitting in the living room, sewing, Mrs Pickwolth being also in the room, writing, when Joseph Pickworth, her step-son, came in and got a powder flask a shot flask, and some wads out of a drawer. He put them on the table, but did not use them. Presently she heard a gun go off, and saw Mrs Ptckworth fall from her chair. A granddaughter of the deceased, ten years of age, said she was sitting at the table and saw Joseph get the caps out of the drawer; the gun was then in the corner. She heard it go off. Joseph did not wad it. He was the favourite of the deceased. Benjamin Pickworth said he heard the report of a gun, and on going towards the house he saw his brother Joseph saddling ahorse, and he said he had shot his mother, and seemed much distressed. He went off directly for e doctor. The gun was kept in the corner of the room, and belonged to Joseph. On Sunday morning witness loaded the gun to shoot sparrows, but as the servants were then coming home from church he put it back in the corner without discharging it. Joseph had been shooting sparrows with it before, but had left it unloaded, and witness did not believe that he knew he (Benjamin) had put it down loaded, as he went out when he did so. The jury examined the gun, and found the right lock imperfect and unsafe, so that the least would make it go off. On J. Pickworth being cautioned, he said:—On Monday, about 9.30, I came into the house and spoke to my mother, and then took up the gun and laid it over my arm. I did not know it was loaded. I laid the things on the table, and as I did so it went off. It may have caught against the chain of my watch. I hai shot it off on Sunday and put it away empty, and did not know it had been loaded again. The jury were per- fectly satisfied that the death of Mrs Pickworth was quite accidental, and returned a verdict to that effect. Stamford Mercury. WHAT ARE NECESSARIES FOR A YOUNG GENTLE- MAN ?-In the same court the case of Ryder v. Womb- well, which gave rise to the above-named question, was argued. The cause was originally tried before the Lord Chief Baron, and the action was brought by a firm of jewellers in Bond street against the younger son of the late Sir George Womb well, to recover the price of goods sold to the defendant, and the defence raised to the claim was that at the time the goods were supplied the defendant was under age and that the articles in question were not necessaries even for one in his condition of life. The articles in question consisted of, first, a pair of crystal, ruby, and diamond solitaires, price £ 25; secondly, a white glass smelling-bottle, silver mounted, and ornamented with coral, pearls, and turquoises, £6 10s thirdly, an antique silver goblet, with inscription, a present to to the Marquis of Hastings, £ 15 15s;. fourthly, a pair of coral earrings, S13 13s. The solitaires were us-d as sleeve-links, and they were forrnad of crystal set in gold, and iolaid with diamond in the form of a horse-shoe, the nails being represented by rubies. At the trial it was proved that defendant had an income of £ 500 a year, and that he lived alternately with his mother and eldest brother. The Lord Chief Baron held that the smeliing-bottle and the earrings could not be meant for a gentleman, and ordered those items to be struck out of the account. For the other articles the jury gave a verdict. Leave, however, was reserved at the trial to both parties to move the court in opposition to the ruling of the Chief Baron Accordingly, a rule having been granted 011 behalf of the detendant on argument, the majority of the court held that the Chief Baton's direction was correct, and that he ought to have withdrawn the question as to the solitaires and the goblet from the jury, but Baron Bramwell dissented from this decision, and held that the Chief Baron ought to have withdrawn the case altogether from the jury, on the ground that none of the items in the account could be held to be necessaries, 'lhe court took time to consider judgment. In a trial before Baron Martin a witness was called who interlarded his account of a conversation he had heard with so many says I' and says he,' that he was hardly intelligible. The counsel, failing to make the witness comprehend the form in which he was wanted to make his statement, the Court took him in hand, with the following result My man, tell us exactly what passed.'—' Yes, my lord, certainly, I said that I would not have the pig.'—' Well, what was his answer?'—'He said that he had been'keep- ing the pig for me, and that he —cNo, no, he did not say that-he could not have said it. He spoke in the first person.'—' No, I was the first per- son that spoke, my lord.'—' I mean this—don't bring in the third person-repeat his exact words.'— 'There was no third person, my lord, only him and me. Look here, my good fellow-he did not say he had been keeping a pig, he said, I have been keeping it.'— 'I assure yon, my lord, there was no mention of your lordship's name at all. We are on two different stories, my lord. There was no third person; and if anything had been said about your lordship I must have heard it.' ESCAPE FROM THE BALAKLAVA CHARGE.-One of those who returned to our lines with the remnant of the 4th Light Dragoons had been a prisoner in the hands of the enemy. I speak of Sir George Womb- well, then an extra aide-de-camp to Lord Cardigan. When last we saw Wombwell he was not far from the front of the battery, but his charger had just been shot under him. He so quickly succeeded in catch- ing and mounting a stray horse as to be able to join the 4th Light Dragoons when they came on, and advance with them down to the guns. There, how- ever, his newly caught horse was killed under him, (as his own charger had been some minutes before), and, this time, he found himself surrounded by some twenty or thirty Russian lancers, who took from him his sword and his pistol. and made him prisoner. It happened that Capt Morris (then also, as we know, a prisoner, and with his head deeply cut and pierced by sabre and lance), was brought to the spot where Wombwell stood; and it is interesting to ob- serve that, in spite ot his own dreadful condition, Morris had still a word of timely counsel that he could give to a brother officer. Look out,' he said to Wombwel!—' look out and catch a horse.' At that moment two or three loose horses came up, and Wombwell, darting suddenly forward from between the Russian lancers who had captured him, seized and mounted one of these riderless chargers, and galJ iped forward to meet the 4th Light Dragoons, which he then saw retiring. He succeeded in join- ing the regiment, and with it, returned to our lines. When Capt Morris(unhorsedandgrievously wounded) found himself surrounded by Russian dragoons, it was to an officer, as we saw, that he surrendered his sword. That officer, however, quickly disappeared, and then the Russian horsemen-Morris took them to be Cossacks—rushed in upon their prisoner, and not only robbed him of all he had about him, but convinced him by their manner and bearing that they were inclined to despatch him. Morris, therefore, broke away from them, and ran into the thickest smoke he could see. Then, a riderless horse, passing closp. to him, Morris caught at the rein, and was dragged by it a short distance, but afterwards fell and became unconscious. Upon regaining his senses, Morris became aware of the presence of a Cossack, who seemed as though he bad just passed him, but was looking back in a way which seemed to indicate that he had seen the English officer move, and would therefore despatch him. Morris gathered strength from the emergency, found means to get on his feet, and once more sought shelter in the thickest smoke near him. Whilst standing there, he found himself run down by another loose charger, but was able to catch hold of the horse's rein, and to mount him. He turned the horse's head up the valley, and rode as he could but just as he fancied he was getting out of the crossfire, his new horse was shot under him, and fell with him to the ground, giving him a heavy fall, and rolling over his thigh. Then Hgain for some time Morris was unconscious and when he regained his senses, he found that the dead horse was lying across his leg, and keeping him fastened to the ground. He then set to work to extricate his leg, and at length succeeded in doing so. Then, getting on his feet, he ran on as well as he could, stumbling and getting up over and over again, but always taking care to be moving up hill, till at last, when quite worn out he found himself near the bodv of an English staff officer-tiie body, he presently saw—of his friend Nolan. Remembering that Nolan had fallen at a very early period, in advance of the brigade, Morris inferred that he must be nearly witbin the reach of his fellow-countrymen so being now quite exhausted, he laid himself down beside the body of his friend, and again became unconscious. Besides the three deep ugly wounds received in his head, Morris, in the course of these his struggles for life, had suffered a longitudinal fracture or split of the right arm, and several of his ribs were broken. There was a circumstance in the lives of Nolan and Morris which made it the more remarkable that the dead body of the one and the shattered frame of the other should be thus lying side by side. On the flank march, Morris and Nolan, who were great allies, had communicated to each other a common intention of volunteering for any special service that might be required in the course of the campaign and they found that each of them, in anticipation of the early death that might result from such an enter- prise, had written a letter which, in that event, was to be delivered. Norris had addressed a letter to his young wife, Nolan had addressed one to his mother. Under the belief that the opportunity for hazardous service of the kind they were seeking might be close at hand, the two friends had exchanged their res- pective letters and now, when they lay side by side, the one dead and the other unconscious, each of them still had in his pocket the letter entrusted to him by the other. When Morris recovered his conscious- ness he found himself in an English hospital tent. Terribly as he has been wounded and shattered he did not succumb. — 7 he Invasion of the Crimea, by A, W. King/ale.
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a^lfe speech. He afterwards, assisted by Sergeant- Paddon, invellted the Baron with the belt and 'f1' Ike band meanwhile playing See the oonquer- ■Jr° comes." The Baron, who was visibly affected, the men for the very high honour they had con- Opoo him, assuring them that he fully appreciated sindly feeling, which was reciprocated by him. It the happiest moment of his life. He felt proud to honour of commandins such a fine and respet- W of men, and he should hand down that sword :heirloom to his family. (Cheers.) In conclusion, r.C8 more begged to thank them for the great honour done him, and which he could not find words I^iently express. Mr Allen, of Tenby, by the l^'on of the Baron, took a photograph of the regi- r18 they stood in the square, the fountain, and the Cr,ofthe venerable old Church of St Mary forming t" Aground. The picture was a most successful i". corps then re-formed and marched through the Baron being at the head of the column, Charade, where the men were dismissed until next £ The sword and belt, which were exceedingly £ 71 handsome, and splendidly em ossed, were manu- by Firmin and Sons, London. The following J'Mion was engraved on the swordPresented to lor Raron de Kutzen by the non-commissioned oflB- fnen of the Cartlemartin Yeomanry Cavalry.'