CAR MAR THE N. CARMARTHENSHIRE ASSIZES. The Commission of the Midsummer Assizes for the OOU"ty of Carmarthen, was opened on Wednesday ev. n- at 6.40., at the Shire Hall, by tbe Hon Sit iVlont«gue ^dward Smith, the judge appointed for the South Wales 'strict. His Lordship arrived in town early during tbe at the residence of Mr George Spurrell, King-street, *je judge's lodgings. It may be worthy of notice that javelin men have been dispensed with, and in fact. ,Qe entry of the judge into town at the assizes seems to i e regarded with decreasing interest. The high sheriff Th^ ^ev^» Westfa, and the under sheriff, ^Ooniag J ones, Esq, Llandovery. His Lordship attended •■'ice at Saint Peter's Church on Wednesday evening, fte-n t^8 a,8*ze 8ermon was delivered by the Rev Henry G«i Y,,rino,Ith) the high sheriff's chaplain, from j,0.a^lans 18,—" But if ve be led by the Spirit, ye are Fu J\n'Jer t^le law-" The service was read by the Rev avi(i Morgan, curate. T THURSDAY. ^j3enetP0Urt assembled this morning at eleven o'clock, e business of the Assize was proceeded with, one t Wer? only two Prisoners for trial in the county, bo or PeiJ;jry» and the other for concealment of birth, out on bail. W*56 I,8ua'' reclamation against vice and immorality '^g been read, his Lordship charged the Grand Juries '"e following tarms gentlemen of the Grand Jury,—I am happy to be able Congratulate you on the very satisfactory state of your ^Uty as regards crime. The calendar contains the (ijj es of two prisoners only, or rather of two persons t0af8e(l with offences, and both of them were admitted a" *>y the committing magistrates, and it seems to y6r Ver5' properly so admitted. This is undoubtedly a I|,j8justifying state of things, and highly creditable to habitants of this county. Gentlemen, there is one Joa:?.111 which a man apparently holding a respectable in society, a person of the name of James Grif- w is committed for perjury. Now the case I think tl»i9 require some attention on your part. You will find )*4T a Tery stale prosecution the perjury is supposed to •n committed at a hearing of a case in the County in which Mr James Griffiths was tbe plaintiff. SW^'it healing took place so long ago as the 14th of \^ber, 1866, now nearly two years ago. It seems Cljj^e defendant there set up as a set-off against the jUade by Mr Griffiths upon him for some beer he ri to Mr Grimtas. It is said on-that hearing Mr '^denied that those cesks were sold to him. Now two wi'nesses who speak to the words used by in giving his evidence before the Judge of 8 e„°-ry Couat. It seems that they took no notes of ence. 1 may tell you that in point of law it is nu'ec?Ssary that notes should be taken, but as HljL^tion of evidence, of course, it is highly ctory that notes should be taken, and that V a man is indicted for perjury there should W ^^thing that is said taken down, so that there 1w. e no misunderstanding. However, this is only a !itjjl0n of the character of the evidence. If you are \ll ky tk0 witnesses that they are accurate in their WAction of the words used, why you may act upon evidence, although they made no note in writing at 'ejj ltt»e of the words used. However, they do not pro- ^tj 0 give the exact words. It seems that this prose- not instituted until more than eighteen months 'he hearing. Of course the perjury must have ex- '(k J' the time of the hearing. The wife of the defendant Jjttjjj.1 case gives some reasons which may or may not be iStf0tOry to y°u ^or ^is pr°seculion being so delayed. of course, if you are satisfied that, he did use in giving his evidenco which are attributed to NSr,k 'he intent to use them in tbe sense stated, and N 8atisfied of the fact that those words were untrue, tif1 lllQ transaction which he denied did take place, in^t n?you W^" '1'm 8u''ty> on'y ot^er case ,%n p 4 girl named Elizabeth Evans, for endeavouring Wresa ttle birth of an infant child. The case aiso Ik?* tli 'entio» ^rom l^e circumstances attending it. Atu e offence sustained by the Act of Parliament is y 8ecret disposition of the dead body of the child. V^Sit'U be satisfied that there was some secret ^(on'of the dead body of the child, which it seems Ait in tbe privy where it is alleged it was born. C*' i?0a1^ seeuo from the evidence that there is some H,SiQ ere» whether the child was born where it was tW privy, and whether it was put there in the V^th by the evidence of the witness. No e child was found in the privy. It seems that H11 the !l0lher of the girl came to her the same night, told her what had happened, and bow that It, hif,^ wa8 found in that place. If you think th;it after "It. ;tlje chi^ 8^° ^isPosed of the body by putting 'C*6* ia "k t'ie endeavour to conceal the birth then the L'ct tt( ,I}H(le out. If you think that she did not do th erwar^#« 't seems to me that would be satis- v?yon ,e offence was not committed. I now beg to dis- V Q fii|) ° J'0ur duties. i^rie„. ^as found against Elizabeth Evans, of Llanelly, %'f^a;ent of blFtb. v'^n was found against James Griffiths, of Car- V|f Orfepetjury. ^y^^ha was afterwards tried, and found Not
%Qo} COR RES P 0 N D F. NeE. 'of c°n)iider ourselves responsible for the opinions Sentimenti of our Correspondents 'iALL WE SEND? AND WHO WILL GO UP FOR US? o?.0u^ being afloat that certain events are in acu that the rerolutioas ol its cycles will brftlg to our knowledge va state of things w.^i0'' will move our interest, the above two-formed question has been called forth. In the entire absence of certainty, we feel inclined .*■<> indulge the inquiry, and. would be prepared for the emergency, in the event of our fears of being deprived of our present, representative proving true, and to be able to say—Behold his substitute. We think we have dis- cernment enough to recognize the abilities-nay, the sterling worth, of the gentleman who is now gone up for as; but, since it i* in whispering that he is to be taken from us, without bpine in our power to prevent it. we cun but regretting -(ibinit to our fate in the matter, and look out for arJU; ber to fill up the gap. In these eventful days-days, of mighty and significant I fhanges in Church and State at home and abroad—when Austria can pass laws tolerating varying religious opinions and transferring the supervision of the education of the people to the priests of their peculiar views, and England can feel inclined to disestablish that Church which, for ages, has been giving those blessings to the world—days upon the decisions of which seem to hang the prosperity and happiness of the ages to come in a pre-eminent, de gree, we want, in the best stnses of the words, a Man, a Christian, and a Churchman. Whom shall we send? and who will go up for us? We should have a Man: a man who is, in an especial measure, endowed with the attributes of his kind;—in particular ought he to possess a quick understanding, a large comprehension, a penetrating perception, a saga- cious foresight, and a mind given generally to activity and thoughtfulness; he should be honest in purpose, steadfast in resolve, bold and persevering in action. Possessing other qualities that tend to ennoble mind will but make the greater man The peculiar exigencies of the times seem unmistakeably to need no less a one. A mnn whose abi!ities and character wouid produce a brighter picture we will joyously hail, saying—Thou art the man. We sincerely wish our man to be an intelligent Chris- tian having imbibed in a large measure the disposition of his Divine denominator, whose spirit i. gentleness-and character love. The especial object of His love was the I land of His birth, and of His gentleness the feeble within its borders. Patriotism, or love for one's country, is, doubtless, a Christian sentiment and although, na- turally, it will, in the first instance, have regard for its own native land and kindred, it will, according to its intensity, extend in its operation, and be willing to spread its influence over the whole world. Akin to this senti- ment, therefore, is that of Liberality We say liberality, not liberalism-not what is bandied about in the political world under that expression, but the sentiment that can give to him who stands in need of it a portion of what it is in possession of. This sentiment is countenanced by I the Christian expression—" Freely ye have received, freely give." And it will be well that our Christian man should be able to perceive that no antagonism exists be- tween the foregoing saying of the Great Teacher and this one following-" Hold fast that which is good." These I express-ions dropping from the same lips, seem to imply that a Liberal-Conservative principle is the one upon which the Great Ruler of the Universe proceeds. I We would, in the last place, that our man be a Chris- tian of the persuasion of the Church FS Established by Law. We believe that sha is the best in every respect: for, while she distinctly disclaims all infallibility, she. at the same time, docs not pretend to be positively correct. in her views and doctrines, or blameless in her life. Every question is left an open one, and the want of holiness of life is deplored. Thus, while her great charitableness makes her the object of our ad miration and esteem, ihe exclusiveness of all other churches puts us altogether out of love with them. Our member elect must be a Protes. tant, in down-right antagonism to lioman Catholicism. In that Church exist a number of objectionable rites that are harmless in themselves, and in so far as they do not lead the feeble into misconceptions. Such may be considered the adorning of churches, placing candles on the altar, etc; in the one oase wo have Eternity—ever- lasting existence—symbolized by a wreath of withering leaves, and the Trinity by a tripod formed of the same nn- enduring material; and in the other case we cannot, help thinking of Diogenes, with his lighted caudle, in broad day, searching for a man. Diogenes's candle, compared with the glorious orb of day, may bear some analogy to his Holiness's candles as compared with the light that is in us but, if Diogenes found it a hard matter, bv the aid of his candle, to find a man, how much more difficult must it be for the Pope. by the aid of his candles, though massive as such. to find out the GLORY of the INVISIBLE GOD? Whether there be anything in these rites worse than their ridiculousness we will leave it to others to decide: but this Church, which we so entirely condemn, has in her doctrines which are dangerous in the fullest sense of the word. We will mark two:- The first is, withholding education from the people This is a dangerous doctrine taught and practised in this Church. We object to this state of things: for, since it is a truism admitted by all that "knowledge is power," and that so true it is that education is the road to its ac- quisition, we hold, taking for granted the truth of these propositions, that, education being withheld from the people, they are denied access to knowledge, and thereby as an inevitable consequence, power is taken, not only out of their hand, but out of their mind also. The other dangerous doctrine that we mark as taught -we will not say practised-in this Church is, that Heretics should be put to death. The unreasonableness of this doctrine is so apparent as to make it altogether needless to comment upon it. We therefore proceed to remark, as our concluding observation, that it is the duty of the State to IhvtJ re- j spect to the religious education of the people in other words, to provide a Church for them.— "RELIGION is the GREAT concern Of mortals here below." Taking this also to be a truism that will be admitted by all, we argue from it, that since the State holds it to be its duty to secure less blessings to the subject—the sup- pression of crime, the encouragement of the arts and sciences, the increase of wealth and power, etc.,—it is a paramount, nay, it is its primary duty, to secure to him the blessing which religion only can bestow—Eternal life. Such are the thoughts that engaged our mind with regard to an approaching election, and repeating the ques- tion—Whom shall we send ? and who will go up for us? I remain, Sir, your humble servant, ANXIETY. Haverfordwest, July 8th, 1868. [This letter was crowded out last wepk. Our cor- respondent will perceive from a statement in another partof our journal that Mr Scourfield willagain offer him- self to the constituency at the next election.—ED. P. U.
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, & DEATHS^ BIRTHS. On the 7th instant* at Castle Back, in this town, the wife of Mr John Phillips, stone mason, of a daughter. On the 14th inst., at Dale Point, the wife of J. W. Davies, Esq, of a son. On the 2nd instant, at No. 4, Rocky Park, Tenby, the wife of Captain Augustus Morgan, late 60th Royal Rifles, of a son. MARRIAGES. On the 15th instant, in the parish church, Saint Clears, by the Rev John Evans, vicar, Mr Thomas Rider, of Boltjn, Park, Kent, to Martha, second daughter of Mi- David Pugh, of Saint Clears, and grand-daughter of the late Mr Edward Pugh, for many years supervisor of the Excise at Carmarthen. On the 4th instant, at the Register Office, in this town, Mr George Evans, coachman, Saint Thomas Green, to Miss Dorothy Morse, of Bryn tiyfryd, Saint Dog- wells, in this county. DEATHS. On the 11th instant, at Merthyr, after a short illness, in the 58th year of his age, the Rev W. R. Rogers, Wesleyan Minister, formerly of this town. Deeply regretted. On the 14th inst, at Dew-street, William Morris, infant son of Mr F. J. Baillieu, aged nine months. On the 16th inst., at Rickestone, Pembrokeshire, Eleanor May Warrenne, sixth daughter of George Harries, Esq, aged ten weeks. On Monday, the 13th met., at St. Isbmaels, in this county, Mr John Gwilliam, aged 40 years.
DEATHS FROM EXPOSURE TO THE SUN.-On Saturday Mr Humphreys, coroner, held an inquest at the London Hospital relative to the death of Richard Archer, aged 40 years. The deceased was a porter, living at 15, Little Bolton-street, C^nberwell. On Wednesday morning he went to the London Docks for samples. He got a glass of water there, and then set out for the city. At eleven o'clock, he was found lying on his back in Crutched- Friars. Police-constable JVIinogue, 776, put him in. a cab and took him to the hospital, but he died oh the way. Dr W, Woodman said that he made a post mortem j examination, and found that death had resulted from fainting-or syncope—occasioned doubtless by the heat of the sun. The organs of the body were fairly healthy, but deceased was not a very rohust man, bnd therefore, he succumbed the more readily to the heat. The jury returned a. verdict of • Death from syncope in the street from natural causes.' Mr Humphreys h;d an inquiry at t'ie Crown and Anchor Tavern, Hackney-road, respect- ing the death from sunstroke 01 Krederir-k Walker, atred four years. Mrs Walker, 17, Charles-street, <aid that on Monday she took the deceased to Victoria Park,, and lie played and jnrnped about it),.re a!l dty. At iigli, tJ. became ill, the next day he was qiiiie iti-snxihip, and n Wednesday he died. Mr C W. Larl.am, \R C S that deceased died from effusion of serulD nn th h.r^u. consequent on exposure to the rays of the sun Ti n verdict was, 'That deceased from effusion on tin brain resulting from exposure of the sun,' A WARNING TO DRUNKARDS.—A melancholy instance of the wretched consequences of drunken- ness was afforded at an inquest held on Friday morning on the body of a child named Madaline Albrecht, aged thirteen months, the daughter of German parents for a long time resident in England. The mother seems to have contracted an inveterate habit of drinking, and to have frequently left her family and home. A few nights ago she left her husband's residence in consequence of a quarrel, and commenced drinking. All night she wandered about with her infant, and in the morning returned to her lodgings. The child was found dead in the bed, having been suffocated through being overlain by her I drunken mother. The husband declared at the inquest that the woman had ruined his business and neglected his children. The coroner thought that the mother, though not legally, was morally responsible for the infant's death. A MASTER'S RIGHT TO OHDRR A SERVANT TO GO BKD.—A singular case came before the County Court Judge at Guildford (Mr Stonor) on Thursday Elizabeth Wheatly v. James White was a cla:m of 16s 8d in lieu of notice. The defendant is the land- lord.of the Talbot Inn at Ripley. The plaintiff said she was in the service of defendant, who had dis- missed her without giving her any notice. The cause of her dismissal was that the defendant came down into the kitchen one night and told her to go to bed at a quarter to ten o'clock. She refused to do so, as they never went to bed till half-past ten. On the following morning he threatened to kick her out of the house if she did not go. The Judge: I think your master was quite justified in dismissing you. When your master told you to go to bed it was your duty to do so, and as you did not obey his I reasonable commands, he was quite justified in dis- missing you. I shall find a verdict for defendant.— We-r4 Sussex Gttzctle. WHITE HEAT AND BLACK COATS.-Why do not the members of our profession set a good example by clothing themselves in a rational manner during the present weather ? We learnt from Frankiin a century ago that the solar heat is absorbed with greater or less facility according to the colour of the object exposed to the rays. Everyone remembers how he put pieces of cloth, similar in texture and size, but different in colour, upon fresh-fallen snow in the sun- light, and how he found the snow melted under the pieces of cloth quickest when the cloth was black, less quickly under the blue, green, purple, red, yellow, in the order enumerated, and very slowly indeed under the white. Each day's experience shows us that we do not need to be made of snow in order to melt rapidly under a black coat. What we require for comfort is, of course, a white material, in order that the heat rays may be reflected as much and absorbed as little as possible. The material should be porous—should imprison, that is, !'):'?" quantities of air in its texture, and serve, therefore, as a very bad conductor of heat, whilst at the same time facilitating evaporation of the moisture from the surface of the body. The qualities are possessed in the highest degree by white flannel, and there is no reason that we can find why this material should not be adopted generally in place of the atrocious costume which fashion inflicts upon suffering mankind.—J he Lancet. DIABOLICAL ATTEMPT TO UrSET A TRAIN.-At the Worcester Assizes, on Thursday, Samuel Jenkins, aged 33, an ex-railway guard, was charged with unlawfully and maliciously putting upon the Great Western Railway certain pieces of iron and a stone on the 13th April last, at Kidderminster, with intent to endaager the safety of persons travelling upon such railway. The prisoner had formerly been in the service of the railway company, but had been dis- charged. On the 13th April last there was a review of volunteers in Lord Lyttelton's Park at Hagley, and in the evening there was a special train run to Kidderminster to convey the men who had been at the review. Just before the train was due the pri- soner was seen running away from the line, where a large stone and some iron had been placed across the rails. The evidence at the prisoner's examina- tion left no doubt of his guilt. The prompt discovery of the attempt providentially prevented a deplorable catastrophe. The prisoner pleaded guilty, and, after some consultation with Mr Motteram, the learned Judge said the offence was a most grievous one, and one in which he was bound to pass the full penalty of the law. He therefore sentenced the prisoner to penal servitude for life. MYSTERIOUS DISCOVERY.'—On Wednesday evening last, as some boys were playing on the pavement opposite the house, 42, Queen's-crescent, Haverstock- hill, which has been several months uninhabited, a ball they were using fell into the area, and one of the lads climbed over the railing in order to recover it. The door of the coal-cellar being open, and an offensive odour issuiug from the interior, the boy's curiosity prompted him to enter, when, on stretching out his arm in the partial darkness, he touched what appeared to be a human hand. Dismayed at this shocking discovery, he called to his companions, who related the circumstance to a man who was passing, and begged him to descend into the area. The result was that on entering the cellar he was horrified at seeing the body of a woman in a sitting position, with her back against the wall, and her head bent forward, and presenting every indication of having been dead several days. The body was respectaby clothed, and there were marks of blood upon the head, which naturally led to the suspicion that the woman had been murderad. Police-con- stables James Perkins, 275 S, and William Smith, S, were immediately on the spot, and the body was conveyed on a stretcher to the police-station in Albany-street, after having been examined by Mr Tucker, a surgeon, of Ashdown-street, Kentish-town, who expressed it as his opinion that the woman belonged to the class of 'unfortunates,' and that she had not died from violence or starvation, but from disease. The natural supposition was, that the poor woman, being benighted, had managed to scramble over the area railing in the hope of securing a shelter in the empty house, and being exhausted by the effort, she was unable to get beyond the coal cellar, where she died before the morning. That she had been dead many days when the strange discovery took place was sufficiently proved by the fact that her lower ex- tremities had been partially eaten by vermin. The body was ultimately conveyed to St. Pancras Work- house to await the post-mortem examination and the coroner's inquisition. The appearance of the deceased is thus described in the police-books 35 years of age, five feet two inches ia height, dressed iu a black s«uf petticoat, lavender striped gown, blue plaid eriMliri'i*, and brown shawl, white corded stays, calico chsmise, v^hite cotton stockings, snd side-spfing boots/ Oh: Friday evening an inquest on the body was he'd by Dr, Lankester, coroner for Middlesex, at the Elephant and Castle Tavern, Oid St. Pancras- road, when, in addition to the above facts, it trans- pired from the evidence of one of the boys allnded to (James Furness by name), that, ten days ago, he chanced to be in the same area for' the purpose of gathering bones and rags, when on endeavouring to enter the cellar, he was prevented from doing so by a hand inside. According to the medical testimony the woman must have lived three or four days after that incident; and the Coroner remarked that it would appear that the unfortunate creature went to the house to die. Mr Tucker, the medical officer who performed the post-mortem examination, having given his evidence, the jury returned a verdict in accordance therewith, • That the woman had died from disease, and that her death was accelerated by want and exposure. The body has not yet been identified. INFANTILE WASTING AND DEBILITY IN CHILDREN SUCCESSFULLY TREATED "WITH DR. DE JOSGH'S LLGHT- BROWN COD tlVER OIL.—IN the treatment, of infantile wasting and of debility at the early periods of life, the I t-tfeets of this celebrated Oil are wonderfully beneficial* Dr. Stevely King, Physician to the Metropolitan Free I Hospital, observes- I (,-an very conscientiously testify- to the superior qualities of Dr. de Jongh's Light-Brown Cod Liver Oil. J have employed it with great advantage in cases of mesenteric and pulmonary tubercle, and in the atroph c diseases of children.' Dr. R. C. Croft, author of Hand-book for the Nursery,' states: 'I have tried Dr. de Jongh's Light-Brown Cod Liver Oil, and fitld that it contains all the properties which render the Oil 80 efficacious. I find, moreover, t.h'lt many patients prefer it to pala oils, and are able to rer in it more comfortably. It is almost a specific in many c :he diseases peculiar to infancy and childhood, and i hmo seeu marked benefit produced by its use.' Dr. de Jongh's Light-Brown Cod Liver Oil is sold only j. capsn.t. impenai half pints* 2s 6d; pints, 4s 9d; quarts, 9s labelled with his stamp and signature, without which none can po sibly be genuine by his sd.e consignees, Ansar, Harford, and COt 77, Strand, London; and respectable chemists.
STATIONS OF THE BRITISH ARMY [Where two places are mentioned, the last-named:8 hat at which the Depot of the .Regiment is stationed.}. Cavalry. Do j 2nd bat] Burmah lIst Life Guards—Windsor 25th do [ 11 t bat] Glasgow 2nd do- Regen t' Park Do [2nd bat] Bengal; Pres- Royai Horse Guards — ton Hyde Park 26th do—Abyssinia; Prestoa 1st DragoonGruards—Alder- 27th do—Dover shot 28th do —Belfast ov 2d do Bombay; Canterbury 29th do—Canada; Chatham 3d do Bombay; Canterbury 30th do—Canada; Chatham 4th do Aldershot 31st do—Malta; Chatham 5th do Aldershot 32nd do Mauritius Col- 6th do Dublin Chester 7th do Colchester 33rd do—Abyssinia; Gos- 1st Dragoons, Longford porI 2nd do Dundaik 34th do—Portsmouth 3rd H us—Chichester 35th do—Portsmouth 1th do Bengal; Canterbury. 3Gth do-Bengal; Pembroke 5th Lancers—Bengal; Can- 3rth do-Ber-gal; Pembroke terbury 38thdo —Bengal; Gosport 6th Dragoons—Manchester 39th do-Kinsale 7th HussarB-Bengal: Can- 40th do—Aldershot terbury 41st do-Beng-al; Colchester 8th do—Edinburgh 42nd do -Stirling 9th Lancers-Cahlr 43rd do—Jersey 10th Hussars Aldershot 44th do-Kilkerny 11th do—Bengal; Canter. 45th do—Abyssinia; Chat- bury bam 12th Lancers-Dublin 4Gthdo —Bombay ;Pembroka 13th Hussars — Caiiadl 47tli do-Nova Scotia; Pem- Canterbury broke 11th do-Newbridge 48th do-Fermoy 15th do—York 49th do—Bombay;Colcbester lGth Lancers— MadrasjCan- 50th do—N. S. Wales; Chat- terbury ham 17th do—Woolwich 51st do-Aldershot 18th Hussars—Madras ;Can 52nd do-Limerick terbury 53rd do—CanAda;ShorncliSQ 19th do-Bengal; Canter- 54th do-Aldershot bury 55th do-Be,ngal; Sheffield 20th do—Bengal; Canter- 56th do—Waterford bury 57th do-AIOeriliot 21st do—Bengal; Canter- 5Sthdo—Bengal; Pembroke bury 59th do—Ceylon Gosport Foot Guards. 60th [1st bat] Canada; Grenadier Guards [Istbtlt] Winchester Wellington Barracks Do [2nd bat] Bengal Do [2nd bat] Wellington d0 |3r(i Madras Barracks Do [4th bat] Canada Do [3rd bat] Dublin ()lst do-Bermuda; Gosport Coldstream Guards [ 1st bat | 62nd do—Cork Windsor eSrddo—Curragh Do [2nd bat] Chelsea 64th do—Malta; Parkhurst Soots Fusiliers Guards [1st 65th do-Kinsale bat] Tower 6Gth ùo-Du blio Do [2nd bat] Chelsea 67th do-Portsmouth Infantry. 68th do—Manchester 1st Foot, 1st bat—Madras, G9tli do—Canada; Preston Chatham 70th do— A«hton-uudr-Lyn& Do [2nd bat] Bombay; 71st do-Dublin Chatham 72nd do—Dublin 2nd do [1st bat] Aden 73rd. do—China Shorncliffe Chatham 74th do—Gibraltar Fort Do [2nd bat] Athlone George 3rd do [1st bat] Bengal; 75th do-Gibraltar; Shorn- Shorncliffe cliffe Do [2nd bat] Bristol 76th do-Madras Shorn- 4th do [1st bat] Abyssinia; cjjffe Parkhurst 77th do-Bengal: Gosport Do [2nd bat] Nova Scotia j 78th do-Canada; Aberdeen Parkhurst 79th do — Bengal Fort 5th do [1st bat] Bengal; George Shorncliffe 80tla do-Aldersbot Do [2nd bat] Dover 81st do-BuHevant 6th do [1st bat] Bombay; ^2nddo—Bombay ;Chatham Sheffield 83rd do-Gibraitar Col- Do [2nd bat] Edinburgh chester 7th do [1st bat] Bengal; 84th do-Jamaica; Colches. Walmer ter Do [2nd bat] Bury 85th do—Bengal Shora- 8th do [1st bat] Malta; cliffe Chatham S6th do—Mauritius ;Gosport Do [2nd bat] Alrlershot 87th do-Malta; Walmer 9th do [1st bat] Cape; Pem- ggf-jj do-Bengal; Parkharst L broke 139th do—Dublin Do [2nd bat] Japan Pern- HOth do—Bengal; Preston broke 91stdo—Madras ;FortGeorge 10th do [1st bat] Japan; 92nddo-Bombay;Aberdeen Chatham 93rd do—Bengal; Aberdeen. Do [2nd bat] Madras 94th do—Dover 11th do [1st bat] Bengal; do—Bombay;Pembroke i-v ,1 n 96thdo—Bombay;Colche8tet -2/-1 9j'?? 97th do—Aldershot K2tl,'od0iiSt.iau] DeronP°rt 98th do—Aldershot Do | 2nd bat] Bengal; Gos 9Qth do—Cape; Preston ri n, ti P-K u 100thdo—CanadajColchester 13th do [1st bat] Gibraltar; iQlst do—Bengal; Walmer n „ (1 102nddo—Madras; Walmer fo'L2™1 bf] Porland i03rd ()o_BeDgal Shorn- 14th do [1st bat] Malta, cjjffa Chatham 104th do-Bengal; Walmer Do [2nd bat] Melbourne 105th do—Bengal Shorn- 15th do [1st bat] Bermuda; c!íffe Chatham IO6U1 do- Benltal ;Chatham. Do[2dbat] Gibraltar 107th do-Bengal; Preston 16th do Canada, Colchester iosth do—Bombay ;Gosport Do [2nd bat] Barbadoes 109th do — Bengal; Chat- 17th do [1st bat] Curragb ham Do [2nd bat] Canada; Dub. Rifle Brigade [1st bat] lin Canada, Winchester 18th do [1st bat] Edinburgh Do [2nd bat] Devonport Do [2nd bat] New Zealand; Do [3rd bat] Bengal Colehester Do [4th batt] Chester 19th do [1st bat] Bengal; Sheffield Colonial Corps. Do [2nd bat] Barmah 20th do [1st bat] Aldershot 1st West India Regiment- Do [2nd bat] Cape; Shorn- Sierra Leone cliffe 2nd do—Bahamas 21st do [ht bat] Enniskillen 3rd do—Jamaica Do[2nd bat] Madras; Preston 4th do—Barbadoes 22nd do [1st bat] New Ceylon Rifles—Ceylon Brunswick; Chatham Cape Mounted Rifles-Cape Do [2nd batt] Newcastle Royal Canada Ritles-King- 23rd do [lat bat] Bombay; ston Walmer Royal Malta Fencibles — Do [2nd bat] Newport Malta y4th do [1st bat] Malta; A.rmy Hospital Corpa Sheffield I Itetlej
lames Bowen, J. Boultbee, W. Buck, J. Colby, Thomas Danes, H D Evans, J. Griffiih, W, O. Gwyn. J. H. BOWHI), VV D Jones, M.D, M. Jo' es, G. B J. Jordan, Lieu" John Lewe«, W. H. Lewes, C R. Long. Jrofi, Th Nit),-ris, S. H. J. Parrv, J. E. Rogers, H ^auehnn, Vaoghan. and G G. Williams. Tblp 'u»1 pr'I('IIIIIJafion agait.Nt vice and immorality tavihght..cnrt..d, Mis Lorc^hip congratulated the praf.d jury on their nil attendance, and the almost entire absence of crime -the calendar only containing one case—that b'-ing lgi"fi8t a certain John Jones, for felonious y uttering ieriain forgH promissory notes for the respective Unoiints of X48 and £20, with intent to defraud one frees Thomas, on the 19th of May last. There were leparate hill-, but the transaction was one, although in a e.vat point of view there were two counts. Prisoner was ndehted to the prosecutor in the sum of £ 2], and called In him, produced two promis-ory notes, and requested tn advance' on their account. The note for X48 was >riginally tor £ 80, but the XSO wa< erased, and X48 was idhaiituted. It tvas not in the usual f rm, and prosecutor isked prisoner whether the attesting witness was bound n the note, to which he replied in the negative—that he fas merely a witness to the note. The money was idvanoed, and prosecutor requested by prisoner not to eek payment for some time. This excited his suspicion, vhicbted to enquiries being made, the result of which Vas the apprehension of the prisoner. The grand jury were absent for some time, and brought n a true bill. His Lordship having thanked them, hey were dismissed. John Jones, 51, labourer, was then indicted for felo- liousiy uttering (well knowing the same to be forged) a tertam promissory note tor the payment of zC48, with Hent thereby to defraud one Rees Thomas, at Lla-n- tyseul, on the 191h of May. 1868. The prisoner pleaded Not Guilty. Messrs Hughes and Lascelles, instructed by Mr John tales, Llandyssul, appeared for the prosecution; and Mr T. Williams, instructed "y Mr W. F. George, New- Sastle Emlyn, (or the defence. A considerable amount of evidence was given, and the Witnesses subjected to a severi., examn«Hon. His Lordship having summed «}:. dilating upon the principal points in the evidence, the jury retired. After 11) absence of about half an hour they returned into !°urt. On the foreman being a-ked whether they had agreed upon the verdict., he read trom a pap-r the fol- lowing words My Lord, we find the pri-onor guilty tolling stories concerning the document all through, TOt we think that he should pay the money back if he IhoUld have the three months' time; therefore, my lord, taping you will take him to your mercy.' Thill being totistrued into guilty. the prisoner, in answer to the Question whether he had anything to say why sentence j&ould not be passed upon him, said, 1 never did it.' ''is Lordship passed sentence, that he be imprisoned and *ept to hard labour ,or twelve months. ¥he Court rose at 1 30.