TO CORRESPONDENTS. No notice can be taken of anonymous commimicationt- VV haever is inteaded for insertion must be authenti- cated by the name and address of the writer; net EiJcesaarilyforpubHcation, but as a guarantee ofgocd faith. Woeannot undertake to return rejected oorrimunicat or g.
HAVERFORDWEST POSTAL REGULATION Postmaster-'MR DHYANT EVENIS. UP MAIL TO MXDOV. BasCloses I Late letters with addi-I Departure of 4,34 p.m. tionalstamp, 5.5. Maiia.15p.m. UP MAIL TO THE MOUTH. Box Closes I Late letters with a;ldi-I Departureof 33.ii a.m. tioBa'istarnp, 11.10 Mail i 1.27 a. m. JIAIl BOWK TO PBMEHOXK, P KMBROKE-DOCK MJLFOKL ISSLANJ). B>xC1o«S8 I Late letters with adai- Departure of 9.50 p.m. I tiona" stamp, 10 p.m. Mail 6 a.m. »BOJCH BOffX MAIL TO PaUBKOHE, &c., Sc., AND IRELAND. Box Closes Late letters with addi- Depar^irt of l.'JO p.m. tional stamp, 1.30. Mail 1.30 p.m. London Down Mailarrives C.S6 a.m. Letters delivered 7,35i».ta. !Nortli Down Mailarrivesi 1.50 p.m. Letters delivered U.?0 p.m. First Up Mailfroin Milford, &c.,arrives 11.35 a m. Lettersdelivered 2.30 p.m. Secoad UpAlail from Milforu^c,arrives 5.30 j.m. Letters delivered G.O p.m. The public arerccommeruied when applying foi uoney Orders, Co use printed Application Forms,' which siivei ine, 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. £ 5 do do £ 7 0d. £ 7 do do £ 10 is. £ 7 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. So single order can be granted for n.ore 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 lor a fee of fourpence. Ali letters posted containing- coin are now taxed with the educed registration
LOOAL INTELLIGENCE. FAIR. —The annual fair was held on Monday, and was well attended. There was a good supply of cattle and ShEer, f r the bl st descriptions of which there was an improved demand, and the prices obtained were in ad- vance of those of the late fairs. The pig fair was held on Tuesday, and was also numerously supplied. There were fine pigs on offer, the majority of which sold readily at average rates. CONCERT.—We have much pleasure in announcing that Mr W. L. liaidins has made arrangements to aire a grand evening concert at the Shire Hall, on Wednesdry, the Ifiih insf. Amongst the artistes who have been engaged, is Mr LyA'is Thomas, our talented countryman, whose performances on a recent occasion gave so much fatis faction in this town. The other artistes arc weil known I in the profession, and have been referred to in the highest terms by the musical critics of the metropolis. A concert, in which so much skill will he represented, will as a per- formance be a great success, and we hope that Mr Harding's effort to introduce the best talent into Haver- foi Jwe.-t, will meet with the extensive patronage he so Wail deserves. CRICKET —BRISTOL TRADE SCHOOL V LONG ASHTON SCHOOL.—A match was played between the above clubs on Saturday, the 29 h u t, on the Ashton ground, which resulted in a vietory (on the first innings) for Long Ashton School. Allother match was played In an adjoin- ing field on the same day between the Second Eleven of Bristol Trade School and Eleven of some of the smallest boys in Long Ashton School, 'The Welsh Mountaineers,' which was Jecided in favour of the lalter. The bowling of Pad/ield ni-d Hust-ani for the Trade School was re. markably good, and the batting of Hendy for the Moun- tain eers' deserves notice. The following are the scores LONG ASHTON SCHOOL. N. Lucas, c Wilcox, b Plant 22 O. G. Carter, run out 5 11. H. Hamlet, b Plant 8 J. Jordan, c McCullnm, b Plant 12 R. Dempster, b Plant. 2 A. Deacon, c Wilcox, 0 Plant 7 \V.Miie-,bP!ar)t: 0 G. Rawle, b MCullum 0 S. Giblett, c Wilcox, b McCullum 3 E. Lung, not out 7 T, Rowlands, run out 3 Byes, &c 9 Total 78 BRISTOL TItADE SCHOOL. J. Welsh, b Jordan 1 McCullum, I b w, b Jordan 0 J. Wilcox, c Carter, b Jordan 0 E. C. Plant, b Lucas ]4 R. Keeler, c Giblett, b Carter 7 G. Richards, c Giblett, b Lucas 1 A. P!an«, b Lucas 0 C. Thomas, c Hamlet, b Jordan 9 Ilardman, c Rowlands, b Carter 0 \V. Hal;, not out. I) E. Cook, b Jordan 4 Byes, &c 18 Total. 51 BRISTOL TRADE SCHOOL — SLCOND ELEVEN. 1st Innings. 2nd Innings. R. Hobbs, not out 4 b Trotter 0 J. Husband, b Trotter. l b Trotter 1 J. Padfield, 1 b w, b Monday 2 0 Hendy, b Trotter. 7 J. R. Marron, b Trotter 0 b Monday 0 W. Saise, b Trotter 0 c Wathan, b Trotter 0 H, Burrow, b Trotter 0 b Trotter 0 W. h eelet-, b Trotter. 2 c n. Day, b Monday 0 W. R. Phillips, st Monday, b Trotter 0 c Trotter, b Monday 1 Wornell, c L. Day, b Monday 0 run out 0 T. Burrow, b Trotter 1 notout. 0 K. Smith, cand b Monday 1 b Trotter I Byes, &e o byeg.&e. 1 Total.11 Total.II THE WELSH MOUNTAINEERS. G. Trotter, b Padifeld 3 b Padfield 0 W. Dyke, b Husband 4 c Marton, b Padfield 4 T. Ponsford, b Padfield 0 c Saise, b Padfield. (j Vi. Monday, h Padfield 0 s Padfield,bllusband 0 W. Wathen, b Husband 2 b Padfield 0 R. Hendy, h Padfield 0 b Husband .21 L. Day, b Padfield. y j, Husband 2 H. Day, notour 1 b Husband 0 J. Jordan, b Padfield 0 b Padfield 2 C. Pnng, a Padfield, b Husband 0 run out 0 C. Thomas, c and b Husband.. 0 not. out 0 Byes, &c. 2 byes, &c (j Total 12 Total 44
ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS. These spssioris were held at the Shire Hall on Saturday, before S. Harford, Esq, A. B. Sturbucl^ Esq. J. P. Jones, Esq, and Capt. Child. NON-REPAIR OF HIGHWAY. John navies, surveyor of highways, was charged by Edward B met', with non-repair of highway. [be case: ft id been severa! times adjourned, and it was now stated that the repairs had been effected. The Beneb ordered the defendant to pay the costs that bad been incurred. ASSaULT. Arthur Davies, plasterer, of Llanstadwell, was charged with assaulting his wife, Martin Davies. The complainant depostd that her husband ordered her to sit down hnd take her dinner, when she replied she was not ready to do so. He told her that, if she did not tit down, he would strike her down, and struck her fce'eral tiroes. The defendant stated that he took a knife out of her hand. She said she would run the knife through him. The Bench ordered the defendant to be bound over to fceep the peace for six mouths.
THE BRITISH ASSOCIATION. SECTION C. (GEOLOGY.) At the late meeting of the British Association, in Norwich, a paper by Mr H. Hicks, of Saint David's, On some recent discoveries of Fossils in the Cambrian Rocks' was read by Professor Hardness, F.R.S. In this paper the author states that in the report to the Association in 1866, by Mr Salter and himself, it was mentioned that no fossils had at that time been dis- coverr d, below the Menevian Group,' in the Cambrian Rocks. He was now, however, able to announce the discovery, in the very heart of these rocks, of an entirely new fauna presenting srecies belonging to no less than ten genera, consisting of Trilobites, Brachiopods, Ptero- pods, and Phyllopods. This important discovery shows that the Cambtian Rocks have been wrongly classed by Sir R. Murchison and others, with the so-called sterile bases of the fossiliferous rocks and that henceforth they will have to be locked upon as highly important fossili- ferous strata, in which are retained the imperishable monuments of the earliest forms of life known. This discovery, morever, leads the mind, at once, to anticipate the more than probable fact, that wherever sedimentary rocks occur, evidence of former We in some shape is likely to be present, and also to be disclosed ere long by the instrumentality: of the unrelenting hammer of the The President remarked that the forms with which Geologist. they were previously acquainted in connection with thi series were exceedingly few, but according to the obser- vation of Geologists who had written upon this group, the indication of one form was a sufficient security that other forms would soon follow. Professor Phillips said that Mr Hi; ks had discovered many forms of life in rocks that had not previously pro- duced one, and upset the notion of Sir R. Murchison that there could not be any forms of life in stratification of great antiquity. For his part he should never despair of finding organic remains, so long as there was stratifi- cation, because that was the proof of the action of water. The Rev W. H. Symonds, Mr Gwyn Jefferies, and Professor Harkness also spoke of the jmportance of these discoveries.
HAVERFORDWEST PETFY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall, on Thurs- day, before J. W. Phillips, Esq, Mayor; Summers Har- ford, Esq and John Madocks, Esq. DRUNKENNESS, &C. Several persons were proceeded against for drunken- nesa, and wtre each fined 5s and costs. REMOVING NIGHT SOIL. James Thillips was charged with removing night soil in the day time from a house in Hollo way. Mr W. John appeared for the defendant. The Bench fined the de.endant 6d and costs. CAAliGE OF ROBBING AN EMPLOYER, John Griffiths, a blacksmith, in the employ of Mr Stephen Green, ironmonger, High Street, was charged with stealing four knives of the value of X 1, the property of his employer. Mr W. John appeared for the accused: The facts of the case, as deposed to by several wit- nesses, were these :—The accused was in the shop of his master on the afternoon 01 the 27th August, and was sitting near the counter, on which was a drawer con- taining several packages of knives. The accused was observed to take a parcel from the drawer, and put it into his pocket. He was asked to return the parcel, but he denied that he bad taken one. He went out to the yard behind the premises, and was observed to stoop down near a large door opening into the Hill Lane, and to leave this spot striking dirt off his hands. When he retired, a witness went to the place where he had ob served the prisoner stooping down, and found beneath the dirt a parcel of knives that had been placed in the drawer from which he was seen to take a parcel. The accused was subsequently charged with stealing the parcel by his employer, when he replied that he would make any person who said he had stolen the parcel swear it. The accused was dismissed his employ, and an information was laid against him the next morning. On Monday evening, the accused called upon his em- ployer, and admitted that he had taken the parcel, but stated that it was the only thing he had ever stolen from him, and asked to be forgiven. His employer told him that there was a warrant out for his apprehension that it was in the hands of the superintendent of police, and he had no power to stop it. The prisoner denied the charge, and was committed for trial at the next quarter sessions. Mr John, on behalf of the prisoner, applied that the prisoner should be committed to the Assizes, where he would have the benefit of the aid of Counsel, but the Bench, after consideration, refused the application. Bail was accepted for the prisoner's appearance, him- self in the sum of £ 40 and two sureties in the sum of JE20 each.
TENBY. On the 1st and 2nd inst, two Concerts were given by Miss Kate Gordon, assisted by Miss Blanche Reeves, Mdlle Lucie Haun, Mr T,Figii Wilson, and Mr Walter Petit. The playing of Miss Kate Gorden was as usual exquisite, the impromptu in C sharp minor of Chopin and a Gavotte et Musette of J. S Bach being particularly well performed. Air Walter Petit showed well on the violoncello, as a worthy follower of his great master Piatti. Madlle Lucie Haun's lull contralto voice was heard to advantage. We hear with pleasure that in all probability Miss Kate Gordon will givo, ere long, a series of entertainments. PAROCHIAL SCHOOL FEAT.-On Tuesday, the 1st insf, the annual feast of the Parochial Schools took place. The clergy, teachers, and scholars assembled at the Castle Hili, a little after 2 p.m when they were marshalled hy Mr Mathias: they then went in procession to the Parish Church, where they took part in the service: the Rector then shortly addressed them. The procession then re- formed, and headed by the Tenby band, wended their way to the Rectory field, where they were regaled with tea and cake. The remainder ot the day was spent in games and sports in which the children of a larger growth joined most heartily. Cheers were given for the ladies and teachers, Mr Mathias coming in most deservedly for the lion's share.' THE LATE GALB.—A statement of the monies collected and expended in the relief of the shipwrecked mariners has been published, by which we learn that including X17 5s 4d collected in Church after a sermon preached by the Rev G. Huntington, a sum of £24 lis 4d was collected, and .g2a7s2d expended. The statement goes on further to say the Shipwrecked Mariners' Society assisted by giving a free pass by rail to tho-e crews, who return thanks to the gentlemen who so kindly con- tributed clothes. Each man had decent attire wherewith to leave this town. The food relief for thirteen men, amounting to the large sum of two-and sixpence, and total for the beds at O'Leary's, had been paid to the policeman before receiving the message from the Mayor to repay the parish the money they had expended. It is hoped that although the room in the store-house on the Quay Wharf cannot be rented, some other place may shortly he obtained suited for the proposed Sailors' Refug1, where shipwrecked crews could be sheltered, and their wants attended to, in future. As soon as possible the public will be invited to assist in this matter; at present no statement can be made respecting the plans tor this much needed Refuge.
CONSECRATION OF ROBESTON WATHEN NEW BURIAL GROUND. The consecration of thd plot of land recently added to the burial ground at Robeston Watben,which took place on the 26th ult, was attended by many of the clergy and gentry of the neighbourhood, and the little church was soon crowded to overflowing. The sermon was preached by the Lord Bishop of St. David's in aid of the contem- plated works for the restoration or the church. His Lordship especially urged upon his hearers the necessity of promoting religious undertakings, and commen- ted on the oft-repeated excuse of those selfish persons who say that Charity begins at home,' observing that was no reason it should end there, and that though we should in all cases make it our first duty to provide for our wives and families, yet that should not absolve us from the secondary duty of giving of our abundance owards the restoring and tendering more habitable for God's worshippers the temple which had been erected for the purpose of doing Him honour. The collection, we understand, amounted to £ 30-a sura far from sufficient for the completion of the work. After the service the Bishop, accompanied by the Ven. Archdeacon Clark and the rest of the clergy who were present, procefded to the new burial ground, and after his signature to the neces- sary deeds had been duly affixed, the ceremony of con- secration was performed. The 100th psaltn having been sung, the company adjourned to the hospitable abode of the Archdeacon, where a sumptuous repast was laid out for all who were pleased to partake thereof. The health of the Bishop was proposed by the Archdeacon, and to this his Lordship responded by referring in very com- plimentary terms to the high respect felt by all for his host, in every position he had occupied. After these toasts had been drunk, the cempany, which numbered about sixty people, many of whom had come from a long distance, began to disperse. We regret that the in- clemency of the weather deterred a great many friends and admirers of Archdeacon Clark from being present at this most interesting ceremony.
PEMBROKE. PEMBROKE PETTY SESSIONS. BOROUGH SESSIONS. [Town Hall, Saturday, August 29th, before H. P. Jones, Esq, Mayor, \V. Hulm, Esq, J. Cocks, Esq, S. W. Hustler. Esq, T. Mansel, Esq, T. Lewis, Esq. D. A. Reid, Esq, J. Dawkins, Esq, and the Rev R. J. H. Thomas.] This being the annual Licensing Sessions for renewing certificates for public houses within the said borough, there were complaints by the police against several houses within the last twelve months: most of those were adjourned for a fortnight. There were several houses discontinued as public houses, and there were ten now applications granted, but these did not increase the number, in consequence of many being discontinued [Same day, before H. P. Jones, Esq, Mayor, T. Mansel. Eiiq, J Dawkins, Esq, S. W. Hustler, Esq, and the Rev R. J. H. Thomas.] Richard Miller, gunner in the Royal Artillery, was charged by Sup rintendent Evans with stealing one silver watch, gold Albert chain, gold seal and key, a purse containing 12s 6d-all value £ &—of the moneys, cood<- and chattels of George Wright, gunner, Royal Artillery, on the 26th inst, at Pembroke Dock. Mr G. W. Dunn appeared for th s prosecution. George Wright deposed: I am a sunner in the Royal Artillery, stationed at Pembroke Dock. On Wednesday morning (the 26'tb inst.) I was in my room at the Fort Barracks. I was preparing to go on duty about ten minutes to nine o'clock. I had a box in my room. Before going on duty I put my watch, with a key and caain attached, and a purse containing 12s fid, in the box: it is one foot square: it was an Albert chain. I did not lock the box. I keep several things tn the box, and amongst others a small looking glass for the use of my comrades. Seven men occupy the room besides myself, and the prisoner is one of them. When I put tl'e watch and other articles into the box the prisoner was alongside the bed hccouid have seen me put the things in. I went on duty at nine o'clock, and returned at half-past eleven o'clock the same morning. At about quarter past twelve o'clock I went to my box, and my watch and chain, seal, key, and purse and money were gone this is the watch chain, seal, key and seal that 1 lost: the number of the watch is 16,718. I gave information to the police of my loss about an hour after I missed the things, and then told the number of the watch. I saw the watch this morning; it was in Supt. Irving's pos- session. I saw my purse on the day after my loss: it was in the possession of A.S. Thomas. This is my purse, and the one that I lost: when I saw it with Thomas there was £1 7s fid in ir, William Brindley deposed: I am a gunner in the Royal Artillery, at Pembroke Dock. I and the last witness Wright sleep in the same room: I was in the room from six o'clock to about half-past nine o'clock on the morning in question. I saw Wright preparing to gu on duty. I know he keeps a looking glass in his box, which is used by the men in the room: I used it shortly af.er Wright went on duty: I put the glass back in the box after J used it. I saw a watch and chain in the box then: I can swear to the chain: this is the chain: I know it by the hook, seals and pattern: the prisoner o -cupies the same room. Prisoner was at his bed in the room when Wright If ft. When I went out of the room I left the prisoner in it, and two other men. James Cllrk deposed: I am acting bombadier in the Royal Artillery, at Pembroke Dock. I occupy the same room as the prisonar and Wright, and the last witness. I was in the room on the morning in question, and I, ft about twenty minutes past nine. I had occasion to go to Wright's box to take out a looking g!ass. I saw Gunner Wright's watch and chain, and his purse: this is the same watch and chain: the hand was not broken when I saw it, nor the glass: this is the same purse. I left the prisoner in the room. William Thomas deposed I am Acting-Sergeant in the Pembrokeshire Constabulary, at Pembroke Dock. In consequence of information I received I went on the 27th inst. to Swansea, f found the prisoner detained there by the police: his detention was caused by a telegram from the Chief Constable to Swansea. ['his purse, a sovereign, three liatf-crowns, a halfpenny, and a pipe were handed to me in the presence of the prisoner by a police officer at Swansea, and the purse contained a memorandum. I charged the prisoner with stealing a watch and chain a purse, and 12s fid, the property of Gunner Wright: he made no repiy then. I took the prisoner into custody, and brought him to Pembroke Dock. When we left the steamer at Neyland, prisoner said the memorandum in the purse was the address of the man that he had a sovereign from on Gunner Wright's watch, which he had taken out of Wright's box at the barracks. He said he was sorry he robbed his comrade. This is the same purse I had from the prisoner, and it has beon in my posssession ever since. I handed the memorandum to Sergeant Irving. on my arrival at Pembroke Dock, about a quarter to nine that night. Sergt. Irving deposed: On Thursday evening last, about nine o'clock, the last witness, Thomas, hfinded me this memorandum. The following morning [ went to Haverfordwest, and from further enquiries I went on to Cirdiff. I went to Ili2 addres3 then in his memorandum the man got out bed and came to me. I asked him for the watch and chain he had bought from the Artillery man. lie said 'all r:ght; I'll go and fetch it; stop you in the front room till I come down.' He brought me the watch, chain, seal, and key, as it is now. I showed them to Gunner Wright this morning, who then identified them as his property. The number of the watch cor- responds with that given. The prisoner pleaded guilty, and was summarily com- mitted lor three months, with hard labour. EOKOUGII PETTY SESSIONS. [Monday, Aug. 31st, before H P. Jones, Mayor, Esq D A. Reid, Esq T. Mansel, Esq, and the Rev R. J. II. Thomas.] James Thomas, of Pembroke Dock, surrendered to his bail, charged by Acting Sergeant Thomas Phillips with unlawfully and maliciously assaulting ore James Gafney with a certain knife, and did then and there inflict upon him grievous bodily harm on the 22nd ult, at Pem- broke Dock. Mr W. O. Hulm appeared on behalf of the prisoner. James Gafney deposed I am a private in the 46th Regiment, at Pembroke Dock. On the 22nd of Aug., about haif-past nine o'clock, I was going home to the Fort barracks, and in front of the Landshipping Inn I saw a crowd and two or three soldiers there. M'Dowell of the 58th regiment said that a man had illusetl him there, and I knocked at the door which was then closed: did not get any answer. We went round to the b ck: when I was close to the back door a man opened the door, and some man stabbed me on the face and arm and cut my jacket on the breast. This jacket I wore at the t'me, also shirt and flannel shirt. I lost a deal of blood. I did not know who the man was: it was done in two or three minutes. There were several persons there it was rather dark. The man went back into the yard and closed the door, and I went home to barracks, and was taken afterwards to the Hospital. I was not drunk: 1 had only drunk five glasses of ale during the evening. Mr Hulm cross-examined the witness at great length, but nothing material was elicited. John George sworn said I am a private in the 95th regiment. On the night of the 22nd ult, about half-past nine o'clock a.m., I was at the Landshipping Inn. Prisoner and private M'Dowell was in another room. They had a row in the passage. We all went out I saw Gafney in the street. I wsnt with Gafney and M'Dowell round to the back. The prisoner opened the door from within Gafney was close to him he struck Gafney with a knife. I rushed at the prisoner to try to get the knife from him, and my jacket was cut on the arm at the time, and I saw him cutting Gafuey on the arm. I only saw two blows struck he was only about two mbut.es there. I am certain he is the man. I have seen him before. I think it was a table knife. I saw blood 011 Gafney. Prisoner went back into tbe yard and fastened the door, and Gafney went to barracks. There was an old woman and several other persons present. I was quite sober. Mr Hulm cross-examined this witness also at great length, but his testimony was not shaken on any point. Ann Laugharne was the next witness examined and corroborated the former witnesses in every point, adding that she saw three blows struck, and was quite certain 'he prisoner was the man who did it. She knew him well before. She saw a deal of blood, and she took hold of Gafney, and his hands were covered with blood. Robert M'Dowell, private in the 68th regiment, was next examined, but nothing of importance was elicited. Lance Corporal Thomas Burnett, 46th regt., proved the state Gafney was in when he came into barracks. bleeding and his jacket and shirts were then cut, and that he was removed to the Hospital. Police Scrgt. Robert Irving proved the apprehension, and the clothes to be in the condition he received them. Dr William Henry Harries, Staff Surgeon, of tVe 13th I depot battalion, described the nature of the wounds. This closed the prosecution, and the magistrates re- tired for a few minutes, and on their return requested Mr Hulm to proceed with the defence. Mr Hulm addressed the Bench, stating that the police had hold of the wrong man, &c., and remarking on the conflicting evidence given on behalf of the prosecution. conflicting evidence given on behalf of the prosecution. His witnesses would prove to the satisfaction of the Bench that his client was not the man. Thoma-i Davies, of the Landshipping Inn, and Rebecca Davies, his wife, were examined by Mr Hulm, but in fact, what they proved strengthened the prosecution as to the prisoner being in the house and that he left about half-past ten o'clock p.m., but they could not swear whether he was out at the back before he left. Esther Thomas, prisoner's sister, was next examined, she proved much the same, and in her cross-examination- said there was a row in th-i house between M'Dowell and prisoner, and in about five minutes after that row he was out in the back yard for two or three minutes. Committed for trial at next quarter sessions, ad- mitted to bail himself in 1,20, and two sureties iu E25 each. This case lasted four hours. COUNTY PETTY SESSIONS. [Saturday, September 5th, before J. Adams, E<q N' A. Roch, Esq W. Hulrn, Esq S. P. Williams. Esq J. R. Brya t E q. and the Revds. R J. H. Thomas and J. Pbelp; J This being the annual licensing meeting for The hun- dred of Castlemartin, all certificates were renewed and three new applications were granted, viz., Goorge Griffiths, the Globe, Angle, James Freeman, Carew fnn, Carew, and Thomas Davies, Crown Inn, Penally. The three new applicants were supported by Mr W. O. Hulm. Mr Charles Mathias, of Lamphey Court, was sum- moned by James Thomas Parsell, of Lydstep, charged with trespass in search of game, to wit, partridges in the day time on certain land in the occupation of complainant in the parish of Laraphey, on the 1st inst. Mr W. V. James, of Haverfordwest, appeared forcom- pliinant, and Mr J. Evans, of Haverfordwest, appeared for defendant, who pleaded not guilty, and exercising his right, admitting being on the land as charged. Mr Lewis Mathias, sworn, said- I live at Lamphey Court, and am amagistrate of this county. I know the manor of Laraphey, in this county. I am lord of that manor. As lord of that manor besides the common manorial right, I am entitled to the right of free warren over all the land within the manor of Lamphcv the manor is not co. extensive with the parish. [It was ad- mitted that the locality in question is part of the copy hold of the manor of Limphey.J I am 55 years of age this manor was purchased by my father of the J::¡.te Sir John Owen. In right of the free warren I cla'03 1 right of sporting over all the lands within the manor. I jlaim the right by myself, my keeper, or parties deputed by me. I mean by parties there by my permission. Defendant is a son of mine. He has my personal per- mission to shoot over my property and to exercise all rights that I could exercise myself under the authority of free warren referred to in my evidence, or any right that I have. I have been in possession of this right since 1851, when my father died In his lifetime I ex- ercised that right by his deputation, since about 1828.29. I claim this right originally from a grant from the crown in the reign of Henrv the eighth. My father pur- chased the property in 1822. During that number of years, I have never been interferred with but once was by a party who had a portion of the laB" and no legal proceeding was taken on that ac" count never interferred with any one from that tlllle until the present. I have no intention of abandoning my right: the interference may be from twenty to twenty live years ago. Cross examined by Mr James: The manor of Lamphef is in the grant. I know that other proprietors have beea sporting on this land occasionally. I have never In. stituted any legal proceedings against them. There wa3 a row between me and a party referred to. There i9 9 grant from Henry the eighth in existence the proper was conveyed to my father in 1822. There was a cOIl" veyance: in answer to the question as to the grant of frll warren being in the conveyance, I have not read It. As far as I know there may be a grant of free warren Or not. I have read the translation of it; but not thO Latin. There is free warren in it. I ba,e bee-,i but" dreds of times on the lands in question. I never savr James Parsell on the land that I know of in my life. By the Court I can't say whether I ever saw tD owner of the land. At the time of the dispute I was turned off the land, and the other party left: it may six or eight years ago since I sboton tho land. Mr Evans declined to produce the conveyance to ID late Mr Mathias. The Justices retired, and on their return said that majority of the Bench had determined that sufficient e?1' dence had not been adduced to oust j tirisdiction. Convicted in a penalty of Is, and 20s 3d costs. It is believed that this case will be tried yet before higher Court. b Mr Edward Laws, of Tenby, was charged by tb same for same offence. The case was withdrawn, and likewise a breach of the peace by the same complainant ag&l° Mt Laws, was withdrawn. BOROUGH SPECIAL PE'ITY SESSIONS. 1 [Town Hall, Monday, September 7th, before T. Man,s<" E?q w. Hulm, Esq D. A. Reid, Esq J. DaW^08' Esq; and S. W. Hustler, Esq.] John Hughes was charged by Superintendent ly' 9 with assaulting and cutting one Alice Wogar., piece of iron, which fractured her arm, on the 6tb inst. be Committed for four months' hard labour, and to bound to keep the peace for six months afterwards, James Davies, of Gumfreston, surrendered to hIS r1 charged by Elenor D ivies, of Gulden Hill, with a aggravated assault on complainant, on Saturday 8 ^g0 noon last, in the street of Pembroke. Defendant used very bad language towards complainant, Who Is married woman. Her evidence was corroborate aIt Police Constable Herbert, who witnessed the a8Sl! and arrested the defendant at the time. Committed for six weeks hard labour, and >:0^,og(5 12s 6d costs, or 14 days further imprisonment. paid. r,yajj« S ime person was charged by Superintendent! with an assault on Police Cons'able Herbert in t< cution of hia duty. This assault had arisen other charge, and was withdrawn by request 0 Bench. # tvrog Edward Quiff ley, private in the 9 th re^me^c^ 8n<l charged by the same, with stealing a silver wa albert chain, value £ 2 10s, property of W111. landlord of the Prince Regent, Pembroke Dop jS* There was sufficient evidence taken to jus ga<"> mand. The prisoner was remanded according y till Saturday next. ;a court, Joseph Davies, a well-known character in r(.hatflD was charged by the same with stealing a uu« pipe, from the person of a young gentleman