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Dog Show at Carmarthen.

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I Carmarthen Borough Police…

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I Carmarthen Borough Police Court. MONDAY.—Before Mr C. W. Jones, Pen- llwyn Park (in the chair); and Mr T. Davies, The Quay. THE TRELECH TROUBLE. Mr J. D. Evans, relieving officer, applied for a maintenance order against William Howells, Croesffordd, Trelech, in respect to his wife, who was chargeable to the Carmar- then Union. Mr Rowland Browne appeared on behalf of the Guardians; and Mr James John defended. The Bench expressed their opinion that the case ought to be settled, and Mr Browne and Mr John retired to see if they could not agree as to terms. A LAME HORSE. Inspector Styan, R.S.P.C.A, Carmarthen, charged John Evans, farm servant, 15, Cambrian-place, Carmarthen, with working a hcrse whilst in an unfit sntte. Herbert William Price, Ystradwrallt, Aber- gwili, said On Wednesday, the 6th of July, I was driving from Queen-street to King- street, when I passed a milk-cart. I noticed that the name John Thomas, Thornhill, was on the cart, and I reported the matter to the police. There was only defendant in the cart at the time. Inspector Harry Styan said: On the 7th of July from mfoimation received from the police, I went to Thornhill. I there saw a chestnut cob, which was lame in the near fore leg. I afterwards saw the horse in the Forge, and saw its shoe off. On taking off the shoe, I noticed there was a corn on the inside of the heel, and matter squirted out of it. The horse was in good condition. I saw defendant and told him about the com- plaint. He said Yes, I know it was lame when the gentleman saw it. I didn't notice anything the matter with it, when I came out this morning." I again called at Thornhill, and saw the animal. It had been shod with leather. The Chairman The fact of the horse being shod with leather showed nothing. Horses with tender feet for instance, are shod with leather. Witness I believe the horse has been "reated since. Defendant was fined 2s 6d and costs. TROUBLE AT TEMPLE BAR. James Isaac, carpenter, Temple Gardens, tvas charged with this offence. P.C. Thomas Davies said On Monday, .he 1st of this month at a quarter past eleven it night, I was called to a disturbance in Fern pie Gardens. In the passage I saw iefendant with a crowd around him. He vas cursing and swearing, and abusing the andlord of the Temple Bar Inn. I weut )n to him, but his son tried to take him away. [ threatened to lock him up, and he went vith his son into the house. I did not see lim after. Defendant—Was I kicking up a row ? Witness—Yes, you were. Defendant—What! I ? Didn't I show you 1 stone ? Witness I don't know. Defendant—Well, how did Humphreys iave a black eye ? Witnes--I don't know. Defendant—I came from the house, and here was a row there. I was not out at all. [ had no money to get the drink. I am fond )f a glass of beer, to tell you the truth, but is for being drunk, I was as sober as I am low. Witness I have no doubt that you were irunk. Defendant What public-house could have eeti open at a quarter past eleven at night? b The chairman: Have you any record igainst defendant, Supt. Smith ? Supt. Smith He's been here eight times before. Fined 5s and costs or 14 days. EJECTMENT. Mr Charles Edward Davies, chemist, King-street, applied for an ejectment order igainst John Davies, 16, Wood's-row. Applicant said that he was the represent- ee of his mother, deceased, Mrs R. M. )avies. Defendant's tenancy was a weekly me. The rent of the house was 5s per veek. Applicant had not received any rent ince lie had become agent from the 14th )f March last. Defendant was still in )ccupation. They had given him HO reason vhy they did not pay. Defendant's wife—I am willing to pay the ent. Mr Davies will not take it. Applicant I have not received anything rom you I only want you to leave the louse. The Chairman We make the usual irder, and that is that you leave the house rithin 21 days. MOVING PIGS. Samuel Evans, Parkyberllan Cottage, ishermap, was charged with removing four tigs without a declaration. P.C. Thco. Richards proved the case, and Iefendant was fined is and costs. Daniel Phillips, Pistyllgwyn, Newchurch, or removing five pigs without a declartion, ras, on the evidence of P.C. Phillips, fined s and 8s costs. SUNDAY DRINKING IN CARMAR- THEN. Mrs Fanny George, of the Cresselly Arms, ras charged with a breach of the Sunday b Closing Act. Mr James John was for the lefence. Superintendent Smith said On Sunday norning, the 7th inst., at a quarter past leven, I heard the door of the Cresselly nn, King-street, which is kept by defendant, •pen. A young woman put her head out nd looked up and down the street, and in a hort time a little girl of 10 or 12 years of ge, named Lizzie Thomas, came out from he house and walked across the street to Conduit-lane opposite. I noticed she was arrying something under her cloak, The hild was scared, and I asked her to come )ack into the public house. At the door asked her to open her cloak, which she lid, and in her hand I found a quart of resh strong beer. The Chairman Was this the same girl hat came and looked up and down the treet ? Witness also said I knocked at the door wice, and heard movements as though tcople were moving about. The son of the lefendant then opened the door. I asked tim why he supplied this little girl with jeer. He said, I sent her with it to the voman who washes here." Defendant was leaf; that is why I spoke to him. In tnswer to me he said, The little girl is my iiecc, and lives on the premises." I found L man, a stranger to the town, on the premises, but I did not take his name. I hen said I would report the case, and left he house. Mr John Were you standing in the ;treet ? Witness Yes. I saw her in the street, Unless a person looks out into the road I -ould not see him. The party looked up instead of down, and did not see me. George told me when I went in that the beer was for the washer-woman. Some years ago there was something known against the house. Mrs Margaret James, wifo of David James, labourer, 15, Mill-street, said: I work occasionally at the Cresselly Arms. I go there every Sunday morning for the purpose of cleaning up after the Saturday. It is usual for me to have an allowance there. I did not have my allowance on Sunday week because Mrs George was not down. I asked the little girl if she would bring it down to me, and she promised me she would. She did not bring it down, but came down about dinner-timo, and told me tho reason why. I had it OIl Monday, but I did not pay for it. I am in the habit of taking what I have homo for my dinner. By the Clerk I sometimes have about four pennyworth or a quart of beer between Saturday and Monday. I did not take it away on Saturday because I wanted to work somewhere else. I was working until 12 o'clock in the Coffee Tavern. Elizabeth Thomas, grand-daughter of defendant said I was taking the beer to Mrs James, of Mill-street. That beer was allowance. She is always having it. Mrs James had been working in the house that morning. My granny did not go out from the house. My grandmother keeps the keys of the cellar. I went down to Mill-street under the wall." I wanted to go the back ? way because I was dirty. I went through Spilman-street over the Quay, and up pass the Foundry. I turned up a lane by Crossman's. I, went down to Mrs James after dinner, and told her I was caught, and that was why she did not have her beer. By the Chairman I am not in the habit of taking the beer. She always takes it herself. Z, She is there every Sunday for the last four months. I was dressed when I went dinner-time. Mr John having addressed the bench, Lizzie Thomas was recalled, and said she was 12 years of ago—going on 13. She had not beou talking about the caso to either defendant, Mrs Jamos, or her uuclo. Defendant had told her to come to the court to tell the truth. Mrs James was in the house the previous day. The Bench then retired, and after an absence of five minutes returned. The Chairman said there would be a conviction, and the defendant was fined Li and costs.

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