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Tr*; attention of the public has been turned fr a time from Continental warfare and politics co home affairs, by the attempted Reform de- monstration in Hyde-park, and the consequent collision of the civil power and a section of the people. It is a fortunate circumstance that the scenes just witnessed, in the metropolis have not to be chronicled "by any graver and more lamentable name. When some fifty or sixty thousand men are congregated together for the assertion of what they believe to be their rights, and opposed and virtually ordered to disperse by a body numerically one-thirtieth of their number, it is not difficult to perceive that the elements of riot, and probably of blood- shed, are present. Things, apparently, have changed greatly for the better during the last 0 zl_ thirty or forty years, for if there had not been considerably more moderation displayed by both parties on the recent occasion, than under similar circumstances at former periods, we might now be recording the particulars of anothero Peterloo. The Reform demonstration just witnessed had been some time in preparation. After numerous meetings in public halls in various parts of the metropolis, and afterwards in Tra- falgar-square, it was determined by the leaders of the movement.to invite" a. mass meeting of all interested"in Reform, to be heîll Hyde- park. The late Home Secretary, when the matter was first suggested, expressed the opi- nion of the Government that such a meeting would be entirely contrary to the purposes for which the parks were intended, and intimated that it would therefore deem it a duty to in- terfere to check the proceeding. The present Ministry adopted the same view, and have the additional credit, or otherwise, of the measures taken to cany it into effect. The Reformers, however, were not overawed by the Ministerial intimation. Encouraged to persevere by Mr. Bright himself, they collected from all parts of the metropolis, and their numbers, we believe, were swelled by some few from provincial towns. It was in the main a temperate and good- humoured mob which advanced upon Hyde- park on Monday night, and they bore their repulse with tolerable equanimity. Large nunbers, including their acknowledged leaders, at once turned away when admission to the park was refused Others, however, remained to effect by stratagem what they could not, or would not, attempt to achieve by force, and contrived to enter the park by breaking down the railings in places unguarded by the police. In so large a crowd as that assembled together, disorderly spirits are sure to be found, and the roughs of the city will always attach them- selves to a large body of people, for whatever purpose it may be collected together. It is, therefore, no matter of surprise that some ex- cesses were perpetrated, and that blows were interchanged with the police. For these acts many of the perpetrators have been very pro- perly punished, and, so far as regards the mere facts of the case, there is an end to the matter. 11 Not so, however, with respect to the princi- ples in the attempted meeting and the course taken by the authorities. These have already formed the subject of discussion in Parliament, as they probably will again, and have, besides, elicited the most conflicting views from various organs of the public press. On the one hand we have had the entire assemblage of Monday last characterised as a disorderly rabble, ripe for riot; and on the other the authorities themselves have been donounced in no measured terms, as tyrannising over the people, and l desiring to suppress the expression of opinion by main force. Setting aside this ornamenta- tion of mutual abuse, we will look for a moment at the real questions at issue. These are mainly two-first, as regards the absolute right of the Crown and its officers to refuse any portion of the public admission to the parks, as was done on the recent occasion. As this question will, we believe, be raised in a court of law by Mr. Beales and some of the other leaders in the movement, we need not stay to discuss it here, but will proceed to the other point-is the Government justified in preventing the holding of political and other meetings in the parks ? As to this question, we must inquire what are the purposes for which the parks are designed and preserved, and there can be only one answer-that it is mainly for the health and the recreation of the people in the immediate localities. But if political meetings are to be allowed in them, recreation for the time must cease, as no quietly-disposed persons seeking recreation only will venture in the neighbourhood of a large crowd, with its inevitable fringe of thieves and roughs. But again, admit the principle that such meetings may be held, and where is the line of restriction to be drawn ? We may in other conditions of the public feeling, be called upon to witness them not only now and then, at rare intervals, but day after day and even night after night, to the complete disturbance of the surrounding neighbourhood, and the imminent danger of the public peace. More than this, we may in time see rival meetings for opposite purposes collected together at the same time and on the same spot, with every prospect of a collision between them. If the parks are to be thrown open to such meetings at all, these consequences are by no means unlikely to ensue. We cannot tell what questions may arise to agitate the public mind, and divide the people into opposing parties. It is idle to assert that the right of the people to express their views in public meeting is interfered with by the suppression of a meeting in a park. The concourse assembled on Monday last could have found places of I meeting in the public halls with which London abounds, where their opinions and wishes could have been amply expressed, and petitions to the Legislature adopted. They would at least, if divided thus into sections, have had the advantage of hearing the speeches of their leaders, and participating fully in the proceed- ings, which is almost impossible in the case of a monster open-air meeting. It is unwise of Reformers to attempt to gain their objects by demonstrations which have the appearance of being chiefly designed to intimidate and unfair to their fellow-citizens to congregate in the public places, obstructing thoroughfares, throwing entire neighbourhoods into agitation, and giving opportunity to the ill-disposed classes for those excesses which they are always ready to commit. It is not in this way that intelligent and orderly men can show their claim to the suffrage, and we trust that better counsels will in future prevail among the Reform League and its supporters. —
BRECONSHIRE HID-STTMMER ASSIZES. These Assizes and general Gaol delivery, com- menced on Monday morning last, before the Hon. Sir Gillery Pigott, Knight. His Lordship arrived in town on Saturday evening, and opened com- mission. There were only three prisoners for trial, and four civil cases. The following gentlemen were sworn on the GRAND JURY. The Hon. G. C. Morgan, M.P., foreman Col Pearce, K.H.; Henry Allen, Esq. William De Winton, Esq.; John Evans, Esq. Wm. Powell, Esq. George Greenwood, Esq.; J. W. Bowen, Esq. F. X. Gwynne, Esq.; William Parry, Esq.; Lewis Hughes, Esq.; John Jayne, Esq.; Mordecai Jones, Esq.; Col. H. G. Lindsay J. W. Morgan, Esq.; George Overton, Esq. C. A. Parkinson, Esq. Robert Raikes, Esq.; Thos. Williams,Esq. and Henry De Winton, Esq. The royal proclamation being read, his lordship addressed the grand jury as follows :— Gentlemen of the grand jury,—The observations with which I shall have to trouble you will be very brief on the present occasion, in consequence of the lightness of the calendar. I received a letter from the governor of the gaol, stating that he had known the county for the last thirty years, and never knew a calendar so light during the whole term. By the calendar it would be seen that that state- ment was correct. There were only three prisoners in the calendar which really were only two cases the first case as against the two first prisoners, was that they were the sons of the prosecutor, and it would be for them to consider, after hearing the evidence whether a forcible entry had been made or rnot, it was an old statute that was still in exist- ence (since the reign of Richard II.) and, accord- ing to the account of the father, they seemed very much to regret what they had done, but if they were satisfied that a forcible entry had been made, they would bring in a bill, so that the public should know that they had no right to take' the law in their own hands, they could get their remedy by a course of law, the case was not a very serious one. The case against Morgan, was for unlawfully obtaining a watch. They would hear the evidence, which was somewhat peculiar, and it would be for them to say whether the prisoner was guilty of the charge or not. He would therefore discharge them to their duties, and he had no doubt that they would soon be able to allow the Court to proceed with the business before-if, TRIALS OF PRISONERS. John Vaughan and Thomas Vaughan, farmers, (on bail,) were charged with forcibly and with strong hand, entering into a certain messuage with the appurtenances there situate, of which 'one D. Williams was then possessed as tenant thereof at Llanvillo, 24th May, 1866. Mr. Allen, instructed by Mr. W. Games, prose- cuted, and Mr. Bowen, instructed by Messrs. Simons and Plews of Merthyr, appeared for the prisoners. Mr. Bowen called the attention of his Lordship and the court to the order made in the matter by the magistrates, and admitted the entry upon the ground that they had a right to the property, but that they did so in ignorance. After some conversa- tion it was arranged that both the prisoners (who were acquitted on the charge of assault) should be bound over on their own recognizances, to appear at the next assizes, so that it may be ascertained who had the legal right to the property, Baron Bramwell having expressed an opinion upon the case. David Morgan, laborer, was charged with un- lawfully and knowingly, by certain false pretences, obtaining a watch, of the value of S4, from John Bevan, with intent to cheat and defraud the said John Bevan, at the parish of Hay. Mr. Hughes, instructed by Mr. Cheese of Hay, prosecuted, and Mr. Bowen, instructed by Mr. W. Games defended the prisoner. John Bevan deposed that he was a watchmaker at Hay he knew the prisoner in May last he received a watch to repair; he afterwards saw the prisoner and said he could not give it on Sunday that all the place was locked up he did not get the watch witness's son kept a shop at Builth and occasionally helped him at Hay his son was helping him on the 17th and 18th of May Mr. Bridgwater called afterwards and asked for David Morgan's watch he said he should have it at Tal- garth fair Mr. Bridgwater had it on the 31st; when he (witness) returned he found that he had given the wrong one; he afterwards saw the prisoner and told him that he had got the wrong watch; prisoner said that he knew he had he asked him for it back, but he refused to do so. David Bridgwater, farmer, deposed that the pri- soner was in his employ prisoner asked him to call for his watch with Mr. Bevan about a week after Hay fair; he called with Mr. Bevan Mr. Bevan said it was not quite ready, that he should have it on Talgarth fair-day prisoner left his em- ploy shortly afterwards. John Bevan, junr., deposed that'he resided at Builth he often went to assist his father at Hay he knew the prisoner who had a watch there for repairing; he asked for it, and what had been done to it; the prisoner appeared to have been drinking he gave him the watch there was no other watch of the same description on the board at the time. William Barber gave evidence to the effect that the prisoner had told him that he had got his watch from Mr. Bevan, and had got drunk and lost it on the night of Hay fair. His Lordship" sunained up, and the jury returned a verdict of guilty.—Sentenced to four months imprisonment.
NISI PRIUS COURT. WILLIAMS V MORGAN. Mr. Michael, instructed by Mr. W. Games, ap- peared for the plaintiff, and Mr. Giffard, Q.C., in- structed by Mr. B. Bishop, for the defendant. Wm. Morris, Guard on the Hereford, Hay, and Brecon, Railway, brother-in-law of plaintiff, de- posed that he knew the defendant; the defendant came to his house in November last, and asked witness to get a licence to get married to witness's sister-in-law; witness said that it was no part of his business, that he had better get it himself; witness said he did not like them to meet at his house, so soon after the death of his wife they afterwards used to meet in a neighbours house the plaintiff was pregnant for some time she expected to be delivered next month the defendant was a painter earning 24s. a week, besides what he was earning as a militia sergeant. Elizabeth Lewis deposed that she knew the plaintiff and defendant, they frequently came to her house, they were there in January last, defen- dant said he would marry plaintiff in a month, she again asked him, he said he would marry her within the month, the plaintiff's mother died in March, she then asked the defendant when he intended to marry her, he said within a month. Mary Prothero, Watton, deposed that she knew both parties the defendant is a painter she did not know the age of the plaintiff; she knew the plaintiff was pregnant; she called the defendant and asked him what he was going to do with Maggy, that she was in the familyway he said that he was going to marry her. William Thorley deposed that he knew Colored Sergeant Morgan he had 10s. lOd. a-week, fuel, light, quarters, &c., which would make about 14s. a-week; he would lose about twelve or thirteen weeks in the year by attending to his military du- ties the adjutant could prevent the men from doing a day's work excepting their duties. n John Wood, master painter, deposed that he frequently employed the defendant, and used to pay him X.1 or XI Is. a-week; he worked off and on sometimes he would not work for about two months in the winter, but had not] worked for him for the last twelve months. This closed the evidence for the plaintiff, and Mr. Giffard addressed the court at great length for the defendant. His Lordship summed up, the jury retired for a short time, and returned a ver- dict for the defendant. Davis v Jenkins.
Mr. Giffard, Q.C., and Mr. Bowen, instructed by Mr. De Metina, appeared for the plaintiff, and Sergeant Pullin and Mr. Rees for the defendant. Ann Davies, wife of plaintiff, who resided at Llanelly, Carmarthenshire, deposed that they heard that Mr. Jenkins, the defendant, had some farms to let in the neighbourhood Mr. Jenkins resided at Marchoglwyn she went to Mr. Jenkins about the farm, her brother-in-law had had the amount of the rent; she went over the premises she went and told him the premises were in a bad state he promised to repair it, but did not do so the rent was £50 a year they took the farm in 1862, on conditions that the landlord did all repairs there were some workmen doing the repairs, but the beast-house was not repaired until the winter 1864; the last winter they lost five cattle the reason they died was that they had no cut-house to put them the barn was also in a bad state they lost about £5 or £6 in consequence of the wet getting into it they spent about X50 a year for draining, liming, &c., and if they had to keep the farms they would be able to get the benefit of it, X20 a year for Gellydoc and X20 a year for Brynwhicket. The Court then adjourned until half-past nine the following morning. TUESDAY. Wm. Rosser, Llanelly, land agent, deposed that it was the practice to compensate for in exhausted manures, including lime; he had frequently seen the allowance made that would apply to a tenant from year to year; there would be no allowance made for liming, if two crops were had off the land it was not usual to allow tenants tor drainage or hedging, in the parish of Llwynon. Mr. Griffith Evans, farmer; deposed that he had been a farmer for the last thirty years he lived in the adjoining parish to Llwynon the landlord usually allows the tenant for the improvements he may have made he knew the allowances to be made many times he never was in the employ of Mr. Parry, solicitor, Carmarthen he never asked Mr. Parry for any money, because he never owed him any. Steven Evans, Llangyndair, within a mile of Llwynon, deposed he had resided there the whole of his lifetime, excepting three years; he knew the land of Gellydoc and Brynywhicket; he knew the piece of land which was drained by Mrs. Davies it was full of gorse, rushes, and bushes it was much improved afterwards the custom was that the.tenants should be allowed by the landlord he knew of cases of the kind, because he had valued improvements when asked to do so. John Rees, farmer, Gellydoc, Llanelly, deposed he had been born in the neighbourhood of Llanelly; the landlord paid for improvements, and arrange- ments are made with the incoming tenant, who pays with the permission of the landlord. John Lewis, farmer, deposed he worked for the plaintiff in 1862; he was to go to Gellydoc with his family, as soon as the house was put in repair; the plaintiff allowed him two shillings per week for nearly two years plaintiff lost four yearling cattle, and one two year old heifer, they died from surfeit. Sergeant Pullin then addressed the jury, and called Mr. Jenkins, defendant, deposed he let the farm of Brynwhicket, to Mrs. Davies, who acted through- out the whole transaction; he had not seen Mr. Davies at all; he had agreed to build a pigstye, a cart-house, and a cow-house, the roof on the barn and the stable was quite new, the calves cot is new he sent masons to the farm who did all the work that Mrs. Davies ordered he never agreed to do any repairs to the buildings on Gellydoc farm Mrs. Davies never made any claim for any loss she had sustained by the loss of any cattle he never had any claim made for any improvements made by any of his tenants,; neither did the plaintiff pay anything on entering the farm; the house at Gelly- doc was used by the plaintiff, as a store house for turnips and other purposes be therefore stopped the repairs at once, as the damp from the turnips was very injurious to the premises he did not get more rent from the farm at present than he had before, as he did not consider the farm any better than it was before. Evan James, carpenter, Llwynon, deposed he had been repairing Brynwhicket for Mr. Jenkins, he had been putting a new roof on the cow-house, in 1864 he did the new timber work, and it was roofed with pantiles there were two holes in the roof; Mrs. Davies never complained that the cattle had died because the roofing was bad he did repairs at the dwelling house when he went to the house at Gellydoc there were turnips in two rooms he told Mrs. Davies to take them away before Mr. Jenkins came there, but he came and was in a bad way the first repairs he did was in October, 1864, it was at Gellydoc. His Lordship having summed up, the jury re- turned a verdict for the defendant. ANTHONY v. THE BRECON MARKETS COMPANY. Mr. Giffard, Q.C. and Mr. Rees appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr. Bowen and Mr. Hughes, instruc- ted by Mr. Cobb, for the Markets Company. Mr. Joshua Anthony, plaintiff, deposed that he was lessee in Breconshire and Monmouthshire in 1864 he attended the sale of tolls at Brecon, on December 14th they were let to him by auction Mr. Hall the auctioneer read the conditions, and Mr. Cobb read the table of tolls, and stated that all the butchers were agreeable to pay the amounts specified he sent for men to collect the tolls, one from Carmarthen and the other from Monmouth Davies from Carmarthen sent to him (plaintiff) sta- ting that he could not get possession of the machine; he (plaintiff) sent to Mr. Cobb to complain that possession could not be got of the machine he never bad possession of it; the profit would be about £ 30 his loss on the slaughterhouse would be about £50 for the year; Mr. Cobb sent a letter to him that if he did not pay the July instalment, a writ would be issued he plaintiff sent in a claim for half-a-year's compensation Mr. Cobb sent a letter and stated that he would issue a writ if the instalment was not paid immediately a writ was accordingly issued, and he came to Brecon to settle with Mr. Cobb he considered that he should pay £30 for the machine, and £5 profit, and for the slaughterhouse £50 and £10 profit; he had not included the rates in that amonnt he took the whole of the tolls of the borough he had the offer of the machine in the end of August he did not refuse to take the machine he told Mr. Cobb in the end of August, that as he had got the machine so long, he had better keep it to the end of the year he told Mr. Cobb that he was very much taken in by not having the slaughterhouse, that Mr. Lee and the Board of Health would not allow them to slaughter there. Henry Lee, superintendent of Brecon, deposed that he was the inspector of nuisances he had in- structions to prevent parties from slaughtering in the new slaughterhouse as much as he could he found Elijah Trew killing a beast there he after- wards saw one Thomas Powell kill there the butchers made this known amongst each other, and they did not kill there because they were afraid of been summoned by him the slaughterhouse is in Market-street, at the back of the Market House the Cattle Market is at the other end of the town; fat cattle are brought to the cattle market for sale; there is no water or drains at the new cattle market. I John Morris, chemist, deposed that he had been a member of the Corporation and Board of Health for the last ten years and upwards, the new slaughterhouse was erected in a populous street in the town, and. the Board of Health refused to grant a license for using the slaughterhouse the inspec- tor of nuisances received instructions to prevent any slaughtering done there. Evan Davies, deposed that he was lessee of the Carmarthen tolls he came to Brecon on the Mon- day after the tolls were let; he did not get posses- sion of the machine he went to Mr. Cobb about it Mr. Cobb said that he could not have it as it was not in the taking, but it was in the taking. David Thomas, deposed that he came from Usk to Brecon to look after the machine he brougt his furniture and family here, could not get possession of the machine, and went back in a fortnight; the plaintiff paid him about £3 to £4 for expenses. Evan Williams, deposed that he was collector of tolls for the plaintiff in 1865 he received from £ to £3 from the slaughterhouse during the year; he went to Mr. Cobb about the machine Mr. Cobb said he could have the machine about the end of July; but Mr. Anthonv would not have it before that; Mr. Anthony desired him to take a summons against a butcher named Drinkwater. This closed the case for the plaintiff. Mr. Cobb, deposed that he had the sanction of the corporation to the construction of the slaughter- house, but had lost the document. Cross examined.—He said that such was the case signed by the town clerk, on the motion of Mr. Alderman Thomas, seconded by another member. According to the 65th sec. of the market act, it was not for the use or consent of the present slaughter-house, but for the market committee to erect slaughter- houses, with the consent of the corporation, but they had no plans laid before the,, thinks it took place in 1863 or 1864. The cattle market is situated in Free-street, near the Neath and Brecon railway, about 400 yards b'01'! that hall, the slaughter-house is west from the hall, and about 400 yards from that hall a great many sites. was talked of, the vacinity of the cattle market is principally my own, the sight of the cattle market was sanctioned by the act. The railway company has purchased a great deal of the land of his in that vacinity, but there are other houses on the other side. There is a field where there could be a slaughter-house H \a there are no houses there. The present slaughter-house is bounded on the north by a tan- pit, there are houses on one corner near the slaughter-houses, on the west by the river Honddu, on the south by a yard and private house of his own, and his private slaughter-house, on the east by Horn-lane, and the meat market, the houses are within a hundred yards, within 200 yards there is a considerable population, his man may have had the printed paper of the prices of the weighing machine. Re-examined, the dead meat market is adjacent to the present slaughterhouses. The slaughter-houses are flagged and well supplied, with water, and drainage into the river which is the town sewer, there is no general system of drainage at the cattle market, the present position of the slaughter-house he considered the best in the town; there has been no complaints made of it. His Lordship, in summing up, put three ques- tions for the decision of the jury :-Ist, Was the sum of S15 paid into court, sufficient in respect of the loss the plaintiff sustained as to the weighing machine ? 2nd, Was the situation of the slaughter- house as near as conveniently might be (beino- the words used in the special Act) to the cattle market, and in determining which they would have to con- sider several circumstances in connection with it, viz., drainage, a supply of water, public health, &c.? The third question for their decision would be, supposing that defendants had no right to let the slaughter-house to the plaintiff, (which beino- a legal point with which the jury had nothing to do, but which would be reserved for legal decision,) what contingent damages had he sustained? The jury retired, and after consulting for a short time returned into court and returned a verdict for the defendants on the two first questions put by +S Jon P' an<^ assessed the contigent damages tit jjZU. =-
CRICKET MATCHES. The following matches were played last week, on the Brecon Cricket ground, which caused great ex- citement, a large number of ladies and gentlemen being present. The weather was excessively hot. J-he players and visitors were supplied with all necessaries by Mrs. Turner of the Swan Hotel. BRECONSHIRE V. WELSH WANDERERS. BUECONSHIKE. Capt. P. Lloyd, b Llewellyn 9 b Arthur Ti TAGS- iC.27 c ^i W! 6 lb^b Arthur 3 is tic, not out is J.C. B. Morris, c Richards, b 9 Llewellyn 1 Not out. T Ricards, c & b Llewellyn 1 c Llewellyn"bArthnr"" 5 H. Scott, c & b Bancroft 7 b Bancroft 0 E. Jones, c Bancroft, b Wright 5 b Arthur 2 Rev. Ilosken, h w, b Wright. 0 b Bancroft, junr 0 Byes and wides G Byes 2 90 48 WELSH WANDERERS. Bancroft, senr., b E. Davies. 6' Not out 3 Wright, c Scott, b Davies 2 b Scott "X Bancroft, junr., run out 4 W. Richards, not out .41 Not out Rev. R Lloyd, c Davies, b Scott 3 b Davies 0 Llewellyn, c Entwistle b Davies 5 c Hosken, b Davies T B. Arthur, c .Tones, b Treveylan 4 G: May, c C. Lloyd, b Scott.. I) Capt. Homfray, b P Lloyd 1 Litcher, b P. Lloyd 3 Almond, b Scott 1 Byes and wides 21 Byes and wides 12 96 45 BRECONSHIltE. J. Lloyd, b Baskerville 18 c Stanhope, b Wrigh 0 J. L. Edwards, c Price b Bas- kerville 0 c Price, b Wright 2 A. Wright, c Custance, b Bas- kerville 2 c & b Wright 1 Capt C. Lloyd, b Baskerville 0 b Custance 2,1 E. Davies, e Price, b Baskerville 2 b Wright 6 Cupt. P. Lloyd, b Baskerville. 0 b Custance 0 Treveylan, b Custance 0 b Wriglit 1 J. Monis, 1 b w, b Baskerville 0 c Price, b Custance 1* Rev. T. Hosken, b Custance. 0 Not out 0 E. Jones, b Custance 7 c Custanee, b WrigM 2 C. Nichols, not out 12 b distance »' Byes and wides 9 Byes and wides 13 56 71 HEREFORDSHIRE. J. B. Price, b Davies 44 T. Cartfess, b P. Lloyd 0 A. Custance, st. C. Lloyd, b Wright 59 Wright, b J. Lloyd j Baskerville, b Davies 5 P. R. Piece, c. Wright, b Davic-s 4 Capt. W. Stanhope, st Lloyd, b Davies 12 Blissett, Ib w, b E. Davies o T. Llanwame, not out 7 Martin, c Morris, b Davies 1 Byes and wides 21 154 BRECONSHIRE V. HEREFORDSHIRE. > RIFLE COMPETITION. A match came off yesterday at the Crickhowell range, between ten men of No 1 company, Bre- con, and ten of No. 3 Company, Crickhowell, Vo- lunteers, when the Brecon men came offvictorious by ten points, at 200, 500. and 600 yards—The scorinwill appear next week.
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