CRICKET. HILL CLUB v. THE GARRISON. On Saturday, July 3rd, eleven of the Hill Club played on the Llanion ground, against eleven of the Garrison, and, as the result shows, proved in- teresting, and a victory for the Hill Club. The bowling of the Garrison was very indifferent. The batting of Messrs. R. Lock and Protheroo proved of ffreat service to the Hill Club. OJ GARRISON. 1st inn 2nd inn H- Donelan, b Lewis 4 Lieut. remberion, b Lewis 2 c Hodgen, b Lewis. 8 Ens. Monckton, c and b Lascelles 14 c Lasoelles, b Whit- taker 9 Sergt. McIntyre, c Vickerman, b Lewis 0 b Whittaker 0 Ens. Martin, b Lewis 13 Sergt. Dodson, c Whittaker, b Lewis 2 b Lewis 4 Capt. Brown, b Lascelles 2 c Lascelles, b Lewis 0 Rev. J. Baily, b Lewis 9 Capt. Tate, run out 16 not out 4 Burns, b Whittaker 0 Dickinson, not out 14 c Owen b Lewis 5 Byes 6 1 Leg Byes 1 Wides 1 84 32 HILL CLUB. 1st inn It. Locke, c and b Mclntyre 28 Smyth, c McIntyre, b Dodson 0 A. Lascelles, c Dodson 1 Whittaker, b Dodson 7 Hodgson, c Monckton, b Dodson 0 Vickerman, run out 1 Prothcroe, c Donelan, b Monckton 32 Lewis, b Dodson. 7 Morris, I b w Monkton 0 Woodhouse, not out. 1 Owen, c Pemberton, b Monckton 1 Bye 9 Leg Bye 1 No balls 4 92
DEATH OF MR. JONES, OF PAMTGLAS We regret to announce the death of Mr. David Jones, of Pantglas, Carmarthenshire, which event took place on Thursday night, about 10 o'clock. The deceased gentleman has been ill for some months past, and on Wednesday was seized with a paralytic fit, from which he never recovered. The late Mr. Jones represented the county of Carmarthen in Parliament, in the Conservative interest, for about 16 years. Mr. John Jones, of Blaenos, one of the present M.P's. for Carmarthenshire, is a brother of the deceased gentleman. FATAL RAILWAY ACCIDENT AT LLANELLY.—On Friday a sad accident occurred near the Dock Station, on the Llanelly Railway. A little boy named Evans, about eight years of age, the son of a widow, got on the step of a railway carriage which was being shunted in preparation for the excursion train going to the Mumbles-road and Swansea, when, by some means, he got under the carriages, and wan llteralljr lorn in pioooe, itlout Q. dozen carriages passing over him. Death was, of course, instantaneous.
MARRIED. On the 16 th:'ult., at Corwen, North Wales, I Smedley, Esq., manager of the Pembroke and Tenby Railway, to Alice, youngest daughter of the late G. Williams, Esq., of Wolverhampton. On the 1st inst., at St. John's Parish Church, Pembroke-Dock, by the Rev. Dr. Kelly, vicar, and father of the bride, assisted by the Rev. G. Edward MacHugh, M.A., curate, James Quarterman, Esq., son of Mr. W. Quarterman, of Rose Hill, Oxford, to Miss Louisa Kelly, of Pembroke-Dock. On the 24th ult., at the Church of St. Simon and St. Jude, Cockshutt, Salop, by the Rev. F. Walker, Rector of Good Easter, Essex, and the Rev. E. Furmston, Vicar of Cockshutt, Walter Powell Jeffreys,Esq., Royal Brecknockshire Militia, Henllys, Carmarthenshire, to Agnes, daughter of Charles Backhouse Robinson, Frankton Grange Salop, Esquire. DIED. On the 2nd inst., at Tenby, Frances Helena, the beloved wife of the Rev. H. H. Herbert. On the 23rd ult., at Blyne, near Llanon, Carmar- thenshire, aged 59, deeply regretted, Sarah Gooddy, the beloved wife of Edward David, Esq., and daughter of the late Mr. Alderman Maw, sen., of Doncaster.
NOTICE. THE BAND will PLAY THIS EVENING, i WET, in the ROYAL ASSEMBLY ROOMS, At 7.30 p.m. ADMISSION—SIXPENCE EACH. Royal Assembly Rooms, Tenby. MASTER JOHN ALBERT JEFFERY, THE celebrated PIANIST, respectfully announces JL that he will give a GRAN D PIANO FORTE RECITAL in the above Booms, under the Distinguished Patron- age of the Woishiuful the MAYOR of TEN HY, and T. MEYRICK, ESQ., M.P., on TUESDA Y Evening, July 13th, 1869. PROGRAMME. Part 1&t Sonata Pathetique Beethoven Three Harpischord Lessons Scarlatti Grand Rondo. Weber Sonata. Beethoven Grand Scherzo Chopin Invitation a la Valse Weber Part 2nd. Moonlight Sonata. Beethoven Minnehaha (Laughing Water) Wrlhi Lieder Ohne Wortc Mendehshon Moto Perpetno Weber Tarentelle Tltalberg Victoria Kuhe TICK ETS-Reserved Seats, 2s. 6d.; Unreserved ditto, Is. 6d.; to be obtained at MASON'S Library, where a Plan of the Room may be seen and Seats secured. Doors oprn at half-past 7, to commence at 8. EDUCATION. A SWISS LADY receives a limited number of PUPILS. For Terms and References, apply 1, BELLEVUE, TESBV. A GERMAN LADY, who Teaches German French, English, Music, See., desires Daily Engagements. Address, MADEMOISELLE B., Croft, Tenby. LEATHER BAGS. JUST RECEIVED, an assortment of Courier, Ladies' and Gentlemen's LEATHER BAGS, Satchels, Blotting Books, Writing Cases, Pocket Books, Card Cases, Purses, &c., all at very Moderate Prices. R. Mason, Library, Tenby. NOVELS, &c., AT HALF-PRICE. A CONSIDERABLE number of NOVELS, and other Cheap Works, slightly Soiled, published at Is., Is. 6d., 2s., &c.. to be Sold at HALF-PRICE. R. Mason, Library, Tenby. Furnished Houses and Lodgings. FOR Advertisements of HOUSES and LODG- INGS ,see ante page 2. PURSES, At fr0m M- ^street, Tenby.Iiibrar^' Hi^
HAVERFORDWEST. PEMBROKESHIRE ASSIZES. The business of these assizes was commenced at tKe Shire Hall, on Tuesday, before Mr. Baron Channel. His Lordship took his seat on the bench at half- past twelve o'clock on Tuesday. There were three prisoners for trial from the county of Pembroke, and two from the town and county of Haverford- west. His Lordship charged the grand juries, congratu- lating them upon the state of their respective calendars. Henry Phillips, aged 16, was charged with killing James Peters Davies, at Manordivy, on the 25th February. The prisoner and deceased worked to- gether in the shop of the prisoner's father, who was a carpenter, living at Manordivy, and who, after the committal of his son for trial on the present charge, destroyed himself by hanging. The deceased lad was seen coming out of the shop, where he had been employed with the prisoner, with a wound in his side, from which the blood flowed. The wound was dressed by the prisoner's mother, and his clothes were washed by the prisoner's sister. The deceased said that he and the prisoner had quarrelled about a piece of wood, and that prisoner threw a chisel at him, which pierced his side. After the occurrence both boys took tea together, and were very friendly. The deceased lived about a week after receiving the injury, and when he found himself dying, said that the prisoner gave him the wound, that it was done accidentally, that he did not believe he in- tended to do him any injury, and that there was no ill-will between them previous to the affair. The deceased wished that no proceedings should be taken against the prisoner. The medical testimony showed that penetration took place near the spine, and that the hollow of the kidney had been punc- tured by some sharp instrument. The jury acquitted the prisoner. Richard Griffiths, 61, sailor, was charged with wounding Catherine Griffiths, his wife, with a shovel, at Pembroke, on the 1st of April. The prisoner, was found by his wife sleeping near the Assembly Rooms, Pembroke. She made a remark about a soldier's wife of a nature calculated to provoke him, and the prisoner, who was tipsy, went home, and commenced to destroy his goods. She entered the house, when the prisoner seized a shovel, with which he struck her on the head, ex- claiming that he would give her a soldier's mark. The wife, in her evidence, showed great forgetful- ness of what transpired at the assault, and it was very plain that she coneealed the facts with a view to screen her husband. The jury found the prisoner guilty of wounding with intent to do grievous bodily harm. Sentenced to twelve months' hard labour. The Court was then adjourned until yesterday, when George Davies was indicted for having on the 10th of June last, at Narberth, embezzled the sum of X I 4s. 6d., the property of his master, Mr. James Williams. Acquitted. From the town and county of Haverfordwest, Jeremiah Burke was indicted for breaking into the house of Jane James, at Uzmaston, on the 30th of May last, and stealing a quarter of lamb and other articles. Four months' imprisonment with hard labour. Ann Davies was indicted for administering to Margarette Davies a noxious thing, on the 14th of May last. No true bill. These were all the prisoners for trial for both counties, and the court next proceeded to try the civil causes of which there were three.
Boy DROWNED.—.About eight o'clock on Friday evening, three lads named Codd, Jacks, and James Beynon, were bathing at the Point of the Cleddy river, the first of whom can swim well, the others were only beginners. When the tide is out, as it was at the time, the water is quite shallow, except in certain spots where there are deep pits. Jacks suggest^ to Beynon that he should try to swim on his back, and in the attempt to do so, he fell into one of those pits, and at once lost all control over himself. Jacks, from not being able fo swim, could render no assistance, and Codd was at the moment at too great a distance to do so. Twenty minutes at least elapsed before the body was recovered, and life was, of course, extinct. The greatest sympathy is felt for his mother, who is a poor widow.
MELANCHOLY DEATH OF A YOUNG LADY BY DROWNING. On Tuesday evening intelligence was received at Swansea of a sad event which took place at the Mumbles. From particulars which have come to hand, it appears that the daughter of the Rev. G. R. Colston, Principal of Thistleboon School was drowned while bathing in Langland Bay. About noon, it seems, a large number of persons had as- sembled on the margin of the bay, many of whom were bathing. Among them was Miss Matty Colson and her elder sister, both of whom separated from a group of bathers, and went out. The elder shortly returned to the shore. The other, Miss Matty, was seen to be floating away upon the water as though sporting with the waves. She was known to be a good swimmer, and little or no notice was taken of the circumstance. Presently, a younger brother of the girl came out of the water, and said his sister was drowning. All eyes were turned in the direction in which the young lady was last seen, and she was observed to be still floating far out seaward, at least 400 yards from the beach. Three gentlemen immediately swam out, and one of them, a powerful swimmer, struck out swittly towards the girl, but before he had reached her, she had gone down, when almost within his grasp. He dived instantly, and continued his search, but without avail, till he could hold out no longer, and had barely strength left to reach the shore, where he arrived in an exhausted state, with his body bruised and bleeding all over from contact with the rocks in striving to recover the deceased. Three boats were immediately launched, and every effort was made to recover the body, the cliffs being covered with fishermen, with their glasses, keeping a sharp look-out, but up to four o'clock the remains of the deceased had not been found. There could not have been less than 200 persons on the beach at the time of the sad event, and the excitement was intense. It is surmised that the deceased, finding herself unable to return, kept floating on the water, hoping for, and perhaps calling for, assistance. The wind, however, was blowing strong at the time, and the waves ran high, so that her voice would not be heard on the beach, where those who saw her fancied she was I swimming out,for amusement, and made no effort to save her. The event has cast a gloom through- out the district, and much sympathy is expressed for the bereaved family, who are known and highly respected by a large circle of friends and acquaintances. The gentleman who made such heroic efforts to save the deceased from death was in such an exhausted state therefrom that he was conveyed to the residence of Mr. James Richard- son, Osborne House, and hospitably cared for. The body has since been found, and an inquest will be held on it to-day.
had to be covered to gain one point. The Pem- broke men won easily by 40 points, the whole of the Deptford men being caught and put out by G. Slogget..