HAVEltFOIiDWEST RIFLE VOLUNTEERS. DRILL INSTRUCTOR—SERGEANT-MAJOR REID. Drills for the week commencing September 9 1887. £ I £ £ -§ £ S 1 & '2 3 1 £ 2 B S H pf H £ w P.M. P.M. P.M. P.M. P..H P.M. Squad Drill 7.30 ) 8 Target Practice. Judging Distance .Position Drill 9 9 9 Aiming Drill Battalion Drill u, H. General Muster 8 8 'M Blank Firing .oo Target Practice 5 5 Band Practice 8 I'" 8 Captain for the week, Captain Carrow. Orderly Non-commissioned Officers, Col-Sergeants W. E. Johes, W. H. Morris, and T. Smyth. 1 THE ANNUAL INSPECTION. The Battalion will parade in review order at one o'clock p m. en the 80th instant, in the Castle Square, Haver- fordwest, and inarch to Portfield, for the annual in- spection. Every man to be provided with 10 rounds of blank ammunition. The Lieut Colonel commanding requests that the dif- ferent corps will muster as strongly as possible and be punctual in their attendance, as he wishes to put the Bat- talion through the different movements before the arrival cf rhe Inspectsnc Officer. it must also be remembered that those who do not attend the .Annua! Inspection cannot be efficient mem- bers, and therefore are not entitled to draiv the capitation money for the year. (Signed) X. PEEL, Lieut.-Colonel, I Commanding 1st Administrative Battalion, Peru brokeshire Rifle Volunteers.
LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. FAIR.—The annual fair was held on Friday, sad was tolerably well attended. There was a good supply of cattle, the better qualities of which sold readily at a slight advance on the prices of previous fairs. For sheep there waa little demand, and a small amolint of business was transacted at reduced rates. THE SALMON FISHERY.—Mr Frank Buckland, the Inspector of Fisheries, visited this town last week for the purpose of making inquiries respecting the salmon 1 fisheries. Mr Buckland inspected the head waters, near Kavor ford west, and has, we believe, suggested a plan for an alteration of the weir so as to permit the ascent of aalmon. DURING THE THUNDERSTORM which occurred on Tuesday morning week, a mow of corn in a field in the i neighbourhood of Sodston was struck by lightning, and completely consumed. The occurrence took place early in the ffioinins', and was witnessed by a gentleman in I the locality, who at first thought that a cottage was on fire, but on making enquiry discovered that the flames proceeded from a mow, which was burnt do wn with frightful rapidity. EMPLOYERS AND EMPLOYED.—The annual excursion to Broad Haven of the clerks employed by Mr William 1 Davies, of Spring Gardens, took place on Tuesday week. The party were entertained at the residence of Mr Davits ( w:th gre:;t liberality. The table wa3 laden with a sump- tuous dinner, and everything was supplied in bounteous profusion. During the day, out door games were played, in which Mr Davies took part, and assisted in every way to promote the pleasure and enjoyment of the party. HAVERFORDWEST TOWN COUNCIL. — An adjourned meeting of this body was held at the Council Chamber: cn Monday. The Treasurer laid before the meeting several accounts, which were ordered to be paid. The, Town Clerk read a report which had been received by Mr Brodie in reference to supplying the town with water, and providing an efficient drainage. A long discussion ensued, but no decision was come to with regard either to au improvement in the supply of water or in the drainage. CRICKET.—A match was played at Burton, on Monday, between the Haverfordwest and Burton Clubs, which was won by the later by twelve runs. The Haver- fordwest first went to the wickets and scored 49, of ■which Mr J. T. Davies scored It?, consisting of seven doubles and two singles. The Burton eleven scored 61, I] Mr Evans making 16, Major Kerupson, 15, and Cap! lielsey, 12. The Haverfordwest commenced their se- cond innings, but the stumps were drawn before it was completed, and the game was decided by the first innings, i in which, as we have already stated, the Burton side proved victorious by 12 runs. The following is the state of the game when the stumps were drawn :— HAVERFORDWEST. l.st Innings. 2nd Innings. L:muckland, run out 4c T. Griffiths, b. Eclsey 6 E. Sa'inder3, b Evans 1 1 b w, b Evans. 7 J. Griffiths, c J. A. Scourfield b Ehns 7 bCapt. Kelsey. 0 C. Saunders, c T. Griffiths, b Kelsey 7 not out R. Trindali, 1 b w b Evans 0 c Evans, b Kelsey 3 T. James, b Evans 0 b Kelsey 0 J. Williams, run aut 3 b Morris 0 W. M. Phillips, b & c Cnpt. Kelsey — 1 not out 7 T. H. Bo we, c Griffiths, b Kelsey 4 not out 0 J. T Davies, b Kelsey 16 1 b w, b Evans 5 A. James, not out Ob Kelsey 10 Byes 5,1 b 1 6 b 5, 1 b 0, w b 3 8 49 46 BURTON. J. H. Scourfield, b Trindall 0 M. Lewi3, run out ] Captain Kelsey, b Trindali 52 j&.M.EYans,bTriridaU. 16 M«jor Kempaon, not out, 15 M. Morris, b Buckland 0 O, H. Scourfield, c E. Saunders, b Buckland 1 J. A. P. Scouifield, st E. Saunders, b Trindali 3 T.fGriffiths, b Buckland 3 J.JGrifiiths,. b Buckland 0 J. Rees, h Buckland 0 Byes 2, lb 1, w 7 10 61 ROOSE PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were he)d at the Shire Hall, on Satur- day, before U. E. Davies, Esq, T. Roberts, Esq, A. B. Strabuck, Esq, J. P. Jones, Esq, and the Rev P. Phelps. DRUNKENNESS. WiUiam Thomas, ot .Merlin's Bridge, was charged with drunkenness. The defendant applied for an adjournment. The Bciich granted the application, and the case was adjourned for a week. STRAYING ON THE HIGHWAY. Lewis V/illiams was charged with allowing a pig to Stray. The case was dismissed. James Reel was charged with a similar offence, j .#' The defendant was fined 3d and costs. ASSAULT. Elizabeth Williams was charged with assaulting James Bevan. Neither party appeared, and the case was struck out. CHARGE OF STEALING MONEY. Eliza Thomas was charged with stealing money. The defendant did not appear, and a warrant was ordered to issue for her apprehension. ALE HOUSE LICENSES. This being the annual sessions for the granting of licences withit) the Hundred, the several certificates were issued. Sergeant CarClll objected to the renewal of the license of John Bowen. of the Bridgend, Hakin. The matter was adjourned for a week. Two applica- tions for new licences were also adjourned for a month. Absalom James, of Freystrop, applied for a license for a house in that parish. A memorial, in opposition to the application, had been forwarded to the Bench by several parishioners, who stated that the applicant did not intend to live in the house. The applicant deposad that he should become the tenant ot the house on the 29th of September, and that be intended to live in it. William Benne't, who introduced himself as constable of the parish, objected to the granting of the license, but could not state that the applicant did not intend to reside in the house. In answer to the Bench, Bennett said he had signed the memoria!, and was himself keeping an inn in the parish. Mr J. P. Jones said Bennett had objected out of selfishness. The Bench unanimously granted the application, stating that they saw no reason whatever for the objec- tion which had been made to it. HAVERFORDWEST PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held at the Shire Hall on Thursday, before the Rev. James Philipps, S. Harford, Esq, and James Bowen, Esq. APPLE STEALING. John Evans and James Evans were charged with stealing apples from the garden of William Church, at Merlin's Hill, on the 25th of August. 1 Mr Price appeared for James Evans. Both defendants pleaded not guilty. Mrs Church deposed that between eleven and half-past eleven o'clock on Sunday, the 25th of August, she saw John Evans lying on his stomach on her garden wall, with the apple tree in his hand, and taking off the apples. ¡ She looked at him for a full minute, audthen shouted out 'Thief!' I have caught you at last. She told him not to run, as she knew him, and told him also to take his time, because the wall was high and she was afraid he would fall. There was another boy there, but she could not say who he was. She could not swear to James Evans, but the boy was about his height. William Thomas, of Shut-street, deposed that he was going up Merlin's Hill between eleven and half-past eleven o'clock on Sunday morning, when he heard a rustling of the trees in Mr Church's garden. He took no notice of it, but in a minute afterwards he heard Mrs Church cali out "Thief! I have caught you at last.' He got upon Mr Roberts's wall, and saw John Evans getting off the garden wall, when his loot slipped, and he fell. The defendant got up and ran off. He was about five yards from him, and knew him perfectly. There was another boy there, but be was turning into the wood just as he saw him, and he could not teii who he was. Esther Thomas, of the Milford Road, deposed that she saw John Evans and another boy, whom she did not know, pass her door. She said You seen:) to be in a hurry this morning/and he laughed. About half-past eleven or a. quarter to twelve she waa in Skerry Scant, when she saw John Evans running along the Horse Fair, towards the Green. There was no one with him at that time. William Church deposed that after his return from chapel on Sunday morning, he went to the garden, and saw that apples had been stripped off the tree, and a bough broken. He went into the field, and found five apples, which he believed were taken from his tree. There had been certainly 30 apples taken off tli,, tree that morning, and they were worth 6d. He had lost from 200 to 300 apples altogether in the same way. He did not wisii the defendant to be punished: all he desired was that he should not come near his garden again. that he should not come near his garden again. There being no evidence against James Evans, he was discharged. fhe other defendant said ha was not the boy who robbed the garden, asserting that he was in the Chapel at the time. He heard Jamas Thomas and Scth Owen ask William James to go with them to Mr Church's garden that morning, and he saw them so in the direction of the Merlin's Hill before be went to Chapel. William Owen, aged 12 years, deposed lie went to the defendant's house about eleven, o'clock, and waited there till he had washed and dressed himself. They went then to the Albany Chape!, and remained there till the service concluded. Before they went to the Chape!, they walked to the top of Barn-street, and saw the boys go in the direction of Merlin's Hill. In cross-examination the witness said be was not in Barn-street buying lozenges that morning. He had no lozenges, and a boy named Seth Owen searched his pockets that morning and failed to find any. When/,hey went to the Albany, the sermon was commenced, but they remained till the end. James Thomas deposed that he saw John Evans and the last witness about a quarter to eleven o'clock. They were eating lozenges, but he did not see them buying them, w The defendant said Thomas was one of the boys whom he saw going to Mr Church's garden. The Bench ordered the defendant to be confined in the House of Correction for seven days, and to pay the costs, and in default of payment of costs, to be further impri- soned for seven days. BREACH OF THE PEACE. Martha Evans, mother of the defendant in the preced- ing case, was then charged with using threatening lan- guage towards William Thomas, a witness in support of the charge against her son. The complainant said that on Saturday evening the defendant halloed after him Thief: who stole the apples ? give me 6ne,' and had also sent out her boy to do the same. After the termination of the charge against her son, she said she would owe him a threat' if she bad six months for it. He was uot afraid of her, but he did not wish her to annoy him. The Bench orciered her to be bound over in one surety of ZCIO to be of good behaviour for a month. ILLEGAL REMOVAL OF GOODS. John Jones was charged by Mr Stephen Green with aiding and abetting in the illegal removal of goods. Mr Green applied for an adjournment ior a fortnight. The defendant said that the removing of goods was almost a weekly occurrence with him, aDd he never asked the circumstances of the parties who employed him. The case was adjourned tor a fortnight. WILFUL DAMAGE. James Harries and George Mills were charged with wilfully damaging a boat and oars, the property of Mr Walter H. Reynolds. Mr Price (who appeared for the complainant) asked the Bench to allow the case to be withdrawn on payment of the costs by the defendants. The Bench consented, and the case was adjourned for a fortnight to give the defendants time to pay the costs. DRUNKENNESS. George Summers, of Shut Street, was charged with drunkenness in Dew Street. The defendant (who admitted the offence) was ordered to pay a fine of 5s and costs, and in default of payment in seven days, to be imprisoned for seven days.
T E N B Y. During the heavy storm of lightning on Tuesday week a Iamb was struck by the electric fluid and killed, in a field in the neighbourhood of Begelly. A BALL took place at the Royal Assembly Rooms on Monday, September the 3rd, under the stewardship of Captain Hill, Captain Brook, and Charles Allen, Esq. The ball was one of, if not the best of the season. We were shown a beautifully marked specimen of the 'Acalopbæ,' or jelly fish. The 'umbrclta' was about four inches in diameter at the base, and coloured a light chocolate, with dark tiger stripes of rich brewn from the top of the cone to the base. We believe that the above variety is very uncommon. During the last week a family of grampusses have ¡ shown themselves uff the coast, some four miles off Cardy Island, supposed to consist of papa and mamma grarn- pusses and three little oaea of the old stock. Numerous stories are afloat concerning the interesting family, one < of the most Munchauseniah being that of one of the Tenby boatmen hitching on a rope to the tail of the male grampus, which towed along the boat till the tow line broke. It may be all right and true, for there certainly appears to be a connection with this tale of the grampus and a (rope'r) yam. On August the 30th Capt Mogg's yacht, the Coquette, brought in a boat, picked up off Saint Gowan's Head, having Schyryd, Teignmoutb, Charles Seagiil' paiuted inside the stern. From The Times of the 1st instant we learn that the Schyryd, of Teignmouth, bound from Runcorn from Dordt, with a cargo of salt, sank on the morning of the 28th ult, after being in collision with the Adelaide Fanny, from Liverpool, when off the Smalls. The crew were saved by the last named vessel and brought into Swansea. I PROPOSED IRON PIER AT TENBY. A meeting, convened by circular, was held at the Towtt Hall on Saturday last, to consider the advisability of r erecting a cast iron pier from the south east side of the Castle Hill. The suggested prospectus showed that it was intended to make a terraced road approach from the Life boat flouso, along the base of the cliffs of the Castle Hill to the angle of the rock adjacent to St. Catherine's Island, from which point the iron pier will run out 440 feet into the open sea in an easterly direction, leaving St. Catherine's Island to the south; the deepest water being thereby obtained with the shortest length of pier. The entire work will form an agreeable level esplanade nearly 1,000 feet long for promenaders, for whose con- venience it will be arranged with close boarded deck and sides, and continuous seats—the pier head to be provided with stairs, and three lower landing decks, and will also have a band house. A tolerably numerous meeting, on the motion of Mr White, placed the' Mayor, Dr. Dyster, in the chair, who briefly introduced Mr J. W. Grover, civil engineer, to the meeting, who said that he had had great experience in iron piers, and in the whole course of that experience he had never known of a single case which bad proved bad as a commercial speculation. Every sea side town, having any pretensions as fashionable watering places, were endeavouring to erect iron piers. At Bognor and Seaford they were erecting them so that any vessel at any state of the tide could iand their passengers: this was the present state of things, but to erect an iron pier that should answer for all states of the tides was, by com- parison with others building under his direction, a very easy matter. At Clevedon, a town similar in size to Tenby, they had to go out 900 feet to obtain a minimum of 5 feet of water, while at Tenby a minimum of 15 feet could he got by extending the pier out 440 feet. Persons had objected, that the structure would be liable to be swept away by the violence of the sea: this was a mistake. If a solid pier, built of granite, at a cost of perhaps £ 300,000, it would in all probability be washed away, but the wrought iron pier offers no resistance to the sea; an upright bar of iron, some five or six inches in. diameter, screwed down into the foundation offers no more re- sistance than a large poker would. All that would be required to ensure the stability of the erection is to keep the superstructure sufficiently high above the level of the sea. The open iron pier offered 110 obstruction, and the pier deck would be kept high above the crest of any wave. Mr Lonttit, secretary and partner of Hamilton's Windsor Iron Works, Liverpool, would give an account of some of the wrought iron piers his firm bad made and were making; his experience of these piers was very great, and so well does he think of the proposed one at Tenby that his firm would be happy to take the contract at the lowest possible sum, and take out one fifth of the amount in shares. (Hear, hear.) Mr Grover read a letter from Mr Roberts, the Railway Contractor, who. while apologising for his non attendance, spoke most approvingly of the scheme. Mr Grover continued: I have asked him the scheme. lVlr Grover continued: I have asked him to construct the approaches and masonry from the Life- boat House to the Castle Point, and I do not doubt but that he wculd take out the greater portion in shares. I can see my way clear to disposing of upwards of £2,000 worth of shares. Mr R. Jenkins: Would you expect barbour dues for the use of this pier ? Because if you do it is but right to tell you we have a charter in this ancient borough that all vessels landing their cargoes or passengers any where within a line running from the Sker RocK' to Waterwioeb, have to pay dues to the present harbour. Mr Mason explained that, under the Tenby Improve- ment Act, vessels coming inside the limits mentioned by Mr Jenkins were liable to harbour dues in case they made any use of the existing pier, but not unless they did so. Mr Grover drew attention to the important fact, that access to the present stone harbour pier was only avail- able for six hours out of the twenty-four at spring tides, and for only about two hours during the twenty-four at neap tides indeed, at neap tides, there was only six- teen feet of water or thereabouts at the harbour pier, whereas the iron pier, at the worst times, would have always fifteen feet. He dwelt particularly upon the great importance of promenaders as a source of revenue indeed, he seemed to consider the penny a-head to be derived from persons going on the pier as a much more certain source of revenue than any steamer traffic. In support of this he quoted the cases of the two iron piers at Worthing and Brighton, neither of which has any steamer iraffio at all practically, but whose revenue was very large; also Bognor, Rhyl, Ryde, Southport, &c. He also dwelt upon the important statement, that he did not know of one single iron pier at the present time which was not paying well as a commercial specu- lation, in some cases the earnings amounting to as much as twenty or twenty-five per cont., and seldom under ten per cent. This he attributed to there being practically no working expenses, all the money earned being at- tained without any heavy cost. Air. Louttit said tae firm of which he was a member was now building an iron pier at Clevedon, the plan of which he considered good, but the one recommended for Tenby was decidedly better. His firm had had consider- able experience in building iron piers, and amongst them some of the largest in the world. He instanced the one at Colon, on the Isthmus of Panama, which was subject to the hurricanes incident to that coast; but a portion had been built several years, and although it rested on a bed of rotten coral, it had hitherto withstood all the gales to which it had been exposed. He mentioned two other I piers that they were building for the Panama Railway 1 Company, one at the Pacific end of their line. Iron piers were now generally appreciated, and generally paid well. Southport paid from 15 to 20 per cent. After some further discussion, Mr. A. S. Reed proposed That a committee be formed to take into consideration the expediency of erecting a new pier at Tenby, with power to add to their number.' This was seconded by Mr W. Williams, and carried unanimously. The meeting, after a vote of thanks to the Mayor, separated.
PEMBROKE. BOROUGH SPECIAL PETTY SESSIONS. [Town Hall, Friday, 30th August, before W. Huliu, and D. A. Reid, Esqti ] Elizabeth. Mathias, Anne Mathias, aud Maria War low all prostitutes, were charged by Superintendent Evans with being drunk and riotous at Pembroke Dock, about one o'clock on the morning of the 30th ult. Discharged on payment of costs. BOROUGH PETTY SESSIONS. [Town Hall, Saturday, 31st August, before W. Trewent, Esq, (Mayor), W. Hulm, T. Mansel, T. Lewis, J. Cocks, D. A. Raid, and S. W. Hustlers, Esqs.] This being the annual licensing meeting, nearly all the innkeepers' certificates were renewed without any remarks, and a few were adjourned for a fortnight. The following were refused: Elizabeth Hall, of the Golden Inn, Golden Hill; William Morris, Old Lion, King-street, Pembroke Dock; and five new applications were granted, of wtiom three are now innkeepers, but did not take out certificates for the both houses. Thomas Oliver, a tramp, with several aliases, was charged by Superintendent Evans with wilfully breaking into the dwelling house of George Edwards, of Bush Lodge, on the 28th of August, and stealing therefrom one shirt, one waistcoat, and one cravat, the property of George Edwards. Mr W. O. Hulm appeared for the prosecution, I Mary Edwards deposed: I am the wife of George Edwards, and live in Ferry-lane. I went from home last Wednesday morning, about a quarter past eight: I shut i up the house and did utn return tlll the evening; I bolted the door inside and got out through the window, shutting it down after me. This waistcoat, shirt, and cravat were in the house when I left in the morning: they are my husband's. The waistcoat and trousers were hanging on the parlour door, and the shirt and cravat on the kitchen door. I had seen the prisoner the night before: he came to our bouse between eight and nine o'clock in tha evening: he came with a pair of boots to sell. George Griffiths deposed: I am a labourer at Bush. I was at Bush Lodge on Wednesday last about one for my dinner. I liv6 in the next house to George Edwards, I went to Edwards from information. I looked in through the window, and I saw the prisoner putting on a shirt. It was in the upper room I saw him in about two or three minutes afterwards: he came out of the room through the window into the road. When I went there first both windows were shut: became out through one of those windows. I saw nothing about him but his abirt and trousers: his shirt appeared bulky, and he may have had things. He went down the Ferry road. I told a woman to watch him, and I followed them as far as the railway bridge, and I went across the fields to Pater for a police- man. I met the policeman and pointed out the prisoner to the police, The policeman took him into custody and to the station. I went to the station and saw this shirt and cravat taken off the prisoner's neck by the police" man. Richard Davies deposed I am a labourer at Gierspool, I remember seeing the prisoner on Wednesday last at Bierspool fold between one and two o'clock. He offered me a waistcoat for sale, and wanted 6<1 for it. I delivered it up to Sergeant Irving. The prisoner said he belonged to the 'Revenge,' and that he was hard up for a pint of beer. I am certain the prisoner is the man. P.S. Robert Irving deposed: On Wednesday afternoon last I received the waistcoat produced from the last wit- ness Davies. It was identified by Mrs Edwards as her husband's property the same evening. P.C. David Griffiths deposed: I apprehended the pri- soner on Wednesday last in Pater, on the information of George Griffiths. I took him to the station. This shirt and cravat were on his person when I apprehended him. Mrs Edwards identified them as her husband's property- they have been in my possession ever since. Ihe 1 risoner (who reserved his defence) was committed for trial to the Quarter Sessions. William Hawkins, a tramp, was charged by Superin- tendent Evans with begging by the motions of a deaf and dumb person, at Pembroke. P.C. Herbert proved the charge. When the prisoner was asked his name by the Bench, to the suprise of every one in court he could speak very well. The Bench committed him for seven days' hard labour. [Same day, before T. Mansel, Esq.] Robert Holmes, another tramp, a native of the Emerald Isle, was charged by Supt. Evans, with vagrancv at Mi lion. P.C. Rees proved the charge, and that he was pre- tending .0 be blind. He was committed for seven daye hard labour. J
PEMBROKE-DO OK. ACCIDENT AT PEMBROKE DOCK.—On Friday afternoon last, as Miss Emma Russell, Yerbeston farm, was return- ing home >rom Pembroke market in a ponv dog-cart, after passing the post-oihee, she had occasion to return, when upon passing the Victoria Aotel, the pony suddenly ran into the hotel yard, pitching Miss Russell out into the road. She was at once taken into the Duke of York Tavern, when it was found, that although she was riuch shaken, no injury had been sustained, and she was enabled to drive liom in the evening. THE LATE FATAL ACCIDENT. INCTJESS. On Monday, the 2nd ult., an inquest was held before John James, Esq, the deputy coroner, at the Bombay Hotel, before a respectable jury, Mr James Findlay being the foreman after the jury had been sworn they proceeded to the hospital dead-house, Huts Encamp- ment, to view the body, which was laid on a table, and without the slightest particle of anything to cover it. This greatly shocked the jurv, who, very properly, ex. pressed their indignation at the idea of the bodv beine left in a nude state. J The first witness, Mr Dan Phillips, grocer, &c" de- posed that Sergeant Horton was quite sober when he left 1 ater he gave him a glass of beer, and he took a letter for him to Penally. Mrs Margaret Rodney said, that on Friday nigbt she got into a third class carriage at Pembroke, on her way to Tenby, and she sat close to the door, where she got in, her facejtowards the engine she saw a soldier, who sat on the same seat as she did, but he was close to the other door. Shortly after leaving Lamphey she heard him say that I there was a stout draught:' she did not feel a draught, but upon looking over she saw him, and the carriage door was then shut. Shortly after she felt a. draught, and upon looking around she saw the door wide open, and the man was gone. She did not know him. There was no one in that compartment but witness and the soldier, but there was a man in another compartment of the carriage, and a woman in another. The man came in after and shut the door of the carriage she held him while be did so fearing he would also fall out. At Manorbier whfJn the train stopped, she told the Guard what had happened. # David Jones said, he was guard of tho train on the night named, and everything was right until they arrived at Manorbier when he was informed of the man having fallen out. he examined the carriage door and found it fast. fueirnan in the next compartment said that he had got over the back of the seat and had shut the door. He did not know the man. It was his duty to see that all or the doors were shut on the working side of the train, before leaving the stations. The doors were never locked, on either side, as there were stations on both sides of tha trains. He examined all of the doors that night on the Pater (or right hand) side before leaving the station and they were all secure. The doors on that side would not require to be opened again until the arrival of the train at ienby, as the carriages were entered at Pembroke and other stations on the left hand side of the train, and that was the opposite side to which Sergeant Horton had got m. The Inspector and witness picked him up off the side of tho line, and placed him in his van, upon cushions that they had taken from a first-class carriage, and pro- ceeded to Pater, and gave him up to the military authorities. When they found him, he had a glove on his left hand, but no glove on his right, two buttons were also open on the front of his trousers. Thera were tWO good lights in the carriage. Mr Thomas P. Philips, inspector on the Pembroke Railway, corroborated Mr Jones, the guard's evidence most fuliy, and further stated that he found the deceased's rifle in the carriage. This beinu the gist of the evi- dence adduced, the jury returned a verdict of accidental death. Before the coroner vacated his seat, the foreman of the jury, Mr James Findlay, in concurrence with the otiler members of the jury, expressed an opinion as to tiie highly reprehensible manner in which the body of the unfortunate man had been left, it being entirely in a state of nudity, which was extremely shocking. Mr James, the ooroner, also endorsed this opinion. PEMBROKE PETry SESSIONS. SATURDAY. [Before Mr John Adams, Drs Mansel and Bryant, Messrs Wm Hulm and S. P. Williams, and the Rev Johfl Phelps. This was the day for granting the county licences for inns and public-houses. There were no complaints, and the whole of the old licences were granted. Ensign Fitzmaurice Townsend, 9th Regiment, belong- ing to the Pembroke-dock garrison, charged his servant. a soldier belonging to the same corps, George Neagle, all Frederick Trill, a soldier belonging to the medical staff. with stealing six £5 Bank of England notes, and one sovereign, from his quarters at Penally, on the 21st ult. e Mr W. O. Hulm defended the prisoners, who werO two very clean and respectable-looking young men. Mr lownsend deposed that he received the notes question from the paymaster of the battalion, through V1 \\bite. On the evening of August 21st, witness l01 lenally about 7.15, for the purpose of attending a baj|» held at Pembroke, the money being left in a drawer his quarters, and to the best of his belief the drawer wa» locked, and the key in his possession. He returned 0 the following morning about four o'clock, and found to drawer open and the money gone. He then went to to barrack room to inquire who was absent, when he f^^ij that his servant Neagle was missing. He called I out of bed, and inquired if he knew anything of money, or of his servant; and he replied that be ? not. Ho then went to Tenby, and gave inform^ heir of the robbery to Superintendent tianison j whsa 10