AMERICA. HETKEAT OF THE AMY OF INVASION. SURRENDER OF VICKSBURG. NEW YORX, JULY 6, (Morning).—The engagement at Gettysburg, reported by General Meade on the 3rd inst., was not renewed, General Lee having withdrawn hÏ8 forces during the night. General Meade reports, under date 4th inst (morning), that the enemy had withdrawn from his position, occupied for an attack the previous day, but it was not known whether it was a manoeuvre, a retreat, or for other purposes. At noon on the 4th instant, General Meade re- ports: We now hold Gettysburg, The enemy has abandoned large numbers of killed and wounded on the field. He further reports, upon the morning of the 5th instant: — The enemy retired, under the cover of night and heavy rain, in the direction of Fairfield and Cashtown. Our cavalry are in pursuit. I cannot give you the de- tails of our cflpture in prisoners, colours and arms. Up- wards of 20 bottle-flags will be turned in from one corps. My wounded and those of the enemy are in our hands. The following are the details of the battle of the 3rd:- Th" battle commenced at daybreak by an attack of the Confederates with muskets and artillery upon the extreme left of the Federals. Fighting continued for three hours, when the Confederates are said to have fallen back, yielding the whole of the battle-field of that morning and the previous days. Simultaneously with the attack upon the left, the Con. federates attempted to flank the Federals right. This at- tempt was opposed by the Federal artillery on Cemetery- hill, but the Confederates pressed forward, and the Federal 12th and portions of the 11th corps became en- gaged. The fight took place in front of a densely wooded lofty mountain, from the summit of which the Confede- rate batterit. could command the Federal (lo,itl.,n on Cemetery-hill. To gain this position General Hill's corps. which fought on the previous day upon the left, was brought round to the right to reinforce General Early. To resist this onslaught the reserve of the Federal artil- lery was brought into play, and shelled the face of the mountain, where the Confederates were supposed to be, from elevated points at the back of Cemetery-bill. This, combined wi'h the vigorous resistance offeredlby the 11th corps, checked the Confederates, who had been advancing for an hour or two. At this juncture, 11 a.m., two brigades of militia which had arrived were thrown in to reinforce the Federal right, which was being badly pressed, and this reinforce- ment determined the contest. The Confederates retired slowly, fighting at every step, until the afternoon, when they abandoned the field in this direction, but within an hour they were again massed in the Federal front, and made an assault along the entire Federal line. They were driven back, and at 5 p.m., after twelve hours' fighting, the engagement terminated. At this time the Federals are said to have nearly the entire battle-field in their possessien. In this engagement it is stated that 50,000 men were put korsde combat, 20,000 of the Federals and 30,000 Confederates. It is astimated that the Federals have cap- tured trom 12,000 to 20,000 prisoners. The New York Herald saya A great deal now depends upon whether Lee fought with his whole army or has any considerable reserve. Lee has fallen back on the mountains of Cumberland Valley. He holds the passes of these mountains, and it may be that they will be sufficient to cover his retreat to the Potomac. If Lee's losses are exaggerated, and if he had, as reported, 12a,060 men, he will still be in a position to make a formidable resistance, but if his army was not so strong, and his losses are as reported, it will be impossible for him to maintain himself in Pennsyl- vania or Maryland, and he will endeavour to retreat to Virginia. In that case, the destruction of the pontoons at Williamspoint, and the present rapid rise of the Poto- mac, together with General Crouche's movements, may prevent Lee's retreat. The Herald, however, thinks Lee's army still large enough for mischief, and not to be despised. The Govern- ment, by reinforcing Meade, may now head off, destroy, and capture Lee's army but if now inactive they may prolong the struggle into another year. NEW YOHK, July 6, (Evening).—General Meade has issued an order thanking the army for the glorious result of the recent operations. He says: An enemy superior in numbers, and flushed with the pride of successful invasion, attempted to overcome or destroy this army. Baffled and defeated he has now withdrawn from the contesi. Our task is not yet accom- plished and the Commanding-General looks to the army for greater efforts to drive from the soil every vestige of the presence ot the invader. General Moade returns thanks to God that in the good- ness of His providence He has thought fit to give the victory to the cause of the just. NEW YORX, JULY 7 (NOON).—The Confederates have retreated from Gettysburg by way of Greencaatle and Hagerstown, where General Lee is said to have his head-quarters. There has been no general engagement since the 3rd inst., but cavalry skirmishing with General Lee's rear is continually progressing. General Lee's troops are said to be scattered over the mountains, and to be retreating to Virginia. 15,000 Confederate prisoners are reported to have been captured, as well as numerous waggen trains. The pontoon bridge at Williamspoint was not destroyed, as it was guarded by General Imboden's cavalry. The Potomac is now six feet above the fording level. The New York Herald has information from reliable authority, that Mr Stephens, the Confederate Vice- president, and the Confederate Commissioner, Mr Ould, came down the James River on the Confederate gunboat Dragon, under a flag of truce, requesting permission to present in person important communications from Presi- dent Jefferson Davie to President Lincoln. A Cabinet Council was held in consequence in Washington, and it was decided that permission should not be granted to Mr Stephens to come to Washington. Mr Stephens was informed that the ordinary channels of communication would suffice to transmit any message to President Lincoln. News received from New Orleans to the 1st inst. states that the bombardment of Port Hudson was vigoroualy progressing, and that the communication by steamer between New Orleans and Port Hudson was uninterrupted. Money easy, Gold 38! per cent. prem. NEW YORK, JULY 7 (AFTBBNOON).—Admiral Porter officially reports that Vicksburg surrendered to the Federal forces upon the 4th of July. NEW YORK, JULY 7 (EVENING) —The surrender of Vicksburg is slid to have been unconditional. General Crouch has received information from relitble sources that Lee intends occupying Maryland Heights until bis army can rccross the Potomac. The Confederates, 2,000 to 4,000 strong, under General Morgan, have made a raid into Kentucky, ad. vancing to Shepherdsville, and causing alarm at Louis- ville. The case of the Peterhoir is on trial. NEW YORK, JULY 8 (MoBNiNG).-The reports con- cerning the demoralisation of General Lee's army during its retreat are not confirmed. General Lee withdiew from Gettysburg in a south- westerly direction, towards the Potomac, and is sup- posed to be near the north bank of the river, between Harper's Ferry and Williamspoint, sending his waggons across the river in flat boats. The surrender of Vicksburgbas caused great enthusiasm throughout the North. Popular assemblies in Washington waited upon Presi- dent Lincoln to congratulate him. The President, General Halleck, and Messrs. Seward and Stanton, made speeches. Mr Seward said He had been censured for his predictions that the ebellion would be ended in ninety days, and it would have been ended before it was begun, if councils of riots had been held. It had been protracted by the :t ¡, hopes held out of foreign interference. If foreign nations would keep their hands off, the Americans would settle all their own quarrels. The Confederates have been repulsed in assaults upon Helena, Arkansas, and Donaldaville, Louisiana. General Banks, upon the 30th ult., was within twenty yards of the citadel at Port Hudson. NEW YORK, JULY 8 (NOON). -Dei;patehes from General Grant to General Halleck state that the Confe- derates at Vicksburg surrendered on the morning of the 4th, and were paroled as prisoners of war. The Potomac is so greatly swollen that it is impossible to build pontoon bridges across, and it is supposed Lee will give Meade battle somewhere between Hagerstown and the Potomac. General Imboden is at Williamspoint, guarding General Lee's waggon train. General Meade's army is marohing as rapidly as the roads will permit. 1,000 Confederate prisoners, including General Jones, captured by Kilpatrick's force, have arrived at Balti- more. NEW YORK, JULY 9 (EVENING). —General Lee Was yesterday between South Mountain and Hagerstown, and it is supposed a battle is imminent, as it is still asserted the Potomac is too high to admit the passage of the Confederate army. Bulford's and Kilpatrick's cavalry proceeded to Williamspoint, where they found the Confederates in force, and whilst retiring they were attacked between Hagerstown and Williamspoint by a large Confederate force, and the Federals were compelled to cut their way out with the loss of two guns. Kilpatrick is reported killed. General French also attempted to reach Williams- point, but was repulsed. General Meade's head-quarters are west of Frederick, and it is thought an engagement may take place on the old Antietam battle-ground. The statement that the Federal Government refused to receive Mr Stephens at Washington is officially con- firmed, with additional particulars. It is said that Mr Stephens desired to proceed to Washington in a Confe- derate steamer, as the bearer of communications in writing from Mr Davie, commander-in-chief of the Confederate land and naval forces, to Mr Lincoln, com- mander-in-chief of the United States land and naval forces. Mr Stephens was informed his request was inadmissible, the customary channels being adequate for military communications between the United States forces and the insurgents. It is stated that the Federal Government has ordered a levy of 300,000 conscripts, The draft in New York will take place on Monday. Mr Vallandigham has arrived at Halifax. ENTRY OF GENERAL FOREY INTO MEXICO. PARIS, JULY 18.-The Emperor has received the fol- lowing despatch, brought by one of bis orderly officers from Mexico. • Juarez fearing capture took to flight, and hastened with some troops in the direction of San Luis Potosi. General Bazaine then occupied Mexico, and the General- in-Chief entered the city on the JOth of June at the head of the army, accompanied by the French Minister and General Almonte. The enthusiasm was at its height during General Forey's triumphal march through the city, in the midst of 200,000 inhabitants cheering for the Emperor, the Empress, and the French intervention. The success of the French has produced a great effect through- out the country. I am charged to present to the Emperor five flags and thirteen banners, taken in different combats at Puebla. • The keys, in silver, of the city of Mexico have been offered to the Emperor by the municipalities, in a letter addressed to the General-in-Chief.' A small rifled cannon, taken at Puebla, is offered to the Prince Imperial by the army of Mexico. PARtS, JULY 19.-The despatches of General Forey detailing the entry of the French into Mexico, state that the troops were literally overwhelmed by the crowns of flowers and bouquets showered upon them by the inhabi- tants. The General will give more ample details at the earhetit opportunity. The reception was unparalleled for enthusiasm in history, possessing a political bearing of immense importance upon the entry of the French. NEW YORK, JULY 6 (EvENmo).—The New York papers publish intelligence from Mexico, via Havana, stating that General Forey entered the city of Mexico on the 10th ult. He is announced to have been enthusiastically received by the inhabitants. General Forey received a deputation, to whom he expressed a desire for the re-establishment of peace and order. He thanked the inhabitants for their reception, and urged them to assist him in the work of regenera- tion Juarez, with 6,000 troops, has retired to San Luis Potosi, and the French were preparing to march against that place.
SERIOUS ACCIDBNT TO SIR U. CRESSWELL. — On Saturday morning several causes in in the Divorce Court were speoially appointed for hearing, the jurors who had been summoned being in attendance at the usual hour, when thev were informed by Mr Billinge, the chief clerk of the Judge Ordinary, that owing to an unfortunate accident which ocsnrred to his lordship on the previous evening, after leaving the court, he was prevented from sitting that day, and that the hearing of the several cases was therefore postponed till Wednesday next. It appears that as Sir Cresswell was riding home- wards on Friday evening about six o'clock, up Constitu. tion-hill, the axletree of Lord Aveland's carriage, which was being driven up the hill, suddenly broke, and the horse becoming unmanageable, rushed forward, dragging horse becoming unmanageable, rushed forward, dragging after them the fore part of the vehicle, and struck Sir Cresswell Cresswell, who was riding in front of the carriage, with such force as to knock his horse com- pletely over. Sir Cresswell fortunately escaped with merely a fracture of the knee cap and a severe shaking. He was picked up by Sir Thomas Fremantle who was passing at the time, and conveyed at his own desire to ¡ St. (reorge s Hospital, where bis injuries were attended to, and he afterwards was removed to his residence at Prince's-gate, Hyde Park. From the latest accounts the learned judge is stated to be going on favourably but it will prjbsbly be some time before he will be able to resume hia judicial function*. I THREE AT A BIRTH.-On Wednesday morning the wife of a labourer, whose name is Charles Looney, was delivered of three children (two boys and a giri), at 15, Edward-street, Dockhead, Bermondsey. The children are all healthy and living. The family, unfortunately, are in very poor circumstances. THE ALLEGED CAPTURE OF THE MOSES TAYLOR BY THE ALABAMA.-From the shipping reports received a Lloyd's on Monday, it appears that the alleged capture of the Moses Taylor steamer by the Alabama is without foundation, the arrival of thatjvessel at San Franoisco 011 the 7th June from San Joan del Sur being officially re- ported. FATAL ACCIDENT AT WIMBLEDON.-A bout twelve o'clock on Monday a fatal accident happened to a man who was engaged in cutting grass on the railway bank at the Wimbledon station, Sonth-Western line. While in the act of crossing the rails he was struck by a down train, and instantly killed. The unfortunate man was endea- vouring to get out of the way of an up train, and did not observe the other approaching. MANSLAUGHTER.—On Friday Mr Humphreys held an inquest relative to the death of Mr Charles White, 57 years old, the proprietor of the Nag's Head Tavern, Whitechapel-road, who expired on Tuesday last, under the following circumstances: Chandler, 117 H, said that he was on duty on the night of the 24th of June. He was in conversation with Mr White on the pavement out side of his door. Witness had seen a woman of the name of Annie Sullivan turned out of the house shortly before. Suddenly Mr White put his hand up to his head, and said 'Catch hold of that woman, policeman. She has struck my head.1 Witness heard something fall on the pavement, and saw the woman standing near by. He caught bold of her and said, What do yon mean by cutting the man's head open She replied, 'A good job too. I wish I had killed Close beside her witness found the stone produced. There was blood on it. On the way to the station the woman said, 'I have been in a lunatic asylum, recollect that. I do not know what 1 am doing of, mind.' Mr Carter, house surgeon at the London Hospital, said that deceased had a lacerated wound on the left side of the back of the head. He had lost a great deal of blood. Erysipelas ensued from the wound, and that was the immediate cause of death. A verdict of manslaughter against Annie Sullivan was returned. MONT BLANCJ.—'Lately,' says the Abeille de Chamou- nix, 'the cannon at the Royal Hotel announced the arrival at the summit of Mont Blanc of an ascensionist, the first that has this year accomplished the feat. An English gentleman named Kenny, and a Russian, started on this perilous excursion, and the former succeeded in reaching the summit. The same day a melancholy scene took place at the cemetery of Ghamounix—the burying of the remains of a human body lately thrown out from a crevice in the ice of the Glacier des Bossons—a foot covered with flesh, and adhering by the nerves to adried- up thigh bone of one of the three victims of the fatal ascent of Mont Blanc in 1820. By the side of the foot was found a compass, probably that of the doctor, and carried by the guide Auguste Tairraz, as stated by the surviving guides, and which fact leaves but little doubt of the identity of the limb now found. Strange to say, it was the grandson of Tairraz who discovered it.' The terrible accident so summarily alluded to above was that which occurred when Colonel Anderson, Dr. Hamel, and their party attempted the ascent, and when Pierre Bal- mat, Pierre Carriez, and Auguste Tairraz lost their lives by the fall of an avalanche. Several other guides were precipitated at the same time by the failing mass of snow into a crevasse, but ultimately got out. Nothing hap- pened to the gentlemen who were attempting the ascent. CHARGE OF WIFE MURDER-At the Southwark Police- court, on Friday, Joseph Howes, aged 40, a porter, residing at 84, Upper Ground-street, Blackfriars-road, was charged before Mr Combe with wilfully murdering Sarah, his wife. John Mansfield, 70, L, stated that on the previous night he arrested the prisoner in the water closet of a public-house. Witness said to him, 'I apprehend you for the murder of your wife.' To which he replied, 'God bless her. I would not hurt a hair of her head. llove her too well.' Jane Chatfield deposed that she lodged on the same floor as the prisoner andh is family. She knew that they quarrelled on the previous evening, as the deceased, who had been drinking, came into her room. About nine o'clock she left. Her husband met her near the door and they quarrelled again, and entered their own room. She was about to follow, when the prisoner pushed her back and shut her out. She then heard screams, and called ont, Don't murder your wife.' In about twenty minutes the prisoner opened the door and left the place. Witness then went in and found deceased lying on her face on the floor, and saw blood streaming out of her eyes and mouth. She was dead. Witness then went and fetched a doctor. She had once heard the prisoner say, 4 One of these days I'll give it to you,' and she believed that his violence caused her death. The medical testimony went to prove that death might have occurred either from the prisoner's violence or excessive drinking. In reply to the charge, the prisoner who seemed very dejected, said he had nothing to say. He was then remanded. SERIOUS FIRES.—About 7.45 a.m. on Friday a very alarming fire happened on the premises belonging to Mr J. El!iottt, a pawnbroker, and silversmith, carrying on business in Queen's-row, Pimlico. The disaster took place in the warehouse on the second floor, used for stowing away the pledges, and before any attempt could be made to get the fire under, the flames had travelled round the room. The engines of the parish and London Brigade quickly attended, and a good supply of water being obtained, the firemen went to work, but were un- able to get the flames extinguished until the warehouse was seriously damaged by fire, any the lower part by water. The origin of the fire is unknown. Fortunately the proprietor of the premises was insured, but none of the poor people having goods in pledge were.—A fire of a destructive character broke out on the premises of Mr Thmoas Smith, a grocer and cheesemonger, No. 18 College-street, Chelsea. The Royal Society's escapes and the engines of the parish and London Brigade having arrived, the firemen, under Mr Staples, the chief officer of the C district, went to work, but they were unable to get the flames extinguished until the stock in trade was nearly all destroyed, and the building severely damaged. The loss will fall upon the Liverpool and London and Norwich Union Fire Omces.—A very destructive fire broke out on Thursday night on the premises of Mr J. Putley, jun., a box and packing-case maker, carrying on business at No. 112, arch, belonging to the South Coast Railway Company. Owing to the inflammable nature of the goods in the place, the flames made fearful progress, and in the course of a few minutes they mounted high, and extended to arch 113, and also to one numbered 114, belonging to Mr H. Putley, a cooper. The parish engineb and several of the London Brigade and two land steamers, by Shand and Mason, arrived in a very brief period, and a good snpply of the Southwark Company's water having been obtained, Mr Henderson had the engines called into operation, but in spite of the exertions of the firemen the flames could not be extinguished until the arch 112 was burned out, and No. 114, used as stables by Mr Putley, the cooper, was nearly destroyad. Several other premises were damaged, but not to a serious extent. The origin of the fire is unknown, and it could not be learned whether the sufferers were insured.
THE feONDON MARKET8, METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, July 20.—Our market, to-day, was well supplied with foreign stock; but their general quality was by no means prime. The demand was heavy, and the quotations were with difficulty supported. From our own grazing districts the receipts «f beasts fresh up were seasonably extensive, and most breeds came to hand in good seasonable condition. The arrivals from Ireland and Scotland were very moderate. Although the attendance of buyers was numerous, the beef trade was in a sluggish state; compared with Monday last, however no change took place in the quotations. The extreme value of best Scots and crosses was 5s per 81b. The arrivals from Lin- colnshire, Leicestershire, and Northamptonshire, comprised 2,6t0 shorthorns, &c; from other parts of England, 800 of various breeds; from Scotland, 800 Scots and crosses; and from Ireland, 60 oxen and heifers. Although the supply of sheep was again extensive, the mutton trade rule g -ady at full prices. A few very superior Downs realised Is tf but the general top figure for mutton was 5s per 81b. Vfcfc ve to report a steadv sale for lambs-the show of which was good -at full currencies, viz., from 5s 4d to 6s 4d per 81b. Calves were in good supply and heavy request at 2d per 81b less money, compared with tkis day xelnnight. The pork trade was in a sluggish state never- theless prices were supported. Per 8 Ibi. to sink the of alt Coarse and inferior a. d. a. d. Primeeoaraawoolled a. A. a. d beasts S 4 S 8 sheep 4 8 4 )Q Second quality ditto 8 10 4 4 Prima Somtk Down Prime large oxen 4 6 4 8 Sheep 4 10 5 o Prima Scots, etc. 4 10 a 0 Large coarse ealves 8 8 4 J Coarse and inferior Prime amall ditto 4 4 4 6 theep. t « 4 < < c <econdqatMty<itto4 3 4 6 Neat small porkara 4 3 < e Buekiag Calves 12s to 30a; and Quarter old Store Pige 19s to 26a. eactx. 4 COAX- EXCHANGE, MONDAY, July 20.-There was a short sap* ply of wheat from Essex and Kent this morning; that of barley, beans, and peas was limited: with few fresh arrivals of oat6 from our own coast, Scotland, and Ireland. There have been tolerably good imports of foreign oats, a fair quantity of barleVi but a very moderate addition of other articles of the trade. weather was hot and forcing up to Wednesday inclusive during the past week, but afterwards it became mucn cooler, the tem- perature having fallen ten to twelve degrees. Yesterday an, this morning dry, sunny, and cloudy alternately. Wind S.™ • English wheat met a steady sale at the prices of last Monday. The demand for foreign wheat was in retail without any quota. ble variation in prices. The top price of town-made flour unaltered; country marks were steady in value and demand. Americans were held on former terms. Grinding barly brought fully as much money. Malt was quite as dear. Beans realised previous quotations. Peas met a moderate inquiry at no varia- tion in pnce. There was a moderate demand for oats, and the prices obtained were much the same as last week for all descrip- tions. There were some up from Kent of good quality, winter ?rown, about 40J lbs per bushel. Linseed met an improved sale for fine qualities at the recent decline. New rapeseed >ffere.-i freely, and prices were considerably lower from the high rates paid by the seedsmen last Monday. Canaryseed was un. thered in value. BRITISH. Shillings per Qr. j Shillings per Qt. FAeat-Essex and Kent, Oat,-Enrlilh feed. 19 2Z white, 45 52 Poland 28 J* Ditto, red 42 53 Scotch feed 23 Norfolk, Lincoln, and Ditto potato 25 Yorkshire, red. 44 46 Irish feed, white 19 q Barley—Malting 36 40 Ditt0» bl*°k 'J Distilling 30 31 Beans— Green 40 f Chevalier Ticks 34 3> Grinding 28 29 ?? Jj Walt—Essex, Nor folk, and Peas—White boilera 48 Suffolk, pale 62 65 V *} Chevalier Grev 37 Ketone,Ware,fctown JW-Tow* histoid « 52 « Household 3# JJ Brown 54 56 Country 54 fcye so 32 Norfolk and Suffolk 31 »
IMPERIAL AVERAGES. FOB THE LAST SIX WBBK8. 46s 9d I Rye 34« & 5a*leT Sis 3d Beans 39« 0ats 23s 2d I Peas S7« »
BREAD. LONDOH, MONDAY, July 20.—The prlees of wfeeaten Bre*' •n the metropolis are—Wheaten Bread, per 41bs Loaf, 7id to Household Bread, 5&d to 7d.
BUTTER MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, July 20.-The demand for butter has bees fully equal to the supplies, which have not been so large as 08 previous weeks, and prices remain unaltered.
HOP MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, July 20.—The reports from the plantatio^ during the week do not on the whole speak of any improvement' the blight still affects a large portion of the plantations, an0 during the week mould has attacked many of the The trade is firm at last week's prices. £ s. £ s. £ s. £ 8. East Kents 5 0 7 0 Low 3 0 4 0 Mid Kents 5 0 7 0 „ 3 0 4 0 Wealds so 6 0 „ 3 0 4 • Olds 2 0 3 0 „ C 12 1 5
SOU r H WALES RAILWAY TIME TABLE, CORRECTED FROM COMPANY'S TABLES. I « TIK PATS.—vr TRAINS. FA11C. « £ WKKK MATS.—DOWN TRAINS. IUNDAYB.—Uf TRAINS. SPNPAYS.—DOWN TRAINS. O R Stations 1A2 1,2,3,1,2,3, JSxp. 1,2,3, Mail. 1,2,3, Express, QrMnary. Sg Stations 2» 3, 1,2,3,1, &2, Mxp. 1,2,3, JSxp., 1 & 2 Station! Stationsl^ I 2 class, class, class. 1 Ac 2 class. 1 & 2 class. 1 2 1 'A 8 <2 Stations. class, olass. class. 1 St 2 class. I & 2j class. class, class, class. I olass.,class. class, class. Mil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. a. d. s. d. s. d. s. 4. s. d. Mil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. p.m. \p. m. From a.m. p.m. p.m. From a.m.! a.m. -a.m. a.m. 0 New Milford 7 15 9 0 11 10 4 26 6 30 0 Paddingfon 6 0 11 45 9 15 4 50 8 10 N. Mil. 10 40 4 26 Pad. 8 0 44 MilfordRoad 7 50 9 13 11 28 4 41 S 43 1 0 0 9 0 4 £ 77 Swinden(dep.} 9 25 1 35 11 17 6 52 II 7 MilRoad 10 53 4 41 Swin.ie 12 5 9J Haverfordwest 7 40 9 23 11 35- 4 50 6 55 1 9 1 6 0 9 121 Cheltenham(dep 6 15 10 30 1,2,3 12 30 7 45 Mail H.West. 11 5 4 50 Chel. de 7 0 p.m. Mail 144 ClarbeskO, Road 7 52 11 48 — 7 8 2 9 2 0 1 24 114 Gloucester (dep.) 6 45 11 20 3 30 12 50 8 20 2 15 Clar.Rdlll8 — Glou.de 7 25 3 0 2 15 21 NarberthRoad 8 5 9 45 12 4 5 18 7 25 8 9 2 9 1 9 1414 Chepstow 7 48 12 22 4 28 1 38 9 12 3 11 Nac.Rdt 11 34 5 18 Chep 8 28 4 8 3 11 264 Whitland 8 20 — 12 16 — 7 37 4 9 S 6 2 2 £ 1584 Newport 8 46 1 10 5 25 2 10 9 39 8 43 Whit. 11 46 — New. (9 20 4 55 3 40 32 St. Clears 8 35 12 30 5 40 7 52 5 9 4 3 2 8 17ol Cardiff 9 5 1 35 5 56 2 30 9 59 4 4 StClears 12 2 5 40 Cardiff | 9 45 5 19 4 4 40J Carmarthen 6 15 9 0 10 26 12 50 5 59 8 10 7 3 5 6 3 4 208 Neath (dep.) 10 47 3 18 7 44 3 33 11 9 5 24 Carmar. 12 23 5 59 Neathde 11 27 7 2 5 24 60 Llasellj 7 5 9 47 10 55 1 41 6 44 8 55 10 6 8 0 5 0 216 Swansea 11 0 3 55 J 50 3 43 8 0 11 30 5 37 Llanelly 1 12 6 44 Swan.de 12 0 7 37 5 37 72 Swansea 7 23 10 20 11 13 2 5 7 0 9 39 12 9 9 6 6 0 225 Llaneu, 11 48 4 40 8 37 4 23 » 37 6 17 Swan.de 1 55 7 0 Llanelly 8 13 6 17 77 Neath (dep.) 7 58 10 48 11 40 2 40 7 31 14 6 10 9 13 6 10 3 6 5 244| Carmarthen 12 34 5 27 9 33 5 0 9 20 7 2 Neath. 2 22 7 31 Carmar 9 0 7 2 114 Cardiff 6 0 9 55 12 S3 12 49 4 36 8 49 22 9 16 9 20 3 15 3 9 6i 253 St. Clears 12 50 5 43 9 36 7 21 Cardiff. 3 56 8 49 StClears 9 16 7 21 1263 Newport 6 24 10 25 1 25 1 39 5 18 9 13 25 6 18 6 22 3 16 9 10 64 2584 Whitiana 1 6 5 58 — 9 52 New. 4 28 9 13 Whit 9 32 — 143A Chepstow 7 0 11 5 2 9 1 46 5 58 9 47 29 S 21 9 25 8 19 0 11114 264 NarbertliRead. 1 21 6 13 5 38 10 7 7 43 Chep. 5 6 9 47 Nar.Rdt 9 47 7 43 | ITlf Gloucester (dep.) 8 15 12 49 4 6 2 45 1&2 12 40 35 S 25 3 30 2 22 10 14 34 2704 Clarbeston Road 1 35 6 29 — 10 21 — Olou.de 6 25 10 47 Clar.fid 10 3 — 1*1 CheUenham(arr)! 8 50 1&2 4 50 3 5 7 30 12 35 36 9 26 4 31 5 23 9 14 104 275} Haver fold west. 1 46 6 40 5 58 10 32 8 11 l>htl. arl&2 H.West 10 U 8 11 | 2M \Swindon(d«p.). 9 10 2 SS « 15 4 15 9 0 2 20 43 6 31 9 36 8 27 8 17 44 2804 Milford Road 2 2 6 55 6 8 10 48 8 26 Swia.de 8 15 MilRoad 19 30 8 26 I »5 IPaAdVngton \ll t5 4 45 9 0 6 9 11 B 4 35 4 6 39 6 49 6 37 10 23 9% 285 New Milford 2 15 7 5 6 18 11 0 8 36 Pad. 11 5 N. Mil 1 10 40 8 36 1 The 6.0 sura. Train fiom Paddington takes Third CImb Passengers for the South Wales Railway only. The Mfil Train Take* Third Class Passengers between Carmarthen and N«w Milford on Sandajjs only, | Printed and Published, on behalf of the Pr°Prfelj £ 'tb* JOSEPH POTTER, at the Office in High-»treetv Parish of Saint Mary, in the County of tn# Haverfordwest Wednesday, July 22,1862.
THE POLISH INSURRECTION. PARIS, JULY 18.—The Paris papers of this evening publish the following telegram, dated Bucharest, July 16: 1 Four hundred Poles and some Englishmen left Toulchta on board an English steamer, and disembarked on the 13th inst., between Reni and Ismail. 4 The instructions received with regard to this expedi- tion by the Wallachian authorities and troops were to employ persuasion, and to avoid a conflict with arms at any cust. 'Their conciliatory efforts, however, not being at- tended with any result, a fight took place which lasted five hours, and terminated in the retreat of the Poles, who abandoned their dead and wounded. The loss of Poles was 16 killed, Including 2 officers, and 31 wounded. The Roumains had 18 killed and 45 wounded, among the latter were two officers. The arms used by the Poles were of English manufac- ture and of superior quality. After burying the dead and transporting the wounded to Ismail, two companies of Roumains started in pursuit of their adversaries. BUCHAREST, JULY 17.-The Poles, commanded by Milkowski, surrendered to-day to the Roumanian troops, near Costandinowika. I CRACOW, JULY 18.—Tuczanowski's detachment bad an engagement with the Russians on the 13th inst. near Kloczew, and took up a strong position near Powiedz on the 14th. A Russian corps is marching towards Liban. on the Baltic. Intelligence from Warsaw states that General Berg has invested Russian military officers with administrative functions. M. Mlynski was shot upon the 9th inst. by order of General Mouravieff. Soldiers under MouraviefPs com- mand have also plundered property belonging to the Bishop of Samogitia, at Wornice. CRACOW, JULY 19.—On the 14th inst. the insurgent leader Wawer surprised and cut to pieces the Cossack detachments plundering Graiewo, in the palatinate of Augustowo. The insurrection in Samogitia is increasing. Six national detachments have been organised, commanded by Mackiewicz, Jachimowicz, Jezierski, Jablonowski, Albertus, and Count Tyszkiewicz. The last division of the Russian Imperial Guard is marching to Poland.
POTATO MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, July 20.-These markets are not so eJ" tensivtly sup lied with potatoes, and the arrivals are mostly co0' fined to home-grown produce. There were no imports of extent into London last week. Generally speaking, the rules steady, at full quotations. Yorkshire Regents. 95s to 110s per ton. Yorkshire Flukes 100a to 120s „ Scotch Regents. 70s to 90s „ Kent and Essex Regents 120s to 130s „ Foreign SOs to 60s