ROYAL NAVY IX COMMISSION. ITIiX sain, Aboukir, Jamaica Foxhound, Mediter. Philomel, W. Africa Adder, Chatham Galatea, N. America Phoebe, Mediter. Adventure, troop, ser and West Indies Pigmy, Portsmouth Advice, Queenstown Geyser, Channel Pioneer, ord. home Aj&x, Kingstown Gorgon, ord. home Plover, N. America Alacrity, Sheerness Grappler, Pacific and West Indies Alecto, Brazils Grasshopper, China Porcupine, Channel Alert, C. of Scotland Greyhound, N.Amer. Princess Alice, Dvpt. Algerine, China and West Indies Procris, Malta Antelope, W. Africa Griffon, W. Africa Psyche, Mediter. Archer, W. Africa Handy, W. Africa Pylades, N. America Ardent, Woolwich Hardy, China and West Indies Argus, China Harpy, Greenock Queen, ord. home Ariadne, N. America Harrier, Australia Kacehorse, China and West Indies Hastings, Queen's T. Racoon, par. ser. Ariel, Mozambique Havock, China Hanger, ord. home Bacchante, Pacific Hawke, Queenstown Rapid, Mozambique Bann, Fowey Hecate, ord. home Rattler, China Barracout&, N.Amer. Hesper, China Rattlesnake, W. Af. and West Indies Himalaya, troop ser. Recruit, Chatham Barossa, China Hogue, Greenock Resistance, Channel Blk. Eagle, Wlwich. Hornet, East Indies Revenge, Mediter. Blk. Prince, Channel Hydra, Woolwich Rifleman, China Blenheim, Milford Icarus, ord. home Rinaldo, N. America Bloodhound, ord.hm Immortalite, N. Am. and West Indies Bouncer, China and West Indies Ringdove, ord. home Brisk, pas. home Industry, store ser. Rosario, N. America Buzzard, N.America Insolent, China and West Indies and West Indies Investigator, W. Af. Royal Oak, Channel Cameleon, Pacific Jackal, Greenock Russell, Falmouth 'Caradoc, Mediter. Janus, China Satellite, Brazils centaur, ord. home Jaseur, W. Africa Seout, ord. home ■Charybdis, Pacific Jason, N. America Severn, East Indies Challenger, North and West Indies Shamrock, Hebrides Amer. & W. Indies Kestrel, China Shannon, N. Amer. Chanticleer, Medit. Landrail, N. America and West Indies Clio, ord. home and West Indies Shearwater, Pacific Clown, China Leander, Pacific Sheldrake, Brazils Cockchafer, China Lee, W. C. of Africa Slaney, China Cockatrice, Danube Leopard, China Snap, China Colossus, Portland Liffey, Mediterran. Sparrow, W. Africa Columbine, Scotland Lightning,Pembroke Speedy, Portsmouth Coquette, China Lily, North America Spider, S. America Cormorant, China and West Indies Sprightly, Portsmth. Coromandel, China Liverpool, Channel Staunch, China Cornwallis, Hull Lizard, Scotland Steady, North Amer. Cossack, Meditter. Mtciciens*, Medit. and West Indies Curaaoa, Australia Malacca, Mediter. St George, Mediter. curlew, BrMilo Manilla, China Stromboli, Brazils Cygnet, X. America Majestic, Liverpool Styx, North America and W. Indies Marlborough, Medit. and West Indies Dart, coast of Africa Meanee, Mediter. Supply, par. ser. Dasher, Portsmouth Medea, N. America Surprise, Mediter. Dauntless, Sthmpton and West Indies Sutlej, Pacific Dee, store service Medina, Mediter. Swallow, China Defence, Channel Medusa, Sheerness Tartar, Pacific Desperate, N. Amer. Megsera, par. ser. Terror, Bermuda and West Indies Miranda, Austrailia Topaze, ord. home Devastation, Pacific Mullet, W. Africa Torch, coast of Africa Doterel, Brazils Mutine, ord. home Trafalgar, Mediter. Dromedary, par. ser. Narcissus, C. G. H. Tribune, Pacific Duke of Wellington, Nile, North America Trident, Gibraltar Portsmouth and West Indies Trinculo, Channel Eclipse, Australia Nimble, N. America Triton, Brazils Edgar, Channel and West Indies Valorous, C.G.Hope Edinburgh, Queen'* Odin, ordered home Vesuvius, N. Amer. Ferry, N.B. Orestes, C. G. Hope and West Indies Elfin, Portsmouth Orlando, Mediter. Victoria and Albert, Emerald, Channel Orontes, Portsmth. Portsmouth Enchantress, Ptmtfa, Osborne, Portsmoth. Vigilant, E. Indies Encounter, ord. hme Osprey, China Virago, par. service Esx, Australia Pandora, W. Africa Vivid, Woolwich Espoir, W. Africa. Pantaloon, Bombay Vulcan, ord. home Euryalus, China Pead, ord. home Wanderer, Mediter. Fairy, Portsmouth Pelican, Mediter. Warrior, Channel Firefly, Mediter. Pembroke, Harwich Weazel, China. Fire Queen, Ptsmtk. Penguin, Cape G. H. Weser. Galatz Flamer, China Perseas, China Wildfire, Sheerness Forte, Brazils Peterel, N. America Wrangler, ord. home Forward, Pacific Thseten, N. Amer. Wye, Sheerness Fox, par. service and West Indies Zebra, W. Africa SHIPS. Acorn, Shaaghsri Fisgasd, Woolwich President, Thames Active, Rartlepool Formidable, Shrness Royal Adelaide, De- Asia, Portsmoath Gipsy, Queenstown vonport Boscawen, Sthmptn. Hiheinia, Malta Saracen, H. Kong Brilliant, Dundee Implacable, Devon- Saturn, Pembroke Britannia, Portland port Sealark, Portsmouth Cambridge,Devonpt. Impregnable,Devon- Seringapatam, Cape Cawopus, Devonport part Southampton, Sness. Castor, NarthSktelds Indus, Devonport Squirrel, Devonport Cumberland, Sheer- Isis, Sierra Leone St Vincent, Prtmth. Doedalus, Bristal Madagascar, Rio Trineemake.Sunder- Eagle, Liverpool Meander, Ascension land Egmont, Rio Naiad, Callao Victory, Portsmouth Excetteat, Portemth. Neneus, Valparaiso Vindictive, Fernando Fansy, Portsmouth Prinoess Charlotte, Weliesley, Chatham Ftrzd, 'Queeftdown I Bong Kong Winchester, Abrdn. GASCBAXM ON TZB AMSBICAK W AB.-The following letter has been addressed by Garibaldi to "Abraham Lincoln, liberator of the tdaves in the republic of America:' —* Gaprera, August 6.—If, in the midst of your battles of Titans, our voice may reach you, permit the free chil- dren of Columbus to approaeh you with words of good omen, and with admiration for the great work which you have undertaken. Inheritor of the idea of Christ and of Brown, you will descend to posterity with the title of liberator, more enviaible than a crown or any human treasure. An entire race of men, bound by selfishness in the chains of servitude, has been restored by you, and at the eost of America's noblest blood, to the dignity of man, to civilisation, and to love. America, which taught liberty to our fathers, operas up anew the ftolemn era of fiuman progress. As freemen, solemnise religiocsly the .downfall of slavery. Hail, Lincoln, pilot of liberty Hail to you, who for two years have been fighting and falling around its regenerating standard! Hail to you, raoe of liberated chain The freemen of Italy lias the braises which your chains have produced.- GARIBALDI.* WILL OF THE LATE SIR GEORGE LBWIs.-Tlte will of the Right Hon. Sir George Cornewall Lewis, Bart., D.C.L., M.P., P.O., of Harpton Court, near Radnor, South Wales, and Kent House, Knightsbridge, was proved in London by his brother, the Rev. Sir Gilbert Frankland Lewis, M.A., canon of Worcester, rural dean and rector of Mornington-on-Wye, Herefordshire, the flole executor. The personal property was sworn under £ 20,000. The testator has bequeathed to his wife, Lady Maria Theresa Lewis, beyond her marriage settlement, all his property in British, foreign and colonial securi- ties, for her own absolute use, also hill town residence, Kent House, with the furniture and other effects but, as respects jewellery, Sir George directs that the diamonds presented to her ladyship by the late baronet's father, the Right Hon Sir T. F. Lewis, Bart., shall, upon her lady- ship's decease, become the property of his (the testator's) brother, the successor to the title and estates, whom he has appointed residuary legatee of both his real and personal property. The will bears date the 9th December, 1861.—Illustrated 1Vetet. THE LAW STUDENT AND THE ENRAGED MUSICIAN. 'QUIET APARTMP,.NTs!-A younp,, man, in appearance tall, slight, and not ill-formed, in manner apparently quiet, courteous, and unassuming, having a large bundle of papers under his arm, applied to the sitting magistrate at Clerkenwell on Saturday, under the following cir- ,cumstances.- -The Applicant said I am a law student, and from my reading I have found that law is like a country dance-people are led up and down it till they are tired. Law is like anew fashion, people are bewitched to get into it It is- also like bad weather most people are glad when they get out of it Now, although I know that a man may assault another in the defence of his wife, and that a man tells no lie in the eye of the law when he pleads not guilty to an offence that he has -committed, yet I want to know what can be done to a man who says he will do for me and my dog, and is al- ways annoying me, and that without any rhyme or reason. The Magistrate inquired how it was that the -applicant was annoyed, and of what he complained. Ap- plicant You see, fir, I was sold. I saw in the news- papers that there were furnished apartments to let in an airy situation. The room was described as quiet and fit for a gentleman of studious habits. I took the room, but had not been in it many days before the floor abore me was let to a man with a wife and family. That man and his family are the terror of my life. He had not been in the house long before I was aunoyed of an evening and early in the morning with his playing a fiddle and some- times he varied it with a flute. When he was at home the children would dance, and I could venture to risk my life on the truth of the assertion, that in the day time the children practised the art of becoming tumblers or acrobats. I have remonstrated with the mother but to no avail, for she only abused me and called me a stinking bachelor, and t )ld me to remember that I was once a child myself, and that she could not put old heads on young shoulders. When I spoke to the father that was worse, for he said he would kick me downstairs, and kick my dog after me, and that I was a man of no taste if I .did not admire his performances on the violin. The man Also told me that I was mad, and only fit for a lunatic asylum. The magistrate told the applicant that he had better engage other apartments, and leave the house. The applicant said h4 would adopt that course, and left the pourt amidst the titters of all present.
STATIONS OF THE BRITISH ARMY. [Where two places are mentioned, the last-named is that at which the Depot of the Regiment is stationed.] 1st Life Guards—Regent's P Do [2nd bat] Bengal, 2nd do-Hyde Park Athlone Royal Horse Guards— 26th do Gosport, Belfast Windsor 27th do Bengal, Cork 1st Dragoon Guards—Ban- 28th do Bombay, Fermoy galore, Canterbury 29th do Curragh, Preston 2d do Bengal, Canterbury 30th do Toronto, Parkhurst 3d do Bombay, Canterbury 31st do China, Chatham 4th do Curragh 32nd do Curragh, Preston 5th do Curragh 33rd do Bombay, Fermoy 6th do Aldershot 34th do Bengal, Colchester 7th do Bengal, Canterbury 35th do Bengal, Chatham 1st Dragoons, Aldershot 36th do Bengal, Athione 2nd do Birmingham 37th do Aldershot, Pem- 3rd do Edinburgh broke 4th do Newbridge 38thdo Bengal, Colchester 5th do Canterbury 39th do Bermuda, Temple- 6th do Bombay, Maidstono. more 7th Hussars, Bengal, Maid- 40th New Zealand, Birr stone 41st do Glasgow, Preston 8th do Bengal, Canterbury 42nd do Bengal, Stirling 9th Lancers, Brighton 43rd do Bengal, Chatham 10th Hussars, Dublin 44th do Bombay, Colchestei 11th do Dublin 45th do Curragb, Parkhurst 12th Lancers, Aldershot 46th do Bengal,Buttevant 13th Light Drag., Aldershot 47th do Montreal, Athlone 14th do Manchester 48th do Bengal, Cork 15th Hussars, Dublin 49th do Chester, Belfast 16th Lancers, York 50th do Ceylon, Parkhurst 17th do Secunderabad 51st do Bengal, Chatham Maidstone 52nd do Bengal, Chatham 18th Hussars, Aldershot 53rd Portsmouth, Birr 19th do Bengal, Shorncliffe 54th do Bengal, Colchester 20th do Bengal, Canterbury 55th do Portsmouth,Preston 21st do Bengal 56th do Bombay, Colchester Military Train [1st bat] 57th do New Zealand, Cork Woolwich 58th do Dublin, Birr Do [2nd bat! Aldershot 59th do Aldershot, Preston Do 3rd batj Canada 60th [1st bat] Tower, Do [4th batl Woolwich Winchester Do [5thbatT Aldershot Do [2nd bat] Aldershot Do [6th bat] Curragh Do [3rd bat] Madras, Grenadier Guards [1st bat] Winchester Montreal Do [4th bat] Quebec, Do [2nd bat] Wellington B. Winchester Do [3rd bat J St George's B. 61st do Jersey, Pembroke ColdstreamsLiuards [lst bat] 62nd do Canada, Belfast Portman-sreet Barracks 63rd do Canada, Belfast Do [2nd bat] Windsor 64th do Aldershot, Clchester Scots Fusiliers, [1st bat] 65th do New Zealand, Birr Aldershot 66th do Madras, Colchester Do [2nd bat] Montreal 67th do China, Athlone 1st Foot, Madras,Colchester 68th do Madras, Fermoy Do [2nd bat] Aldershot, 69th do Madras, Fermoy Colchester 70th do New Zealand, Col- 2nd do [ 1 st bat] Devon port Chester Walmer 71st do Bengal, Stirling Do [2nd bat] Gib., Walmer 72nd do Mhow, Aberdeen 3rd do [1st bat] Aldershot, 73rd do Aldershot, Colchestr Limerick 74th do Bellary, Perth Do do Gibraltar, Limerick 75th do Dvonport, Chatham 4th do [1st bat] Bombay, 76th do Aldershot, Belfast Chatham 77th do Bengal, Chatham Do [2nd bat] Corfu,Chathm 78th do Dover, Aberdeen 5th do [1st bat] Shorncliffe 79th do Bengal, Stirling Colchester 80th do Bengal, Buttevant Do [2nd bat] Cape,Colchstr. Slat do Bengal, Chatham 6th do ( 1st bat] Aldershot 82nd do Bengal. Colchester Colchester 83rd do Shornclitfe,Chatham Do [2nd bat] Corfu. 84th do Curragh, Pembroke Colchester 85th do Dover, Pembroke 7th do [1st bat] Bengal, 86th do Curragh, Templmore Walmer 87th do Aldershot,Buttevant Do [2nd bat] Gibraltar, 88th do Bengal, Colchester Walmer 89th do Bengal, Fermoy 8th do [1st bat] Sheffield, 90th do Bengal, Colchester Templemore 91st Bengal, Chatham Do [2nd bat] Gibraltar, 92nd do Edinburgh, Stirling Templemore 93rd do Bengal, Aberdeen 5th do [1st bat] Corfu, Lim. 94th do Bengal, Chatham Do [2nd bat] Corfu, 95th do Poona, Fermoy Limerick 96th do Cape, Belfast 10th do [1st bat] Curragh, 97th do Bengal, Colchester Preston 98th do Bengal, Colebester Do [2nd bat] Cape, Preston 99th do China, Cork 11th do [lit bat] Dublin lOOthdo Gibraltar,Parkhurst Fermoy 101st do Bengal, Chatham Do [2nd bat] Cape, Fermoy 102nd do Madras, Chatham 12th do [1st bat] New Zealnd 103rd Bombay, Colchester Chatham 104th Bengal, Parkhurst Do r2nd bat] Curragh 105th Madras Pembroke 13th do [1st bat] Bengal, 106th Bombay, Birr Fermoy 107th Bengal, Fermoy Do [2nd bat] Mauritius 108th Madras, Fermoy 14th do [1st bat] Jamaica, 109th Bombay, Cork Fermoy Rifle Brigade [1st bat] Do [2nd bat] NewZealand, Canada, Winchester Fermoy Do [2nd bat] Bengal, 15th do B.N. America, Winchester Pembroke Do [3rd bat] Bengal, Win- Do [2d bat] Malta,Pembroke Chester 16th do Canada, Templmore Do [4th hatt] Malta, Win- Do I 2nd bat] Nova Scotia, chester Templemore 1st West India Regiment 17th do Quebec, Limerick Bahamas Do [2nd bat] Nova Scotia, 2nd do Jamaica Limerick 8rd do Barbadoes 18th Secundrbd, Buttevant Ceylon Rifles, Ceylon Do [2nd bat] New Zealand, Cape Mounted Rifles, Cape Buttevant of Good Hope, Canter- 19th do Bengal, Chatham bury Do [2nd bat] Dublin,Chat. Canadian Rifles, Toronto 20thdo Bengal, Chatham St Helena Regiment, Saint Do [2nd bat] Bengal, Helena Chatham Royal Newfoundland Com- 21st do Barbadoes, Birr pany, Newfoundland Do[2ndbat] Madras, Birr Malta Fencibles, Malta 22nd do Malta, Parkhurst Gold Coast Corps, Cape Do [2nd batt] Malta, Park- Coast Castle hurst Medical Staff Corps, Chat- 23rd do Bengal, Walmer ham, Kent Do [2nd bat] Malta, Walmer Royal Engineers, Chatham 24th do Aldershot, Cork Army Hospital Corps, Do [2nd bat] Mauritius, Cork Chatham 25th do Malta, Ath lone
I A BAD CHURCH-GOER.—In a recently published volume, entitled the Model Preacher, the Rev. R. Taylor writer: —' Frank Dodge once said in my hearing, the I best time I can get for maturing a commercial scheme, or planning a sea voyage, is at church, while the preacher is preaching. Away from the care and bustle of business, under the soothing sounds of the gospel, I have nothing to disturb my meditations.' THE PROPER WAY TO ADVERTISB.-Advertising al- ways reminds me of a roulette table. I stake my money on the odd numbers, and my neighbour on the even (says an author in Once a Week.) If I win he loses, if I lose he wins but, in either case, the bank—which, in the present instance, is represented by the press-gains its commission. And there are other resemblances between the game of advertising and that of the green baize tables. If you must gamble, the first rule is—Go in heavily, and play high.—In that event, you may win a great I coup but if you go on with peddling stakes and a cautious system, you are absolutely certain to lose. So, if you must resort to puff advertising-advertise everywhere and anywhere, to the utmost of your means, or your credit, and you will end in the House of Lords or—in the Gazette. But if you trifle with advertising, you will lose your money without a doubt. As the ma- jority of mankind have not the courage to play a bold game in any pursuit, it is certain that, as a rule, adver- tisers make small ventures, and waste their substance foolishly. A NEW WAR VESSEL.—A new war vessel is in course of construction at Cincinnati (says the New York World). This strange craft is known as 'Elliott's War Turtle.' It is shaped like a large punch-bowl, with the propeller in the form of a turbine wheel, placed at the bottom, and so arranged as to take water in through eight radial tubes, which may be opened or closed by valves, the said tubes connecting with the propeller and outer edge or hull of the vessel. The propeller passes the water downward from its cylinder, and revolves always in the same direction, and when the vessel is to be moved forward in any direction, one or more of the valves is opened, relieving the pressure On that side, while the pressure still remains on the opposite side to propel the vessel. The turret is very similar in appearance to those on the monitors, but is built fixedly and firmly on the top of the vessel, and lined inside with heavy timber. It revolves with the boat by the action of the water upon the rudders placed in the mouth of the radial tubes. It mounts four guns.
AMERICA. I NEW lrOKK., August 3, Evening.—General Lee's army is concentrated near Culpepper. General Buford's cavalry crossed the Rappahannock on Saturday, and proceeded lowtrds Culpepper, near which place they encountered a large force of Confederate in- fancy with artillery. A fierce fight ensued, General Buford being compelled to withdraw to Brandy Station. The expedition from Vieksburg hat arrived at Port Hudson. General Grant is said to command in person. The Northern journals state that the Iialeigh (North Carolina) Standard denounces President Davis's Govern. ment, and urges North Carolina to send a delegation to Washington to see what terms can be obtained without waiting r-r Davie. The Richmond Enquirer urges President Davis to sup- press the Standard, and to wipe out the North Carolina Supreme Court. It is stated that 100,000 negro troops will be organised to defend the navigation of the Mississippi. President Lincoln has officially proclaimed that if the enemy enslave or sell anyone because of his colour the offence will be punished by retaliation upon the enemy'* prisoners. For every Federal soldier killed in violation of the laws of warfare, a rebel soldier will executed, and for every one enslaved or sold into slavery a rebel soldier will be placed at hard labour on public works, and kept at labour until the other be released and receive the treatment due to prisoners of war. The ground given for the condemnation of the Peter. hoff was that she was laden with contraband of war with the knowledge of the owners. She was not trily destined to Matamoras for the purposes of commerce within the authority and intendment of public law, but to some other place both in aid and for the use of the enemy, and in violation of the law of nations. The ship's papers were simulated and false as to her real desti- nation.' The schooner Stephen Hart, and the barque Sally Magree, have been condemned. The krig Isabella Thompson and her cargo have been restored to the owners without damages and costs, and with permission to the libellants to furnish further proof. The schooner Glen and her cargo have been restored to the owners, with costs and damages. Nxw YORK, August 4, Evening.-President Lincoln has issued a proclamation announcing that the Federals will adopt a systesa of retaliation, if the South refuse to treat negroes as prisoners of war. Both the Federal and Confederate armies are inactive on the Rappahannock. The Richmond Dispatch of the 1st inst. asserts that the Confederate General Taylor has engaged the Federals under General Banks in Louisiana, and completely routed them, capturing 6,000 prisoners. News from Charleston to the 31st ult. states that the Federal fleet had bombarded Cumming's Point without material result. Fort Wagner kept up its bombardment upon the Federal position on Morriea Island. The Confederates have erected fresh batteries upon James's Island. The Union ticket has been elected in Kentucky by a large majority. A collision has taken place between the Copperheads' and the Union men' in Iowa. It ia reported that the former number 4,000, and are fully armed. The military have been despatched to the scene of conflict. Messrs William Ya»cey and John B. Floyd are very ill, and not expected to recover. N ws received here from Havana states that over 1,500,000 worth of property was destroyed by the late fire. NEW YORK, August 5, Evening. — General Lee's forces, excepting Hill's corps, are reported to be south of the Rapidan. A brigade of General Longstreet's corps occupies Fredericksburg heights. The Confederates have sent quantities of stores to Fredericksburg. .u Tht W«sMn9}™ Star says«It fc generally believed that tbe bulk of Meade's army has crossed the Rappa- hannock at Kelly'. Ford, forcing General Lee either to retreat beyond the Rapidan or to risk a general engage- ment-the former being most probable.' Advices from Charleston are to the 2nd instant. At that date the situation was unchanged. The Con. federate infantry had made a sortie from Fort Wagner, but were repulsed with considerable losa. Heavy Federal reinforcements were arriving. The Federal steamer Ironsides has sunk a vessel en- deavouring to run out of Charleston. It is supposed that her crew and a cargo of cotton are lost. NEW YORK, August 6, Evening.-The Washington Republican, a semi-official organ, says If there should be a slight occasion for hostilities, aid England and America were likely to be involved in war, the Federal steam marine will at once be converted into privateers, and British commerce will be driven from the ocean. War is not desirable with England, but war is not the highest of evils. A spirited nation cannot submit to injustice, insolence, and outrage, through a series of years, and make no effort to avenge its wrongs. The course pursued by England has alienated every American of the loyal States. These facts indicate what the future has in store for America.' QUEENSTOWN, August 16.—The Rotal mail steamship Africa, from Boston, on the 5th, and Halifax on tbe 7th instant, arrived here at 9.45 p.m. yesterday. She brings 96 passengers, and £ 7,578 in specie. The Africa lanled all her mails and eight passengers, and proceeded for Liverpool immediately. All well. She was detained at Halifax by fog.
ACCIDENTS ONRAILWAYS. — A return has been made to the House of Commons respecting the accidents which have occurred on all the railways open for traffic in England, Wales,"Scotland, and Ireland during the year ended 31st December, 1862; together with particulars of their respective working expenditure, rolling stock, authorised share and loan capital, and amalgamations. The following are the numbers of persons killed and in. jured thereby :-Collisions between passenger trains, 19 killed, 251 injured; collisions between passenger trains and other trains, or engines, two killed, 164 injured; pas- senger trains running into sidings or off their proper liae, through points being wrong, 41 injured, passenger trains or portions of trains getting off the rails, 9 killed, 59 injured axles or wheels or machinery of engines attached to passenger trains breaking or getting out of order, one killed, 18 injured; axles or wheels or other parts of carriages of passenger trains breaking, one injured; cou- plings breaking, 27 injured; bursting of the boilers of engines of passenger trains, 3 killed. Total to passenger trains, 34 killed, 561 injured. Collisions between goods or mineral trains or single engines, killed 46, wounded 568.
IMPERIAL AVERAGES. FOB THE LAST SIX WEEKS. Wheat 46s 5d I Rye 3Ss W Barley JOS td 1 Beans 39s 7* Oats 23s Id | Peas 86s W*
BREAD. LONDON, MONDAY, August 17.-The prices of wheaten lbrood in the metropolis are—Wheaten Bread, per 41bs Loaf, 711 to Household Bread, 5id to 7 d.
BUTTER MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, August 17.-Dorset butter has been ÍIi good demand at 106s to 110s for fine; Devon 100s to 102S Pet. cwt. Of fresh butter the supply is much shorter, on account Of the keat and dry weather the quality also is indifferent. First8 14s, seconds 13s, thirds 12s, west country 12s 6d per dozen.
POTATO MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, August 17.—The arrivals of potatoes &t these markets since our last report have been only moderate and have been mostly confined to Kent and Essex produce. demand generally is steady, and last week's currency is supported. Yorkshire Regents. 95s to 110s per ton. Yorkshire Flukes 100s to 120s „ Scotch Regents. 70s to 90s „ Kent and Essex Regents 10s to Has" Foreign 50s to 60s „
HOP MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, August 17.—A very good demand con- tinues for 1862 hops, and the growth is very nearly exhausted. Two new pockets have been to market; the first sold at £12, tbt other at £ 8 per cwt. £ s. £ s. £ «. £ «• East Kents 5 0 7 0 Low 3 0 i Mid Kents 5 0 7 0 „ 3 0 0 Wealds 5 0 6 10 „ 4 0 5 0 Olds. 2 0 3 0 „ 10 i •
sourr WALES RAILWAY TIME TABLE, OORRECTED FROM COMPANY'S TABLES. £ « WEIX DAYS.— Vt TRAINS. FAXES. jJ WEEK BAYS.—DOWN TRAINS. SUNDAYS.—UJF TRAINS. 8VWDA YS.—DOW* TRAINS. <5 I Stations 1 & 2|1»2,3,,1,2,3, tExp. ,1,2,3, Mail. 1,2,3, Express. Ordinary. || ~Z~7~~ l,2,3,|l,2,3, l,&2f Exp. 1,2,3, Exp. & 2 1,2,3, 1,&2, 1,2,3, Sfntin„,1,2,3,1,2,3,1,2,3,l~iT2 5 class. J class. | class. l & 2| class. 1 & 2 class. 1 2 1 | a 3 S-2 Stations. cliUs. j class. class. |1 & 2 class! 1 & 3| class. aiMm* class, class, class. staUont class, j class. | class. class. Mil. Starting from a.m.[a.m. a.m. i a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. a. d. s. d. 8. d. s. oL s. d. Mil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m.[a.m. a.m. p.m.ip.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 80 0 Paddington 6 0 11 45 9 15 4 50 I 8 10 N. Mil. 18 40 4 26 Pad 8 0 4J MilfordRoad 7 30 9 13 11 23 4 41 6 43 1 0 0 9 0 4 £ 77 Swinden(dep.) 9 25 1 35.(11 17 6 52 11 7 MilRoad 10 53 4 41 Swin.ie 12 5 9] 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 R.WestJll 5 4 50 Cliel. de 7 0 p.m. Mail 14^ Clavbesw Road 7 52 — 11 48 — 7 8 2 9 2 0 1 2^ 114 Gloucester (dep. J 6 45 11 20 13 30 12 50 .„ 8 20 2 15 Clar.Rdll 18 — Glou. de 7 25 3 0 2 15 21 Narberth Road 8 5 9 45 12 4 5 18 7 25 3 9 2 9 1 9 14 H Chepstow 7 48 12 22 4 28 1 38 9 12 3 11 Nar.Rd+ 11 34 5 18 Chep 8 28 4 8 3 11 2f>j Whitland 8 20 — 12 16 — 7 37 4 9 3 6 2 2 £ 158| Newport 8 40 1 10 6 25 2 10 9 39 3 43 Whit. 11 46 — New j 9 20 4 55 3 40 32 St. Clears 8 35 — 12 30 5 40 7 52 S 9 4 3 2 8 170J Cardiff 9 5 1 35 5 56 2 30 9 59 4 4 StClears 12 2 5 40 Cardiff I 9 45 5 19 4 4 40i Carmarthen 6 15 9 0 10 20 12 50 5 59 8 10 7 3 5 6 3 4 208 Neath (dep.) 10 47 3 18 7 4i 3 33 11 9 5 24 Carmar. 12 23 5 59 Neathde 11 27 7 2 5 24 60 Llanelly 7 5 9 47 10 55 1 41 6 44 8 55 10 6 8 0 5 0 216 Swansea 11 0 3 55 7 50 3 43 8 0 11 80 5 37 Llanelly 1 13 6 44 Swan .de 12 0 7 37 5 37 72 Swansea 7 25 10 20 11 13 2 5 7 0 9 39 12 9 9 6 6 0 225 Llanen, 11 48 4 40 8 37 4 23 a 87 6 17 Swan.de 1 55 7 6 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 244J Carmarthen 12 34 5,27 9 33 5 0 9 20 7 2 Neath. 2 22 7 31 Car*iar. 9 0 7 2 114 Cardiff 6 0 9 55 12 33 12 49 4 36 8 49 22 9 16 9 20 3 15 3 9 6^253 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 6 £ 258J WhiUana 1 6 5 58 — 9 52 — New. 4 28 9 13 Whit. 9 32 — 1434 Chepstow 7 0 11 5 2 9 1 4« 5 58 9 47 29 3 21 0 25 1 19 0 11 ll| 264 Narbertlv R«ad. 1 21 6 13 5 38 10 7 7 43 Chep. 5 6 9 47 Nar.Rd+ 9 47 7 43 ITlf Gloucester (dep.) 8 15(12 40 4 0 2 45 1.&2 12 40 35 8 25 3 30 2 22 10 14 Si 270^ Clarbeston Road 1 35 6 29 — 10 21 — Glou. de 6 25 10 47 Clar.Rd.. 10 3 — ire Cheltenham(arr)| 8 50 1 & 2 4 50 3 5 7 30 12 35 j 36 9 2S 4 31 5 23 9 14 lOi 275| Haverfoidwest. 1 46 6 40 5 58 10 32 8 11 Chsl. or 1& 2 H.West. 10 14 8 11 208 Swindon (dep.). | 9 30 2 35 6 15 4 15 9 0 2 20 43 6 31 • 36 8 27 8 17 4} 280| Milford Road 2 2 6 55 6 8 10 48 8 26 Swin.rfe 8 15 MilRoad lie SO 8 26 28a |Paddineton ill 15 t 4 45 9 0 6 0 II 0 4 35 | 4 6 39 49 6 37 10 23 9^285 New Milford 2 15 7 5 6 18 111 0 8 36 Pad. 11 5 N. Mil 110 40 8 36 i The 6.0 a.m. Train ftom Eaddington takes Third Class Passengers for tht South Wales Railway only. 1 TKe |f«il Train Take* Third Class J*senfer» between Carmarthen «nd Milftrd •* Sunday* only. Printed and Published, on behalf of tbe Pr°Pr!et?f8tfct JOSEPH POTTER, at the Office in High-street, 0f Parish of Saint Maryj in the County of the Haverfordwest Wednesday, Auguet 19, 1863.
THE iOKDOK MARKETS, METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, August 7.—There was a full average supply of foreign stock on offer here to-day; but its general quality was inferior. From our own grazing districts the receipts of beasts fresh us were again extensive. Their general condition, however, was by no means first-rate. The arrivals from Ireland and Scotland were limited. Good and prime breeds commanded a steady sale, at Thursday's advance in the quotations of 2d per 81b. Otherwise, the beef trade was in a sluggish state, at about stationary prices. A few very superior Scots and crosses realised a shade over our general top currency of 4s 10d per 81b. The arrivals from Lincolnshire, Leicester- shire, and Northamptonshire, comprised 2,70u shorthorns &c; from other parts of England, 700 of various breeds; from Scot- land, 30 Scots and crosses and from Ireland, 140 oxen and heifers. We were again fairly supplied W'tll sheep, mostly in good condition. Nearly all breeds sold tteadily at Thursday's improvement in value. The general top figure for Downs was 5s, but a few pens realised 5s 2d per 81b. Lambs, the supply of which was limited, sold briskly, at 8d per 81b above the rates current on Monday last. Prices ranged 5s 8d to 6s Bd per 81b. Calves were 2d per 81b dearer, with a good demand, top price 4s 8d per BIb. In pigs very little was doing, at late rates. Per Mbs. to sink t.- offals Coarse and inferior s. d. s. d. Prime coarse woolled «. <. i. 4 beasts 3 4 3 6 sheep -1 S" 4 'it- Second quality ditta S 10 4 4 Prime South "DOWB Prime large oxen 4 6 4 8 Sheep 4 10 S t Prime Scots, &c. 4 8 4 10 Large coarse calves 8 6 4 2 Coarse and inferiar Prime small ditto 4448 sheep .3 6 4 G Large hogs .3 640 Second quality ditto 4 2 4 6 Neat smaii porkers 4 2 4 t Sucking Calves 12s to 20s and Quarter eld Store Pig, 19s to 25 s. each. CO.N EXCHANGE, MONDAY, August 17.—The supply of from Essex and Kent this morning was moderate; that of bar- ley, beans, and peas limited; with few fresh arrivals of oats from our own coast, Scotiantl, and Ireland. There have been fair imports of foreign grain and flour- The weather has been of the most favourable character throughout the past week, ana a great depth of land has been cleared, the grain going up in the finest order possible. Yesterday and early this morning slight showers have fallen. New English wheat met a fair sale, » fully 2s per quarter decline on the prices of last Monday on tM best qualities, and Ss to 4s per quarter on other descriptions* Not much change in fine gold. The demand for fne gold W20 limited, and prices were fully Is per quarter lower. The top price of town-made flour remains unaltered. Fresh country marks were steady in value and demand. Americans were rather lower. Grinding barley sold steadily at as much money. New samples are very varied in quality, and prices scarcely quotable as yet. Choice season-made malt commanded a fair sale at former prices. Beans were steady in value and demand. New hog peas brought former rated. There was a moderate extent of business transacted in oats, and the prices obtained were about the same as last week. Linseed commanded high prices with a fair sale. Rapeseed was taken on former term*- American cloverseed brought very full rates, and sold steadily- Canaryseed was unaltered in price. New winter tares sold at moderate rates. New trefoil and new trefolium were fully 48 dear. BRITISH. Shillings per Qr. t Shillings per (Ir. Wheat—Essex and Kent, Oats—English feed 1# H white, 45 52 Poland it & Ditto, red 42 51 Scotch feed IS J* Ditto, red 42 51 Scotch feed IS J* Norfolk, Lincoln, and Ditto potato If J* Yorkshire, red.. 44 46 Irish feed, white 1# Barley—Malting 86 40 Ditt0» bla<* 'S Distilling 30 31 Beans—Green 40 » Chevalier Ticks S4 # Grinding 28 29 Harrow « » X;^rf0lk,and62p^-whiteboiiers" 40 Suffolk, pale.. 62 65 Maple 4J 4* Chevalier Gr^ 37 j| KiSnC,Ware,&t0Wn fifi po Flour—Town household 4* « Hougehold 31 g „Brown 54 56 Country .i. 16 *f Rye SI 34 Norfolk and Suffolk. J*