THE WAR IN GERMANY. THE BATTLES IN BOHEMIA. VIENNA, June 29 (8.15 p.m.) The following official despatch relates to the battles of toe 28th inst. P ARDUBITZ, June 29. The Prussians were yesterday completely defeated by the Austrian forces under General von Gablenz. Leaving behind 1,000 killed and wounded, they withdrew to Prussian territory towards Gla' z, After occupying Jicin yesterday the Prussians were attacked by the cavalry division of General von Edelsbeim. They were driven out of Jicin, and repulsed towards Turnau. In consequence of ihis defeat the Prussians last night evacuated Melnik, Daubs, and Leipa, and withdrew in great haste to Niemes. The Prussian lveses by General von Edelsheim'a attack were enormous. The strategic operation of the Austrian army was completely successful. The junction of Prince Frederick Charles with the army of Silesia was prevented. The Austrian loss in the battles of the last three days is estimated at nearly 2,000 killed and wounded. The Prussian loss is at least equal. BERLIN, July 1. A great number of workmen have left here for Dresden, to erect entrenchments. The following official despatch has been received from the head-quarters of the Crown Prince of Prussia: 4 The result of the three days' fighting in which the 5th Prussian Corps has been engaged cannot be too highly estimated. On the 27th it was opposed by the 13th Austrian Corps under General Ramming. A letter was found addressed by the latter to General Benedek in Josephstadt, which affords complete proof that the forces under his command were thoroughly exhausted. He therein requested General Benedek to send him two fresh brigades, in order that his troops might bivouack under their protection, and acknowledged that tltey would not be able to fight on the following day. The 5:h Prussian Corps was therefore opposed on the 28th and 29th by the corps of the Archduke Leopold and I General Testeties. 4 The fighdng on these two days extended over a much greater line than on the 27th. The Austrian corps under General Gabler.z was completely broken up. Besides innumerable prisoners, twenty guns, five colours, and two standards belonging to the corps of General Gablenz fell into the hands of the Prussian troops.' VIENNA, July 1. The following official telegram, dated Prague, June 30, has been published here to-day 4 Engagements took place yesterday at Kost, near Turnau, and at Chwalkcwitz. between Kalitz and Xonigehof, in the district of Jung-Bunzlau, which resulted favourably to the Austrians. Bobmnisk and Xamnitz hare been evacuated by the Prussians. The latter were also defeated while flying from Flicin by the combined Austrian and Saxon forces. They left their dead and wour.ded on the field.' The Its Austrian Army Corps and the Saxon Corps were repulsed yesterday by the Prussians. In consequence of this repulse the Austrian army fell back in the direction Konigsgratz. REICHENBERG, July 1. The Prussian army in Bohemia is making victorious progress. The fifth and third divisions took Gitalin by storm on the 28th ult The Prussian loss wag not inconsiderable, the enemy's position being very strong. The loss sustained by the Austrians is estimated at about 4,000 men. PESCHIERE, June 1. The Austrian cavalry have made a reconnaisance from Ogito to Chiese. They drove back the Italian outposts and took several prisoners. Two Austrian gunboats have cannonaded the encampment of Volunteers on the shores of lake Garda. The Volunteers dispersed after sustaining considerable loss. BERLIN, July 2. The following official announcement has been made here:—'In consequence of the successful storming of Gitschen, the junction of the armies under the Crown Prince and Prince Frederick Charles is looked upon as completely effected. Notwithstanding the recent severe and sanguinary fighting the Prussian army is in ex- cellent spirits.' FRANKFORT, July 2. An Italian regiment forming part of the troops des- patched by Austria to strengthen her contingent with the 8th Federal Army Corps, has arrived here. MEININGEN, July 2. The report of the arrival of the 4th Bavarian Infantry division in this town is unfounded. HUNGARY. PESTH, July 2. The Hungarian episcopal body have voted 2,000 florins for the relief of the wounded in battle. Three Hungarian Magnates have proposed to raise and equip a corps of volunteer cavalry. One thousand wounded soldiers arrived here yester- day. PETROLEUM FOR ASTHMA.—A correspondent of the Country Gentleman writes to that jjurnal'I have a son, six years old, that had the asthma in the most dis- tres3ing form for three or four months, when he was one or two years old. We tried everything we could hear of without getting relief, till we were told to rub his neck and breast with petroleum, and we used it both crude and refined, experiencing very speedy relief and a final and permanent cure, for he has not since had a return of it, and is now a very healthy child.' MURDER AND VOLUNTARY STARVATION OF THE MURDERER.—The town of Cozes, France, has just been the theatre of shocking crime. A young woman, the wife of a young man named Gaudonin, has just been murdered by the husband's father, who after stabbing her with a knife six times inside the house, followed the poor woman, who had managed to drag herself outside, and there, in presence of several spectators attracted by her c ies, killed her by a seventh blow. He was instantly srrested, but from that moment refused all food, and died of starvation in prison. The cause of the crime was a simple quarrel. A RAILWAY TRAIN ON FIRE.—A considerable amount of property was destroyed by fire on the 28th inst., on the Great Western Railway. In the afternoon a goods train was running between Pangbourne and Reading, and when near the Roebuck cutting it was discovered that several truck loads of hay had ignited. The flames raged most fiercely, and the train was brought to a stand-still at the West Junction on the Berks and Hants JBraneh. The burning trucks were detached, and mes- sengers being sent to Reading, Mr Peach, the station- master, and a number of men proceeded to the scene of the conflagration. Fire engines from the Reading Police Station were sent to the spot, and played upon the burning mass until the flames had been subdued, but not before the whole of six loads of hay and four trucks bad been destroyed, and two other trucks much damaged. The trucks belonged to the London and North-Western Railway Company, and the loss is esti- mated at nearly £ 1,000. ALARMING INJURY TO THE AQUEDUCT ON THE ArnE FISO CALDER CANAL.—Great fears are entertained in Barnsley and the neighbourhood that serious permanent injury and damage has been done to the aqueduct near that town, owing, as is believed, to the coal having been got in the immediate district, and thus interfering with the foundation of the arches to an alarming extent. The canal has burst on three different occasions recently iear the aqueduct, and greatly interfered with the traffic, besides putting a stop to several collieries. The valley of the Dearne at this point is crossed by five massive arches of stonework. During the last few days a large crack has been discovered from one end of the structure to the other, and in one of the arches there is also an immense crack from top to bottom. Several workmen are busily employed drilling through the stonework for the purpose of inserting massive iron bolts in order to strengthen the arches as much as possible, Should the structure give way it will interfere with an i immense canal traffic, besides putting a stop to several important collieries.— Zwrfs Mercury, i < SHOCKING DEATH IN A DRAIN.—On Thursday night, about eleven o'clock, three men entered the Maida Drain, Hastings—which is made of iron-for the purpose of cleansing it. They had made considerable progress, when there was a fearful rush of water, caused by the heavy fall of rain. Two of the men, with great diffi- culty, and after much exertion, effected an escape but the third, named Henry Winter, a young man twenty- nine years old, was either drowned or suffocated. His body has not yet been found, and it is supposed tha' either it has been carried through the iron trapping out to sea, or that it is lodged in some part of the drain. The authorities are opening the drain in several places in the hope of recovering the body. THE LAND AND SEA FORCES OF EUROPE—The Journal du Havre gives the following statistical table of the land and sea forces which all Europe can now place on a war footing. France, 903,617 men Prussia, 650,000; Italy, 424,193; Russia, 1,200,000; Spain, 271,900; Portugal, 64,118 Holland, 92.000; Sweden and Norway, 139,000; Denmark, 41,490; England, 365,000 (including 230,000 volunteers) Austria, 651,612; Germanic Confederation, 406,361; Turkey, 541,580 Egypt, Moldo-Wallaehia, Montenegro, and Servia together, 152,000 Belgium, 198,291; Switzer- land, 80,650; Roman States, 12.000. All these figures added up give a total of 5,9ï5,262 officers, sub-officers, and soldiers. In taking account of the sick and incapa- ble, there still remain upwards of 4,000,00') of armed and able-bodied men. A NEW MODE OF REVENGE.—An outrage of a very brutal description has just been committed on a farm in the neighbourhood of Dublin, it is supposed by per- sons who bad a grudge against the owner in consequence of bis having taken possession of land from which another farmer bad been ejected. Thirty-five sheep belonging to the incomer, Taylor, were found dead or dying, without any visible cause of death or sign of disease. The matter seemed so unaccountable that the Government Veterinary Department was communicated with, and Mr Ferguson went to the spot and made a post mortem examination of fivo of the animals. He denies that they died, as had been supposed, of poison. On opening them he found great effusion of blood in the region of the throat, and stomach, with wounds in the lungs, liver, and other organs. On examining the skin it was found unpierced in any part. The wounds, how- ever, could be traced internally from the chest back wards, and led to a large puncture in the rectum, through which some long, sharp, narrow-beaded instru- ment had been driven to cause death, and leave no ex- ternal mark of violence, A reward is to be offered by the Government for the apprehension of the perpetrators of this barbarous outrage. A PARISIAN GHOST STOUY.—The following ghost story finds a prominent place in most of the Parisian journals-—• A Russian lady of rank died lately in Paris., and her husband sent for a barber to arrange her hair as is usually done with the Russian dead. The barber took his young son with him, and, to pnnish the lad for some indiscretion which he had committed, brutally compelled him to read aloud Mon Voisin Raymond,' whilst the hair of the corpse was being dressed. The boy was terribly frightened at the task imposed upon him, and returned home almost delirious. But the cruel father's turn was to come, and on the following night, and for many nights afterwards, did the appearance of the Russian lady sit by his bedside reading aloud to him improper novels. At last the poor barber's black hair turned white under the well deserved infliction he was undergoing but soon after the fair Russian had ex- exhausted her repertoire of light literature, and appeared to him no more, he was fortunate enough to discover a dye, which completely restored his hair to its original thickness, colour, and gloss, which he now sells at the extremely low price of ten francs the bottle. Apply to Mons.Rue-, No.— This is the last form of a French sensation advertisement. SHOCKING TRAGEDY.—A VOLUNTEER SERJEANT SHOT DEAD.—An inquest was held at Hartlepool Wednesday on the body of Serjeant Gilbert Kennedy, of the 15th Durham (Hartlepool) Rifle Volunteers. The deceased had for many years acted as storekeeper to Messrs. Richardson, Denton, Duck, and Co., at the Middleton Iron Works, and had attended to his duties up to the day of his death. It appears he left his employment about eight o'clock on Tuesday night, when he went to his residence at Middleton. After tea he took down his rifle for the purpose of cleaning it. His wife had just gone out of the door when the report of firearms was beard, and her child came rushing out of the house into the street. On going back a shocking spectacle was presented. Her husband lay on the floor skull entirely blown off, his brains scattered about the ceiling and walls of the room, the rifle lying at the side of the disfigured corpse, and a bole in the ceiling show- ing that the bullet, which had gone through the man's head, bad passed up into the apartment above, occupied by another family, but all of whom escaped injury. The jury returned a verdict that the deceased had died from a gunshot wound in the head, but whether acci- dentally or otherwise there was not sufficient evidence to show.' Deceased was a native of Ayr, Scotland, and was 43 years of age. SINGULAR AND VIOLENT HAIL AND THUNDERSTORM' On Wednesday the 27th ult., localities in the vicinity of the metropolis were visited by a singularly severe storm, accompanied by hail and thunder, while the cen- tral parts of the metropolis were quite free from any- thing of the kind. Hailstones as large as marbles feft at Windsor, amidst the flashing of lightning and the roar of thunder, and did considerable damage both to dwellings and the crops. At the village of Cricklewood, and between that place and the Edgware-road station of the North London Railway, an immense quantity of panes of glass was broken by enormous hailstones. A large tree was broken short off by the violenco of the wind, and there was an unusually heavy fall of rain. In the same neighbourhood—viz., Willesden-green, Neas- d6n, Kensal-green, Hampstead, &c., this peculiar storm was felt with almost equal severity, but so sharply was its course defined, that while it was raging in one place it was perfectly fine weather a few fields off, where the hay-makers continued their work uninterrupted by the weather. From Newport, acoounts have been received describing a most fearful storm there on Wednesday, said to be the most severe ever experienced in that locality. It commenced after five o'clock, and con- tinued with the utmost fury for one hour, hailstones of from two to three ounces in weight falling, and rain de- scending in torrents. A great deal of glass was broken, and more than 100 houses suffered from the flood caused by heavy rain. The standing crops have also been greatly injured. At Bristol the storm, which com- menced about a quarter before ,six o'clock, raged with little or no intetmission till about eight. Although it was broad daylight the lightning was intensely vivid, and the thunder boomed and crashed in a manner which caused, in the minds of timid persons, no small amount of alarm. The ordinary channels for draining the public thoroughfares in some of the lower districts proved un- equal to the carrying off of the floods of water which descended from the hills, so that locomotion in some parts of the city was rendered for a time exceedingly unpleasant and difficult. We shall not be surprised to hear of much damage having resulted to the wheat crops in the district, and some accidents are reported. About six o'clock Charles Abrahams, in the employ of Mr Baker, contractor, was riding on a horse at the bottom of Clare-street, when the lightning struck him, being attracted by a saw which he was carrying in his hand. The poor fellow fell to the ground, was picked up in a state of insensibility, and removed to his home. At Sherborne Villa, the residence of Mr Jones, a chimney- stack was struck by lightning, part of the masonry was precipitated to the ground, and the remaining portion of the stack bulged out considerably. An alarm of fire was given, but it was soon ascertained that very little damage had been done. The telegraph wires in some places have sustained damage, and the electricity in the atmosphere prevented the sending and receiving of mes- sages. The bells of the instruments in the various police stations were constantly ringing, and gave no little trouble at first to the officers, who were unler the im- pression that some information was about to be sent to them,
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- Reg. Park 25th do Canada, Preston 2nd do—Hyde Park Do [2nd bat] Ceylon Roval Horse Guards- Preston Windsor 26th do Bombay, Preston 1st Dragoon Guards.-Ban- 27th do Bengal, Buttevant calore, Canterbury 28th do Aldershot 2d do Bengal, Canterbury 29th do Malta, Chatham 3d do Bombay, Canterbury 30th do Toronto, Parkhurst 4th do Cork 31st do Portsmouth 5th do Dublin 32nd do Gibraltar, Buttevnt 6th do Dublin 33rd do Bombay, Belfast 7th do Bengal, Canterbury 34th do Bengal, Colchester 1st Dragoons, Manchester 35th do Bei.gal, Chatham 2nd do New bridge 36th do Bengal, Belfast 3rd do Aldershot 37th do Ferraoy 4th do Edinburgh 38th do Bengal, Colchester 5th do Canterbury 39th do Manchester 6th do Bombay, Canterbury 40th New Zealand, Chathm 7th Hussars, Bengal, Can- 41st do Bengal, Colchester terbury 42nd do Bengai, Aberdeen 8th do Aldershot 43rd do N. Zealand,Wnchstt. 9th Lancers, Dundalk 44th do Bombay, Dover 10th Hussars, Dublin 45th do Bombay, Parkhurst 11th do Colchester 16th do Bengal, Newry 12th Lancers, Cahir 47thdoMontreaI.Pombroke 13th Light Drag., York 48th do Shorncliife 14th do Hounslow 49th do Cnlebester 15th Hussars, A Idershot 50th do N.Zealand,Parkhurst 16th Lancers, Canterbury iilst do Bengal, Winchester 17th do Aldershot 52nd do Portsmouth 18th Hussars, Canterbury 53rd Waterford 19th do Bengal, Canterbury 54th do Bengal, Gosport 20th do Bengal, Canterbury .55th do Bengal, Preston 21st do Bengal, Canterbury 56th do Bombay, Portsmoth Military Train [1st bat] 57th do N. Zealand, Butt. Woolwich 58th do Bengal, Belfast Do [2nd bat] Aldershot 59th do Birr Do [3rd batl Woolwich 60th n8t batl Malta Do r4:tli bfitj ZciilftTiu Winchester Do [oth bat j Aldershot Do f2nd. bat] Dublin Do [6th bat] Curragh Do r3rtl bat] Madras, Grenadier Guards [1st bat] Winchester St George'H Barracks Do [4th bat] Quebec, Do [2nd hat] Wellington B. Winchester Do [Brd bat] Windsor 61st do Dublin. -j ColdstreamsGllards [ 1st bat] 62nd do Gosport n ni 1 (63rd do Aldershot Do [2nd bat] Chelsea (j^ Xemplemore Scots Fusiliers, [1st batj 65th do Devonport Wellington B 66tli do Dvnprc, Plymouth Do [2nd bat J Tower G7th do Cape, Belfast 1st loot, Madras,Colchester (j0 Zealand, Preston Do [2nd bat] Curragh 69th do Aldershot Colchester 70th do New Zealand, 2nd do [1st bat] Cork, Shorncliife Walmer 71st do Aldershot Do [2nd bat] Bermuda, 72nd do Edinburgh Chatham 73rd do Limerick 3rd do [1st bat] Curragh, do j)0ver Chatham 75th do Dublin Do do Barbadoes, Mullingar 76th do Madras, Belfast 4th do [1st bat] Bombay, do Bengal, Chatham Chatham 78th do Gibraltar, Stirling "ri ?» 79th do Bengal, Aberdeen d° [1st batj Athlone 80th do Bengal, Chatham Colchester 81st do Aldershot Do [-nd bat] Natal, Walmr. 82afl do Bengai Colchester 6th do [1st bat] Jersey 83rd do Cur?aflh Walmer 84th do Malta, Colchester Do [2nd bat] Jamaica 85th do Curragh Tf^°I -n0tv n Ttanrrai 86thdo Gibraltar, Newry 7th do [1st bat] Bengal, 37^ do Portsmouth VV aimer w«im»!88th do Bengal, Curragh Do [2nd bat] Quebec Walmr 89th do Ben|al) A!dersbhot 8th do [1st bat] Malta, L0th dQ bengal,.Preston SiC1FIf.? b^a'?Tery 92ndBdo&Lberdeen P » v» b 93rd do Bengal, Stirling Do r?nd hatl China 94th do BenSa1' Chatham Do [2nd batj cnina, 9gth do Bomba}tj pCmt,roke intilT'ri >K.H 96th do Bombay, Belfast rhnth*m 97th do Bengal, Colchester Do T2nd batT Madras 98th do Bengal, Colebester rW?h,m 99tl) do CaPe> Buttevant 11(1, R„r,o-nl lOOthdo Malta, Parkhurst lith do [1st bat] Bengal, 101st do Bengal, Chatham n ro /toll rhin» 102nd do Madras, Chatham [ ♦(?wnl7„lin,i 103rd Bombay, Colchester nv,' NewZealnd J()4th Bengalt parkhurst t-natnam 105th Madras Parkhurst Sli do riL bat" Aldershotl0Gth Borabay- Mullingar Fcrmoi Aldersflot l07th Benga]> CQrragh Do 2nd hat! Mau-itius 108th Madras, Curragh 14th do fist bat 1 Sheffield l09Ul Bombay, Buttevant F rlv Rifle Bri^ad.e tlst batJ Do [2nd bat] NewZealand, ^nada' ^i1nT!'c's^[ NLewry J Do [2nd bat] Bengal, 1BCh?rtanN' AmeriCa' DoUrfbaf/Bengal, Win- Do fShtatt] C.»«da, Win- Do 12nd bat] Nova Scotia, Chester Newry lst West Indla Eegiment 17th do Canada, Aldershot Bahamas Do [2nd bat] Nova, Scotia, do Jamaica Mullingar 3rd do Barbadoes 18th Madras, Shorneliffe Ceylon RiHes, Ceylon Do [2nd batj New Zealand, Cape Mounted Rifles, Cape Curragh of Good tloPe» Canter- 19th do Bengal, Chatham bury Do [2nd bat] Birmah.Chat, Canadian Rifles, Toronto 20th do Bengal, Chatham He'ena Regiment, Saint Do [2nd bat] Japan He!e"il e n Phitham Royal Newfoundland Com 21st do Glasgow panfy Newfoundland Do[2ndbat] Madras, Prston Malta Fenctbles, Malta 22nd do New Brunswick, Gold Coast Corps, Cape parkhurst Ooast G&stle Do [2nd batt] Mauritius. Medical Staff Corps, Cliat- 23rd do Bengal, Walmer ham, Kent Do [2nd bat] Gib., Walmer Ro>*al Engineers, Chatham 24th do Curragh Army Hospital Corps, Do 12nd bat]Rangoon, Bnt. Chatham
A NIGHT ATTACK ON A VOLUNTEER CAMP.-The lst (administrative) Battalion of Cheshire ltifle Volun- teers, now in camp at Hooton, were surprised on Wed- nesday evening by the lst Cheshire (Birkenhead) Engineers. An intimation of the intended surprise' had first heen courteously forwarded to the Rifles, so that their astonishment at the attack was not unbounded. The Engineers, having arrived by train, marched from the railway station with their band, but it was only when the bugle sounded an alarm that the Riflemen became officially conscious of their vicinity. They were rapidly formed to meet the invaders, and a brisk sham fight took place for some time, the defenders being driven eventually into a corner, with a brook in their rear. They were fairly in a case to be potted,' but the obliging commander of the enemy's force, departing slightly from the usual course of proceedings in actual warfare, would not hear of such a thing, and uncon- ditionally surrendered himself and his forces to the defenders. The vanquished were taken to the tents of the Riflemen, and having been hospitably entertained, were liberated on parole, and sent to their respective homes.
THE LONDON MARKETS. ConN EXCHANGE, MARK-LANE, MONDAY, July 2.— There was a very short supply of wheat from Essex and Kent this morning; that of barley, beans, and peas was limited; with few arrivals of oats from Scotland, none from Ireland, and only a small quantity of English by the railways. There were good imports of foreign wheat and oats, with a fair quantity of barley and flour. Hot and forcing weather has been experienced throughout nearly the whole of the past week. Saturday was stormy, with some heavy thunder showers during the afternoon. Yesterday was windy with occasional rain. This morning was cool and breezy. Wind SvV. English wheat met a dull sale at last week's prices, the limited quantity preventing any decline being submitted to. The demand for foreign wheat was limited, and prices were without any quotable variation from last Monday. Town flour was unaltered. Country marks were steady in value and demand. French samples were firm at previous rates. Barley was in fair request, at fully as much money for grinding qualities. Malt sold at full rates steadily. Beans were rather dearer. Peas met a moderate inquiry at no change in their value. A moderate extent of business was transacted in oats, at the currency of this day se'nnight for ail sorts. Linseed realised former quotations, with a faic sale. Rapeseed brought as much money. Canaryseed was quite as dear, and good samples saleable. Tares for feeding brought their prerious values, their previous values. BRITISH. Shillings per Qr.! Shillings per Ql'. Wheat-Essex and Kent, I oats-Englirh feed. 23 21 ■white, 52 64; Poland 2S 28 Ditto, red 41 58 Scotch feed 27 2ft- Norfolk, Lincoln, and Ditto potato 30 32 Yorkshire, red 41 54' Irish feed, white 21 26 Barley—Malting 33 39 d Ditto, black 23 2S Distilling 30 32 Beans-Green 40 4Z Chevalier Ticks 43 46 Grinding 29 30; Harrow Malt—Essex,Norfolk,and peas- White boi'lers 42 44 Suffolk, pale 63 60 jjaple 41 43 Chevalier Qrey 37 38 Kingstone,Ware,&town Rohv-Town" household 48 50 made 68 72 Household 41 47 Brown 5b JS Country 42 44 Rye 32 34 NorfolR and Suffolk 40 42 BREAD. LONDON, MONDAY, July 2.—The prices of wheates bread in the Metropolis are from 8d to £ Sjd; of houdehold ditto, 61-d to 7 £ d per 41b loaf. METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, July 2.—There was a fair show of stock here to-day from Holland, under the new Order in Council. The total supply was rather extensive, and in fair average condition. Sales progressed slowly, at late- rates. We were very moderately supplied with honse- fed beasts. Their quality, however, was by no means first-rate. The receipts from Ireland and Scotland were limited. Although the demand for all breeds was very inactive, last week's quotations were well supported. The general top figure was 5s 8d, but a few very superior Scots and crosses realised 5s lOll per 81b. From Norfolk. Suffolk, Essex, and Cambridgeshire, we received 1,200 Scots and crosses; from other parts of England, in- cluding Lincolnshire, 8'JO of various breeds; from Scot- land, 32 Scots and crosses; and from Ireland, 53 oxen, &c. The show of sheep was seasonably extensive and in good condition. Sales progressed slowly; nevertheless, the price* current on this day se'nnight were maintained. The best Downs and hali-breds sold at 5s lOd to 6s per 8lti. Lambs—the supply of which was moderate-were inactive at late rates, viz, 68 8d to 8" per 81b. The sup- ply of calves was extensive, and the veal trade was heavy at depressed currencies. The top figure was 5s 6d per 81b. The demand for pigs was heavy at last week. prices, viz, from Is to 5s per Sib. Per ms. to sink the offut Coarse and inferior II. d. s. d. Primecoarsewoolled s. d. g. 3 beasts 3 10 4 21 sheep 5 2 5 # Second quality ditte 4 4 4 10 Prime South Down Prime large oxen b 0 5 4 Sheep 5 10 6 t Prime Scots, 6 5 S Large coarse calves 4 8 5 4 Coarse and inferior Prime small Ultto. 5 0 5 10 sheep 3 S 4 2 Large hogs 4 0 4 6 Second quality ditto 445 0 Neat small porkers 4 8 5 0 Sucking Calves 20? to 23s and Qunrterold Store Pi^e 30s to S 3". eacil. HOP MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, July 2.—The state of the hop plan- tations creates considerable anxiety at the present time; although some districts have slightly improved, the great bulk of the plantations are in a very precarious state; the bine is so remarkably deficient that it is scarcely pos- sible to hope for an average crop, and a large portion of the plantation passing into the blight increases the ap- prehension. From America the reports are very bad; there appears every prospect of a complete failure there. Our market is healthy, but some consumens are waiting are wailing the result of time. POTATO MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, July 2.—The season for old pota- toes may now be considered over. The arrivals of now potatoes are on the increase. There is a fair demand for most qualities, at from 8s to 12s per cwt.
SOUTH WALES RAILWAY TIME TABLE. f WKEK PAYS. — UP TRAINS. £ S Stations >1,1, 6, 1,1,6,1 Jixp. ,i,2,6, Matt. L,2,* aiauons. class.! class.|1 & 2| class. 1 & 2| class. Mil Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. p.m. P-1** 0* New Milford 8 55 111 15 5 0 41 Johnston a 10 111 30 5 14 7 ol Haverfordwest 9 20 ill 42 5 24 7 2i> 141 darbesio^ Road 9 32 ill 5(i — 7 38 21 NarberthRoad 9 45 12 12 5 50 7 52 Whitland 10 0 12 24 — 8 4 82 St. Clears 10 10 !l2 39 8 18 404 Carmarthen Jnc. 9 0 10 34 1 0 6 27 8 34 60 Llanelly 9 50 11 11 1 50 7 6 9 21 72 Swansea 7 30 10 10 11 27 2 15 7 22 10 9 77 Neath (dep.)* 7 58 10 47 11 49 2 54 7 51 114 Cardiff 9 45 12 41 1 0 4 43 9 2 126/ Newport 10 25 1 40 1 30 5 10 9 24 143,\ Chepstow 11 15 2 30 1 58 5 58 951 171? Gloucester (dep.) 12 40 4 5 2 55 1&2 12 40 178* Cheltcnham(arr) 1&2 5 5 3 15 7 35 11 30 208 Swindon (dep.). 2 35 6 10 4 25 9 0 2 20 2S5 Piuldiriptoii 4 45 9 30 6 15 11 10 435 WKKK »AY3.—DOWN TRAINS. S S 1,2,3, 1,2, 3,a, 4s2,; Exp. 1,2, 3, 1 & 2 Se otat o class, class.jclass.jl & 2( class, class. Mil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. \p. m. 0 Paddington 6 0 11 45 9 15 8 10 77 Swinden(dep.) 9 25 1 37 ill 17 11 9 121 Chctenham (dep 6 10 10 35 1,2,3;12 15 Mail 114 Gloucester (dep.) 6 35 11 10 5 30 12 45 12 46 141g Chepstow 7 44 12 16 4 35 1 35 1 49" 158A Newport 8 35 1 0 5 35 2 20 2 21 170J Cardiff 9 8 1 28 6 0 2 41 2 4fr 208 Neath (dep.) 10 57 3 13 7 52 3 48 3 67 216 Swansea Ill 10 3 20 8 0 3 *>5 7 45 4 6 225 Llaneii, |11 58 4 3 8 43 4 32 8 22 4 46 244J- Carmarthen Jnc. 12 49 5 10 9 35 5 10 9 7 5 26 253 St. Clears 1 4 5 27 5 27 U 23 258^ Whitlanu I 19 5 41 5 41 9 3j 264 Narber'K Itoad. 1 33 5 54 5 54 9 48 6 3 270.J Clarbeston Koad 1 47 6 7 6 7 10 2 — 275? Haverfordwest. 1 58 6 19 6 19 10 13 6 26 2804 MilfordRoad 2 13 6 32 6 32 10 25 6 41 285 New Milford 2 24 6 45 6 45 10 35 6 6C SUNDAYS.—UF TRAINS. SUNDAYS.—DOWN TWAINS. 3, 1, & 2,,1, 2, 3, 0^7W, ^2. 2,31 2,3, 1,2, 3,1,2,3,, 1 Sc 2 Stations, cla8g> 0iaS8, class. class, class, class. class. From a.m. p.m. p.m. From a.m. a.m.'a.m.'a.m. N. T< £ il. 11 0 5 0 Pad.j 10 o ) MilRoad 11 13 5 14 Swin..e\ [p.m. II.West. U 23 5 24 Chel. dej 1 20 Mai Clar. ltd 11 36 — Glou. de 3 31 12 50 Nar.Rd+ 11 49 5 50 Chep 4 38 1 4# Whit. 12 1 — New 5 25 2 21 StClears 12 15 Cardiff 5 49 2 48 Car.Jnc. 12 37 6 27 Neathrfe 7 38 3 57 Llanelly 1 23 7 6 Swan.de 7 55 4 S Swau.de 1 45 7 22 Llanelly 8 33 4 46 Neath. 2 22 7 51 Car.Jnc 9 20 5 29 Cardiff. 3 56 9 2 StClears 9 86 New. 4 28 9 24 Whit 9 52 — Chep. 5 6 9 51 Nar.Rdt 10 7 6 8 Glou. de 6 25 12 40 Clar. Rd 1.0 23 — ohel. ar 1 & 2 1 5 Ii.West 10 34 6 26 Swin.^0 8 1 j f 2 20 MilRoad 10 50 6 41 Pad. I". 15 3-5 N. Mil 11 5 6 S«
MILFORD BRANOH LINE OF RAILWAY. From Johnston (late Milford Road) to Milford. SUNDAYS UP TRAINS WEEK DAYS. UP XAALFFS. I a. m. a. m. p. m. p. m. p. ni. a. m. p. m 9 0 il 10 1 50 4 55 7 0 11 0 4 if 9 10 11 25 2 5 5 9 7 10 II 10 5 9 DOWN TRAINS WEEK DAYS. DOWN a. m. a. m. pTm. p.m. p. m, a.m. p. 1* Johnston dep 9 25 11 40 2 15 6 31 7 20 11 20 5 20 Milford.arr 9 40 11 55 2 30 6 41 7 35 11 30 5 35
PEMBROKE AND TEMBY RAILWAY. UP TRAINS-WEEK DATS. 234 1,2,gov. 1>2. 1,2. 1,2, gov. 1,2,gov. FROM." ————— —————— — ——————————— ———— a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. Tenby dep 7 45 10 0 1 30 5 45 Penally 7 48 10 3 1 33 5 48 Manorbeer 7 57 10 14 1 44 5 59 Lamphey 8 7 10 25 1 55 6 10 Pembrrtce 8 10 10 30 2 0 6 15 Pembroke Dock arr 8 20 10 40 2 10 6 25 Hobb's Point(coach 8 35 10 55 2 20 6 40 DOWN TRAINS-WEEK DAYS. a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. P-111* Hobb's Point (ferry) 8 40 11 0 2 44 7 10 •»« FROH 1,2, gov. 1,2. 1,2. 1,2, gov. 1,2,&°T Pembroke Dock dep 90 11 30 30 7 30 Pembroke dep910 11 to310740 Lamphey 9 15 II 45 3 15 7 45 Mancrbeer 3 26 11 5■» 3 26 7 56 Penally 9 37 12 7 S 37 8 Tenby 9 40 12 10 3 40 8 10 Printed and Published, on behalf of the Pr0Pr^.t0j^ by JOSEPH POTTER, at the Office in High-stre « the Parish of Saint Mary, in tho County Town of Haverfordwest. Wednesday, July 4, 1866.