Search 15 million Welsh newspaper articles
11 articles on this Page
THE NEGOCIATIONS FOR AN ARMISTICE.
THE NEGOCIATIONS FOR AN ARMISTICE. PARIS, Friday. The Moniteur of this morning says :— In reply to a communication from the Emperor Napoleon on the 4th of July, the Court of Berlin declared that it would only consent to an armistice upon condition of the preliminaries of peace being first concluded. 'Negotiations were thereupon opened between the Courts of Paris and Berlin, which resulted in the ourt of the Tuileries recommending to the bel- ligerents the bases of an arrangement which Prussia considered sufficient to allow of the conclusion of an armistice. Prussia engaged to abstain from all acts of hostility for five days on condition that Austria would pursue a similar course, and within that time th Austrian Government must make known its ac- ceptance or refusal of the bases agreed upon. The Government of the Emperor hastened to transmit this communication to the knowledge of the Austrian Government. If the reply from Vienna be in the affirmative, and Italy give her assent, an armistice may be signed immediately.' THE WAR IN GERMANY. BERLIN, FRIDAY. A portion of the army under Prince Frederick Charles has crossed the river March, near Holitz. in Hungary. FRANKFORT, Thursday Evening. The Frankfort contingent has been disarmed and disbanded, and the military clubs have been closed. The City of Frankfort paid yesterday a contribu- tion of six million florins towards the maintenance of the troops. FRANKFORT, Friday. The Kummer brigade has crossed the Maine, and is marching southwards. It will occupy Darmstadt to day. The Prussians are already in possession of Wiesbaden and Hochst. The Wrangel brigade and the brigade composed of Oldenburg and Hanseatic troops remain here to garrison Frankfort, and will be reinforced by reserve battalions from the contin- gents furnished by Prussia's North German allies. General Falkenstein left last night for Bohemia. ITALY. NAVAL ENGAGEMENT. On the 18th inst. an attack was made by the Italian fleet of eight iron-clads, under Admiral Per- sano, on the fortifications of the Island of Lissa, in Dalmatian. After seven hours obstinate fighting the fort of St. George was silenced. A powder magazine in the fort was blown up during the engagement. The Italians had but few killed and wounded. Vice Admiral Albini then joined the squadron of Admiral Persano, who was about to give orders for a disem- barkation when he was apprised that the Austrian squadron was approaching to prevent this design from being carried out. The Italian fleet imme- diately prepared for an engagement with the Aus- trian squadron. The engagement came off on the following day. Both sides claim the victory. The Austrians sank one of the Italian iron-clads, the Re d'Italie, and set fire to an iron-clsd gun boat, the Palestro. The commander and crew refused to leave and the vessel blew up amid the cries of Long live the King long live Italy.' FLORENCE, Thursday. The decree organising the provisional adminis- tration of Venetia, and appointing special commis- sioners for the purpose, has been officially published to-day. Prince Napoleon has arrived at the head-quarters at Rovigo. The Marquis Pepoli has been appointed Italian Commissioner at Padua, Signor Mordini at Vicenza, and Signor Allievi at Rovigo. FLORENCE, Friday. Prince Carigcano and the Minister of War have sent their congratulations to Garibaldi upon the victories achieved by the volunteers at Ampola and Condino. Twelve thousand Austrians have left Trent for Innsbruck. The Italian vanguard is at Piave. SURRENDER OF FORT AMPOLA. PARIS, FRIDAY. Garibaldi telegraphed from Storo last night that Fort Ampola had surrendered at discretion, thus leaving open the passage into the Tyrol. The telegram is sent exclusively to the Siecle. 0 AGREEMENT OF AUSTRIA TO THE ARMISTICE. PARIS, July 21. The Moniteur of this morning says: 'Austria has accepted the proposal of Prussia to abstain from any act of hostility during the five days in which the Court of Vienna will have to notify its acceptance on the subject of the preliminaries of peace.' The bases of a pacific arrangement, which are believed to have been accepted by Prussia, are said in substance to be as follows 1. The dissolution of the present Germanic Con- federation. 2. The construction of a Bund, from which Austria is to be excluded. 3. Prussia to annex the Elbe Duchies, except North Schleswig, which is to revert to Denmark. Prussia to have the entire control of the military forces of Germany north of the Main, and to con- clude military conventions to that end with the Various States whose sovereigns will be restored. 4. The cession of Venetia to the King of Italy. FOUR MEN KILLED IN A QUARRY.—Graignair granite quarry, in the immediate vicinity of Dal- beattie, was the scene of a dreadful accident on Tuesday, about one o'clock, causing, as it did, the death of four men-one of them a member of the highly-respected company of Messrs. D. H. and J. Newall, lessees of the quarry. A number of the workmen were employed in quarrying blocks of granite, and, to facilitate the operation, gunpowder was as usual resorted to. Mr Homer Newall was at the place whilst the men were so employed, he having arrived there just a few minutes previously and before he or they had a minute s time to think of danger, the powder exploded with a tremendous force, fatally injuring Mr Newall and three others— James Smith, a married man, who has left a widow and a numerous family Peter Bissit; and a man named M'Girr, whose Christian name we have Dot learned. Both of the latter were unmarried. A large mass of rock fell on Mr H. Newall, but did not quite crush him, owing to small pieces of rock failing beneath it. One of his legs was broken, and the other was, if not broken, bruised severely. Mr Newall seemed quite sensible after the accident, and asl:ei for a drink of water. He expired in about half an hour afterwards.—Dumfries Advertisers A FOUR-LEAVED SHAMROCK.—A German journal re- counts the following episode of one of the late battles:- 'A young soldier in the midst of the tumult of battle thought he saw on the grass a four-leaved shamrock growing. As such a plant is rare and is considered to bring good luck, he stooped to take it. At that very in. stant a cannon ball pass over his head so near that he must have been killed if he had not been bending down. The man so miraculously saved has sent the plant to which he owed his life to his betrothed at Koenigsburg. AN ARTILLERYMAN KILLED AT ALDERSIIOT.— On Friday morning, Gunner Henry Robinson, of B Battery, B Brigade, Royal Horse Artillery, was killed on the Long Valley at Aldershot under the following circumstances :-It appears that the bat- tery, under the command of Lieutenant- Colonel W. M. Reilly, was ordered out on the Long Valley for field manoeuvre, and during one of the move- ments, changing front at a gallop the gun carriage on which the unfortunate man was sitting, in pas- sing over the unequal ground, jolted and threw him off, and the wheel of the limber passing over his chest killed him instantly. Z5 SAD END OF A NIGHT'S FROLICKING,-On Monday night Patrick M'Donald, coachman to Mr Muir, Hunter's Quay, Argyleshire, went across to Blairmore for the purpose of seeing his sweetheart, who is nurse in the house of Mr Wingate, a Glasgow manufacturer. He carried a a bottle of whiskey with him, and he and his sveethcart, and a party of her fellow-servants, sat up all night joking and frolicking. On Tuesday morning it was proposed that some of the company should row M'Donald back to Hunter's Quay, a narrow arm of the sea, separating the latter place from Blairmore. James M'Master, coachman to Mr Wingate, and Mary Hender- son, a domestic servant, entered with him into a punt, or small boat. They started, but had not gone beyond 20 yard-, when one of the coachmen who was rowing unshipped bis oar, and, while endeavouring to seize it, he fell into the water. His two fellow-passengers leaned to one side in order to catch hold of him, when the boat upset, and they also were thrown into the sea. M' Master was able to reach the shore by swimming, and ran back to Mr Wingate's house for assistance, which was so promptly rendered that the woman was got out while in life. She, however, died soon afterwards. The body of M'Donald was not recovered till several hours had elapsed. THE CATTLE PLAGUE.—The weekly return of the reported cases of cattle plague in Great Britain shows that during the week ended July 14th the number of attacks officially reported in Great Britain was 304-viz, 1295 in England, 7 in Wales, and 2 in Scotland. The number-viz., 304, shows a decrease of nine on the previous return. Correcting this total by adding an estimate of attacks commencing during the week, but which may be subsequently reported, the number for the week will be 342. In 66 counties no cases bad been reported as occurring during the week. Ten counties and two ridings of Yorkshire show an increase of 66 cases, and ten counties and the metropolis show a decrease of 78 cases. One animal in every tweoty of the ordinary stock of cattle in Great Britain has been attacked, and to (very 1,000 attacks, whose results have been reported 861 animals periabed. A considerable number of sheep continue to fall within the influence of the epidemic; up to the date of this return 5,446 of these animals have been reported as attacked, being an addition of 373 to the number returned up to the end of the previous week. The flocks in Cambridgeshire, Essex, Suffolk, and Norfolk have suffered severely, and every precaution should be vised to prevent the further development of the disease. PREVENTIVE MEASURES AGAINST CHOLERA.—That the disease should first have assumed epidemic activity in Southampton, Llanelly, and Liverpool is a fact as in- structive as interesting. Southampton, Liverpool, and the borders of the Bristol Channel were the districts into which the epidemic was earliest imported. There, after intervals which had almost led to a hope that the infection had not found a fit soil for propagation, it now begins to spread actively. In previous epidemics, ports on the east coast of the kingdom earliest received the infection, and there the disease first assumed epidemic activity. The rule of diffusion holds good in the present epidemic; but the seat of manifestation is changed. The port most exposed to infection (Southampton) is first attacked. The town and districts which receive the earliest imported cases from the Continent next fall under the s.way of the epidemic. TLe one prime fact in the progress of the present epidemic, as shown in detail by Mr Radoliffe's report to the Privy Council, and confirmed by the history of the commencing diffusion of the disease in this country, is its transportability and dissemination by human inter- course. And this fact should govern the hygienic mea- sures adopted for the mitigation of the malady when once it is present in a community. We should enforce this conclusion in the strongest terms. When cholera has broken out amongst a population, the time for general sanitary measures is past, and nuisances should only be so for dealt with as they may directly affect the propa- gation of the ..disease. The all-important points to attend to are—1st, the disinfection of the discharges, the clothes, and the residences of the sick: and 2nd, the constant supervision of the water-supply. To the former and special and epecific arrangements should be made for the disinfection, not only of the ejecta of the sick from diarrhoea as well as cholera, commonly so called. but of privies, waterclosets, and sewers where diarrhoea or cholera prevails. The measures required to carry out this disinfection are of the simplest and most manageable kind, and no dfficulty can be experienced in their fullest application to an infected district if systematically adopted. To the latter end the water-supply of an infected or threatened district should be kept under constant supervision, so as to obviate accidental pollution from the discharges of the stck.- Tile Lancet. DOUBLE MURDER AND ATTEMPTED SUICIDE,—A horrible crime was perpetrated at 67, Wilstead Street, Somers Town, on Saturday, The kitchen was rented by a journeyman baker named William Butcher, who lived therein with his wife, Mary Butcher, and their two children, aged respectively three and a half years and one year. The man's business took him ordinarily away from home all night. On Friday night he left at midnight, and did not return till some time on Saturday morning. In that interval his wife bad murdered their two children, and made an attempt which was frustrated to commit suicide. Early in the morning a man lodging in the same house heard a moaning in the back yard. He went to look, and found that Mary Butcher had got into the water butt there, and was deliberately drowning herself. He got her out, but she was insensible. She was borne to the kitchen, and medical assistance was summoned. Occasion was taken at this time to turn down the clothes from the bed, and thereupon were dis- covered the dead bodies of the two children, washed and laid out for burial, each with his jaw tied up. A hasty examination did not discover any marks of violence upon the bodies, or conspicuous evid- ence of how they came by their death. In the chamber was a large tub full of water, and the horrible supposition that the children had been drowned therein by their mother was borne out by the appearance of the place. As soon as the coroner was able to issue the necessary warrant a post mortem examination was conducted, and it was conclusively apparent that the children had come to their death by drowning. In all probability the mother drowned them in the tub, and itis suspected, since the deed was done so quietly, that possibly she first drugged them. She herself was brought to consciousness, and was removed to the infirmary of Saint Pancras Workhouse, but she has not uttered a word, and refused to speak. There is little doubt that she is insane, for madness has been in her family. Her sister destroyed herself about six weeks ago in a fit of lunacy, by jumping from a window in Guy's Hospital, where she lay in illness at the time. Lately, Butcher being out of work for some time, he and his family suffered much distress, which seemed seriously to affect bis wife.
STATIONS OF THE BRITISH ARMY.
STATIONS OF THE BRITISH ARMY. [Where two places are mentioned, the last-named is that at which the Depot of the Regiment is stationed.] I 1st Life Guards-Reg. Parki25th do Canada. Preston 2nd do-Hyde Park Do [2nd bat] Ceylon Royal Horse Guards- Preston Windsor 26th do Bombay, Preston 1st Dragoon Guards -Ban- 27th do Bengal, Buttevant galore, 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 do Dublin 32nd do Gibraltar, Buttevnl f1!1 j° 33rd do Bombay, Belfast 7th do Bengal, Canterbury 34th do Bengal, Colchester 1st Dragoons, Manchester 35th do Bengal, Chatham 2nd do Newbridge 36th do Bengal, Belfast 3rd do Aldersnot 37th do Fermoy 4th do Edinburgh 38th do Bengal, Colchester 5th do Canterbury 39th do Manchester 6th do Bombay, Canterbury 40th New Zealand, Cbathm 7th Hussars, Bengal, Can- 41st do Bengal, Colchester -> terbiiry u l 42nd do Bengal, Aberdeen 8th do Aldershot 43rd do N. Zealand, Wnchsti. rincers' 44th do Bombay, Dover lOtli Hussars, Dublin 4oth do Bombay, Parkhurst 11th do Colchester 46th do Bengal, Nawry iom1 T^afCT^S4 ^alllr 47th do Montreal,Pembroke f t W? Dra?" Y0rk 48th do Shorncliffe 14th do Hounslow 49th do Colchester 15th Hussars, Aldershot 50th do N.Zealand,Parkhurst 16th Lancers, Canterbury 51st do Bengal, Winchester foJu TT ± K 52nd do Portsmouth 18th Hussars, Canterbury S3rd Waterford 19th do Bengal, Canterbury S4tb do B } Gosport 20th do Bengal Canterbury 55th do B a) p £ 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 £ ° ft? w} 60th Clst bat] Malta Do J4thbat1 N. Zealand Winchester n° fen w ^lder8^ot Do [2nd bat] Dublin J>° l6\h ba$Cur,raf,h n Do [3rd bat] Madras, Grenadier Guards [1st bat] wLincbesteJr St George's Barracks nr> nifh hati n° VhS Sf?'!jnSt0n B Winchester J Q Do [3rd bat] Windsor 61stdo Dublj ColdstreamsGuards [1st bat] 62nd do Gospo;t RJ"TO *I P^I000 '[63rd do Aldershot ? £ kt hnn wth d0 Templemore w pi l in a t r!n r' 65th do Devonport Do [2nd bat] Tower gjfj Si™ f B ffly™0Uth Do' Sfo^.thleS'CrS 1° N?&»d 'Preston g 69th do Aldershot 2nd do r 1st hat! Cork 70th d° Nevv Zealand> Wali ] Shorncliffe nA |"9n/3 hnfT Rnrmnrin 7lst do Ald6F&h0t Phitham Boimud3' 72nd do Edinburgh liafl 73rd do Limerick 3 rwi £ £ ] Curragb' 74th do Dover Do do Barbadoes, Mullingar JjjJJj <jo Dublin 4th do [1st bat] Bombay, do Madras Belfast J' 77th do Bengal, Chatham Do [2nd bat] Nara Scotia 70S Dg 5th do [1st bat] Athlone JJfJ Colchester J I ?hatbam Do [2nd bat] Natal, WaImr.Sstd°t r8^ v + 6tti do [lst bat] Jersey 182nd do Bengal, Colchester Walmer (83rd do Curragh Do [2nd bat] Jamaica jgth do Malta, Colchester Colchester f XT 7th do [1st bat] Bengal, ^th do Gibraltar Newry Walmer 87th do Portsmouth Do [2nd bat] Quebec,Walmr do Bengal Curragh 8th do [1st bat] Malta, »» £ J° Bengal, Aldershot NeWry 90th do Bengal, Preston Do [2nd bat] Malta,Newry n^1'^berdeen 9th do [1st bat] Cape, ^nd do Dublin Pembroke 93rd do Bengal, Stirling Do [2nd bat] China, ^th do Bengal, Chatham Limerick a5th do Bombay, Pembroke 10th do [1st bat] Cape, ^h do Bombay Belfast Chatham 97th do Bengal, Colchester Do [2nd bat] Madras, ^8th do Bengal, Colehester Chatham S ? ^P,t' BnU?rn\ 11th do [1st bat] Bengal, M "Parkhurst Buttevant B«ri§al> C^lt^ara Do [2nd bat] China do Madras, Chatham 12th do [1st bat] New Zealnd Bombay, Colchester Chatham 104th Bengal, Parkhurst Do | 2nd bat] Bengal, Chat. Nth Madras Parkhurst 13th do [1st bat] Aldershot!Bombay, Mullingar Fermoy 107th Bengal, Curragh Do [2nd bat] Mauritius 108th Madras, Curragh 14thdo [lstbat] Sheffield, Bombay, Buttevant Fermoy Rifle Brigade [1st bat] Do [2nd bat] NewZealand, Canada, Winchester Newry t2n<^ batJ Benga'> 15th do B.N. America, w Chatham Do [3rd bat] Bengali Wm- Do[2d bat] Gibraltar fn n w 16th do Canada, Colchester D? batt] Canada, Win- Do [2nd bat] Nova Scotia, Chester jv!ewry 1st West India Regiment 17th do Canada, Aldershot Bahamas Do [2nd bat] Nova, Scotia, 2nd do Jamaica Mullingar 3rd do Barbadoes 18th Madras, Shorneliffe Ceylon Rifles, Ceylon Do [2nd bat] New Zealand, Cape Mounted Rifles, Cape Curragh of Good Hope, Canter- 19th do Bengal, Chatham burjr Do [2nd bat] Birmah, Chat, Canadian Rifles, Toronto 20thdo Bengal, Chatham St Helena Regiment, Saint Do [2nd bat] Japan Helena Chatham Royal Newfoundland Com 21st do Glasgow panys Newfoundland Do [2nd bat] Madras, Prston Malta Fencibles, Malta 22nd do New Brunswick, ^old Coast Corps, Cape Parkhurst Coast Castle Do [2nd batt] Mauritius. Medical Staff Corps, Chat- 23rd do Bengal, Walmer ham, Kent Do [2nd bat] Gib., Walmer Royal Engineers, Chatham 24th do Curragh Army Hospital Cordis, Do[2ndbat]Rangoon,Bnt. Chatham THE AUSTRIAN RETREAT FKOM VENETIA,—The Vater- land of Vienna furnishes some details of the operations I which preceded the movement of retreat of the Austrian army of Venetia. That province having been ceded to France, the question was only to impede the march of the enemy and get away from the Quadrilateral without being disquieted. Rovigo, although fairly fortified, could not resist superior forces, and so the fortifications were blown up in less than an hour. The powder magazines were connected together by trains of gunpowder and strewn with inflammable materials. The explosion was terrible. After the destruction of these works, the turn came of the numerous bridges which cross the Adige, the Baohig- lione, and the Brenta, by which the enemy would have required to effectuate his passage; also, that of the rail- way. The great wooden bridge established on the Adige at Rovigo, the new railway one at Boara and 14 others, amongst them the great railway viaduct at Bronta, built of iron, were all destroyed in order that the enemy should only be able to advance slowly, and that the Im- perial army should have time to leave Venetia without being incommoded.
THE LONDON MARKETS.
THE LONDON MARKETS. CORN EXCHANGE, MARK-LANE, MONDAY, July 23.— The supply of wheat from Essex and Kent this morning was short; that of barley, beans, and peas limited; with a few arrivals of oats from our own coast, Scotland, and Ireland. The imports of foreign wheat, barley, and oats have been very iarge, but those of flour were scanty The weather was dry and favourable throughout the past week, the temperature being lower. Crops have been forced forward very rapidly, and are approaching maturity. Harvest has partially commenced in the early districts. Yesterday and this morning fair, with less sun. Wind NNE. English wheat met a slow sale, at a reduction of 2s to 3s per quarter on the prices of last Monday. The demand for foreign wheat was in retail, and prices were 2s per quarter lower on all descriptions. Town flour was unaltered. Country marks were Js to 2s per sack cheaper. French met a slow sale at 2s per sack less money. Barley was in fair request, and for grind- ing qualities prices were generally in favour of the buyer. Malt sold quietly on former terms. Beans were offered at Is per quarter reduction in price. Peas met a limited inquiry. Several samples of new appeared of prime quality, prices pointed down. A moderate extent of business was transacted in oats, at a decline of fully Is par quarter on the currency of last Monday. The first, ships with this article arrived for to-day's market from Archangel. Linseed was steady in value and demand. New English rapeseed offered freely at lower terms. No change in the value of good qualities of canaryseed. Trefoil was dull. Trefolium offering on low terms, of prime quality.
BRITISH. Shillings per Qr.j Shilling* Ver_ Wheal—Essex and Kent, |Oats—English feed 21 white 48 53 j Poland 25 Ditto, red 42 53 Scotch feed 26 37 Norfolk, Lincoln, and Ditto potato 29 31 Yorkshire, red. 40 48! Irish feed, white 30 26 B&rley—Malting 33 38 Ditto> black SJ Distilling 30 32 Beans—Green Chevalier Ticks Grinding 29 30; Harrow ^"™SkX;»i0prf0lk'and hi'te boilers''42 44 SuitolK, pale 63 66 MM»I« 41 4" Chevalier _| 37 3» Kings tone, Ware,&to wn Hour-Towni" household 48 4f '2, Household 45 « Brown 56 581 Country 40 41 Ry» 32 341 Norfolk and Suffolk 3'> 31
BREAD. LONDON, MONDAY, July 23.—The prices of wheats* bread in the Metropolis are from 8d to 8-id; of household ditto, 6id to 71d per 41b loaf.
METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET.
METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, July 23.-The supply of foreign stock on sale here to-day was extensive, and in fair average condition. The demand ruled steady, and prices were well supported. From our own grazing dis- tricts, as well as from Ireland and Scotland, the arrivals of beasts fresh up this morning were only moderate both as to number and quality. Prime breeds moved Olff freely, at prices fully equal to Monday last; otberwisi, the trade was very inactive, at late rates. The best Scots and crosses sold at 5s 6d to 5s 8d per 81b. The supply from Lincolnshire, Leicestershire, and Nort- hamptonshire was about 1,000 shorthorns; from Norfolk, 200 Scots and crosses; from other parts of England, 200 of various breeds; from Scotland, 48 Scots and crosses; and from Ireland, 50 oxen, cows, and heifers. Towards the close of business some very superior beasts realised 5s lOd and 63 per 81b, There was a fair average supply of sheep in the pens, but the quality of each breed was only middling. Downs, half-breds, &c, moved off ArinlY at very full prices. Otherwise the mutton trade was in I sluggish state, on former terms. Lambs were in mode- rate supply and fair request, at full prices-from 6s 8d to 8s per 81b. Calves commanded more attention on rather higher terms. Top price 5s 4d per 81b. The demand for pigs was heavy, at late rates. Per 8 lis. to link the off at Coarse and inferior s. d. ». d. Primecoaraewoolled 1. d. I- beasts. 3 10 1 2] sheep 5 2 5 II Second quality 4 6 4 10 Prune South iiowia Prime large oxen 5 0 5 4 Sheep 5 10 6 Prime Scots, &o. 5 6 5 8 Large coarse calves 4 4 (11 Coarse and inferior Prime small mtto .5 0 5 sheep 3 10 4 2 Large hogs 4 0 4 Second quality ditto 4 4 5 0 Neat small porkers 4 8 5 6 Sucking Calves 20p to 23s; and Quarter old Store Pige 30s to 33s. eacu.
HOP MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, July 23.-The reports of the plan. tations ue somewhat conflicting, but where the hops have been free froin-blight and are well cultivated they are progressing favourably; but many grounds that were eO wet during the spring, and could not be properly culti- vated, are very short of bine; the vermin, too, still hangi on to the blighted districts, which can do little of nothing. Our market is firm in price, but not much trade doing.
POTATO MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, July 23.—These markets are fairlf supplied with potatoes, the trade for which is steady, at about late rates.
SOUTH WALES RAILWAY TIME TABLE.…
SOUTH WALES RAILWAY TIME TABLE. WFVX PAYS.—PP TRAINS. O 8 Station1 I1' lA» :i»3» I1, Matt.-A, 8 C|.« olations. class. class, jl & 2j class. 1 & 2; class; Mil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a, tn. p 0 New Milfora 8 55 11 15 5 0 i 0 Johnston 9 10 11 30 5 14 7 15 8} Haverfordwest 9 20 11 42 5 21 7 25 I41 ClavbesiOt Road 9 32 11 5G — 7 Sfr 21 NarberthRoad 9 45 12 12 5 50 7 5i 26J Whitland 10 o 12 24 — 8 4 32 St. Clears 10 10 12 39 8 404 Carmarthen Jnc. 9 0 10 34 1 0 6 27 8 84 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 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 SO 5 10 9 24 143J Chepstow 11 15 2 30 1 58 5 58 9 51 171§ Gloucester (dep.) 12 40 4 5 2 55 1&2 12 40 ..«•• 176* Cheltenham(arr) 1&2 5 5 3 15 7 35 11 30 208 Swindon (dep.). 2 35 6 10 4 25 9 0 2 20 285 Pad<lintrtop_ 4 45 9 30 6 15 II 10 4 35 «; WBBK WAYS.—DOWH TFIAINS. SS Stations. 1>2'3' 1'2>3' 1,&2,I Exp. 1,2,3, 1 & 1 ■2 class, class, class.jl & 2 class. Mil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. p- 0 Paddington 6 0 11 45 9 15 8 10 77 Swindon (dep.) 9 25 1 37 ill 17 Ill 121 Cheltenham (dep 6 10 10 35 1,2,3 12 15 Jfo** 114 Gloucester (dep.) 6 35 11 10 3 30 12 45 12 14 lAi Chepstow 7 44 12 16 4 35 1 35 1 158|;Newport 8 35 1 0 5 35 2 20 2 21 17ol|Cardiff 9 8 1 28 6 0 2 41 2 45 208 Neath (dep.) 10 57 3 13 7 52 3 48 S 57 216 Swansea 11 10 3 20 8 0 3 *>5 7 45 4 225 Llanen, 11 58 4 3 8 43 4 32 8 22 4 244J Carmarthen Jnc. 12 49 5 10 9 35 5 10 9 7 5 253 |St. Clears 1 4 5 27 5 27 9 23 2oSA Whitlana 1 19 5 41 5 41 9 35 —. 253 iSt. Clears 1 4 5 27 5 27 9 23 2oSA Whitlana 1 19 5 41 5 41 9 35 —. 264 jNarbertliJSoad. 1 33 5 54 5 54 9 43 6 270^Clarbestoh Koad 1 47 6 7 6 7 10 2 27s|i Haverfordwest. 1 58 6 19 6 19 10 13 6 i6 28011 Milford Road 2 13 6 32 6 ^2 10 25 6 285 New Milford 2 24 6 45 6 45 10 35 6 jS SUNDAYS.—UF TRAINS. SUNDAYS.—DOWN TKALS^ oT~. „ i,y,3,1,&2, i,2,3, 1 3,1,2,ari^r^T^ class.jclass,jclass. class, class.j class.jol*j^j From a.m.! p.m. p.m. From a.m. a.m. a. nt. > !< £ il. 11 0 5 0 Pad.i 10 0 MilRoad 11 13 5 14 Swm..e\ H.WestJ 11 23 5 24 Chel. de 1 20 Clar.Rd ll 36 — Glou.de 3 30 12 Nar.Rdt 11 49 5 50 Chep 4 38 1 4» Whit. 12 1 — New 5 25 2 2] StClears 12 15 Cardiff. 5 49 Car.Jnc. 12 37 6 27 Neathrfe 7 38 3 SI Llanelly 1 23 7 6 Swan.rfe 7 55 4 Swan.rfe 1 45 7 22 Llanelly 8 33 Neath. 2 22 7 51 Car.Jnc 9 20 5 Cardiff. 3 56 9 2 StClears 9 36 New. 4 28 9 24 Whit 9 52 Chep. 5 6 9 51 Nar.Rdt 10 7 6 9 Glou.rfe 6 25 12 40 Clar. Rd 10 23 ~Zc Chel. ar 1 & 3 1 5 H.West 10 34 6 Swin.^e 8 1J 2 20 MilRoad 10 50 6 ti Pad. I! 15 4 25 N. Mil 11 5 6
MILFORD BRANCH LINE OF RAILWAY*
MILFORD BRANCH LINE OF RAILWAY* From Johnston (late Milford Road) to Milford TJP TRAINS WEEK DATS. TEA1" • a.m. a. m. p. m. p.m. p.m. a. m. P* if Milford.rfep 9 0 :l 10 1 50 4 55 7 0 11 0 g Johnston arr 9 10 11 25:2 5 5 9 7 10 ll_10jJL-<f DOWN TRAINS WEEK DAYS. a. 111. a. m. p.m. pTmT pTm^ a. m. P" Johnston dep 9 2 5 11 40 2 15 6 34 7 20 11 20 » Milford.arr 9 40 11 55 2 30 6 44 7 35 11 301 S
PEMBROKE AND TENBY RAILWAY.
PEMBROKE AND TENBY RAILWAY. UP TWAINS—WEEK DAYS. I ( 2 3 4 g gof. I,2,gov. 1,2. 1,2. 1,2,gov. FROM* — —- Tenby. dep 7 45 10 0 1 30 5 45 Penally 7 48 10 3 I 33 5 48 Manorbeer 7 57 10 14 1 44 5 59 Lamphey 8 7 10 25 I 55 6 10 Pembroke 8 10 10 30 2 0 6 15 Pembroke Dock arr 8 20 10 40 2 10 6 25 Ilobb's Point(coach 8 35 10,55 2 20 6 40 DOWN TRAINS—WEEK DAYS. -p.J1l. a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. # Hobb's Point (ferry) 8 40 11 0 2 44 7 10 -—————————— ———— ———— ———— —.—— 2g01 FROM 1,2,gov. 1,2. 1,2. I,2,gov, 1, Pembroke Dock dep 90 11 30 30 7 30 0 t Pembroke .dep 9 10 li 40 3 10 7 40 Lamphey 9 15 II 45 3 15 7 45 Mancrbeer A 26 11 5-5 3 20 5° PenaLy 9 37 12 7 3 37 8 7 Tenby' 9 40 12 10 3 40 8 ^0^ Printed and Published, on behalf of the i« by JOSEPH POTTER, at the Office in 7T^(.r'of the Parish of Saint Mary, in the tou y» Town of Haverfordwest. Wednseday, July 25, 1866.