TEN BY. TOWN HALL, TENBY. 30TH INSTANT.—On Thursday last, a man named — Johns was charged with assaulting two girla of the name of Hughes. As it was proved that there much fault on both sides, the case was dismissed. The annual feast of the Church Sunday and day Schools will take place this day (Wednesday) afternoon, at three o'clock, in the Rectory Field. All who take an interest in the schools and wish to witness the scene, are invited by the Rector to attend. CHURCH MISSIONARY SOCIETY.-On Sunday week ser- mons were r jached in the parish chuich on behalf of this societ jy the Rev E. B. Squires, vicar of Swansea, when tV jm of £ 32 8s lid was collected; and at the meet' Monday evening, the further amount of over £ .}' "received. i THE DRAMATIC SEASON at the Royal Assembly Rooms came to a conclusion on Friday, the 24th ult, when the I Colleen Bawn and 'The Wonder' were played tor the benefit of Mr Neil Warner. The house was well filled, and the curtain went down each time amid tre mendons applause. The principal performers were re- peatedly called before the curtain. Mr Warner has been a very general favourite here, and his benefit night showed that his efforts to please had been appreciated. We are sure that the thanks of the public are due to Mr Gregory for the very excellent entertainments he has provided for them at, we are sorry to say, a considerable monetary loss to himself. The contractors, Messrs Davies and Roberts, have un- dertaken to lay down the main pipes which are to convey the springs from Lady Well, Holly Bush, and others else- where, into our reservoirs. When this is done, the town will be possessed of a plentiful supply of pure water, and then the three great wants of Tenby will have been sup- plied. These wants were — 1st, A plentiful supply of pure water; 21d, Perfect drainage; and 3rd, Direct com- munication with the railway systems of the kingdom. To Messrs Davies and Roberts we are principally in- debted for the latter, and to the Mayor of Tenby fur the two former. Others no doubt assisted still, without the assistance of the gentlemen mentioned, we fear Tenby would still have been without water, drainage, or a railway. ODD FELLOWS.—On Monday week the brethren of the Loyal Ship and Castle Lodge of Odd Fellows, M.U., met, after an interval of nine years, for the purpose of dining together. After being marshalled at the National School, they proceeded to church at eleven o'clock, where a sermon was preached to them by the Ven. Archdeacon Clark, the Rector, and when service was concluded, they walked in procession round the town, preceded by the town band, and carrying their banners and regalia. At half past one about seventy sat down to dinner at the Prince of Wales, which the Ven. Archdeacon Clark, the Rev Mr Tanner, and George Chater, E-q, the medical officer of the Lodge, honoured with their presence, and the brethren spent a pleasant afternoon together. The dinner was excellent, and reflected great credit on the host, Mr W. Williams. SAUNDBRSFOOT PETTY SESSIONS.—August 28th.—Be- fore B. T. Williams, Esq. H. Sanders, E,q, and Rev T. H. Dunn.— Thomas Pricket was convicted of riding on a cart, and driving, not having having reins to his horses. Fined 1<, and 68 6d costs.- John Phillips, for allowing three pigs to stray on the highway, was fined 6d, and 7s costs.— George Watkins, for the same offence, but with regard to two pigs, 4J, and 4s costs.— Thomas Roblin, for one pic, 2d, and 4s costs.-Thomas Raymond, for the same offence, had a like penalty and costs.—Robert Lloyd, butcher, charged with illegally conveying skins over the highway. Case dismissed.—Harriett Powell charged Elizabeth Waters with using bad language. Case dis- missed, each to pay their own costs.—Thomas Williams charged William Davies with an assault. Settled out of court, defendant paying £1 2s 4d costs.
CRICKET. On Friday week the energetic manager of the Cardigan Club, W. Picton Evans, Esq, brought an eleven against Tenby, and received a severe defeat with great good humour, although fresh from similar treatment at Haver- fordwest, where Cardigan were beaten in one innings, with more than 150 runs to spare. Tenby went in first and made 205, of which Mr H. Reade obtained Jon, by a six, a five, 5 fours, &c; and Messrs Smyth and Leach 27 and 25. Messrs Lascelles and Willinms had it all their own way in the bowling; and the Cardigan totals were only 58 and 35, Tenby being thus victorious in one innings by 112 runs. On Saturday week the Pembrokeshire Ramblers,' com- manded by J. H. Scourfield, Esq, M.P. for Haverfordwest, commenced their career by an innings of 82, against Tenby Cricket Club. Mr Marshall contributing 40. ?oing in first, and only losing his wicket when the last of bis side had joined him. Mr T. Smyth had the honour af proving that not even Mr Lascelles can lower the wicket which is defended in the style to be learned at Tenby. He obtained 66, not out, without giving a single chance. Other contributors to the amount of the innings, 139, were Messrs H. Reade and F. Reade, who made 17 and 12 respectively. The Rambler*' had made 60, with the loss of 3 wickets, when rain put a stop to the game. C.J. Marshall, Esq, being left, not out, with 32. This was, therefore, another easy victory for Tenby. The grand matches which were to have been played last week have been unavoidably postponed. The 5 Welsh Wanderers' cannot come till the new railway has been opened. The Carmarthen eleven started in a small steamboat, at 7 a.m. on Monday morning, to play here as irranged; but owing to the strong head wind, could not make the passage, nor even return in time to meet a ;rain. They would have come on Tuesday, but wtre pre- vented by the heavy rain. The secretary has promised ;o bring an eleven as soon as possible after the opening 3f the new railway.
PEMBROKE AND TENBY RAILWAY COMPANY. The Fourteenth Half-yearly General Meeting of share- holders was held at the Town Hall, Tenby on Wed- oeaday. The only business of importance was the election of Charles Allen, Esq, and the re-election of G. Mathias, Esq, as directors, and the declaration of a dividend at the rate of £5 per cent per annum on the ordinary and preference shares of the company. Several speeches were made by W. Owen, Esq, the chairman, G. White, Esq, Mayor of Tenby; E Roberts, J. Dawkins, W. Rees, W. Robertson, E. Evans, G. Mathias, and A. Long, Esqs. REPORT OF THE DIRECTORS. On referring the shareholders to that part of the last report respecting the junction of their line with the South Wales branch of the Great Western Railway at Whitland, the directors have great pleasure in con- gratulating them on the accomplishment of that under- taking. Your directors have to announce that the bill intro- duced into Parliamenc during the sessions just closed, for powers to extend your line from Whitland to Car- marthen, has been attained; and that since then an agreement has been entered into with the Great Western Company for running powers over the fourteen miles of their road between Whitland and Carmarthen, and the importance of such arrangement to both companies can hardly be over-rated. Early in next year your directors fully expect that the line will be in connection with the narrow guage system from the Midland Counties and the North, which must ultimately add greatly to the value of your property. The traffic on the line between Pembroke Dock and Tenby continues to increase satisfactorily, and the report of the engineer appended hereto shows the state of the works. The directors, under the arrangement with Messrs. Davies and Roberts for the working of the line, are enabled to propose a dividend for the six months ending the 30th of June last at the rate of five per cent per annum on the preference and ordinary shares of the company, and that the same be made payable on the 29th of September next. George Mathias, Esq, retires by rotation from the board of directors, and again offers himself for re- election. Mr John Phelps, one of your auditors, retires by rota- tion, and again offers himself for election. WILLIAM OWEN, Chairman. ENGINEER'S REPORT. Tenby, 22nd August, 1866. GENTLEMEN,-In the absence of Mr Mathias, I have to report that the permanent way and works between Tenby and Pembroke Dock continue to be maintained in an efficient manner, and the rolling stock kept in fair waoUion, r The works on the extension are near completion. A considerable delay has taken place, which has arisen chieflo in the tunnel, through circumstances which could not have been foreseen or prevented. However, all difficulties there have been surmounted, and it is now arched where considered necessary. The permanent way is ballasted and completed. Five passenger stations are erected, and ready for use, viz,- Tenby, Saundersfoot, Kilgetty, Narberth, and Whitland at the Saundersfoot station there is a branch line into the Moreton Collieries. There are six over bridges to be built; but as they are all in deep cuttings, their construction will not in any way impede the truffle. Additional rolling stock has been brought on the line, in anticipation of the; increased passenger and mineral traffic. I am, Gentlemen, your obedient Servant, JOHN PENNIE, Assistant Engineer. To the directors of the Pembroke and Tenby Railway, Pembroke Dock. From the discussion it appeared that the Pembroke and Tenby Railway Company were prepared to carry the mails, exclusive of Sundays, for X200 a-year; but the contractors, who work the line, would not run Sunday trains, as they objected not only to work themselves, but also to oblige their men to work. Messrs Robertson and Long were in favour of Sunday trains, while Messrs Owen, Roberts, and Evans were against them. After votes of thanks to the chairman, vice-chairman, directors, contractors, secretary and manager had been passed, the meeting separated.
N A B B E R T H. SOCIETY FOR THE PROPAGATION OF THE GOSPEL IN FOREIGN PARTS.—Sermons in aid of the above venerable society were preached on Sunday last in the churches of Amroth and Crunwere, by the Rev. R. Lewis, rector of jampeter Velfrey, when the following sums were col- lected :—Amroth, morning, X4 8s 8bd; ditto evening, C4 6s lid; Crunwere, afternoon, X2 0s Id, total £ 10 15s 8id.
CORRESPONDENCE. We do not consider ourselves responsibleror the opinions and sentimentt of our Correspondents
THE SUPPLY OF WATER TO ST. THOMAS GREEN. SIR,—Will you kindly allow me a small space in your paper to acknowledge the obligation the inhabitants of St. Thomas Green are under to the kindness and liberality of Mr James Eaton Evans, of Hiil-street, who has taken measures which, when fully effected, will greatly alleviate the distress the inhabitants of St. Thomas Green are now suffering on account of the scarcity of pure water. I iearn on good authority that Mr Evans has resolved to improve the well in tho Winch Lane, and very much increase the present supply of water there. The well will be deepened, and also enlarged laterally. The whole will be covered in with flags, an excellent pump erected, and the best means adopted to prevent the water being contaminated. The sole expense of this work will be borne by Mr Evans, and I hear that it will be executed by Mr Stephen Green, whose skill and reputation in these matters will be a guarantee it will be well per- formed. As Mr Evans was not present at the meeting recently held in the Market-Hali, and as he holds a position among the leading parishioners who have been publicly censured for their absence from that meeting, I think it is but justice to him that I should publicly mention this very great act of kindness, in the benefits of which the poor especially will largely participate. 1 am, Sir, Yours respectfullj, J*
THE ATLANTIC CABLE OF 1865. TO THE EDITOR OF 'THE DAILY TELEGRAPH.' Sm-I beg to forward for the information of your readers the annexed copy of a telegram re- ceived this (Sunday) morning, at 9 a.m., announcing the success of the expedition for recovering this company's telegraphic cable, broken in August, 1865, the broken end being lost on that occasion in a depth of 2,400 fathoms after 1,040 miles had been successfully paid out from Valentia. I am, Sir, yours, &c., GEO. SAWARD, Secretary and General Superintendent. Atlantic Telegraph Company, 12, St Helen's- place. Sept. 2. 'Graves, Valentia, to Saward, London. 'sSunday, 5.40 a.m.—Signals through 1865 cable, which is all correct; now splicing. Please inform directors.' The following telagram has been received by Reuter's Telegram Company (Limited) from Mr R. A. Glass VALENTIA, Sept. 2. The following received from the Great Eastern at 5.45 a.m. to-day Canning to Grass- I have much pleasure in speaking to you through the 1865 cable. Just going to make splice.' The following additional telegram has been re- ceived by Reuter's Telegram Company (Limited), from Mr R. A. Glass VALENTIA, Sept. 2. The Albany with the Terrible reached the posi- tion of the end of the cable of 1865 on Aug. 10 and had grappled and buoyed the cable iu lat. 51.27.30 N., long. 35.50 W.; but the chain breaking, they lost the rope and the cable. On the 12th, the Great Eastern and the Medway reached the above position. At midnight on the 15th, in lat. 51.26 N., long. 35.37 W., the Great Eastern had raised the cable 500 fathoms but in buoying it she lost the rope and cable. On the 17th, the Great Eastern grappled the cable at 1.55 a.m., and raised the bight to the buoy shade in lat. 51.29 N., long. 38.18 W., when, in attempting to bring it on board, it parted at 10.50 a.m., the sea being too rough for the boats to operate. On the 19th, the Great Eastern grappled the cable, in lat. 51.31.30 N., long. 38.40. W., & buoyed the bight at 9.30 p.m., the cable being raised 86 fathoms from the bottom. On the same day the kibaiiy grappled the cable, in lat. 51.21.30 N., long. 38.40.30 W., but buoyed it again at 8 am. On the 26th, the Medway grappled it in lat. 51.31 N., long. 38.40 W., close I r, to the bight; but on the 19th, at 5 p.m., the cable parted, the Med way having raised it to 1,000 z, fathoms. At 11 p.m. on the 26th, the Albany grappled it about lat. 51.30 N., long, 38.40.40 W., raised it to the surface, and buoyed it. On the 27th, the Great Eastern secured it about buoy with the bight of the cable, and brought on board two miles attached to it in lat. 51.42 N., long. 38.24 W-. being carried this distance by the draught. On Aug. 29 changed grappling to lat. 51.52.30 N., long. 36.3,30 W. On Sept. 1, she grappled the cable, raised it to 860 fathoms from the surface, and buoyed it. On the 1st, the Great Eastern grappled the cable again about three miles z, westward of the buoy, and the Medwav also two miles westward of the Great Eastern, and brought the bight on board. At 3.19 a.m. on the 2nd, the splice was completed, and the paying out com- menced at 6.45 a.m. The tefrts of the cable are most perfect. We hope to be in Heart's Content on Saturday. Splice, lat. 51.52.20, long. 36.5.20. Noon, Sept. 2, 51.56.30 long., 36.42 lat. Distance run 23 miles cable paying out, 28.96 miles slack per cent.. 25.91. Tests perfect. All going on well. Weather heavy rain, with light wind. VALENTIA, Monday, Sept. 3rd,.1366. CANNING TO GLASS. Lat. 51 34 N.D.R., long. 29 25, W.D.R. Total cable payed out at noon from splice, 155 miles Distance ran, 134 miles slack, 13 55 P C. Heart Content distant 586 miles. Blowing a gale from N.N.W., with rain. Tests perfect. All going on well. DESPATCH OF TROOPS TO CANADA. — Captain Leycester, R.N,, the Admiralty agent at Liverpool, received orders on Saturday to charter two steamers, for the immediate conveyance of a number of troops and horses to Canada. EXECUTION OF THE WIGAN MURDERER.—Thomas Grime, who was found guilty at the late assizes of Z, the murder of Barton at Wigan, was executed at Liverpool on Saturday. It will be remembered that the crime was committed as far back as January, 1863, and that the body of the murdered man was flung into a furnace. Only bits of charred bones and odd buttons known to have been on his clothing were found, and the police were entirely at fault in their attempts to find the murderer. By chance a clue was obtained, which caused the production of evidence by the father I and brother of Grime which led to his conviction. In making a confession Grime implicated others, but on Saturday he stated they had nothing to do with the murder, nor had they been present at its committal. The execution took place about noon. It seems that whilst the crowd gathered to witness it numbered about 20,000 persons, they were of a more orderly character than usual. Great numbers of people bad gone from Wigan to Liverpool on Z, z!l purpose to be present, the circumstances of the I crime having been looked upon with considerable interest there. The criminal's behaviour had been very quiet, and, though he looked haggard and worn as he stepped on to the scaffold, he bore the usual preparations with considerable firmness. I He died without a struggle.
THE LONDON MARKETS. CORN EXCHANGE, MARK-LANE, MONDAY, Sept. 3.— There was a shorter supply of wheat from Essex and Kent this morning; that ol barley, beans, and peas was fair, with moderate arrivals of oats by the railways but only 25 quarters from Scotland, and no Irish. The im- ports of foreign wheat and barley were limited; of oats good, with a fair quantity of maize, seeds, and flour. Some heavy rains at times fell during the past week, Wednesday proving a thoroughly wet and disastrous day for harvest work. The week closed more favourably. Yesterday there was rain in the morning, with heavy hail showers and thunder in the afternoon. This morn- ing opened fine and bright. Wind NW. English wheat met a steady sale at the full prices of last Monday for dry samples; whilst damp parcels of new were very dull and difficult to quit. The demand for foreign wheat was in small lots, and prices were the same as on this day se'nnight. The top price of town-made flour was un- altered country marks were steady in value and demand. French.and American supported previous rates. Barley was in good request at full prices for grinding qualities. Fine new malting samples commanded little attention; not much fine offering. Prices ranged from 36s to 42s per quarter, according to quality. Malt was steady in value and demand. Beans were unaltered in price. Peas sold quite as high for all descriptions. The busi- ness transacted in oats was to a fair extent, at Is per quarter over last Monday's quotations. The imports of this article during the mouth of August amounted to the enormous quantity of 490,662 quarters. Linseed realised very high prices pretty readily. Rapeseed supported former rates firmly. Cloverseed was held at fully pre- vious quotations. The supply of new white mustardseed was fair, and it was cleared off at 203 per bushel. Win- ter tares were offered freely on moderate terms. BRITISH. Shillings per Qr. Shillings per Qr WAeat-Essex and Kent, j Oats—English feed 21 23 white, 48 56 Poland 25 27 Ditto, red 41 50 Scotch feed 26 27 Norfolk, Lincoln, and Ditto potato 29 3. Yorkshire, red 41 48, Irish feed, -white 20 -3 Barley—Malting 35 431 Ditto, black 21 '3 Distilling 30 32[Beans—Green 40 42 Chevalier Ticks 43 44 Grinding 29 30 Harrow 46 48 „ XT Pig-eon 52 54 Norfolk,and nPeas- White boilers 40 42 Suffolk, pale 63 66 Maple 40 4% Chevalier G 35 37 Kingstone.Ware.&town Jr/owr-Towi;household 48 50 _maUe °S Household 43 44 Brown 5b j8[ Country 38 40 Rye 31 32, Norfolk and Suffolk 34 3S
BREAD. LONDON, MONDAY, Sept. 3.—The prices of wheaten bread in the Metropolis are from 8d to 3 £ d; of household ditto, 6jd to Hd per 4lb loaf. 2 2.
METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, September 3.—The supply of foreign stock on sale here to-day was rather extensive; but, for the most part, in middling condition. On the whole, the trade ruled steady, at very full prices. The arrivals of beaste fresh up from our own grazing dis- tricts were only moderate. Those from Ireland and Scotland were very limited. Prime beasts sold freely at an advanc& in the quotations, compared with Monday last of 2d per 81b. Otherwise the beef trade was inactive at late rates. The top quotation was 5s 8d per Sib. The general quality of the stock was by no means prime. From Lincolnshire Leicestershire, and Northampton- shire we received about 1,100 shorthorns, &c from oth: r parts of England, 490 of various breeds from Scotland, 6 Scots and crosses; and from Ireland, 35 oxen and heifers. The show of sheep was very moderate, and most breeds came to hand in middling condition. All breeds were in good request, at an improvement in value of quite 2d per Blh. A few very superior Downs realisel 6s 6d, but the general top figure was (is 41 per 81b. We were but moderately supplied with calves, which moved off freely at 2d per 81b more money. Tha highestquo- tation was 58 4d per 81b. The pork trade was heavy on former terms. The lamb season is now over. Per Bibs, to sink the ofiut Coarse and inferior s. d. s. d. Prime coarse woolled s. d. s. d beasts. 3 8 4 0, sheep. 5 2 5 8 Second quality ditte 424 8, Prime Sou:h Down Prime large oxen 4 10 5 2! Sheep. 5 10 6 t Prime Scots, &c. 5 4 5 6|Large coarse calves 4 2 4 8 Coarse and inferior Prime small uilto 4 10 5 2 sheep. 3 10 4 SlLarge hog-s 4 0 4 6 Second quality ditto 4 4 .5 O'Neal. small porkers 4850 Sucking Calves 20P to 23s and Quarter old Store Pigs 308 to 33-t. eacft.
HOP MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, September 3.—The hop market has been supplied with a few parcels of new hops, which, have been sold at prices ranging from -63 to Y-12 12s; the quality is good, and they found ready sale. There is also a good demand for 1865's, at former currency.
POTATO MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, September 3.—Fair average sup- plies of potatoes are on sale. The trade is steady.
SOUTH WALES RAILWAY TIME TABLE. f <u*| W K s K DAYS.— rp TUAINS. iS Stations .1, jjUciii. ij 3 class.) class.|1 & 2jclass.ll &2jclass. Mil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a..m. p.m. p.m. 0 New Milford 8 55 11 15 5 0 7 0 41 Johnston 9 10 11 30 5 14 7 15 91 Haverfordwest. 9 20 11 42 5 21 7 25 14^ Clarbesw. Road 9 32 11 50 — 7 38 2i/ Narberth Road. 9 45 '12 12 5 50 7 52 2n.i Whitland ;10 0 112 24 — 8 4 .32 St. Clears '10 10 |12 39 8 16 404 Carmarthen Jnc. 9 0 10 34 1 0 6 27 8 34 60 Llanelly 9 50 111 11 1 50 7 6 9 21 404 Carmarthen Jnc. i 9 0 i 10 34 1 0 6 27 8 34 60 Llanelly 9 50 111 11 1 50 7 6 9 21 72 Swansea 7 30 10 10 ill 27 2 15 7 22 10 0 77 Neath (dep.)., 7 58 10 47 11 49 2 54 7 51 j 14 Cardiff 9 45 12 41 1 0 4 43 9 2 126'I Newport 10 25 1 40 1 SO 5 10 9 21 1434 Chepstow 11 15 2 30 1 58 5 58 9 51 171? Gloucester (dep.) 12 40 4 5 2 55 |i&2 12 40 178 Cheltenham(arr) J1&2I 5 5 3 15 7 35 11 30 203 Swindon (dep.). 2 35 6 10 4 25 9 0 2 20 285 Paddinirton 4 45 9 30 fi 15 11 10 4 35 j; WJiKK MAYS,—DOWN TRAIN S. (S § Stations 1> 2, 3,|1, 2, 3, 1,&2, JExp. ;1,2, 3, 1 & 2 •«> class. class. class. 1 & 2j claas. class. -1-1- Mil.' Starting from a.m. a.nu a.m. a.m. a.m. p.m. 0 Paddingfton 6 0 11 45 9 15 8 10 77 Swindon (dep.) 9 25 1 37 ill 17 U 9 121 Chf.tenham (dep 6 10 !l0 35 3!l2 15 Mail 114 Gloucester (dep.) 6 35 111 10 3 30 12 45 il2 45 1414 Chepstow 7 44 [12 16 4 35 1 35 1 49 158iiNewwort 8 35 1 0 5 35 2 20 2 21 1704 Cardiff 9 8 1 28 6 0 2 41 2 45 208 Neath (dep.) 110 57 3 13 7 52 3 48 S 57 216 Swansea ill 10 3 25 8 0 3 15 7 45 4 5 225 Llaneu, Ill 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 25 253 |St. Clears 1 4 5 27 5 27 9 23 258J Whitlana 1 19 5 41 5 41 9 33 — 264 Narber'li Road. 1 33 5 54 5 54 9 48 6 3 270't'Clarbestorv Road 1 47 6 7 6 7 10 2 — 275|jHaverfoidwest. 1 5S 6 19 6 19 10 13 6 26 230^ Milford Road 2 13 G 32 6 32 10 25 6 41 285 iNew Milford 2 .'A « 45 6 45 10 35 6 50 SUNDAYS.—UF TRAINS. SUNDAVS.—DOWN T it AIMS. v/nfinn ct,2,3, 1,& 2, .T, 2,3, „il, 2,3, 1,2,3, 1,2,3,,1 class, class,jclass. '1 class, classy class.j class. From a.m. p.m.[p.m. From la.m. a. in. a. m. a. in. N. Tdil.lll 0 5 0 Pad.j jlO 0 MilRoadjll 13 5 14 Swm..0! I p.m.) H. West.111 23 5 24 Chel. de\ 1 1 20 Mai Clar.Rd'll 36 — Glou. <le 3 30 12 50 Nar.Rdt 11 49 5 50 Chep. 4 38 1 49 Whit.(12 1 — New 5 25 2 21 StClears 12 15 Cardiff 5 49 2 43 Car..TncJl2 37 6 27 Ncathde 7 38 3 57 Llanelly 1 23 7 6 Swan.rfe 7 55 4 5 Swan.de 1 45 7 22 Llanelly g 33 4 46 Neath. 2 22 7 51 Car.Jnc. 9 20 5 25 Cardiff. 3 56 9 2 StUears| 9 3G New. 4 28 9 24 Whit. 9 52 — Chep. 5 6 9 51 Nar.Itdtj 10 7 6 3 Glou. de 6 25 12 40 Clar. Rd 110 23 — Uhel. arl&2 1 5 II.West. 10 34 6 26 Swin.de 8 13 2 20 MilRoadl 10 50 6 41 Pad. 1". 15 33 IN. Mil.| ill 5 6 50 MILFORD BRANCH LINE OF RAILWAY. From Johnston (late Milford Road) to Milford. XJP TRAINS—WEEK BAYS. UP TRAmt a. 111. a. m. p. m. p. m. p. m. a. m. p. m Milford ..dep j 9 0 11 10 1 50 4 55 7 0 11 0 4 Johnston arr 9 10 11 25 2 5 5 9 7 10 II 10 5 J! DOWN TRAINS WEEK DAYS. DOWN TRAl^ a. m. a. in. p.m. p. 111. p. m, a. in. I p. JB Johnston 9 25 11 40 2 15 6 31 7 20 11 20 5 20 Milford.arr 9 40 | 11 55 2 30 6 44 7 35 11 30 | 5 35 PEMBROKE AND TENBY RAILWAY. UP TRAINS-WEEK DAYS. 1-2 3 4 1,2, gov. 1,2. 1,2. 1,2, gov. 1,2,gov. FROM.' a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. P.Ing Tenby dep 1 45 10 0 1 30 5 45 Penally 7 48 10 3 1 33 5 48 Manorbeer. 7 57 10 14 1 41 5 59 Lamphey 8 7 10 25 1 55 610 Pembroke 8 10 10 30 2 0 615 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.ø. Hobb's Point (ferry) 8 40 11 0 2 44 7 10 FROM 1,2,gov. 1,2. 1,2. 1,2,gov. 1,2f Pembroke Dock dep 90 11 30 30 7 30 Pembroke dep 9 10 11 40 3 JO 7 40 Lamphey 9 15 II 45 3 15 7 45 Mancrbeer 3 26 11 5§ 3 26 7 56 Penally 9 37 12 7 3 37 8 7 Tenby 9 40 j 12 10 3 40 8 10 Printed and Published, on behalf of the by JOSEPH POTTER, at the Office in High-si the Parish of Saint Mary, in the County, Town of Uaverfordwest. Wednesday, September 5, 1866.
PEMBROKE PEMBROKE PUBLIC HOUSES -Saturday week was the an- nual licensing day for hotels and beer-houses, &c., and a great number of of people were present. The magis- trates' court opened a few minutes before one. James Belt applied that the sign of the Royal Exchange, Green, Pembroke, be altered to the Navy and Army granted. The license of the New Inn, Monkton. kept by George Morgan, was refused, on account of the irregular manner in which it had been conducted. The license of the Royal Hotel, Pater, was transferred to Mr George S. Dawkins. Mr W. 0. Hulm applied that the license of the Picton Castle, Market-street, Pater, be transferred from Nicholas Fortune to John Rogers. His worship said that some papers had been placed in his hands signed by some of the inhabitants against Rogers, but he should require the personal attendance of those persons who had signed these papers; adjourned until October, the license in the meantime being granted to Fortune as heretofore. The Ivy Bush Inn, Market- street, Pater; this was adjourned for a fortnight, so that the magistrates might really know who was the landlord, and to whom they were granting the license. The license of the Milford Arms, Queen-street, East, was transferred from Thomas Owen to William Nicholas. A license for tLe Montague Inn, Dimond-street, was granted to Abel Griffiths. Mr G. Parry applied for a license for John McBean, for a new house, the Rising Sun, Queen-street; granted. A new license was granted to William Price for a spirit vault in Pembroke- street. George Rogers, of the Triumph, North Park- street, was refused a renewal on account of the irregular manner in which his house had been conducted.
PETTY SESSIONS. These sessions were held on Saturday, August 25th, before the Mayor, Messrs W. Hulm, J. McLean, T. Lewis, Rev C. Douglas, Dr Paynter, and Capt Cox. Samuel Peatce, a boy ten years old, was charged with damaging fruit trees and fruit in the garden of Henry Harries, of Bufferiarid, Pater. Adjourned case. Mr G. Parry appeared for the complainant. Fined 6d. damage Is, and costs 8s, or seven days' imprisonment. The boy's mother said she could not pay the amount, which was, however immediately paid by some of the neighbours who were present. Ellen Powell was charged with being in possession of a medal belonging to a soldier of the 95th Regiment, stationed at Pater. From the evidence adduced, it ap- peared that Edward Hoare. a private in the above regi- ment, went to the Castle Inn, and wished the defendant to give him half a gallon of ale on his medal, on the 6th instant. She refused to do so; but a girl in the house save him the beer, and took the medal. He also said that he had lost his own medal, and the medal in ques- tion he had purchased from another soldier who had taken his discharge. Case adjourned for a fortnight. His worship said he wished to inform the public, as it was not perhaps generally known, that persons buying soldiers' medals were liable to a penalty of £20. Mr W. 0. Hulm appeared for the prosecution, Mr G. W. Dunn for the defence. Margaret Jenkins, alias Mad Maggy, a notorious cha- racter, was charged with bring drunk and using obscene language on the night of the 22nd inst., in Queen-street, East, Pater. This being her eleventh appearance in this :ourt, she was fined 10s and costs, or fourteen days' hard labour. Committed. George Thomas, for an assault on William Rogers, at Pater, on the 17th inst., was fined 2s 6d, and costs 10s. William Rogers, father of the plaintiff in the last case, was summoned for an assault on George Thomas. Fined 3d, and costs 13s. Martha Bateman was charged by Mr S. P. Gedge, superintendent of the Pembroke Workhouse, with having ieserted her illegitimate child at the Workhouse, on the 20th inst. Mr Gedge informed the Bench that he did lot wish to press the case, as he believed that the unfor- ;unate woman was of weak intellect.—Sentenced to ten Jay's bard labour. The Court did not close till nearly seven o'clock. Monday, August 27th. Before J. R. Bryant, Esq, and the Rev. R. J. H.Thomas.] Supt. George Evans charged Stephen Kelly, of Pem- broke, with assaulting P.C. Morris Davies, whilst in the axecution of his duty on the night of Sunday, the 26th inst. The defendant admitted the charge, and was fined lOs. and 6s. 6d. costs, in default 14 days hard labour. Paid.