DARING ROBBERY.—A robbery of a-rather daring cha- racter was perpetrated on the night of the 1st inet, or early She following morning, at 'he farm house of Wedlock, near Tenby, the residence of Mr Llewellyn Pcidy. The rob- bers effected an entrance into the house by cutting off the wooden bars of the dairy window, and stole 361bs of butter, a quantity of eggs, bacon. and other articles, all of which were in readiness for the Tenby market on Saturday, the 2nd inst. They managed to get clear off with their beo y, and up to the present time no trace of them can be found. ARCHERS AND CROQUET CLUBs.-The arrangements for the enswing season, though uelayed by unforeseen circumstances, are being completed, with the utmost pos- sible speed, and the committee hope that by the end of the present week, weather permitting, both grounds will b3 brought into fair order. They also hope that the new scale of subscriptions will be nccepted as fairer than the former under the present circumstances and that the increase in the croquet subscriptions will be more than repa>d by the improvement this addition will enable ihem'tc effect in the various requisites of the game. It is. ra pleasing thing to be able to look without dread f rebodings at the coming dry season of the year as r garfie the all important subject of the water supply. We believe that with the addition of the undermentioned ,springs there will be no lack of water -even should the town materially increase in size. Formerly the'quantity of water furnished from the town ReeervoiTS daring the summer and early autumn was always very limited, and frequently failed altogether, when the inhabitants were naturally greatly inconvenienced for want-of water. Mr White, during his long Mayoralty, amongst otheripublic improvements got the three never-failing springs of Ladywell, Holywell and Knightst-on conveyed into the pu'blic Waterworks, since which period the town has always had a supply of water. At present the supply is -entirely derived from those springs, except from 9 a.m. to I p.m. when a part of the supply is drawn from the old Reservoirs. We need scarcely remark that the water from the new works is the purest, and that. to obtain it in perfection, it should be drawn before 9 am., when that from the old Reservoirs is also turned on the town, ARCHIDIACONAL VISITATION.. At the recent visitaion of the Archdeacon of Saint David's, held at Pembroke and Haverfordwest, there was a good attendance of clergy and churchwardens, who listened with great attention to the charge. The principal topics of the Archdeacon's charge were, School matters, both general and local He spoke of the interest taken in education, as proved by the large sums now annually spent in schools for the working classes. After some general remarks, he called attention to the educational statistics of the archdeaconry, and showed that there was no serious deficiency of schools, and teachers, and educational means in Pembrokeshire; but that there was probably room for improvement in the numbers of those who availed themselves of the oppor- tunities offered to them. He then spoke of two rival bills now before Parliament, pointing out the faults of Mr Bruce's bill, especially that part of it which aimed at enforcing, in some cases, the adoption of its provisions for forming educational districts, and imposing a new educational rate. Of the Government bill he spoke with general approval, and recommended the acceptance of the proposed conscience clause, not simply as a means of setting at lest a difficult and painful controversy, but as a security against any further encroachment on the reli- gious liberty of Church of England schools. The subject of education was closed by an earnest plea for Sunday schools, which the Archdeacon spoke of as nearly the most valuable instruments of good which the clergy of the Church of England possess. Another subject treated at some length was the rights of a rector, lay or clerical, in the churchyard and chancel of the parish church. These rights were described as being rather of the nature of lia bilities than of privileges. The Archdeacon then explained the provisions of the Act passed last session relating to the consecration of additions to existing churchyard?. He also dwelt at considerable length on the principal provisions, and pro- bable effects, of Mr Gladstone's bill for the abolition of a compulsory church rate which, if it passed, need not (he thought) be so mi-schievous in its operation as many people supposed. He expressed very strongly his hope that the bill would contain no clause depriving parish- ioners who refused to pay a rate of their ancient right of attending and voting at vestries. The last topic of the charge was the recent judgment of the Dean of Arches in the two ritualistic cases lutely brought before the court. The Archdeacon endeavoured to explain the principles which had guided the judge in his decisions on the several questions submitted to him, and concluded with an earnest plea for moderation, and charity, and peace. Be pointed out that the real danger threatening the Church of England was infidelity; and that, however ruuch appearances might lead to a contrary conclusion, the current. of opinion and feeling was setting strongly, not towards Rome, but in the opposite direction. He warned those who were helping in the present at. tempt to restore the doctrine and ritual of the Church of Rome, that there would be a natural and inevitable re- action, and that the new Reformation which they wished to bring about would be different from that which they desired to see; that the Church of the future in England, if it were allowed to survive as an establishment, would probably be a Church without distinction of creed or of formularies, without doctrines, without liturgy, compre- hending all who bore the name of Christian. He earnestly entreated all his hearers to unite in one effort to resist the common enemy, and to "endeavour to keep the unity of the spirit in the bond of peace."
PEMBROKE. COUNTY PETTY SESSIONS. [Town Hall, Saturday, May 2nd, before J. Adams, Esq, N. A. Roch, Esq, William Hulm, Esq, F. L. Clark, Esq, H. Leach, Esq, and T. Mansd, Esq.] Benjamin Hay was charged by Col. Sergeant Charles Winter, with having in his possession Regimental ac- cessaries, viz, two shirts, one towel, one pair of boots, value 15s 5d. P. C. George Morris, No 36, deposed I am a Police ConstaWe stationed at Penally. I searched the defen- dant's house under a warrant. I found the things pro- duced in the defendant's house, and took possession of them. Fined 10s and treble value of boots, &c, amounting to 46s 3d, and 12s 8d costs, in default two months in the House of Correction. Henry Jones was charged by Mr Superintendent G. Evans, with allowing two horses to stray on the high- way. Fined la each horse, and costs 7a 2d. Paid. BOROUGH CASES. [Same day before H.P. Jones, Esq, mayor, Wm. Hulm, Esq, and T. Mansel, Esq.] James Knott, private in the Royal Marines, was charged by Walter Moon with stealing a shawl on the 30th of April, his property. Complainant deposed I am a hawker, and lodging at the Bell and Lion, Pembroke Dock. I was at the Bombiy Hotel on Thursday evening last. I went there at half-past three o'clock. The prisoner Knott came in at the same time. I remained in the bar until half-past seven. I bad a pack in the parlour, containing cloth goods and shawls, and other things. The bar is on the right hand side of the passage and the parlour the left. The bar door is nearer the front door. I bad been showing my goodd in the parlour to the servant of the house. I fastened up the pack by strapping it up, and ■went into the bar. I left*Knott in the parlour. He ▼as there when I was showing the goods. This was about five o'clock. After I left theparllur Mrs Chappel, the landlady of the Bombay told me to look after my pack for it was loose. I went into the parlour and found that the pack was fastened up roughly but not as I had left it. I opened it and missed thre-3 shawls from it. £ nott and the other marines had gone out then: I saw one of the ihawls, a printed tissue shawl, at a public house in the possession of Stephens the policeman. It was then about half-past seven or a quarter to eight. The prisoner Knott was then present. This is one of the ehawlft that was taken from the pack, and is the shawl that was given by the landlady to Stephens the policeman in the presence of the prisoner and myself. The value of the shawl is 10s. Ellen Powell deposed: I am the landlady of the Castle at Pembroke Dock. I saw the prisoner Knott. He came into our house on Thursday about half pa/at eight. He bad a big coat on his arm and thsew it down on the floor in the bar. I picked up the coat ani saw 'a shawl in it. As I picked it up the aVmwl feil on the ground. I said Knott, where did you Ret tibia shawl?' He said I don't know.' I asked him. if h-e had taken it from any shop and be said 4 no: I said if you have tell me, and I will take it back, for you mill get into trouble,' He said 4 No I have not.' I said' I shall take possession of it,' and I folded it up and put it in a drawer, As those wnrds were spoken, the policeman Stephens came in aud in coflsequeoce of his enquiries I brought out the shawl and gave it to the policeman. I pointed out Knott as the man that I had received it from. To the beet of my belief this is the same shawl. I ob- ser,red,tht ticket had nothing on it. This ticket has none. Police Constable Thomas Stephens deposed: I am stationed at Pater. I had certain information on Thurs- day which led me to go to the Castle- I saw, the pri- soner fhere. The prosecutor was with me. From what I -said 1o Mrs Powell she produced a shawl. The pro- secutor identified it as his. I took the prisoner into custody for stealing it. This is the shawl Mrs Powell gave me, [shawl produced]: it has been in my possession ever since. ttt-s$e Chappel deposed: I am landlord of the Bombay Hotel, at Pater. Knott and the prosecutor were in my house on ihursdaylast. They were there from about three or four until about seven o'clock. Committed summarily for six weeks hard labour. Thomas James, in the employ of Mr Abraham, Sim. cock, earthen-ware dealer, was charged by Silme com- plainant with stealing a silver watch and chair from his person on the 30th April. Walter Moon deposed I am a travelling hawker, and staying at the Ball and Lion, Pembroke Dick. I was at the Bombay Hotel, on Thursday evening last, from half- pa&t three till about half-past seven. Whilst there I accused some marines of stealing some things from my pack. I was in the bar then and the prisoner also. On my saying so the prisoner said, 'say the marines robbed you.' I said • yes,' and he got up and struck me in the face with his fist. I fell from the blow on the floor through the door into the passage. I was on the floor about two minutes. About five minutes after I got up I missed my watch from my %aistcoat pocket: it was fastened to the button hole in my waistcoat. The chain was broken. I did not see the watch until I saw it with Stephens, the constable, the same evening. This watch and chain are my property, which I missed on Thursday. I saw the bar belonging to the chain with Stephens. The value of the watch, is JEL Jesse Chappel deposed I am the landlord of the Bombay Hotel, Pembroke Duck. On Thursday evening last, M jon the prosecutor and the prisoner were at my house. I remember Moon coming into the bar, and sayirg the marines had robbed him. The prisoner got up and collared the prosecutor Moon. The prosecutor was knocked down by the prisoner in the passage. I went to take prisoner off prosecutor, but was not able. Prosecutor was on his back on the floor and the prisoner upon him. After they got up, I saw a Corporal of the Engineers pick up this bar of the chain off the ground, and he asked me if it was mine. 1 took it and gave it to the constable Stephens. The prosecutor before this said be had lost his watch. Police Constable Thomas Stephens deposed: I took the prisoner into custoday on Thursday for assault and robbery. On going to the station, I noticed the prisoner with his hand on his left breast pocket which was out- side tbe coal- as he pulled it out he said 4 here is the watch, a marine put it in my pocket.' I took posses- sion of the watch. There was a chain attached to it: this is the same watch and chain. This bar was given to me by Chappel previous to having the watch and chain. The prisoner was committed to take his trial at the next quarter sessions. TOW.V HALL, PEMBROKE. [Tuesiay. May 5tb, before H. P. Jones, Esq, mayor."] John M&Gauley was charged by Police Sergeant R. Irving, with being a deserter from the 85th JEtegt. of foot. Committed to Haverfordwest prison to await an escort. [At 4-30 p.m. same date before H. P. Jones, mayor, Esq, and T. Mansel, Esq.] Thomas Marks, coachman to Mrs Ferrier, of Tenby, was charged by Thomas Phillips, A.P.S., with furiously driving a carriage and pair this day at a quarter past two p.m. S. W. Hustler, Major Leach, and Rev R. J. H. Thomas proved the charge, and the defendant was fined 20s, and costs, and in default one month. [Town Hall, May 6th, before H. P. Jones, Esq, mayor, S. W. Hustler, Esq. and the Rev R. J. H. Thomas.] William Clark was charged by Mr Superintendent G. Evans, with being drunk and riotous and assaulting a Police Constable at Pembroke Dock. Ordered to be committed for seven days hard labour, unless the costs 4s be paid in two hours. Paid.
TembrITKETO?!! BOARD OF TRADE APPOINTMENT.—We are bappy to learn that our respected townsman, Gwynne Hatries, Esq, M.D., of Londen, has been appointed bv the Lords Commissioners of the Privy Council for Trade Medical Inspector of Seamen, Medicines, &c, &c, for the whole port of Milford. LECTURE ON THE 4 CORRELATION OF THE PHYSICAL FORCES.' -Tuesday evening week was the night ap. pointed by the committee of the Pembroke Dock Me- chanics' Institute for the delivery of the last of a series of lectures got up for the benefit of our town by the said committee. Although this lecture had been well pla- carded for weeks previously, and the gentleman selected Dr Gwynne Harries, M.D, of London is very popular, we were astonished to find that the whole of the per- sons who attended to hear the lecture, did not number a dozen. Therefore the worthy gentleman declined to deliver his lecture, considering (we suppose) that the in- habitants of Pembroke Dock, did not want to know any- thing about the Correlation of the Physical Forces.
M SUDDEN DEATH.—An inquest was held at the King'* Arms Inn, Hakin, on Thursday, before the Coroner, W. V. James, Esq, touching the death of John Cobley, a seaman, aged 54 yenrs. The deceased was engaged on board the 4 Elise.' which traded between Milford and Dublin. On Tuesday week, about one o'clock at mid- day, he made a hearty dinner, and half an hour later, when near Skomer Island, he dropped down insensible. Two of the crew carried the deceased to his berth, where he died in about two hours afterwards. The jury, after hearing the evidence, returned a verdict that the deceased died of apoplexy.
iNAK BERTH. LMHA»»GE FELONY.— On Thursday evening week, while Mrs Griffiths, of Reynoldston, near Begelly, and her family were present at a meeting held in her .granary about twenty yards from the house, she lost a piece of bacon about 13lba weight. An alarm was given, and Police Constable Rees, from Jeffreston, and Benjamin Morgans, a neighbour, were soon on the spot, and at once discovered some salt dropped here and there. Having suspicions, they asked permission to search some' premises which was granted. In consequence of the night being dark, Rees and Morgans remained on the premises until daylight. They were not long before they found the bacon buried in the earth about ten or twelve inchei deep. Police Constable Rees took William Barnett and Joseph Barnett, father and son, in charge for stealing the bacon. They were the next day taken before J. L. G. P. Lewis, Esq, of Henllan, when Joseph Barnett made a full confession of the theft. Both were CQm. Bitted to take their trial at the Qqarter Sessions, | I Cot-'dteafilaB Morris Morgan, Broadlay, farmer I William IX Phillips, Crunweai Rectory, clerk Crinow. William Lewis. Crinow, farmer Castledyran Thomas James, Fynon, Brodir, farmer Cyme .John Voyle Morgan, Castle Ely, farmer Cilraaenllwyd John Jame", Coedllys, farmer East vV illiamston .James Protfteroe, Cold Inn, farmer Eglwysfair-a-cberig.Lewi« Phillips, Pencelly, farmer Egremont Benjamin Nicholas, Gellyole, far- mer Eglwyscnmoain .Henry Thomas, Red Rosa, farmer Grondre Henllan Amgoed .George Thomas, Parke, gentleman Jeffreston Alexander Smith, Jeffreston, farmer Llandissilio (Pom.) .Morris Thomas, Brynairon, farmer Llanvalteg (Pcm.) William Lloyd. Penderry, farmer Llawhaden .Thomas Griffiths, Llawhaden, farmer Ludchurch John Lewis, Blaencilgoed, farmer Llandilo William Melchior, Llandilo,farmer Llangolman John Jone". Pengawse. farmer Llandycefn Josiah Nicholas, Gilvach-isha, farmer Llandewi Velfrey Daniel John, Pentroydin, farmer Lampeter Velfrey William Henry Shield, Gilfacb, landed proprietor Llysyfrane John Bowen, Llysyfrane, farmer Llanvalteg, (Carm.) .Thomas Jones, Wertilygos. farmer Llandissilio (Carm) Maurice G. Davies, Thornvile Grove gentleman Llan glidwen. David Gibbon, Forest, farmer Llanboidy James Morris, Wcrnberney, farmer 9% Phillip Davies, Pistillevrith, farmer Loveston Henry John, Loveston, farmer Llangan David Thomas, Barley mour, farmer Llangan Hamlet ..George Phillips, Sarnlas, farmer Marros William James, Pulth Marros, farmer Mounton John Lewis, Lower Mountain, far- mer Minwear Thomas Davies, Broome Hill, far- mer Martletwy Isaac John, Landshipping House, farmer Maenclochog .John Howell, Maenclochog, farmer Monachlogddu .Daniel Phillips, Cwmgarw, farmer Narbarth North.John Roblin, Market-square, Nar- berth, currier i, .John Griffiths, Noble Court, auc- tioneer Narberth South. H. 0. Martin, Great Molleston, eolicitor New Moat .George Davies, New Moat, farmer Newton .George Protheroe, Newton, farmer Pendine Richard Evans, Big House, Pen- dine Reynoldston Daniel Williams, Payots Nest, far. mer Robeston Wathan .J. W. Blathwayt, White Hall, free- holder Slebech .Thomas Phillip Lewis, PictonFarm, farmer Saint Issells Isaac Thomas, Hop's Hill, farmer Yorlan Enoch Jenkins, Vorlan, farmer Yerbeaton James Palmer, Yerbeston, farmer The Rev W. D. Phillips, was elected chairman, and the Rev R. B. Jones and Thomas Griffiths, Esq, vice- chairmen, for the ensuing year.
CORRESPONDENCE. We do not consider our selves responsible for the opinions and sentiments of our Correspondents
THE PEMBROKESHIRE CONSTITUENCIES. SIR,-My attention has been drawn to a statement which has been made, under the sigoatnre of 4 Freeholder,' in the columns of your contemporary to the effect, that a compact" has been formed between a few families in Pembrokeshire as to who shall represent the county and borough constituencies.' 1 do not know where Freeholder," who seems to be an individual with a capacious swallow, obtained hi* information, but the existence of such a compact is purely imaginary. "The rumour in circulation is altogether of a different complexion, and isoneofwhich "Freeholder," interested as he appears to be in behalf of the constituencies, can scarcely be ignorant. The rumour I refer to has a truthful foundation, and that is that a meeting was lately held on the premises of your contemporary, which was at tended solely by members of the Liberal party, and where an attempt was made to form a sort of 'compact* to get up a contest in the Havt'rfordwest Boroughs. This is the only political meeting that is now talked of, and at this, f understand, there were so many claimantS-Plich with strong desire and disproportionate merit-for the honour of representing the constituency, that the meeting were unable to decide which should be their champion. This is the only attempt which has been made in this con. stituency to form a I compact' to make serfs and slaves of voters.' I am, Sir, Yours truly, AN ELECTOR. SIR;- It is an unnecessary wa^teof time in attending to anonymous effusions, the writer of which aiÕ I perceive in a local paper is believed to be some paid political agent at Haverfordwest for political,purposes. I shall, therefore, reply as briefly as possible to the writer who terms him- self" Fishguardian," but who in future may be con- sidered as the Chairman of the. Conservative Committee for the next conUsted election at Haverfordwest, when- ever that may happen to be. I have never interfered in the politics of this place, and, therefore, leave it to the Chairman of any opposing Committee to reply to him. I thought I had been sufficiently clear when I made the statement which I now repeat, "that Mr Scourfield was not the representative of the Speakers at the Tenhy Railway Meeting, and, therefore, had no occasion to notice the remarks made at it; but his having done so, if there was any assailant in the case it was the Member for Haverfordwest." The anonymous writer states that Mr Scourfield imagined this censure (by the Speakers alluded to) had reference to himself, and consequently replied to it. The Member for any other Boroughs may have had an equal right to do so (according even to the doctrine of this writer who has repeatedly slated him to be the Member for the Haverfordwest Boroughs, and not for Pembroke, and that we had no right to claim his advocacy.) But to use a homely saying, the cap appeared to have fitted him." If I had said I did not mean the remarks to have applied to him after he had adopted such representative capacity, I should have stultified myself. I therefore stated I freely admitted I intended Mr Scourfield as one of the members alluded to; because I had previously heaid him make the tame remarks, and give the same reason, Jor his reticence on the matter in question. The anonymous witer leaves out the concluding part of my remarks (which I have italicised) to suit his purpose of attempting to charge equivocation on me. The remarks alluded to by me were made at a large and influential meeting at New Milford, comprised of landowners, bankers, merchants, anjl others from Haver- fordwest, Tenbv, Pembroke, Pembroke Dock, and other parts of the County, and at which the Members for Haverfordwest and Pembrokeshire attended. A local paper commented on the conduct of the Par- liamentary speakers on the foDowing'tprms: We regret to find that the Members for Pembrokeshire and Haver- fordwest took such a gloomy and despohdiog view of the question. The wintry climate of the Opposition Benches seem to have frozen up all their energies, chilled all the warmth and vigour of their blood, and like all desponding and despairing persons they wish to destroy the energy and the action of all other men. The Member for Haverfordwest hoped that it was superfluous for him to say he would support any project for the benefit of Mil- ford Haven; his confession came like a gleam of hope after a drep.ry time of disappointment. We believe Mr Soourfield will* support any project for the benefit of the Haven, because lie says he will, and we are resolved to trust to his positive statement against the animus and tendency of the whole of his speeoh. His advocacy would prove fatal to any project however valuable and important, did he not sometimes abandon the region of advocacy for that of testimony. It may be that he thinks be can benefit Milford Haven by throwing cold water upon every project, and attempting to dishearten the promoters of valuable schemes, by his peculiar and desponding philosophy. is is possible, however, that such strange proofs of affection and sympathy, may be mis-read by the outside world. • It is all very well to dissemble your love. But why did you kick me down stairs?1" Soon after this meeting was held I received (amongst others of a similar tendency) a letter from the Secretary of the Great Westorn Railway Company, in which he observed: "I read with interest, although not without some disappointment, the report of your meeting at Now Milford. There seemed to be a want of unanimity—at any rate, as to the time and mode of proceeding, which will be a serious drawback. In Ireland they succeed in these matters by the earnestness and unanimity with which they urge upon those In authority any favourito project," There appears at all events a difference of opinion &8 to the advantages of local advocacy, the discussion of which may tend to elucidate the truth; and this is the particular reason why I introduced the subject. If I have time I may again advert to the advocacy that has been bestowed on Chatham, Galway, and other places, (acquiesced in by both Governments, Whig and Tory.) and the non-advocacy of Milford Haven,—taking into due consideration the eligibility or ineligibility of these places for Naval or Postal purposes. W. ROBERTSON. Hazel Hill, May 7th, 1868.
HAVERFORDWEST POSTAL REGULATIONS Pestmaster-Ma BRTAXT EVEKIS. UP MAIL TO LONDON. Box Closes I Late letters with addi-I Departure of 4.34 p.m. | tionalstamp, 5.5. J Mail5.15 p.m. UP MAIL TO THE NORTH. Box Closes I Late letter* with addi-I Departure of 10.15 a.m. I tionalstamp, 11.10 Mail 11.27 a. m. FIKST DOWN KAIL TO PtiMBROKE, PKMBUOKK-DOCK, MILFOBP 1KB IRKLAND. Bo* CIOMS I Late letters with addi- I Departure of M0 p.m. | tionalstamp, 10 p.m. | Mail 6 a.m. nnwn ttOWM MAIL TO NMIBOKE, ftc., &C., AND IRELAND. Box CIOMS I Late letters with addi- Departure cf 1.30p.m. 1 tionalstamp, 1.30. | Mail 1.35 p.m* London Down Mailarrtves 6.35 a.m. Letters delivered 7.555 ))..m. North Down Mailarrives 1.50 p.m. Letters delivered 2.30 p.m. First Up Maiifrom Milford, &c.,arrives 11.35 a.m. Lettsrtdelivered 2,30 p.m. SecondUpMailfromMilford.&c.arrives 5.30 j.m. Letters delivered 6.0p.m. The public are recommended when applving foi jney Orders, to use printed Application Forms,* which save Uine, and afford greater security than verba. messages against mistakes. These forms are supplied gratuitously at all offices to any one requiring money orders. The commission on inland money orders is as follows: On sums not exceeding £ 2 3d. Above E2 do do £ 5 6d. £5 do do £ 7 9d. £ 7 do do £ 10 lg. The commission on Money Orders payable iifoanada, Cape 0 Good Hope, New South Wales, New Zealand, Queensland AustralIa IS fourfold these suras, and on Money Orders pay;.bl. at Gibraltar or Malta, threefold. No single order can be granted for more thanjElO. A letter, book, or other packet, on which the postage has beec- prepaid in stamps, can be registered to any part of the United Kinjrdom for a fee of fourpence. All letters posted containing coin are now taxed with thg' educed registration of 4d, and an additiona fine of4d. SOUTH WALES RAILWAY TIME TABLE. 4 g) W OK PAYS.—VP TRAINS. 5s Sta/imn I1!) 1,4,Jixo. Mat I. 1,2, 3 <0 class, (class. 1 & 2| class. 1 &2lclass.- Mil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a-m. p.m, p. 0 New Milford 8 35 11 15 5 0 6 45 4i Johnston 8 50 11 30 5 14 7 0 9] Haverfordwest 9 0 11 40 5 21 7 10 14^ Clarbesvoi Koad 9 II 11 53 — 7 23 21 Narberth Road 9 26 12 9 — 7 37 2i>4 Whitland 9 47 12 24 6 0 49 32 St. Clears 9 59 12 39 8 1 40J Carmarthen Jnc 8 50 10 17 1 0 6 27 8 19"1 60 Llanelly 9 40 10 57 1 50 7 6 9 t> 72 Swansea 7 30 9 55 11 10 2 15 7 20 9 45 77 Neath (dep.). 7 58 10 37 11 39 2 54 7 «-■ 114 Cardiff 9 45 12 31 12 47 442 0 0 126? Newport 10 30 1 25 1 15 *10 a 21 143^ Chepstow 11 22 2 20 1 43 6 2 9 61 «'!•• 1" 1 f Gloucester (d«p.) 12 45 4 5 2 40 1 12 40 17? Cheltcnhum(arr) 1&2. 5 5 3 0 7 85 11 SO •208 Swindon(dep.). 2 45 6 10 4 10 9 10 2 20 285 t'addinmon 5 5 9 45 6 0 ,H 15 4 35 WKliK KAYS.—DOWN TRAI1UI. iS £ sttniinttst 1>2,3,1,2,3, 1,&2, JSxp. 11, 2, 3, 1 & StaU class.jclass.lclass.,1 & 2j class.: class. Mil. Stilting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. p. m 0 Haddington 6 0 9 15 8 10 77 Swindon (dep.). 9 25 Ill .7 jll If 121 Ctf.tenham (dep 6 10 10 25 12 10 Mai 114 Gloucester (dep.) 6 35 111 10 12 55 12 50 HlaiChepstow 7 44 112 16 1 45 1 49 158A Newport 8 35 1 0 2 30 2 21 170j Cardiff 9 8 1 28 2 51 2 45 208 Neath (dep.) 10 57 8 13 3 58 S 67 216 Swansea Ill 10 3 15 4 0 18 0 14 225 Llaneu, 11 58 4 50 4 45 8 40 4 4V 244? Carmarthen Jnc. 12 49 5 45 5 45 M) 25 5- 25 253 |St. Clears 1 4 6 2 6 2 9 41 25S. Whitlana 1 19 G 18 6 13 9 55 5 50 254 jNarber'h Road. 1 33 6 31 6 31 !l0 8 — 270.yciarbeston Road 1 47 6 44 6 44 !10 22 275? Haverfoidwest. 1 58 6 56 6 56 10 34 6 26 2801! Milford Road 2 13 7 10 7 10 (10 48 6 41. 285 'New Milford 2 21 7 25 7 2a '10 58 6 tg 8UKDAY8.—UF TkAlN#. tiZtinZ* i, 23,Ti7& ,2,3, i, 273,1. 27^71,2, iTilTs; |class.jclass.jclass. 4jclass, class, class. class< From a.m. p.m. p.m. From a.m. a.m.'a.m. # N. Mil.! 11 0 5 0 Pad, 10 o MilRoadll 13 | 5 14 Swin. ep. fn. H.West. 11 23 5 24 Chel. de 1 20 ifai Clar.Rd 11 36 — Qlou. rfe| 3 30 12 f Nar.Rd+ill 49 5 JO Chep.l 4 38 1 Whit.l2 1 6 0 New. 5 25 2 2| StClear»12 15 Cardiff. 5 49 2 4» Car.Jnc.il2 37 6 27 Neathde 7 38 3 57 Llanellyj 1 23 7 6 Swan.de 7 55 4 Swan.rfe 1 45 7 20 Llanelly 8 33 4 V> Neath. 2 22 7 51 Car .Jnc 9 20 Cardiff. 3 56 9 2 StClears 9 36 -V, New. 4 28 9 24 Whit 9 52 5 Chep. 5 6 9 51 Nar.Rd+ 10 7 — Glou.de 6 25 12 40 Clar.Rd' 10 23 '*& Ohel. erl&2 II.West. 10 34 8 ?? Swin./Je 8 20 2 20 MilRoad 10 50 6 41 Pad. i: 15 4 35 N. Mil Ill 5 6 MILFORD BRANCH LINE OF RAILWAY. From Johnston (late Milford Road) to Milford. SUNDAY UP TEAIKS WBEK DAYS. ur TUaI a. m. a. m. p. in. p. m. p. m. a. in. I'* tfi, Milford ..dep 8 35 11 10! 1 50 4 55 6 40 11 0 4 Johnston arr I 8 45 11 25 2 5 5 9 6 55 II lOjjL^ TRAINS WEHK DAYS. DOWN —• flj. a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. p.m, a. m. I'* Vk Johnston^ 9 10 11 35 2 15 5 2!! 7 20 11 20 5 Milford.arr 9 20 11 50 2 30 5 35 7 35 tl 301» PEMBROKE AND TESBY RAILWAY. UP TRAINS—WEEK DATS. 1,2,gov.|i,2. gov. 1,2. gov. 1,2,gov. I, FROM. a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. I1 Whitland 6 15 10 5 1 25 6 30 Narberth 6 30 10 20 1 40 6 45 Kilpctty 6 46 10 36 1 56 7 1 64C Saund.rsfoot 6 51 10 41 2 1 7 5 Tenby dep 7 20 10 50 2 10 7 15 Penally 7 23 10 53 2 13 7 19 Manorbeer 32 11 9 2 21 7 27 Lamphey 7 40 11 18 2 31 7 36 Pembroke 7 45 11 22 2 35 "19 Pembroke Dock arr 7 55 11 30 2 45 7 48 DOWN TRAINS—WEEK DAYS." I —r~f2» i 1,2,gov. t, ii.gov. 1, 2.gOv. l,2,goV* FROM p.Øo a.m. a.m. p.m. PcmbrokcDock dep 85 10 45 315 CIS Pembroke .dep 8 13 10 53 3 23 6 23 Lamphey 8 17 10 57 3 27 "27 Mancrbeer. 8 27 11 7 3 37 6 '• PenaLy. 8 35 11 16 3 46 Tenby 8 45 11 25 5 0 J Saundersfoot 8 54 11 35 5 9 I q Kilgetty 8 59 11 39 5 13 < Narberth 9 15 a 57 5 31 7 j* Whitland 9 30 12 12 5 Printed and Published by the Proprietors, tbejr LLEWEIXIN and THOMAS WHICHEU DAVIE8» Office in High-street, in the Parish of Sa n ia the County of the Town of HaverfordweU • Wednesday, May 13, 1868.