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GOD BLESS OUR SAILOll PRINCE.
GOD BLESS OUR SAILOll PRINCE. Of Nelson, Hood, and Collingwood, Our grandsires used to sing Our fathers had a toast as eood They gave "The Sailor Kin<»!" Now Royal Alfred treads the deck, His omirage to evince He braves the storm nor fears the wreck- Gud bless our Sailor Prince. CHORUS. G-id bless our Sailor Prince; LClDg may his name be dear to fame, God bless our Sailor Prince. H" õI1 young hearts beat to man that fleet, For glory's t i be won Where England's best and bravest meet; Where stands Victoria's son. Young, brave, and true, be wears the blue, His courage to evince, The pride, the darling of his crew G >d bless our Sail >r Prince CHORUS.—God bless our Sailor Prince, &o. When o'er the land a flash of pain Shot through th' electric wire, That England's darling son was slain, High rose the people's ire. Now let him know, the coward blow Our fealty doth evince, And blend our prayers, that God, who spares, May save our Sailor Prince. CHORUS.—God bless our Sailor Prince; We blend our prayers, that God, who spares, May save our Sailor Prince. J. E. CARPENTER. The above song has been set to music by Stephen Glover, and is announced for publication by Messrs Robert Cocks &c. «.. SECRETS. Strange things we reck not of, or reck in rain, In calm, mysterioulI >pendour round us reign; His kingdom still, until His Kingdom come. The heart that loves them know-nth not their ways, Nor understandeth half the hymns of praise They sing to comfort us. and lead us home. And o' all marvpls that creation hoards, The sweet, Ceep secrets, past the reach of words, 1 know no u.aivci tike my love for Thee. The treasure of my heart, unseen, untold, Lies hidden, low, as do the sands of gold, And rends it as the lightning rends the tree. In every change, through nature's harmonies, Some hidden charm, some dear, new wender lies; Some tender story that we mil to .read. The green leaves whisper tbingi we cannot hear! The Jta a mnoted vanish from 'heir sphere; And wounds no skill can fathom inly bleed. The dews and storms of snow their courses run Light was, before the word which called the sun; The winter and the summer rains must fall. In the new birth the bright lite perisheth; The sleep hy which we live resembles death, Only the hand that made them knoweth all. Within the fern's sweet stem the oak lies hidden, Till by love's art the scented veil is riven Neither is love neglected, lost or dt-ad. From the decay of verdure and of flowers, New plants spring up, the sweetest in our bowers; And memory embalms the joy that's fled. In the far west, the solitary bird Makes through the night its solemn music heard, Chanting the "Miserere" low and sad. The wild woods echo the unearthly cry, And stricken souls in midnight silence sigh, Sighs that are prayers, to make the morning glad. But while these tender marvels fade away, Each in Its fleeting hour, itti passing day, And each with death, and with oblivion rife, lly love is part of immortality; A human soul's desirp, which cannot die; The sweet and bitter secret of a life. —&!M< Paul's. « WASTED TREASURES. It was springtide-happy springtide- Laughing spring, so glad and gay And a troop of merry children Were bounding on their way From each tiny hand the flowers Fell in rosy rainbow showers Little recked those joyous children, Spring has fairer flowers than they. But at evening, when the night-dew O'er the earth her mantle spread, Like a silver-footed fairy, Leaving tokens of her tread; When the eyes. by grief unci uded, In their dreamless sleep lay shrouded, Withered, crushed, besoiled, and broken, On the earth the flowers lay dead Onca again I saw the children, But the ground was white with snow Only here and there a snowdrop Tried its dainty bell to ehow Ah how tenderly they press it, Ah how fondly they caress it 'Twill be long, say they, ere summer Will her rarer gifts bestow. Happy springtide, laughing springtide, Life's bright, blushing, golden morn Every swift-returning moment Some fresh, fleeting pleasure born From joy's laden lap the flowers Drop iu rosy rainbow showers, And they fall unculled, unheeded- Fairer hopes will rise with morn. Then the winter, then the winter, When Time's snow around us lies; And we see our treasures dimly Through our failing, darkened eyes; And the flowers of hope are faded, And our light of life is shaded, And perchanca joy's latest blossom, W ithered, crushed, and broken, dies Ob, the foolish, heedless children, With their ringing laughter gay, Let us tremble while we listen, For we would not be as they Fondly prize each Heaven-sent pleasure, Duly hoard the fleeing treasures, That life's winter may be fragrant With the blossoms of its May -People's Magazine.
TENBY. EARLY WHEAT.—In a field on the Islands Farm near Tenby, many plants of wheat now aho IV they are fully developed. STURGEON.—On Tuesday week a fine sturgeon was taken in Tenby bay, and sold in the market on Wednes- day. It weighed about 601bs. THE QUEEN'S LEVEE.—Amongst those present at the levee held by command of the Queen at St James's Palace on Saturday week, was Charles Allen, Esq., of Tenby. EVERGREEN FOR THE SEA-SIDE.-One of the most beautiful evergreens that we have ever seen close to the sea-side, is a fine specimen of the Escalonia Macrantha, in the garden of J. Gwynne, Esq., in Bridge Street. It is now in full bloom, and stands nearly nine feet high, although it grows in a shallow soil, over a stone arch, and within fifteen yards of high water mark. WHIT-MONDAY.—This day was observed here almost as a general holiday, the shops being nearly all closed. The day was beautifully fine, and various excursion parties were formed for the Stack Rock, Carew Castle, and other places of interest. Excursion trains ran on the Pembroke and Tenby Railway, and during the day nearly 600 passengers took tickets from Tenby, princi- pally for Manorbeer, while about 3,000 arrived in Tenby with excursion tickets from Neatb, Swansea, Llinelly. Carmarthen, Haverfordwest, Pembroke, and Pembroke- Dock. PEMBROKE AND TENBT RAILWAY. — The narrow guage junction between Whitland and Carwarthen, of the Pembroke and Tenby Railway, was opened for goods traffic on Monday, the let instant, and a large train of lime waggons ran through from Tenby to Pencader on that day. Goods trains will continue to run daily between Pembroke-Dock and Carmarthen. On and after June 1st, the Central Wales extension from Llandovery to Llanwrtyd will be opened, thus connecting Tenby with Shrewsbury, Liverpool, Manchester, Birmingham and the manufacturing districts of England. SUDDEN DEATH.—A very sudden death occurred on Friday morning the 29th ult. Mr James Seip, um- brella maker, High Street, retired to rest at his usual time on Thursday night, apparently enjoying good health, but not coming down at his regular time on Fri- nay morning, his wife went up stairs to call him. Find- ing his door fastened, and not being able to obtain an answer, she raised an alarm, when some persons came in, and the door of his bedroom was forced open, when thev found he was dead. A medical man was imme- diately callfd in, who pronounced that he had died from disease of the heart, and had been dead some time. SAUNDERSFOOT BENEFIT SOCIETY.-On Monday week the members of this society held their annual festival at the Picton Castle Hotel. At twelve o'clock the mem- bers formed into procession, and perambulated the village, headed by a band from Haverfordwest, and on retiring to their hotel sat down to an excellent dinner, provided for them by the worthy host, Mr Thomas. The company broke up about six o'clock, having spent a very pleasant afternoon. We are pleased to add that although it was Whit Monday. and an almost general holiday everything passed off with the greatest quietness and decorum. We were glad to observe some young new members present in the procession, and hope they will long continue enrolled in this very excellent society. POLICE COURT, JUNE hT.-Before C. C. Wells, Esq (chairman) Rev. T H. Dunn, G. White, and W. Rees, Esqrs. George Griffiths was charged by P.C. Beynon with tlyowing stones on the Castle Hill. Fined 6d. and 5a. costs. Paid.—Ambrose Smith and John Davies, two boys, were charged by P.C. Beynon with riding horses furiously down the Norton on the evening of the 2 £ th inst. Dismissed with a caution, and ordered to p<:y costs, 2 6d. each. Paid. Erin Boswell was charged by Emma Price with using language towards her calculated to produce a breach of the peace. Both parties were gipsies, and were camped in a lane near the Windmills, and during Sunday they had had a row. Case dismissed, each to pay their own costs.— William Colin was brought up under a warrant, having been apprehended by P.C. Beynon, and charged by — Price with assaulting him on the previous day near the Windmills. Fined 2s. 6d. and 5s. costs, or fourteen days' imprisonment. Paid. On Thursday evening the 28th ult., a lecture was given at the Baptist Chapel by Mr. Me", editor of one (,f our North British Contemporaries on Wit and Humour.' The lecture was unfortunately not so well attended as it deserved to be. The lecturer in a most learned discourse examined the relative attributes of wit and humour, describing with the utmost exactness and nicety of diction the essential differences existing between the two terms, which we know are too often confounded and in many minds are considered synonymous. We believe that in the minds of all who were fortunate enough to hear Mr Mee there, will for ever be a great gulf fixed' between wit and humour. So far from these girts being always in the possession of the same individual, we believe as a general rule, that the witty man is rarely a humourous one, and per contra the humourous man is as unfrequently guilty of being witty. Wit and its half brother sarcasm, are terms more often used, than under- stood. What is more common than to hear one spoken of as 'such a witty man,' and another as being very sarcastic, when the plain English is simply in one case, What a ,funny man,' and in the other as being capable of' saying very spiteful rude things.' It was Mr Mee's happy and successful task to clear away this 'confusion of tongues' with the language of a scholar and the deep thought of a philosopher. We only hope to hear the lecture delivered in a larger building with an audience fitted by intellectual culture to thoroughly enjoy and appreciate it. POLICE COURT, JUNE 4, 18G8. Before Captain Wells, Rev T. H. Dunn, H. Sanderq, G. White, and W. Rees, Eeqs. Head-Constable Thomas charged Robert Symons, pho- tographer, with having neglected to provide sufficient food for his child, Emma Selina Symons, whereby the said child became greatly emaciated, and her eye injured. Head-Constable Thomas said that, on the night or June 1st, he went to the house occupied by Mr Symona, pho- tographer; he went into a small attic, the door of which was fastened, and found his daughter, Emma Selina. naked in bed, in a hal -stupefied state. She stated that she had been confined there since the previous Friday, and had only bread and water in a limited quantity that her father was in the habit of beating her, and her mother was unkind, and many times threatened to beat her if she gave her any answer: the child appeared dejected, brokm-hearted; the bed was in a (illhy state a strong smell pervading the room. which was warm. In cross-examination he said he considered the pre- sence of insects and the smell to denote a filthy state of the room. G Ctiater, Esq, F.R.O.S., deposed that on Tuesday morning he saw the bedroom in which the child had been sleeping; he examined the bedclothes, and found on them marks of insects: the room had been freshly washed out: he afterwards examined the child, but. could detect no marks of violence upon her, but she had a decided air of being negleoted: he could not say that her health had suffered, but be considered the room totally unfit for a child, owing to its want of ventilation. He could not say positively that the child had been starved, as some children are naturally thin. Jeannette Rees said that she saw the child at the window of her room on Friday. She had her frock on, and said that she had been beaten for tearing the cur- tains. On the three following days she also saw her, when she asked for food and water. Mary Ann Thomas described how she had tried to pass food to the child into the room in which she waq confined, but had failed to do so. The child had a frock on. Emma Selina Symons stated that she was eleven years old. About noon on Saturday mamma came to me and asked me if I was going to git up; I said no, as papa was going to beat me; mamma then beat me with a rope, when I got up and dressed, but would not go down stairs; I had bread and some water twice a dty on Saturday, Sunday, and Monday; I could have eaten more I have often been punished, but never kept in my room before' Mr Symons said that on Friday he hoard his daughter call his wife a devil; he struck her. when she ran up- stairs and tore a curtain into strips. On Saturday she would not get up, when he decided to punish her by keeping her on bread and water, as she was an obstinate and perverse child. Mrs Napier said she had lodged in Mr Symons' honse since January; the child had sufficient plain food, but was not a well disposed child, as she might at any time have been released on begging her mother's pardon. The Bench, in dismissing th3 case, justified the course taken by the polioe from the rumours afloat, hut said K-1^,no 'au'' *° with Mr Symons, except that the child s room was not kept so clean as it should have been.
CORRESPONDENCE. Wt do not consider ourselvesrespontible for the opinions and sentiment. of our Correspondents SIR,—Tbe correspondence between Fisbguardian and myself is, doubtless, getting tedious to your readers. I am conscious that I ought to have treated with silence and contempt anonymous correspondents who revel in falsehood and personalities. Some friends have drawn my attention to the inutility of noticing writers of sueb stamp, one of whom observe*, "I have read with much disgust a letter in Potter'4 News, signed 'Fishguardiao,' 10 which the writer uses most vituperative language ia reference to you, Whatever r letter or letters you have published I am aware that you always -attached your name and signature to. Uon- sequently you ought to be on equal terms with the person who fires at you behind the shelter of anonymous pro- tection. You obviously have exposed yourself to the designs of an assassin who may be hired to wound and assail, and yet escape that just. and severe chastise. ment which every honest man would infliot upon an unprincipled assailant. Unless, therefore, this creature reveals himself, I would forbear to answer his poisoned missiles; you have many friends who will uphold and second your views as regards the apathy and indifference with which the interests of Miltord Haven and Pembroke Dock have been neglected by their repre sentatives." Another writer In reference to this latter point says, "our Mi-mi-ers are worse than useless, for if we had none, other Members would help us, but now they refer us to our own Members, who are too negligent to make themselves master of the subject. It serves the constituents of the Boroughs right for choosing them." One of my correspondents (in reference to the evidence given before a Select Committee of the House of Commons by an Admiral, who made the following extraordinary (statement: look upon Plymouth as the onlipDockyard Port in ijreat Britain, as a port; it is the only harbour into which a ship can come every day,) writes: 11 1 am much struck with your quotations from t-he Blue Book regarding 'he evidence of AdmirafSymonds regarding Plymouth Yard: anything so monstrous I have rarely, if ever. before seen how an officer could utter such A statement I cannot understand. My astonishment is only exceeded that no Member of Parliament, or even the Lords") the Admiralty, should allow it to remain uncontradicted, which tacitly is a confirmation. The accuracy of your expositions will carry you through triumphant, in spite of the ignorance of some, and hauteur of others, who oppose your views. I am of opinion a meeting should be called by all those parties interested in Pembroke liocl, and Milford Haven generally, and do justice to themselves if others will not do it for them." Far be it from me to iinsinuate that the Member for Haverfordwest can be expected, among his numerous parliamentary or other avocations to p.;ruse every I Blue Book.' But this one related to a suhject of vital importance to Milford Haven, and, indeed, the whole of South Wale*. I believe 1 am in a position to prove that this Committee on Dockyards in 18fH. was selected in rather a doubtful manner, if the interests of the nation at large or only those of particular ports are to be benefitted. I have a letter from a Member of Parliament, (not one of our representatives) stating that he applied to the Chairman toexamine witnesses fro III Pembroke, butwhicb he declined to entertain but who at the same time stated in the House that ho had put on the Committee members for the express purpose of watching the interests of their constituents—and particularly one for the South 01 Ireland (Cork) An extract from an Irish papej; in reference to this, is interesting: "TheGummitteeon Dock- yards and Royal Arsenals have had another sitting, and agreed to a resolution that the establishments at Wool- wich, Deptford, and Pembroke should be given np, that their sites should be sold and the proceeds devoted to the establishment of Dockyards at the places recommended by the Committee. This resolution will be of aid in bringing about the establishment of the Govern-nent Dockyard at Cork, as thr-y cannot decline to carry out the work on the grounds they have not funds a-allable, as the Committee point out where the funds can b. fonnd. In connexion with the sittings of this Com- mittee, a rather amusing circumstance has occurred: (t, seems that one of the witnesses examined was a Captain Stuart, of Cork, a friend of Mr Hpnnessy, who it appears telegraphed to his friend, "We have carried a Government Dockyard for Cork," for which it appears Mr Hennessy was threatened to be had up before the Bar of the House for a breach of privilege. This Com- mittee, by a majority of 9 to 4 proposed the abolition and sale of Pembroke Dockyard, and amongst these nine I do not believe a single one of the". had ever seen Milford Havw. but many of whom were interested in the advance- ment of rival and inferior ports. Surely such exposition- as these ought to prove the correctness of my argument as to the necessity of local advocacy on the part of our representatives. I have confined my remarks to public matters connected with the development o-f Milford Haven, and Railways coming to its shores, and have carefully avoided per- sonalities, but which this writer accuses me of, evideutly with a hypocritical excuse for indulging in them himself, which he does pretty freely; and I have a strong im- pression he does so for the purpose of deterring myself or others from the exposition of doctrines contrary to those advocated by the Member for Haverfordwest, and that the dread of anticipated electioneering contests has driven his partizans to such dishonest devices. This idea appears to be warranted by a speech delivered by the Member for Haveriordwest at the close of the la-t sessions of Parliament, as reported In the Times, 9th August, on the representation of minorities, of which the following is an extract: "When the hon. member for Birmingham said that, the liberties of England would be destroyed if there were no election contests, he could not help thinking that the hon. member spoke, as if the life blood o( all (be election agents and lawyers in the kingdom were flowing in his veins. The fact was that election contests were frequently unmitigated curses, and many places had been seriously injured by their means." These remarks did not appear to have been appreciated by the House, but are, nevertheless, very convenient maxims for certain localities, and for certain candidates. And it is to be h'ed that the reformed House of Commons, when it meets, will take immediate steps for ameliorating these unmitigated curses by passing such laws as may effectually check intimidation, bribery, and corruption, which have hitherto prevaiied to an enormous extent, particularly in Dockyard Boroughs. In the generality of contests, bribery has been a tax on the pockets of the candidates themselves, but in Dockyard Boroughs it has been a tax on the public by placing inferior persons over the heads of their betters, and by spending millions at ineligible ports (which will be almost useless in war time) to bring into Parliament the relatives or supporters of those in power. Any one who will take the trouble to read the reports of El, ction Committees at Chatham, Plymouth, and other places, cannot but concur in the truth of these remarks. I have had some experience in electioneering matters, having on one occasion signed about 400 objections to the claims of fictitious voters—which were nearly all struck off—and on another occasion proposed on the hustings a candidate, whose motto was, The Repeal of the Corn Laws," The Member for Haverfordwest termed this a factious opposition, but. nevertheless, this can- didate was supported by a former Member for the Pem'- broke Boroughs, and one of the most intelligent that has ever represented it I happen to know that on this occasion gross intimida- tion was practised on the workmen, and a black mark placed against the names of those who refused to vote against the wishes of certain Dockyard officers, who were improper!y permitted by the Admiralty to exercise thi< power, and I have many letters by me from arfizans and others, complaining of being coerced in consequence of their having voted according to the dictates of their conscience. If therefore any of our Members should be sincerely desirous of checking these unmitigated curses, which they undoubtedly are, both to the pockets of the candidates as well as to the protection and independence of honest voters —it. is to be hoped that if a Bill is brought in for try ing the experiment of the Ballot in Dockyard Boroughs (where it is most needed) they may support it. The latter part of the letter of thin anonymous writer are mere impertinences, which I pass over; but which if he reveals his name I will notice, At present, notwithstanding his asseverations to the contrary, I can only consider him as the low tool ot a political club, hounded on by his employers to smother tree discussion. In your paper you state "that whatever is intended for insertion must be authenticated by the name and address of the writer as a guarantee of good faithJ" Newspapers are capable of doing good or mischief according as they are honestly or dishonestly, ignorantly or intelligently conducted: uid it would be well that you give up the name of this writer to prove which of these titles most appropriately belong to the Pembrokeshire Herald. I am accused of speaking harshly of public officers. I think I may say (without being charged with egotism) that I have seen more of thos#who have officiated here, than any one in the county, having transacted business with them to a considerable extent for 30 or 40 years, and conclude this letter on a dry subject by an amusing and graphic illustration, which from personal knowledge of otIicial doings I believe to be a faithtul one. WK. ROBURTSON. Hazel Hill, 24th May, 1868. AN OFFICIAL ANSWER. Mr John Bull now knows what kind of answers he may expect from his servants should he again permit the Earl of Derby to take the direction of affairs. Sir Benjamin Hall has done the good service of enabling the public to understand what the Derbyite rule of sincerity and frankness really is. We may, therfore, expect after the next accession of the Derbies and Dizzies to offioe to read something of this kind under the head of Questions to Ministers' in the Parliamentary report. Mr Hume asked the Leader of the House of Commons whether a pension had not been oonferred upon an officer notoriously rich enough not to need it The Leader of the House assured the hon. member that the statement was untrue. At the time the pension was conferr,d the gallant officer in question (upon whom he had pas<ed a high ealogiura) bad not one shilling in the world. (Hear, hear.) The Minister was afterwards heard to remark, pri- vately to a member near him, that this was strictly true, for the officer had nothing but sovereigns, half-crowns, and sixpences about him, and a round balance at his banker's. Mr Gladstone asked the Home Secretary whether it were true that a warrant had yesterday been issued for the execution of David Jones, now under sentence? The Home Secretary Certainly not. (Cheers.) (The hon. gentleman winked at a friend, and said, in a low voice, "It was the day before yesterday.") Lord Talmerston wanted to ask the Secretary for Foreign Affnirs whether he had received dispatches announcing war between Spain and America? The Foreign Secretary said that he had not. (Sen- sation.) (We learned accidentally that there had beett only one dispatch containing this important information.) Mr Sidney Herber wished to ask whether it were true that a Government Emigrant vessel, the Washing Tub had, as was reported, sailed without a Surgeon 011 board ? The first Lord of the Admiralty reported in the most emphatic manner, that neither the Washing Tub,' o°r any other vessel in H.M. service had ever sailed without so necessary an officer. (Lond cheers.) (He privately explained that the 'Washing Tub' was a steamer, and, of course, therefore had not sailed.) Lord Robert Grosvenor asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer whether he intended to move the second reading of the Metropolitan Pavement Bill that nipbt? It so he must remain, having some observations to offer upon it; if otherwise he should be glad to leave, as he had a deputation to receive. The Chancellor of the Exchequer pledged himself not, to move the second reading that night. (Lord R. Grosvenor left, and the Chancellor of the Exchequer moved the second reading at exactly tiye minutes past twelve, when of course it was the next day ) RED HOT PREACHING.—Richard Sheridan is said to have remarked, I often go to hear Rowland Hill, because his ideas come red hot from the heart.' The words express precisely one of the most important cha- racteristics of good preaching. One o' the leading defect" of mucb of the preaching which we hear is its lack of fervour. A brother, in remarking recently upon the preaching of another, whose sermons are always well- prepared, but whose style is so deliberate and cold as to lose half its power, said: 'His preaching is as good a meal as you can get prepared cold Cold sermons, like cold mealll, however well prepared, still lack the fiavoof and reiish of the warm. A gentleman who had heard Dr Chalmers preach was asked what he thought was the secret of his power. After a moment's consideration be replied, • His blood-earnesiness.' Blood-earnestness— that is the word. The preaching that warms the blood and the heart of the preacher will warm also the hearts ""d the blood or the hearers. ThA truth pouring out red hot from the heart of the speaker does the execution- When thus presented aud åpplled it becomes slJarptr I han the two-edged swords, penetrating to the joints and marrow.— The Telescope.
-.-::: SOUTlI WALES RAILWAY…
SOUTlI WALES RAILWAY TIME TABLE. » «! WKV'F !>AYS.— vy TRAINS. 2 o — —-g 3 8 l> z>°> -&•• ,1, Matt. A, A • so oiacwa. |cIUBS. claBS.il & 2|clas8.|l &2jcla*S' veil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a^m. p.m. p. 0 New Milford 8 35 11 0 5 0 6 45 14 Johnston 8 60 11 15 5 14 1 9J;Haverfordwest 9 0 11 25 5 2t 7 10 UjiClarbesny Road 9 II 11 38 — 1 2* 21 NarberthRoad f 26 11 54 — 7 2GA Whitland 9 47 12 9 6 0 • 32 St. Clears 9 59 12 24 8 40< Carmarthen Jnc. „ 8 50 (10 17 12 45 6 27 8 '2 60 Lhuielly 9 40 |10 67 1 85 7 6 9 72 Swansea 7 30 9 55 111 10 2 0 7 20 9 ln 77 Neath (dep.) 7 5S 10 37 11 39 2 39 7 51 114 Cardiff 9 45 12 31 12 47 4 32 9 2 126} Newport [10 20 1 20 1 13 5 0 9 2t 1261 Newport [10 20 1 20 1 13 5 0 9 2t 143.1 Chepstow 111 10 2 20 1 41 5 52 9 61 ••• 171 f Gloucester (dep.) 12 45 4 5 2 35 1&2 12 4« .•••" 178 Cheltenham(arr) 1&2 5 5 3 0 7 35 11 30 208 Swindonfdep.). 2 4a 5 55 i 0 9 10 2 20 285 Partington 5 5 _9_20 5 45 It 15 vvexx ATS. —DOWM TRAINS. X « Z~7- I 1,2,3^1, 2,3, 1,&2, Exp. 1,2, s7X«r2 se Stations. jclass.! class, class.jl St 2j class.; class* Mil. Stilting from a.m. a,.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. P- 0 Padd:ngton 6 0 9 15 8 77 Swindon (dep.) 9 25 Li *7 'U 141 Cac.tenham (dep 6 10 10 25 12 10 lit [Gloucester(dep.) 6 35 11 10 12 55 12 14 H Chepstow 7 44 12 16 I 45 I 158j Newport 8 >5 1 0 2 30 2 *1 170.| Cardiff 9 8 1 28 2 51 2 208 Neath (dep.) 10 57 3 13 3 58 8 216 !Swansea Ill 8(3 15 4 0 8 0 4 221 Llanen, 11 58 4 5 4 40 8 40 4 » 244f Carmarthea Juc. 12 49 5 21 5 21 <1 25 5 253 St. Clears 1 4 5 38 S3? y 41 ••• 258.J Whitlanu 1 19 5 54 5 34 9 15 5 f 264 [Narber'li B jad«. 1 33 6 7 6 7 10 8 — 270-2;Clarbeston Road 1 47 6 20 6 20 10 22 27o|jHaverfordwest. i 56 6 32 6 32 10 31 280^1 Milford Road 2 13 6 46 C 49 10 48 6 285 iNew Milford 1 2t 7 0 7 0 110 58 6 SUNDAYS.—Ilf TRAINS. SUNDAYS.—J>OWN TkAlfS. „/ ,1,3, 1 ,3, 1,2, 3, l72,3,! 1 & class.| class, class. class, class.; class.( cla* From a.m. p. in. p.m. From a.m. a.m.\a.m. N. Mil.jll 0 5 0 Pad. 10 0 MilRoadjll 13 5 14 Swin. «ei 'p.m. •••• H. West. 11 23 5 24 Chel. de I 20 Clar, ltd 11 36 — Glou. de 3 39 12 Nar.Rdt 11 49 5 50 Chep 4 38 1 Whit.12 1 6 0 New 5 25 jl StClearsjl2 15 Cardiff 5 49 2 *» Car.Jnc.il2 37 6 27 Neath^i 7 38 3 9' Llanelly 1 23 7 6 Swan.eie 7 55 4 Swan.rfe 1 45 7 20 Llanelly 8 83 4 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 Glou. de 6 25 12 40 Clar. Rd 10 23 „ Oh«l. orl&2 H.West. 10 34 6 ^° Swia. ie 8 20 2 20 MilRoad! 110 50 6 «» Pad.. i: 1-5 I 4 3j» N. Mil-I 11 5 MILFORD BRANCH LINE OF RAILWAY.
MILFORD BRANCH LINE OF RAILWAY.
From Johnston (late Milford Road) to Milford. SUN DA*" UP TRAINS WEEK DAYS. rP TR*1* a. m. a.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. a. in. H' Milford ..dep 8 35 10 55' 1 50 4 55 6 40 11 0 *9 Johnston arr 8 45 t 10 2 5 5 9 6 55 DOWN TRAINS WF.KK BAYS. DOWN — -r „ sft, a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. p. m, a. m. 1' c. Johnston dep 9 10 11 3r) 2 15 5 28 7 5 H 20 » Milford.«rr 9 20 II 5.0 2 10 5 35 7 °0 PEMBROKE AND TESBY RAILWAY.
PEMBROKE AND TESBY RAILWAY.
US» TRAINS—WEEK DATS. ll,2,gov. 1,2. gov. 1,2. gov. 1,2,gov- FROM. a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. v Whitland 6 15 9 50 1 25 6 15 Narberth 6 30 10 5 1 40 6 30 Narberth I 6 30 10 5 1 40 6 30 Kilgetty 6 48 10 21 1 56 9 46 Saundersfoot 6 fit 10 26 2 1 6 50 Tenbv dep 7 20 10 35 2 10 70 Penally 7 23 10 38 2 IS 75 Manorbeer 32 10 52 2 20 7 IS Lamphey 7 40 11 0 2 31 7 22 Pembroke 7 45 11 5 2 35 7 25 Pembroke Dock arr 7 53 11 15 2 45 7 35 DOWN TRAINS—WEEK DATS. —T"2, g° t,!2,gov. 1, 2,<rov. i, J.gov. raox pjfi. a.m. a.m. p.m. •jn* PembrokcDcck dep 8 5 10 30 3 lo 6 15 a.m. a.m. p.m..m. PembrokcDock dep 8 5 10 30 3 lo 615 Pembroke .dep 8 13 10 58 3 23 6 23 Lamphey 8 17 10 42 3 27 6 27 Manorbeer 8 27 10 52 3 37 6 37 PenaLy 8 35 11 1 3 46 6 45 Tenby 8 45 11 10 5 0 6 55 Saundersfoot 8 54 11 20 5 9 „ Kilgetty 8 59 11 24 5 IS J 9 Narberth 9 15 11 42 5 31 Wbitland 9 30 11 57 5 45 7 44 Printed and Published by the Proprietors, »* tbejr LLEWELMN and THOMAS VVHIGHKR DAVIES, A Office in High-street, in the Parish of Saint o in the County of the Town of HaverfordKest- Wedaeeday, June 10, 1&68.