THE MURPHY RIOTS. Ten or fifteen thousand people are reported to have assisted at Murphy's lecture at Manchester on Saturday. A large number of police in plain clothes were present, but none in uniform. The speaking did not commence until five o'clock, and for an hour previous the crowd amused themselves by throwing all kinds of rubbish at each other. Here and there a stone was thrown, but the greatest good humour pre- vailed. On Murphy's arrival great excitement took place, and so great was the crowd that it was found impossible to drive the waggon, which was to be used as a platform, into the open space. It was, therefore, driven down a back street to the outskirt of the crowd, and was immediately surrounded by the friends of Murphy, who cheered lustily as he drove up, standing on the front of the waggon. There were about fifty or sixty Irish persons—men and women—in the crowd, and during the early part of tha proceedings they manifested a great desire to interrupt the meeting, hooting and howling, and openly vowing vengeance on Murphy. Mr George "Cruse was called upon to take the chair, and imme- diately upon his commencing to address the meeting. the Irish made a rush towards the platform. The remarks of the chairman were in consequence cut very short, and after a hand-to-hand fight in the crowd which lasted for some minutes was brought to a close, Mr Murphy was called upon to address the meeting. Mr Murphy, on coming forward, was received with great cheering, mingled with groans. He said Let every man have fair play and no favour. (Inter- ruptions by the Irish.) These men are Fenians. I am here as a Protestant—a Protestant to the back- bone-and I am determined to contest this borough, and be returned as the member for Manchester. Protestan's, be calm, be determined. The great Question for you to decide is whether you will have Popery or Protestantism in England. Those who are in favour of Protestantism say so. Those who are in favour of Protestantism, no surrender, liberty of speech, and freedom of conscience, say so. The Pope, you know, will not give you liberty—(great cheers and interruption from the Irish, who made a rush towards the platform.) These Fenians, these are the men who shot Sergeant Brett, but Murphy is not shot yet—(' Hear, hear,' and a Yoice He is giving it to them hot.') My tent is coming to Man- chester, and I am determined, as a loyal subject of her Majesty, to have freedom of thought and liberty of conscience. They can me a Lutheran, and so I am. (Cheers.) If you return ms to Parliament, I will represent you fairly. (A Voice Have you a pistol ? ') A man here asks me if I have a pistol. My arguments are pistols, and bullets too, to the Papists. A row ensued, stones being freely thrown about. One Irishman, who was said to have a dangerous weapon with him, was very roughly dealt with. Great interruption ensued in consequence of a number of Irishwomen making a raid on Murphy and his supporters. A general row afterwards ensued, and the Irish were finally driven off the field. The greatest excitement was caused in the neighbourhood, =1 c- and most of the houses and shops closed their shutters. A resolution in favour of Mr Murphy's candidature was proposed at the conclusion of the meeting, and carried by a vast majority. Murphy was afterwards carried shoulder height to a cab, and driven to the London-road Station, whence he took train to Bir- mingham. Several arrests are stated to have been made, and three or four persons injured. POSTAL COMMUNICATION EKTWEEN THE NORTH OF ENGLAND AND SofTH W AL:ES.-WC are glad to hear that united efforts are now being made to obtain more direct and consequently expeditious, transit of the mail, between the large centres of industry in the north of England, on the one hand, and the great smelting and colliery districts of South Wales on the other. As is well known, a very large trade, especially in metab, is carried on hetween the two districts but the present postal arrangements are such that a day's delay in the answer of letters can scarcely be avoided. The letters from Liverpool, Birmingham, Manchester, and the North do not arrive in Swansea and other towns of South Wales until 12 o'clock (noon), and the return north mail closes at about half-past one in the afternoon. This inconvenience arises in consequence of the mails being conveyed by the circuitous route of the Great Western Railway system. For a long time since the commercial communities of the two distriots have been agitating in favour of some plan beins adopted to afford more time for answering letters, but the Postmaster has invariably replied that no better plan could be suggested. The re- cent opening of the Central Wales Railway, however, will now afford a very much more direct and expeditious route for the mails, and it is to induce the Post-office authorities to adopt such route rather than the Great Western that the present efforts are being made. If the central Wales route is adopted, the letters from the north will arrive in Swansea b ;tween 9 and 10 a.m., and the return mail to the north be delayed until 5 a.m., and thus a whole business day allowed for correspondence. At a meeting of the corporation of Swansea on Wednesday, the 9 th inst, a memorial from the principal copper smelters, iron merchants, colliery proprietors, and traders of the district generally was presented, asking the council to take the necessary stepa to lay the matter before the i Postmaster-General with a view of bringing about the much-needed change. The memorial was unanimously acceded to, and the Mayor and other members of the corporation appointed a committee to carry out the necef- sary steps. It was stated that similar action is being taken in all the principal towns in the districts interested, and great hopes are entertained that the Postmaster- General will comply with the just and reasonable require- ments of such important commercial districts. THE SOUTH AFRICAN GOLD FIELD.-The following is an extract from the letter of a gentleman long resident in Colesberg, a border town of the Cape of Good Hope, having reference to the late discovery of gold to the north of the Free State: Colesborg, July 25. The bpecimens of gold which are now dropping in are very rich, and there can be no reasonable doubt that the gold fields are unprecedentedly rich. Some geologists and mineralogists have come out with the view of investigat- ing the localities where diamonds have been found, in order to give the discovery a practical and permanent character. The Governor has applied to the Cape Par- liament for funds to defray the expense of a commission to be sent by him to the gold fields to investigate and report. On receiving their repoit, which there is little doubt will be favourable, he will be justified in taking steps towards taking possession of the country. If Transvaal, and the gold country, including Moselikatse's (who, like Baikis, is willing') will be anntxed in one iell swoop. The post from the Transvaal, which arrived yesterday, brings some still later news from the diggings The diggers were in son:e places well down with their shafts, and were following the spoor, so 1o speak, of the gold, which (the dust) was becoming richer and richer as they descended, and as they were hourly expecting to come upon the larger description of nuggets. Oid Mr and his sons and some others are about to start from this. Certainly South Africa seems about to flourish, and much is the need. Admitting that the gold is a fact, then a great deal in the railway and bridge building line will be required, for when those extensive gold fields are pro- perly developed in all their bearings the population of the country will be doubled very rapidly, and the dis- tance from seaports will necssitate more rapid and certain means of transport than ox or even mule waggons afford. So much for the country at large. As to private individuals who have land there cannot be a doubt that the result will be to enhance the value of property in the Free State and Transvaal; because from those quarters will the diggers be supplied with draught and slaughter oxen, sheep, &c, while from the Free State (since horses cannot be reared in the South African Republic) must they be supplied with her ee.'
I FEARFUL EARTHQUAKES IN PERU. PHILADELPHIA, Sept, 13, 1 p.m. Fearful earthquakes happened in Peru and Ecuador on the 13th. of August. Twenty-five to thirty thousand lives were lost, and property destroyed to the amount of £ 60,000,000. The cities of Arequipa, Iquique, Moquehna, Pisco, Arica, Tacunga, Ibarra, Tacua, and many others were destroyed. The huge tidal waves which followed wrecked many vessels, and among others the American steamers Frenonia and Waterer, the Peruvian ship America, and the British ship Chancellor. The Waterer was carried half a mile inland. There was great suffering among the survivors. NEW YORK, Sept. 12, night. According to advices received bore from Central America, published in the New York papers, Arica, Areqtsipa, Islay, Iquique, Pisco, Juan-Cavelica, Ibarra, and numerous other towns of Peru and Ecuador were totally destroyed by a succession of earthquakes, which lasted from the 13th to the 16th of August. The loss of life in Peru is estimated at 2,000 and in Equador at 22.,000. Most of the inhabitants of the Peruvian seaport town of Arica and of Aiequipa, chief town of the Peru- vian coast province of Arequipa, escaped with their lives. The loss ofpropftty is estimated at 300,000,000 dols. Great damage was also done to shipping on the coast and the Chincha Islands. Mr Biliinghurst, the British (?) Consul at Iquique, and his family have perished, A Boy's HEAD BLOWN OFF.-A terrible casualty occurred at lestow, Noith Devon, on Friday evening. A little boy, son of a fisherman, caHed Fisherleivh, was in the habit of taking the mail-baps across the river from Appledore, to meet the mail train at Instow. He camp; aerass in a boat with two gentlemen. One of them had a gun at the bottom of the boat. On getting out at Instow nne of the gentlemen took up the gun, which exploded. The boy was close by, ami his head was bluwlJ clean off the body. It is not said where the gentleman's head was. SHIP BURSED AT SEA.—An alarming and distressing fire a, sen is reported from Withernsea, as having taken place on Wednesday morning, about eleven miles at sea. About six o'clock in the morning, a vessel was easily distirigni.shed from the bhore in flames. The lifeboat was at once launched, and manned by a gallant set of men, proceeded in the direction of the ship. but long before they reached the spot the vessel sunk. This only served to redouble the exertions made by the crew of the Iceboat to sav. tts they hoped, the crew of the ill-fated ship. They came at length amongst some trusses of hay, bound with iron hoops, which must have marked the place where the vessel disappeared but no living creature was to be found. There was nothing whatever to be seen which could in any way lead to the discovery as to where the ship was from, whence it was bound, or what it carried and after rowing about the place for some time the lifeboat was pulled to shore. It was not until three in the afternoon that the crew returned. The captain of the boat was of opinion that the fire was one of a spontaneous character. There were some vessels in the neighbourhood of the burning ship when she was first discovered from the shore; and hopes are entertained that they may have succeeded in saving the crew. It was subsequently reported that the lost vessel was a large steamer. THE PRUSSIAN NAVY.—We learn that a steam cor- vette of the Prussian navy has been taking part in the evolutions of the Russian ironclad squadron comimnded by Admiral Boutakoff. As the corvette had on board the director of the Prussian navy and five captains of the Federal fleet, this visit, assumes the importance of a delicate attention paid by Berlin to St. Petersburg. The Confederation wilt soon possess as large a naval force as its neighbour, for we find by the last official reports published at Berlin that it now consists of 55 ships and 36 gunboats, the former carrying 495 guns, and the latter 68. Among the steamers are three frigates—the King William, the Frederick Charles, and the Crown Prince, with 55 guns, and one ironclad corvette (the Hansa), with eight guns. Besides these there are two ironclad boats (the Arminius and the Prince Adalbert), with seven guns; five turreted corvettes, with 140 guns < five smooth- decked corvettes, with 68 guns; two aviso*, with six guns; eight gunboats of the first class, with 24 guns; 14 of the second class, with 28 guns; and the Iloyal yacht Gril!e, with fonr boats attached. The sailing ships are three frigates (the Gefion, the Thetis, and the Niohe) with 112 guns three brigs, with 38 guns the Barbarossa, with nine guns and three harbour ve8sels. There are also 32 sloops, to each of which are attached from two to four boats armed with guns.-Army and Xavy Gazette. DEATH FROM THE RITE OF A SNAKE. — A. few months ago Charles E. Becker, a German by Birth, opened a zoological garden in connection with a beer saloon in Philadelphia. He had a large col- lection of beasts, birds, and reptiles. He after- wards purchased a rattlesnake about three feet in length, which had been quite a pet with its former owner. A number of men who were in the saloon intimated that they would like to hear the snake rattle, and in order to gratify their wish Mr Becker took a stick end pushed the reptile about, causing it to become very angry. Afterwards he lifted it from the cage, but had scarcely touched it before he received its fangs in the irdex finger of the right 7 hand. He immediately hurried to a neighbouring 11 druggist, who cautarised the wound. This had no z!l effect, for the finger commenced to sw ail, and was soon discoloured. Mr Becker returned home, and told his wife that he was about to die. His wife and children stood motionless by the side of the dying man, who wrote hurriedly his last will. Physi- cians, who bad been summoned, were by this time by the side of the unfortunate man, watching him as his life rapidly ebbed away. They could do nothing whatever for him, for the poison of the serpent bad penetrated through every vein in his body, and he was swelling and becoming disco- loured more and more every moment. In tbirty minutes from the time the reptile bad inflicted the fatal bite Mr Becker was unconscious he bade his wife and children the last farewell; and in forty- five minutes he was a corpse. FORGERY.—SECULAR RECOVERY AND CAPTURE.— On Saturday the Liverpool stipendiary, Mr Raffles, dealt with a very remarkable case. On Thursday I afternoon Mr Thomas Shovtis, a cattle salesman of Liverpool, was in the London-road branch of the North and South Wales Bank when a respectably- dressed man entered and presented a cheque for S95 10s, and received the money. When he had left the bank the clerk informed Mr Shortis that the I cheque just paid was one of his, and Mr Shoitis, I expressing surprise, asked to look at it. Upon its being shown to him he pronounced the signature to be a forgery. The police were at once apprised of the matter, and bills printed giving the numbers of the notes which the clerk had paid over. The same evening two detective officers, who called at a public- house in Dale-street, noticed that the barman was reading one of the bills. In jest one of the officers said to him, I suppose you will have some of those notes here.' The Barman replied, 'By Jove, I think I have,' and looking in his drawer found a < £ .30 note answering the description of one noticed in the bills. He stated that the note had been brought to him by a person nalUpd Watkins to get changed, and that Watkins was to call that evening for part of the change. The officers, delighted at their good fortune, awaited Watkins's return, and apprehended him. He stated that he received the note from a person named Owens, and speedily Owens also was arrested. The whole of the money, with the exception of about 4s, was recovered. It is supposed that Watkins found the cheque, as he was employed in the same building where Mr Shortis has his office, and had had a duplicate key of Mr Shortis's room. Owens was the man who presented the cheque at the bank. Both men were brought up on Saturday, and com- mitted for trial at the assizes, <
STATIONS OF THE BRITISH ARMY [Where two places are mentioned, the last-named is hat at which the Depot of the Regiment is stationed.] Cavalry. Do [ 2nd bat] Burmah 1st Life Guards—Windsor ?5th do [ist bat] Glasgow 2nd do- Regen t's Park Do [2nd bat] Bengal; Pres- Royal Horse Guards — ton Hyde Park 26thdo—Abyssinia; Preston 1st DragoonGuards-Aldcr- 27th do—Dover shot 28th do—Belfast 2d do Bombay; Canterbury 29th do-Canada; Chatham 3d do Bombay; Canterbury 30th do—Canada; Chatham 4th do Aldershot ,'31st do—Malta; Chatham -5th do Aldershot 32nd do Mauritius Col- 6th do Dublin Chester 7th do Colchester 33rd do — Abyssinia; Gos- 6th do Dublin Chester 7th do Colchester 33rd do Abyssinia; Gos- 1st Dragoons, Longford port 2nd do Dutidalk 34th do—Portsmouth 3rd Hus—Chichester 35th do—Portsmouth 4th do Bengal; Canterbury 36th do-Bengal; Pembroke 5th-Lancers—Bengal; Can- 37th do—Bengal; Pembroke terbury 38th do—Bengal; Gosport 6th Dragoons—Manchester 39th do—Kinsale 7th Hussars-Bengal: Can- 40th ùo-Aldershot terbury list do-Bengal ;Colchcster 8th do—Edinburgh +2nd do —Stirling 9th Lancers-Cahlr 43rd do—Jersey 10th Hussars-Aidershot 44th do—Kilkenny 11th do-Bengalj Canter 45th do-Abyssiiiia; Chat- bury ham 12th Lancers-Dublin 46thdo— Bombay ;Pembroke 13th H ossars Canada; 47th do-Nova Scutia j Ptm- Canterbury broke 14th do-Newbridge 48th do—Fermoy 15th do—York 49thdo-Bomhay;Colel\cste 16th Lancers—Madras;Can- 50tli do-N. S. Chat- terbury ham 17th do—Woolwich 151st 18thHussars—Madras;Can 52nd do—Limerick terbury 53rd do—Canada;ShornclifFe 19th do—Bengal; Canter- 54th do—Aldersliot bury 55th do —Bengal; Sheffield 20th do—Bengal; Canter-56th do—YVaterford bury 57th do—Aldershot 21st do—Bengal; Canter- 58th do—Bengal; Pembroke bury 59th do—Ceylon Gosport Foot Guards. GOth [1st bat] Canada; Grenadier Guards [1st bat] Winchester Wellington Barracks Do [2nd bat] Bengal Do L2nd bat] WellingtonlDo rSnl bat] Madras Barracks Do [4th bat] Canada Do [3rd bat] Dublin Gist do-lkrmuda; Gosport Coldstream Guards [lstbat] 52nd do—Cork Windsor 63rd do — Curragh Do [2nd bat] Chelsea 64tli Parkhurst Scots Fusiliers Guards—[1st 6f)th do —Kinsale bat] Tower Gflth do—Dublin Do [2nd bat] Chelsea (57th <jo—Portsmouth Infantry. 68th do—Manchester 1st Foot, 1st bat-Madras, rgtll do-Canada; Preston Chatham 70th do—A^h'on-undr-Lyne Do [2nd bat] Bomhay. 7ist do-Dublin Chathiim 72nd do-Dublin 2nd do [1st bat] Aden 73rd do—China; Shorncliffe Chatham 74t! do-Gibraltar; Fort Do [2nd bat] Athlone George 3rd do [1st bat] Bengal; 75th do—Gibraltar; Shorn- Shorncliffe cliffe Do [2nd hat] Bristol 76th do-Madras Shorn- 4th do [1st bat] Abyssinia; cliffe Parkhurst 77th do—Bengal: Gosport Do [2nd bat] Nova Scotia; 78thdo—Canada; Aberdeen Parkhurst. 79th do — Bengal Fort 5th do [1st bat] Bengal; George ShorriclifFe 30th do—Aldershot Do [2nd bat] Dover 81st do—Buttevant Do [2nd bat] Dover gist, do—Buttevant 6th do [1st bat] Bombay; 82nddo-Bombay ;Cbatham Sheffield 83rd do —Gibraltar Coi- Do [2nd bat] Edinburgh Chester 7th do [1st bat] Bengal; 84th do—Jamaica; Colches- Walmer ter Do [2nd bat] Bury 85th do-Bengai; Shorn- 8Lh do [1st bat] Malta; elitTi3 Chatham 86th do—Mauritius ;Gosport Do [2nd bat] Aldershot 87th do-Mnlta; Walmer 9th do [1st bat] Cape Pern- 88th do-Bengal; Parkhurst L broke 89th do —Dublin Do [2nd bat] Japan Pem- —Bengal; Preston broke 91stdo —Madra-> ;FortGeorge 10th do [1st bat] Japan; 92nddo—Bombay;Aberdeen Chatham i)3rd do—Bengal; Aberdeen Do [2nd bat] Madras 94th do—Dover 11th do [1st bat] Bengal; 95^^ (}0 BombayjPembroke Parkhurst 06th do-Hombay;Colchester Do [2nd bat] Cape 97th do—Aldershot 12th do [1st bat] Devonpori 98th do-Aldershot Do j 2nd bat] Bengal; Gos [19th do—Cape; Preston port lOOthdo—Canada;Odchester 13th do [1st bat] Gibraltar; IOlst do-Bengal; Walmer Shnrncliflfe 102nd do—Madras Walmer Do [2nd bat] Portland i03rd do—Bengal Shorn- 14th do [1st bat] Malta; cliffo Chatham 104th do—Bengal; Walmer Do [2nd bat] Melbourne 10Glh do—Bengal Shorn- 15th do [1st bat] Bermuda; cliffe Chatham to&th do— Bengal ;Chatham Do[2dbat] Gibraltar 107th do—Bengal; Prestoni i6th do Canada, Colchester io<!th do—Bombay ;Gosport [2nd bat] Barhadoes l09th do — Bengal; Chat- 17th do [1st. bat] Curragh ham Do 2nd bat] Canada, Dub- Rifle Brigade [1st bat] 1 in Canada, Winchester 18th do [1st bat] Edinburgh Do [2nd bat] Devonport Do [2' d bat] New Zealand Do [3rd bat] Bengal Colchester Do [4th batt] Chester 19th do [1st bat] Bengal; Sheffield Colonial Corps. Do [2nd bat] Burmah 20th do [1st bat] Aldershot 1st West India Regiment— Do [2nd bat] Cape; Shorn- Sierra Leone cliffe 2nd do—Bahamas 21st do [1st bat] Enniskillen 3rd do—Jamaica Do[2nd bat] Madras; Prestor 4th do—Barbadoes 22nd do [1st bat] New Ceylon lWles-Ceylon Brunswick; Chatham Cape Mounted Rifles-Cape Do [2nd batt] Newcastle Royal Canada Rifles—King- 23rd do [1st bat] Bombay ston Walmer Royal Malta Fencibles — Do [2ndbat] Newport Alalia •J4th do [Isc bat] Malta; Army Hospital Corps — Sheffield Netley GALVANISM.—NATURE'S CHIEF RESTORER OF IM- PAIRED ViTAL ENERGY.—A pamphlet on self-applicable Electricity, demonstrating the most effectual, rational, and simple galvanic treatment of nervous and rheumatic pains, debility, indigestion, nervousness, paralysis, neuralgia, epilepsy, cramp, functional disorders, &c., as realised exclusively by the use of Pulvermacher's Improved Patent Galvanic Chain, Bands, Belts, and Pocket Self-Restorable Chain Batteries, &o. Approved by the Academie de Medicine, Paris the Royal College of Physicians, London, &c.; substantiated by Medical Reports, and authenticated Testimonials, including Sir C. Locoek, Bart., M.D.; Dr. A. Clarke, Physician to the London Hospital; Sir William Fergusson, Bart. Sir J. M. Martin, M.JJ Dr. E. Sieve- king, M.D. This pamphlet (sent post free) treats why and wherefore" these Galvanic ar- rangements have proved most efficacious, even in cases where other electrical apparatus and ordinary medical treatment have been tried in vain, especially in ailments resulting from want of vital electricity in the Functional Organs.—Apply to J. L. Pulvermacher, Galvanic Esta- blishment, No. 200, Regent Street, W., London. REASONS FOR PREFERRING Du. DE JONGH'S LIGHT- BROWN COD LIVElt OIL. On the important question of t'l e right kind of Cod Liver Oil to be administered, Dr Edward Smith, F.R.S., many years one of the Physicians to the Brampton Hospital for Consumption, and now Medical Officer to the Poor Law Board; in his well- known treatise on Consumption,' gives tbe following instructive information The quality of tbe Oil should be regarded. We have been informed by a manufactu- rer of Cod Liver Oil, that probably not one-tenth of the Oil which is sold is altogether derived from the liver of the Cod Fish. Hence we think it a great advantage that there is one kind of Cod Liver Oil which is universally admitted to be genuine—the Light-Brown Oil supplied by Dr. de Jongh. It has long been our practice, when prescribing the Oil, to recommend this kin', since, amidst so much variety and uncertainty, we have confi- dence in its genuineness.' Dr. de Jongh's Light-Brown Cod Liver Oil is sold only in capsuled imperialhalf-pints, 2s. 6d.; pints, 4s. 9d.; quarts, 9s.; labelled with his stamp and signature without which none can possibly be genuine, by his sole consignees, Ansar, Harford, and Co, 77, Strand, London, and respectable chemists.
ROYAL NAVY IN COMMISSION STEAM SHIPS, Aboukir, Jamaica Fox, store service Pigmy, Portsmouth Achilles, Channel Frederick William, Pig on, Mediterrean Adder, Sheerness Shannon Pioneer, W. C.Africa Adventure, China Galatea, pas. borne Plover, W. C Africa Advice, Queenstown Gannett, N. America Princess Alice, De- Alberta, Portsmouth and West Indies vonport Algerine, China Giadiator, Portsmth Psyche, Mediter. Antelooe, Gibraltar Gnat, Devonport Prince Consort, Chnl Arethusa, Meditern Grasshopper, China Pylades, Pacific Argus, East Indies Greyhound, S. E. C. itacer, ordered honae Assurance, Devon- of America Racoon, Cape port Griper, Queenstown Rainbow, Hull Avon, Portsmouth Handy, W.< '.Africa Rapid, Woolwick Banterer, China Ilarpy, LnughSwilly Rattler, China Barracouta, N Amer. Havoc, China Rattlesnake, W. O. and W. India Hector, I'artsmouth of Africa Basilisk, China Helicon, Ireland Reindeer, Pacific Beacon, Brazils Heron, Canada Revenge, Pembroke Bellerophon, Caan- Himalaya, troop s"r. Rifleman, China nel ?'qu?dron Highflyer, ord home Rinaldo, China Black Eagle, special Hydra, ord home Rodney, C',ina service Icarus, China Rosario, Australia Blanche, Australia industry, Woolwich Royal Alfred, North Blazer, Shannon Insolent, China America & W.Indies Bouncer, China Investigator, W. C. Royal George,Kings- Brisk, ordered home of Africa town Britomart, Canada Jackal, Scotland Royal Oak, Channel Buzzard, Channel Janus, China Royalist, N. America Britomart, Canada Jackal, Scotland Royal Oak, Channel Buzzard, Channel Janus, China Royalist, N. America Caledonia, Mediter. Jaseur.W.C.cf Africa and West Indies Caineleon, Pacific Jason, N. America Royal Sovereign, Caradoc, Mediter. and West Indies Portsmouth Challenger, Austrlia Jumna, troop service Salamis, China Ctianticl er, Pacific Juno, Porttmouth Satellite, East Indies Charvbdis. Pacific Lee, W. C. of Africa Scout, Pacific Cherub, Canada Liffey,special service Seamew, Kingstown 1 Ciio, passage home Linnet, Brazils Serapis, troop ser. Cockatrice, Danube Lion, Greenock Serpent,, ord home Cockchafer, China Lizard, Sheerness Sharpshooter or hme Constance, X. Amer. Lord Clyde, Meditn. Simoom, troop ship and West Indies Lord Warden, Medit Skylark, Gibraltar Cordelia, ord. home Louisa, Gueen-fcrry Slaney, China Cormorant, China Magnet, Harwich Snap, China' Crocodile, Troop Malabar, troop ser. Sparrowhawk raofio Service Malacca, Pacific Speedy, Jersey Cruiser, Mediter. Manilla, China Speedwell, W. Afric* Danae, W. C. of Af. Medusa, Channel Spider, Brazils Daphne, East Indies Megpera, store ser. Sphirx, N.America Dart, Bermuda Mersey, Queenstown and West Indies Dasher, Jersey Minotaur, Channel Spiteful, E. Indies Dauntless, Hull Minstrel, N.America Sprightly, Portsmth* Defence, Channel and West Indies Stai% E. Indies Donegal, Liverpool Mullet, N. Americ.i Staunch,Portsmoata Deri's, N. America Mutinc, Pacific St George, Portland and West Indies Myrmidon, W. C. ofjSylvia, t:hina Doterel, Brazils Africa 'famar, troop ser. Drake, China Narcissus, Brazils Terrible, Portsmth Dromedary, W. C. of Nassau,Straitsof Ma- Terror, Bermuda Africa gellan Topaze, Valparaiso Dryad, East Indies Nelson, Melbourne Trafalgar, Lough Duke of Wellington, Newport,Portsmouth Swilly Portsmouth Niger, N. America Trinculo, Mediter. Duncan,Queensferry and West Indies Tvrian, Mediter. Dwarf, China Niobe, N. America Urgent, troop ser. Eclipse, She, rness and West Indies Vestal, C. Africa Ellin, Portsmouth Nymphe, K. Indies Victoria and Albert, Enchantress, special Oberon, W. C. Africa Portsmouth service Ocean, China Vieilant, East. Indies Endymion, Medit. Octavia, East Indies Viper, Liverpool Enterprise, Medit. Orwell,Coast Ireland Virago, Australia Erne, Lough Swilly Pallas, Channel Vivid, special servioo Euphrates, troop ser Pandora, W.C.Africa Warrior,Chan.Squai Falcon,ordered home Pearl, China ¡Waterwitch,Devnp, Favourite, N. Amer. Pembroke, Harwich Weazel, China and West indies Penguin, E. Indies Whiting QueenstwD Fawn, Portsmouth Perseus, China (Wildfire, Sheerness Fire Queen, Prtmth. Petcrel, Cape I Wizard, Mediter. Firm, China Philomel,N .Am(rica Wivern, Coast o. Forward, vancou- and West Indies Ireland ver's Island Pboebc, N. America Zealous, Pacific Farester, China and West Indies Zebra, China
A_=: SOUTH WALES IUILWAY TIME TABLE. AUGUST. WBVK DAYS. UP TRAINS. 2 u -— Q g Station* JUJSf..1, z, A,i Man. I, i, ° 5 class, class. 1 & 2: class, jl &2i class. Mil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a. m. p.m. p.m. 0 New Milford 8 35 Jll 0 5 0 16 45 4,'Johnston 8 60 111 15 5 14 7 0 gt Haverfordwest 9 0 11 25 0 2i 7 10 14V Clavbesu*. Road 9 It ,11 S8 — 7 S3 21 Narberthlload 9 2o '11 54 — 7 3? 204 Wliitland !) 47 ;12 9 6 0 7 *9 32 St. Clears 9 5!) jl2 24 8 I 40i Carmarthen Jnc. 6 30 8 50 10 17 12 45 6 27 8 19 60 Llanelly 7 12 9 40 ,10 57 1 35 7 6 9 72 Swansea 7 30 10 0 ill 10 2 0 7 20 9 SO 77 Neath (dep.). 7 58 |l0 37 11 39 2 39 7 51 0 114 Cardiff 9 45 112 31 12 47 4 32 9 2 |- 126'? Newport 10 20 1 20 1 13 5 0 9 21 143.) Chepstow 11 19 2 20 1 41 5 52 9 51 171? Gloucester (dep.) 12 45 4 5 2 35 ,1 &2'12 40 170 Cheltenham(arr) 1 15 5 5 3 0 7 S5 111 30 .••• 203 Swindon (dep.). 2 45 5 55 4. 0 9 10 2 20 235 Paddinfton 5 30 9 35 5 45 1\ 15 35 W W !■: K ♦' V "> <. — DOWN T It A I N b I at v 1» 2, i>, i, 2, 3, I,&2, Exp. 1, 2, 3, i 2 -2 btauot 3. class, class, class. 1 & 2: class, class. -I 1- Mil. Starting from a.m. a,m> a.m. a.m. a.m. p• 0 PadiV-ngxon 6 OS 9 15 77 [Swindon(dep.). 9 25 Ill Ji jll 121 jChftenham (dep S 10 10 ?5 ,12 10 114 iGloucester(dep.) 6 35 ill 10 |12 55 12 50 14IA Chepstow 7 44 (12 16 I 45 1 154 Newport 8 35 1 0 2 30 2 21 170-j Cardiff 9 8 1 28 2 51 2 4o 203 Neath (dep.) 110 57 3 13 .3 5S 7 30 8 5? 216 [Swansea Ill 5 3 15 4 0 7 45 4 225 SLlanenj 11 58 4 5 4 40 8 25 4 244" Carmarthen Jnc. 12 49 5 21 j 5 21 ft 10 5 25 253 | St. Clears 1 4 I 5 38 I 5 38 | 9 2G 258ai Whitlanu 1 19 5 54 5 34 9 40 5 5° 264 Narber'h B jad. 1 33 6 7 6 7 9 63 — 270 £ !Clarbeston Road 1 47 6 20 6 £ 0 10 7 275?j Haverfoidwest. J 58 6 32 6 32 110 19 6 280.)iMilford Road 2 13 0 46 C 46 10 33 6 \l 285 New Milford 2 24 7 0 7 0 10 -15 0 SUNDAYS.—TIP TRAINS. SUNDAYS.—BOWS IKAI»S- «7^r.^V273,Ti,&"27iI3A Motion*! clagg>. cluss> clagg_ Station,| clas8f class_, clasg_ ,^8* From a.m. p.m. p.m. From a.m. a.m. a.m. N. Mil,: 11 0 5 0 Pad.I ;i0 0 J MilRoadill 13 5 14 Swm..e (p.m.' H.West.! 11 23 5 24 Chel. de, 1 20 Clar.Rd.ll 36 — Glou. dc\ 3 30 12 J? Nar.Rd+ U 49 5 50 Chep.J 4 33 1 *? Whit.112 1 6 0 New. 5 25 2 StClearsll2 15 Cardiff .j 5 49 2 f Car.JneJ]2 37 6 27 Neathdt'j 7 38 3 »> Llanellv! 1 23 7 6 Swan.rfei 7 55 4 Swan.rf«i 1 45 7 20 Llanelly! 8 33 Neath. 2 22 7 51 Car.Jnc.j 9 20 5 ia Cardiff.! 3 56 9 2 StClears! 9 36 New.I 4 28 9 24 Whit.J 9 52 5. Chep.J 5 6 9 51 Nar.Rd+j 10 7 ••• Glou.dei 6 25 !12 40 Clar. Rd; HO 23 r L Chel. ar l<fe <i\ H.West.l 10 3i » 7 Swin.rfe 8 20 2 20 MilRoad 10 50 Pad.jll 15 4 35 N. Mil.I 11 5
MILFORD BRANCH LINE OF RAILWAY- From Johnston (late Milford Road) to Milford. —- su>n> UP TRAINS WEEK DAYS. UP a. m. a. m. p. m. p. m. p. m. a. m. P* Milford ..dep 8 35 10 55; 1 50 4 55 6 40 11 0 9 Johnston arr 8 45 11 10 2 5 5 9 6 55 11 10 DOWN TRAINS WEEK DAYS. I>OWN a. m. a. in. p.m. p. m. p. m, a. m. P' ^0- Johnston dep 9 10 11 20 2 15 5 20 7 5 11 20 3J Milford.arr 9 20 11 35 2 30 5 35 7 20 11 30 I »
PEMBROKE AND TEN BY RAILWAY. UP TRAINS-WEEK DATS. 1,2, gov. 1,2. gov. 1,2. gov. 1,2,go v. FROM. — 1,1, a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. Wliitland 6 15 3 50 1 25 6 15 Narberth 6 30 10 5 1 40 6 30 KHe-ctty • 6 46 10 21 1 56 S 46 Saundersfoot 6 51 10 26 2 1 G 50 „ 4J Ten by dep 7 20 10 35 2 10 7 0 ° Pcnailv 7 23 10 38 2 13 7 5 ° j7 Manorbcer 32 10 52 2 2" 7 IS n 6 Lamphev 7 40 11 0 2 31 7 22 „ jo Pembroke 7 45 11 5 2 35 7 25 2" Pembroke DOCK arr 7 53 11 15 2 45 7 35 —" DOWN TRAINS-WEEK DAYS. i, ^rCi,e°Z l,2,gov. 1, 2.gov. I, 2.gov ,2,gov- FROM p,»l' a.m. a.m. p.m. 8 PembrokeDoek dep 8 5 10 30 3 15 6 lj> g 8 Pembroke .dep 8 13 10 S8 3 2? 6 2J> g 12 Lamphey 8 17 10 42 3 27 tl 8 2* Mancrbeer 8 27 10 52 3 37 » » Penal, y 8 35 111 3 46 6 4b g 35 Tenby 8 45 11 10 5 0 & Saundersfoot 8 54 11 20 5 9 Kilpfetty .8 53 11 24 5 1? 1 Narberth 9 15 11 42 5 31 » 6 Wbitland 9 30 11 57 5 45 —. "n n' n \Ý;toLJ.\)f Printed and Published by the Proprietors, t their LLKWKLI.IX and THOMAS WHICH BR DA VIES, Mar:! Office in High-street, in the Parish of I in the County of the Town of Haverford i Wednesday, September 16, 1868,