HOW JOHN CLIFFORD LOST HIS BABY. On New Year's Day, 185—, a grand fancy bazaar Was held at ihe house of a country gentleman, in the ounty of S-, the proceeds of which were to be given to a charitable fund, in which the worthy host took a great interest, and, in consequence, all the neighbours for miles round were invited to his hospitable seat; but all were expected to Durchase some article or other at the bazaar. When the evening arrived, the old hall was lighted up with innumerable chandeliers, and the buzz and hum of many voices could be heard, mingled with peals of laughter, and exclamations of pleasure and admiration; and the gay crowd came pouring in, like a living torrent, through the arcades of the great fancy fair rooms. Among the rest was a Mr Seymour Vale, who, dandy like, came sauntering down the crowded aisles-not so much to view the articles for sale as the vendors; indeed, he had come there specially to see the bright faces behind the various stalls, and not the wares upon them. Come, Mr Yale," exclaimed a silvery little voice, and a small hand seized Seymour's coat-skirts as he was struggling by, you shall buy a ticket for my raffle." Seymour turned bashfully round, and found himself the captive of a black-eyed girl, with cheeks like pink satin, and short jetty curls that never seemed to stay two minutes in any one plaoe, but to dance about, like a band of elfin sprites. Do you hear ? pursued the curly-headed madcap. Such a splendid great doll! And the tickets only ten shillings each "But," said Seymour, diffidently," what on earth should I do with a doll ? CI Do? Why give it to some of your nephews and nieces, of course Come, where's your purse ?" Seymour obediently produced his portemonnaie, and Miss Corwin, sitting down on the edge of the table, dived into its scarlet-lined depths, and, passing con- temptuously the smaller coins, pounced on a sovereign. "For you may as well take two shares while you are about it," said she. "Well," said Seymour, with a face of hopeless resig- nation, I don't know what will become of me if I win the doll! Such a beauty as it is chimed in Miss Nina Corwin; with eyes that open and shut, and the sweetest little squeaking voice." Seymour involuntarily turned pale. If there was anything on earth he held in fear and dread, it was a live baby and to come into possession of so gtotesque a fac-simile, was rather more than he could with equanimity contemplate. He shuddered in spite ot himself. Don't be afraid," said Nina, encouragingly. There are your tickets-nine and seventeen! Your chance is' doubly good." I hope not! muttered Seymour. How he wished he bad the moral courage to refuse Miss Corwin's request! Suppose-juit for one minute suppose-that the abominable piece of wax and wood should fall to his lot! W hat should he do with it ? How should he dispose of the horrible incubus ? At length the dreaded summons came. "Come, Mr Vale!" exelaimed Nina, running up to him and clipping her little hands, let me congratulate you! Nine is the lucky number-you've won the doll. Come up by my table-the girls have gone to get the prize." And she danced about him like a prownie let loose, all in a sparkle with roguish glee. Won the doll!" repeated Seymour, in accents of breathless consternation. "Of course you have, you fortunate mortal! Now was not the sovereign well invested? 0 dear! what does detain the giils so? -and you are all impatience, Mr Vale! I'll just run and see." She flitted away on tip-toe, and Seymour for one moment contemplated the possibility of abject flight. But alas no there were too many people around. He vould have been captured, and brought ignominiously back so he meekly resizned himself to circumstances, and waited the advent of the miserable doll. Meanwhile Nina had bounded away to another room, where a group of girls had gathered around some object or other. "Nina! Nina! do look here—the strangest thing!" exclaimed half-a-dozen in chorus. When we came to look for the doll, it wasn't here, but instead And they parted, to admit Nina into their circle. There lay a plump, pearly-fisted baby, with round blue eyes, and cheeks like the inside leaves of a crimson rose- 'no creature of wax and kid, but a rosy, smiling, cooing, live, baby, with a blue celshmera dress, and long embroidered skirts, and a tiny hood of azure silk, edged with a soft white foam of swansdown, scarcely whiter thtn the velvet brow it shadowed. I declare," ejaculated Nina, the fairies have been bete, and turned our dull into a baby. Where on earth did this little minikin come from ? That is the marvel," exclaimed the other girls in a chorus. Wb've made inquiries everywhere, and nobody knows anything about it! And the doll r" It is not here." el Well," exclaimed Nina, "I believe we are under some mysterious spell! Am I Nina Corwin, or an old 'Woman with a crooked stick ? Is this our fair room, or a haanted glen beside a lovely lake ?" She rubbed her pretty eyes vigorously as she spoke. There's only one thing to be done about it," she continued, catching the little bundle of lace aad cash- mere up in her arms. Mr Vale hy won the doll, alive or dead, and he's fairly entitled to it." And she ran back into the main ball, very red in the face with trying to keep back her mischievous tides of laughter. Seymour Vale stood disconsolately awaiting his fate, with a countenance of ludicrous apprehension, and both bands thrust nervous y into his pockets. The crowd gave way on either side, to allow Nina to pass with her dimpled burden, and, ere he knew it, the baby was laid, crowing and smiling, in Seymour's arms. "Why, it's alive!" ejaculated the young man, re- coiling, as a small hand clutched at his whiskers. Of course returned Nina. Didn't I tell you it could open and shut its eyes ?" Somebody take the thing!" shouted Seymour, growing pale, and looking round for aid, "I shall certainly drop it J—what is it opening its mouth for in that way ?" Dear heart alive!" said Nina, pettishly; what is the matter with the man ? You've won the prize, and I am sure it's wortl a s vereign." Miss Corwin," said Seymour, all this may be an excellent joke; but has it not-I asy you in all good faith proceeded sufficiently far ?" "No jo^ke*t all," said Nina, demurely. "There— don't hold the little creature by its head in that way. Fate has bestowed it upon you, and there's nothing left but for you to make the best of things." Seymour stood in blind tdismay at this unexpected stroke of fortune. What had he done-be of all men, who abhorred the very sound of a baby's piping squall -that his life should be made hideous by a small incum- brance like this ? I've had terrible dreams before now," he thought, "but I've always waked up before the catastrophe! Now, suppose this baby should begin to cry—there's no telling what a baby may do, at any moment!—what should I do ? What shall I do ? He looked hopelessly aroand, but in vain. At that instant Nina was called upon to answer some inquiries as to the price of various nick-nacks on her table and when she next looked up, Seymour Vale was sitting upon a box of tea-sets, dangling his pocket handkerchief in a wooden, mechanical kind of a way, to keep the baby from crying. Could the most fertile brain imagine a more piteous predicament for a bachelor ? The snowy roads sparkled as if they bad been sown with innumerable seed-diamonds, in the clear, frigid moonlight, as John Clifford's old-fashioned gig slowly jogged on towards his home. Well, Dora!" said John, giving the reins a little twitch as he turned to his wife, who was snugly packed alongside; do you feel any better for having seen the 1ine things at the great fancy fair ?" Ob, yes returned Dora—a little woman, who was 10 thoroughly bundled op ia furs that only the flash of 111 pair of brilliant blue eyes could be seen. Wasn't it beautiful? But, John, do you know that I think most of the things weren't veryxiseful John burst into a genial laugh, that startled the sleeping echoes over all the snowy hills. "I could have told you that before, little wife!" he said, gaily. I was a little frightened, though," pursued the soft voice behind the furs, when you laid baby down so carelessly, and forgot her. Suppose we had lost her And the accents sank into a horrified whisper. No danger said John, carelessly touching up his horse. 'ihe little love said Mrs Clifford enthusiastically. "How good she has been!-not cried a bit all the evening! John, I mean to turn back the pink shawl, and see her darling blue eyes." I wouldn't wake her up," said John, philosophically. "Let well enough alone that's a mayim women can never learn." I won't disturb her," whispered Dora, softly bend- ing down to a bundle of wrappings that lay in her lap. The next second she burst into a hysteric scream, that started old Bonnie into a lawless jump, and made John I spring to his feet. Dora! Wife What's the matter ? "My baby!" screamed the almost frantic mother. "John! John! where is the baby ? Why, in your lap there, isn't she ? exclaimed the husband, a vague fear crossing his mind that hit wife was insane. Ob, no no!—it is only a great wax doll! See!" and she held up the pink and white effigy of humanity, with quiveting hands. "Ob! where, where is my baby ? What does this mean ?" John stared, and screwed his knuckles into his eyes as if the snow and moonshine had dazzled them, and stared again. Whew-w-w," he whistled, as if some mist were cleared away from his mental vision. I can tell you how it is, Dora; When I laid baby down for in moment, and got a little turned round in the crowd, and you sent me back after her, I must have picked up this huge doll in my hurry. This blanket is edged with swansdown, just like Sissy's, you see, and Oh, tttru back this minute! urged the agonised mother, with hysterical earnestness. 14 Who knows what may have happened to the dear little birdling ? Ob, how could we have been so careless ? John, great soft-hearted fellow that he was, instinc- tively felt his wife's tict and kindness in including herself in the careless we," and turned Bonnie round without a word. Bonnie, who had been indulging in anticipatory dreams of his snug stall at home, gave hit head one remonstrating shake, but flev onward with a zeal truly laudable under the discouraging aspect of affairs. "I don't believe anything has happened to baby!" said John, cheerfully, as he felt his wife's heart beating against his arm. Oh, John, if-" But Dora wasn't able to get any farther. Scarcely half an^hour had elapsed from the time old Bonnie turned round on the snowy road, before Dora Clifford rushed into the brilliant rooms that were yet thronged with gay crowda. The very fiM object on which her eye fell was Seymour Vale, in a rigid attitude of stony despair, and, in his arms, held straight out from the shoulder, her own baby, its peachy face flushed with slumber, and its tiny fiita clenched tightly, as if a diamond had been concealed in either palm. Bbe gave a little shriek of intense joy and relief, and caught the sleeper to her heart. My baby!—my lost pet! It's your baby, is it ? said Seymour, who had by this time beoome reduced to a state of apathy, which an earthquake would tave failed, to disturb. Well, I supposed it WfK somebody's baby Honest John, who was following closely behind, now explained the circumstances oat of which this awkward condition of matters had sprung. I am very sorry, Mr he added. "Pray don't grieve oa my account!" said Seymour, rising as if a thousand-pound weight had been lifted off his shoulders. It's a very nice baby, I dare say, but -1 don't particularly fancy babies! Mr Clifford and Dora gazed at him with as mttph horror as if he bad said he didn't particularly fancy angels, but Seymour Vale was past eating for their criticism. Mr Vnle Mr Vale! aren't you going to stop and get the doll?" called Nina Corwin, who had mischie- vously watched the tffeola progress of events. But Seymour gave the gigantic doll an irreverent impetus with hij foot, which sent it spinning under the table, and kept o"- bio way in dignified silence. And, not until he was eafa out uruler tbs starry canopy ot night did he eaprees his mind, to the following effect:— "No!—I'm mi goiag to stop and get the doll! Hang the doll! This is the lsst time I shall ever have anything to do/vith dollj, or raffles, or fancy fairs, or pert young; biases either If I break this vow may I be sentenced to hold u baby for-ever, witk a whole crowd of people looking oa But he ntwer brofeo it, and, in consequence thereof, lived a bachelor to the en4 of hio dayt. HOW THE FREISCH FATTEN THEIR POULTRY.— Any of our countrymen who, from rheumatic gout or any other ailment may be sent to Vichy, would do well, as soon as they have sufficiently re- covered the use of their lege, to pay a visit to the Villa Belvedere, wlere a very singular mode of fattening poultry has for some time been success- fully pursued. A large circular building, admir- ably ventilated, sad with the light partially *ex- cluded, is fitted up with circular cages, in tiers rotating on a central axis, and capable of being elevated, depressed, or rotated, which are so ar- ranged' that each bird has as it were a separate stall, containing a perch. The birds art placed with their tails converging to a common centre, while the head of each may be brought in front by a similar rotatory movement of the central axis. Each bird is fastened to its cell by leathern letters, which prevent movement except of the head and wings, without occasioning pain. When the feed- ing time comes the bird is enveloped in a wooden case, from which the head and neck alone appear, and which is popularly known as its paletot, by which means all unnecessary struggling is avoided. The attendant (a young girl) seizes the head in her left hand, and gently presses the beak, in order to open it; then, with her right, she introduces into the gullet a tin tube about the size of a finger. This tube is united to a flexible pipe, which com- municates with the dish in which the food has been placed, and from which the desired quantity is instantaneously injected into the stomach. The feeding process is so short, that two hundred birds can be fed by one person in an hour. The food is a liquid paste composed of Indian corn and barley saturated with milk. It is administered three times a day, in quantities varying according to the condition of each bird. The food seems to be very satisfactory, for if any chances to fall they devour it all as soon as they are released from their paletots. The poultry house is well ventilated but, of course, it is impossible for any place in which six hundred fowls are confined to be entirely free from smell. It takes about a fortnight to fatten a bird by this method. Before being killed the birds are left in a dark but well-ventilated chamber for twet\ty-four hours without food. Each fowl is then taken up by its feet, is wrapped up so as to prevent all struggling, and then bled so adroitly in the throat, that its death seems in- stantaneous. The blood is then allowed to flow from it, and finally, after .being plucked, washed, and cleaned, it is wrapped in a damp cloth, and is ready for sale. From forty to fifty fowls are thus killed and sold daily.—Once a Week. >
THE QUEENS INCOME. So much nonsense is constantly talked, and such erroneous notions are held, respecting the Queen's income that it can hardly be considered a work of supererogation to put the precise facts before the public. By an act passed soon after her Majesty's accession, in which the Queen waives her right to and interest in certain hereditary rates, charges, duties, and revenues, which by her prerogative she might have claimed, the civil list, i.e, her income, is fixed at £385,000 per annum. Many people have an idea that this sum is actually paid to the Queen every year. Such is not the case. The civil list is divided into six classes, to each of which we will briefly refer. Class 1 really repre- sents the amount of money paid to her Majesty for her private use. This amount is £60,000, which is payable in monthly instalments as long as her Majesty lives. Class 2, which appropriates £ 131,260, is for the payment of the salaries of her Majesty's household. This business is conducted by an official called the Paymaster of the House- hold, and when it is considered what a multiplicity of officers there are connected with a Court—from the lord of the bedchamber to the page of the backstairs—it can readily be imagined how the sum is expended Class 3 appropriates a still higher sum of iU72,500, and is for the expenses of the household. Royal housekeeping ad Royal parlies and balls must be kept up on a Royal scale, and any one who has visited the Buckingham Palace mews and the Windsor stables—not to mention the Royal kitchen-will not wonder that this sum finds plenty of channels for its disposal. The amount of' Class 4 is small, and tts purposes are almost entirely charitable. Out of tbe sum of £13,000, £9,000 is devoted to what are termed I" Royal bounty grants and special service awards." Grants from the Royal Bounty Fund, which are in the gift of the Premier, are generally r ade to distressed literary men and women, or to the necessitous relations of deceased military or naval officers, or to others who have claims on the government. "Special service covers extraor- dinary payments, such, for instance, as the award made to the officer who first landed in England with the Abyssinian dispatches from General Na- pier. The alms, or Maunday money, also come from Class 4, and to the amount ot jE2,000 are dis- tributed by the Bishop of Oxford as Lord High Almoner. A further item of £1,200 is devoted to the payment of pensions to distressed ladies. These pensions, as they fall in through death, are the gift of the wife of the Prime Minister for the time being. Class 5, whicn consists of the pay- ments made as pensions to deserving literary and scientific persons, or to any that have deserved the gratitude-ol their country, does not come out of the £385,000; but, by a special clause in the act before referred to, the sum of £ 1209 is set apart from the Consolidated Fund in each year of the Sovereign's reign for this purpose. The civil list pensions now amount to upwards of £ 17,000, after allowing for deaths. Class 6 may be regarded as a sort of reserve fund. The amount of it is £8,040, and it may be used towards meeting a deficiency in any of the other classes. EXTRAORDINARY IRAGEDY AT SEA.—The Cork Herald gives the particulars of a series of horrible and almost incredible occurrences which happened on board the Dutch vessel Finnechina, Captain Hotze commander, just arrived in Cork from South America. A Londoner named Rogers was one of crew, and, either frOll insanity or cupidity (as he knew the captain bad » large, ",mount> of v on boird), be seems to have formed a plan for geiting possession of the vessel by wholesale mur- der. On the fourth day after the ship left Bu?nos Avres Rogers took a favourable opportunity and z;1 pushed the first mate overboard. The couk, in response to his cries, ran to throw him a rope, when Rogers seized him by the legs and threw him into the sea also. Both these men Were Dutchmen. The second mate, also a native of Holland, ran to help the drowning men, bttt Rogers endeavoured to kill him with an Me. He ran towards tbe cabin and jumped down the hatchway, upsetting the captain, who was running up, and both rolling on the floor Rogers secured the batch above them, 'and rrale them prisoners. Two n en remained on deck, one a Yankee, the other an Irishman, and these Rogers kept apart—one f; re, one aft-by threatening to murder them, and compelling them to steer the vessel in turns. For four day. the murderer remained master of the deck, not sleeping during the time. The captain fi ed twice at him during that period, buf without wounding him seriously. Ow ng to a defect in the compass, he supposed the vessel WAS steering straight for the land, when in reality she was moving parallel to the coast. At the end of] the fourth day sleep overcame h:m, and the Irishman, waiting for the opportunity, seized the axe, and at one blow nearly severed his head from hia body. He then relieved the captain and second mate, and the vessel made for Rio. After an investigation a frMh crew was shipped, and the Finnechina arrived in Cork harbour on Monday week.
THE LONDON MABKJST 3. CORN EXCHASOE, MARK LANE, LONDON, Dec. 28.— There was an extremely short supply of wheat from Essex and Kent this morning; that of barley, bean and peas was very moderate; with limited arrivals of English oat. by rail, a short quantity of Irish, but very lew Scotch. The imports of foreign articles of the trade have been tolerably good for this day's market. Bois- terous and wet weather has prevailed throughout the week, with a high temperature generally. A goodd deal of rain fel,1 yesterday, with a pale of wind from the west. This "morning was thick, boisterous, and showery English wheat met a steady sale at the currency of last Monday. The demand for foreign wheat was in retail, and prices were without any quotable alteration. The top price of town-made flour was unaltered. Country marks were steady in value and demand. Americans and other foreign qualities were fully as dear. Barley Was in good request, at Is advance for all malting quali- ties; grinding samples were steady in value. Fine malt supported prices, with a moderate sale; but inferior qualities remain dull and difficalt of disposal. Beans were unaltered in value. Peas met a fair inquiry at no variation In the quotation of any sort. Oats were pur- chased to only a moderate extent, at rather lower rates, but not at any quotable reduction, Linseed was unal- tered in price, with a limited business transacted in any description. East India rapeseed remains dull and de- pressed. Fine red cloverseed was held with much firm- ness; being rather scarce. Spring tares were held for as much money. Mdize was taken slowly on former terms. BRITISH. Shillings per Qr.j Shillings p»r Or Wheat—Essex and Kent, \0ats—English feed 28 29 white, 58 62 Potato 82 33 Ditto, red 52 56 Scotch feed 31 33 Norfolk, Lincoln, and Ditto potato 33 34 Norfolk, Lincoln, and Ditto potato 33 34 Yorkshire, red. 52 581 Irish feed, white. 27 30 Barley—Malting 48 52 Ditto, black 25 26 Distilling 38 40 .Beans-Green 80 88 Chevalier 43 4i| Ticks 45 48 Grinding 36 36: Harrow *50 52 Pigeon 58 60 I-5s^ex' ,a eo Peas—White boilers 49 50 Suffolk, pale 68 73 Maple 49 50 Chevalier 74 75 grey 43 King8tone,Ware,&town Flour—Town, household 45 47 „mad« I* '»i Household 39 40 Brown 60 62 Country 37 S8 aye 40 41 Norfolk and Suffolk 34 86 aye 40 41 i Norfolk and Suffolk Of 16
BitEAD. I LONDON, MONDAY. Dec. 28.—The prices of wheaten bread in the Metropolis are from 7d to 8 £ d} of household ditto, 5jd to d Fer 41b 101ft
METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, Deo. 28.—This being the holiday market there were only moderate supplies of beasts on sale. The quality of the foreign stoelf was somewhat inferior, and the trade ruled quiet on rather lewer terms. The arrivals from our own grazing districts were not extensive, but we noticed some very good beasts on the stands. The demand on the whole was fairly active, but the prices realised were bart ly equal to those current last week. The general top price was 5s 6d per 81b, but this figure was exceeded in some few instances From Lincolnshire, Leicestershire, and Northamptonshire, we received about 1,100 shorthorns, &c; from Norfolk and other parts of England, about 750 of various breeds; from Scotland,230 Scots and crosses; and from Ireland, about 110 oxen. There was only a small number of sheep in the pens, and choice animals were scarce. All breeds met a dull inquiry, although no quotable change took place in prices. Best Downs and balf-breds changed hands at 5s 6d per 81b. The calf trade was quiet at about stationary currencids, and in pigs there was very little doing. Per 8lbs. to sink the off1 Coarse and inferior s. <t. 8. d.'Primeooaraewoolled s. d. s. n beasts 3 4 3 8} sheep 4 8 5C Second quality ditte 3 10 4 6 Prime South Dowa Prime large oxen 4 8 5 4 8heep 5 2 5 6 Prime Scots, &c. 4 1 5 l1 Large coarse calves 3 S 18 Coarse and inferior Prime small uitto 4 10 5 10 „ sheep 3 4 3 8 Large hogs 3 6 3 10 Second quality ditto 3 10 4 6 Neat small porkers 3 10 4 8. Lambs, 1A 6d t1 58 6d
BUTTEK MARKET. LONDON, MoNnAY. Dee. 28.—Uf English fresh butter the supply keeps very short, and quality very indifferent. The demand is brisk for good things. Firsts 19s, seconds. 13s, West Country 18s per dozen. Foreign butter of choice quality is in demand, secondary sorts neglected.
HOP MARKET. LONDON, MONDAY, Dec. 28.—During the early part of last week a good business was done in all classes of hops for consumption, at improved currency, and a healthy tone is felt in toe market.
THE WOOL TRADE. LONDON, MaNDAY, December 28.-Since the close of the public sales, the transactions in colonial wool have been limited, at the closing prices, English wool has been quiet, but the quotations have been well supported.
SOUTH WALES RAILWAY TIME TABLE. > WBEK DATS. — UP TRAIN. — S S Stations L> jtf««..X,a, 3 •2 class.iclass.il & 2jclass. 1 &2iclass. Ulil. Starting from a.m. a.m. ».m. a.,m. p.m. p.m. 0 New Milford 8 35 II 0 5 0 6 45 4J Johnston 8 60 11 15 5 14 7 0 0 New Milford 8 35 II 0 5 0 j 6 45 4J Johnston 8 60 11 15 5 14 7 0 g| Haverfordwest 9 0 11 25 a 2i 7 10 1.41 darbesw. Road 9 It 11 38 — 7 23 21 Narberth Road 9 26 111 54 — 7 37 2fiA Whitland 9 47 \U 9 6 0 7 *9 32 St. Clears 9 59 12 24 8 1 40} 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 6 72 Swansea 7 30 10 0 11 10 2 0 7 20 9 30 77 Neath (dep.), 7 58 10 37 II 39 2 39 7 51 10 0 114 Cardiff 9 45 12 31 12 47 4 32 9 2 1263 Newport 10 20 1 20 1 13 5 0 9 24 143-V Chepstow jll 10 2 20 1 41 5 52 9 51 [71? Gloucester (dep.) 12 45 4 5 2 35 I&2 12 40 ,78 Cheltenham(arr) 1 15 5 5 3 0 7 35 11 30 208 Swindon (dep.). 2 45 5 55 4 0 9 10 2 20 285 Padrtinetan >5 30 9 35 5 45 ill 15 4 35 KKK HiYS.—DOWN TRAIN 6. S 1 o.. 1,2,3,:1, 2,3, 1,~&2,; Exp..1,2, 3, I & ■2 ota to s. class, class. class. ;1 & ?i class, class. Mil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. p. m 0 Paduington 6 0 9 15 8 10 77 Swiudan(dep.) 9 25 11 »7 11 14 121 Cheltenham (dep 6 10 10 25 12 10 Stai 114 Gloucester (dep.) 6 35 11 10 12 55 12 50' liljiChepstow 7 44 12 16 1 4-5 1 49 158^.Newport 8 35 1 0 2 30 2 21 170j Cardiff *9 8 1 28 2 51 2 45 208 Neath (dep.) 10 57 3 13 3 58 7 30 3 57 216 Swansea 11 5 3 15 4 0 7 45 4 225 Llanen, 11 58 4 5 4 40 8 2ft U 46 244 J Carmarthen Jnc. 12 49 5 21 5 21 9 10 5 25 253 iSt. Clears 1 4 5 38 S 3S 9 26 oa»j,! Whitlann 1 19 5 hi S 34 9 do s So 264 Narber'h Road. 1 33 6 7 6 7 9 53 — 270<jjCl»rbeston Road 1 47 6 20 6 20 10 7 — 275fiHaverfoidw»st. 1 58 6 32 ) 6 32 VO 19 6 26 2801 Milford Road 2 13 6 4G 6 10 33 6 41 Milfnrd 2 24- 7 0 !7 0 10 45 6 50 iVKUAVS.—Ut TRAINS. SUNDAYS.—DOWN I'sAiS;. 17-X:T7&2,1, 2,3, aTT. |T, 2,x r, Stations clag8t| ciagg> class. S'atton"; class, class.' class, class*. from a.m. p.m. p.m. From a.m. a.m. a.m. a. in N. Tiil.lll 0 5 0 Pad. 10 0 MilRoad 11 13 5 14 Swin.el p.m. H.West. ll 23 5 24 Chel. Je' I 20 Mai Clar.Rd 11 36 — Glou.de 3 3<: 12 5R Clar.Rd 11 36 — Glou.de 3 3<: 12 5R Nar.ttd* 11 49 5 50 Chep 4 38 1 49 Whit.i2 1 6 0 New. 5 25 2 21 StClear«|l2 15 Cardiff 5 49 2 4» CAr.Jnc. l2 37 6 27 Nealh<fe 7 SS 3 57 Llanelly! 1 23 7 6 Swan.de 7 55 4 5 SwAn.de 1 45 7 20 Llanelly 8 33 4 46 Neath. 2 22 7 51 Car.Jnc 9 20 5 25 Cardiff. 3 56 9 2 StOlears 9 36 — New. 4 28 9 24 Whit 9 52 5 50 Chep. 5 6 9 51 Nav.Rdt 10 7 Qtou. 6 25 12 40 Clar.Rd 10 23 OW. arlSr.2' H.West.j 10 34 6 26 Swia.rfe 8 20 2 20 MilRoad 10 50 6 41 Pad.i: 15 4 35 _^N. Mil U 5 6 50
MILFORD BRA^E LINE OF RAILWAY. From Johnston (late Milford Road) to Milford. SUNDAY VP TRAINS WEEK DAYS. TKAIN> a. m. a.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. a. m. I p. m, Milford. dep 8 35 10 55 1 50 4 55 6 40 11 0 4 54 Johnston arr 8 45 11 10 2 5 5 9 6 55 11 10 5 9 DOWN TRAINS WEKK MAYS.DOWNTKAIM a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. p. ra, a.m. p. ni Johnston dep 9 10 11 20 2 15 5 20 7 5 11 20 5 i" Milford .arr 9 20 >1 35 2 30 5 35 7 20 11 30 5 3
PEMBROKE AND TESBY RAILWAY. UP TRAINS-WEEK DAYS. ]i,2,gov.jl,2. gov. 1,2. gov. 1,2,gov. 1,2,gov FROM. a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. Whitland 6 15 I 9 50 1 25 6 15 Narberth 6 30 10 5 1 40 6 30 Kilgetty 6 46 10 21 156146 Saundersfoot 6 51 10 26 2 1 6 50 Tenby dep 7 20 10 35 2 10. 7 0 8 45 Penally 7 23 10 38 2 13 7 5 8 48 Manorbeer 7 32 10 52 221,719857 Lamphey 7 40 110 2 31 7 22 9 6 Pembroke 7 45 11 5 2 35 7 25 9 10 Pembrojie Dock arr 7 55 11 15 2 45 7 35 9 20 DOWN TRAINS-WEEK DAYS. 1,2,gov.I, 11 2.gov. t,2,grov.I,2,goT PROM ——————————————————————————————— a.m. a.m. p.m..m. P* n PembrokeDock dep 8 5 10 30 3 15 6 15 8 Pembroke .dep 8 13 10 38 3 23 6 23 8 8 27 FROM a.m. a.m. p.m..m. P* n PembrokeDock dep 8 5 10 30 3 15 6 15 8 Pembroke .dep 8 13 10 38 3 23 6 23 8 8 Lamphey 8 17 10 42 3 27 6 27 | 12 Mancrbeer 8 27 10 52 3 37 6 37 8 22 Penal.y 8 35 11 1 3 46 6 46 8 30 346 Tenby 8 45 11 10 5 0 6 58 8 35 ,0 Saundersfoot 8 54 11 20 5 9 7 7 Kilgetty 8 59 11 24 5 13 J U Narberth 9 15 11 42 5 31 7 30 Wbitland 9 30 11 57 5,45 7 44
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