BLACKURN'S MAYOR. f^The erand annual dinner of the Blackburn Licensed Victuallers Association was held a few days since. Both the borough members were present, and the mayor presided. It was this latter, gentleman who gave the finest zest to the evening. it would be impossible," says the Preston Herald, "to do justice to the vigour and energy of our thoroughly Lancashire mayor's utterances on this occasion by any translation of ours. We therefore give them in their native brusqueness, only regretting that words reproduce so inadequately the inimitable tone and manner of the worshipful speaker." And certainly the speeches are very funny. Toasting the Army and Navy, his worship said :— Th' next toost is th' army, th' navy, and't volun- teers." Nah, at present time. they'rs a greyt cry about th' army and't navy. Id might be the opinion o' some peyple in this kuntry 'ut we can do without taxus, as some peyple preach up, but we con't do without both th' army and th'navy, and theyse lads want snmmat. to eyt and drink. Theyre's two sorts ov heconomi for this country, theyr's nh foolish heconomi and theyre's a wise un. Titers such a thing as lettin' a lot o' things coin to roch for vers, and then havin em all to fetch up agean. Trew heconimi is t' be reddy fer war at ony minit. If, in '.Merika, or onywere else, the've getten a ten-punder, let's be aole to send a twelve at 'em. But at the same time we want men at bead o'th' army and navy as 'e) say a word and its dun when they've sed it. Wer obleged to keep't nrmy and 't navy in that way, with gradely macheenury und pawer to make 'em felt, und awl this costs summut. We hev a third, and that is t' rifie corps, und I believe as if they're called upon they'll be reddy t' feyt for this kuntri, and I believe as if they're called upon they'll be reddy t' feyt for thiskuntri, und I hev gret plesure in giving t' toast. When the Mayor came to the next. toast, he observed.- I see in't next toast on't pregram ah shel want to mak a little alterashnn. It's The Lord Bishop and clergy of the diocese." Ah wunt to bad th' ministers of all religuns to ths, as ah should not prepows this toast as it stands for ony society. I don't believe i lettin one class o' parsons hev it o' to therselves. Ah hev great pleasur in movin thet Lord Bishup and clergy and the minustors o' hawl denominashuns -an hawl o' em together, preysts an awl. After this little oration, By Celia's Arbour" was sung and then his worship had another opportunity, in "returning thanks" for the magistrates and cor- poration. In this speech his worship showed himself to be a practical man. He said :— We wur still-boorn in Biegburn twenty yer ago we wer without money, we hed now legacies left us, an yet we'd all't sewerage o' this town to dew, an it's well known that t' working clesses of this kuntry cannot hev good helth iv there issn't good sewerage. Two yer sin Halderman Stones an me went to Croy- don, and t' sewerage of that borough cost them 2s in the pound on th' rates, an now the've a hincom hoff it. They've taken land, they've hirrigated it, and mak ther muck hinto munney. Has to our streets, it's well known by anybody who walks through Bleghtiri)-an God forbid we should ever have anuther famin-bud it wor a blessin bin a sannitarry point of vew. We got 130 000 pund from t' Poor Law Board, and without that famin we should not hev bed these paved streets, thow God forbid we should hev it agen. We hev spent of that something like £120,000 in in our streets. Taking Biegburn streets fur 21 yers, we hev spent now less then 375,000 pund—and ov that we owe about £220,000. Nah, let me tell you whad, we mun hev money, and this is nowt upon Biegburn to good streets. We've now gret landed property like Liverpool, Manchester, Preston, and other cities, wher they've property, but we stand equal to them in rates to-day. We hey bed now fayther before us, nor muther nanther. I say, as a corporate body, we hev every one tried to do their best, and I ma) say this ther is not a corporation with better practical men then Biegburn hes to-day, or hes had fur seven or ten yer-men who thurroly hunderstnnd bit, every onery one in therhown spear as a hincorporated boddy. As the evening advanced, the worthy Mayor be- came more genial, without any loss of shrewdness. With three times three his health was drunk; upon which he rose and said :— Mr Feilden. I thenk you for the hansome manner in which you hev proposed my toast, not only just as Mr Feilden, but as Lord of the Manor of this town. I think it a honour of itself to have a member of Par- liament and the Lord of the Manor to propose a toast to a poor man like me. And I thank you, gentle- men, for the invitation to-night: an' he is a poor mon who cannot enjoy hissel when he's among lads as he were browt up wi'. Wherever I go, I like to enjoy mysel, because I go among gradely lads. I don't know as ever I spent a ansomer evening than to-neet. I'm not one as hes a klassikel heddikashun. I'm like this man (Mr Cocker). I've been born i' Bleg- burn- bud I believe that deeds an akshuns speyks better than heddycashun. And I wor glad when Alderman Thompson named abowt th' working classes of this town. And tho' I know it is not a political meeting, I can say as there's os good hearts beneath fustian as under black cloth —I say all credit to this borough. And I hope as th' working classes will think for thersels, and not be gulled with chaff. I 'ope that the working classes will think of the men of 1862 and 1863, who didn't fill their bellies with chaff, but bread and cheese. You wouldn't find these men agitating then, because men and women and children wanted somethng i ther belly. You do find Lord Derby going to Manchester and giving his four or five thousand to th' hungry poar. Though, as Mayor, I am not in a political meeting, but I do say to every working man i' Bieg- burn, "Think of 1862 3-4," and show who filled ther belly. And I think they will not forget it. Think of the men who did ther best for ye, not by going about trying to hagitate, like Bright, but keeping out of the way of the relief meetings, where they wanted some brass.-Pall Mall Gazette. I THE EARL OF DERBY.—We regret to bear that Lord Derby has again been suffering from an • attack of gout in the hand, which confined him to his bed on one or two days last week. It is to be hoped for many reasons that this attack is merely temporary, and that he will be fully restored to health by the 2nd of November, the intended date of the arrival of the Prince and Princess of Wales at Knowsley. MURDER MADE EASY.—A ghastly scientific dis- covery is reported from Turin, where Professor Cas- turani, the celebrated oculist, has, it would appear, found a way of killing animals by forcing air into their eyes, within the space of a few seconds, and, it is thought, almost without cansing them any pain. Experiments were made at the Royal Veterinary School, and it is said that they have fully proved the truth of the professor's invention. Within the space of a few minutes four rabbits, three dogs, and a goat were killed in this manner. The most remarkable thing about this "killing made easy" is the fact that it leaves absolutely no outward trace, and it can be as easily applied to men as to animals if so, it is to be hoped the method is not easy of application.— Pall Mall Gazette, ■■ v.,
ARE CHURCH ESTABLISHMENTS JUSTIFIABLE?* Mr Samuel Morley is a well-known, earnest, and liberal Dissenter. He gives large sums for the spread of the Gospel among the heathen; and still larger for the promotion of the same cause at home. No urgent case of a destitute neighbourhood wanting a chapel or a minister is brought before him withou. finding a ready response. Mr Gladstone is a Churchman, who recently has begun to advocate disestablishment' and disendow- ment.' But he, too, when voluntary aid is asked, is never backward to help in missionary enterprises, either abroad or at home. It might happen to either of these gentlemen to become possessei, by the bequest of some relative or friend, of one of those small islands which are found intheBtitishsras Insignificant as they are, and seldom heard of; but still they have inhabitants, and the land is tenanted, and yields to the owner an income. Mr Morley (or Mr Gladstone) on becoming pos- sessed of this new property, visits it, in order to make himself acquainted with the nature of his new possession. He finds a few hundreds of people, only four or five Gf w iom are in the rank of farmers; and he finds that it will yield him, perhaps, an income of about £1,500 a year. Inquiring into the religious condition of the people, he finds that it h s been little cared for. They have never supposed it poss'ble, that they should have a pastor of their own nor has the education of their children been provideci for. The little that has been done, either for worship or education, has been of the most desultory and insufficient character. Mr Morley siys to himself, I cannot leave these poor people in this state: I must not send missionaries to the heathen in Afr;ca. and yet leave heathenism uncared for on my own property. I must find a proper pastor for these people, and also a school- master. Towards the latter they must do something themselves but for the two objects I will allow ill50 a year, which will be about a tenth of the income I shall derive from this property.' He begins to carry out this plan but, on inquiring further, he finds th it the only sort of belief to which they seem to incline is a kind of Mormonism, which had been preached there a few years back by a mis- sionary of that sect. Some of them say to him, If you send us a minister, pray let it be one of the sort that we have been used to.' But he replies, without hesitation, No, I cannot do that. I am willing to provide a preacher of the truth, but not a preacher of what I know to be falsehood.' Mr Morley carries out his plans; sends to the people a faithful minister, and in his subsequent visits he finds himself rewarded by a steady progress among these islanders, both in knowledge and in morals; and also, in many cases, in still higher attainments. But after a few years he begins to think. Life is uncertain should I be taken away by any sudden illness, I know not what would become of these people. I must try to provide for the permanence of this work. I will make a trust-deed, or deed of gift, settling this jEl50 a year itS a fixed rent-charge, pay able by my agents out of the rents, for the support of this minister and in aid of the schoolmaster.' This would be, we think, a very just and prudent resolve. But we must not overlook the fact that we have here, on a small scale, an Established Church. It was just in this way that the Churches of England aDd Ireland began. Suppose, however, that a Roman Catholic mis- sionary found his way to this island, as Roman Catholic missionaries have done in many cases, as in Tahiti and Madagascar. He might succeed to a certain extent. He might form a party and, after a while, his followers might attack Mr Morley, on one of his visits to the island, with a demand for equality." We are so many hun- dreds, and we ought to be placed on equal terms with the Protestants." Would not Mr Morley reply, I provide a pastor here, not at the people's cost, but at my own. Spending my own money, I am responsible only to my own conscience. 1 cannot, and wiil not, lay out money which I might employ in many other desirable ways, in teaching what I believe to be deadly error. You are taught to pray to a dead woman, who cannot hear your prayers. This is a delusion it is a false hope. You worship, too, a bit of wafer. This is very much like idolatry. I dare not spend a shilling in propagating errors zD so dangerous." This answer would be a sound one but here, too, Mr Morley would only be adopting and avow- ing the very same principle which has been main- tained for three centuries in the case of the Irish Church. Have we misstated, or overstated, or exaggerated the case? We trust and believe that we have not. Instances occur to our memory by dozens, in which Christian men, like Mr Morley, on coming into possession of new property, whether in an island or on the main knd, have immediately recognised their responsibility, and have set apart a certain portion of the annual income to make provision for the worship of God and the religious instruction of the people. Have they done wrong in taking this course ? Ought they to have appealed to the "Voluntary Principle 7" Ought they to have ad- dressed the people, and exhorted them to think of their religious wants, and to make provision for these wants out of their own means? Do they take this course when they go among the heathen abroad ? If not, why should they, when dealing with the heathen at home ? Here, then, we repeat, is the germ, the first principle and the outline in practice, of an Established Church. Here, too, is the distinction, presented in the simplest form, between endowing truth and endowing error.
The Question of the Day the Irish Church, considered in Six Points of View. Seeley and Co. THE ARCHBISHOP OF CANTERBURY.-The medical attendants of the Archbishop of Canterbury report that the symptoms of oppression of breathing un- der which his Grace has lately been suffering have returned with increased severity there has, how- ever, been, it, the opinion of his medical attendants, a moderate improvement in the Archbishop's state during the last two day, and a manifest change for the better in the severe bronchial symptoms which have been lately developed. AN ACTRESS ACCIDENTALLY SHOT.-A startling little tragedy in real life was enacted a few evenings ago at the Swansea Theatre. It appeared that a coloured actor, named Mr Morgan Smith, had been engaged for a short time to take the principal charac- ters in sensational dramas and tragic plays. During a desperate encounter in one of the pieces Mr Smith had been furnished with a loaded pistol, which had, unfortunately, been rather too heavily charged. When he had to fire at the heroine in the plot the loud report startled the audience, and the unfortunate actress staggered back desperately wounded in real earnest. The wadding struck her on the arm, causing a severe lacerated wound, which rendered it necessary to have her removed to the infirmary without loss of time, and there the poor woman will remain for some time. "rL' CweeST tmmmmmmrnna——iamiawiMimniiw mwtmr,
ROMAN CATHOLIC CLAIMS.-M. T. SADLER. On the discussion of the Roman Catholic Relief Bi!) of 1829, the late Michael Thomas Sadler said, and we ba- peak special attention to his words:- But if we object to this change in the Constitution of our country in itself, we resist it more strenuously in consideration of its certain consequences—consequences which are already but ill disguised by not a few of those who zealously support this measure. That the real iiberties, of the people will be put in jeopardy, I feel confident; that the United Church of England and Ire- land will be placed in peril the moment this Bill is passed is quite certain; as has been proved over and over )gain by the very men who now support the proposition. This individual Act may, indeed, recognise its rights what may the next do, when you have rein- forced the ranks of legislation by a number of its implaca- ble and conscientious enemies? The real object of attack, Sir, as has been often asserted here, is the Establish- ment, or rather its privileges and immunities. The war is commenced, and it is commenced in this place, The first parallel is nearly completed -it may point diagonally —another will be marked out in an opposite direction, till the gates of the Constitution will have been ap- proached, the breach effected and its ancient ramparts levelled with the dust and the final triumph will be over the most tolerant, the most learned, and the most efficient religious establishment with which any country has ever been blessed. I see, indeed, an oath is to be taken which verbally forbihs Roman Catholics who take it from overturning the E-tablishment; but they must be more or less than men to be enabled to keep such an oa'.h. Totally inefficient as a security, it. is im- moral in its nature; it establishes a war between words and principles, between oaths and conscience; and which will finally prevail, needs no explanation. When a number of Roman Catholics, then, shall have become seated in the House, to suppose that they will not feel disposed to lessen the influence of, and finally destroy, a Church which they conscientiously abhor is absurd. That they should not make common cause for a similar purpose with other parties, inspired by similar views and feelings, is impossible; and though I have heard honour- able members inveigh strongly against the supposition, the sure operation of adequate motives will bring about this union, and will direct its energies and its efforts against tl: e common object of its hostility—the Establishment. Much indeed has been said about the weakness of such a party in point of numbers; but a party acting in variably in unison on this point will, as has been well urged, ultimately carry it. and with it, all others of vital importance. They will form the nucleus of a growing party, to whom the measures of the crown must always he rendered palatable, and who, consequently, will so far dictate the future policy of the country. Such has been the case in past times; the most important events that have ever occurred in our hietory have been carried by far smaller majorities than these could form, acting together, and, consequently, holding the balance between the other different parties in the State; need I instance the Revolution and the Act of Settlement—deliverances, which, if they could dave been accomplished at all, cou;d have been secured only by wadinir to the liberties o! England through seas of blood, had not Popery been expelled from the Legislature of the country." The experience of forty years demonstrates the pro- phetic truth of these words. Sadler was emphatically right; there has been a war between words and princi- pies-pririciples submersive of the spirit and objects of the Constitution of this country, and the latter have, unhappily, to a great extent, prevailed. How' idle are tiie wordy platitudes of Mr Gladstone about the gifts of justice," and his verbose declamation about the real iriends of Protestantism, of whom he, on his own authority is the most conspicuous champion, and of which special excellence his political friends assume to have a monopoly, when compared with the unquestioned Protestant sympathy and political sagacity of Sadler-a name remembered with reverence by those who recall his eminent servioes to the cause of Protestantism. ♦— A boy eight years of age, in one of our public schools' having been told that a reptile 4 is an animal that creeps,' on being asked to name one on examination day, promptly and triumphantly replied, 'a baby.' PERSONAL LUGGAGE.—The question of what consti- tutes personal luggage," came before Mr Sergeant Petersdorff the other day, with reforeace to some photo- graphic apparatus which had been lost or damaged on the South Devon Railway. The judge, assuming on the strength of an established precedent, that personal luggage" meant luggage intended for the personal use, comfort, and convenience of a traveller on his journey, decided against the plaintiff. WORSHIP OF THE VIRGIN MARY.—Mr Blenkinsopp recently called upon Mr Poynder to shov where the Church of England forbids the worship of the Virgin Mary. Mr Poynder, referring to the Twenty-second Article and the homily on Prayer," showed that our Church forbids us to pay Divine honours to any saint." Mr Blenkinsopp not being satisfied mith this, Mr Poyn- der rejoins, Be must excuse me if I say that, as far as I comprehend his line of argument, it will enable him to prove that a law forbidding a man in general terms to steal does not forbid him to steal any particular article." ILLEGAL DISSOLUTION OF A FRIENDLY SOCIETY. Two TRUSTEES SENTENCED TO IMPRISONMENT.—On Friday, at the Leeds Town Hall, Charles Edward Wild of Armley, and Thomas Merryweather, of Burley, ap- peared in answer to a summons charging them with having illegally dissolved a branch lodge of which they were the trustees. The defendants were the trustees of the Loyal Victoria Lodge (No. 18) of the Free Inde- dent Order of Oddfellows, which recently held its meet- ings at the Strawberry Arms, Meadow-lane. The bench were unanimously of opinion that the lodge had been illegally dissolved, and they sentenced the defendants to one month's imprisonment each. They, however, sus- pended the tcntence for one month, so that they might have the opportunity of taking a case to the Court of Queen's Bench. THE PUBLIC RIGHTS UPON THE PUBLTC PAVEMENT.— In the City of London Court, held on the 17th instant, two cases of considerable importance to the public came before the Judge, R. M. Kerr, Esq, in which the plaintiff sought to recover compensation for injuries to clothing while passing along the pavement. In the first case— Downing v. Dingwall—Mrs Downing said she was pro- ceeding down Idol-lane, Tower-street, recently, when a bolt sticking out from defendant's cellar door caught her dress and tore it. In the second case a gentleman was walking along the street, and a cart with the tailboard down, turned the corner, the tailboard swung up over the pavement, and damaged the plaintiff's troasers. In both cases his Honour gave plaintiffs verdicts for the amounts claimed, with costs. THE AGED BisHOP OF EXETER, who attained the 90th year of his age on the 3rd of May las', is reported to be "slowly sinking to his rest." His lordship and the venerable Bishop of Winchester are the only two prelates who were members of the Houae of Peers when Earl Grey, in the height of the Reform agitation, uttered his famous warning to the Bishops-" Let them set their houses in order The delivery of this speech was fol- lowed by one of the most extraordinary scenes witnessed, even in the House of Lords, during those stormy times, the Bishops of Exeter, then the most able debater and the best speaker on the Tory benches, vehemently demanding why the Premier did not conclude the sen- tence in the language of Holy Writ, and say openly that he threatened the very existence of the episcopal bencb. For nearly ten years Dr Phillpotts has taken no active part in the work or his diocese, and as far back as 1863 be bade his clergy farewell when delivering his final visitation charge. There is an old superstitious rhyme, whereof I have seen several versions, concerning the result of being born on a certain day of the week. It is something of this sort:— Monday's child is fair of face, Tuesday's child is full of grace, Wednesday's child has toil and woe, Thursday's child has far to go. Friday's child is loving and giving, Saturday's child works hard for his living, And the child that's born on the Sabbath day Is happy and lucky and wise and gay. Here are a few tests. Byron was born on a Tuesday; so was Napoleon I; Napoleon II (M. Rochefort's ideal Emperor) on a Wednesday Napoleon III. also on a Wednesday Pope Pius IX. on a Sunday Garibaldi on a Wednesday Bismarck on a Friday (the first of April!); the unhappy Emperor Maximilian also on a Friday his Empress on a Sunday Mr Gladstone on a Friday and Mr Disraeli on A Saturday, •' i COLOURED SOCKS.- It seems that there 18 really troth in the statement that certain colouring matters used im dyeing socks are capable of producing severe ecaenoaiit the human skin. For the observation of this fact tbi public is undoubtedly indebted to Mr Webber, who evidently has had no small trouble in getting a hearing for one of the most curious facts in the causation of dis- ease with which we are acquainted. We believe Mr Webber is still bnsily engaged in investigating the matter to its bottom. In order to set the question of arsenic at rest, we obtained, from a well known chemical professor, an analysis of a sock, which had been proved to produce the effect even after washing hut he was unable to dis- cover the presence of the metal by the most delicate tests. Arsenic, therefore, is out of court. We may add that Mr Webber recommends glycerine as the best application for eczema arising from this cause.-— Medical Times an Gazette. RAILWAYS AND THE FLECTIONS.—It has been stated by the secretary of the Great Western Raitway Company, in answer to an inquiry from Mr G. C. Glynn, M.P., that I no resolution has been passed by the directors in re- ference to the exercise of the right of voting on the part of their officers and servants. E^ery officer is entitled to vote as he may think fit, and no interference with the exercise of the riptht would for a moment be tolerated by the board. This is so wet! known throughout the service that no special resolution is necessary." A circular has been issued by direction of the board of the London and Brighton Company, trictly prohibiting all actual inter- ference hy any officer or servant of the company in the political contests now pending; and it is to be distinctly understood that every person in the company's employ is at full liberty to vote as he thinks right. A RACE HORSE PP JPHBT SENT TO PRISON.—At the Salford Town Hall, on Friday, beford Mr TrafFord, stipendiary magistrate, George Demford, who said he was seventy years of age, and that he had recently coroe from Quebec, was charged with fortune telling. The prisoner has lived in lodgins, at 98, King Street, for the past fortnight, and during that period he has been en- gaged largely in the practice of fortune telling, setting forth his avocation by means of circulars, which be distributed extensively throughout the borough. Ifl fact, the open manner in which he conducted his" bUSI- ness" led to his detection. In the course of his visits he left one of his trade circulars at the house of a prominent member of the police force, and this led to his being watched. His lodgings were visited by police- men, who met two women coming out, and upon being questioned, they admitted that thev had bad their for- tunes told by the prisoner, to whom they had paid one shilling each. The house was then entered by the police who found three other women waiting to be initiated into the mysteries of the future. On a search being instituted, a number of voluinnes relating to fortune telling was found and seized also a memorandum book, the contents of which showed that the prisoner had been in the habit of prognosticating the results of the races. To one of the young women who had been met coming out of the house he had promised a couple of husbands (the one after the other) and nine children. The other said the was promised one husband and five children. The prisoner, in defence, said he was a bona fide astrolo- ger, and he was, therefore, e legal practitioner. Mr Trafford twitted the prisoner upon the facts revealed by his diary, that his prophecy as to the winner of the Derby had proved correct. The prisoner was sentenced to six weeks' imprisonment, the magistrate informing him that he would have had three months but for his great age.
SOUTH WALES RAILWAY TIME TABLE. I « WEEK DAYS. — XI P TRAINS, 5 s j, 1,2,0, i,a, J £ xp. ,1, 2, i, Man. 1, 2, 3 2 class.:class. 1 & 2|class. 1 & 2iclaes. Mil. Starting from a. m. a.m. a.m. a. m. i p. m. p. nt. 0 New Milford j 8 35 il 0 5 0 6 45 U Johnston 6 50 [ll 15 5 14 7 0 9} Haverfordwest 9 0 jll 25 5 2i 7 10 144 ClarbesiO. Road 9 li ill 38 — 7 23 21 Narberth Road 9 26 ill 54 — 7 37 2<i.} VVhitland 9 47 la 9 6 0 7 *9 82 St. Clears 9 69 |12 24 8 I 40J Carmarthen Jnc. 6 30 8 50 [10 17 112 45 6 27 8 19 60 Llanelly 7 12 9 40 ;10 67 1 35 7 6 » 72 Swansea 7 30 10 0 ill io 2 .0 7 20 77 Neath (dep.)* 7 58 10 37 ill 39 2 39 7 51 JO 0 114 Cardiff 9 45 12 31 12 47 4 32 9 2 126^ Newport 10 20 1 20 1 13 5 0 9 24 143J Chepstow jll 10 2 20 1 41 5 52 9 61 IT IJ Gloucester (dep.) (12 45 4 5 2 85 1&2 12 40 178 Cheltenhara(arr) 1 15 5 5 3 0 7 85 11 30 208 Swindon (dep.). 2 45 5 55 4 0 9 10 2 20 28") PaflflingtQTi 5 3U J VV-KEK »AY\S.~DOWN THAI;*8. a 2 iTI,"3717^3, 1, &2, Exp. 1, 2, 3, 1 & 2' ataito s. class.'class. class. |1 & 2[ class, class.. Mil. Starting from a.m. a.m. a. m. a.m. a.m. p. m 0 Paddington 6 0 9 15 8 10 77 Swindon (dep.) 9 25 11 '11 14 121 Chtvtenham (dep 6 10 10 25 J12 10 Mai ll-i Gloucester (dep.) 6 35 11 10 jl2 55 (12 50- l41.j Chepstow 7 44 12 16 1 45 1 49 158jjNewport 8 35 1 0 2 30 2 21 1704 Cardiff 9 8 1 28 2 51 2 45 208 .Neath (dep.) 10 57 3 13 3 58 7 30 3 S7 216 Swansea ill 5 3 15 4 0 7 45 4 225 Llaneuj 11 58 4 5 4 40 8 25 4 46 24-Ji Carmra-then Jnc. 12 49 5 21 5 21 9 10 5 25 253 1st. Clears 1 4 5 38 S 38 U 26 258A Whitlana 1 19 5 54 5 34 9 40 5 50 234 iNarber'h K jad. 1 33 6 7 6 7.1 9 53 —■ 270j:Clarbeston Road 1 47 6 20 6 20 )10 7 — 275J! Haverfordwest. 1 58 6 32 6 32 '10 19 6 26 280J; Milford Road 2 13 6 46 6 46 10 33 6 41 285 New Milford 2 24 7 0_i_11__[_7 0 10_45 6 fO SUNDAYS. — Uf TRAINS. SUNDAYS-—L>OWN THAINB. & 2,,1, 2 3, 1,2,3,1, ',1,2 1 aj 'n o,: l'& i,71, 21,2, 3, 1, 27 3,~lT 2, i 2 claM. I class, j class. I class. class, class. class. From a.m.lp.m. p.m. From a.m.] a.m.] a.m. [a.m N. T< £ il.!ll 0 5 0 Pad.j jlO 0 MilRond.il 13 5 14 Swm..e. I p.m. j H.West. 11 23 5 24 Chel. del 1 20 Mai Clar.Rd ll 30 — Glou. de\ 3 30 12 50 Nar.Rd+ ll 49 5 50 Chep.i 4 38 1 49 Whit.Jl2 116 0 New.| 5 25 2 21 StClearsl2 15 Cardiff.! 5 49 2 43 Car. Jnc J12 37 6 27 Neathde, 7 38 3 57 Llanelly 1 23 7 6 Swan.dc 7 55 4 5 Swan.rfe 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 StClears 9 36 — New. 4 28 9 24 Whit 9 52 -5 50 Chep. 5 6 9 51 Nar.Rdt 10 7 Glou. de 6 25 12 40 Clar. Rd 110 23 Chel. ar 1 & 2 H. West 10 34 6 26 Swin.de 8 20 2 20 MilRoad |10 50 6 41 Pad. i: 15 4 35 y. Mil 11 5 6 58
MILFORD BRANOH LINE OF RAILWAY. From Johnston (late Milford Road) to Milford. •SUNDAY UP TRAINS WEEK DAYS. UP TRAIN. a. m. a.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. a. m. p. ni. Milford.8 35 10 55 1 50 4 55 6 40 11 0 4 5* Johnston arr 8 45 11 10 2 5 5 9 6 55 II 10 5 9 DOWN TRAINS WEEK DAYS. DOWN THAI)* a. mT a.m. p.m. p.m. p. m, a. m. p. ir»« Johnston dep 9 10 11 20 2 15 5 20 7 5 11 20 5 iO Milford.<irr 9 20 11 35 2 30 5 35 7 20 11 30 1 5 S5
PEMBROKE AND TENBY RAILWAY. UP TRAINS-WEEK DAYS. -1-i,gov, 1,2. gov. 1,2. gov. l,2,gov.il, 2,go* PROM. a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. p.m, Whitland 6 15 9 50 1 25 G 15 Narberth 630 10 5 1 40 630 Kilgetty 6 46 10 21 1 56 5 46 Saundersfoot 6 51 10 26 2 1 C 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 2 20 7 IS 8 5/ Lamphey 7 40 11 0 231 722 96 Pembroke 7 45 11 5 2 35 7 25 9 18 PembroKe Dock arr 7 55 11 15 2 45 7 35 9 DOWN TRAINS-WEEK DAYS. lTaTgov. 1, 2,gov. 1, 2.gov 12, gov. FROM —————— ————— —— ———————— '—— a.m. a.m. p.m..m. p.m. PembrokeDock dep 8 5 10 30 3 15 6 15 8 Pembroke .dep 8 13 10 38 3 23 C 23 8 » Lamphey 8 17 10 42 3 27 6 27 Maacrbeer 8 27 10 52 3 37 6 37 on Penal.y 8 35 11 1 3 46 6 46 » £ 5 Tenby 8 45 11 10 5 0 6 58 0 Saundersfoot 8 54 11 20 5 9 77 Kilgetty 8 59 11 24 5 13 7 11 Narberth 9 15 11 42 5 31 7 30 Wbitland 9 30 11 57 5 45 744 Printed and Published by the Proprietors, LLEWELMN and THOMAS WHICHKE F MARY Office in High-street, in the Parish of in the County of the Town of Haverfordweet- Wednesday, October 28, looe, 1