When I first introduced my That Reminds Me column, some 20 years ago, I never dreamt that, at 75, I'd still be writing them..but, miraculously, it seems that there are still a few around, who, like me, enjoy remembering bygone days and ways, and cherish all the old snaps and tales that we share.

One who regularly shows his appreciation is my old Grammar school chum, Graham Clarke.

"Hi Jeff...once again you have stirred memories with the pictures this week.

"The snap of my father, which I have not seen before, is, I believe, of the school team for Haverfordwest Grammar school. I think it would have been taken in the late 1920's or early 1930's.

"The second snap, of the Back Line, shows the old water tower.

"On the opposite side of the line was a concrete pond, about ten foot square.

"This was home to newts, which we tried to catch before putting them back. We also climbed the water tower. It was empty, with walls about two foot thick, so we walked round the top. From there we were able to walk into the land below Hamilton Terrace and eventually get out onto Hamilton Terrace.

"The land was all overgrown, but I believe it had been used as an allotment by Thynnes the greengrocers in Charles Street."

Cheers Graham, and, as you say, the newt pond was probably one of the features of the Back Line that was most frequented by kids of our age - as was the Bull Ring, for those a little older !

Here's an old snap of the Hamilton Terrace you'd reach from that water tower climb.

I also had a call from a thrilled Valerie Barrett, who'd been delighted to recognise her dad, Harold Martin, in that cricket snap.

People often ask me if, in my collection, I've got a particular photograph, and I always try to help - sometimes succeeding - though not often.

It happened this week again, but, while trawling through my boxes of snaps (I'm the world's worst when it comes to sorting them into any logical order or category) I came across this pic of the William Hannam LO383, and thought 'hey..here's another cracker to use in our TRM Trawler Corner.'

A Castle Class steel sided trawler, built in 1919, in Aberdeen, 276 tons and 125' long.

The local owner in 1920 was the Pater Steam Trawling Company, Main Street, Pembroke Dock; manager David G. Jones, Milford Docks; landed at Milford from Sept 1920 to July 1939; kippers included William Francis Reynolds, 1939 was requisitioned by the Admiralty and converted to a Boom Defence Vessel.

In 1948, then under ownership in Norway, she became known as FIRMAN, and in April 1957, foundered off Kiberg, north-east of Norway.

Now let's take another peek into the memories of Milford Haven during the Second World War, as recorded by Old Pill Boy.

Last time, we left just after he'd become a Messenger Boy for the Fire Brigade, in 1941.

"During this period, a German aircraft was picked up in the searchlights, and with some shrapnel whistling about, it seemed the pilot retaliated and dropped a stick of bombs.

"Some of us took cover in the garden of a house. We knew the house well - their bull terrier could open the front door with his teeth as we learned to our cost when carol singing previously.

"Some of the others preferred to take their chances with the bombs, and dived over the bank towards where the bombs exploded.

"There had been arguments as to whether could be seen when falling - they can.

"We reported to the Fire Station and I can't remember any fuss, we didn't even have counselling, and certainly no time off.

"The bombs fell in the sea below where the swimming pool was, and to the left of the sewage outflow. On Spring tides we could swim in the craters ."

We'll have more from Old Pill Boy next time.

Now here's one for all our teaser lovers.

In 1990, a person is 15 years old. In 1995, that same person is 10 years old.

How can this be ?

That's it from me, apart from including another of those "who are they, and where are they now" photos. I can tell you it's the 1952 Milford Central football team.

If you recognise anyone, and feel like getting in touch, please do, I'd love to hear from you.

See you soon.