KILGETTY booked their place in the quarter finals of the Harrison Allen Bowl on Tuesday (May 24) as they beat Pembroke Dock by five wickets.
Kilgetty won the toss and chose to field and they were able to bowl the Dock out for 129 with three balls of their innings to spare.
The home side lost Scott Griffiths and Tom Grimwood early on, both on scores of 5 and both bowled by Richard Cope.
Jake Davies made a score of 19 but he was bowled by Anthony Bevan as the Dock slipped to 40-3.
Billy Wood and Archie Hillier-Wood then shared 45 runs for the fourth wicket.
Wood hit two fours and a six in his score of 26 but he was then bowled by Levi Hughes.
The wickets continued to fall as Hughes then had Jamie White caught by Ollie Gamble before Geoff Marsh stumped Rhys Daley to give Jack Tucker his first wicket of the night.
That left the Dock on 113-6 and it soon became 118-7 as Hillier-Wood, who had hit two fours in his score of 36, was bowled by Hughes.
Hughes and Josh Bevan then ran out Euan McDonald and Nick Daley respectively before Hughes claimed his fourth wicket of the night to finish with figures of 4-22.
Toby Poole started well for the visitors as he hit five fours in a score of 23 from 13 balls.
He had seen fellow opener Tom Lewis depart after being caught off the bowling of Billy Wood before being bowled by Wood.
Jack Parkinson and Richard Cope took over and they shared 59 runs for the third wicket.
Cope hit three fours and a six in his score of 31 but he was then caught by Connor Carroll off the bowling of Nick Daley.
Jack Tucker was bowled by Euan McDonald for a duck and the same bowler then had Parkinson, who had hit four fours in a score of 38, caught by Scott Griffiths.
That left Kilgetty on 103-5 and they still needed to get 27 runs in the final three overs.
Josh Bevan and Ollie Gamble held their nerve as they three fours and two sixes between them to help their side into the last eight of the competition.
Bevan finished unbeaten on 16 from 12 balls (1 four, 1 six) while Gamble was not out on 14 from 6 balls (two fours, 1 six).