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Notes from South Wales.

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Notes from South Wales. (From our Special Correspondent). Swansea Welsh Librarian. I understand that there are no less than forty-eight applications for the post of Welsh Librarian at Swansea Free Library. This will enable the committee to select a good man, several of the applicants being especially well qualified. Young Wales to the Front. Young Wales continues to do remarkably well at the English Universities. One of the latest notable successes is that of Mr. J. Park Davies, B.A., a student at Manchester College, Oxford, who has been awarded the Hibbert Scholarship of £ 120 a year for three years. Mr. Davies is a native of the Llandyssul district, Cardiganshire. The Wonderful Religious Revival. The fame of Mr. Evan Roberts and his wonderful Revival Meetings has spread to all parts of the world. Recent visitors hail from America, Scotland, Ireland, France, Norway, Germany, and even Armenia. Amongst the American visitors is a Chicago journalist, who says that the Revival scenes have been the most wonderful he has ever witnessed. Mabon in America. Mr. W. Abraham, the popular M.P. for the Rhondda, has been receiving a very cordial reception in America. He has met Welshmen in every place he has visited, especially at Colorado, where he was entertained by the Cymmrodorion Society, whose rendering of Hen Wlad fy Nhadau was particularly enthusiastic. News. The Saturday Review states that the Welsh Religious Revival is a popular protest against the undenominational and philosophical Christ- ianity preached by the ministers whom the Welsh University Colleges have trained." Next, please! Gwna a Ddylit. Sir William Thomas Lewis, Bart., who has just concluded fifty years of service with Bute interests at Cardiff, is a splendid sample of what hard work and determination can accom- plish. It is principally due to his great foresight that the Cardiff Railway Company and Bute Docks have attained to the high position they have. Sir William's motto is: Gwna a ddylit, doed a ddelo." A Link with the Past. Mrs. Thomas, of Llandaff Yard, who died the other day, was the landlady of the "Cow and Snuffers during the period when the late Lord Beaconsfield used to visit it. Dizzy's lady- love lived at Whitchurch-a pretty village hard by, which accounted for his visits. The Cow and Snuffers" was made quite famous through Disraeli's patronage. It is a most old-fashioned inn, and typical of "the days of long ago."

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Notes from South Wales.