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[No title]

---------'--.---GOODWICK.

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Ii. NEWPORT, PEM.

LOCAL WEDDING.

SCLEDDY.

A COMMITTEE-ROOM COMEDY.

[No title]

I Lecture at Scleddy.

DINAS CROSS.

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THE GENERAL ELECTION.

TO-DAYS POLLINIIS.

STATE INTERVENTION IN N.S.W.…

IN MEMORIAM.

LORD HIGH ADMIRALS.

Family Notices

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AN AUTOMATIC BOOKING CLERK.

A WELSH PASTOR IN AUSTRALIA.

THB I.IG-IT rr TYIE mFAL.

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THB I.IG-IT rr TYIE mFAL. Take tho grandest- of hjman callings and der tail its routine people will turn avay from it OF from a dull story. And yet one say take th6 smallest calling, the meanest, occupation, the most matter-ot-coura duty, and phed on it the beautiful light of tho ideal Rorld. the glory of religion; and bo.ic!d, as every dewdrop becomes a diiwiiiond when the TioriiKig comes over the hills, as every bit of rrica flashes like a pearl when the sunshine strikes it. so this little atom 9f duty, care, kcil. troubie, becomes a gem when touched by th. light of its principles. TO BE SrCCESSTCL. Stop Saying that fate is apain.-t you. Going about with a gloorrr look on your fact. Fault-finding, nagging, and worrying.. Taking oflence ".vher^ none is intended. Boasting of what you can do insread of doing it. Talking continually about yourself cend lpur affairs. Saying unkind >-ings about others. Writing letter when angry instead of waiting until you have cooled down and thought matters over. Thinking of youreelf instead of doing for and thinking of others. Belittling those whom you envy because yon feel that they are roaDy superior to yourself. Gazing idly into tho future and dreaming ÏÐ- ttead of making the most of the present. BE ALWAYS READY. Never be downhearted about being clever. S is the clever man who so often fails. It is the •tea^, faithful, honest worker who leaves him easily in the rear in the long run. Simply do your duty day by day, and trust to the old Soota proverb, What's for ye will no' gg past ye. Be always ready, of course, to strike the iron while it is hot, but be ready also to make sfc hot by sUiking.-DR. MACNAMARA. THE REAL GTLEMAJr. lie true gentleman carefully avoids TcEsfeSves lMy cause a jar or jolt in the minds of those with whom he is cast; all clashing of opinion, all collision of feeling, all restraint, or suspicion, 8r gloom, or resentnrent; his great concern be- ing to make everyone at his ease and at home, He has his eyes on all his company; be is ten- der towards the baehful, gentle towards the dis- tent, and merciful towards the absurd; he can ■ecollect to whom he is speaking, he guards against the unreasonable allusions or topics that may irritate; he is seldom prominent in conver- sation, and never wearisome. He makes light of favoura while be does them, and seems to be re- ceiving when he is conferring. He never speaks of himself except when compelled, never defends kimself by a more retort; he has no ears for ■lander or goesip, is scrupulous in imputing motives to those who interfere with him, an3 interprets everything for the best He is never mean or little in his disputes, never takes an un- Mr advantage, nwer mistakes personalities or sharp sayings for arguments, -ar inmnnatftt trfl abich be dara not say ovlk

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North Pembrokeshire Farmers'…

ECHOES.

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