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Moored Memories.

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Moored Memories. (Continued from Page 5). ance, the Penbryn farmers undoubtedly must have suffered heavily. It was a very good thing indeed for them when they decided to abandon the war and look for remedy from the Government. I say remedy, not in the sense that they had a just grievance, nor otherwise, as I do not wish to dra-g the pros and cons into this sketch. Many of the leaders of those days sleep peacefully their last sleep to-day, and the remainder, with the exception perhaps of two or three, have buried the old animosity, and resorted to more legal and sportsman- like methods of fight-ng. e cannot blame them. Many of them jre perfectly conscientious in their convictions, ancr many also took part in the war simply because they hoped they would gain some thing by it. Yes, it was an exciting time—cruelly oxciting, and it is to be fervently hoped that a repitition of these ""times will never occur in Cardiganshire again. Honestly, it did not pay, taking it from whatever standpoint we will. [Readers will be interested to learn that the bailiff referred to (now the Rev. Robert Lewis) has kindly promised to write for this column his recollections d. the Penbryn Tithe Agitation.—ED., JOURAL]

. ARRIVAL OF MIGRANTS

. HENLLAN.

LLANGELER

I LLITH TWM BARELS

CARMARTHENSHIRE ANTIQUARIAN…

FERRYSIDE

LLANWRDA,

NANTGAREDIG V

LAMPETER.

LLANSTEPHAN

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LLANBYSSUL

LLANWENOG.

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