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!Trem 1-Helynt Cinmel.

Trem ll-Y Safle Filwrol. I

Trem III.-Y Salfe Foesol.

frem IV.-Bangor a Mr. Lloyd…

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Wrth Golli Drem ab Dremhidydd.…

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Wrth Golli Drem ab Dremhidydd. t Sef Mr. Gomer Williams. Gresyn fod y gwr hwn-oedd yn Gymro mor goeth a. diwylliedig, ac yn llenor ac awdur o gymaint gwerth- wedi cwympo i'r bedd heb i nemor fwy na dyrnaid o'i gydwladwyr wybod ond y nesaf peth i ddim amdano. Pa sawl colofn o'r wasg a wastreffir i godi ami bitw i oIwg y byd, gan adael i garwr encilion fel hwn-na faliai ffeuen am eich clod na'ch clochtar- lithro ymaith heb nemorddimsvlw o'i waith na'i alluoedd. Yn ffodus, yr oedd yn un o gyfeillion mwyaf mynwesol Mr. Hall Caine, a diolch i'r nofelydd hyglod am lith-wrogaeth mor deilwng iddo yn y Daily Post. Dyma ddyfyniad, heb ei gyfieithu rhag ei ddifwyno a'i gymylu :— Mr. Gomer Williams had the luck to carve a niche for himself in the history of the Mersey port by his splendid volume entitled "The Liverpool Privateers." In the pre- paration of this work the author had a small mountain of old papers, logbooks, ships' charters. etc., placed at his disposal —enough material, in fact, to dwarf the soul of any less conscient ious and industrious historian. And though time, dust, and worms of a century had defaced these records of stirring drama by land and sea, in Mr. Williams's hands they were made to yield up their story. Nothing was left to be desired on the score of accuracy, completeness, and vigour in the telling. The reception accorded to The Liverpool Privateers a generation ago by the Press of of Liverpool and Manchester, and not least remarkable, the large amount of space given to the volume by the leading review- ers of London, would have justified most