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POETRY. A FARMER IX SEARCH OF A WIFE. My head's in a muddle, My heart's full of trouble, And little the wonder, as soon you may see. I want a wife badly, And marry I'd gladly, But that's where my heart and my head disagree. My heart says, When you love Be sure that it's true love Before you dare venture to ask for her baud. Then my head whispers, Charmers Are useless to farmers, Take a lass of good stock and a fistful of land. Oh, Sheela is artful, She carries a heartful Of Cupid's devices hid under her shawl- A smile to allure you, A glance to assure you, Then a toss of her head that makes light of them all. My Impudent Kitty, So smiling and witty, So busy and bright when there's company uear She'd banquet a neighbour, But think it a labour To work for the poor man that loved her so dear. Bad luck to the fairy That saddled pnor Mary With a face and a fortune so contrariwise Though her features ,)-c twisted, Could thebe resisted, Sure her cows and young pigs would bring tears to your eyes. But the lass that will love me -By all that's above mo — I'll take her and wed her for love's own sweet sake If she's fair all the better, I'm thankful to get her, Rich, poor, plain or handsome, I'm willing to take —Spectator. H. M. JOHXSTON".

Pembrokeshire SchooSs.

IMilford Haven Sessions.

Two ftlisiakes Havepfcrdwest…

Milford and the Train ServiccE

I Dungleddy Sessions.i

--.-I CRICKET. !