A NATIONAL AWAKENING. There appears to be little doubt that the country has at length got thoroughly waked up. At least there are manifest signs on every hand that a very general and a very thorough awakening is taking place. Pos- sibly there may be, and will remain, soli- tary backwaters here and there which no- thing will be able to stir below their sleepy surface or awake to a life abreast of the times. Such, of course, was to be expect- ed, and we must therefore be satisfied to see the general thought and energy of the country approaching the full tide that must make for success if well directed and con- trolled. Everything will, of course, de- pend on those factors. The country has always hitherto found the wisdom neces- sary to guide it through its crises, and there is every reason to hope that it will again rise to the occasion. Notwithstand- ing the fact that panic-stricken people have written and spoken in a style calculated to create panic, the nation as a whole has kept its head, and has faced the difficulties of the situation with equanimity and good temper. The difficulties here referred to are more especially those connected with our com- mercial position and outlook. For through all our late troubles these difficulties were undoubtedly the greatest, because they seemed to threaten the very source of our wealth and greatness. During the last three years, as never before, America and Germany appeared to be overhauling us, and making it look as though our commer- cial supremacy were going inch by inch and foot by foot. The worst blow of all was the Morgan combine. To many, and especially to many on the other side of the water, that act of financial mastery on the part of Americans, combined with what to a large number seemed to show a lack of patriotism on the part of Englishmen, was as another and a newer Dalenda est Carthago"—equivalent to "England must be destroyed. It struck the surface ob server as the more insiduous because it at- tacked us in such a vital part. We had so long sung and shouted, "We've got the ships, we've got the men, and we've got the money too," that it seemed as though nothing could touch us. And yet here was American money buying out our very ships! As for our men, we know that instead of being in the Navy to the extent of our re- quirements, good material has been left un- encouraged for years, past. However, as already said, common sense appears to be coming to the rescue. We hear much of a projected shipping combine, which, if it is not to eclipse the American one, should at least equal it. There is no reason why it should not outdo it. For we still possess more hoarded wealth than America, and if the Morgan syndicate has taken all our best Atlantic liners, that does not say that they are to ke3p the lead in regard to fast passages. We can still build ships, and there is nothing to prevent us from winning back the ocean record. If we aie incap- able of doing this our money will not be worth much. But it is not only in this direction that we see signs of a more wide-awake activity manifesting themselves. In almost every department of life we have similar eviden- ces of broadening views and keener intelli- gence. Take the article of Mr. H. B. M. Buchanan in the current-month's Temple Bar" on one phase of the agricultural question-a question which, along with that of our shipping, more nearly affects our well-being than any other. Mr. Bu- chanan is a landlord, and he discourses on the subject of how to keep the country la- bourers from rushing into the towns and there making life unendurable and well- nigh impossible. He, like many others, 'is 0 under the impression that the young and 0 vigorous seek the towns because of their life, movement, amusement, and intellec- tual activity. It is true that some seek the towns for these things, but it is wholly un- true as regards the majority. Men do not, as a rule, quarrel with their bread and but- ter, and if throughout the country labour- ers could enjoy such conditions of labour as Mr. Buchanan advocates, and describes as existing on his own esDate, they would soon be found speeding back to the country villages despite all the allurements of city slums. Besides wages varying from 14s. to 17s. a week, with, in many cases, free cottages, the men have good gardens, and keep pigs and poultry. Many of them also obtain some good ground from the farmer rent free, "If these men could loek forward to investing their sav- ings in stocking a I farm-cottage holding,' they would gladly put up with the dulness of the country." That they un- T doubtedly would And farmers and land- owners need only offer such inducements I to labour, and they will speedily put an I end to a danger that threatens the very existence of the nation. J The halfpenny evening press of course made the most of the Kind's indisposition, and for a brief space on Monday London was really alarmed, and this alarm extend- ed to the remotest parts of t'le provinces. But when it was announced that His Ma- jesty had wisely decided not to attend the review, but was, at the very moment the alarmist rumours gained currency, on his way back to Windsor by road, public ex- citement subsided. That the King should have taken a chill and that he was suffer- ing from lumbago is not in itself remark- able. Probably no man of all his myriad subjects has had to work at higher pressure than he, during the past week or two, and exposure to the rigours of this remarkable June has been, in his case, inevitable. We can only hope that between this and the great ceremonial the weather may mend, or, if it does not, that our Sovereign will be spared as much out-door ceremonial as possible. mi There really has been another Pretoria conspiracy, it appears, and a very serious one. Forty or fifty persons were involved. The plan was to murder Lord Kitchener and other British officers, to destroy the Courts of Justice and all other public build- ings in Pretoria, and, under cover of the confusion, to release the Boer prisoners in the "cage" adjoining the town. If the plot had been successful, the war might have been indefinitely prolonged, and a feeling of extreme bitterness again have divided Boer and Briton. But it appears from the scanty accounts which have come through that the conspiracy was not hatch- ed by Boers, but by foreigners, who, ow- ing to some inexplicable laxity, had been allowed to return to Pretoria. It is this foreign element in the population of the Transvaal which has been its greatest dan- ger. French and German adventurers, perhaps even more than the Hollander offi- cials, were responsible for egging on the Boers to war, and for implanting in their minds the belief in "intervention." We may learn to conciliate the Boers and make good subjects of them, but the foreign ele- ment will probably never be conciliated it will be a perpetual source of difficulty and danger. Assuredly, whilst the Trans- vaal is under Crown government, at any rate, some steps ought to be taken to res- trict such undesirable immigration.
CLYNDERWEN. An interesting marriage took place on Juno the 5th, at the Parish Church, Castledwyran. The Rev. B. H. Jones, rector, officiated, and the contracting parties were Mr John Evans, of Cardigan, and Miss Bessy Harries (late of the Emporium, Clynderwen). Miss Nan Jones, of the Medical Hall, was bridesmaid, and Mr Evans (brother of the bridegroom), best man. The event was kept quite secret until it was over. A conveyance was quietly arranged for from the Iron Duke Hotel to the Church, and theace on to Whitland in time for the mid-day express for London, where the honeymoon was spent. The bride was much respected in the neighbourhood of Clynderwen, where she had resided for nearly ten years. She has the hearty good wishes of all for her future happiness. It is very satisfactory and pleasant to find that the Coronation is to be made memorable hereabouts in common with most other districts. The school children are to be invited to meet at the Llandissilio new schools, and there will be presented with a handsome mug each as mementoes of the event.
SOL VA. The will of Mr Thsophilua John Beynon, of Springfield, Newport, Mon,, a native of Solva, re- cently proved, showed a gross value of.931,731 19illd. Mr Beynon was a well-known ship owner. Among those who took the degree of Bachelor of Aits at the Senate House, Cambridge, on Saturday last, there appears the name of Mr Richard E. Jones, of Clare College. Previous to entering the Univer- sity, Mr Jones resided at Solva, and read privately with the Rev. J. T. Griffiths, Bay View.
ST. DAYI D'S. CATHEDRAL.—On Sunday last at tho morning ser- vice, the new Prebendary, the Rev. Thomas Williams, Vicar of Llowes, Breconshire, was the preacher. He took for bis text Gal., 3 chap., part of 28th ver e, Ye are all one in Christ Jesus." The first lesion was read by the Rev. Prebendary Garnons Williams, of Abercamlais, Breconshire. Both of the above clergymen are the sons of the late Dean Williams, of LI ancl afT. CORONATION DAY.—A special service will be held at the Cathedral at 11 a.m., consisting of the same service as that at Westminster Abbey, with special music, &c. CORONATION FESTIVITIES.—The Committee met in the Buard Scheol at 8 p.m. on Tuesday last. The minutej of the last meeting were read and confirmed. It was resolved by 9 to 3 that the tea be held on the Broad Stands as previously agreed upon. All who mtend -oit)g to the Sands are asked to meet on the Cross i-quare, at 1.30. It was resolved that the Very liev. Tun Dean of St. Davia's be asked to give an ad- dr(s, after which the first verse of God save the King will be sung by all present. The procession will then start for the sands via Non Street, Quick- well Hill, and the Vicarage. It was decided that no tea be given after 6.30. The following were ap- point a Sporls Sub-committee: Dr. Willhms, Mr E J. Martin, Rev. Hugh Evans, Mr T, Thomas, Mr J. Perkins, Mr H. Williams, Rev. G. P. Gabriel, and Mr J. W. Beynon, with power to add to their num. ber. The Sports Committee will meet next Monday evening at 8 o'clock. It, is intended to have donkey racing, bicycle racing, ana the usual athletic sports for the children and young people. The sports are not, to commence until 4 o'clock. Mr Colyer, Chief Officer of the Coastguard, kindly promised to lend alt tho available (1 igs he had. It wis resolHd that Mr J. William- Garuedren, and Mr Richards, Cruggla, help the lion. Sees, in the tent. The in- habitants of the city are asked to show their loyalty by displaying flags and bunting during the day, and also by illuminating their houses at night, the illumination to commence at 9 o'clock. The torch- light procession will start at 9 o'clock, and the fire- works display will commence at 10 o'clock in a field behind the Grove Hotel, which has been kindly lent for the occasion by Mrs Williams, propnetrei-s of the hotel. We are pleased to say that suffioient hand- kerchiefs for each school in the parish haie been re- ceived from Mr George Williams, London. It was resolved to ask all the ladies who had kindly collected to assist in waiting, but if they are unable to do so the committee will be glad if thay will find sub- stitutes. The caterer will supply 200 at a time, and to the field where tea will be partaken of no one will be allowed admission with a basket.
CASTLEMORRIS. This is to announce that the Shop at this pI: ce will be closed on Thursday, J L n-, 2Cth, Coronation Day.
PENCAER. At last even Penoaer has had enough rain, and now with the warm weather which we hope to have, everything points to an abundance of everything that is grown here, with the exception, possibly, of the seed hay crop, as this has nearly reached its time. Comparing this year's crop with last year's we find, as a rule, that where it was scantiest last year, the heaviest crops are borne this year, owing to the preat difference in the weather we have had this and last year. Some farmers are ready to cut as soon as they see the weather fit, while others do not contemplate such an undertaking until after the Coronation may be thinking that then the good weather will come. We here as an agricultural community are all very luyal of course—the cutting of coronation" furze being an operation which has engaged our attention not a a little lately-ai is shown by the great preparations which are being made to celebrate the event by all alike. Operations in connection with the renovating of Salem chapel, towards which the proceeds of Rhosy- caerau eisteddfod, which amounted to about zC24 are to be devoted, are already being commenced. The church at Harmony has also resolved to de- vote some money it had in store to rebuild the stable and coach-house and erect a spacious loft overhead convenient for holding the week-night meetings, and for any other purposes in connection with the oaue.
DINAS CROSS. The sad news re&ched Dinas last Tuesday, from Sydney, Australia, that Mary, the beloved wife of Capt. W. R. Reynolds, passed away early on Mon- day morning last. Her complaint was Bright's Dis- ease. She was thirty years of age, the second daugh- ter of Capt. John Rees, of the firm of Tulloch and Co., Swansea. Both Capt. and Mrs Reynolds, with their two children, spent the best part of last sum- mer with his father, Mr James Reynolds, stonecut- ter, of Cilwenen Hilll, Dinas. They were married 9 years ago and went out to Australia, where they had been for six years before, successfully trading. They came home three times in that period to see their re- latives. The Rev P. D. Morse, Wolf's Castle, preached at Brynhenllan last Sunday. Last Saturday evening, at the schoolroom, the committee of the forthcoming regatta at Dmas met, with Capt Harries, J.P., in the chair. The accounts of the last regatta were rendered and passed. There is a balance in hand of .£3. Among those present were Capt T. Peregrine, Capt James Harries, MrT Rees, Mr James Williams, Mr Dewi Harries, Mr E. Bennett, Mr W. J. Raymond, Mrs Greener, Miss Alderson, and Mrs E. Bennett. The programme will be a very elaborate one, consisting of some great i novelties, including one in needlework, and a novelty in doll-dressing. Cheap dolls will be procured for the competitors in the latter, and Dinas is to become famous for well-dressed dolls. Mrs Bennett and Miss Alderson will see that the dolls sre obtained in good time. John Worthington, Esq., is to be the presi- dent, and Mrs Greener the vice-president, Mr Dewi Harries the secretary, and Mr Thomas Jenkins (of Lloyd's Bank, Newport) treasurer. A concert will be held in connection with the regatta, and the com- mitteo has been fortunate in securing the services of Miss Minnie Theobald, the famous violincellist. Thomas Owen, son of John and Mary Owen, Yet- y-Bontbren, died rather suddenly on Friday evening last. He had been ill for a long time, but death was caused by the bursting of a blood vessel. He was about twenty years of age, and was a member of the Tabor congregation. The funeral took place, on Tuesday, the Rev J. W. Maurice officiating, when the romains were buried at Maopelah. Mrs Greener's useful and pretty pony came to grief last Tuesday. She fell in the shaft right on the bridge below the Bridge End, between Dinas and Newport. The poor animal seemed at first to be in a dead faint, but the GUAHDIAN man, who happened to pass by at the time, and the miller managed to litr, the poor auiaial, "lien it was found that all the damàgeWag a nasty bruise on one of the fore legs. The steep desctnt from the Bridge 13nd to the bridge together with the curve there, makes that place highly dangerous. Mrs Greener, aud her two lady friends who were with her, are to be congratulated on their own escape, as well as for having saved for Dinas a pony thit his be'JO'ne there such an institu- tion. The trap was undamaged.
GOODWICK. The Rev. D Hughes, of Lowestoft, will preach in English at Berachah q. L Chapel next Sunday evening. A hearty welcome is accorded to all inhabitants of this pari-,h to the Coronation treat, which is to be given frwe of charge at Heaner Board School. Tea and sports from 3 to 7, afterwards bonfire and fire- works.
BETHABARA. Ordination meetings were held at the above Baptist Chapel (near Eglwyswrw), on Tuesday evening and Wednesday last, when Rev. Griffiths (late pastor at Elim Park, Carmarthenshire), was ordained pastor here. There were full gatherings at each service and appropriate sermons were delivered on the occasion. Full particulars will appear next week. We wish Rev. Mr Cyriflitlis God speed in his new sphere of labour.
EXCELSIOR" WHISKY The EXCELSIOR Blend has been produced with great scientific skill and judgment, and possesses those admirable properties that are only to be found in the highest grade Whiskies. GRANVILLE H. SHARPE, F.C.S., Late Principal of the Liverpool Colleg6 of Chwtistry Analyst. "Perfection of Blended Whisky." Laneet. HW. eaR recommend the" EXCELSIOR H, fTWaky with confidence as a safe and palatable atimmMBt to the Sick and Convalescent."— Prmetiiioner. RBOBSTSRSD SOUC PROPRIETORS MARGRAVE BROTHERS, Vina and Spirit Importers, Llanelly, South Wales. III THE MONTH-JUNE. 8 S Second Sunday after Trinity, 9 M Fair at Clynderwen. 10 Ta Fair at H'Weat (wool and stock). 11 W 12 Th First quarter moon 11.54 p.m. Fair at Narberth, 13 F I* 8 Id S Third Sunday after Trinity. Last day of the close season for fresh-water fish. II M Fair at Letterston. 17 Tu Fairs at Whitland and Boncath. IS W 19 Th 20 F Overseers to publish register of county voters. 21 S Longest day. Full moon 2.17 a.m. Fair at Cilgerran. is 3^ .Four<A, Sunday after trinity. 23 M Tu Midsummer Day. Quarter Day. Fair at Crymmyeh. 26 W Fair at Llandeloy. 26 Th Fair at Llechryd, 27 F Fair at Newport. 28 S Last quarter moon 9.52 p.m. n Fifth Sunday after Trinity. 10 M In this month the mornings increase 4 m. and the afternoons 15m. Fairs at Pem- broke and Narberth. -L Preliminary Notice of Sale of Freehold Estates in Pembrokeshire and Car- marthenshire. TO SI OFFERED FOR SALE BY PUBLIC AUCTION in or about JULY next, in oonveniont Lots, comprising the following PROPERTIES. PEMBROKESHIRE. ROWSON AND TAYLOR'S PARK, in the parish of Tenby Out Liberties. ASTRIDOE, DAISY BACK AND GUMFRESTON, in tile parish of Gumfreston. GCHTRB AND LANTBAGUE MOUNTAIN, in the parish of Amroth. LANTBAGUE, in the parish of Crunwere. PARC-Y-MARL, Llysyfrane, CLYNBRION, Llangolman. BRHCHFA, it Llanyeefn. ELLIOTT'S HILL, BARNSLEY, PELCOMB, GREAT ELLIOTT'S HILL, KILN PARK, FIBLDS, BOOT AND Smoii IXN, &0., in the parish of Camrose. TIIB FARMBRS' ARMS INN, PENTERFYN, PEN- UCHAFDRB, LLAINE, RHIW, RHYDFACH, WEST- LAITD, STAR, BWLCH-Y-RHOS, GILFACII LLOI, TYNBTTYDD, CKRNYDD, GALCHEN, PENBACH, MOUNT PLEASANT, YSGOL-HYLL, CEFN-EITHIN, PHJRAWNDWN, and several STRIPS OF LAND, HOUSBS, &c., in the parish of Maenclochog. SHADY GROTS, PEDLAR'S PARK, WOOD OFFICE, MIMC ANT'S LAND, SOUTHFIELDS, PALMER'S FOLLY, GBLLY, COLD-BLOW, KING'S PARK, TOWNSBND BACK, MOUNTAIN, CRANBERRY POOL, and several Houses, STRIPS OF LAND, &c., in the parish of Nar berth Sonth. CARMARTHENSHIRE. PKNTRE FARM, BLACK LION INN, and LANDS, in the parish of Llanfihangel Abercowin. The above valuable Freehold Properties are situated near the market towns of Haverford- west, Tenby, Narberth, and the villages of Maenclochog and St. Clears, and are within easy distance of railway communication. The Pro- perties will be divided into Lots of various sizes to suit the convenience of intending purchasers. Possession will be given at Michaelmas next. Plans, particulars and conditions of sale, are being prepared, and copies will be forwarded as early as possible to applicants who will please mention the parish or farm of which particulars are required. MESSRS. T. RULE OWEN & SON, Land Agency Offices, HAVERFORDWEST. April, 1902. [ap26 L Pembrokeshire, South Wales. Sale of VALUABLE PROPERTY in the Parish of Brawdy. Messrs. T. Rule Owen & Son Have been instructed to OFFER FOR SALE BY PUBLIC AUCTION ON Saturday, July the 5th, 1902, AT THE Mariners' Hotel, Haverfordwest, At 2. o'clock precisely, the Farm of TREFFCARNE OWEN, Comprising a Farm House and convenient Out- buildings, a Cottage and Out-buildings called BWLCHMARTIN another Cottage and ont-prem- ises adjoining Chapol and Schoolroom, and 148 acres or ther-Rab nts of meadow, pasture, and arable land. The property is situated in a good agricultural dis- trict about midway between the villages of Llandeloy and Brawdy, and adjoins the high roads from Llan- deloy to Brawdy, and Haverfordwest. Particulars and plans are in course of preparation, and may be obtained at the Offices of Messrs T. Rule Owen and Son, Estate Agents and Valuers, or of Messrs EATON EVANS & WILLIAMS, Vendors' Solicitors, 4ja28 Haverfordwest. NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF SALE. FISHGUARD. THE SALE OF CO YDRUM FARM, SCLEDDY, Fields, and other property ad- vert;sed to be sold on Thursday, July 3rd next, has been POSTPONED. WM. REES CARVER (Auc ioneer). Park House, Fishguard, June 10, 1902.
PUBLIC NOTICE. JOI1N M. JAMES (late Cutter of City Stores, St. David'), wishes to inform the inhabi- tants of St. David's and neighbouring parishes, that he has left the employment ot Mr J. W. Evans, City Stores, and has now opened in partnership with his brother for the present at Nun Street, St. David's, where all garments are made on the premises under his own supervision. Fit, style, and quality guaranteed. Prices moderate. Ladies' Costumes and Gent, 'a Breeches a Speciality. 3ju21 Pembrokeshire County Council. TO BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS. THE Public Wofks Committee are prepared to JL receive TENDERS for certain Additions to the LOCK-UP at FISHGUARD. Persons desirous of Tendering are requested to sClld in their names to Arthur 11. Thomas, A.R.I.B.A., Assistant County Surveyor, Haverfordwest, on or before WEDNESDAY, the 25th inst The lowest or any Tender will not necessarily he accepted. WM. DA- VIES GEORGE, Clerk to the County Council. Shire Hall, Haverfordwest, 16th June, 1902. Iju21, Re George Harries, Deceased. ALL PEFteONS having any claims against the Estate of GKORGE HARRIES late of Trefgaru Owen, in the Parish of Brawdy, in the Countv of Pembroke, deceased, are required to send on or te'ore the 21th day of June, 1902, particulars in writing of such claims to us, the undersigned, Executors of the said George Harries. Dated the 4th day of June, 1902. MAURICE MORTIMER HARRIES, MANSEL REES HARRIES, 3ju2l Tiefgarn Owen, Brawdy, Penycwm. Prepaid 'Wanted' Advertisements Of General Servants' Situations Wanted and Vacant, Apartments Wanted and To Let, Houses and other Premises to be Let, Specific Articles for Sale, Articles, Dogs, Sheep, &c., Lost and Found, and all Miscellaneous Wants are inserted at the following low rates:— Words. I insertion. 3 insertions. 6 insertions. 18 0s Gd. Is od Is 6d 27 0 9 1 6 2 3 36 1 0 2 0 3 0 45 1 3 2 6 3 U 54 1 6 3 0 4 6 63 1 9 3 6 5 3 72 2 0 4 0 6 0 81 2 3 4 6 69 FOR SALE, Binder by Hornsby, quite equal to new, in thorough working order. Cost L-36 10s cash. In use only four seasons. Until October last this machine was the property of Mr Lewis, Parkynole. Lowest selling price X-20; a rare bargain. Apply-T. Perkins, Hendrewen, Fishguard. p3jy5 JP^WELLING HOUSE, Garden and Out- Premises, to Let, at Harbour View, Solva, sheltered situation and commanding a pleasant view of St. Bride's Bay.—Apply, It. Nicholson, Solva. j21 A N EXPERIENCED COOK where the Eagle range is kept, wanted.—Apply to Miss Thomas, Cathedral Close, St. David's. mr22 LOAN WANTED, £ 350 to £ 500, at about 4 per cent., repayable in instalments; deeds of a farai with a large margin in value given in security. Apply, by letter, to "Farmer," GUARDIAN Offices, Solva or Fishguard. jul4 WANTED.—A Working House Keeper, 25 to 35 another kept. One in family. Apply, Thomas, Cambrian Inn, Fishguard. ap26 IVERPOOL.-Free Corner Public House to Let, fully licensed and free from Brewers and Spirit Merchants. House situated in a re- spectable main thoroughfare, suburbs of City, good bar, smoke rooms, and house accommodation. Trade £ 18 weekly takings. Rent £ 60. Ingoing X225. Address-Mr Tidswelf, Valuer, 17, Patmos Street, Liverpool. [4jnl TO BE LET, at Michaelmas next, the Black- smith's Shop and Land at Trevasser.—Ap- ply to Mrs Harries, Tregwynt, Letterston, it.S.O. mylO. WANTED, Cook, General; boy kept; three in family.—Carver, Park House, Fish- guard. mylO. GENERAL SERVANT WANTED,—Apply at Guardian Office, Solva. ap5 MR. J. WORTHINGTON, of Fishguard, will Z, give £ 2 for a live Otter that is not hurt. ap5 MR. J. WORTHINGTON, of Fishguard, has a litter of Pointer pups, also a litter of blue and white Bcltoa Setters for sale all 10 weeks old. They are of the most fashionable and best Field trial. Champion blood on both sides. ap5 WANTED, at Michaelmas next, a BLACK- SMITH to take shop and small farm called Dirty Gate, in the parish of Roch.—Apply, Mrs Stokes, Cuffern, Roch. my3 TWO respectable youths as Apprentices to the Ironmongery business wanted.—Apply to S. and F. Green, Haverfordwest. mrl A STIZOLOGY.-Ftiture foretold, marriage, children, changes in circumstances, legacies, ruling planet, etc. Send birthdate, 12 stamps, and stamped envelope..—Mr Lloyd, 15, Dearpark Street, Edinburgh. p6jyl2 LOWER LOCHTURFIN PARISH OF MATHRY. TO LET, with possession on the 29th day of September next, the Farm known as LOWER LOCHTURFIN, containing 48 acres, and now in the occupation of Mr Wm. Devonald. Additional land can be had if required adjoin- ing the same. Apply to Vincent Johns, Solicitor, Fishguard. ju21 To Builders and Contractors. SEPARATE TENDERS (Masons and Car- S penters) are invited for the erestion of a Manse for the Pastor of the Congregational Church at Solva, Pembrokeshire. Plans and specifications may be seen and all particulars obtained at the Post Office, Solva, ani also at the oflice of the Architect, Mr D. Edward Thomas, Haverfordwest. Sealed tenders to be sent in to us on or before the 3rd day of July, 1902. The Building Com- mittee do not bind themselves to accept tht I or any of the tenders sent in. JAMES LLOYD) C 2ju28 G. S. PRANCE } Secretary. Gwersi Gwrthddrychol i'r Ysgol Sul. 1. Enghreifftiau gwirioneddol ar fwrdd-gerdyn o'r syhveddau Beiblaidd Had Coriander a Mws- tard, Ffa, Ffacbys, Myrr, Aloes, Isop, Anis, Cwmin, ynghyd adesgriliad o "Fanna" y dydd- iau presenol.—2s 6d, trwy'r post 3.s G 1. 2. Enghreifftiau o'r coed a'r gwydd hynotaf enwir yn yr Ysgrythyrau, gydanodiadau Seisnig eglurhaot.-2s (iti, trwy'r post 3s 6d. 3. Rhestr o Arian Bathol y Testament New- ydd, gyda gwyneb argraff o honynt a nodiadau, 6c, trwy'r post 7c. Gwerthir gan Miss Owen, Cross Square, St. David's, neu Messrs Cox & Co., Contractors to the London School Board, London. 2ju21 WATER! FOR FARMS, MANSIONS, VILLAGES, Etc. Depth accurately measured. Quantity gauged. Underground Springs traced any distance. H. STEPHENS, C.E., 4, QUAY STREET, CARMARTHEN. Send for booklet. pl3auS rO INTELLIGENT YOUTHS. Wanted ap prentices at the Pembrokb County Guardian Opces, Solva and Fishguard. Every facility given ta those qualified to become Journalists.