Berllan, Manordeifi. Her name and that of her husband can be seen recorded at the foot of the inscription on the tomb of Thomas II in Llandygwydd churchyard. Jane and David were to form an interesting family line of their own, for, so far is is known, they had nine children. Through their son Josiah and on down through his son (the Rev. John Jones, Vicar of Blaenavon, 1810-1885) came the descendants who were to make a name for themselves in the twentieth century, for one of the great-great grandchildren was Captain W. T. Makeig-Jones, Commander of the aircraft carrier Courageous, sunk by a German submarine at the beginning of World War Two. The loss of the ship and her commander was reported in the Carmarthen Journal of 29th September 1939, when it was emphasised that the family had close associations with the Cardigan districts of Rhydlewis and Glynarthen. Another great-great grandchild, the gallant Captain's elder sister Susannah Margaretta (' Daisy ') achieved fame for herself in other fields. Born in 1881, she joined the Wedgwood firm in 1909 and eventually became a designer, with a small experimental kiln at her disposal. From observation of an eighteenth century piece of Chinese porcelain, Wedgwoods had perfected a powder blue type of mottled decoration, and Daisy Makeig-Jones, in experimentation, evolved the fairyland lustre, an iridescent overlay on the powder blue, decorated with pixilated creatures such as elves and fairies. In 1968 two of these sought after pieces fetched £ 140 and £ 116 at Christie's; in July 1971, Puttick & Simpson sold a pair of trumpet shaped beakers for £ 300 in March 1972 Sotheby's Belgravia sold a stem bowl for £ 180, and the ware has recently been illustrated in colour in the Illustrated London News. There is a surviving brother, Dr. J. R. Makeig-Jones of Budleigh Salterton, Devon, whose daughter married the present Viscount Cobham, one time Governor General of New Zealand, thus bringing to the notice of the NZ branch of the Makeig family (to which the writer belongs) the fact that their Governor's wife had been a Miss Makeig-Jones. John Jenkin, author of the Elegy, also had a word to say about Thomas II's daughters. Jane was handsome, he thought, while Margaret, Nell and Sarah were described as 'witty', 'lovely' and smiling' respectively. We are able to trace what happened to Margaret, the third daughter, now, at her father's death, fifteen years of age. There is a record of a marriage some thirteen years later on the 5th August, 1779, between Wm. Jones of the parish of St. Dog- mells, Pembs., Clerk, and Margaret Makeig of the parish of Llan- dygwydd, Cards., Spinister.' William Jones was in fact the Vicar of the St. Dogmaels church for a very long time, for there is a tablet inside the church on the right hand side that is Sacred to the memory of the Rev. Wm. Jones who for nearly fifty years was Vicar of this