CARDIGANSHIRE. BOW STREET, R S.O., Cardiganshire, about 3% miles from the seaside town of Aberystwyth, on the Cambrian Railways. Important Sale of VALUABLE FREEHOLD PROPERTY, known as Glen View, which MR. J. E. JAMES has been favoured with in- structions from Mr. J. Meurig Edwards (who is leaving the neighbourhood), to offer for Sale by Public Auction at the Lion Royal Hotel, Aberyst- wyth On MONDAY, APRIL 1st, 1907, at 3 o'clock in the afternoon, subject to conditions as may be then read. The Property comprises of a substantially-built DWELLING HOUSE, standing on its own grounds, having a frontage of 87 feet to the main road leading from Aberystwyth to Machynlleth. It is situate within a minutes' walk of Bow Street Railway Station on the Cambrian Railways. The House, which is brick built, is ornamentally cemented and contains Large Dining Room, Sitting Room, and Kitchen on the Ground Floor, 4 Bed- rooms and Attics above Wash-house, and w.c. out- side. Large Garden which is enclosed with wire fence and stone wall. Recently there was added to the house a large -well-fitted Shop which is used as a restaurant and known as The Gogerddan Restaurant," There is ample supply of water throughout the year and the sanitary arrangements are perfect. It affords a splendid opportunity for anyone desirous of procuring a convenient country residence. There is also a large yard and workshop which could be converted into a stable and coach-house. For further particulars, apply to Messrs. Smith and Davies, Solicitors, or to the Auctioneer, all of Aberystwyth. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF WALES, ABERYSTWYTH. SHORT COURSES IN LAW. A Six-Weeks Course of Lectures on English Law will be delivered by Professor T. A. LEVI, M.A., B.C.L., at the College from April 29th to June 8th, 1907. These Lectures are specially adapted for Articled Clerks, and are open to them without pay- ment of fee. Ten Lectures will be delivered each week, namely:— Three on the LAW of CONTRACT, two on the LAW of TORT and CRIME. Three on the LAW of REAL and PERSONAL PROPERTY, and two on the PRINCIPLES of CONVEY- ANCING. The Lectures will be equally suitable for Intermediate and Final Students, and the Students will be entitled to the use of the Law Library, as well as partake of the privileges of other College Students. All applications for admission to the Course should be directed as soon as possible to J. H- DAVIES, M.A., Registrar.
Notes and News. DR. MACNAMARA has the audacity to claim the Old Kent Road as a part of Wales IN order to go one better than the Welsh Church Commission, Mr. D. A. Thomas is doing his best these days to secure a kind of Home Rule for Wales. ACCORDING to the Right Hon. D. Lloyd- George there are no unemployed in Wales. At least no application has been received for any contribution from the central Unem- ployed Fund. THE bards at Llangollen have arranged a very picturesque Gorsedd for next years' gathering. These modern Druidic circles are now becoming pretty common through- out Wales. Miss TEIFY DAVIES has been engaged to sing at the Swansea Eisteddfod, and her many admirers will welcome her back to these Welsh gatherings. For some time Miss Davies has been singing in concerts and operas throughout the continent of Europe. MR. DAVID DAVIES, M.P., Llandinam, has contributed the sum of Y,800 towards fur- nishing the West Wales Sanatorium at Llanybyther, Carmarthenshire. The institu- tion is now nearing completion, and is situate in a very healthy locality. THE RIGHT HON. D. LLOYD-GEORGE, during his recent visit to Cardiff, was accompanied by his daughter, Miss Mai Lloyd-George. She is a pleasant looking young lady," writes the KELT observer, and a worthy daughter of a worthy father." LAST Saturday night Father Neptune knocked down a considerable portion of the Aberystwyth promenade. A KELT humorist suggests that Nephtune was showing his anger with the noisy Town Council of the town. BRONWYDD, the residence where the Right Hon. Lloyd-George stayed during his recent visit to Cardiff, is the home of Sir Alfred Thomas, M.P. It is a good-sized house, standing in its own grounds on Penylon Hill, overlooking Roath Park, Cardiff. It embraces magnificent views of Cardiff city and docks, Penarth, with the Somerset and Devon hills in the distance. KELT readers will be glad to know that as the result of the efforts of leading citizens, Mr. Andrew Jones, the young Bangor cab- man, who has a remarkably fine tenor voice, is to be sent to the Royal Academy of Music. During the next few months he will be under the care of Dr. Roland Rogers, of Bangor Cathedral. WE learn that Dr. Strauss has written from Berlin to the organisers of the Welsh National Eisteddfod at Llangollen, ex- pressing his willingness to adjudicate in the musical contests for an honorarium of £ 315. We are not surprised that the National Eisteddfod authorities have decided that the fee is prohibitive! OUR South Wales correspondent writes Last week's cartoon in the KELT was much appreciated by readers of the journal in this district. The publication of a cartoon is considered to be a decided improvement in the journal's features. Melus, moes mwy." ONE of the sensations of the last few days in Wales has been at the picturesque seaside resort of Tenby, where the pro- prietor of a local paper called the Tenby Observer, has come into conflict with the local council. The members of the latter body desire to exclude the newspaper pro- prietor from their meeting until he has proved himself an efficient shorthand writer," but despite their appeal to a higher court" they have failed to achieve their purpose. One cannot help thinking that the Tenby Council, like that of another seaside place-Aberystwyth, are, to put it in homely language, "making fools of themselves." OUR South Wales correspondent writes: "A very big audience assembled at the Cory .Hall, Cardiff, on Monday night, with the vies of hearing the Rev. R. J. Campell. In fact scores if not hundreds of people failed to secure admission. Mr. Campbell strongly protested against being called a sensationalist. He was not a sensationalist he could assure them. That may be quite true. But a man who causes a sensation is generally called a Sensationalist. The majority of the audience were disappointed. They evidently expected to see, or hear, of something sensational. In fact curiosity, sheer curiosity, was the motive of most of them in attending, and not anxiety to get more elucidation of the religion of the Bible. There is no doubt, however, that Mr. Campbell's religious views are generally shared by a great section of the young Non- conformists of the present day."