CARMARTHENSHIRE. Parishes of LLMWRDA AND LLANSADWRN. Exceptionally Important Sale of a Charming Freehold Property, Containing nearly 600 ACRES of rich Pasture, Meadow and Arable Lands, and well-cared-for Woodlands, forming an ideal Sporting Estate, overlooking the beautiful Vale of Towv, and most conveniently situated, close to the Llanwrda Railway Station, on the L. &, N.W. and G.W. Rail- ways, consisting of 4 large Freehold Farms. 6 Freehold Small Holdings (from 5 to 40 acres), and a valuable Corn Mill. 4 Freehold Accommodation Fields. 12 Freehold Building Sites, in the village of Llanwrda. 7 Freehold Shops and Dwelling Houses, &c- in ditto, comprising altogether 37 SEPARATE LOTS, Which will be offered for Sale by Public Auction, at the TOWN HALL, LLANDOVERY, on FBI DA Y, JULY 29th, 1910, at 2 o'clock p.m., by WILLIAM & WALTER JAMES (Fellows of the Auctioneers' Institute). Plans, particulars and conditions of Sale may ba had on and after July 14th, from the Auctioneers, 7, Goat Street, Swansea, and Frondeg, Llangadock, or from Mr. LEWIS BISHOP, Solicitor, Llandilo. LONDON WELSH CONGREGATIONAL SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION. The Annual Excursion will take place on Monday (Bank Holiday), Aug. 1st, 1910, To RUISLIP, MIDDLESEX. NOTE.—"The Pop'ars" Sports Field, Kingsend I'ariii, is situated within ten minutes walk of Ruislip Station, along Kingsend Avenue. Mr. G. T. Weedon, "The Poplars" Tea and Pleasure Gardens, will pro- vide Tea, at 4 o'clock, in a large building in the field. Trains leave Baker Street Station (Metropolitan Railway), every half hour returning from Ruislip, for Baker Street, every half hour. FARE, there and ba-jk, including TEA, Adults, 2s. Children, Is.
& T Notes and News. The two great political mysteries tbe Conference and the Welsh Church Com- mission. Mr. Asquith will make an announcement as to the former next Monday, but what of the latter ? The late king's funeral proved an expen- sive affair, but to criticise the amount spent is considered a sure sign of disloyalty. Mr. Clement Edwards has been selected as a Liberal candidate for East Glamorgan. Mr. Edwards, being an expert on Labour questions, should unite all the Liberal and Labour forces within the constituency. Sir A. Mond has paired for the remainder of the Session, and has gone to the Continent for a much-needed rest. The holiday season is now in full swing. The problem is "where to go," as there are so many pretty places, particularly in Wales. Mr. Thomas Thomas, of Maesydre, Holy- well, printer and proprietor of the Flintshire Observer, the oldest paper established in the county, died recently. In charging the Grand Jury at the Glam- organ Assizes at Swansea on Monday, Mr. Justice Scrutton said the greater number of crimes were probably due to drink. When popular education and growth of social feeling had succeeded in making it more of a dis- grace than it was at present for a man to be drunk, and when legislation had given fewer facilities for obtaining drink, half his work as a criminal Judge would be gone. Hold your tongue, woman," said Judge Moss to a talkative debtor at the Bangor County Court. If you spend your money as fast as you talk small wonder it's all gone." This is the new judicial politeness Great interest has been created by the decision of the Carnarvonshire County Council to purchase the celebrated Madryn estate for the purpose of small holdings, the price being 145,000. The estate includes a fine mansion, Madryn Castle, and we learn that this castle will be converted into an agricultural experimental farm. The Welsh National Aviation meeting at Cardiff in August promises well. The Royal Aero Club have approved of Ely Racecourse (a fine and spacious ground) for the purpose. Very pathetic are the circumstances con- nected with the recent death of a Carmarthen widow. Seeing a child knocked down by a motor car she rushed forward, picked up the little one, and fell dead directly afterwards in her house. The child was almost un- injured. ——— An address to Churchmen, delivered by the Rev. J. H. Jenkins, curate of St. Mark's Church, Newport, some time ago, in the course of which he made some strong refer- ences to the Newport Dock Labour dispute, caused much comment all over the country. The Chairman of the British Shipowners' Association made a protest to the Bishop of Llandaff, but Mr. Jenkins refused to with- draw anything he had said. Mr. Jenkins told a CELT correspondent that he had re- ceived over 200 letters, postcards, and copies of resolutions on the matter, the great majority of which approved of his remarks and the line he had taken in the matter as a clergyman. The resolutions included some from Liverpool, London, and Bristol P.S.A.'s and Brotherhoods. Trade Unions and Church Bible classes also sent resolutions. Mr. Jenkins is very popular in Newport. As already noted in these columns, he is a Welsh Nationalist. Mr. Walter Roch has brought in a Bill to provide for the compulsory enfranchisement of freehold chapel sites in Wales, and ex- pressed the hope that, since the House has little or nothing to do," the Government will give facilities enabling the Bill to be placed on the Statute Book as the one acquisition by Wales during four or five years of Liberal Government. ———— The late Baron Schroder, of the firm of Messrs. J. H. Schroder & Co., Bankers, of Leadenhall Street, left estate to the value of over two millions sterling. In his will, which has just been proved, he bequeaths the chalice and patten or wafer dish, which was discovered near Dolgelley some years ago, to the King. The estate duty on Baron Schroder's estate amounts to about Y,312,000, which figure will be increased by legacy duties to a total of about £ 480,000. Although little more than one-fourth of the financial year has passed, the Chancellor of the Exchequer has already taken toll of three millionaires' estates.