AR Y GWYLIAU. Gofalwch am gael y -P. T yn rheolaidd pan ar eich gwyliau haf. Anfonir copi yn rheolaidd o'r swydd- fa ond gyrru stamps yn ol lie. y rhifyn fel blaendal. Gyf- eirier pob archeb i- "GELT" OFFICE, 3 (32, Gray's Inn Road, Lon ion, W.C. .4 at THE "STANDARD" MILK CAN. The ean with a Reputation. Special Off er- Half Pints, 6/3 doz. Pints, 7/- Quarts 13/- L-00- Lcuger sizes in The Old-fashioned Hand-made Milk Can that will last. Prompt Deliveries on the Shortest Notice. Write for Catalogue DAIRY OUTFIT CO., LTD., KING'S CROSS, LONDON. Wood Green Welsh Baptist Mission, SHAFTESBURY HALL, BRAEMAR AVENUE. Cynhelir Gwasanaeth ar bob Saboth— BOREU, 11.0. HWYR, 6.30. YSGOL am dri y prydnawn. QroesaW a ZorByniad (E-ynncs
VA T Notes and News. The nation's trade appears to be going up by leaps and bounds. Less unemployment, a decrease in pauper- ism, and a more sober nation, such is the latest result of The iniquitous Budget of Mr. Lloyd George The spas of central Wales are crowded with visitors these days, and hundreds of London Welshmen are spending their holidays at Llandrindod and Llangammarch. It is announced that the Welsh Church Commission has had orders to bring its sittings to a close. This means that the report may be expected before the New Year. Cardiff is very anxious to secure the nomination of its wealthy citizens to be- come its Lord Mayors. The city council, this week, declined to assist a movement to nominate Councillor Good to a seniority among its aldermen, because he is not pos- sessed of sufficient means to be a suitable Lord Mayor for this new city The Celtic Fetes at Nantes will long be remembered for the dignified conduct of the Lord Mayor of Cardiff, and the Archdruid Dyfed, who represented Wales in all the public functions—the one in all civic matters, and the other in the many ceremonies re- lating to the Gorsedd and the Bardic fraternity in particular. Mr. Pepyat W. Evans, The Temple, is an ardent Welsh nationalist, and an admirer of the Gorsedd and its rites. His address in French from the Maen Llog at the Champs de Mars at Nantes was greatly appreciated by the thousands who listened to it. At a meeting of the Cardiff City Council, on Monday last, it was resolved that a deputation be appointed to present a petition to the King praying that the investiture of the Prince of Wales takes place at Cardiff. Alderman Robert Hughes said that Cardiff was the only place in Wales which could do justice to such a ceremony. A million people could witness the actual investiture in Cathays Park. Mr. Edward Thomas Coch- farf," said Cardiff had spent 1134,000 on Welsh educational institutions, and on that ground alone they could set forth a strong claim to the ceremony taking place at Cardiff. The great camp of Welsh Territorials at Aberystwyth was entirely ignored by the London press during the past fortnight, whilst many columns appeared daily in praise of the English forces in camp. A South Wales weekly justly remarks :—" How is it so little account is given of the man- oeuvres of the Welsh Territorials in the London dailies, compared with the full and detailed accounts accorded to the English Territorials ? As part and parcel of the defending forces of Great Britain I should have imagined that the Welsh Territorials were in a position to be equally recognised in their work, and knowing well the strenu- ous and patriotic endeavours as well as sacrifices that have been made by gallant little Wales in its desire to act up to the military ideals of Mr. Haldane, I am a little bit disappointed that the leading organs of the press should have shelved-save here and there a slight allusive paragraph to the fact that Welsh Territorials existed-a due account of the excellent work done by soldiers of the Principality." In justice to the Times, however, we may state, a critical and appreciative article was published at the termination of the manoeuvres. At Abertysswg (Rhymney Valley) Eis- teddfod, a prize of £ 2 and a chair were offered for the best poem on Democracy." Three poems were received, and the winner proved to be a "Celt" poet, Mr. T. R. Evans, London. Although living in England Mr. Evans has not lost his Celtic enthusiasm. The following interesting note appeared in a Merthyr newspaper :—" Strangers to Wales are often astonished at the fine con- gregational singing we have here. At Brecon Eisteddfod, about twenty years ago, Madame Patti was present, and asked Mabon, who was the conductor,if she might hear them sing. Mabon called on the whole gathering, about 15,000 people, to sing O Fryniau Caersalem,' and the effect was intense. I saw several English musicians crying, and Patti's emotion was visible. When she recovered, Madame Patti turned to Mabon, who had been singing heartily, and said, You have a fine voice, Mr. Mabon.' So have you, Madame Patti,' was our veteran's reply."