FARM FOR SALE. MEBSE8. DAVIES & EVANS have received in- in structions to Sell by Public Auction, at the FEATHERS HOTEL, ABERAYRON, On WE DNESDA Y, 30th DAY of JUNE, 1909, at 2.15 p.m. (subject to conditions to be there and then produced), the Compact and Valuable Freehold Farm, known as HEE"FABS. Situate in the Parish of Oilcemn, in a charmingly shelderpd position, and in close proximity to the Village of Ciicenin, and within about one mile of the proposed station at Neuaddu on the Lampeter and Aberayron Railway. The Homestead adjoins the roadway which conveniently intersects the whole Farm, and includes an excellent stone and slated Dwelling House and set of Out-buildings. The entire holding comprises an area of about 18 acres, 0 roods, 36 perches, of excellent land. Plans, Particulars and Conditions of Sale are in course of preparation, and may be obtained of the Auctioneers, Central Chambers, Aberystwyth, and Cadwgan Place, Aberayron or of D. PENNANT JAMES, Esq., Solicitor, Aberayron St. Mary's Welsh Church, CAMBER WELL. A —™ -—— garden Pt7if AND of ate of 7@fork will be held in the PARSONAGE GROUNDS On Thursday, July 1st, To be opened, at 3.30 p.m., by LADY LLANGATTOCK USEFUL AND ORNAMENTAL ARTICLES WILL BE ON SALE. There will be Music, Vocal and Instrumental, to carm during the afternoon and evening. ADMISSION AND TEA, 1 Refreshments provided on the Ground. ALDRIDGE'S HORSE REPOSITORY. Should you require to purchase a HORSE for business on THE MILK ROUND or for pleasure attend Messrs. ALDRIDGE'S Sales on Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10.30 a.m., UPPER ST. MARTIN'S LANE, LONDON W.O. Horses of every class old by Auction each Wednesday and Saturday. On view Mondays and Thursdays. CataZogues forwarded.
Notes and News. The daily issue of the CELT was greatly patronised by the eisteddfodic community. Every edition was sold out in the Albert Hall, and the demand for it from remote parts of Wales was quite unexpected. We have to apologise to the trade for delay in sending daily supplies. The editions were mainly intended for the Albert Hall, and the weekly edition, on Saturday, contained most of the particulars inserted in the daily numbers. Some interesting photographs of the Eis- teddfod proceedings are included in the present issue, and should prove a popular souvenir of the great festival. The Queen's Hall concerts proved unusu- ally popular, and on Friday evening several hundreds had to be turned away. The London Morning Leader contained a daily report in Welsh of the Eisteddfod. This is the first occasion for an English daily paper to publish daily articles of the festival in our ancient tongue. Welshmen, not only in London, but in Wales, highly appreciated the Morning Leader's recognition of the Welsh language. The Daily Mail also deserves praise for issuing a daily contents bill in the Cymric tongue. A feature of the Eisteddfod Gorsedd, in London, was a speech in Garnish. Those who heard it were struck with its similarity to Welsh. An interesting exhibition of books, por- traits, relics, &c., was opened at the Aber- ystwyth Public Library on June 16th. The admission is free, and a CELT correspondent, who visited it, says that it is well worth a visit. The exhibition is to celebrate the centenary of the introduction of printing to the town in 1809. One of the best printers in Aberystwyth was John Cox, who established a printing works there in the year 1824. He printed the "New Aberystwyth Guide" and the Welsh Minstrelsy." Cox's printing was of a high order. According to a local chronicler, he believed in turning out the best possible results, and is known, on many occasions, to have destroyed quantities of printed matter for the sake of one literal, or broken type." The Eisteddfod Choir, under Mr. Merlin Morgan, has won unstinted praise from all quarters for the excellent performance it gave of Caractacus." All the soloists acquitted themselves worthily of the occasion, and deserve special notice. Sir S. T. Evans's address on Welsh music was the feature of the second concert. The Solicitor General knows what music is, and is well versed in the production of the Welsh Press. The audience was specially delighted with his instructive eloquence. The weather in Wales has been very unsettled this last week heavy rain and high wind prevailing. In fact, the meteoro- logical conditions of Monday reminded one of October days, instead of the month of roses." The finest public park in Wales, or the West of England, is unquestionably Roath Park, Cardiff. The local City Council have left no stone unturned to make it a place well worth visiting. It is nearly three miles long, and includes a fine lake, with pleasure boats, botanical gardens, aquarium (with numerous species of fish), lovely walks, and excellent tennis, bowls, and cricket grounds. Bands play weekly, and the scere on half-holidays is particularly animated. So attractive has the park become, that it is now visited by people from all parts of South Wales. Several Welsh lady suffragettes were among those who were turned out from the Albert Hall during their Eisteddfod escapade. Among those who endeavoured to address the audience in Welsh were Mrs. Davies, of Fulham, and Miss Strong, of Chelsea. Dr. Stanford, when adjudicating on the male voice contest, declared that the verdict was unanimous "It is a remarkable fact," he said, that all five of us have agreed upon every winner during the present festival, and that is more remarkable still when five Celts can be thoroughly of the same opinion in each case." The adjudicators were,—three Welshmen, one Irishman and one Scot.