*m jNP 'jftT S UPPLXE:D St ■ ■ H m In any part of London and Suburbs with AH ) M RICH, GOOD KEEPING MILK IVI I 11 11 DIRECT FROM THE FARMS. B ■ | g J B Over 50,000 Samples tested annually in our Laboratories. WHOLESALE ONLY. DAIRY SUPPLY CO., LTD., Chief Office: MUSEUM ST., LONDON, W.C.
Y DYFODOL. Boed i Ysgrifenyddion y gwahanol Gymdeithasau anfon ar fyrder restr o'u cyfarfodydd arbennig, t'iu gosod yn y Goloin hon. Gosodir y Cyfarfodydd, etc., a hysbysebir yn y CELT, yn rhad yng ngholofn Y Dyfodol," ond codir tal 0 Is. yr un am y rhai na hysbysebir. Medi. 29-Jewin Newydd. Te a Chyngerdd Agoriadol y Gymdeithas Ddiwylliacol. Hydref. 5—Ealing. Cyngerdd B!ynyddol. 6-Wilton Square. Te a Chyngerdd Blynyddol. 19-Battersea Rise. Cyngerdd Blynyddol. 20-Shirland Road. Annual Concert. 26-Clapham Junction. Grand Evening Concert. Battersea Town Hall. 27-Capel Hollowav, Sussex Road. Cyngerdd a Chwrdd Te Blynyddol. Tachwedd. 3.—St. Benet. Cyngerdd Blynyddol yn St. Bride's Institute. 3-Mile End, Grand Evening Concert, Shore- ditch Town Hall. ( 6 a 7-Cyfarfod pregethu blynyddol Capel Brunswick. 10—Radnor Street. Cyfarfod Te Blynyddol a Chyngerdd. 17-Eisteddfod Stratford yn Shoreditch Town Hall. 17-Hammersmith Cyngherdd Mawreddog yn y Town Hall. 24-Eisteddfod Flynyddol Jewin. Rhagfyr. 1—Cyngerdd Blynyddol Cymdeithas y Tabernacl
The "Evening News" of last Saturday charged the Rev. Evan Jones, Carnarvon, with having made a violent attack in the "Goleuad" on the Chancellor of the Ex- chequer. As a matter of fact, this famous writer did not write the words quoted but of course this is only a customary habit of the English Press to mis-quote Welsh writers. The leading part in the recent movement for the union of Churches in South Africa was taken by the Rev. Pedr Williams, who has been for the last two years in charge of the Congregational Church at Dunbar, in South-east Africa. Mr. Williams was edu- cated at the Memorial College, Brecon. He started his ministry in Troedyrhiw, near Merthyr Tydfil. For some years he was in charge of the Congregational Church in Clapton, and was in great demand as a preacher and lecturer.
All Communications to the Editor or to the Publisher should in future be addressed to KELT OFFICE, 302 GRAY'S INN RD., LONDON, W.C.
Queen Street, Cardiff, is a most excellent business thoroughfare. One of the smartest shops is that of Mr. J. H. Dyer, Bookseller, Park Buildings, who has a splendid stock of books on all subjects. The shop is excellently fitted out. No CELT reader, when in Queen Street, should omit a visit to this up-to-date establishment. Most of the great eisteddfodau held during the past eighty or ninety years have resulted in financial profit. The greatest successes from the money standpoint were those in Carnarvon in 1877 and 1906. The greatest loss was on the one in Pontypridd in 1893. Walter Cradock, who preached twice before Parliament in the year 1640, was probably the only Welsh clergyman who ever did so. It was at the time when he was the stated preacher of All Hallows, the Great Church, London. Cradock was born in the parish of Llangwmucha, near Usk. We have pleasure in publishing a portrait of Madame Hughes Thomas, the brilliant conductress of the Royal Welsh Ladies Choir. Madame Hughes Thomas informed a CELT'S South Wales corres- pondent that the Choir will sail for Montreal, Canada, at the latter end of September, from Liverpool, and will give a series of con- certs in many Can- adian cities, and in Vancouver, subse- quently going to America to give several concerts there, and returning again to Canada for further con- certs. The Choir will not return to Wales until March, 1911. We wish Madame Hughes Thomas and the Choir every success in their tour. It is generally believed that an attempt is being made to boycott the younger and more advanced section of Welsh preachers who are suspected of leanings towards the New Theology movement. In several recent appointments those who were termed ad- vanced were left out in the cold, and the favoured positions given to the old school section. This has caused a flutter among the younger men, and future events will be watched with keen interest. The Welsh Folk-Song Society will hold a special meeting during the Eisteddfod week at Colwyn Bay, and an interesting report of the year's work is expected from the secre- taries. We understand that many new Folk-Songs have been discovered, and several members have been busy with the grama- phone in rural Wales endeavouring to record the many local songs sung by the peasants. During the recent stay in mid Cardigan- shire Mrs. Mary Davies discovered three excellent examples which will be published in due course.
"Y GENINEN EISTEDDFODOL." Cynhwysa :—Llwyddiant: Pryddest, gan Fryfdir. Nazaread: Pryddest Gadeiriol, gan y Parch. GIan- nedd Bowen. Y Duw Ddyn: Awdl y Gadair, gan Fwlchydd Mon. Boreu ym Mai: Can, gan Weledydd. Diwygiad 1904-5: Awdl y Gadair, gan Arianglawdd. "Teulu'r Glep": Cerdd Duchan, gan Geinydd. En- wogrwydd: Awdl y Gadair, gan y Parch. N. Marlais Thomas. Y Winwydden: Englynion, gan Mr. J. Edno Roberts. Y Wenci: Englynion, gan Eilydd Elwy. Joseph Pryddest Goronog, gan Mr. Tom Lloyd. Breuddwyd Macsen Wledig: Pryddest Ga- deiriol, gan Ddeiniolfryn. Ymson yr Unig Darn i'w Adrodd, gan Gaerwyn. Einioes: Pryddest GadeirioJ, gan Wilym Myrddin. Yr Amddifad: Awdl y Gadair, gan Fryn Ala. Simon o Cyrene Penillion, gan Mr. Lewis Davies. Y Beili: Oerdd Duchan, gan y Parch. R. Abbey Williams. Dwylaw fy Mam Pryddest Gadeiriol, gan Wledydd. Y Boreu: Cywydd, gan y Parch. D. Emrys Jiines. "Bydd Goleuni yn yr Hwyr": Pryddest Oadeiriol, gan y Parch. T. E. Nicholas. Henaint Can, gan Ab Hefin, Y Prifathraw E. Herber Evans, D U.: Pryddestau Coffadwriaethol, gan Gaerwyn ac Ap Huwco. Gwneud yn Dwt: Can Ddigrif (yn Nhafod- iaith Canolbarth Ceredigion), gan Gledlyn. Y Wraig Rwgnachlyd: Cerdd Duchan, gan Mr. John Owen. Theodore Roosevelt: Awdl y Gadair, gan v Parch. John R. Jones (Hendref). Addewid: Pryddest Gadeiriol, gan y Parch. J. D. Richards. YTri LIane yn Babilon Englyilion, gan Eugog. Hynr y Can- rifoedd: Pryddest Gadeiriol, gan Mr. John M. Pritchard. Y Gornant Pryddest Gorocog, gan y Parch. E. J. Herbert. Y Ceiliog Rhedyn, y Mor- grugyn, y Pryf Copyn Englynion, gan Berthog a Threforfab. Dyffryn Amman Can, gan y Parch. D. G. Jones. Y Fasnach Rydd: Canig, Gan Wledydd. Dychweliad y Milwr: Can, gan Lew Tegid. "Amser i'r Adar Ganu": Canig, gan Gledlyn. "A'th Dad yr Hwn a wel yn y dirgel": Pryddest, gan Ap Huwco. Trugaredd Can, gan Eifion Wyn. Bugeilgerdd, gan Mr. John Thomas. Cwymp Dagon o flaen yr Arch: Penillion, gan Ddaniel Cledwen. Lleucu Llwyd Rhiangerdd, gan Athron. Myfyr- dod: Cywydd, gan y Parch. D. Emrys James. Cyf- arfyddiad Cybi Wyn a Chybi Felyn yng Nghlorach Englynion Eurdlysog, gan Feilir Mon. Tudno: Cerdd Goffa, gan Isfryn. Iechydfa Galltymynydd Canig, gan Gledlyn. Anfarwoldeb: Pryddest Gad- eiriol, gan y Parch. J. Gwrhyd Lewis. Mae arnaf eisieu Marw:" Cyfieithiad, gan y Parch. R. Abbey Williams. Y Croeshoeliad: Pryddest, gan Mr. W. Jones. Englynion, Hir-a-thoddeidiau, &c., gan lu o Feirdd.
peace to refuse to women all right of express- ing, all right of holding an opinion, lest she should differ from, and disturb the response of her lord and master. She must be with- out politics, as well as without a vote and who shall say that political dissension is a graver danger than religious differences, or divergence of opinion on any of the weightier matters of life. In so far as this danger is a real one it exists already, must exist unless and until we round Seraglio Point once more, and claim rule over the souls of our women- kind. And yet, does one not know happy marriages between Liberal husband and Tory wife tranquil homes where one partner is Catholic and the other Protestant; aye, and stormy unfortunate households where no such differences exist ? The right to think. If our wives are to be women, and not puppets, we must be ready to face the pros- pect of their daring to hold opinions contrary to ours that is a consequence not of the right to vote, but of the right to think. Of course, if Lord Curzon simply means that the franchise is a stimulant to thought, I am with him but that is a possible result which excites no forebodings in my mind. And so one passes by argument after argument, amazed rather than troubled, by the contradictions and the inconsistencies which meet one at every turn. And the reason for the weakness of this presentation of his case by a man of Lord Curzon's calibre ? Obvious, I think. These matters with which we have dealt are not those for which he greatly cares. They are merely his auxiliary forces, recruited somewhat hastily, not well equipped or well marshalled. Disposing of them we come to grips with the real arguments we have to measure and explain that fundamental difference of out- look of which we have already spoken. But that is a task which must occupy a second article.