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Notes and News. MR. A. OSMOND WILLIAMS, M.P., has been appointed Lord Lieutenant of Merioneth. MR. WILLIAMS will not seek re-election at the end of the present Parliament. It will be an interesting contest to appoint his successor. MR. D. A. THOMAS, M.P., has been in poor health for some weeks. He will not be able to attend to his Parliamentary duties for some time to come. SWANSEA Liberals are in a fix as to the appointment of a successor to Sir George Newnes. One section is favourable to a rich English merchant without a spark of Welsh nationalism, and another section is keen for securing a thorough-going Welsh- man. IT is not expected that Mr. Vaughan Davies, M.P., will seek re-election to the next Parliament. Mr. Davies has had a long and useful Parliamentary life, but it cannot be said to have been an unusually brilliant one. DURING the coming summer the Bishop of St. Asaph will be able to enjoy some inter- esting motor rides within his diocese. His new motor car-presented by his admirers in North Wales-will be ready by the 1st of May, and will cost some £ 650. THE Bishop has abandoned his Education Bill. It was hoped at first that he would have been able to settle the schools' religious difficulty, but unfortunately he has decided to let the matter drop. WHEN the Archbishopric of York was vacant Bishop Edwards's name was pro- minent on every lip as a probable appoint- ment. Through some ministerial influence he was elbowed out of the way but we trust that that had nothing to do with the abandon- ment of the Education Bill POLITICS and nationalism were somewhat mixed at Carnarvon on St. David's Day. The memory of St. David was celebrated at that town by holding a ban quet at the Conservative Working Men's Club. Strong speeches, condemning the Government, were delivered by a Liverpool merchant. The Right Hon. D. Lloyd George must, evidently, seek for another seat! THESE are samples of the criticisms delivered on Mr. Lloyd George: When he visited Liverpool, he thumped the table and hollered out his brave threats, and then, figuratively speaking, crawled underneath the table. Mr. Lloyd George knows, when an appeal is made to the country, that he will at once have to. give up his seals of office, and if he is the brave, courageous man he makes himself out to be, he will at once resign and take his colleagues with him, but, gentlemen, evidently he thinks more of the emoluments attached to that office than of facing the music and carrying this discussion to its only logical issue." Evidently the Conservatives never think of the emoluments of office THE tour of the Mountain Ash Male Choir in America was a highly successful one. It is interesting to note that before starting on the tour the members entered into a com- pact to abstain from all intoxicants, and they kept it faithfully, even declining the wine offered them by President Roosevelt at the White House. THE new Children's Act, which becomes operative on April 1st, prohibits children under fourteen from entering bars where intoxicating liquors are sold, and there is no doubt that such an act is greatly required in the big South Wales towns. The Licensed Victuallers' Protection Society, according to a well-informed contemporary, is arranging to drive a brewer's dray (as Canon Horsley puts it), through the Act, by advising the provision of children's waiting- rooms on public-house premises, where little ones can be left while their mothers drink in another department. Temperance organisa- tions and the N.S.P.C.C. are preparing to oppose this attempt to evade the spirit of a law that is rather humanitarian and hygienic than temperance in its purpose. THE first steam trailer built in Great Britain for the Japanese is shortly due at the South Dock Fish Wharf, Swansea, re- marks the South Wales Daily Post, for com- plete fitting out and bunkering by the Castle Company. She is the Tamaye Maru," now building in the North, and will make her long trip to the land of the Rising Sun under her own steam. IT is footballers and boxers who get the greatest popularity in these days. Mr. Jim Driscoll, the famous boxer, who returned to Cardiff from America the other day, received a tremendous reception from a great crowd. In fact, such a big crowd has seldom been seen in the Cardiff streets.