labour and patient excavation under difficult conditions, in particular Mr. and Mrs. Kay, Mr. David Cole, and the Warden of Llandrindod Hostel, for their parts in the organising of this; Dr. Butler for much help, advice and information; Rev. D. T. Davies, then Rector, and Mr. J. Harley, churchwarden, and other local people whose co-operation and interest helped to make the excavation a more pleasant undertaking. NOTES. (1) Transactions of the Radnorshire Society, Vol. XXXII, p. 25-41. (2) Ibid. Line C-D on Fig. 2, p. 27; lower section, Fig. 3, p. 28. (3) Ibid. p. 40-41. (4) Inquisitions post Mortem: 32 Ed. I. (5) Close Rolls, 17th Oct., 32 Ed. I. (6) Trans. Rad. Soc. XXIII (1953) p. 69-70; Arch. Camb., 1951 p. 103. (7) Herefordshire Domesday, edited Galbraith and Tait, Pipe Roll Society, 1950. (8) Domesday Book, fo. 186, b., 2. (9) Aesc "-ash (tree), is a common element in English place-names, but Ekwall (Dictionary of English Place-Names, 1960), gives no case where it occurs as hech or heth though Hesintune does appear as the Domesday form for Aston near Wigmore. (10) "Herefordshire", (Woolhope Club Centenary Volume) p. 133, et seq., Valley on the March, O.U.P. 1958, pp. 46, 75-6, 81. (11) Eyton, R. W. Antiquities of Shropshire, Vol. IV, p. 308. (Pp. 302-321 provide the fullest available account of the Barony of Richard's Castle and Burford from 1052 to 1308). (13) W. Hatfield, Knighton (1947), p. 14-15. (14) Sir J. Lloyd, Owen Glendower (1931). (15) Shakespeare, Henry IV, Part I, Act III, Scene I. (The battle of Pilleth is referred to in Act I, Scenes I and III, with the Lugg transformed into swift Severn's flood ").