diocese from the defeated bishop's diocese was a pointed appreciation. It would also explain the association of Canterbury and Marshal as the major-and almost sole-grantors to Anagni. At this point, it might be aposite to discuss the building known as the Prior's or Procurator's House in Magor. The plaque attached to it contains a number of errors. It reads:- "600 years ago the Procurator lived here. His duties were to preside over a court in which rates of pay, boundary and other disputes were settled and to collect rents and other local taxes which he then transferred to the Catholic Church in Rome. A man of some standing, he was normally a priest well versed in the law and enjoyed considerable wealth, similar in status to a steward of a manor or great estate. The impressive size and solidarity of these remains dating from the 14th Century reflect his status. This building is the only one of its kind in Wales." First, let it be said that the date is unlikely to be correct. In fact, the report to the Royal Commission on Ancient and Historical Monuments "Procurator's" House, Magor Photo by C. Hyland