My case is proven clearly by 1863 – 507 in the attached 1917 map, and my complete rebuttal is attached. The map shows beyond all doubt that the land leased to William Newlands in 1897 was large enough to construct two houses, and that its south east boundary is the same as it is today. In 1917 one house had been built, as the map shows. It can be zoomed up to any size. The boundary with the Philips Estate is the same as it is today. In 1926, Newlands acquired a further 13.5 perches (approximately) to the south east of 1863 – 507. These 13.5 perches are the property of the Newlands Estate and comprise Mountain Road from hedge to hedge. The case will go to appeal so the land is still in dispute. The garage was constructed on the Newlands Estate in about 1962, and it was owned by the Estate. The tribunal accepted my argument that it was not constructed on the Philips Estate. If it had been built on a highway in 1962, the Council would not have allowed it. The tribunal neglected to consult key evidence available to it in the public domain, this 1917 map. Its ruling that the garage was constructed on a highway is a mistake in law. Nothing can be constructed on a highway, unadopted highway, footpath, or bridle path, without it being an obstruction. Unreliable hearsay was offered at the tribunal by Cynlais Evans, who repeated the false statement of truth by Ellis Williams and by the Waters. The 1929 Beaufort Philips conveyance, accepted by the tribunal, proves that the statements of truth were false, and contradictory. If a judgment is so obviously incorrect and unjust, it cannot be accepted. Trespass on the Newlands Estate is a tort. This case shows clearly that the law of adverse possession needs reform. It is often described by lawyers themselves as legalized theft. The history of the Estate is exactly as in my autobiography. Again this evidence was ignored.