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1 AT EIN I)A RLLENWYll.---

DOW LAIS FOOTBALLERS WALKI…

ROY AI, W ELSIJ "LA DIES'…

MERTUYK GUARDIANS.

THE FURTHER REFORMATION NEEDED.…

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"SOWING THE \r[XI) ,. A] TJIE…

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"SOWING THE \r[XI) A] TJIE THEATRE ROYAL, CARDIFF. Amongst the wholesome moral dramatic plays which have caught and held public appreciation in recent years, "Sowing the Wind," by Mr. Sydney Grundy, occupies a deservedly prominent place, Being practically a sermon in character on the Soup- ) tur:U t't in Hosea viii. 7. its existence is to show tlnfc-the sower of the wind shall reap the whirlwind, that the sins of thL' fathers t-ball be visited upon the children, and so 011. Of this play the late Professor Blackie wrote; It is not merely uplay but a seriuou more striking and effectiv e than 1. am likely to hear from the pulpit. When plays are represented like' t'owing the Wind,' of a higuly ethical And purely Christian character, the clergy of the district should attend the representation, cither individually, or, better, in their official character." Appareutly acting on the Professor's hint, Air. Fletcher issued invita- tions to the locat clergy to isit the Theatre Royal, but tho resjionse was meagre. A few did, however, avail themselves of the opportunity, and probably they enjoyed the teaching of the play and the strong dramatic situations. "Sowing the Wind" will be b; reproduced at the Royal every evening this week.

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