LLANFERRES. DEATH OF MR A HENRY POTTS, GLANRAFON. [This report had to be held over from last week.] It is with great regret that we record the passing away of Mr Arthur Henry I Potts, of Glanrafon Hall, which took place on Thursday, February 26th. He had been failing in health for a long period, and what bad long been feared came to pass when he passed away peace- fully. His death in his 35th year is a great loss to the tenants on the the estate, and much sympathy goes out to the members of his family in their bereavement. He was an ideal Con- servative landlord, and never refused any reasonable request pertaining to his farms and cottages in the parish. The clergy who officiited at the funeral service on Monday, March 2nd, were the Rector of Llanferres, the Rector of Llanbedr, and the Vicars of Cilcain and Llangar in their robes and the choristers in cossxck and surplice met the mournful cortege at the Churchyard, and proceeded to the Church. The service was fully choral, Miss Prichard, The Rectory, presiding at the organ. The magnificent floral tributes contributed by rich and poor were a right which will long be remembered, and was a proof of the high appreciation in which he wes held by the community. He was, according to his expressed wish, buried in the same grave as his father. His favourite hymn3, For ever with the I Lord," "Thine for ever God of Love," and "0 Fryniau Caersalem were sung I with marked expression. The funeral was large and the Church crowded.
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PENTRECELYN. | SCHOOL CONCERT. Last Thursday, March 5th, had been eagerly looked forward to by the inhabi- tants of Pentre Celyn and district, as this w?.s the night fixed for the school children's entertainment. Although the weather, unfortunately, turned out rather wet, yet the Schoolroom wts crowded to its utmost capacity by a very appreciative audience. ( All the front seats had been taken up I before the concert. The only drawback ( was the inadequate size of the room. Capt Bamford, of Pentre Celyn hall, who pre- sided, in a few well chosen words, con- t gratulated the Headmaster and Teachers upon the very interesting and varied programme prepared for the occasion. The children's parents elso need a word of praise for the interest they took in the [ entertainment and for the expanse they I' incurred in procuring new dfesses, Ac., for the young girls, who presented a most charming appearance each time they appeared on the stage all dressed in white. It could easily be seen that great labour had been taken by the teachers to prepare such a highly satisfactory treat. The Schoolroom had been most taste- fully decorated with bunting, Chinese lanterns, &c,, by Mr J J Butler, of Bryn Suiol, who had taken a lot of trouble in the work. Miss Annie Jones and Miss Hilda Butler, two of the school teachers, ably acted as accompanists throughout the evening, and they are both to be warmly congratulated upon the efficient manner in which they performed the difficult duties assigned to them. The following programme was gone through, comprising action songp, recita- tiots, sketches, drills, dialogues, &c. :— Part I: Pianoforte duett, Glittering Dewdsops,' was very prettily played by two scholars, Dilys Pritchard and Gwyneth Prys Jones. Song, 'Welcome,' was heartily sung by senior boys and girls. Recitation by Eeven little girle, each holding up a letter in turn to form tht word Welcome.' The prologue by Glyn Hughes was very interesting, and created loud laughter among the audience. The chairman, Captain Bjmford, had a rousing reception when he mounted the platform to give his opening address, which was well received by all tho3e present. He took the deepest interest in the future welfare of tha scholars, and he knew very well of the good work performed by the intelligent boys and girls who received their fle- mentary or primary education within those walls. Song, Pussy Cat,' was very sweetly sung by two little girls, Edith Hughes and Lizzie Williams. Recitation, 1 Gwers i Pwsi,' was well recited by Oscar Roberts, Ty Newydd. Action song, The Little Cooks,' by a party of infants dressed in caps and tiprons, was very well performed. Beciestion, I Each diy's duties,' by seven girls; Monday, Ellen Hughes Tuesday, Amy Jones Wednes- day, Minnie Jones Thursday, Annie Evane Friday, Gwennie Jones Satur- day, Gwyneth Bulow Sunday, Agne3 A Hughes. SODG, I Oh have you seen my dolly,' was very prettily sung by four girls —Lizzie Williams, Edith Hughes, Batsy Jones, and Olwen Williams. Recitation, The Quack Doctor,' by Tommy Jones, created roars of laughter. Song, My blue-eyed Dolly,' by Lizzie Williams, Myfanwy Williams, and Edith Hughes. Recitation, I What we won't be,' by eight boys. Action eong, Oh what a clatter,' was beautifully sung and acted by the Eenior girls. Recitation, I Rainbow,' by seven girls. A delightful piece was the musical recitation Excelsior,' sung and recited by the senior boys and girls. Action eong (in character), 4 The Saffragettes.' This was the hit of the evening. It created roars of hughter and applause. After singing three or four verses on the tune 4 Coming through the Rye,' they formed a deputation to visit Mr Aequith at Downing-street. Two policemen (Amos Evan Jones and Ted Lloyd) ordered them to move on. They were immediately surrounded by the suffragettes. They blew their pclica whistles, and a host of policemen appeared on the platform, seizzd their flig Votes for Wom,n,' and arrested their leader, Mrs rsnkhul-st (Gwyneth Prys Jones). Of course the audience could not be appeased without their re-appear- ance on the stage. This ended the first part of the programme. Part II: A new feature of the concert was pennillion singing, 'Y Birdd yn ei awen' and 4 LI wyn Onn,' by the senior boys and "girls. This took very well. Recitation; 4 When a woman I am,' by nine girls. Action song and scarf drill. This was very cleverly performed, and showed that the girls had been very carefully trained. Dumb bell drill by boys and girls was very good. Another taking piece was a sketch entitled 1 The wrong envelope Mrs Young was Gwyneth Prys Jones; Mrs Giver-Lizzie Blore; Mrs Hardup—Susie Kate Boberts ) Mary—Dora Williams Mrs Knowall— Dilys Pritchard. Action sodg (in character), 'The Policeman,' by Ted Lloyd, Teddy Hughes, David Williams, and Amos Evan Jones. Next came a very laughable 'dialogue, 1 The road to John Smith's house,' by Amos E Jones and Robert H Powell. Action song (in character), I Daff,)dils,' was prettily sung and performed by seven girls. Recitation, 4 John Bull and the Taxes.' Mr Ball Amos Evan Jones policeman—Ted Lloyd soldier-Arthur Meredith sailor —George Janes traveller—John Evan Roberts. Another hit of the evening was a sketch, The Auctioneer,' which was cleverly performed by Arthur Meredith and party. Another action song, which took very well, was 4 Hurrah for tha sailors and the sea,' by boys and girls. Recitation, 4 A Protest,' by Gwyneth Prys Jones and party. Action song, 4 The Union Jack,' by boys and girls. Recita- tion, Good Night,' by nine boys. At the close of the concert a hearty and enthusiastic vote of thanks was accorded to the Chairman for his presidency that evening and for his kind donation to the funds, proposed by Mr J J Butler and seconded by Mr n uumpnreys, surveyor. i Hearty votes of thanks were also given to 1 Mr HaydoD, of Llysfasi, for the loan of f planks for the stage Mrs Haydon for the i loan of chairs Mrs Hough, of Taryronen, for the loan of carpets for the stage Mr j Marrs, of Ruthin, for decorations. Mr*
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DENBIGH. Government Inspector's j Reports on Denbigh National Schools. j EXCELLENT WORK DOEE The reports of His Majesty's Inspector of Schools on the Denbigh Nationall Schools will be read with interest and satisfaction by parents, managers, and all connected with the schools. The reports are as follows BOYS'. The teaching in this Department is characterised by unusual vigour and the discipline by firmness. The careful pre- paration of lesaonsjmdj marking of written exercises by the teachers, and the intelli- gent methods employed in the instruction, alloall for praise. The work is fully and judiciously supervised by the head teacher, who keeps in close touch with every class, and writes discriminating and helpful reports on the results of the terminal J examinations, which are thoroughly conducted. The brisk individual question- ing practised in the oral questions makes the boys keen and alert and obviates list- lesanesa. As was "also remarked in the last report the work is to be seen at its best in the highest class, where the standard of attainments is creditable, both M regards mechanical accuracy and also the more intellectual work where some initia- tive is required. In the lowest class the elementary subjects present considerable difficulty, but steady progress is being made with them. A well-graded schema of hand and eye work, in which the head teacher and the senior assistant hold special qualifications, J is now followed, which includes modelling1 in clay, paper and cardboard, and leads up to the woodwork of the top class. The models are accurately measured and neatly executed, and the drawing exercises are I particularly well done. Incidentally this course has provided a pleasing stimulus to several boys, to whom more abstract work fails to appeal. Geography has long been taught here on rational lines, and the observation lessons are suitably illustrated and made of real educative value because the teachers aim at extracting information rather than imparting it. Special pains are taken to secure the accurate spelling of everyday words and to correct common errors of speech. Now that a plentiful supply of library books has been placed at the disposal of the School it will be possible to encourage still further a love of reading among the older boys. Dictionaries should be supplied for the use of the top class. The singing of the upper School is of high quality and exceptionally ambitious. GIRLS'. The head teacher has high ideas of the duties of her post, and is loyally supported by her staff. The fulness and accuracy of the records, notes, ete., are all that could be desired. The refining influence of the school is plainly visible in the improved tone and department to be observed as the girls rise from class to, class. A s exceedingly few of the girls proceed to a place of higher education on leaving the day school, special efforts are made to connect the work of the last years of their lohoollife more closely with their future needs, e.g., importance is attached to needlework, which includes mending and darning, household arithmetic, and practical work in hygiene. It is un- fortunate that It has not yet been found possible to provide a complete course in domestic subjects, though cookery has been taken for some years Subjects with a humanising and artistic value, such as music and brushwork, are a good feature of the work. I The attainments of the upper half of the school, for which the head teacher and her senior assistant are responsible, are praiseworthy. The girls express themselves readily on paper, and with quite passable Spelling, and are acquiring a real taste for good literature by reading the selection of Supplementary readers in stock. Dictionaries should be supplied for use With these. A sehool library would prove of the greatest service to the older girls. In oral arithmetic the answering is sectional. The handwriting is especially good and neat throughout the school. The rest of the work of the top classes testifies to painstaking and systematic teaching. In order to enhance still further the value 1 of the training given it is suggested that Jes time be devoted to transcription and copying of notes and more to individual expression. Some of the time allotted to the more complex rules in arithmetic might profitably be given to reading. The two assistant teachers in charge of the lower halt of the school are diligent and conscientious, but a little diffident. In spite of some unevenness in the ele- mentary subjects the work of their classes is, on the whole, quite satisfactory. INFANTS'. The scheme of work is based on the best models, and is drawn up in correla- j tion for every week of the school year. The teaching is most devoted and sym- pathetic, and every effort is made to train the children in habits of personal cleanli- ness (which does not seem to be an alto- gether eaey task), and of prompt and cheerful obedience. The various forms of hand and eye training provide interesting and stimulating activities. The methods employed to initiate the children into the rudimentary subjects are sound, and though it is too early in the educaticnal year for much headway to have been made there is every likelihood that a good foundation can be laid by the end of the summer, especi- ally if the staff is maintained at its present strength."
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RUTHIN. 1 Ruthin Board of Guardians. Mr Wm Jones, Glasfryn, presided at' the fortnightly meetiDg of this board onf Monday. THE HOUSE. The number of paupers in the Work- house this day was 89, as compared with 94 on the corresponding day of last year., 45 vagrants had been relieved during the, past fortnight, a decrease of 46. It was reported that Mrs W F Byford and Mrs R 0 Jones, members of the Ladies' Visiting Committee, had paid a visit of inspection to the House, and found everything in perfect order the inmates also seemed bright and chatty. The thanks of the board were accorded to Mrs Leathes, Stanley-road, Ruthin, and Miss Davies-Cooke (one of the guardians) for gifts for the use of the inmates. SURVEYORS DISSATISFIED. The Assistant Clerk (Mr D E H Roberts) stated that two district surveyors (Messrs Ebenezsr Evans and Richard Humphreys), who had advised and as- sisted the Guardians in carrying out a scheme of new drainage, were very much dissatisfied with the renumeration granted them for preparing the plans and super intending the work. The amount they received|was £ 3 19a 2d each, but 80s of this sum were out-of-pocket expenses. Mr Price Morris pointed out that the surveyors had been engaged on work for the Guardians in the Workhouse be- fore being called in to prepare plans for the drainage scheme. In his opinion they were entitled to better terms. A motion to make a grant of X4 each to the officers, exclusive of out-of-pocket expenses, was lost, and it was then de- cideded to proceed to the next business. MENTAL DEFICIENCY. A letter was read from the Secretary of tne North Wales Poor Law Conference asking the opinion of the Board as to the advisability of holding a conference of the various boards of guardians as to the course to be adopted under the Mental Deficiency Act. The Clerk stated that there were 29 cases of mental deficiency in the Rutbin Workhouse, and at least five outside. Unless the guardians of the various j unions took. action, the County Councils would have to do so, at probably greater expense to the unions than if the Guardians themselves undertook the work. A resolution in favour of convening a conference was adopted, and the Chair- man, with Miss Davies-Cooke and Mr Owen Williams (Glanclwyd), wera ap- pointed as delegates. ELECTRIC LIGHTING, &c. The Local Government Board wrote in reference to the lighthing and heating of the new Infirmary to the effect that they would agree to the Guardians deferring that portion of the scheme which related to the electric generating plant, &c., until they were in a position to ascertain whether a supply could be obtained from public sources. The letter further stated that if it was the intention cf the Rathin Town Council to hbve a system of electric lighting soon it would be bettei for the Guardians to draw their supply from that source, rather than put down an installa- tion of their own (hear, hear). Satisfaction was expressed at the de- cision of the Local Government Board. I RATES UP. The estimate for the next half year was submitted, amounting to £ 6,192 as com- pared with £ 5,414 for the same period last year, an increase of L785. The total rate would be Is lotd, an increase of 2id in the £ on the corresponding period. Miss Davies-Cooke ;—Is that due to the borrowing of money for the new Infirmary ? The Clerk No, it is entirely due to the County rate, which has gone up 2^-d in the £ The rate for Union purposes only is the same as two years ago. The estimate was adopted.
Ruthin Town Council. i A meeting of the Ruthin Town Council was held on Thursday evening, when there were present, the Mayor (Councillor T J Roberts), Councillors R James Jones, R T Hughes, Rowland Jones, Price Morris, Robert Roberts, Thomas Roberts, Edward Thomas, and R H Williams, with the town clerk (Mr Buldtrin Griffith), and other officials. SATISFACTORY BILL OF HEALTH. The medical officer of health (Dr Byford) stated that two deaths and three births had been registered. The ages at death were 80 and 82. The borough was quite free from infectious disease. In company with the Surveyor he had visited Prior- street, Park-road, and Borthyn, where they found several backyards with defective paving, which allowed slop water ) to accumulate. In several cases there were too few water taps, one tap supply- ing several houses. The nuisance inspector (Mr Rice Jones) also reported on some defective drains, &c, in the same locality, and it was decided to serve notices on the persons asking them to remedy the defects within a reasonable time. THE ASSEMBLY ROOM. The Surveyor called attention to the shabby state of the Assembly Room, and the following- were appointed a committee to consider the question of ventilation, additional accommodation, flooring, and decoration :-The Mayor, Alderman T H Roberts, Councillors R T Hughes, J Jenkins, Price Morris, Edward Thomas, R H Williams, and R James Jones. WIDENING OF CORWEN ROAD. The Surveyor also called attention to the advisability of approaching the County Council with a view of widening the short narrow length of the Corwen road just beyond the first milestone from Ruthin, r and the widening of Penybryn-road, which i were considered dangerous for traffio and pedestrians. It was decided to approach the County Council on the matter. I WORKMEN'S DWELLINGS. The Town Clerk repored sh t a balance cf £ 'i remained on the loaa of £ 540 for I the provision of workmen's dwellings. It wss decided to use the money for constructing footpaths at the back of the houses end in providing weather boards and letter boxes on tne front doors. It was also decided to place a stone tablet on the houses with the inscription Ruthin Corporation, 1913." SANITARY REQUIREMENTS. It was decided that £100 be included in the new estimates for rates to meet the additional expenditure that might be necessary in carrying out the provisions of the Public Health Act Amendment Act, 1907. OLD WELL PLATE. The Town Clerk produced a brass plate bearing an inscription Artesian Well, depth 440 feet, by the Corporation of I Rutbiv, 1843 and 184:4. which he had received from Mrs Rouw to be placed with the Corporation relics. The belt thanks of the Council were ac- corded Mrs Rouw for her kindness. CINEMATOGRAPH IN ASSEMBLY ROOM. Mr Hough wrote that owin to lack of support in their cinematograph enterprise they had decided not to continue the picture?, and therefore they would not require the hall again. After some discussion, it was decided that the Town Clerk should reply to Mr r Hough reminding him of his 8reement with the Council regarding the hire of the hall, and stating that the Council would hold him to the agreement. IMPROVED TRAIN SERVICE. The Council passed a vote of tbanks to the L. & N. W. Railway Company for having acceeded to their request in run- ning a rail motor each morning from Denbigh to Ruthin.
Ruthin Counoll Sohool. St David's Day was celebrated at the above School on ThurEday, February 26th, the programme being entirely in Welsh. The Mayor (Mr T J Roberts) delivered a very interesting address on Patriotism," and the Mayoress presented the prizes to the children fur regular attendance and class work for last year. The following Managers were present:—Alderman T H f- Roberts (chairman), Mrs Hughes, Station House Rev Isaic James, Messrs R H Williams, R T Hughes, Ezra Roberts (clerk); also Mrs J C Davies, Mrs R H Williams, Mra R T Hughes, Mr Hughes, Mr Harris Jones, Revs R R Parry, Rev and Mrs W G Williams, Rev and Mra Ernest Jones, Mrs A H Rowlands, and parents of children attending the School. The programme consisted of recitations and folk songs suitable to the ocosion, as "Gogoniant i Gymru," 11 Fwyalchen," Hob y deri Dando," Cymru Bychain Ydym," &c. The older children tecited several well-known proverbs and En- glynion," viz., Yr Isith Gymraeg (Ieuan Glan Geirionydd), Cymru, Cymro a Chymraeg (Calidfryn). The Headmaster (Mr A H Rowlands), in his report, referred to the attendance achieved during last year—the highest for years-92 per cent. Two girls-Doris Humphreys and Maud Lloyd-received valuable prizes for unbroken attendance for 6 and 5 years respectively while there were 24 children who had attended with- out a break for the year 1913, and 12 others had lost only once or twice. Below is a list of full timers:—Six years' full attendance Doris Humphreys. Five years' full attendance Maud Lloyd. One year full attendance Ivor Hugbo3 Davies, David Ernest Owen, Maud Lloyd, Goronwy Williams, Doris Humphreys, Ellen Roberts, Leah Lloyd, George Lloyd, Joseph Williams, Robart W Williams, Agnes Malley, Teddy Lloyd, Arthur Wyn Rowlands, Douglas Smith, Edgar Thomas Williams, Bertie Morris, Charles Thomas, Nellie Jones, Annie Lloyd, John F Hugbes, Douglas Roberts, Richard Smith, R Herbert Jones, and Thomas Isaac Jones. Prizes were also given for class work and success at the terminal examinations. The following seven children from Standard V received prizes for success at the County Scholarship examination Louie Lane, Gwyneth Roberts, Mignon Griffith, Mair E Roberts, Walter W Williams, Gwilym Roberts. Class work :—Standard VI: David E Owen, Margaret Walker. Standard IV May Davies, Dai-j Rosa Wynne, Norman Jones, Betty Otven. Standard III: Gwyneth Williams, Edgar T Williams, Dilys Griffiths, Arthur Wynne Rowlands. Standard II Ehie Williams, Llewelyn Jones, Mabel Jones. Standard I Beryl Roberts, Winnie Jones, Violet Williams, Leonard Forder. Crokery prize Hilda Parry, Leah Lloyd. A vote of thanks to the Mayor and Mayoress was passed with acclamation, and further caeers greeted the announcement by the Clerk of Friday afternocn as a good attendance holiday and Monday in celebra- tion of St David's Day.
Wf "The Cook's Best Friend." T|| [BORWICK'S 1 BAKING POWDER. Jk IMPORTANT TO MOTHERS.-Every JL Mother who values the Health and Clean- liness of her Child should use HARRISON'S RELIABLE NURSERY POMADE. Ooe application kills all Nita and Vermin, beauti- fies and strengthens the Hair. In Tins, 4 jd. and 9d. Postage Id.—Geo. W. Harrison, Chemist, Reading. Sold by Chemists. Agent for Denbigh: Harrison Jones & Co., Chemists, High Street. St. Asaph: J. Emrys Jones, Chemist. Rathin Rouw & Sons. Chemists, St. Peter's Square. Bettwsyooed R. Parry. *f21.1S EATS, MICE, MOLES, COCKROACHES, and BEETLES, greedily eat Harrison's ."Reliable" Rat Poison. Cats and dogs will not touch lb. Vermin dry up and leave no 1 smell. Prices 6d., Is., 2s. 3d., and 3s. 8:1. Postage 2d.-G. W. HARRISON, Chemist, Reading. Sold by Chemists. Agent for St. Asaph: J. Emrys Jones, Chemist. Denbigh: | Harrison Jones and Co,, High Street. Ruthin J Rouw and Sons, Chemists, Sb. Peter's Square. I Befetwayeoed: B. Parry. qf2i.Io
LLANBEDR. OPPOSITION TO A PROPOSED SANATORIUM. The parishioners of LUnbedr assembled ) in very large numbers at the Schoolroom' on Monday evening in order to discuss the best means to adopt to enter a serious I objection to the erection of a Sanatorium at Vron Berllan, which is near the source of the Llandyrnog and Lianginhaftil water lupply. Mr Roger Jones, Llanbedr Farm, the chairman of the Parish Council, in opening the proceedings, said he had never seen so many present at a pariah meeting before. Evidently they were all deeply interested in question before thtm, and at a meeting of the Parish Council that evening they had unanimously decided to object to a public sanatorium being erected in the parish. They had two grounds of objection :—(1). That the parieh was too small, and they had a piivate sanatorium there already. (2), That the proposed site was too near the Llandyrnog and Llanganhafal water supply. Mr C C Mott had written a letter of protest, stating that a public sanatorium would be a great drawback to their beautiful parish. The Rev Thomas Jones, rector of Llanbedr, also had written urging that a petition bs got up protesting against the proposal to erect another sanatorium in their midst. Captain Jenkins said he thought no time should be lost in showing their opposition to the proposed Sanatorium at Vron Berllan. A Sanatorium would certainly do them no good, and might do the parish a great deal of harm, They could protest against this scheme with double effect, because they had already a Sanatorium in the psrish. The gentle- man at Llangwyfan, who was opposing the Sanatorium being built there, did sd because it would be near his house. How- ever the site at Pits Llangwyfan wiis & perfect site and one which would bs hard to beat in the Vale of Clwyd. He hoped they would one and all oppose the scheme for erecting at Llanbedr (applause). Mr Hall Brookes thought it wou'd ba a great calamity to have another Sanatorium in the parish. The one they had was a private institution and well managed, but he was not so sure that a public Sana- torium would be managed as well. Again there was the site lower down the Vale which was much superior to the one I mentioned at Vron Berllan, which was near the source of a large water supply. In the interests of all the parishioners he would do his best to oppose the scheme (applause). Mr Taylor, Mr John Evans, and Mr Robert Jones spoke in a similar strain, and there was not a single speaker in favour of the Sanatorium. Mr W Leathea also spoke, and said he regretted that a representative of the Llanbedr estate was not present to give them his opinion on the question. Dr Crace Gilvert said Mr Babrens, who had raised the objection to the site at Plas Llangwyfan, bad asked him to find an alternative eite. He had visited five different places, but none of them came up to the requirements of the Kiog Edward VII Memorial Committee or were equal in any way to Pias Llangwyfan. The site of Vron Berllan was too small and quite unsuitable for a public institu- tion. He believed that there was not much chance of the Sanatorium coming to Llanbedr and some very strong pressure would have to be brought to bear on the authorities interested to make them give up the site at Plas Llan- gwyfan. However it was just as well for them to enter a protest in order to b3 on the safe side. At the same time he did not wish to persuade them one way or the other, because he was an interested party in the matter. At the same time if they wished to oppose the scheme they would have to do so at once, because an inquiry into the question was to be held at Denbigh on Friday. Personally he should not support or,oppose the scheme. On the motion of Capt Jenkins, seconded by Mr W Leathee, it was decided to petition against the scheme, and to send two or three representatives from the parish to attend the inquiry at Denbigh on Friday.
Butler, of Bryn Biriol, who had kindly supplied all the ribbons for the girls' hair, and Mra Bamford for a whole box of oranges for the children. The singing of the Welsh and English National Anthems terminated a most pleasant entertainment. a—1