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Ie Messia.h-" in the Rhondda Fach. A, -class performance of Handel's th%" was' given by t,lle Seion Choir, Pontygwaith,, on Wednesday evening last at the Ynyahir Workmen's Hall. The artistes for the occaaio* were: —Sopranos, Miss Norah Import. London, and Madame Gihby- contralto, Miss Mary Richards Wis Ferad&ie Hr "F T w' reror Lewis, ivT'' ?t t -oocls accompanied Mr..Herbert lare s Orchestra of 22 per- H ffMorrif or Um ^tendance. Dr. T. it. morris. O.G., -tylorstown presided fhe ■audience was thoroughly ai3preciative and the.performance came 'as a Ssh a noise -sr> Mr. J. HARRIS (Conductor). I Mr. -joan Harris, conductor, has good) reason, to congratulate himself both for tne eroeheiit voices possessed by the mem- bers of his choir and for the masterful training they received at his hands. oelaod is such a fine collection of pure alto voices to be. heard in the Rhondda. l ne tenors would do credit to any choir. -In taot, each part excelled itself, and the general effect of the performance was of ft. nigh standard throughout, and did jus- tice to fee immortal work of the world's greatest composer. The success of the ocJiieveirnent should be a distinct en- otn ageriieiit both to conductor and choir m whatever undertaking they should be r m friture. The choir was eJi. balanced, the voices blending har- f 'i<)ni°uf>y ni. the choruses, and the ren- +>i weTe the same high level +I,Q u?"?'U!D. If there is one point in which h *? excelled, it was that they had snir-4- to render the choruses in a work fating the noble theme of the n example, the rendering of with D • Lamb of God was filled deep fervour, emotion and While the grand and majestic Jenderiag the Hallelujah» was the J,yn the whole performance, lae recits. and airs were rendered in 1- style wall worthy of the high reputa- ion. or tlie artistes, and this section of the performance was of an equally high standard. Notwithstanding a great dis- advantage from which Miss Norah New- port suffered. in the form of a severe cold. her renderings demonstrated to good advantage the refined quality of her voice. It was remarked that this was her first. visit to South Wales. We feel sure it will not be Iaer last. The orchestra's production of the Pastoral Symphony is deserving of special mention. 'The interpretation was so real- istic fcli&fc one formed a mental picture of the Eastern shepherds of old in their solitary, vigil. Handel has produced in musio what the artist would have delineated on canvas. Ferndale Goncert. On Thursday evening, a performance was given, at the New Workmen's Hall, Ferndaie, of Handel's magnificent oratorio, the Messiah," by the Pontygwaith Choir, under the conductorship of Mr. John E-Iarris, The choir had the privilege of being the first to give an oratorio per- formance in the new Hall. The inhabi- tants of the locality gave their patronage and presence in an unstinted manner, and demonstrated their appreciation of the performance by applauding various items. IT-lie choristers were ably supported by an orchestra, under the leadership of Mr. Herbert Ware, Tonypandy. The accom- paniments were ably sustained by Mr. E. T. Wood, Tylorstown, The principles were:—'Soprano, Miss Norah Newport; contralto, Miss Mary Richards; tenor, Mr. Harry Lewis; bass. Mr. W. Trevor Lewis (soloist to the Royal Welsh Male Voice Clio ii'). The soprano was, unfortunately, suffer- ing from a severe cold, which greatly handicapped her singing. This was to be regretted, as it was her first appearance in these Valleys. She appeared several times to be in difficulties, and her enun- ciation, in the finishing of her phrases suffered consequently, Under better con- ditions she would have probably done a great deal better. Miss Mary Richards, Rhymtiey, the contralto, is well known to all mttsic-iovers. and her great experience in oratorios, particularly in the "Messiah," enabled her to go through her work in quite an artistic style. The l'ange and nurity of her voice, with the even modu- lation oe her tone, had a pleasing, effect upon the audience. Her rendering of 'He was despised" was marked by a depth of feeling and full of artistic Pathos, The tenor, Mr. Harry Lewis, is VÐry popular at Ferndaie and was quite a success again. His finest effort was in Tholl shalt break them." His clear rmg;.»g bop notes sent a thrill of delight through the listeners. The bass was the ever-popudar local man, Mr. W. Trevor Lewis, who has won his honours both far and near. His interpretation of the work was given in a masterly and dignified manner. In the solo, i; Why do the nations, he eclipsed himself, which was given with a fine dramatic effect. A word of praise is due to Mr. J. Hardiman, Mountain Ash, the trumpeter, for his excellent assistance in the Trumpeter Mountain Ash, the trumpeter, for his excellent assistance in The Trumpeter shall soune1." His tone was magnificent and without a shadow of break. His highest notes sparkled with brilliant effervescent. The choir went through their work creditably, and in criticising their efforts it must be remembered that they are only a young organisation. They gave an inspiring rendering of Worthy is the Lamb" and the "Amen" clionises, The conductor, Mr. J. Harris wielded his baton with consummate skill, I and demonstrated a complete control over his singers. The performance, taken on the whole, redounds to the credit of all those who took part. The chairman of the concert was Mr. D. Fenwick, Tylorstown. The arrangements were ably carried out by an energetic committee, with Mr. David I Da vies (schoolmaster) as chairman, Mr. Thomas Williams treasurer, and the arduous duties of secretary were per- formed very efficiently by Mr. Edward Williams (draper. Bradford House), who, as usual, worked most assiduously to bring the event to a. successful issue. The proceeds were in aid of Seion Chapel, Pontygwaith,
Operetta at Trealaw. Creditable Performance by Tabernacle Choir. At the Judge's Hall, Trealaw, on Thursday and Saturday last, two perform- ances of Colyer Rowe's operetta, Bold Robin and the Babes," were given in full character by the Tabernacle Juvenile, Choir, under the baton of Mr. Morgan Bees A.T.S.O. Mrs. W. P. Nicholas, The Garth, Trealaw, presided on Thursday night, and Dr. Alfred Jones, Tonypandy, on Saturday night. The miscellaneous programme which preceded the concert consisted of solos by Misses Llewella Watkins, Agnes Morris, Maud Evans, Oeinwen Watkins and Gladys Owen, and Masters D. J. Thomas and J. J. Lewis. The characters in the operetta were taken as follows:—"Job Trot" (cruel uncle), Mr. Llewellyn Williams; "Eliza Trot" (his wife), Miss Catherine Terry Jack (nephew), Miss Bessie Evans; "Jill" (niece), Miss Sarah Evans; Village Schooliiiist,,ve,s- Mrs. Morgan Rees; "Scholar," Miss Cassie Jones; "Fairy Queen," Miss Sarah Jones; "Village Bellman," Master Tommy Lewis; "Robin Hood," Miss Maggie Davies; full band of bandits, fairies, villagers, scholars, &c. Mrs. Trot persuades her husband Job to kill their nephew and niece. He goes to the school disguised as an inspector, and then takes the children (who do not recognise him) into a wood, for two villains to do away with them. The Babes are protected by a fairy, while Robin Hood and his men bring back the uncle and aunt for "punishment. They are forgiven and all ends merrily. The various characters were ably sustained, and much dramatic power was evidenced. The singing of artistes and chorus was well above the average, and the con- ductor is to be complimented upon the result of his labours. Miss Olwen Watkins and Mr. W. T. David accompanied, whilst Mr. Evan Davies acted as stage manager. The proceeds were in aid of the chapel funds.
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TrehA-rbart. A kind of "farewell" social tea was given at the Treherbert Girls' School last Monday in honour of Miss Morgan (a former member of the staff at the Girls' School), who has recently been trans- felted to the staff of the Pent re Higher Elementary School. A most enjoyable time was spent by the assembled teachers. An excellent performance of the sacred cantata, Plant Nefoedd (Protheroe), was given before a crowded audience at Horeb (C.M.) Chapel last Thursday even- ing by the Horeb Juvenile Choir, under the able conductorship of Mr. J. J. Evans. The Rev. D. Williams (pastor) j presided. The choir sang exçeedingly I' well, and the audience displayed its appreciation in hearty rounds of applause. The artistes who assisted the choir were •—" Mair," Madame Erasmus Bowen (soprano); Eunice," Miss Miriam Abraham (contralto); "Moses," Mr. D. Davies (tenor); and "Abraham," Mr. D. B. Jones, Aberbeeg (bass). Special parts were taken by: -Misses Nellie Henry, Idft. Davies, Jenny Howells, Mary J. Davies, Gwladys Henry. y. Annie SJvans, I I Margaret T' Williams, Winnie Thomasj Olwen Davies, 0. Bo wen, M. Williams. Eunice Williams. M. J. Jones, W. D. Jones, Evelyn Williams, Dilvs' Davies, Eliz. B. Jones, Mary Thomas, Gwladys s Jones and Phyllis Roberts and Masters Tom Bowen, Glyn Bowen, Arthur Wil- liams, Tom Bonner and Griffith Abraham, fhe accompanists. Miss L. Abraham and liams, Tom Bonner and Griffith Abraham. fhe accompanists. Miss L. Abraham and Mr. D. J. Davies, discharged their duties with efficiency. Mr. W. "Jones was also prominent in the work. At Libanus (W.B.) Chapel, extensive preparations are being made for the two performances of Judas Maccabteus which will shortly be given. The Femhill and Tydraw Workmen's Institutes are now working at full swing. The miners of the locality are taking splendid interest in these institutions" where they can spend their leisure hours to the benefit of themselves. We trust that- the young men will pay as much attention to the library and reading room as they do to the games room. & 12 Bladed Safety Razors. The Ever- Ready at 5/ the Gillette at 21/ Local Agent—R. T. Jones, The Tram Terminus, Treherbert. 4893
Treorchy. With deep regret we record the death of Mr. Thomas Griffiths (late overman of Tynybedw Colliery, Messrs. C-ory Bros. and Co., Ltd.), 112, High Street, Tre- orchy, which took place on Tuesday, the 18th inst., at the age of 67 years. Deceased was a native of Aberdare, but had spent the greater part of his lifetime at Pentre and Treorchy. He occupied the respon- sible position of under-manager at Messrs. Cory Bros.' Tynybedw Colliery for the last 34 years (since the opening of the colliery), up to within a few weeks of his death. The funeral, which took place, on Monday last, was very largely attended by colliery workmen, co-officials, and the public generally. The burial rites were performed by the Rev. W. Charles, M.A. (late of Hermon, Treorclr^ as.sr rted by the Rev. E. W. Davies. Ton. The chief mourners were: -Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Griffiths (son and daughter-in-law); Mr. and Mrs. David Griffiths (son and daughter-in-law); Miss 1. Griffiths (daugh- ter); Mr. John Griffiths (son); Mr. and Mrs. D. Samuel (son-in-law and daugh- ter) Rev. and Mrs. T. Bowen, LlaneHy (son-in-law and daughter); Mrs. A. Davies, Porth (sister); Mr. D. Griffiths, Llantrisant (brother); Mr. and Mrs. J. Jones, Pontrhydyfen, Mr. and Mrs. Rees Thomas, Llanelly, Mrs. J. Davies, Crumlin, and Mr. E. Griffiths, Llantrisant (cousins), Mr. and Mrs. Noah Stephens, Pontypridd; Mrs. Elias Jones, Miss Rosie Jones; Mr. Christmas Jones. Mr. and Mrs. J. Isaac, and Miss Ada Thomas, Tre- hafod; Messrs. Bertie., Gwilym, and John Thomas, Trehafod; Mrs. W. Davies, Mr. and Mrs. T. Richards, and Mr. Chas. Jones, Porth; Mr. and Mrs. J. Davies, Trealaw; and Mr. R. Thomas, Ebenezer, Llanelly. The widow was unable to attend the funeral through illness. Representing the colliery officials were the following: — Mr. Edgar Hall, M.E. (sub-agent, Messrs. Cory Bros. and Co., Ltd.); Mr. T. James (collieries department. Cardiff). Penybank House, Ystrad; Mr. T. Williams, M.E. (fynybedw Colliery); Mr. Idris Williams (cashier Tynybedw Colliery); Messrs. J. Foster, W. Jones, Tom Evans, Thomas Lewis. Tom Davies Tom Williams, John Morgans, Albert Curtis. Tom Williams (overman), and John Francis (overman Tvdraw Colliery, Treherbert). A beauti- ful wreath was sent by the officials of Tynybedw Colliery. The coffin was of un- polished panelled oak, with heavy brass mountings, and was conveyed in a hearse to Treorchy Cemetery, followed by six carriages. The funeral arrangements were entrusted to the capable hands of Messrs. Howell Williams and Son, undertakers, Ystrad-Rhondcla. All Skin diseases can be cured by using Dr, Douglas' Ointment, Is. pi Soap, 7 d. Sole Agent-JOHN DAVSES; The Cash Chemist, TONYPANDY.
Llwynypia. We regret to record the death of Mrs. Lax, the widow of the late Mr. William Lax, who was for many years surface manager at the Glamorgan Collieries. The deceased passed away on Thursday, 13tli inst.. and her mortal remains were con- veyed by hearse to Lletbrddu Cemetery, Trealaw, on Wednesday last. The chief mourners were Miss Nellie Kelsie (niece), and Messrs. Richard and Arthur Wix Kelsie (nephews). The Revs. Canon Lewis, D. T. R. James (Llwynypia), and Smith (St. Stephen') officiated at the house and graveside.. Among others who attended the funeral were Dr. Idris N. Morgan. Rev;. R. J. B. Lewis (Canton), Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dyke (Pentre), Mr. Robert Duncan (Rhoose), Mrs. John Thomas (Llwynypia), Mr. Townley Parry (Llwynypia Post Office), Mr. A. Anderson (Llwynypia), Mr. Boyer (Ystrad), Mr", Davies (Pontrhondda. Schools), Mr. U. Edwards (Bodringallt Schools), Mr. J. Richards (grocer, Pentre), and Mr. James (solicitor). The bearers were all the old hands who were employed at the colliery in Mr. Lax's time, who. through the kindness of Mr. Leonard Llewelyn, were granted the time off for the funeral. The coffin was covered with floral tributes from the following: —Miss Kelsie and Messrs. Richard and Arthur Kelsie Rev. Canon Lewis; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dyke, Pentre; Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Nicholas, The Garth, Trealaw; Mr. W. W. Hood, Tredean Mr. and Mrs. James Hood; and Miss Barbara James, Llwynypia icarage. Letters of condolence were received from Mr. and Mre. James Hood Mr. W. W.Hood; Mr. La. Porte, Bel- gium; ,Miss Thomas; Mrs. Carrie Jones; Mr. Richards, Pentre; Canon Lewis; Mr. Gilmour- Mr. Dendy, Cardiff; Mrs. Robert Duncan; Mrs. Thrower; Misses O'Lee, Cardiff; Mi's. Morgan, Penygraig and Miss Ada. Prigg, Tredean. The funeral arrangements were carried out by Messrs. Griffiths and Sons, Tonypandy. The Rev. Canon Lewis preached a memo- rial sermon at St. Stephen's. Ystrad. on Sunday last. The Rev. J. Morris Evans, Abertiilery, delivered a lecture, entitled Co-opera- tion and Happiness," on Friday evening at Salem. Mr. Ben Davies (Berw Road) presided. The lecture was under the auspices of the Mid-Rhondda Co-operative Society. The attendance was rather poor, but those who had the privilege of being
Tonypandy. FIRE. Why rim risk of loss by fire, Private Houses and their contents are covered by the Sun Insurance office at the low annual premium of 16 per £ 100—Agent, W. D. Jones, 41 Rhondda Leader" Office, Excelsior Buildings, Tonypandy. c7G)42
Ferndale. At Trerhondda Vestry on Tuesday evening Cf st- week) a splendid social was held under the auspices of the Trerhondda Juvenile. Choir (who gave an excellent rendering of Sir Christus the Good" on Christmas Day). The following ladies assisted at the tables: —Mrs. W. Hum- phreys, Mrs. Dan Lewis, Mrs. Howell jones, lvirs. w. vvimams, mrs. vv. J Parry. Mrs. John Davies, Mrs. David Griffiths, Mrs. Evan Thomas, Mrs. Evan Jones, Mrs. David Leonard, Mrs. Madoc Jeffreys, Mrs. T. R. Thomas. Mrs. Tom Thomas, Mrs. John Roberts, Mrs. D. J. Treharne, and Misses Annie M. Lewis and M. J. Morris, assisted by the follow- ing gentlemen:—Messrs. Evan Lewis, Wm. Morgan, Lewis Evans, Johnny James (Co-operative), and Wm. Powell acted as carvers. Mrs. Isaac Jones, Mrs. Evan Williams. Mrs. David Evans, Mrs. Wm. Morgan and Mrs. Llewellyn Rich- ards attended to the fires, bread and cake cutting, &c. Owing to the lateness of the evening, the musical programme was dispensed with. Two lectures were delivered at Tre- rhondda Chapel on Monday by Miss Ada L. Ward. London, under the auspices of the Ferndale Industrial Co-operative Society. The afternoon lecture was devoted to the school children, on the subject, "Faces in a Crowd," which created roars of laughter, and in the evening to the adults, on A Woman's Impression of America." Mr. Harry Davies (manager of the Society) presided in the afternoon, while the chair was occupied by Mr. Walter Parfitt (school- master) in the evening.
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Pentre. The annual conversazione in connection with the Rhondda Naturalists' Society was held at the Drill Hall last Thursday evening. A large attendance was pre- sent. in spite of the election campaign being so vigorously waged in the district. The president, the Rev. Canon Lewis, gave a splendid address, and musical items were given by Mr. J. Arkite, Phil- lips' Band, Dr. and Mrs. Glenton Myler. Mrs. W. F. Dyke accompanied. Dancing and card playing proceeded simultaneously during the evening from 7 to 9. The M.C.'s were Messrs. W. F. Dyke, E. L. Probert. E. Treharne and F. Read. Refreshments were served by Messrs. George, Ltd., Cardiff. The Drill Hall this week is engaged by Mr. Gunn, the late popular manager of the Tivoli. Pictures form the bulk of the evening's entertainment, and large crowds indicate the popularity of Mr. Gunn as well as the good fare provided by him.
Mardy. Post Free, a marvel of accurate time- keeping, Gent's American Lever Watch, Stem Wind, Stem Set and fully warranted, 3/11. Money will be returned in full if not satisfied. Packed in a strong wooden box, post free. J. Barnes (talk of the Town), Mardy.
Ton. We are pleased to note the success of Miss Annie Evans of 19, Queen Street, Ton-Pentre, who succeeded in gaining the Associate diplonja of the, London College of Music at the recent exkimination held at Cardiff, which entitles her to append the letters A.L.C.M. to her name. This young lady has also recently gained the Advanced Certificate of the Associated Board of the Royal Academy of Music and the Royal College of Music. We heartily congratulate Miss Evans on her magnifi- cent achievements, the high marks gained by her in these examinations being very exceptional.
Tonyrefail Colliery Fataiity. Mr. A. Daniels, the deputy-coroner for East Glamorgan, held an inquest on Thursday, the 20th inst., at the Insti- tute, Tonyrefail, into the circumstances touching the death of William Pincott, a rider at the Welsh Navigation Colliery, Tonyrefail, who, whilst riding a journey of seven trams upon which some 18 feet rails were being conveyed from the pit- head to the level, was instantly killed owing to one of the rails swinging round, hitting the railway bridge and striking the deceased violently on his left temple. After hearing the. evidence, the jury brought in a verdict of Accidental death." Mr. Richard Hill-Male, solicitor, watched the proceedings on behalf of the widow and family.
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