Papurau Newydd Cymru
Chwiliwch 15 miliwn o erthyglau papurau newydd Cymru
9 erthygl ar y dudalen hon
ASSOCIATION. RHONDDA PUPIL TEACHERS lgl., CLYDACH VALE 1. These teams met for the, second time this season at Clydach Vale last Satur- day. Clydach were victorious in the first encounter by 4 goals to nil. On Satur- day the home team was at full strength, whilst the Teachers were compelled to play two reserves. In the first half, Clydach pressed for two-thirds of the time, but by good back play and the stealing defence of the P. T.' s goalie, the. homesters were pre- vented from scoring. The P.T.'s made several invasions into their opponents' territory, but they were unable to ore, Three of the Teachers were unable to endure the intense cold, and they had to leave the field. Yet, with only eight players in the second half, the. P.T."s held their own in a plucky fashion which el delighted the spectators. H. Williams scored for Clydach Vale after a good com- bined rush. The Teachers were not long in equalising. T. Llewellyn and W. Lewis rushed away and caught the Valians' defence napping, and a goal was scored. The home team strove its hardest to obtain the winning point after this, but were foiled, T. R., Owen, Rees Jones and A. Hanney were towers of strength for the visitors, whilst the right back and inside left were the best men on the opposing side. ST. CYNON RESERVES 3gls., PEN- RHIWFER ALBIONS 1. Played on the Hospital Field, Llwyny- pia. St. Cynon's won the toss, and the j visitors kicked off against the wind. From the start the Albions forwards rushed up the field, but were repulsed by J. Lim- brick, who cleared in fine style. Play hovered in mid-field for a while, then the home line got into motion, forcing a comer. Nothing resulted from the kick and the visitors rushed to the home goal. From a melee in front of the goal the ball was put through, thus putting Pen- rhiwfer one up. From the restart D. Collyer took the ball up the field, but shot wide. It was now that the home- sters seemed to wake up, and were given a free-kick close in. J. Limbrick took the kick and sent in a good shot, which the visiting goalie punched out. The ball coming to Collyer, he shot with great precision and force, putting matters level. Again the Reserves got into motion and quickly forced a corner, but V. Hampton kicked outside. The Albions' goalie fumbled the goal kick, and Collyer rush- ing up, put the ball through. The St. Cynon Reserves were now having the best of the game, and Dicky "Darran" was j in his element. In the last minute of the game, Collyer again scored with a grand shot. The pick of the Reserves were H. Prichard (who seemed to be having a day out), J. Limbrick and Alf. Colwell. Of the halves, special mention must be made of A. Kneath, who played a really great game. D. Collyer, Dicky Darran," and V. Hampton were the pick of the for- wards. PENTRE THURSDAY JUNIORS 2gls., ABERDARE JUNIORS 1. Played at Aberdare, before a fair crowd. The first half was evenly contested, both sides attacking in turn, but no score was registered. The second half was, how- ltver, in favour of the visitors. Their forwards played a combination game, and beat the defence, Herring scoring. Mat- ters were a little even after this, and Evans, the right wing, equalised for the homesters. The visitors then took up the aggressive, and Lewis scored with a fine shot. Play became very exciting in the last few minutes. The visitors were all over" the home team, but failed to score. The final whistle blew with the score, in favour of the visitors. This was Aberdare's first defeat at home for two years. CWMPARC & TREORCHY UNITED 2gls., TREHARRIS 2, The meeting of these two clubs at Cwm- parc on Thursday last in the third round of the South Wales Cup was the match of the season in the Rhondda, as the visitors came with an unbeaten certifi- cate. A large crowd lined the ropes, but although the weather was fine, the ground was heavy in parts after the recent rains. The visitors fielded their strongest eleven, but the homesters were without Dicky Jones, who has not yet recovered from his injury. v Cwmparc kicked off and play operated on the right wing, Smart finally clearing. Treharris got away, and a mistake, by Part-on allowed Barlow to send across the Park goal. A melee followed, in which Jack Hushes unintentionally handled. The visitors obtained a lead from the penalty which was taken by Bailiff. This was hard lines on the homesters, but they played up with zeal, and the Treharris defenders had plenty of work. After a spell of attack, Peake and Hayman got dangerous, and! the Ihtter beat Bailiff with a splendid effort. Treharris again overran the home defence, in spite of bril- liant work by Jack Hughes, and Abley scored with a soft shot. the score at the interval favouring the visitors by 2-1, although Cwmparc had been aggressive for the most part. After lemons," the United were again superior, and Peake equalised the scores after a brilliant dribble past Smart. The same player had previously had the ex- treme misfortune to be fouled when about to shoot an easy goal after a clever run, but the referee unaccountably did not: penalise. The Rhondda men fully deserved a win on DO in is." as they were much superior, especially in attack. The replay takes place at Treharris next Saturday, and if the Park men "lay with confidence, they are sure to at least hold their own. PORTH JUNIORS 2gls. LLWYNYPIA RESERVES 1. This match was played upon the Part- ridge Ground last Saturday, in ideal foot- ball weather, before a. good number of spectators. As will be seen from the score, the Reserves experienced a defeat, which is a very rare thing for them. The Crescents had no engagement for last Saturday, but they obtained a signal victory over the Cynons the previous week by scoring 5 goals to the Cvnons' nil. FERNDALE ALL BLACKS v. CWM- PARC CRESCENTS. The All Blacks are going very strong at present in their League encounters. They have, not suffered a defeat since the early part of November. The above match was supoosed to have been played at the Darran Grounds, but to the homesters' disappointment, a telegram was received stating that the Crescents were unable to raise an eleven, thus the All Blacks suf- fered the loss of a, bumping gate. TON lgl., BARRY 0. These teams met on the Ynys, in cold bracing weather, in the third round of the South Wales Cup competition, before a good number of spectators. The hard n'ozeix zro-und rendered good footbaii out of the question. Ton thoroughly deserveci their win and lost several opportunities. In the initial half the homesters were I chiefly on the aggressive, but the visiting backs, Bilson and Prince, kept up a fine defence. After a while, Curtis came very nearly doing the trick for Ton. The home I forwards played up well, their only fault being the extraordinary poor shooting right in front of the goal. The penalty awarded Ton was taken by Russell, whose shot Sound its mark. After the interval, play became very tame and lacked spirit. Play of a give- and-take nature was the order, and Barry made desperate efforts to equalise, but all proved futile. Jack Jones and Russell at-back were of great service to their side. Both are powerful kicks. Given a softer ground,, Ton doubtless would have piled up a larger score,
Cricket. A meeting of all interested in cricket was held on Friday evening at the Dun- raven Hotel Treherbert, when a large number of enthusiasts attended. Mr. W. J. Gruar presided. Last season, the Tre- herbert premier cricket team was run under the name of Treherbert Athletic C.C., but at the above meeting it was decided that next season's club should be named the Treherbert Cricket Club. Mr. R. Pitman was unanimously elected secre- tary for the ensuing season. A proposi- tion that the team should enter the Second Division of the Glamorgan League was enthusiastically carried, and a mem- bership fee of 2s. per member was fixed. Mr. W. J. Gruar was elected captain, with Mr. D. Galloway (captain of Tre- herbert N.U. team) as vice. After due consideration, it was decided that the team be picked by the captain and vice- captain in the presence of the secretary, and not by a selection committee. It is now intended to ask the Treherbert Athletic R.F.C. to play a football match with the Treherbert Dandy Club for the benefit of the cricket club. An applica- tion has been made for the use of the Treherbert Football Ground for next season's play.
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Football, RUGBY. HUDDERSFIELD 50pts. TREHER- BERT (N.U.) 0. Leaving Treherbert at 11 p.m. on Friday, Treherbert N.U. team arrived at Huddersfield in good time on Saturday morning. But the tedious overnight journey had had a very tiring effect upon the players, and it was a somewhat dejected team which took the field on Saturday afternoon. The weather was very cold and frosty, and play would have been impossible if the ground had not been protected. Huddersfiekl were at full strength; and except for the absence of Abbey Thomas, the Rhondda team was also well represented. Treher- bert won the toes. Ainley, of Hudders- field, set the ball in motion, The Northerners at once assumed the aggres- sive, and reached the visitors' quarter line. The Huddersfield wing< Moseley, became prominent, and after a splendid t run he scored a try within the first few minutes of the game. Wrigley failed at goal. Treherbert were unable to improve their position after the restart. The home backs indulged in some brilliant passing, and Davies (outside half) scored Huddersneld's second try behind the posts. Wrigley added a goal with a nice kick, Treherbert were on their mettle ¡ after this. The Rhondda forwards made a determined attack upon the HucMers- field line, Bevan, Duncan and Cox being prominent, The home defence prevailed, and Grey cleverly brought relief by carrying play to mid-field. From here, Huddersfield made a good effort to score, and Treherbert were forced to concede a minor. A good opportunity to kick a goal from a mark was missed by one of the Welshmen. From now until half- time the homesters continued to attack. They scored three tries through Wrigley, Moseley and Kitchen, from which two goals were kicked by Wrigley. Play was more even ior a time after the interval. Then the Huddersfield backs started passing, and whenever they did so the defence was always baffled. The, home backs passed beautifully, and soon Rosenfeldt had a clear run in with a capital try, which was easily converted by Wrigley. It was apparently a, day out for the home team, and at no time, did Treherbert look in a dangerous mood. Huddersfield again went off with a rush for the Treherbert line, Kitchen being pushed into touch just in time. A few minutes later, Moseley again crossed with a try, but Bartholomew failed with the kick. After another determined assault on the line, another try was scored for Huddersfield, Wrigley failing at goal. Grey was next to score, and Wrigley failed with the kick. Then Wrigley scored, the same player kicking the goal. Clarke fdllowed with, another try, for Kitchen to add a goal. TREHERBERT ATHLETICS 6pts., RHYDFELIN 6. The above teams competed for League i points at Treherbert last Saturday, in cold weather, and before a good gate. The Treherbert Football Ground was frozen hard as steel, but after a short discussion it was decided to play. To play under such conditions, however, was sheer mad- ness, and most of the players suffered much from cut and bruised knees and hips in consequence. With the wind in their favour, Treher- bert were not long in taking up an attack- ing position near their opponents' line. In the ensuing play a mark was made in a good position, and Salisbury made no mistake in dropping a very beautiful goal for Treherbert. The homesters again took up the aggressive after the kick out. The Rhylfelin forwards now beat the home forwards for possession in the scrums, and the Treherbert backs had but little chance to shine. In a loose rush, one of the Athletics' forwards picked up and sent the ball out to the three-quarters. After some excellent passing, Alec Lewis (left centre) dashed over the line with a great try. Salisbury failed, to add the goal. Treherbert were now 6 points ahead, and the visitors seemed to realise that well enough, for they afterwards played up with renewed vigour. Their forwards made several great rushes which were only with difficulty stopped. Then they wheeled a scrum on the home 25 line, and with the assistance of their backs they drove the ball over the Treherbert line, where the Rhydfelin right centre touched down and scored an unconverted try. Then came Treherbert's turn of aggres- sive work, which continued up to the interval with nothing further being scored. The visiting team showed up better in the second half of the game. The home, forwards were now having the better of scrummage work, but Rhydfelin had the better of the argument territorially. The ball was heeled out to the visitors from a scrum just outside the home 25 line. A good round of passing by the Rhyd- felin backs resulted in Morgan (left wing) Grossing the line, though tackled, with a much-disputed try. The kick at goal failed. Seeing victory thus snatched away from them, the home team played up gallantly, and by a united effort on the part of forwards and backs they reached the visitors' line, where they attacked for several minutes in vain. Eventually the Rhydfelin front rank rushed play out of danger from a line out. Again the Athletics fought their way back up the field. R. Morgan (forward) being pro- minent in leading the home pack. The defence was severely tested, but the visitors were equal to the occasion, and they were much relieved when the whistle sounded the call of time, with Treherbert still attacking. Although honours were divided, it must be admitted that on the day's form Rhyd- felin were slightly superior. Their for- wards generally controlled matters in tight play, but in the loose the home pack displayed superior speed and dash. TREHERBERT EX-SCHOOLBOYS 6pts., COEDPENMAEN 0. Treherbert Ex-Schoolboys visited Coed- penmaen on Saturday and played a League match, from which they emerged victors by 6 points. A good crowd had witnessed the game, in spite of the biting cold wind. From the kick-off the visitors had the best of matters, and they continued to assert their superiority throughout the game. The Treherbert forwards have hardly played a better game. Led by W. E. Pearce (vice-captain), their rushes were irresistible. They heeled the ball out well. and the visiting backs made good use of their chances, some very beautiful passing being witnessed at times. While the Ex-Schoolboys were attacking near the home 25 line, a penalty kick was awarded against the home team, and W. H. Colwill promptly dropped a beautiful goal. In the second half, "lay was very similar to that of the first half. Most of the aggressive work was done by the Ex- Schoolboys. After a long spell of attack, Elmore Morgan (left- wing) dribbled over the line and scored a clever and well- deserved try for Treherbert which was not converted. The visitors were now satisfied with their lead, and they won comfortably. DINAS STARS llpts., DINAS RANGERS G. Much interest was taken in the match between Dinas Stars (an Old Boys' team) and Dinas Rangers (a First Division team). The Stars were minus Mitchell, Fowler, Re.es and Jones, and the brothers Lewis in the backs. The Rangers won the toss and started with the wind, E. Davies scored an unconverted try for the Rangers, which was soon followed by an- other by Tom Weaver. With 6 points in the first half the Rangers seemed like breaking the Stars' ground record. The second half started at a fast pace. Will Haines, who was playing inside half, secured the ball from his forwards, passed to Tommy Hurley, who transferred to Chant. The last-named gave a reverse pass to Hurley, who crossed with a fine try. Tom Davies failed to add the extra points. The Stars began to buck up a bit. and Tom Jenkins started a fine dribble which ended in a score, which was, however, disallowed. A scrum was formed five yards out, and the Stars were given a free kick for legs up. and Gilbert Middle landed a fine goal, which put both sides level, With onlv five minutes to play the Stars went in for victory', "Id Will Haines, securing the ball from his forwards, beat the defence and scored under the posts. Tom Griffiths added the extra points. The Stars, on the day's form, were the best team and deserved their victory.
Shots for Goal.
Shots for Goal. Fifty points to nil was the score regis- tered by Huddersfield against Treherbert N.U. last Saturday. "'Nuff sed!" Dai Galloway (captain of Treherbert N.U.) has again been selected to repre- sent Wales against England in the pro- fessional Rugby international match to be played at Ebbw Vale on the 29th inst. Tylorstown Church Lads A.F.C. failed to turn up on Saturday, when they were supposed to play Treherbert United A.F.C. The latter played a practice match instead. Treherbert Ex-Schoolboys returned from Coedpenmaen on Saturday with two League points safely in tow, after having defeated that team by the score of 6 points to nil. The Ex-Schoolboys are fairly secure in their position at the top of the Second Division of the Old Boys' League, having an undefeated record in League matches. Treherbert Athletics gave Rhydfelin (undefeated winners of knock-out com- petition medals) a hard game at Treher- bert last Saturday. The Athletics were not satisfied with the result—a draw. What a contrast in the Ynys on Satur- day to what it was on Saturday week. The quagmire on Saturday was converted into frozen lumps of turf. Good football was thus out of the question. Ton deserved their win over Barry. This places them now in the semi-final of the South Wales Cup. Who will their opponents be? There is no reason why the cupholders should not retain possession of the trophy this year again, if they maintain their present good form. When we recollect that in the Senior Cup competition Ton only has qualified for the semi-final (the other three games being drawn), we must console ourselves with being so fortunate. Russell has secured the honours for his side for two successive seasons. Last year, he placed a lovely goal which put paid to Mardy's cup-tie account, and again his penalty kick did the trick on Satur- day last. Tommy Reed was an absentee on Satur- day through ill-health. Tommy is the most prolific scorer in the team, and when he gets on the ball within 20 yards of goal it "reads" danger to the opposing goalie. Curtis was not a success at inside right, doing too much talking and play- ing on his own, and thereby starving Roberts, who is the smartest wing in his side. Tommy Davies seems to have fallen off lately in his play before goal. Dicky Morris, the Welsh international, has offered his services to the club, but financial difficulties prevent the manage- ment to close ter/.s with this classy inside left. Appleby takes the centre position on Saturday at Salisbury. Stoke, who made such a fight against Newcastle United, will appear at Ton on Good Friday in their Southern League engagement.
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Sunday Politics" M. Uruce Glasier at Tonypandy. Mr. J. Bruce Glasier, ex-editor of the Labour Leader," addressed two meet- ings at Tonypandy on Sunday, under the auspices of the Dlydach Vale and Peny- graig branches of the I.L.P. Speaking in the afternoon upon The Politics of the General Election/' Mr Glasier said that it was only on election day that the people were supreme, and considering the vast importance of the power conferred upon them, it was dis- appointing that such little interest was taken in the election by a great number of the electorate. The democracy was not what he would like it to be, and it was only by agitation and education that it could be brought to a stage of manhood, Proceeding, the speaker said that on the whole he had been disappointed with the results of the present election. The powers making for progress had been worsted in the field. He had hoped to; see the Labour Party triumphant and to see a revived feeling that the world henceforth was not going to be as it had. been, but that a great change, was to take place. Instead of that, a great section of the electors of England, as distinct from Scotland, Wales and Ireland—who were going to remain as they were-were going back rather than stepping forward in the march of human progress. Wales had done splendidly well in this great struggle, and he was also glad to claim that Scotland had done well. In some instances in Scotland, the votes against the Lords, Tariff Reform, and for the Budget had increased. Lancashire and Yorkshire had also done well, whilst London had done better than many prophets on the Liberal and Conservative sides had expected. The great slump had taken place in the Southern towns, where there were no definite industries and where the aris- tocratic influence was still very strong. Looking over the whole field, the best results had been obtained where the- Socialist-Labour propaganda had been carried on for many years. Never since the Socialist movement came into exist- ence had they been successful in return- ing a man against the sitting Liberal, and in many districts where there were three-cornered fights the result had been disappointing. He ventured to say that the votes given to their men in three- cornered contests was not a real indi- rT cation of the sympathy and support which their party and principles had in those constituencies. Casting a glance into the future, Mr. Bruce Glasier discarded the probability of any alliance between the Liberal and the Labour Parties. In many instances, he said, the battle could be waged as a joint battle. Under certain conditions they could join with the Liberals, and under conceivable conditions with the Tories but there could be no alliance with either party. Their ambition was to become a new and a ^reat party, with new principles and new hopes. The Liberal Party, he proceeded, was not a progressive party with the exception of the advanced wing, including Mr. Chiozza Money, whose defeat he deplored, the Chancellor of the Exchequer, and Mr. Winston Churchill. The Liberal Party had been discredited in the country. It stood for a negative policy. It was only in the last four years that it had given a new hope to the country, and the great measures of social reform passed by the last Government were measures which had originated in the first place with the Socialist-Labour movement in the coun- try. The Old Age Pensions Bill was not a proposal advocated on Liberal plat- forms. On each occasion during the first and second Sessions of the last Parlia- ment, the Labour Party moved an amend- ment to the King's Address because it contained no reference to old age pen-- sions. Feeling was roused in the coun- try, bye-elections were lost, the Govern- ment were alarmed, and this measure was taken up. The amended Compensation Act, the Trades Disputes Bill, the Feed- ing of Necessitous School Children were also measures due to the Labour agitation in the country. Even now, on the pre- sent issue of the Lords versus the People, there was considerable doubt as to whether the Liberals were reliable. Touching finally upon the Budget, the speaker said that the essential taxes in it, tax upon royalties, unearned incre- ment and upon land, belonged to the Labour Party. It was not very strong on its feet, nor very handsome in its features, but they would be unnatural parents if they disowned it. They had been educating public opinion on these questions, and had it not been for the presence of the Labour Party in the House and their agitation foiv the, in- clusion of these taxes, Mr. Lloyd George would not have had them in the Budget. The speaker dwelt in the evening upon Socialism Invincible."
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