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NOVEMBER 2018

Porthcawl Parish Magazine

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November 2018


WORSHIP IN THE PARISH SAINT JOHN THE BAPTIST, NEWTON Sunday

Tuesday and Friday

08-30

Holy Eucharist

11-00

Sunday School

11-00

Sung Eucharist

18-00

Evensong

10-30

Holy Eucharist

SAINT DAVID, NOTTAGE Sunday

Thursday

09-30

Junior Church

09-30

Sung Eucharist

17-00

Holy Eucharist

10-30

Holy Eucharist

ALL SAINTS, PORTHCAWL Sunday

Monday

Porthcawl Parish Magazine

08-00

Holy Eucharist

10-00

Junior Church

10-00

Sung Eucharist

12-00

Holy Eucharist

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Looking back and looking forward! Oops, this magazine is a little later than planned – it’s been a busy time for me and our contributors. I hope you agree that it’s better late than never and that you enjoy reading it. Remembrance is very much a main theme of this month’s magazine, particularly as we mark the 100th anniversary of the Armistice. The town’s Remembrance Service was very well attended and our bellringers in Newton joined with the rest of the nation to mark the occasion. What a wonderful way to remember loved ones who have died and those who sacrificed their lives to ensure our freedom.

As well as news from around the Parish, we also explore the history of the Remembrance Poppy, find out about the first disciple, St Andrew, and have the answers to last month’s Books of the Bible quiz. Thank you for all your phone calls and comments about the quiz, it seems to have gone down well. I’ll keep a look out for other puzzles to lubricate your brain cells in 2019! Of course, with Christmas just around the corner, our diary section is pretty full. Make sure you don’t miss out on all the fairs, fun and festivities coming up! The next issue is our Christmass issue, so if you have any announcements, news alerts or topical stories, please make sure you get them to me by 25th November – we don’t want to be late for Christmas! Happy Reading! Thank you Helen Murdoch Please send magazine or website contributions to me at: parish@parishofporthcawl.org or call me on 01656 773645 or 07721 864493.

Keep up with Parish news: On the website: www.parishofporthcawl.org On Facebook: search for Parish of Newton, Nottage & Porthcawl Lots of photos and up-to-date news - come and have your say! Porthcawl Parish Magazine

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When the saints go marching in . . . In the New Testament to call someone a ‘saint’ is just a way of describing someone following the way of Christ—someone who lived perhaps in fear of death because of his or her faith and someone living with a strong and vivid expectation of Resurrection after death. Early Christians, even of the second generation like Mark or Luke, would have heard and would have met those who had been in Jerusalem, those who had experienced the darkness of what we call Good Friday and had come to share in the joy of Christ’s Resurrection. They would have known of the dangers on two fronts—from Jews like Saul and from the Romans (or some of them) yet, we know, more and more came to believe. The epistles encourage, instruct, cajole, condemn, — do everything possible to keep these young saints free from harm, free from sin and steadfast in the faith. We know that some fell away. We know that some followed false teachers. We know that none of them were perfect. We know that some never grew beyond being fed on milk rather than meat. We know too that the numbers nonetheless just kept on growing. The saints looked to bring others to know Christ. The saints rejoiced in their opportunities for worship (though even that needed occasional correction—see 1 Corinthians 11). The saints above all were people of hope and people of purpose. Their faith was their strength and their faith was their protection. Perhaps we marvel at this picture—a lost golden age when everything was simpler, even easier. We do not here face the same threats and dangers (though many still do). To be a like the New Testament saints we need to recover their hope and purpose, to see Church to see our faith as something for us, as something for others, as something to enthuse about. The truth of Christ’s life, death and resurrection is as much true to-day as then. We face different enemies but need to do so with New Testament purpose and New Testament hope—to become saints marching into God’s glory. God’s peace and hope be with you

Father Philip Porthcawl Parish Magazine

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Parish Diary Saturday 17 November at 11.30am St David’s Church Pre-Christmas Fayre Come along and join us at our annual pre-Christmas Fayre at St David’s Church. Various stalls, including cakes, books, crafts, gifts, jewellery, bric-a-brac, as well as the usual raffle with some nice prizes. There will also be mince pies, sandwiches and refreshments available. Donations for the stalls would be most welcome. If you need anything picking up, please ring Ian on 01656 451045. Saturday 24 November from 11.30 onwards All Saints Pre-Christmas Fayre Join us for all the fun of our pre-Christmas Fayre. All welcome. Parish Trip to Celtic Manor & Gloucester Quays Thursday 29 November - cheque with pick-up point and your telephone number on the back to Jean Flower, 01656 784864. Christmas Tree Festival 2018 Monday 3rd - Monday 10th December 2018 Rotary Club of Porthcawl together with All Saints at All Saints. Young Musicians Competition on Wednesday; Schools concert on Thursday, both free BERYL CULLEN It is with great sadness that we note the death of Beryl Cullen, organist of St John’s and accompanist to Sounds familiar and deputy accompanist of the Porthcawl Male Choir. Apart from her musical skills Beryl had a wonderful friendliness at the core of her personality which was exceptional. we offer John and his family our love and prayers at this time. More next month

Card Stalls - Christmas cards are now on sale. The Gold, Frankincense and Myrrh candles have proved popular. They’re not cheap at £9, but burn for 50 hours. If you want one or a similar candle for a birthday present or special occasion, please order from Jean Flower, 01656 784864 as soon as possible. Porthcawl Parish Magazine

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200 Club Draw The draw took place on Saturday 3rd November at All Saints. It was another excellent get-together to enjoy soup and coffee or tea - all for £2.50. Ticket money Christmas Stall (handmade chutney & novelties) Red Raffle (12 prizes from wine to lipstick) Total

£127.50 £ 82.00 £ 74.50 £284.00

The winning numbers in the draw were: £100 – (38) John Berry £50 – (147) Mel Jones £75 - (165) Roger Slennett £25 – (50) Helen Owen After lunch we presented the Rector with a cheque for £1935.00 for 2017-2018. (The delay was with the bank - due to change of Treasurer). We thank all members for their continued support and wish them all a Happy Christmas and a peaceful (perhaps profitable!!) 2019. If you are not a member and wish to support the Parish through the 200 Club, please consider joining next Easter (only £10 for the year). Our next draw will be at St David’s in February after Pancakes & Coffee. Jean Flower

Advent Calendars and Candles Last month we bought £200-worth of goods from Embrace and Eden, two charities which support Christians in the Middle East. As a result we have made no money for Parish funds apart from the extra penny we charged on each calendar and candle - our final profit was £6.40 which included £6 in donations!! Hardly worth the effort you may think BUT most of those who have bought have been very pleased with their purchases, and we have the satisfaction of knowing we have supported Christians and the Middle East. We have since bought Gold, Frankincense and Myrrh candles direct from the manufacturers and have plenty in stock. Jean Flower Porthcawl Parish Magazine

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All Saints Church with the Rotary Club of Porthcawl

Christmas Tree Festival 2018 Tuesday 4th December until Saturday 8th December 11am - 5pm and Sunday 9th December 11.30am - 4.30pm Rotary Young Musician Competition Wednesday 5th Dec

Local Schools’ Concert Thursday 6th Dec

Cor Bro Ogwr Concert Saturday 8th December

Rotary Carolcade around Porthcawl Tuesday 11th - Thursday 20th December (full details in local press and social media)

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The History of the Red Poppy A hundred years on from the end of the First World War, wearing a poppy to remember servicemen and women who have fallen in wars is respectful and an honour. But do you know why we wear a poppy? The Canadian soldier and poet John McCrae noticed that poppies grew along the edges of the churned–up battlefields and burial grounds in Flanders. Even as the previously beautiful countryside was blasted, bombed and fought over again and again, the delicate but resilient bright red poppies grew in their thousands. After the death of a friend, he composed the poem IN FLANDERS FIELDS. In 1918, Moina Michael, an American who was working in the YMCA Overseas War Secretaries HQ in New York, read his poem and began a campaign to have the flowers recognised as a Memorial Poppy. In 1920, the American Legion adopted it as its symbol and stipulated that a red poppy would be worn by each member every 11th November. The British Legion was formed in 1921, sold 9 million red silk poppies that year, raising £106,000 to help World War Veterans. The following year, Major George Howson set up the Poppy Factory to employ disabled ex-Servicemen. Today the factory and Legion’s warehouse in Aylesford produces millions of poppies each year. Since then the British Legion has raised many millions of pounds for veterans of the wars since. Their need to raise funds is as relevant today as it was then. Wear your poppy with pride.

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In Flanders Fields In Flanders fields the poppies blow Between the crosses, row on row That mark our place; and in the sky The larks still bravely sing, fly Scace heard among the guns below.

We are the Dead. Short days ago We lived ,felt dawn, saw sunset glow, Loved and were loved, and now we lie In Flanders Fields.

Take up our quarrel with the foe to you from failing hands we throw The torch: be yours to hold it high If ye break faith with us who die We shall not sleep, though poppies grow In Flanders Fields.

John McCrae (1872-1918)

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A Very Special Presentation On 9th October one hundred and fifty guests assembled in All Saints church to witness the Lord Lieutenant of Mid Glamorgan, Dame Kate Thomas DCVO, present my British Empire medal. The guests included friends and family from around the country and seven nationalities! The Rector was the MC and spoke very kindly and happily about the recipient. Speeches were restricted (by me!) to four and each had two minutes! They were very good and complemented each other. The choir, Sounds Familiar, had turned out in force to sing and presented a short concert. Rhodri Clarke was their guest accompanist! I thanked the Lord Lieutenant who enabled a public presentation as it isn’t often many people have the opportunity to witness the presentation of an Honour. After the choir, there was a sherry reception, then one hundred and twenty people sat down to a meal of salmon, ham and salads followed by cake (made for the occasion), coffee or tea and mints. The Rector ran a pay bar, Maggie headed up the team in the kitchen and a fantastic time was enjoyed by all. Everything happened in the church which I felt was a really good use of a building in which God is known and worshiped so completely as on this occasion. I cannot express fully my appreciation of support, love and effort made by so many people at this time. I could never have imagined my place in the Parish and community was seen in this way. I thank God for you all and also say thank you to everybody for an incredible night and six months! John Berry BEM

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A little light relief Here are some more “Valleywood” titles for well-known films. Do you recognise them? ‘Sheepless in Seattle’ ‘The Magic Rhonddabout’ ‘Breakfast at Taffynys’ ‘Look Back in Bangor’ ‘Where Eagles Aberdare’ ‘A Fishguard Called Rhondda’ ‘Trefforest Gump’ ‘Seven Brides from Seven Sisters’ ‘The Wizard of Oswestry’ ‘Evans Can Wait’

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News from All Saints It is with sadness that we said goodbye to Bill Williams. A faithful and long serving Chorister, Bill made and donated the offertory collection plates in All Saints. He also made the individual chorister lights to attach to music scores - which we use every Christmass and Easter - and the beautifully carved cross on a plinth in memory of his dear wife Sheila, prominently displayed on Remembrance Day. He will be sadly missed and fondly remembered by all who were privileged to have known him. On a happier note, we celebrated Harvest at the beginning of October with All Saints full of Autumn fruitfulness as tastefully arranged flowers adorned our beautiful church. Our grateful thanks to all who generously donated towards this. Following on from the Harvest Mass, a splendid lunch was served in the Hall for approximately 45 diners. This raised an outstanding ÂŁ500 for Christian Aid. Huge congratulations to the catering "A" team! We were also very honoured to enjoy a very special presentation in All Saints when John Berry received his BEM from Lord Lieutenant of Mid Glamorgan, Dame Kate Thomas DCVO. It was a lovely occasion and once again our catering A team did us proud! With our enormous thanks, Martin Thomas has retired after 11 years of unstinting and highly professional administering of our Hall lettings, for which we are greatly indebted. The monies raised contribute significantly to our Church finances, so our heartfelt thanks to Martin. We wish you a long and relaxing retirement. Bookings for All Saints Church Hall will now be handled by Philip Angell. Helen and Peter Owen

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Answers to 30 Books of the Bible Puzzle This is a most remarkable puzzle. It was found by a gentleman in an airplane seat pocket, on a flight from Los Angeles to Honolulu, keeping him occupied for hours. He enjoyed it so much that he passed it on to some friends. One friend from Illinois worked on this while fishing from his Johnboat. Another friend studied it while playing his banjo. Elaine Taylor, a columnist friend, was so intrigued by it, she mentioned it in her weekly newspaper column. Another friend judges the job of solving this puzzle so involving that she brews a cup of tea to help her nerves. There will be some names that are really easy to spot. That's a fact. Some people, however, will soon find themselves in a jam, especially since the books are not necessarily capitalised. Truthfully from answers we get, we are forced to admit it usually takes a minister or scholar to see some of them at the worst. Research has shown that something in our genes is responsible for the difficulty we have in seeing the books in these paragraphs. During a recent fund raising event, which features this puzzle, the Alpha Delta Phi-Lemonade booth set a new sales record. The local paper, the Chronicle, surveyed over 50 patrons who reported that this puzzle was one of the most difficult they had ever seen. As Daniel Humana humbly puts it, 'the books are all right here in plain view, hidden from sight'. Those able to find all of them will hear great lamentations from those who have to be shown. One revelation that may help is that books Timothy and Samuel appear without their numbers. Also, keep in mind, that punctuation and spaces in the middle are normal. A chipper attitude will help you compete really well against those who claim to know the answers. Remember, there is no need for a mass exodus, there really are 30 books of the Bible lurking somewhere in these paragraphs waiting to be found.

St David’s Ladies Guild 15 November - Alison Westwood with a Christmas wrapping demonstration and Table Sale at 7.30pm at St David’s Church Hall. 22 November - a special Coffee Evening with Sales Table, open to non-members. Cost is £2 entrance and £1 raffle. Starts at 7.30pm at St David’s Church Hall. Porthcawl Parish Magazine

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News from St David’s October was a quiet month. David and I were away for Harvest but I understand the fish and chip supper was enjoyed by all. We were on holiday in Italy staying half-way up Lake Como where the highlight of the visit was a steam train journey over the Alps into St Moritz. The scenery was wonderful. We also visited Bellagio and Menaggio, small towns on the lake. The Banns of Marriage have been published in St David’s for Rhian Jones and her fiancé. Rhian is a bell-ringer in St Johns where they have planned their wedding. We are looking forward to our Pre-Christmass Fayre on Saturday 17th November (the first of the 3 churches this year). It starts at 11.30 am with food from 12. There will be the usual stalls, raffle and refreshments. We recently had a lady from Germany staying with us as part of Bridgend’s twinning with Langennau. We had Cawl and Welsh cakes when she arrived. The next day she visited St John’s Church and was very impressed to discover its history. She wanted to have fish and chips and to see the fish and chip shop. Later she cooked for us, making spätzle, a local dish similar to noodles. We made a batter of eggs and flour which we had to scrape in small pieces into boiling water. We speak no German so invited Antonia’s mother, Sue Rowlands who speaks German fluently to join us for two nights to help with the entertainment. Mid Glamorgan Savoyards present Yeoman of the Guards at The Grand Pavilion Porthcawl on Saturday 17th November at 7.30pm. Tickets £12 Roger Hudd directs a performance of the Savoyards each year and this year was presented with the BEM in recognition of the money he has raised for charity over many years. This year proceeds will go to Kidney Research Wales, Prostate Cymru and Macmillan Cancer Support. The local amateur cast and singers all give their services free of charge. Tickets can be obtained from any of the 3 charities or from the box office. Pat Parry

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News from St John’s Harvest has come and gone for another year. It is indeed a time to count our blessings. We have so much to be grateful for. Our talented ladies of the Flower Guild, led by Sandra David, really excelled themselves this year. The Church was stunning, full of the colours and vegetables of Autumn. We are so lucky to have such talent and also ladies who are prepared to give their time. Our thanks to them for all their hard work, which we truly appreciate. Every season has it own charm, but the colours of Autumn do take some beating, especially this year, warm, dry and little wind. Our Harvest supper took place on the Friday after. Despite the terrible weather on that day, nearly everyone turned up. Everyone appeared to enjoy the evening, the fellowship, the chat, the laughter and the food. Our thanks to all for coming and making it a success and also to all who contributed in various ways to making the event happen. The evening raised £413 which as usual goes to Christian Aid. My cousin, William, is a church warden in the Anglican Cathedral in Gibraltar. They too celebrated harvest on 7th October and they decorated the cathedral with fresh and dried flowers, and dried grass and shrubs collected from the Upper Rock. They also have donations of tinned and dried food, as well as fresh fruit and veg, which they give to local Charities who cater for homeless people. This seem to a problem, not just in our country. Regarding donations of dried and tinned food made in our church, which goes to various needy organisation, thanks to all who gave so generously to those less fortunate than us. Looking ahead, our Christmas coffee morning will take place on Friday 7th December at 11am, following the morning service. As well as the usual raffle, 2 quilts made by our own very talented Truda Theodore and a Christmas cake made by Anne Burtonwood, who is also very talented, will be raffled separately. There will also be a cake stall and a small gift stall. Pop the date in your diary, don’t miss out on what is an enjoyable morning, as well as, of course, raising funds for the Parish. Diane Jackson Porthcawl Parish Magazine

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Quick Crossword

Across

Down

1 English county (10) 1 Idle bee (5) 7 Put together (8) 2 Facsimile (7) 8 Replicate (4) 3 Shout (4) 9 Way out (4) 4 Line of bushes (8) 10 Bewilder (7) 5 Go over it again (5) 12 Collector of shoreline debris (11) 6 Become visible (6) 14 Injurious (7) 11 Upper arm joint (8) 16 Immense (4) 12 Red Indian warriors (6) 19 Stitched (4) 13 Blackberry bush (7) 20 Snag (8) 15 Food from heaven (5) 21 Temperature scale (10) 17 Implicitly understood (5) 18 Wet Weather (4)

Copyright Š 2018 Best for Puzzles

Porthcawl Parish Magazine

Answers on Page 21

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Andrew — the first disciple St Andrew, whose feast day ends the Christian year on 30 November, is probably best known as the patron saint of Scotland, though his only connection with the country is that some of his bones were reputedly transported in the 8th century to Fife and preserved at a church in a place now named St Andrews. There are so many legends about Andrew in Europe and the Middle East that it’s safest to stick to what the Bible tells us - though the strong tradition that he was martyred by crucifixion is probably true and is perpetuated in the ‘St Andrew’s Cross’, the ‘saltyre’ of Scotland. The Bible records that he was one of the first disciples of Jesus, and the first to bring someone else to Christ - his own brother. Like many fervent Jews at the time Andrew and an unnamed companion had been drawn to the desert, to be taught by the charismatic prophet known as John the Baptist. Many thought that he was the long-promised Messiah, but John insisted that he was not. ‘I am the voice crying in the wilderness,’ he told the crowds. ‘Prepare the way of the Lord! One comes after me who is greater than I am.’ One day John pointed out Jesus to Andrew and his friend and described him as the ‘Lamb of God’. As Jesus left, they followed him. When Jesus turned and asked them what they were ‘seeking’, all they could come up with was a lame enquiry about his current place of residence: ‘where are you staying?’ Or, perhaps, they were hinting that what they were seeking could not be dealt with in a brief conversation. If they could come to his lodgings, perhaps their burning questions might be answered. Jesus’ reply was the most straight-forward invitation anyone can receive: ‘Come and see’. Come and see what I’m like, what I do, the sort of person I am. What an invitation! The results were life-changing. Andrew brought his brother, Peter, to Jesus. The next day Jesus met Philip and called him to ‘follow‘. Philip then brought Nathaniel. The little apostolic band who would carry the message of Jesus to the whole world was being formed. And right at the front, was Andrew, the first disciple of Jesus. Porthcawl Parish Magazine

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Mothers’ Union News Newton Nottage MU had its annual Bingo & Brunch on Wednesday 24th October. Thanks to all who helped provide food etc. We made £155 on ticket sales and £39.45 on the Raffle, a total of £194.45. A short report for this month, but lots of news to follow in the next issue! Sue Coughlin

A little light relief A Sunday school teacher asked her class, "What was Jesus' mother's name?" One child answered, "Mary." The teacher then asked, "Who knows what Jesus' father's name was?" Another child said, "Verge." Confused, the teacher asked, "Where did you get that?" The little boy said, "Well, you know, they are always talking about Verge ‘n' Mary.''

Volunteers Wanted! Newton Rainbows, Brownies and Guides need your help! We urgently need new leaders to join our teams or some units may be unable to continue. Being involved in Girlguiding is a fantastic opportunity. We have a lot of fun working with a great group of local girls, watching them grow and develop as they join in the huge variety of challenges Girlguiding offers. All our leaders are volunteers and come from all walks of life. You’re fully supported in your role and have training at the same time as joining in the meetings and being with the girls. Anyone over 18 can apply to be a helper. Do you know someone who would like to join us – maybe you or a friend? If you’d like to have a chat and find out more, give me a call on 01656 773645. We’d love to hear from you. Helen Murdoch Porthcawl Parish Magazine

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Quick Crossword Answer

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ALL ODD JOBS UNDERTAKEN

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Pause for Thought An ancient prayer for Stir up Sunday

The Promise of Advent

Stir up our hearts, we beseech you, To prepare ourselves to receive your Son. When he comes and knocks, May he find us not sleeping in sin, But awake to righteousness, Ceaselessly rejoicing in his love. May our hearts and minds be so purified, That we may be ready to receive His promise of eternal life. Amen

‘Stir up Sunday’ is the last Sunday before Advent and this year falls on 25 November. It is the traditional day for everyone in the family to take a turn at stirring the Christmas pudding while making a wish. This traditional prayer is from The Gelasian Sacramentary, c. 500, and thought to be the oldest official prayer book of the western church.

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SEAFRONT, PORTHCAWL, CF36 3LT TELEPHONE: 01656 785011 ~ FAX: 01656 771877

MORNING COFFEE LUNCHES AFTERNOON TEAS EVENING BAR MEALS RESTAURANT MEALS ~ A LA CARTE AND SET MENU OUR SET MENU IS CHANGED WEEKLY AND INCLUDES

STARTER, MAIN COURSE, DESSERT AND COFFEE WEDDING PARTIES, PRIVATE PARTIES, CONFERENCES

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The Parish of Newton Nottage, Porthcawl The Rector

Parish Office

Fr Philip Masson Rector’s Warden

People’s Warden

PCC Secretary

Parish Treasurer

Mr Roger Slennett

Ms Ruth Birch

Mrs Kay Foyle

Dr Paul Smart

Gift Aid Secretary

Magazine Editor

Magazine Manager

Child Protection

Dr David Parry MBE

Mrs Helen Murdoch

Mrs Lorraine Llewellyn

Mrs Elaine Lloyd

Greyholme, West Rd

7 Birch Walk

33 Lewis Place

Tel 773645

Tel 788141

Tel 784211

Tel 785137

The Parish Church of Saint John The Baptist, Newton Sub-Warden

Sub-Warden / Sacristan

Organist

Choirmistress

Miss Denver Whale

Mr David Philpot MBE

Gift Aid Secretary

Bell Ringing Sec

Sunday School

Hall bookings:

Mrs Lorraine Llewellyn

Ms Ruth Birch

Dr Janet Skiffins

Mr Gareth Lewis

Mrs Beryl Pillinger

Sub-Warden

Sub-Warden

Organists

Mr Phillip Angell

Mrs Helen Owen

Mr Isaak Cronjé

Gift Aid Secretary

Senior Server

Junior Church

Hall bookings:

Mrs Jean Flower

Mr Philip Angell

Mrs Rachel Johns

Mr Phillip Angell

Newton Nottage Rd

66 Victoria Avenue

Sub-Warden

Sub-Warden

Sacristan

Organist

Mr Clive Edwards

Mrs Catherine Powell

Mrs Gillian Davis

Dr Pat Parry

Gift Aid Secretary

Junior Church

Hall bookings:

Mr Clive Edwards

Mrs Catherine Powell

Mr Clive Edwards

38 Sandpiper Road

98 West Park Drive

38 Sandpiper Rd

Tel 784698

Tel 773979

Tel 784698

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Parish of Porthcawl magazine November 2018  

Parish of Porthcawl parish magazine November 2018

Parish of Porthcawl magazine November 2018  

Parish of Porthcawl parish magazine November 2018

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