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The names are of 2 classes - those holding lands in the county & those marked "test," who witness local charters and are found in the documents amongst local names. This third stage in the development of the coalfield inaugurated a whole succession of new colliery schools, most of which were located in the two Rhondda Valleys whilst many others were established in other colliery districts. Major Rugg kindly provided the necessary labour and has since deposited the finds in the National Museum of Wales.
There are no names connected with the ecclesiastical foundations. Stormy Down, a wind-driven stretch of heath, overgrown largely with scrub & pitted and broken by old and new quarry workings, borders the main road between Bridgend & Pyle, some 1.5 miles from the latter place (see 1).
The hollow in the rock was lined with blocks of limestone of various sizes to enclose an area roughly 4ft by 2ft 7in. Over the capstone had been piled up, without arrangement or method, a heap of stones of various sizes; but it was noticed that these stones did not extend downwards over the sides of the capstone into the hollow which contained the grave. The disturbance of one of the forearm bones of the right arm, which rested on the spinal column, clearly showed that the earth contained in the grave had entered after the decay of the body.
Three editions of the work, one entitled "Itinerarium Angliae" as a variant from the standard & first edition, "Britannia" appeared in 1675. Sometimes a school in a mining community was maintained partly by fixed annual donations from colliery owners or companies.The site is depicted & annotated as "Old Windmill" on OS 25" County Series Map of 1877 with an apparently working windmill some 100m to the south where there are 2 buildings annotated "Windmill" - it's not clear if this is just the name given to the buildings or if there was indeed a working windmill there. During the 18th century, Sir Humphrey Mackworth's Charity School at Neath for his miners' children & Nevill's Free Schools at Llanelly during the early years of the 19th century wre the earliest.The Windmill acted as a navigation mark for vessels aligning Porthcawl harbour breakwater, Porthcawl Inn & the westenmost extend of the notorious Nash Sands. The second phase (1820-1860) saw the development of the heavy industries which necessitated the sinking of large numbers of new pits to meet the high fuel demands.It also provided a bearing to navigate the Nash Swatch channel. A few small colliery schools were beginning to appear during this period, before monetary grants began to flow from the government.The necessity of an early record in determining the origin of a person is obvious - only collected forms to the end of the period c.1400 have been included here. Between 1840 & 1860 others were established as grants were forthcoming from the Committee of Privy Council, the Voluntary Societies became more active & when several government Commissions produced Reports on the State of Education in the Mining Districts. A woman should be employed to teach the younger children their letters, etc., and she might teach sewing to the girls in the afternoon.