BRYNMAWR. DKATH FROM Poiso-A profound impression has been made upon the miuds of the people of Brynmawr by the decease, from an overdose of morphia, of Joseph Underwood, aged 29 years. The deceased has been an habitual drunkard, and was addicted to taking morphia to produce sleep. On Thursday last he pur- chased six grains of morphia from Mr. Llewellyn's, Brynmawr, and took three grains in the shop he sub- sequently took the remaining three grains, and died in consequeace on the following Saturday. The jury viewed the body on Monday, and the inquiry will be held in due time. PETTY SESSIONS, WEDNESDAY, ÅUGUST 7th, before H. BAILEY, Esq., and J. JAYNE, Esq. SETTLED OUT or COURT.- Charlotte Meredith -was summoned by John Thomas for the non-payment of rates. The case was withdrawn, defendant having satisfied the claim. Catherine Davies was charged with assaulting Eliza Pinch, at Brynmawr, on the 27th ult. The case was withdrawn by the complainant on defendant's paying the usual court costs. THE CHARGE OF MURDER AT RHYMNEY.- William Prolheroe, who is in custody charged with the murder of Martha Thomas, was brought up before the Bench this day and remanded until next Wednesday. ILLEGAL HouRs.-Elijah Griffiths, publican, Bryn- mawr, was charged with keeping his house open for the sale of beer at illegal hours on the 30th. Defen. dant admitted the offence, saying, that it was two o'clock in the morning when he came from Wain's Park. The Bench told him that circumstance had nothing to do with the case, and they thought the case the more serious after having afforded him the special privilege of selling at the park. They would impose a penalty of XI and costs 6s. AssAULT.-Dinah Cbiffiths was charged with having assaulted Eliza Sparks on the 31st of July. Defendant did not appear, and P.C. William Williams proved the personal service of the summons.—Complainant stated that the defendant came to her house on the 31st ult. and asked her to go to the house of John Elias; she went, and defendant asked her if Thomas Roach should be driven from the "Tump;" she (defendant) said he should, and then calling her a liar, struck her with her fist in the face; John Elias then ordered her (complainant) out qf the house, and she went. By the Bench: Did not give defendant any provocation only told her she was bad herself or she would not call me bad. Thomas Roach said that he was in John Elias's house, Tavarrabacb, on the day in question defendant came into Elias's house and called the com- plainant a and then struck her on the mouth there was a great deal of wrangling going on before defendant struck her.—The Bench was about to decide the case, when the defendant made her appearance. The evidence of the complainant having been read to her, she cross-examined that individual and her witness, but failed to elicit any fact to disprove their statements. John Elias said that one day last week the complainaut and defendant were quarrelling on his door; he ordered them both to go out as he did not want them to keep a noise there; did not see them strike one another; was confident they did not strike one another; could have seen them had they struck one another it was not possible for them to fight without his seeing them Roach tells a falsehood if he says one did strike the other.—For the defence Jane Davies said that on the 31st of July (Wednesday), being at home she saw the contending parties come to her house; they began to quarrel because of Thomas Roach; they were call- ing each other bad names, and were one as bad as the other; it happened between nine and ten o'clock in the morning one of the women did not strike the other she was looking at them all the time; Thomas Roach was very tipsy-too tipsy to know what was going on.—The Bench had regard to the conflicting character of the testimony, and dismissed the case, ordering complainant to pay the costs, 9s. PATERNAL OBLIGATIONS.—Reuben Robins was sum- moned to show cause why he should not contribute to the illegitimate child of Llydia Harvey. Defendant admitted the paternity, and an order was made for weekly payment of 2s. per week from date of appli- cation, together with 13s. costs. BREACH OF THE PEACE-Jonah Jones, of Beaufort, and Samuel Thomas were charged with fighting at Beaufort on the 30th of July. The defendants admit- ted the offence. Previous convictions against the former defendant were proved, and the Bench bound him over in XIO, and one surety in £ 10, to keep the peace for three months. The latter was committed.
LOCAL BOARD OF HEALTH. The monthly meeting of this Board was held on Wednesday, the 31st ult., when there were present— Messrs. Hicks (in the chair), J. Judd, Hope, Wain, and E. J. C. Davies (clerk). The minutes of the preceding meeting having been read and confirmed, the subject of THE LOAN was considered. The Clerk reported that he had made application to the Scottish Amicable Society for an advance of XI,000, repayable by annual instalments in thirty years. From them he had received a reply, de. clining to accede to their request. The Chairman said he had received a letter from Mr. Scott, in which he said he would make applica- tion to two more offices to see if they could obtain the loan. The Clerk could not see why the Scottish Amicable should have declined to advance the sum required. Money was very cheap at present, and they had always paid very punctually. He had had an appli- cation from a private individual who would probably, he thought, advance the money, but would require some little time to consider the matter. Mr. Judd: Will he advance it in the way we require? The Clerk: I don't think he would take it by instal- ments. If you invest such a sum as would, in thirty years, repay the sum, or effect a policy repayable at the end of thirty years, it would do. The matter was ultimately adjourned. WATERING. Mr. Wain, in referring to this question, said that j his house had received as much benefit from the water- ing as any house in the town. There was one thing, however, he had to complain of; when the water cart was at work about the town he generally saw Patsy and Gregory sitting down. He did not see why three men should be employed, and two men should sit down while the one worked. The Chairman was glad Mr. Wain had named the matter, as he himself bad observed the same thing; he had seen those two men sitting down, loitering, and indeed lying down while the cart was off. The Surveyor said that one of them only had busi- ness there. Mr. Wain Why should not the man who has the contract fill the cart? Mr. Hope One can do it. Mr. Wain: Yes; one can do it. The Surveyor: One man must be at the tap and the other at the hose, which slips off Mr. Judd: I think it would be a very good plan to hive it done by contract. Mr. Wain said it was not right to the ratepayers to employ these two men, and pay the amount they did for every load. He thought it should be let out by contract. Mr. Judd thought it would be better to let things go on as now for this year, and make an alteration next year. The subject then dropped. FILTER BEDS. The subject of providing filter beds for the reservoir was adjourned, at the suggestion of the Chairman, until a fuller atteodiwee of the Board could be secured. THE MARKET. Mr. Judd having given notice at the last meeting of the Board, that he would move the adoption of the market clause of the Local Government Act, the matter was brought forward, but agreeably to the wishes of the chairman and the consent of the Board, the consideration of the question was adjourned till a better attendance could be procured. 911ows AND STANDINGS. Mr. Wain gave notice at the meeting before last that he would introduce a motion by the adoption of which the standing of any show or exhibition would be either prohibited or subjected to certain limitations. He now proposed that public standings or shows should not be allowed to remain in the town more than one night, if Atall- The Clerk Do they st4rd in the streets ? Ir. Jttdd They stand on the property of the Board. (To the Chairman) I thutk the adoption of Mr. Wain's proposition would be too stringent, would it not? The "CHAIRMAN No, I don't. I should certainly adopt the first part of Mr. Wain's proposition, that is, that they be allowed to remain in the town only one night. I think to pass a motion that they should not be allowed at all, would be looked upos. as very tyrannical indeed. If they are allowed" one night tp •stay. purely then they ought not to complain. Mr. Jud3 That man down below did complain a good dead, aijd he was here a long time. Mr. WainThere are one or more shows here every ,.pay and draw, IUlqi they stay Saturday, Monday, and Tuesday. If there is a fAio7 anywhere in the neigh- bourhood they stay here until then, The Surveyor asked if the objection would extend to "Cheap Johns." The Chairman replied in the affirmative. The motion proposed by Mr. Wain was then put, and carried unanimously. I THE CEMETERY. In answer to questions from the Board as to the progress made in effecting some improvement in the state of this place, The Surveyor said he had employed a man there, and he was busily engaged in cleaning the place. There was a good deal to be done in removing stones on the carriage way. The Chairman said there was no doubt Patsy was quite capable of doing the whole work required in the town, and that being so Gregory's labour should be confined to the cemetery alone. A conversation on this point took place, and the Chairman proposed a resolution to the effect that Gregory's services be limited to the cemetery. This motion was carried una voce, and the meeting separated.
A TRIP TO WESTON-SUPER-MARE. Trips from the Hills" are becoming usual occur- rences, and it is not a matter of surprise that they are. The iron district is, at the best, devoid of interest, and slow," and a change from that sooty, smoky, and gloomy place, must be not only highly enjoyable, but desirable, if not necessary. To all it is a relief to break in upon the monotony of a specific routine, and seek rest in change. The man of business finds a relief in escaping from the bands of his every-day life the man of books experiences a similar pleasure in laving aside the abstruse volume, to wander at will amongst the beauties of nature there are sensations of an equally pleasant description attending the abandon- ment, if only for a short space of time, of the tedious pen the mental faculties require as much rest as the physical powers, and, that rest obtained, is invariably followed by a healthier zest for a renewal of duties the mind is re-invigorated, new thoughts and fresh impressions are induced, and the arduous duties of one's position becomes more reconcilable. The work- men employed in the sultry forges on the "Hills" must experience a feeling of elation in throwing down the burning tongs and issuing forth to share the sober cordial of sweet air;" but until comparatively recently no opportunities of doing so have been afforded them. Since railway communication has been extended to the district, matters have undergone a change. Excursions are not only, as we have before said, usual, but well supported, notwithstanding the sad scarcity of means" that at present exists. One of the best managed and altogether the most enjoyable of the many trips that have lately been projected, took place on Saturday last;—the points of starting being Brynmawr, Blaina, Nantyglo, Blaenavon, and other places in their neighbourhood, and the destination, Weston-super-Mare. The voyageurs took their departure for Newport from the Blaenavon railway station, travelling down the Eastern Valleys railway. The train was advertised to depart at 7 30 a.m., and notwithstanding the early hour the platform was filled with expectant excursionists, in their holiday attire, all exhibiting that feeling of abandon which generally characterises a party bent on enjoying themselves. "Creature comforts" were of course amply provided, and in quantities more in comparison with the length of the journey than the time it would be supposed to occupy, which would not be more than two hour.- and a- half at the farthest. The usual bustle having subsided, the train moves off with its light-hearted freight, who are in no danger of suffering from en <ui on the journey. Neither the demolition of sandwiches, nor the empty- ing of pocket-pistols deter us from paying a little at- tention to the scenery, which like the viewsina kaleido- scope is ever changing. Now we have a delightful view of ripening corn field-, furrowed glebp, and ver- dant meads now a glimpse of a limpid stream as it meanders on its course. Soon the scene is strangely altered. Everything is black and smoke-begrimed huge furnaces belch forth their volumes of flame; busy forgemen and furnacemen are roasting at their labour; the wheels of the machinery appearing to be noiselessly at work. The stoppages at the different stations on the route, only for a few moments, divert our atten- tion to the different characters that made their appear- ance on the platform, but space will not permit us to descant as we should wish on this phase of human life, and we must bring our" gay excursionists" on their way. Having safely arrived at the Newport station we make our way to the river side, where we find the Usk, which we are told is the fastest steamer on the channel, awaiting us. We have nothing, therefore, to do but walk on board and seat ourselves comfortably. Some of our fair" friends begin to apprehend the discomforts cf sea travelling, but the sea being beauti- fully placid, and the motion of the graceful Usk being easy, their apprehensions were soon forgotten and altogether lost sight of. Steam is up, and the whistle being sounded, the paddle-wheels begin to plash, the band to play a merry tune, and we to enjoy the sight of the shipping at anchor and sailing on the river. The voyage to Weston was concluded without any thing occurring to call for special remark. Arrived at the beautiful iron landing pier, which was crowded with curious on-lookers, we landed, and proceeded at once to view the "lions" of the place. Weston has been designated the Brighton of the West, and not undeservedly. It is truly a beautifully-built and pleasantly-situated place, commanding, as would be implied from its name, a fine prospect of the sea. The pier is a fine erection, and is constructed of wood and iron. Seats for the convenience of visitors occupy the whole length, each side. It forms a very pleasant promenade, and not unfrequently the strains of music are to be heard, and dancing seen there. The town presents much the same appearance of "newness" that all fashionable watering-places do. The stranger will be struck as much with the variety of design in archi- tecture as he will with the regularity with which the buildings are arranged. In all places that have re- cently sprung up into importance, and where the salu- tary effects of the Local Government Act, 1858, can be applied, this is especially observable. The season in Weston would be now at about its zenith, and a visit there is doubly enjoyable. Our Welsh excursionists must have been astonirhed at the samples of English beauty and fashion they observed, and per- haps not a little diverted at the various amusements which are resorted to there. They could not help being struck with what seemed to them the peculiar taste which induced some of the most fashionable and beau- tiful ladies to take an airing in a Lilliputian barouche drawn by a donkey. But the influence of example is great, and our Cambrian friends were not long in falling into the habits they observed around them. Especially was this the case with the amusements. Donkey-riding seemed to be in especial request, and truly to see a dozen or so of these individuals, fresh from the Iron-works, venting their proverbial impa- tience against the proverbial stubbornness of the don- keys was a sight worth witnessing, During the day several marine trips were made by the Usk steamer, which was leased for the day by Mr. G Sage, Beau- fort, who got up thn excursion. The trip from Wes- ton to the Flat Holmes in the afternoon was very successful; a pic-nic of a very enjoyable character was held on the island, and so thoroughly did the visitors (most of them from Weston) enjoy themselves, that a public vote of thanks was accorded to Mr. Sage for his enterprise in getting up the affair, and for the pleasure he had given them an opportunity of participating in. The time at all the trips was kept to a minute, and the last trip from Weston with pleasure parties having been concluded, the party from Wales" embar ked for their return. Crowds assembled on the pier and waved their adieux. The whole arrived home about II o'clock, hi-ihigratified with their da) s' t xcursion. We may add that Mr. Sage is the only person in the district who has ever speculated single-handed in getting up a trip of this kind, and his enterprise in this respect has gained for him the appellation of the "local Marcus." We must add also that the captain of the Usk (Captain Terry) was most assiduous in his attentions for the comfort of the passengers, and de- serves every commendation for the way in which the sea-voyage was conducted.
CRICKHOWELL. PETTY SESSIONS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 2, before M. J. ROBERTS, Esq., and W. PARRY, Esq. GILWERN.—THE LION INN.—John Watkins, landlord of the Lion Inn, Gilwern, was summoned by P.C. Williams for having, on the 25th ultimo, permitted drunkenness in his house.—Complainant sworn, de- posed On Thursday, the 25th of July, at half. past ten o'clock at night, I visited the Lion Inn, kept by the defendant I saw one man in the house, in a state of drunkenness he was playing dominoes, in company with half-a-dozen, round the table; I saw him drinking out of a pint; about two hours before that time I saw him going in the direction of the Lion he was not then drunk I spoke to the landlord respecting the matter, and he told me he had wanted the man to go out an hour ago; he (the landlord) said he had had no beer there, and I told him he was drinking then. j&ross-e^amined by defendant: The man (John Wat- kins, of the Bell) had dominoes in his hand I did not see him playing them; you came out of the brew-house, and I asked you why you kept that man in the house you said he had had no beer' there he was between the Navigation Inn and your house' when I first saw him you said yourself he had been in your house an hour.—Isaac Jones, forgeman and puddler, deposed I was in John Watkins's house when John Watkins, of the Bell, came in, on Thursday, the 25th it was then a little after eight o'clock perhaps it might have been half-past eight I had only just gone iu before him he came in and asked for a pint of beer he was not sober, and lvirs. Watkins refused the beer, saying he should not have any because he could not have the beer he took another man's glass off the table and drank it; Mr. Watkins then came in and told hitp to go home, that he should not have any more; he then wanted to fight because he could not have any more beer I left the house about half-past nine o'clock, and came back again I then met Watkins, of the Bell, going up the road with his wife I went down the road for a walk, and:on coming back met the police- man coming down I did not see Watkins in the Lion again.—This witness was cross-examined at some length respecting the time he saw Watkins in the public-house, and the Bench decided to impose a penalty of 10s. and costs. Defendant submitted to the infliction of the fine with a very bad grace.
-6 MEBTHYK. DEATH OF MR. WILLIAM CRAWSHAY. The startling news-startling, although Mr. Craw- shay's serious illness had long been known-reached Merthyr on Monday morning, and as soon as it spread through the town most of the tradesmen put shutters up, and in other ways indicated their regret. At Cyfarthfa the works were carried on as usual, and this was a wise arrangement, as in all probability a holiday would have only been a temptation to excess. The only difference made was in withdrawing permission for the Cyfarthfa band to attend the Oddfellows' fete, and preventing the festival from taking place near Cyfarthfa, as intended. Mr. Crawshay died at ten o'clock on Sunday even- ing. He was in his 80th year, having been born in 1788. He was twice married, and his second wife survives him. The history of the Crawshay family is bound up with that of Cyfarthfa, and the iron works at Merthyr so long associated with Mr. Crawshay's name. Mr. Charles Wilkins, in his History of Merthyr," gives a long and interesting account of these works and the Craw- shay family. This family lived in Yorkshire, and Richard was the first member of it who became con- nected with Cyfarthfa. He appears to have been the making of that concern. He is described as a rug- ged Yorkshireman keen-witted, strong-tempered, and blessed with that kind of iron will which brooks no opposition, but must force its way." He prose- cuted his enterprise, and died a millionaire. Mr. Richard Crawshay was succeeded by his son William, the father of the gentleman who died on Sunday. When the works came into the hands of the subject of our notice-which was about five years after his grand- father's death-they very soon began to wear a dif- ferent aspect, and were made highly productive. In 1819 there were six furnaces, and the average yield per furnace was 65 tons in 1857 the number of fur- naces was eleven, and the average yield 120 tons. Mr. Wilkins thus sums up Mr. Crawshay's career The career of the great iron-master has been one of singular success, characterised by smart specula- tions and successful ventures. Like all men of strong individuality, his actions have carried with them the impress of a man above the ordinary stamp. Firm, even to the border of stubbornness; bold, even to the margin of rashness; he has yet proved that he did not lack the truest and most generous impulses in his re- lation with the world; that his mind was not warped solely to the gathering of wealth, nor his life of action simply that of speculation. He started into life with two mottoes—honesty and perseverance. These are the indices to his policy, the causes of his success. When Austria and Russia menaced the asylum of the Hungarians, William Crawshay was the first to step forward and head a lift with £ 500 to preserve inviolate their freedom. His connection with his workmen has been a just < ne. If the men have been taught not to expi ct unwise leniency and license, they have learnt that justice between man and man, irrespective of posi- tion, will always be meted out to them." Of such an one it may well be said that he leaves behind him a mark for the instruction and guidance of future generations.
TALGARTH. CRICKET.—On Tuesday week the eleven of Devyn- nock and Senny Bridge h,d a cricket match at Tal- garth, wi, h that club, who had gathered their best p'ayers from a great distance round. The Talgarth gentlemen went in first and made 50 runs, but only succeeded in making 25 in their second innings, which may be attributed to the excellent bowling and fielding of their opponents. The Senny bridge eleven scored only 30 in their first innings, but in the second they recovered themselves, and won the match with five wickets to go down. The bowling of the Talgaath was admirable. The batting of Captain McCleay and J. W. Powell Williams, Esq., ("Captain,") was very good. Messrs. Lewis, Dempsey, and Stace batted well for their side. There were sonae very good catches during the game, but the best were certainly made by Messrs. Rees, Davis, and Morgan Thomas. The following is the score 1st Innings. TALGARTII. 2nd Innings. Blanche lb w b J. Williams 2 b J. Williams. 1 Lewis b Eees Davies 6 not out 15 L:icev b Bees Davies 0 sE. Thomas b Davies 0 Stace 1 b w b Rees Davies 12 1 b w b Rees Davies 0 Eev. J. Griffiths c McCleay b Davies 0 c R. Thomas b Davies 0 Bowcn b Bees Davies 0 c and b Rees Davies 1 Dempsey c McCleay b Rees Davies 12 b Rees Davies 0 Price c Watson b Rees Davies 5 c B Thomas bWilliamsO Farrow c M, Thomas b Rees Davies 5 b J. Williams 2 Davenport c Thomas b Rees Davies 1 c and b Rees Davies 2 Powell not out 1 eM. Thomasb Davies 0 Byes, &c 6 Byes, &c 4 50 25 SENNY BRIDGE. IZ. Davies I b w b Lewis I. 3 c Price b Lewis 6 R. Thomas b Dempsey 1 not out 0 Phillips b Dempsey 6 b Dempsey 1 Captain McCleay b Lewis 0 b Lacey 13 J. "Williams b Lewis 8 not out 5 M. Thomas c Lacey b Lewis 1 run out 6 J. Roberts b Lewis 2 J. Watson b Dempsey 2 b Lacey 0 D. Jeffreys not out 1 E. T. Jones c Powell b Dempsey 0 J. Thomas st Stace b Dempsey 1 Byes, &c 5 Byes, &c 16 30 47 The umpires were Dr. Armstrong, Bronllys, and Mr. H. Davies, Castle House, Brecon. At seven o'clock the players partook of an excellent dinner provided at the Asbburnham Arms, which reflected great credit on Mrs. Morgan, the worthy land- lady. Captain Mc Cleay, occupied the chair, and Mr. J. Bowen, the Vice-chair. The usual loyal and patriotic toasts having been drunk, the health of both elevens followed, for whom the Rev. J. Griffiths, (captain,) replied on behalf of the Talgarth team, and J. W. Powell Williams, Esq., for the Devynock and Senny Bridge. The health of the worthy Chair- man, the Vice-chairman, &C., were next drunk, and some good songs were given during the evening. The company separated about nine o'clock in time for the last train for Brecon. SPECIAL SESSIONS, THURSDAY, JULY 25TH, before W. PERROTT, ESQ, and the REV. J. MORGAN. DISOBEYING AN AFFILIATION ORDER.—John Mor- gan, of Ebbw Vale, was brought up in custody of P.S. Wilson under a warrant, for disobeying an order to support the illegitimate child of Ann Lewis, of Erwood. The defendant, being a married man with four children, pleaded poverty, and not having suffi- cient goods to levy a distress, was committed to Brecon jail for three months with hard labour, in default of paying 12s. arrears, and 13s. costs.
PETTY SESSIONS, WEDNESDAY, before H. ALLEN, Eq., and Rev. H BOLD- SURETIES OF THE PEACE.-David Jones, of Talgarth, coal agent, was summoned by Richard Davenport, of Talgarth, timber measurer, to snew cause why he should not find sureties to keep the peace towards him and all her Majesty's live subjects.—The defendant w-es ordered to pay the costs, 17s 6d. REFUSING TO MAINTAIN PARENT.-Thomas Morgan was summoned by Mr. C. Griffith, clerk to the Hay Union, for refusing to maintain his father, D. Morgan. —Defendant was ordered to pay Is. 3d. per week towards the maintenance of his father, and the costs.
-♦ TREDEGAR. A REGULAR "S-f tsnER.A m,,in named Marsli(ill was brought up before the magistrates last week on a charge of uttering counterfeit coin at Tredegar.— P. S. Boulton sworn: About three o'clock in the after- noon of Tuesday, the 23rd July, I received such in- formation as induced me to go in pursuit of the prisoner; I overtook him near the Tredegar iron works; I asked him where he came from; he told me he came from Merthyr, and that his name was W. Mar- shall, a native of Pensford, Somersetshire, that he bad brought a horse from Bristol to Cardiff, and that he was then going to Abergavenny; I told him a man answering his description had passed a bad half-crown in town, and that he must come back with me; he re- plied, Very well, but why hadn't they told me he was bad at the time;" I took him to the Miners' Arms public-house; Mr. Henry, the landlord, at once identi- fied him as the person who had attempted to pass a bad half-crown in exchange for threepenny-worth of brandy I showed him a portion of a half-crown which he said formed part of the half-crown which had been presented to him by the prisoner; he said that prisoner had got the remaining portion prisoner said he had thrown it away into the churchyard I searched the prisoner in the presence of Mr. Henry, and found upon him 8s. lid. in good money, a small bottle of brandy, a and several other small articles; I took prisoner to the station; we had to pass We churchyard, and went in prisoner showed me where he had thrown the other part of the coin; I found one more piece which exactly corresponded with the other piece of coin I have spoken of; the two pieces of bad coin I now produce; when I got the prisoner to the station I made a further search, and found between two shirts he was wearing, under his left arm pit, two bags-one within the other; one bag contained in good money four two-shilling-pieces, iffteen shillings, four sixpences, five threepenny pieces, and three pence in copper in the other bag I found three bad half-crowns, wrapped up separately in paper; when I saw the bag I said to the prisoner, "oh, here's the swag, you have got some more of them here he replied, "I expect you have got too many of them there now for me the prisoner was afterwards identified at the station by two per- sons to whom he had passed bad money; all the bad money bears the date of 1817. David Henry said I am landlord of the Miners' Arms, Tredegar; about two o'clock on Tuesday afternoon last the prisoner came to my bar door, with his hand covering his mouth as if in pain; he asked for threepenny-worth of brandy, and produced a small bottle, which it was put into he tendered balf-a-crown in payment; I told him to give me another coin as that was a bad one; he then gave me a two-shilling piece, and while I was changing it he put the bad half-crown between his teeth and broke it to pieces, one of which he picked up, and it is now produced by Sergeant Boulton; I have examined it with the other piece of coin produced by Sergeant Boulton, and it fits exactly; the prisoner was brought back to my house, and I was present when he was charged and searched by Sergeant Boulton. Zipporah Ballinger said: I am the wife of Edward Ballinger, who keeps the Queen Victoria beer- house, in Dukestown; on Tuesday, the 23rd instant, the prisoner came to our house at twelve o'clock in the day, and called for a pint of beer; he gave me half-a-crown, and I gave him the change; the half- crown now produced by P.C. Johnson is, I am quite sure, the one I received from the prisoner. Margaret Durham said: I am the wife of Allan Durham; we keep the King William beerhouse at Dukestown the prisoner came to our house about a quarter to one on Tuesday last, and called for a pint of cider, but not having that he said he would have a pint of fresh beer; he gave me balf-a-crown, and I gave him the change; the half-crown produced by P.C. Johnson is the same I received from the prisoner having some suspicion, I kept it by itself until I was called upon by Sergeant Boulton. P.C. Johnson said: On Tuesday evening last, in consequence of information I had received from Police Sergeant Boulton, I called upon the two last witnesses, and received from them the two counterfeit half- crowns I now produce I went with Mrs. Ballinger and Mrs. Durham to the Tredegar police station, when they both identified the prisoner from amongst three others as the person who had passed the bad half- crowns to them; I charged the prisoner with the offence; he denied that he was the man; the half- crowns bear the date of 1817. Philip Miller said: I am a watchmaker at Tredegar; the broken half-crown and the five half-crowns now produced are all bad; they appear to be made of the same metal, which is a mixture of zinc, Britannia metal, and possibly some other mital. Prisoner, who had nothing to say in his defence, was committed for trial. BLACKWOOD PETTY SESSIONS, FRIDAY, before JOSEPH DAVIES, Esq., and Captain RUSSELL. AFFILIATION CAsE.-Edmund Morgan was charged with being the father of the illegitimate child of Ruth Lewis.—Mr. Cathcirt appeared for the complainant, and Mr. Plews for the defendant.—Ruth Lewis sworn I am a singlewoman, and on the 5th June lived at Abercarne on the 5th of June, 1866, I was delivered of a child, and Edmund Morgan, of Armeyfwch, is the father I have known him altogether about four years; I was in the service of Mr. Hopkins, a miller, at Abercarne, from March, 1863, to November, 1865; the defendant is a nephew of Mrs. Hopkins'; he often went to visit his aunt, and we used to talk together more times than I can remember I took a child to defendant's fa'her's house for a week nothing then passed between us on a Sunday in 1865, either the last Sunday in September, or the first Sunday in Octo- ber, I saw him between 1 and 2 o'clock on that day, and walked to the rifle range, and the brook the mill- pond is near I sat down, and he sat down by me near a bed of water-cresses John Harris and his wife and Rees Thomas saw us and spoke to us I and defendant went back to Mrs. Hopkins' and had tea; we went out again after tea two of the children went with us as far as Penrhewgwair Thomas Morgan, defendant's brother, was also with us, and after a time took the children home, leaving us together; we went into a field, and there he got over me after that we re- turned to Mrs. Hopkins'; we afterwards went out again, and I rode on defendant's pony while he was leading it my s;ster, Martha Davis, saw me on the pony he kissed me before we parted I recollect on a Friday night, about nine days after the Sunday, being again with the defendant he had his pony with him I left. Mrs. Hopkins' in November and went to live with my father when I was at home I saw Ed- mund Morgan he was at my father's house three times Mrs. Hopkins' children have brought me mes- sages, andin consequence of these messages I have gone out and seen defendant; on a Sunday afternoon 1 was lying down upstairs when I was called down to Sfe defendant; he sat down in the house this was in March, 1866; the child was born on the 30th June following defendant was about half-an-hour in the house we went to Mrs. Hopkins', and after tea we went to Newbridge there is a canal between Aber- carne and Newbridge we went by the canal; Jessie and Rachel Lewis were there that afternoon William Lewis, Rachel Lewis, and John Morgan were at New- bridge at the same time we promised to meet in a fortnight, and he was to give me the means to go away and be confined I told him I was in the familv- way he said it could not be by him as he was too young he said he was 19 it was afterwards arranged to meet in a fortnight; we met as arranged, when he gave me X2 to go off to be confined we were to meet again at Crosspenmaen for me to have more money to go I knew John Lewis he wrote a letter for me; he gave the letter to me, and I handed it to Wm. Lewis, a clerk to Mrs. Hopkins I did not see Edmund Mor- gan again, after the letter was written, for about five weeks I saw him at Crosspenmaen, when he gave me £ 3 I gave the letter to Wm. Lewis on Good Friday I was confined in my father's house; I gave 29s. to my mother the same evening I got home about a month after the child was born John Lewis wrote one letter for me to the defendant Miss Jenkins, the milliner, wrote one letter for me to the defendant I gave that to Wm. Lewis.—Cross examined This is not my first child John Edwards was the father of the other child it is dead there was an inquest held on the body John Lewis is no relation of mine I did not say before the magistrates at Tredegar that I had received jE2 or £3 I did not tell Mr, Harris about these monies we left the house together at 2 o'clock on the Sunday in question I know John Hall; I kept company with him about four years ago, not in 1865 I know Jane Jones; she never saw me with him on the canal bank three weeks or a month before Christ- mas 1865 I never spoke to her about John Hall; I did not say I would not have put it on the defendant but they persecuted me so about it in the house I did talk with Wm. Jones at the Bell; I don't remember what I said I left Newport on the Saturday and went to Tredegar on the Tuesday following for the sum- mons I made up my mind on the Saturday that was the day I had been before the magistrates at Newport; I went to Abercarne by the last train I did not then take all my things I took all my things on the Wed- nesday following I was in lodgings at Newport and paid weekly for them I have lived at my father's house since I left Newport, and I intend to continue there I saw John Davies the day we were in the neloi he was not a witness at Tredegar; no one was in the field when improper connection took place; it was about 7 o'clock in the evening I gave the 29s. to my mother the day I had the X3 the money he gave me was all in gold I changed the sovereign at the Abercarne railway station it was about the first part of June last year; it was not the t2 I got the change at the station I went to Crumlin by rait on that day I walked home by myself. Re-examined I intended staying at honje when I left Newport nothing im- proper ever occurred between me and John Hall.— Rees Thomas said I am a tin-roller, living at Aber- carne I saw Ruth Lewis and Edmund Morgan on the ground on a Sunday afternoon they got ilp, and I saw Morgan's hand round complainant's neck I am quite surp of the persons. Cross-examined This was between two and three o'clock in the afternoon I knew the defendant, and have seen him about the mill always on week-days, except this Sunday I spoke.to them both, and she answered.—P.C. Thomas Lloyd said I served the summons in this case; I knew Rees Thomas I have been in his company when he was acting as assistant gamekeeper we were on the side of a brook I saw Ruth Lewis and a young man with her they were half-lying on the ground when I first saw them they afterwards got into a sitting position. Cross-examined I am stationed at Newbridge I did not know Edmund Morgan at that time.-John Harris said I am a mason, living at Abercarne I knew Ruth Lewis in the summer of 1865 I was walking with my wife near Mrs. Hopkins's mill I saw complainant and a young man walking together I did not know him at the time, but I saw the same young man at Tredegar; he is now in court; the defendant is the man I believe it was the 1st of October, and between two and thiee o'clock in the evening. Cross-examined: As near as I can judge he is the young man I know William Lewis.—David Davies said I am a collier, living at Abercarne, and am a relation of Ruth Lewis I have seen her with a young man on a Sunday evening; the young man was Edmund Morgan I have seen them together at another time defendant shook hands and kissed complainant; he then mounted his pony and rqde away. Cross- examined s I married Ruth's sister; she asked me if I remembered the time I saw them together I did not see them in the field I saw them in the dingle there was no one else there but complainant and the f defendant, and two children, I think it was about this time of the year, in 1865 they were, the second time I saw them, amusing the child with a ride on the pony the defendant's brother was there Newport was the first place I went to as a witness.—Martha Davies said I am the wife of the last witness, and sister to Ruth Lewis; I have seen her out with Edmund Morgan I have seen them twice in particular; I saw them, as near as I can say, about a month before Octo- ber, 1865 I am sure the defendant is the young man; I saw him kiss her and part with her, and heard him ask her when she was coming up to his house. Cross- examined I was not at Tredegar; I was too ill at the time my sister told me her case was dismissed I told her she ought to have taken more evidence as she had it she said she did not think she would want it I saw them together this time of the year 1865 his brother was with him when he kissed her I can't tell when my sister left Mrs. Hopkins's service.-John Davies said I am an engine driver; I live at Aber- carne, and know Ruth Lewis I have seen her and Edmund Morgan together twice I saw them coming from the mill in June, 1865; I saw them in the latter part of September they were in the field at the back of the mill; they were sitting down, and two children with them it was a Sunday evening. Cross- examined I did not point to another young man the last time I was here, and say that was the man I did not ask a policeman to point me out the man Thomas Summary was with me when I saw the complainant and defendant together he is in Scotland.—Gwenllian Lewis said I am the mother of Ruth Lewis, and live with my husband at Abercarne; I remember my daughter leaving Mrs. Hopkins's service I never saw any other man come to the house but defendant; I recollect his being there twice I saw him at our house in March he came with William Lewis to fetch Ruth out; my daughter was on the bed she went out with him for a walk she was out about half-an- hour she came in, and afterwards went out with him again.—Jane Lewis said I am the wife of David Lewis, the brother of Ruth Lewis in March, 1866, I lived with my mother-in-law, Gwenllian Lewis I saw Edmund Morgan come there; it was on a Sunday, about two or three o'clock I heard him speakiug to Ruth thej went out together; I never saw them any other time. Hannah Edwards said In March, 1866, I saw a young man (the defendant) at Mrs. Lewis's house I heard him ask for Ruth I saw them talking together; I never saw him at any other time; I had hpard that defendant was a deuce of a chap for the women," and I went to look at him; I have seen him many times since.—Rachel Lewis, sworn: I am a sister to Ruth Lewis; in March, 1866, I lived at home Ruth was also living there; I recollect Edmund Morgan coming there on a Sunday; he asked for Ruth; she was on the bed; she came down, and they went out; it was about six o'clock when they went out, with William Lewis and myself; we parted from them; I went with John Morgan, and Ruth went with defendant; I saw them about two months before Christmas together; they were at the top of the village.—Mary Morgan said: I know Ruth Lewis; I saw defendant and her together in February, 1866; it was from half past seven to eight o'clock; I am certain it was defendant; Ruth asked me to attend at Tredegar, but I was ill. Maria Jones said: I saw complainant and defendant walking up the village together; it was in March, 1866.—John Lewis said: I am a debt collector; I collected some money from Ruth Lewis; I wrote a letter from Ruth Lewis to Edmund Morgan it was in March, 1866 I gave it to Ruth Lewis; the letter said if he did not come and make some arrangement she would swear the child.—Mary Ann .Jenkins said: I wrote a letter for Ruth Lewis to a young man named Edmund Mor- gan; the letter was something about a child.-Witliam Lewis said: I have been a clerk in the service of Mrs. Hopkins; I know Ruth Lewis; I went to her house on a Sunday evening; we went out for awalk, defendant being with Ruth we returned, and Edmund, myself, and John had tea at Mrs. Hopkins'; after tea they were going for the hordes; Rachel and Ruth were on the road waiting for us; Ruth asked Edmund to go for a walk; he said "no," but she asked him several times, and he went with h^r; this was the 1st of April-on Easter Monday, 1866 I don't remember Edmund ask- ing for Ruth, and her coming down stairs 1 received a letter from Ruth Lewis, and Igave itto Edmund Mor- gan; he did not take any notice of it; I gave him a second letter; he made no answer to me at the time.- Cross-examined: Defendant and complainant were not out of our sight on the afternoon; at night, they were not more than a quarter of an hour behind us; at New- bridge he told me to tell her he was ready to come and meet her at any time I told Ruth of this; she did not look very pleasant; Ruth asked me if 1-would go with her for a walk up by the mill, about a fortnight after we had been to Newbridge it was about six o'clock I am not in the habit of taking walks with her. The following witnesses were called for the defence:— William Morgan: I am a butcher, living at Cwmyn- ysyfw ch, and the father of defendant; Mr. Hopkins, of Abercarne, miller, was my brother-in-law; I re- member going to Builth with him in September, 1865; he was in bad health; I went to Abercarne on the 1st October, and my wife went with me we rode in a trap I left my son Edmund at home; he was not at Aber- carne that day he was in the house when I returned; he was in the habit of going to his uncle's once in three or four months'; I know John Davies who has been examined I was in court on the 18th January last; John Davies was standing in the body of the hall, and addressing Lloyd, said, Is that the chap?" that was Dot my son; the man alluded to was a perfect stranger to me. By the Bench: Abercarne, as near as I can guess, is eight or nine miles from Cwmynysy- fwch.—David Henry Williams said: The last witness borrowed a trap of me on the 1st October, 1865; I know John Davies; I heard him in this room ask Llovd to point out Edmund Morgan, as he should like to know him.—Jane Hopkins said: I am the widow of David Hopkins, of Abercarne; Ruth Lewis lived with me off and on; she was not a regular servant; my husband returned from Builth on the 26th September; I sent a letter on the following Friday, the 29th Sept.; Mr. Morgan and his wife came on the following Sun- day I am certain the defendant was not there that day I remember the two brothers being there on a Sunday, in the beginning of the summer; John Hall used to court her she told me so I caught him in the yard I knew who he was from Ruth telling me; I saw him there two or three times; I do not recollect the defendant coming ever on a Saturday and stopping all night, and staging over Sunday.— John Davis said I live at Cwmynysyfwcb, and am a pollier I l?now Edinund Morgan I went on Sun- day morning, the 1st OctQber, to Bargoed chapel in the evening, at 6 o'clock, I went to Cwmynysyfwch chapel; I was by there in the afternoon, going to look after some men who were working under me I met Edmund Morgan and another young man they were about thirty yards from the school this was two o'clock I saw them go into the school; I saw him again at six o'clock in the same chapel; Evan Jones was sitting down by him I fix the day for this reason, it was the first month J had taken the contract after r conclusion it never happened on any other Sunday that I had particularly to go and see my men I am perfectly certain I saw him in the morning at two o'clock, and at six o'clock.—Cross-examined I go every Sunday when I am able I don't take count of them I believe I did, bqt am not sure of it (i.e. go every Sunday in September and October, 1865) Evan Jones left the neighbourhood in September he was a deacon I am not sure Edmund Morgan was there on the preceding Sunday to the 1st October I can answer to the one I have, answered and no more; I think of the 1st October particularly, as I had trou- ble on my mind about my men Wm. Morgan asked me if I saw defendant in the chap 1 on that Sunday, 1st October, and I told him what I have told the magistrates; this was almost a fortnight before the summons was taken.—Re-examined I went to Tre- degar for the purpose of giving my evidence.-Evati Jones said I now live at Troedrhiwfwch, and am a collier: I did live at Cwmynysyfv/cli; I left there about September I then went to live at New Trede- gar I dealt with Wm. Morgan I remember going there on a Saturday night for some goods the day after I was at Cwmynysyfwch I was in Mr. Mor- gan's house I went down between 12 and 2 o'clock, and met Edmund Morgan near the school we went to school together; I went with him again to chapel at 6 o'clock I left chapel before him the Sunday I mean was the 1st October; I can prove it by the goods I ordered from the shop on the Saturday I know John Davies I saw him by the school I was examined at Tredegar in this case and gave the same evidence there as I have given to-day.-Cross-examitied I have my book with me (produced and hanqed in) i I don't remember seeing him any other Sunday at chapel.- Re-examined I ordered the goods on the Saturday, and they were delivered to me on the Monday.—Cross- examined I am not sure I ordered the goods on the 27th Ootober I cannot prove any other goods in the book but the goods on the Saturday in question.— Edmund Morgan said I was 19 years of age in April 1867 my uncle lives at Abercarne; the complainant, Ruth Lewis, was a servant there some time I was not in the habit of going to Abercarne very often my brother used to go oftener than I did; I used to go once or so in every one or two months I remember father going to Builth my father and mother went on a Sunday to Abercarne in a trap they borrowed from air. Williams; I was at home on the Sunday in question the whole of the day I went to the school and the chapel during the day; I saw Evan Jones coming towards the school; lie went there with me we went afterwards to tea, and after that to chapelprevious :o this Sunday I had not been in Abercarne for two 3r three months I cannot swear exactly, but should juess I was not there for a month or two after that time I remember myself and brother going over one Sunday together Emma Crew lived there as servant then I never was there with my brother at any other time nothing improper ever occurred between me and Ruth Lewis; I have seen the rifle-range at Abercarne; I have never been there with Ruth Lewis; I was never sitting by her side by a pond when myself and brother were over, the little children went out into the yard, and Ruth Lewis came up there my brother and myself went into the field by the mill; Ruth came along with us; this was two or three months before the 1st October, 1865; my brother never left me at Abercarne the children were with us and went back with us nothing improper occurred between Ruth and myself on that day; I can't say when I saw her again I remember going there one Sunday with my brother John I saw Ruth standing on the corner of the house by the road; this was on Easter Sunday she asked how we were she asked me, my brother, and Lewis, to go down to her house we all then went down she wanted us to stop to tea, but I said we were going back to uncle's to tea we said we were going out for a walk, and Ruth said she would come out with us; she came after us directly, and we had left a couple of yards I mean about the length of this room we went down for a walk along the canal bank; we afterwards went home to tea she 3aid uhe would send us part of the way home, as Lewis was coming we went for our ponies, and found Ruth and Rachel waiting for us on the road; we walked a little, when she asked me to go to Troedyrhwgwair; nothing improper occurred between us on that occasion that was the only time I was alone with her; I never promised to meet her at any time I never paid her any money I never heard a word about the Y,2 or X3 until she said it here the other day I had a letter by William Lewis on the Sunday following I said I would tell my father I had one letter with no name to it; I did not know where that came from I don't know the date my father went to Abercarne. Cross- examined I have had three letters, but I can't say which letter I received first; I showed them all to my father; I am certain it was Easter Sunday when I saw her I cannot swear it was more than a month before my father's and mother's visit that I went to Aber- carne what Mary Morgan swore was untrue, and what Morris Jones swore was untrue I was going to chapel regularly I did not stay away unless I was going from home.—John Jones said I live at Cross- penmaen; I knew Mr. Morgan, and I knew Mr. Hopkins we were at Builth together I came away on the 23rd September, 1865 I went that day home Sunday was the next day I thought to stop in Tal- garth, as there was a fair there; Mr. Morgan left on the Friday morning previous; I am quite sure about the dates. Cross-examined: I don't often go to Builth; I have been there twice before.—P.C. Lloyd recalled, said John Davies asked me, "Is that Edmund Morgan's father ?" I can't say who was with the girl.—Mr. Plews made a very able speech for the defendant, and Mr. Cathcart replied upon the case.- The magistrates decided to make an order on the defendant for payment of 2s. 6d. per week from the dato of application, with the costs.
» LLANWBTYD WELLS. CRICKET.-This gay, lively, and fashionable water- ing place was all alive on Tuesday last, on the occa- sion of a cricket-match which took place that day between the Llandovery, and Llanwrtyd and Builth clubs, including their summer visitors. The cricket- ground was situated in the field between the Dolycoed House and the Pump House, kindly lent for the occa- sion by Mr. Thomas, on which spot there was a booth erected to supply the cricketers aLd visitors with luncheon, &c., Mr. Thomas, with his usual smilino- face, being himself in attendance to further supply the wants of his numerous customers. Flags and mottoes were placed about the ground in order to warn the visitors off the play ground, and which were erected solely by Mr. Mortimer, the well-known artist, whose kindness and liberality, and the interest he took in the play throughout, is beyond praise. By the entrance gate to the field was erected a triumphant arch bearing the following words Welcome Cricketers-Unity and Friendship." The Llandovery club arrived on the ground at 10.20, headed by their excellent Volunteer Brass Band, and were greatly cheered by the Llanwrtyd and Builth clubs, and visitors. The wickets were pitched at 11, and the Llandovery club having won the toss, the Llanwrtyd and Builth clubs took to their bats, and through the excellent bowling of Mr. Hopkins and Mr. Roderick, jun., and also the good fielding of the Llandovery men, they were all soon put out with the small score of 11. Then the Llandovery club commenced their innings, and through the excellent batting of Mr. Evans and others, succeeded in making a good score of 88. We must not forget to mention that the bowling of Mr. Morgan and Mr. Thornton, of the Llanwrtyd club (both visitors), was very good. The Llanwrtyd and Builth club noiv went in the second time, and were again very soon put out with a score of 20. making in both innings 31 runs. The Llandovery club were therefore victorious in one innings with 57 runs to spare. Mr. Prosser and Mr. Lloyd were empires, and Mr. Beaumont and Mr. Davies the scorers. The band played at intervals during the match. The fol- lowing is the score LLANWBTYD, 1st Innings. 2nd Innings. Coinford, b Roderick 3 b Hopkins 2 Taylor, b Hopkins 0 b Roderick 2 J. Thomas, run out l b Hopkins 2 J. Meakin, b Roderick 0 hit wicket. 5 Morgan, c Vaughan, b Roderick 0 b Hopkins. 1 G. Price, c. Hopkins, b Roderick 1 c Morgan, b Roderick 0 C. Powell, not out 1 b Hopkins 3 E. Thomas, b Hopkins 0 b Hopkins 2 J. Bayldon, b Roderick. 2 c Evans, b Roderick 0 Thornton, b Hopkins 0 b Hopkins 0 G. Meakin o not out 0 Byes, &c-. 3 Byes, &-c 3 11 20 LLANDOVERY. J. Morgan, b Thomas 3 M. Evans, c Powell, b Thomas 26 D. Hopkins, st Powell, b Thornton. l D. Roderick, c Thomas, b Morgan 9 H. G. Vaughan, I b w b Thomas 3 D, Vaughan, not out 1 J. R. Price, run out, b Thornton 3 J. Edwards, st Morgan, b Morgan 11 L. Davies, run out, b Morgan 0 T. Kees, b. Morgan 10 D. J. Lewis, b Thornton 10 Byes, &c., 88 The play was over by half-past two, and was followed by a foot race, got up through the energetic efforts of Messrs. Mortimer. Five gentlemen ran—Messrs. Chilton Jones, Tom Rees, Calvert, Thornton, and John James. Soon after they started, Mr. Rees withdrew from the race, after having first tripped one of his opponents, Mr. James. Mr. Calvert not having kept his course, lost his chance, and the contest was left to Mr. Cbilton Jones, and Mr. Thornton. This part of the race was very exciting, and was watched throughout with great interest, Mr. Chilton Jones coming in the winner by about ten yards. A dinner afterwards took place, and a very substantial repast was prepared by Mr, and Mrs. Thomas, the worthy host and hostess, at the Dolycoed House, of which about forty gentlemen partook, The chair was filled by John Meakin, Esq., and the vice by Henry Gwynne Vaughan, Esq, jun, of Cynghordy, captain of the Llandovery club. After the cloth was removed, several speeches were delivered, and after a few excellent songs from Mr. Davies, Mr. Thomas, and the Messrs. Walters and Williams, the company separated.
» DEFYNOCK. BRECON lNFIRMA.Ry.-On Sunday, the 28th ultimo, th Rev. D. Parry, R.D., vicar, delivered two very able and most appropriate sermons at the parish church, in behalf of the funds of the above benevolent and charitable institution. Collections were made after each service, which amounted to the sum of £5 i CRICKET.—A match was played on Tuesday last, between the second elevens of Trecastle and Senny Bridge, on the ground of the latter. The Defynock and Senny Bridge second eleven proved victorious in one innings by eight runs. We subjoin the score, Messrs. D. and R. Thomas acted as umpires. 1ST INNINGS. TRECASTLE, 2nd Innings. Enoch Joseph, rijn out 2 b John Thomas. 1 john jones, run out 2 b Morgan Thomas,. 0 rnu -Powell c J". Williams b J. c M. Thomas b J. J-homas 1 Thomas 1 l nomas Lewis b John Thomas 0 not out 0 John Joseph run out 1 c R. Edwards b J. Thomas l Edward Davies c R. Edwards b J. 3 c R. Edwards b M. Thomas 3 Thomas <5 William Powell not out 6 c J- WiUiaIIls M. Thomas q John Davies, hw 0 b M. Thomas 3 Evan Lewis, b John Thomas 0 b M. Thomas 0 T.DaviescJ.WilliamsbM.Thomas 1 stM. ihomas j J. Jenkins c W. Price b M. Thomas 1 b John Thomas 4 byes J5; 3 18 22 SENNY BRIDGE Evan Elias c E. Lewis b E. Davies 12 John Thomas not 2J Morgan Thomas c E. Josepn D Davies 0 Rees Edwards b E- 0 Morgan Davies c and b -t,. Davies 1 John Williams b E^Davies 3 William Conwill c W. Powell b E. Davies 0 Howel Williams c W Powell b E. Davies 3 Willie1*1.F*ce c,aPJi.k E. Davies 0 John Willi&ms b William Powell 1 Thomas Thomas run out I I. 2 byes, 2; wides, l a 48 ^■■MM———» Printed for the Proprietors by William Henry Clark, at the Offices in Church Street, arid published at the Office in High Street, both in the parish of Sairts Mary and borough of.Bi-coon.-Au-ust 10, 1867.