Symud i'r prif gynnwys
Cuddio Rhestr Erthyglau

8 erthygl ar y dudalen hon

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THROWING A WIFE DOWN STAXUS.—At tne Car- diff police-court on Moutlay, Morel. lo~ V- snSth, was again remanded t ill Wednesday on the charge of throwing his wife ou Sunday week. The injured woman had leL the work- house and could not now bo found. I ho bench directed that efforts should be made to find ner PONTYVOOL -WTOWOM —The men employed at the Poutypool I m-plate Works ARC ON strike. About a fortnight ago the masters and men met. and the men agreed to make five boxes in each hundred boxes gratis. i>at on Saturday last the men, m every department, eic paid at a reduction, without notice of the same havin- been given. This reduction, the men allege^ amounted to lOd the 100 boxes lor tne doublets, 8d for the rollers, and 4d for the furnace men, in addition to the concession of five boxes gratis in every hundred already given. A meet- in o- was held on Monday near the Clarence Station, when the men came to the conclusion to resist the reduction. A PAINFUI, CASE AT CARMAIU-UEN.— At a police- court, Carmarthen, on Tuesday, was heard the adjourned charge against Elizabeth Amelia Hibelf, of obtaining Cl 12s 8d by false pretence. From the evidence of Major and Adjutant 11. i. de Kantxow, of the E.G.A.M it appears that m May last, defendant represented herself to him as the wife of one William Llewellyn, then serving at Portsmouth in the Militia Reserve, 7th brigade, and obtained the sum above named as separation money. Afterwards William Llewellyn's real wife 'who was residing at Bridgend, applied for the 'money. On Tuesday, Mrs Llewellyn, of Bridgend proved her marriage with William Llewelyn'some 14 years ago. Her husband used to go about the country working, and leave her with her parents at Bridgend. He stayed with her for a fortnight before joining the reserve at Car- marthen. From Portsmouth lie wrote to telling her of the separation money due at Carmarthen Barracks on his account. Superintendent James said that when last Thursday, he arrested and charged prisoner, she said, I am sorry I did it; I am not married to Llewelyn, but I did not know he was a married inau until the adjutant told me so the second time I went to the barracks. She also said she was in service at Swansea, and Llewellyn persuaded her to leave it and follow him to Carmarthen. She had lived with him at Cai- marthen as his wife. Maria Richards, daughter of the lodging-house keeper at Carmarthen, corroborated this statement. The matter was adjourned.







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