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Boateng, J. S. and Matthews, Kerr H. and Auffret, Anthony D. and Humphrey, Mike J. and Eccleston, Gillian M. and Stevens, Howard N. (2012)Comparison of the in vitro release characteristics of mucosal freeze-dried wafers and solvent-cast films containing an insoluble drug. Drug Development and Industrial Pharmacy, 38 (1). pp. 47-54. ISSN 0363-9045

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Duxbury, Geoffrey and Kelly, James F. and Blake, Thomas A. and Langford, Nigel (2012)Observation of infrared free-induction decay and optical nutation signals from nitrous oxide using a current modulated quantum cascade laser. Journal of Chemical Physics, 136 (17). 174317. ISSN 0021-9606

Duxbury, Geoffrey and Kelly, James F. and Blake, Thomas A. and Langford, Nigel (2012)Sub-Doppler spectra of infrared hyperfine transitions of nitric oxide using a pulse modulated quantum cascade laser : rapid passage, free induction decay, and the ac Stark effect. Journal of Chemical Physics, 136 (17). 174319. ISSN 0021-9606

Guilhabert, Benoit Jack Eloi and Massoubre, David and Richardson, Elliot and McKendry, Jonathan and Valentine, Gareth and Henderson, Robert and Watson, Ian and Gu, Erdan and Dawson, Martin (2012)Sub-micron lithography using InGaN micro-LEDs : mask-free fabrication of LED arrays. IEEE Photonics Technology Letters, 24 (24). pp. 2221-2224. ISSN 1041-1135

MERTHYR SENSATION A Girl's Allegations. ACCUSED SENT FOR TRIAL ii BAIL REFUSED. William Bromley, a member of the Mcr- thy- Borough Police Force and one of the crack players of the Merthyr Totii Associa- tion Football Club, stood in the dock at Merthyr Police-court on Friday charged with assaulting Emma Mead. Considerable public interest was evinced in the case. Prisoner was defended by Mr. J. W*. Lewis. Prosecutrix, a respectably-dressed young woman, who appeared to be much distressed, aid she was sixteen years of age last January, and lived at Troedyrhiw. On Wed- nesday she visited Merthyr by the 6.45 train, and, after doing some shopping with a friend, she met the prisoner a.bout seven o'clock in High-street. 8he had spoken to him twice previously. He asked her if he should take her home. She declined, and ha then asked her to go somewhere elr-e for a walk. She consented, and they went up to the recreation ground and along- the road past Caermarydwn Farm into a lane. She told him she would go no further, and he said, "All right," but he dragged her some distance by the arm. She caught hold of a branch from the hedge, and he struck bar on the arm, which made her release her hold. Then he caught her round the waist, carried her bodily up the lane, and threw her against the bank of the hedge. She screamed nrl kept on struggling, and eventually got free and went to the farmhouse, where she fainted. In the struggle she lost a side comb, a black bow tie, and a purse. When at the railway station later on prisoner came to her and said, "I am vpry sorry for what I have done. Will you forgive me?" In crass-ex ami n at i on, the girl said that she had not been keeping company with the prisoner, but on a previous occasion she had promised to go with him for a walk. She admitted that before struggling she put a par-cel and an umbrella which she had been carrying- on the ground, because Bromley wanted to catch her round her waist. To this she had no objection, nor had slu; any objec- tion to his kissing her, which, in fact, he did. Alice Maud Thomas, the friend referred to by the prosecutrix, spoke as to the meeting between Misa Mead and the prisoner, and said that the prosecutrix, after making a complaint, fainted/at, the railway station. Jennie Oliver Jones, of Caermarydwn Farm. stated that about 8.30 p.m. on Wed- nesday prosecutrix came to the house. She was very excited and staggering as if to fall, and said, "Save me; there's a man." She fainted in the arms of witness's siste- and remained unconscious for twenty minutes. After she had recovered) witness asked her what had happened, and she stated that Bromley, a policeman, had tried to assuilt her, but failed. Elizabeth Jones, sister of the last witness, corroborated, and said she assisted prosecu- trix to the station because she was too Unnerved to walk alone. IVfrs. Jones, wife of the tenant of the farm, also gave evidence, and stated that when prisoner offered to a-c,company the prosecu- trix home in the train the girl, who was hysterical, became very much worse. Detective-sergeant John Thomas spoke to seeing prosecutrix lying in a hysterical condition in the ladies' waiting-room at the station, where she was being attended by three women. He took her home, and next morning visited Caermarydwn-lane with the chief-ooustable, where they picked up a comb. tie, and purse, which prosecutrix iden- tified as her property. Inspector Arthur Phillips proved arresting Bromley at 11.15 p.m. on Wednesday night in his bedroom at the police-station, and took him to the charge-room, where he was at once charged by the chief-con stable. In reply to the charge, Bromley said, "I have nothing to say." On the 24th inst., added witness, prisoner was on the sick list. Chief-constable Wilson endorsed the evi- dence of the inspector, and said that there were signs of a struggle in the lane. Prisoner was committed for trial at the next quarter cessions, an application for ball being refused.

INDUSTRY FOR NEW QUAY I It has been understood for some time past that negotiations on the subject of the working of the valuable property known as the Vrondolay Quarry, New Quay, were proceeding between Messrs. Meyhrick Bros., of Beaufort, Mon., aud Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, of Vrondolay, New Quay. The announcement ie made tha.t the negotiations have been concluded, aad that the quarry is to he worked forthwith. It is anticipated that this new industry will enable the town at last to offer to the Great Western Railway Company a sufficient inducement to carry out the much-desired extension of their line from Newcastle Emlyn. The Vrondolay Quarry is a large property situated imme- dia,tely on the Cardigan side of New Qu&v at the back of the harbour, aad estimated to contain several million tons of fu'fct-claas stone suitable for building pm'poses .setts, kerb stones, and read metalling. It has beeo proved by experts to be of excellent quaJity, and capable of commanding a free and ready market. It is expected that the working of this large quarry will give a great impetus to the local building and allied trades, and New Quay should find itself in a few years transformed from a quiet village of retired families into a busy and flourkhing centre of industry.


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