called up. I went towards the colliery, and saw between two and three hundred colliers. I went up to them, accompanied by my brother, Henry Dodd. I asked them what they wanted ? They replied, we want you to pay the men's wages. I said I would not. The men who asked me the question were not in my employ. I asked them if they were come to take possession of my colliery ? They replied, the men that you have shall not work for you. I took the Anglesey men into my employ because the others would not work for me. There were two men that spoke to me. I asked the mob to make way, and they let me pass on, and I warned them not to come on my premises. The mob afterwards drew near to the colliery; and about sixty of them went towards the engine-house they seized two of the Anglesey men pushed, kicked and drove them before them. I durst not interfere with the mob. They cursed me, and called me a d-d rogue. I knew the prisoner Bowen; he was with the crowd. As they drove the men along, they called them Anglesey pigs and knob sticks." Cross-examined by Mr. Jervis-I do not know what the mob meant by asking me to pay the men their wages. I did give the Anglesey men a little more wages than the Mold men, because the latter break so much coal into slack. They let me pass on quietly; but held Joseph Price, the underground agent. Bowen laughed while the mob held Price. Evan Jones. — I am a collier, and came from Anglesey to work at Bromfield. I saw the mob at four o'clock in the morning of the 6th of July. They knocked at the door of the house in which I lodged at Mold. Thomas Williams, a miner, got up, opened the door, and several of the mob came into the kitchen. There were from two to three hundred men in the street. They told us to come out, but we refused to go,-some of them came into the house, and dragged me out into the street. They took us with them to look for the other men that worked with us. The mob took us with them till they found all the twelve men. I did not know where they were going to take me; the mob compelled me to accompany them. The mob then took us through Mold, near to Mr. Dodd's house. They allowed us to go to the colliery to ask for our wages-We remained there in the engine-house for some time, on which the mob fetched us out. They laid hold of us, cursed us,-and many of them struck at us with their sticks I should have fallen down often only for the crowd. The mob then brought us back to Mold. They gave us 18s. at the Miners' Arms in Mold to carry us home and took us to the top of the town shouting as hard as they could, as we went along. They conducted us through Northop to Flint, and to Bagillt, shouting all the way. They said if we returned, they would certainly kill us-we were afraid of our lives.