MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. 335 Merthyr Tewdrig.—During the restoration of Matherne Church, near Chepstow, a stone coffin has been discovered, which was sup¬ posed to be that in which was buried Theodoric, or Tewdric, King of Glamorgan, afterwards hermit and martyr, who was mortally wounded in battle a.d. 560. The coffin has been found lying length¬ wise in the chancel, and immediately under a tablet on which was written a long descriptive epitaph by Godwin, Bishop of Llandaff, 1601-17, who tells us that he opened the coffin, and saw the body of Theodoric. The coffin is 5 feet 5 inches long inside, 6 feet 9 inches deep. The stone is native, and in good preservation. In the coffin there were found human bones and portions of skull in fair preserv¬ ation. Near to the foot of the coffin there was found also an urn, in which it is supposed that the heart and bowels of Bishop Miles Salley were interred, as the said Bishop directed that these por¬ tions of his body should be so buried. Prehistoric Cave at Llandudno.—A prehistoric cave of great interest was discovered some eighteen months ago by an old inha¬ bitant whilst quarrying for stone on the south-eastern face of the Great Orme's Head, opposite the end of Mostyn Street, at some elevation above Church Walks. It is within the grounds of Mr. Kendric, lapidary. Amongst the breccia and clay of the newly opened cave were found embedded a great quantity of bones and teeth. Amongst the former, Professors Boyd Dawkins and Hughes have discovered the remains of four human beings of short stature, with long skulls, believed to be of the same race that once dwelt in southern Europe in the neolithic epoch. A human jaw reveals several molars in splendid condition. In a small glass case within Mr. Kendrick's workshop (which forms the original entrance) are several objects of extreme interest to the student of early man in Britain. A necklace of teeth of various animals, several canine, is shewn with the holes drilled at the ends of fangs, evidently by chipped flint, pieces of which have been found. This necklace bore signs of long use in its polish. Two strange looking teeth, about 3 inches long, of the great extinct cave-bear, drilled and transversely cut on fangs by human hands, thought to have been ear-pendants, are very significant. Associated with these are the remains of several domestic animals, as dogs, horses, etc. There is also a badger's skull in very perfect condition. Other relics are shewn of a period long anterior to history or tradition. Johnson's " Customs of Hereford."—The subjoined notice of a new edition of this interesting work will be probably welcomed by many members of this Association. Although this work is called a second edition, it is rather an additional work; at the same time the original volume has received various emendations and correc¬ tions. " Since the first edition of the Ancient Customs of Hereford was published by the late Mr. Johnson, Town Clerk, a number of