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<div1 type="frontMatter" id="f18610128">
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<p>CENTRAL CRIMINAL COURT</p>
<p>Sessions Paper.</p>
<p>CUBITT, MAYOR.</p>
<p>FOURTH SESSION, HELD JANUARY 28TH, 1861.</p>
<p>MINUTES OF EVIDENCE,</p>
<p>TAKEN IN SHORT-HAND BY</p>
<p>JAMES DROVER BARNETT</p>
<p>AND</p>
<p>ALEXANDER BUCKLER,</p>
<p>Short-hand Writers to the Court,</p>
<p>ROLLS CHAMBERS, No. 89, CHANCERY LANE.</p>
<p>THE POINTS OF LAW AND PRACTICE,</p>
<p>REVISED AND EDITED BY</p>
<p>ROBERT ORRIDGE, ESQ.</p>
<p>OF THE MIDDLE TEMPLE, BARRISTER-AT-LAW.</p>
<p>LONDON:</p>
<p>BUTTERWORTHS, 7, FLEET STREET,</p>
<p>Law Publishers in the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty.</p>
<p>1860-61.</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280002"/>
<p>THE</p>
<p>WHOLE PROCEEDINGS</p>
<p>On the Queen's Commission of the Peace,</p>
<p>OYER AND TERMINER AND GAOL DELIVERY,</p>
<p>FOR</p>
<p>The City of London,</p>
<p>AND GAOL DELIVERY FOR THE</p>
<p>COUNTY Of MIDDLESEX, AND THE PARTS OF THE COUNTIES OF ESSEX, KENT, AND SURREY, WITHIN THE JURISDICTION</p>
<p>OF THE</p>
<p>CENTRAL CRIMINAL COURT,</p>
<p>Held on Monday, January 28th, 1861, and following days.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">BEFORE</hi> the Right Hon.
<hi rend="largeCaps">WILLIAM CUBITT</hi>, Esq. M.P. Lord Mayor of the City of London; the Hon Sir Samuel Martin, Knt., one of the Barons of Her Majesty's Court of Exchequer; the Hon. Sir James Shaw Willes, Knt., one of the Justices of Her Majesty's Court of Common Pleas; Thomas Challis, Esq.; and David Salomons, Esq. M.P. Aldermen of the said City; Russell Gurney, Esq. Q.C. Recorder of the said City; Sir Henry Muggeridge, Knt.; Warren Stormes Hale, Esq.; Benjamin Samuel Phillips, Esq.; William Ferneley Allen, Esq.; John Joseph Mechi, Esq.; and Edward Conder, Esq.; Aldermen of the said City; Thomas Chambers, Esq. Common Serjeant of the said City; and Robert Malcolm Kerr, Esq. Judge of Sheriff's Court; Her Majesty's Justices of Oyer and Terminer and General Gaol Delivery of Newgate, holden for the said City, and Judges of the Central Criminal Court.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">JAMES ABBIS</hi>, Esq. Ald.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">ANDREW LUSK</hi>, Esq.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Sheriffs.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">OCTAVIUS CHAPMAN TRYON EAGLETON</hi>, Esq.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">CHARLES GAMMON</hi>, Esq.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Under-Sheriffs.</hi> </p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280003"/>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">CENTRAL CRIMINAL COURT</hi>.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">CUBITT, MAYOR. FOURTH SESSION</hi>.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">A star</hi> (*)
<hi rend="italic">denotes that prisoners have been previously in custody—two stars</hi> (**)
<hi rend="italic">that they have been more than once in custody—an obelisk</hi> (†)
<hi rend="italic">that they are known to be the associates of bad characters—the figures after the name in the indictment, denote the prisoner's age.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">LONDON AND MIDDLESEX CASES</hi>.</p> </div1>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">OLD COURT</hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">Monday, January</hi> 28
<hi rend="italic">th</hi>, 1861.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">PRESENT</hi>—The Right Hon. the
<hi rend="largeCaps">LORD MAYOR</hi>; Mr. Ald.
<hi rend="smallCaps">SALOMONS</hi>, M.P.; Mr.
<hi rend="smallCaps">RECORDER</hi>; and
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR</hi>. Ald.
<hi rend="smallCaps">CONDER</hi>.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Before Mr. Recorder.</hi> </p>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-160">
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<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-160-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-160-18610128 t18610128-160-offence-1 t18610128-160-verdict-1"/>
<p>160.
<persName id="def1-160-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-160-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-160-18610128" type="age" value=" (30)"/>
<interp inst="def1-160-18610128" type="surname" value="THOMAS"/>
<interp inst="def1-160-18610128" type="given" value="JAMES"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JAMES THOMAS</hi>,
<hi rend="italic">alias
<rs id="t18610128-alias-1" type="alias">
<join result="nameAlias" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-160-18610128 t18610128-alias-1"/> Patrick Bowling</rs> </hi> (30)</persName>, was indicted
<rs id="t18610128-160-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-160-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-160-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="burglary"/> for burglariously breaking and entering the dwelling-house of the
<persName id="t18610128-name-2" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-2" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-2" type="surname" value="TALBOT DE MALAHIDE"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-2" type="given" value=""/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-160-offence-1 t18610128-name-2"/>Baroness Talbot de Malahide</persName>, and stealing therein 1 necklace and other articles, value 2,000
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. her property.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MESSRS. METCALFE</hi>
<hi rend="italic">and</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">POLAND</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-3" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-3" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-3" type="surname" value="IVES"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-3" type="given" value="SARAH"/>SARAH IVES</persName> </hi>. I am housemaid to Lady Talbot de Malahide—she lives at 3, Lowndes-square, Chelsea—on 30th November, Lady Talbot went out about five minutes before 7, in the carriage—the footman went with her—after she had gone out, the butler went out, and after that I went upstairs to Lady Talbot's bedroom; that was about half-past 7—her ladyship's bedroom is the front room on the third floor—I found the room all in confusion—the two wardrobe doors were wide open each way, the drawer was half out, and the cover of the jewel-case lay outside the drawer; the pincushion thrown down on the floor, and the drawer at the bottom of the looking-glass half open—Lady Talbot's watch, which had been on the dressing-table, was gone—the jewel-case was also gone—I had not been in the room since 4 o'clock in the afternoon—the room was then all right and straight—when I went up at half-past 7, it was to light her ladyship's fire—while I was in the room I heard a door go upstairs, and I went upstairs to my own room which is the front attic—I there found the jewel-close, and the two the two room trays that held the diamonds, lying at each end of it, and what is termed a
<hi rend="italic">jemmy</hi>, lying by the side of it—I then went into the next room, which is a spare room, that is a front room also; and there I found the window open, the floor all wet, and an upper square of glass broken in the window, near the lock of the window—it was a very wet night, and was raining very hard at the time—I missed my silver watch from my room, from off the fire-place—I had seen it safe at 4 o'clock, when I was up in the room—I saw that the jewel-case had been broken open, by the trays being out—I took the iron thing into my hand that they opened it with—I went down and called the lady's-maid, and she came up stairs and examined the room.</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280004"/>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SLEIGH</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q</hi> How many persons were there in the house at the time you went up into Lady Talbot's room?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Only myself, the lady's-maid, and the cook—the lady's-maid and cook were downstairs, and I went up to light her ladyship's fire—I had been hardly a minute in Lady Talbot's room at the time I heard the door bang—I heard it as I was in the act of setting light to the fire, and then I went up to my own room.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. POLAND</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> The police took possession of the jewel-case and is the
<hi rend="italic">jimmy</hi>, I suppose?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes—this is the
<hi rend="italic">jemmy</hi> produced), and this jewel-case—this is the cover that was lying outside the drawer—the jewel-case I found upstairs, and these two trays that are now in it, were lying at each end of it.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-4" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-4" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-4" type="surname" value="LACHERY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-4" type="given" value="ELIZA DE"/>ELIZA DE LACHERY</persName> </hi>. I am lady's-maid to Lady Talbot—I was called by last witness on 30th November, about half-past 7—I went upstairs—I found the wardrobe open, and everything in confusion—I had dressed Lady Talbot for the theatre—the things were all right at that time—I left the bedroom about a quarter-past 6—the watch that I missed was on the dressing-table at that time—the jewels were in my charge—I kept the key of them—a diamond necklace was missed on this occasion, two tiaras, two diamond bracelets, two diamond brooches, and a small diamond ornament for the neck; altogether they are valued at about 2,000
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.—there were other smaller things besides these jewels, but not in the case—all that were in the case, were taken; the others were about the room, but they were not taken—they were of inferior value—they were thrown about—all the valuable jewellery that could be got at was taken, all the diamonds—those strewed about the room had been turned out of the boxes, but not removed—I lost a brooch of my own, it was taken off a pincushion—the house is in the parish of Chelsea—to the best of my belief, this diamond (
<hi rend="italic">looking at a ring produced</hi>) belonged to her ladyship's necklace, from the size and purity of it—all I can say is, that it exactly resembles one of those in the centre of the necklace—I had been in the habit of cleaning these jewels for fifteeen years, brushing them almost daily—I think this was about the centre stone in the necklace, because it was the largest.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SLEIGH</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> How many stones were there in the Necklace?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I cannot say—this stone was shown to me set in that ring as it is now—I speak from the size, purity, cut, and brilliancy—they were all good diamonds, all brilliants, and all well cut.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-5" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-5" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-5" type="surname" value="ROLLS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-5" type="given" value="RALPH"/>RALPH ROLLS</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Police-inspector, B</hi>). On the night of 30th November, I went to 3, Lowndes-square, and examined the premises—I went up into the unoccupied room and the attic, and found the window open—a pane of glass was broken near the fastening, and there was some glass on the floor—a person could get from the roof into that room very easily—it was a very foggy misty night, small rain—it was rather windy at times, gusty—being so dark that night, I could not make a very good examination; but at daybreak, I went on to the roof of the house—there is a balustrade in front—I saw finger-marks on the balustrade in front of the houses 4 and 5, Lowndes-square, on the dirt that had become damp on the balustrades—No. 7 is under repair—there were ladders against it, reaching up to the roof—it is a flat roof—the marks were such as a person might make in passing along the roofs, and keeping himself steady—I was shown this
<hi rend="italic">jimmy</hi> and the dressing-case—I compared the marks on it—it appears to have been broken open with that
<hi rend="italic">jimmy</hi>—some days after this, I think the 3rd December, I received a hat from Meakins, a constable on the beat—I made some inquiries with reference to that—I went to 40, Cambridge-street, Hackney-road, on, as</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280005"/>
<p>near as I can recollect, the 4th, 5th or 6th December, I can't say the exact day—I endeavoured to find the prisoner there, but did not succeed—I know that some things in Cambridge-street were afterwards moved to Clarence-place—that was as near as I can judge, about 17th December—I endeavoured to find the prisoner at Clarence-place, but was not successful in that—the things were afterwards removed from Clarence-place to 27, Hyde-place, Hoxton—that removal was on 20th December—I succeeded in finding the prisoner at that place, on 26th December—I had tried before that, between the 20th and 26th—on 26th, I saw him come out of 27, Hyde-place—his wife was with him, and a man and woman—Sergeant Potter was with me—he took the prisoner into custody, and another sergeant took his wife into custody—when Potter took the prisoner, he said to him, "
<hi rend="italic">Patsy</hi>, I take you into custody for a large jewel robbery at 3, Lowndes-square, Pimlico"—I did not hear what reply he made—I and the sergeants returned into the house No. 27, taking the prisoner with us—we made a careful search of the house—whilst searching, the prisoner said to one of the sergeants, "I know what you are looking for now, you are looking for tools, but I have done away with them years ago"—Potter was keeping him in custody—before this occasion, I saw a man come out of No. 27, once or twice in the dusk of the evening, but could not be certain whether it was the prisoner or not—we did not find any
<hi rend="italic">jimmy</hi> or anything of the kind at this house—a great portion of the furniture was quite new—I found a quantity of flannel, unmade, and linen also not made up—I have not got it here—at the station I asked the prisoner for his address, and he gave it 27, Hyde-place, Hoxton—that was the house we had watched—he said he was a lapidary—in the cab on the way to the station, he said, "If you gentlemen had me to rights, I should have given you a
<hi rend="italic">warming</hi> before you had taken me"—he meant, I suppose, if we had got the case clear against him, that I understood to be his meaning—that was after we had searched the house, and found none of the property—the prisoner's wife was taken before the magistrate, and discharged—this is the hat that was found (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>)—I found two or three letters in the house No. 27—I have one addressed to Mr. Arnold, 27, Hyde-place—I have also got a rent-book of the house 40, Great Cambridge-street, Hackney-road.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> The prisoner was very willing that you should search the house, was he not?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> He went back very willingly—I did not bear him express any willingness—I do not know that it was at his suggestion that the house was searched—I could not tell how long the furniture had been at the house; there were some dated receipts for furniture—they were given to the prisoner's solicitor—I read the receipts—I know very well the furniture we found in this house never left 40, Cambridge-street—it was not the furniture we had seen removed from Cambridge-street—I did not go into the house after I had seen the last removal, but we left some one watching there for some time afterwards—I cannot say whether nothing was left in the house after I saw the things leave—the new furniture was not part of what I saw removed.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. METCALFE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> When you ceased watching, did you leave persons watching?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I stopped watching myself for a considerable time after the things were removed to Clarence-place—I don't think I left anybody there after that.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-6" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-6" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-6" type="surname" value="POTTER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-6" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>THOMAS POTTER</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Police-sergeant, D</hi> 2). I received a communication from Sergeant Huddy, and I was shown a hat at the College-road police-station—I was not aware at the time that there had been any inquiries at the hatter's</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280006"/>
<p>—I saw that hat worn by the prisoner at Lewes, on 2d July last—I expressed that opinion before I knew what was inside the hat, and said whose hat it was—I was present afterwards at the hatter's when inquiries were made about it—I had the hat shown to me at the cattle-show about the 11th; the cattle-show finished on Friday, and I went on the Saturday—I think I saw the hat on the Saturday, and on the Monday or Tuesday following I went to the hatter's—I was not there at the time he turned out the lining—I have seen the prisoner on many occasions—I had seen him wear the hat previous to that, previous to the date I have mentioned; I have seen him at Clerkenwell, where he lived—it was through the hat that I knew where he was at Lewes—the prisoner was traced to Hyde-place, from Great Cambridge-street—I apprehended him there on 26th, on Boxing-day, about twenty minutes before 2, his brother, his wife, and a woman with a baby were with him—I saw them come out of No. 27—I said to the prisoner, "
<hi rend="italic">Patsy</hi> (that is the name by which I knew him), I want you, you must consider yourself in my custody for a jewel robbery at Lady Talbot's, at Brompton"—he said, "Very well, Mr. Potter, don't expose me here"—he then turned round and saw the four others, who were there in custody of other officers, and said, "Potter, you don't mean to take him into custody? he is innocent"—that was his brother-in-law, who was present—I said, "I shall leave that to the inspector"—he said, "I suppose you mean to search my place," or lodging, or something of that kind—I said, "Yes," and he asked to be present during the search—I took him back into the house and kept him in custody while Mr. Rolls and two other officers made a search—while they were searching a cupboard at the bottom of the stairs, the prisoner said, "I suppose you are looking for tools, but I have done with them years ago," and he said something about jewellery, but I could hardly catch the words—he said, "You knew, Potter, I should not have anything here"—on searching him I found three 5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. Bank of England notes, and five sovereigns, a gold watch, chain, and diamond ring, and other things, these are the notes (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>).</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> Had you been with Rolls two or three days previously, at that house or outside that house?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes—I had not seen the prisoner going in and out—sometimes Rolls was there, sometimes I was—we were scarcely ever there both together, but we happened to be there together on this occasion when he came out—if I had seen him before I should have taken him—I have said before that the prisoner said, "You know, Potter, I should not have anything here"—I do not know that I gave it in evidence before—it is the truth—he repeated it more than once—I believe there was a reward of 300
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. offered in this matter, for the recovery of the property—I never had this hat in my hands in my life before.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. METCALFE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> What is the reward for?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> For the recovery of the property—it is not recovered—I have several reasons for knowing the hat.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-7" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-7" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-7" type="surname" value="BARNES"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-7" type="given" value="WILLIAM GEORGE"/>WILLIAM GEORGE BARNES</persName> </hi>. I am foreman to Mr. Doyle, a plumber—I superintended the alterations at 7, Lowndes-square—there were two ladders there, reaching to the roof, on the night of 30th November—three days after that, on 3rd December, I was in the back attic and my son drew my attention to a hat in the gutter—I told him to get out, he did so and picked it up and gave it to me—I gave it to the policeman on duty, Meak
<lb/>ins—I had been into that room several times between 30th November and 3rd December, but had not noticed it—the window is high, and unless I went</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280007"/>
<p>close to the window I could not see it—it had a black hatband on it—if a person had gone up the ladder and had got into the front gutter where the balustrade is, he could not get over the roof so as to fetch a hat, supposing it bad blown off; it is 9 ft. 6in. from the roof to the gutter, and nearly perpendicular—a person could not get along the roof from the front part—the hat was not wet, only just damp—we had a board on the ladders every night, but an expert person could get up even with a board there—I believe this to be the hat.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-8" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-8" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-8" type="surname" value="MEAKINS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-8" type="given" value="CHARLES"/>CHARLES MEAKINS</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman</hi>). I received this hat from Barnes and gave it to the inspector, it is the same.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. LEWIS</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> What has become of the band that was on it?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I did not see anything more than is here.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-9" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-9" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-9" type="surname" value="FLEET"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-9" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>THOMAS FLEET</persName> </hi>. I am a hatter of 10, Bishopsgate-street—the prisoner is a customer of mine—he purchased a hat of me about the beginning of August, and left this hat (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) to be repaired—a policeman afterwards brought it to me in December, and on taking the lining out, I found this ticket pasted on the body of the hat, between the lining and the hat, it is, "Mr. Thomas, 40, Great Cambridge-street, to be cleaned and trimmed all through, Paid"—I saw that ticket placed there in August, when the hat was left to be done up, and remember the prisoner as the person who brought it—this other hat (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) is the one I sold him at the time this was left.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SLEIGH</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Are you quite sure about its being in the month of August?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Not quite positive; I have endeavoured to discover the exact time, and my belief is that it was the beginning of August; I am certain that it was within ten days of August either way—I saw a third hat but gave no opinion of it—the one with the crape on is the one repaired by me—the lining had not the appearance of having been taken out when I examined it—it is customary to remove the paper before a hat is Bent home, but this was the neglect of my shopman, he left it by mistake.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. METCALFE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Did you put this band on?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I am not certain.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. METCALFE</hi> to.
<hi rend="smallCaps">ROLLS</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Where was the second hat found, which has just been produced?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> In a cupboard at the prisoner's house, 27, Hyde-place—I also took away two other hats of this description, and one wide awake, and one cap.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-10" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-10" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-10" type="surname" value="WILSON"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-10" type="given" value="HENRY THOMAS"/>HENRY THOMAS WILSON</persName> </hi>. I am in the service of Mr. Fleet—I know the prisoner—I saw him there about five months ago—he left a hat to be repaired and lined, and gave his name and address, James Thomas, 40, Great Cambridge-street—I wrote it down, and pasted the paper into the top of the bat—the hat was repaired and lined without that paper being taken out, and I took it to 40, Great Cambridge-street, Hackney-road, and left it there.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SLEIGH</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Was it a lodging-house?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No, it did not look like one; it looked like a dwelling-house—I do not know whether I left it with a man, woman, or boy—it was paid for at the time it was left.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-11" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-11" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-11" type="surname" value="HUNT"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-11" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM HUNT</persName> </hi>. I was at this time butler to Lady Talbot—I remember the jewels being stolen—I saw the prisoner either that morning or the day before—he brought a letter to No. 3, Lowndes-square, falsely directed, and inquired if such a person lived there—I said, "No"—I had the letter in my hand, and saw that it was a strange name which I had never heard before—I stood talking to him three minutes or rather more, and directed him to 3,</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280008"/>
<p>Lowndes-street, thinking it might be there—he took it away—he wore a common black hat.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SLEIGH</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Had you ever seen him before?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No—I saw him next at the police-station—the inspector called at the house and told me that they had the man who committed the robbery, and next morning I saw him in one of the rooms at the station—I was not accompanied there by any one but her ladyship's two maids, but was introduced by one of the officers to a room with a hundred people in it of all classes and all dresses—I may have had a communication with one of the officers respecting the robbery—I was taken-to the room and asked to look round and see if I could identify anybody—I saw the prisoner at the far end of the room with a female by his side, who was taken in custody and afterwards discharged—I saw him at a glance and knew him in a moment—there was an opening made, up to the fire which was in the centre of the room, and I could see him sitting there without going up to him, and had no occasion to look further—I had not had the slightest description from the officers of the person who was in custody—the person I saw and identified was not dressed in the same way as the person who brought the letter—I will not say what he had on in the room, but I believe he had a cap on—I do not think there was any other person there among the mechanics and others, dressed like a private in
<lb/>dividual—I do not think this is the dress in which he was on that occasion—I recognised him by his features, and not by his dress at all—I cannot tell you whether he had that coat on, but I can give you a little further infor
<lb/>mation; he had an altercation with one of the police-officers in the polio-court, and I identified his voice.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. METCALFE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Was that the second examination?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-12" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-12" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-12" type="surname" value="WILLIAMBON"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-12" type="given" value="JOHN"/>JOHN WILLIAMBON</persName> </hi>. I live at 32, Dover-road, and am the landlord of 40, Great Cambridge-street, Hackney-road—about the middle of July I let that house to the prisoner at 22
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. a year, or 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 16
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 8
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. per month—it was the half-quarter before Michaelmas—I saw the prisoner on the first Monday in December—he left the month's rent up to Christmas at home for me, with notice that he was going to leave at Christmas—that was the last I saw of him; I think it was 3d December.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SLEIGH</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Had he a right to leave at any time by giving a week's notice?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes; he might have left at any time and put a bill up—this is my rent-book (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>), it is in my writing—the house was taken in the name of Thomas; he paid the rent regularly.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-13" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-13" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-13" type="surname" value="WILSON"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-13" type="given" value="EDWARD WEST"/>EDWARD WEST WILSON</persName> </hi>. I am a cashier in the Lothbury department of the London and Westminster Bank—on 24th December I paid four 5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. notes and 5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. in gold to the prisoner, to the account of James Arnold—these notes (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) are three of them—100
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. in gold had been deposited to the account of James Arnold, and the prisoner signed this deposit-note (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) that day—it came into the Bank on the payment of 50
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. and afterwards another note was given for the remaining 50
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.—on 24th Decem
<lb/>ber 25
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. was drawn out, these four notes were given out at that time and another note was given for 25
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. as we always issue a fresh deposit-note—the last deposit-note was presented by Mr. Breed's clerk, the prisoner's attorney, on 29th December—the prisoner is the person who deposited the money in the name of James Arnold, 40, Cambridge-street.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-14" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-14" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-14" type="surname" value="HUDDY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-14" type="given" value="ALEXANDER"/>ALEXANDER HUDDY</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, B</hi> 2). On the evening of 30th Novem
<lb/>ber, about 5 o'clock, I was in plain clothes at Knightsbridge, and saw the prisoner at the end of William-street, about 150 yards from 3, Lowndes
<lb/>square, standing conversing with another man—I waited about two minutes</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280009"/>
<p>and left them there, still talking—he had on a brown sleeve coat and a black hat, like one of these—I know him by sight, and had seen him in that neighbourhood before, about 300 or 400 yards from there, and three weeks before that I met him in Grosvenor-place.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> When did you hear of the robbery?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> At 9 or 10 o'clock that night—I told Sergeant Potter at the cattle-show that I had seen two men standing there, that I knew one by sight, and took the other to be a butler—I was at the Court on the first examination but was not called—I saw the prisoner in the dock—I said at the time he was ap
<lb/>prehended, and before he was taken, that he was the man I had seen on 30th November, and I said at the Mansion-house, "That is the man, I saw him standing in Alfred-street, near Enightsbridge that evening"—I was not called on the first or second examination.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-15" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-15" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-15" type="surname" value="EWER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-15" type="given" value="WILLIAM HENRY"/>WILLIAM HENRY EWER</persName> </hi>. I am a cab-driver—I was on the stand in Pont-street on the evening of 30th November, which is a very short street, into Cadogan-plaoe, and not a wonderful way from 3, Lowndes-square—three men hired my cab—one of them was muffled up about the head, he had no hat on—I was ordered to drive them to the Great Northern—one of them got out in the Haymarket and went into a hatter's shop—I then drove them as far as Bedford-place, where they got out and told me that there was a fare waiting on the other side of the street, which turned out to be incorrect—I saw no more of them.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> You seem to be very certain that it was 30th Novem
<lb/>ber?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I am—I cannot say when I was first asked about this—the waterman spoke to me—I know it was on 30th November because I recol
<lb/>lect that the morning afterwards, about 7 or half-past, there was a report that there had been a robbery committed in Lowndes-square—the water
<lb/>man's name is Yeatman, to the best of my knowledge.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-16" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-16" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-16" type="surname" value="YEATMAN"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-16" type="given" value="JOHN"/>JOHN YEATMAN</persName> </hi>. I am the attendant at the cab-stand in Pont-street—on 1st December I heard of the robbery at Lady Talbot's—on the night before that I was on the stand, and saw three down Cadogan-place from Lowndes-square—one of them had no hat, but his head was tied round with a wrapper—the other two had hats—one of them ordered Ewer to drive them to the Great Northern Railway, and they drove away.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> Was it a very dark night?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes—I cannot say whether the man without a hat was a white or a black man—he had no cap on—I could see part of his hair, or it might have been a rough cap.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. METCALFE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> To the best of your belief he had no hat and no cap on?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I do not believe he had; if he had a cap it was something very hairy, and not a hat like this.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-17" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-17" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-17" type="surname" value="CORBETT"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-17" type="given" value="ABRAHAM"/>ABRAHAM CORBETT</persName> </hi>. I am a shoemaker, of 38, Great Cambridge-street, Hackney-road—the prisoner lived at No. 40, immediately opposite me—on 30th November, just before 9 in the evening, he came up to his door and knocked, and a cabman who had brought his mistress there about ten minutes or a quarter of an hour previously, spoke to him—he instantly went to the window, unfastened it or broke the glass, and got in, she having got in the same way previously—the prisoner had on a kind of billy cap, like this—I have seen him wear different styles of hats and caps, some of this description (
<hi rend="italic">The wide-awake</hi>) several times.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. LEWIS</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> I believe you have never spoken to the prisoner in your life?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Never—I should say it was a fortnight or three weeks before I made any communication to the police—I had seen an account of the robbery in the newspapers—I did not know till the other day that there</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280010"/>
<p>was a reward of 300
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. offered—it did not specify that in the papers—the way I was found out was I was talking to nay neighbour about the robbery, and about Thomas being arrested, and I said that it was a peculiar thing his getting through the window and his wife breaking the window—I did not see an account of the robbery on 1st or 2d December, I never saw it until I read of the prisoner being arrested—my house is opposite.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COURT</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Do I understand you that his wife had got in through the window just in the same way just before?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes; that attracted my attention—I was standing at my own door and I saw her break the glass, undo the window and shutters and get in, and he in the same way.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-18" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-18" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-18" type="surname" value="GLEED"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-18" type="given" value="ISAAC"/>ISAAC GLEED</persName> </hi>. I am foreman to Messrs. Alton and Walker, pawnbrokers, 7 and 8, London-terrace, Hackney-road—I have known the prisoner for about twelve months—I don't remember how shortly before 30th November he himself had pledged anything with us; his servant did on 28th Novem
<lb/>ber last—we had things of his in pledge at that time—on 1st December they were taken out, some by him and some by another party, things which I have known to be pledged, to the amount of 25
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 5
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>.—the money was paid on 1st December by the prisoner and some one else, not by him altogether—I can't tell what amount he paid himself—the tickets are all mixed together on files—this diamond ring is our setting—the stone was left by the prisoner to be set on 22d December—I had never seen it before that day—the ring was made to fit him—the value of the stone is about 15
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.—we should value it at that in the trade—we would advance that on it—it is worth 20
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. at least—on 3d December the prisoner ordered two feather beds, bolsters, and four pillows, 10
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. was the price they were to be—5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. was paid at the time of ordering and the other 5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. on 18th December, and on 21st December he bought a set of china and a shade of fruit under a glass shade—he paid 2
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. for the set of china, and I think 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 15
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. or 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 17
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. for the fruit, and 22d December he bought ten yards of carpeting at 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 7
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—the total amount is 15
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 4
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. LEWIS</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> A portion of the things, you say, were redeemed by the prisoner, whether he had sold the duplicates or not, you can't say?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No—he has been in the habit of pledging and redeeming at our shop for some time—he had purchased one diamond ring in the first part of August—I do not think he has purchased any other jewellery at our place—I do not recollect anything else—I know him well as a customer.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COURT</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> What were the sort of things that were redeemed on 1st August?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Mr. Wontner has a list of them.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">JURY</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> What was the cost of the diamond ring on 1st August?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> 5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 10
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>.—a gold guard key and pencil case 5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.—a diamond ring, gold watch, a diamond ring, and a diamond ring again for 5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.—they were pledged between March and November.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-19" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-19" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-19" type="surname" value="MAVETY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-19" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>THOMAS MAVETY</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman</hi>, N 43). I went with the inspector when the prisoner was taken in custody at 27, Hyde-place—I saw the rent-book found—it is for 40, Great Cambridge-street, and in the name of Thomas—when I found the book the prisoner said, "Mavety, you need not look at that it only refers to where I have previously lived"—I said, "I suppose you are not living here in the same name?"—he said, "Not likely"—I saw a letter with the name of Arnold, 27, Hyde-place on it—while searching a cupboard the prisoner said, "You are not looking for jewels; you are looking for tools."</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. LEWIS</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> At the time he made that observation he knew what the charge was, did he not?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Oh, yes.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-160-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-160-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-160-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280011"/>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">The prisoner was further charged with having been before convicted of house
<lb/>breaking, at this Court, in</hi> 1858;
<hi rend="italic">when he was sentenced to four years' penal servitude; the prisoner</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">PLEADED GUILTY</hi>**
<hi rend="italic">to this part of the charge.—
<rs id="t18610128-160-punishment-1" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-160-punishment-1" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-160-punishment-1" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="penalServitude"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-160-18610128 t18610128-160-punishment-1"/>Ten Years' Penal Servitude.</rs> </hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">William Coombes, a police officer, stated that the prisoner had been thirteen times in custody.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-161">
<interp inst="t18610128-161" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-161" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-161-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-161-18610128 t18610128-161-offence-1 t18610128-161-verdict-1"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-161-charge-2" targOrder="Y" targets="def2-161-18610128 t18610128-161-offence-1 t18610128-161-verdict-1"/>
<p>161.
<persName id="def1-161-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-161-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-161-18610128" type="age" value="38"/>
<interp inst="def1-161-18610128" type="surname" value="HOLLOWAY"/>
<interp inst="def1-161-18610128" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">THOMAS HOLLOWAY</hi> (38)</persName>, and
<persName id="def2-161-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def2-161-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def2-161-18610128" type="age" value="24"/>
<interp inst="def2-161-18610128" type="surname" value="COLE"/>
<interp inst="def2-161-18610128" type="given" value="SAMUEL"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">SAMUEL COLE</hi>(24)</persName>, were indicted for
<rs id="t18610128-161-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-161-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="deception"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-161-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="fraud"/>unlawfully conspiring to obtain 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. of
<persName id="t18610128-name-22" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-22" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-22" type="surname" value="PROTHEROE"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-22" type="given" value="ROBERT"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-161-offence-1 t18610128-name-22"/>Robert Protheroe</persName> by false pretences.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. BEST</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-23" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-23" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-23" type="surname" value="PROTHEROE"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-23" type="given" value="ROBERT"/>ROBERT PROTHEROE</persName> </hi>. I keep the Adam and Eve public-house in York-street, Westminster-road—on 18th January last, about a quarter to 4 in the afternoon, the two prisoners came to my bar—they called for 1 1/2
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. worth of gin and 1 1/2
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. worth of peppermint, which they were supplied with by my son; I was then in the adjoining bar—as soon as my son had served them I came into the front bar—I saw that Holloway had something in his right hand by way of payment, and I stepped forward to take the money—he then withdrew his right hand and put out his left hand with a half-sovereign and asked for change—that strengthened my suspicion that something wrong was intended, and I went to my till and was very particular in giving them change—I put down a crown-piece, a half-crown, two shillings, and three pence, making 9
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 9
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—he had previously given me the half-sovereign—I placed the change on the counter before them—they did not seem inclined to take it up—I waited about half a minute—I never lost sight of the change for a moment, but I turned myself round partly, so, with my eye still fixed on the change, and I saw Holloway immediately snatch up 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. and pass it about two inches below the counter, and the left band of Holloway met the right hand of Cole simultaneously, as it were, as if by magic—I imme
<lb/>diately turned round, and Holloway said,
<hi rend="italic">"Governor</hi>, you have made a mistake, there is 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. short here"—I said, "I see there is only 8
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 9
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. there now, but I put down 9
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 9
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>."—"Oh, no, you have not," he said, "I have not touched it"—I said, "I know better, I saw you take 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. and pass it to that man"—he said, "No I have not"—I said, "Have you it in your hand, then?"—he paid, "No," opening both hands—I then said to Cole, "You have it in that hand"—without opening his hand he put his hand into his pocket; he would not show me his hand; and brought up a quantity of silver, and said, "I have plenty of money of my own"—I said, "One of those shillings are mine, and I shall either charge you with stealing that 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. or endeavouring to obtain one from me by false pretences"—they said, "That is just the thing,
<hi rend="italic">governor</hi>, that will suit us; you dare give us in charge, we will have your by house from over your head, if you dare charge us; and set Mr. Lewis on to you; we will have the gold watch out of your pocket: you dare do anything to us"—I said I should send for a policeman, and I sent my little boy—I said, "As you have no particular objection to the presence of a policeman, perhaps you will wait"—I called my potman and went round the bar to await the arrival of the policeman—they waited for about half a minute and then said, "We will not wait for any policeman, we will summons you, that is the best way;" and they threw me violently on one side and my man on the other, and made their escape through the door—I sent my man in pursuit of them—a policeman came within half a minute and we pursued the prisoners for about 150 yards; as soon as they saw we were in pursuit of them they stopped.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Holloway. Q.</hi> How long was the money on the counter before I picked it</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280012"/>
<p>up?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Half a minute—you said, "There is not sufficient change here"—that was after you had picked up the shilling—I asked you to open your left hand with which I had seen you take the shilling, and you opened the other—I then said to Cole, "Let me see that right hand of your's," and he said, "Oh, I have got plenty of money of my own," and he pulled out three or four shillings and some half crowns.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cole. Q.</hi> Did not you say before the Magistrate, that you did not see Holloway take the shilling?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No—I said it was impossible to see you through your hand—I saw your hands come in contact.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-24" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-24" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-24" type="surname" value="WATERMAN"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-24" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>THOMAS WATERMAN</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, A</hi> 274). The prosecutor gave the prisoners into my custody for attempting to defraud him of a shilling—they said, "If you do, it will be the worst thing you ever did"—they repeated that several times.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Holloway's Defence</hi>. I know that he only put down 8
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 9
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. on the counter.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cole's Defence</hi>. I met this man in York-street, Westminster, I had not seen him for a month or two; he asked me to have a glass; I was talking to him and did not notice what he put down. I heard a dispute; he said, "Landlord, you have not given me sufficient change;" I looked and said, there was only 8
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 9
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. there; the landlord said, "You are b----y scoundrels"—I said, "That is not a fit way to speak; don't have any; disturbance, you have got another remedy for it." He flew out of the bar and said we should not go out, but he would give us in charge. We went out, but as soon as we saw the policeman we stopped.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">HOLLOWAY</hi></p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">COLE</hi></p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-161-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-161-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-161-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-161-punishment-2" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-161-punishment-2" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-161-punishment-2" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-161-18610128 t18610128-161-punishment-2"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def2-161-18610128 t18610128-161-punishment-2"/>confined Nine Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-162">
<interp inst="t18610128-162" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-162" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-162-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-162-18610128 t18610128-162-offence-1 t18610128-162-verdict-1"/>
<p>162.
<persName id="def1-162-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-162-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-162-18610128" type="age" value="19"/>
<interp inst="def1-162-18610128" type="surname" value="DAVIS"/>
<interp inst="def1-162-18610128" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">WILLIAM DAVIS</hi> (19)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-162-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-162-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="violentTheft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-162-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="robbery"/>, Robbery, with violence, on
<persName id="t18610128-name-26" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-26" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-26" type="surname" value="PULHAM"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-26" type="given" value="ANN MARIA LETITIA"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-162-offence-1 t18610128-name-26"/>Ann Maria Letitia Pulham</persName>, and stealing a pair of goloshes and other goods, her property.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. H. GIFFARD</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-27" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-27" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-27" type="surname" value="PULHAM"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-27" type="given" value="ANN MARIA LETITIA"/>ANN MARIA LETITIA PULHAM</persName> </hi>. I am single, and live at 18, De Beauvoir
<lb/>terrace, De Beauvoir-town, and am a telegraphic clerk—about 6 o'clock on the evening of the 12th January I was walking in Shoreditch—it was rather dark—I was attacked by three persons—the prisoner was among them—they caught hold of my bag, and pulled me a little way up a court, and when the prisoner found I did not leave hold of my bag he struck me on the cheek—I then let go of the bag and went into Mr. Woolf's, the linendrapere—Mr. Woolf sent for a constable, who went and found the prisoner in a cellar—he was brought back—in my bag that was taken there was a pocket-handker
<lb/>chief, a comb, a pair of goloshes, and a box of powder, I think—I was hurt by the blow that I received—I felt it about two days—I am sure it was the prisoner that struck me—when he caught hold of the bag he said, "That is it," and he pulled it away—I heard him speak afterwards when he was brought back—this (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) is my bag.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. COOPER</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> You say it was rather dark?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes—I had my veil down—this was at the corner of Eyre's-alley—it was all done in the course of half a minute—I was very much alarmed and frightened—I said at first that I knew the man by his voice, and should know him again by his voice—when he came back he was told to speak, and then I said I knew the voice.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. GIFFARD</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> While struggling for the bag, although it was dart, did you see the prisoner's face?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No—I can hardly tell whether the per
<lb/>son was about the prisoner's height and size; it was in the dark; of course I was confused.</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280013"/>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-28" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-28" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-28" type="surname" value="WOOLF"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-28" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM WOOLF</persName> </hi>. I am a draper, of 80, High-street, Shoreditch—about 6 o'clock on the night of the 12th I was standing at my shop door—I saw the last witness coming—I saw the prisoner and two others with him—they were standing at the end of Eyre's-alley—directly the last witness came opposite the court, two pushed her into the court, and the prisoner caught hold of her bag—he succeeded In getting it from her—the other two ran away, and he rushed up the court—I sent one of my assistants for the police, who went up the court and brought the prisoner back—I am quite sure he is the man.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> Had you known him before?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No; I was standing about as far from him as I am from you—I saw him before they got into the court—I saw him standing at the entrance of the court—I noticed them because I knew one of them to be a well-known thief—I was at my shop-door waiting for customers—I had newer seen the prisoner before.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. GIFFARD</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> How long were they there?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Three or four minutes.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-29" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-29" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-29" type="surname" value="LANGLEY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-29" type="given" value="ADAM"/>ADAM LANGLEY</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, H</hi> 93). About 6 o'clock on the night of the 12th, in consequence of information I received, I went to an empty house in Eyre's-court—I found the prisoner there in the water-closet—I asked him to get up, and there I found the bag that had been stolen from the pro
<lb/>secutrix, under him, in the pan of the water-closet—this is the bag—I saw it opened—it contained a piece of calico, a pencil, a comb, a knife, and a pair of goloshes; 7 1/2
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. was. missing—I took the prisoner in custody—he said it was not he.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COURT</hi> to
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. WOOLF</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> How long after you had seen the prosecutrix attacked, was it that the prisoner was brought back?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> About ten minutes—there is a door at the end of the court; I stood there and had the door shut so that he could not come out again.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-162-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-162-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-162-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.* †—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-162-punishment-3" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-162-punishment-3" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-162-punishment-3" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-162-18610128 t18610128-162-punishment-3"/>Confined Twelve Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-163">
<interp inst="t18610128-163" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-163" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-163-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-163-18610128 t18610128-163-offence-1 t18610128-163-verdict-1"/>
<p>163.
<persName id="def1-163-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-163-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-163-18610128" type="age" value="38"/>
<interp inst="def1-163-18610128" type="surname" value="HOOK"/>
<interp inst="def1-163-18610128" type="given" value="JOHN MAY"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JOHN MAY HOOK</hi> (38)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-163-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-163-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-163-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="simpleLarceny"/>, Stealing 4 cwt. of lead, value 4
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>., the property of
<persName id="t18610128-name-31" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-31" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-31" type="surname" value="WILLOCK"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-31" type="given" value="ARTHUR"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-163-offence-1 t18610128-name-31"/>Arthur Willock</persName> and another.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. LILLEY</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-32" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-32" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-32" type="surname" value="WARDELL"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-32" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM WARDELL</persName> </hi>. I live at 2, Red-lion-street, Wapping, and am apprentice to my father, a lighterman—we work for Willock and Son—on the morning of 19th January, I was on the river in a barge laden with lead, at Fresh Wharf, about two hundred yards from the Tower—about 7 o'clock I heard a noise with the last pig that was lifted on the gunwale—I was in the cabin—I came on deck and saw a boat shoving away—the prisoner was in the boat—there were four pigs of lead in the boat—there was one pig on deck, near the gunwale, on my barge—when I first saw the boat in which the prisoner was, it was about four yards off alongside—I hallooed out for the police directly—I found no police came so I stood on the gunwale of the barge for about two minutes while he was rowing off—I saw him throw the first pig overboard against the stern of the
<hi rend="italic">Crocodile</hi> steam-boat—that was while I was standing on the gunwale of the barge—after that I ran through the wharf and took a sculler from Billingsgate, near the Custom House, and rowed after him—he rowed towards over the water, and then he turned back again when he saw me coming, and rowed towards Brewer's Quay, and when we got to him there was none of the lead in the boat—I had lost sight of him from one end of the steam-boat to the other—that was the only time I lost sight of him, when I went round to get the sculler—he was rowing past the steam
<lb/>boat then—when I overtook him at Brewer's Quay he was going on board a coal barge there to get a sweep of coals, and I told him I was going to give</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280014"/>
<p>him in charge for stealing the lead—he said, "I had made a mistake"—he is the man—I saw him alongside of my employers' barge—afterwards, at the police-station, I was shown by the inspector of the Thames police two pigs of lead that were picked up—it was the same lead that had been in my masters' barge.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. RIBTON</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> What was it he said when you told him you charged him with stealing some lead?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> He said I was mistaken—I slept on the barge that night; I was put in charge to watch her—it was laden with a great quantity of lead, nothing else—the weight of a pig is about 1 cwt. some of them run 114lbs.—there was not a soul on board the barge but myself, I was there all night alone; I was in the cabin—there was no bed there; I was not asleep—I was just lying down—I was disturbed by the noise and came up and saw the prisoner in a boat about three or four yards from the barge; he was not so far as six yards—it was not dark, it was just break of day, 7 o'clock—it was a clear morning, quite bright—it was last Saturday week, in the middle of the frost—I cannot tell that the boat was the man's own—it was the first time I ever saw him—I know there are men who go about to sweep barges for which they get the sweepings—I saw him throw one of the pigs into the water—I did not shout to him—I only hallooed out for police—the other pigs were then in the bottom of his boat—the pig went down with a great plash, in the water—it made a great noise—I heard and saw it—I followed the prisoner and never lost sight of him, except from one end of the steamer to the other—I kept turning round as I was rowing—he did not turn to meet me when he saw I was following him—he turned to row into Brewer's Quay, and we went there to him—the sculler that I took was with me—when we got to the boat there were no pigs of lead in it—there were four hundred and forty-three pigs in the barge that night—they were put on board on Friday—I counted them and loaded them; nobody assisted me—I loaded them myself; I took them from a schooner—I do not know whose schooner it was—she has gone away and the people with her.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. LILLEY</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Was there light enough to see who was in the boat?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes; and it was light enough to see that there were pigs of lead in the boat—I can lift a pig of lead—I could have lifted one off the barge into the boat alongside—I gave the prisoner into the custody of the Thames police-inspector.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COURT</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> You say you put four hundred and forty-three on board, were there any missing afterwards?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes; four—I went back and counted them after I had given the prisoner in charge, one of my men was left in charge—nobody was with me counting them—the lead I pointed out to Inspector For far was the lead that had come off my barge.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-33" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-33" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-33" type="surname" value="FORFAR"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-33" type="given" value="WILLIAM HENRY"/>WILLIAM HENRY FORFAR</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Thames police-inspector</hi>). On Saturday morning, 19th January, I received charge of the prisoner from the last witness—he was alongside of a coal barge at Brewer's Quay—the charge was mentioned to him, he said he knew nothing at all about it—I conveyed him to the station—I went to the barge on the following Monday afternoon—the barge was then lying at Bagent's, she had delivered her cargo, and it was Iying on the wharf—it was pointed out to me by the last witness—I had previously received some information on the Monday afternoon from a man named Harris, and had at the same time obtained possession of two pigs of lead—I produce one of them to-day—those pigs were, shown to Wardell at the station—the prisoner was not present then—from the spot Harris described to me, to the Tower, is about from a hundred to a hundred and</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280015"/>
<p>fifty yards—I compared the lead with the other pigs that had been on board the barge—the names and the stamp mark are exactly the same.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> Was it Wardell who gave him into your charge?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes; he said, "I shall give this man into your charge for stealing four pigs of lead out of a barge I was watching"—I did not go on board the barge till the Monday—the prisoner said he knew nothing about it—a great number of things are fished up from the river at times—they tumble out of the boats—a great number of persons are on the look out for it, and get their living by it—there is no one here who saw the pigs counted except Wardell—I have known the prisoner many years—he works about there—he is what they call a bankside fisherman, or dredgerman, that sweeps barges.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-34" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-34" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-34" type="surname" value="HARRIS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-34" type="given" value="GEORGE THOMAS"/>GEORGE THOMAS HARRIS</persName> </hi>. I am a labourer of 2, Cavendish-street, Paradise-street, Lambeth—on Monday, 21st January, I was in a boat with a man named Bagent, on the Thames, near the Tower; I fished up two pieces of lead—that is one of them—I had them in my boat—the police-inspector took them from me—I fished them up outside the
<hi rend="italic">Crocodile.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> What did you fish them up with?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> With a graveline—I was going to take them ashore, and take them home to find the owner.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">The prisoner received a good character.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-163-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-163-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-163-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="withRecommendation"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">Recommended to mercy by the Jury on account of his previous good character.—
<rs id="t18610128-163-punishment-4" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-163-punishment-4" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-163-punishment-4" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-163-18610128 t18610128-163-punishment-4"/>Confined Three Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-164">
<interp inst="t18610128-164" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-164" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-164-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-164-18610128 t18610128-164-offence-1 t18610128-164-verdict-1"/>
<p>164.
<persName id="def1-164-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-164-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-164-18610128" type="age" value="60"/>
<interp inst="def1-164-18610128" type="surname" value="SIMPSON"/>
<interp inst="def1-164-18610128" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">WILLIAM SIMPSON</hi>(60)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-164-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-164-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-164-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="pocketpicking"/>, Stealing a purse, value 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>., 3 sixpenny pieces, and 1 threepenny piece, of
<persName id="t18610128-name-36" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-36" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-36" type="surname" value="DALEY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-36" type="given" value="ANN"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-164-offence-1 t18610128-name-36"/>Ann Daley</persName>, from her person, having been before convicted; to which he</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-164-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-164-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-164-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>. **—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-164-punishment-5" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-164-punishment-5" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-164-punishment-5" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="penalServitude"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-164-18610128 t18610128-164-punishment-5"/>Four Years' Penal Servitude.</rs> </hi> </p> </div1>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">NEW COURT</hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">Monday, January</hi> 28
<hi rend="italic">th</hi>, 1861.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">PRESENT</hi>—Mr. Ald.
<hi rend="smallCaps">SALOMONS</hi>, M. P., and
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. COMMON SERJEANT</hi>.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Before Mr. Common Serjeant.</hi> </p>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-165">
<interp inst="t18610128-165" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-165" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-165-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-165-18610128 t18610128-165-offence-1 t18610128-165-verdict-1"/>
<p>165.
<persName id="def1-165-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-165-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-165-18610128" type="age" value="28"/>
<interp inst="def1-165-18610128" type="surname" value="EWINS"/>
<interp inst="def1-165-18610128" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">WILLIAM EWINS</hi>(28)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-165-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-165-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="breakingPeace"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-165-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="wounding"/>, Maliciously wounding
<persName id="t18610128-name-38" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-38" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-38" type="surname" value="NEW"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-38" type="given" value="JOHN"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-165-offence-1 t18610128-name-38"/>John New</persName>, a police-constable, and inflicting upon him grievous bodily harm.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MESSRS. CLERK</hi>
<hi rend="italic">and</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">BEASEY</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-39" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-39" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-39" type="surname" value="WILTSHIRE"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-39" type="given" value="JOHN"/>JOHN WILTSHIRE</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, D</hi> 113). On 1st September, about a quarter to 6 in the evening, I was on duty in the Harrow-road, and was called into the Running Horse public-house—I found the prisoner there drunk and riotous—I ordered him to go quietly out of the house—he said he should not go out—he continued very violent—I then called New, a police constable who was outside—he came in—police constable Keenan and another constable came in in the meantime—Wore New came in, Keenan and I had hold of the prisoner—I had hold of his left hand with my right—he had thrown himself on the ground, and was kicking very violently—I heard New say, "He has kicked me in the private parts"—he appeared very ill, very pale—he had not got hold of the prisoner—he was behind me—Keenan was on my left, on the other side of the prisoner, assisting in getting him out—we succeeded in getting him out into the street with the assistance of Waterman—he resisted very much—we had to carry him the greatest part of the way to the station—he kicked very violently in the house, and also outside—on the road to the station he said</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280016"/>
<p>he would go quietly—we let him go, and he made a kick at me, and his foot came in contact with the lamp-post—we got him to the station.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. ORRIDGE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> When you took hold of the Prisoner's arm was New standing behind him?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes, behind me; towards the prisoner's feet; opposite him; facing him—the prisoner threw himself down—Keenan fell on him, no one else—New was standing when he called out that he was kicked—I did not see the kick; it was impossible for me to see it—New was behind me—the prisoner's feet were behind me—I could only see that he was kicking—I could not see whether New had taken hold of him at all—the prisoner was drunk—I do not know why his head is bound up—he was not like that then—he received no injuries that I know of—he made no complaint then, nor at the station—I did not hear him say a word to New—there were about four persons present at the com
<lb/>mencement; perhaps there might have been one hundred and fifty at the last—the struggle lasted perhaps five minutes—at first there were four persons in front of the bar; I cannot say as to afterwards, the people kept crowding in—I did not see anything of a general fight—no one tried to get the prisoner from me—I saw no attempt at getting him away—I did not see any act of violence on the part of any one else—the prisoner was the only person struggling.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. CLERK</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Was it after New was kicked, that a great many came in?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes—Keenan fell on his side at the same time that he commenced kicking—it was the potman that brought me to the house.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COURT</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Did you hear the prisoner say anything when he kicked, just before New cried out?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-40" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-40" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-40" type="surname" value="NEW"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-40" type="given" value="JOHN"/>JOHN NEW</persName> </hi>. I was a police-constable—I am 28 years old—on 1st September I was called by Wiltshire to the Running Horse public-house, Harrow-road, about half past 6 in the evening—Wiltshire was in the house before I went in—when I went in I saw the prisoner there—he had no coat on, his shirt sleeves were turned up—he was standing by the bar—Wiltshire asked him to go out, and he would not go—Wiltshire took him by the hand, and he immediately threw himself on his back—while he was lying on his back Wiltshire was at his head, and the other constable was at his head, with his back towards me—the prisoner violently kicked me in the testicles, and I fell back against the form—I had not taken hold of him before he kicked me—he did not say anything or call out anything before he kicked me—he could see me very well where I was standing at the time he kicked me—his head was laid against the bar, and his heels against a little door that lead into the parlour or tap room—I was towards his feet—when he kicked me his feet were close to my heels, and as he lay on his back he threw his feet up—he could see me at the time he kicked me—I have done no duty from that day to this—I have been under the care of the surgeon—I was in the hospital six weeks—other constables came and took the prisoner into custody, and I was assisted home.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COURT</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Were Keenan and Wiltshire nearer the prisoner's head than you were?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes, up against his head—they were stooping over him—he might have seen through their arms—I could see his head over their arms, and he could see my head over their arms.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-41" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-41" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-41" type="surname" value="KEENAN"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-41" type="given" value="JAMES"/>JAMES KEENAN</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, D</hi> 327). I was called in to the Running Horse on the evening of 1st September and found the prisoner there—New and Wiltshire were there when I got in—the prisoner was then standing in the bar in a fighting attitude, and the landlord requested him to go out—he refused—his conduct was very violent—he was in his shirt sleeves—I</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280017"/>
<p>said it was better for him to go out, than to get himself into trouble—he said he would see me b----d first—I caught hold of him; he and I fell on the floor—that was after New came—it was in my attempt to put the prisoner out—he got up and fell again in front of the bar, and I fell on the top of him—it was when he fell the second time that Wiltshire got hold of his left hand—the prisoner threw himself on his back—his head was between me and Wiltshire—I fell en him—I got up and kept hold of his right hand—he was kicking about very violently then—New was in the rear of him, and the prisoner, kicking, kicked me in the left knee—I did not see him do anything to New—after we bad got outside the door, I heard New say he was kicked—we had the prisoner in custody at that time—the prisoner did not say anything to that.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COURT</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Did you hear him say anything before New complained that he was kicked?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> How many were there of you engaged in taking him?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> There were New, Wiltshire, myself, and two others; five of us—none were down on him except me—by the prisoner falling he pulled me down, and I was compelled to fall on him—he was on his back and kicking, when I fell on him—I had not hold of his throat—I had hold of his right arm and I fell down on him—I lay down on his breast for half a moment and then got up again—it was not while I was lying on his breast, that he kicked New—the other two policemen were keeping the mob back more than anything else—there was great confusion—it is not a very large place—the prisoner was drunk, not very wild drunk.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. CLERK</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> At the time when you and Wiltshire had hold of him, was there any other constable in the house besides New?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> There was a constable named Mills—I was down—on the prisoner for a moment—I could not say whether I had got up again before he kicked New—I did not witness the assault—I did not hear New cry out at that time, that he was kicked; not till after we got the prisoner outside—the name of the other constable was Waterman.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-42" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-42" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-42" type="surname" value="ANCELL"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-42" type="given" value="HENRY"/>HENRY ANCELL</persName> </hi>. I am surgeon to the D division—on 1st September, in the evening, I was called upon to see the constable New—I found that he had an injury of the testicles, and a general shake to the system, and it sub
<lb/>sequently appeared that he had an injury to the spine.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Did he appear to have been a strong man before this injury was inflicted?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> There was nothing to indicate the contrary—I believe he was in perfect health when the injury was inflicted—his life was for some time in danger from this injury, and I cannot say at present that it is wholly out of danger—he is not likely ever to be able again to do duty as a policeman—the injury to the spine is likely to be more or less permanent—that was inflicted by the fall against the bench or form—there is no doubt that the whole injury is fairly accounted for by the statement made of what occurred at the moment—a mil backwards against a form or bench would have produced that.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-165-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-165-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-165-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-165-punishment-6" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-165-punishment-6" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-165-punishment-6" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-165-18610128 t18610128-165-punishment-6"/>Confined Nine Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-166">
<interp inst="t18610128-166" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-166" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-166-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-166-18610128 t18610128-166-offence-1 t18610128-166-verdict-1"/>
<p>166.
<persName id="def1-166-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-166-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-166-18610128" type="age" value="20"/>
<interp inst="def1-166-18610128" type="surname" value="GORMAN"/>
<interp inst="def1-166-18610128" type="given" value="JOHN"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JOHN GORMAN</hi>(20)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-166-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-166-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="violentTheft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-166-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="robbery"/>, Robbery (with a man unknown) upon
<persName id="t18610128-name-44" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-44" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-44" type="surname" value="HOPKINS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-44" type="given" value="JOSEPH"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-166-offence-1 t18610128-name-44"/>Joseph Hopkins</persName>, and stealing from his person, 1 watch and chain, value 7
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 5
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 1 purse, value 6d and 14
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. in money, his property.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. LAWRENCE</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Protecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-45" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-45" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-45" type="surname" value="HOPKINS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-45" type="given" value="JOSEPH"/>JOSEPH HOPKINS</persName> </hi>. I am a valet, and lodge at 6, Adam-street, Man
<lb/>chester-square—on the night of the 10th February, I had been at the</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280018"/>
<p>Serpentine, and then went to a public-house in Oxford-street; it was them after 12 o'clock—the bar was full of people, and the prisoner was among them with another man and a female—he said that he had been on the Serpentine selling torches, and having lost 2 1/2
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. by them, could not afford to have any beer, and would I give him a pint—I did so, and had some grog myself—I went out, and a friend of mine, Mr. Morgan, left me at the corner of Duke-street—the prisoner came up to me at the corner of Adam-street, and asked me for a light—I said that I had not a light in my pocket but was going in and would get him a light—I went in, went up to my own room, got a light, and as I came down with it, they came up the stairs—I asked them how they dared to come there—the woman was not there, only the prisoner and the other man—they said, "We will go away if you will give us a light, we will go down stairs directly"—the light was then knocked out, and the prisoner seized me tightly by the throat, so that I could not call out, or else there were plenty of people in the house that would have heard me—I felt my watch pulled away, and the chain broken, and my purse also, which I had seen safe in the public-house—it contained a half-crown, three florins, four shillings, and two sixpences—I held the other man a long time, as I thought he had got my watch—the prisoner had left go of my pocket, and got away—I then hallooed out, and the other man threw me down on the pavement—I was still hanging when he slipped out of his jacket, and they both ran away together—I gave informa
<lb/>tion of the robbery the same evening, and took the jacket to the station—I was sober—there was a lodger named Fisher, in the room next to me—I was much hurt by the kicking, and I had my face, elbows, and hips braised.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Prisoner</hi>. He took me over to his room and lay down on the bed: we lay there for three quarters of an hour, and he was acting indecently; I got up, and he said he would not let me go, without my watch and money; the other man took his watch and chain—I am innocent; every time I have seen him he has wanted me to go home with him: he always treated me.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Witness</hi>. It is false—the pieces of my chain were picked up in the passage, and the prisoner's tobacco-box—I have seen him before—he was employed at a night-house, putting some shutters up, but I never spoke to him before, and never treated.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. LAWRENCE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Can you say upon your oath, that there is no truth whatever in the suggestion made by this man?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> None whatever.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-46" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-46" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-46" type="surname" value="FISHER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-46" type="given" value="ROBERT"/>ROBERT FISHER</persName> </hi>. I lodge at 6, Adam-street, next to the prosecutor—on the night of 10th January, I heard him distinctly come up-stairs—I did not hear him say anything, but when he had been in his room two or three minutes, I was going down again, and heard him say, "Get out of this, you have no business up here," as near as I can remember—I then heard some-thing which I thought was a friend of his, and that they were merely larking—they opened the front door, and I thought he was going home with a friend—I heard his hat fall distinctly on the pavement, after he went down—he came and told me something next morning, and I noticed a soar on the side of his face—I should say from his talk that he was sober.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-47" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-47" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-47" type="surname" value="MORGAN"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-47" type="given" value="HENRY"/>HENRY MORGAN</persName> </hi>. I am a cook, and am acquainted with the prosecutor—I saw him on the night of 10th January, at the corner of Duke-street, not far from his residence—he was sober—I wished him good night, and he said he was going home—I Saw him going towards home—I saw two more walking about two or three yards behind him.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-48" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-48" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-48" type="surname" value="BURT"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-48" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM BURT</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, D</hi> 192). From information I received, I apprehended the prisoner on the 11th January, in Oxford-street—I said</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280019"/>
<p>that I wanted him for being concerned with another, in robbing a man in Adam-street, of his watch, chain, purse, and money, last night—he said, "Very well, I was drunk at the time, and did not know what I was about"—I took him to the station, and found 5
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. on him.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Prisoner</hi>. What I told you was, that I was not so drunk that I did not know what I was about.
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> You did not say so—you said that you would go with me.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Prisoner's Defence</hi>. I am innocent of this charge—it is the first time I have been in custody, and I hope it will go leniently with me.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-166-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-166-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-166-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.†—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-166-punishment-7" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-166-punishment-7" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-166-punishment-7" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="penalServitude"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-166-18610128 t18610128-166-punishment-7"/>Five Years' Penal Servitude.</rs> </hi> </p> </div1>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">OLD COURT</hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">Tuesday, January</hi> 29
<hi rend="italic">th</hi>, 1861.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">PRESENT</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. RECORDER; SIR HENRY MUGGERIDGE</hi>, Knt. Ald.; and Mr. Ald.
<hi rend="smallCaps">MECHI</hi>.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Before Mr. Recorder.</hi> </p>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-167">
<interp inst="t18610128-167" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-167" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-167-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-167-18610128 t18610128-167-offence-1 t18610128-167-verdict-1"/>
<p>167.
<persName id="def1-167-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-167-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def1-167-18610128" type="age" value="45"/>
<interp inst="def1-167-18610128" type="surname" value="REYNOLDS"/>
<interp inst="def1-167-18610128" type="given" value="ART"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">ART REYNOLDS</hi> (45)</persName>, was indicted
<rs id="t18610128-167-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-167-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-167-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="simpleLarceny"/> for stealing a copper, value 20
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>., the property of
<persName id="t18610128-name-50" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-50" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-50" type="surname" value="SOUTER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-50" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-167-offence-1 t18610128-name-50"/>William Souter</persName>, haying been before convicted; to which she</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-167-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-167-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-167-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-167-punishment-8" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-167-punishment-8" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-167-punishment-8" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="penalServitude"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-167-18610128 t18610128-167-punishment-8"/>Three Years' Penal Servitude.</rs> </hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-168">
<interp inst="t18610128-168" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-168" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-168-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-168-18610128 t18610128-168-offence-1 t18610128-168-verdict-1"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-168-charge-2" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-168-18610128 t18610128-168-offence-2 t18610128-168-verdict-1"/>
<p>168.
<persName id="def1-168-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-168-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def1-168-18610128" type="age" value="40"/>
<interp inst="def1-168-18610128" type="surname" value="DIX"/>
<interp inst="def1-168-18610128" type="given" value="JANE"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JANE DIX</hi> (40)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-168-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-168-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-168-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="simpleLarceny"/>, Stealing a printed book, value 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. the pro
<lb/>perty of
<persName id="t18610128-name-52" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-52" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-52" type="surname" value="SWATTON"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-52" type="given" value="HENRY THOMAS"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-168-offence-1 t18610128-name-52"/>Henry Thomas Swatton</persName> </rs>; also
<rs id="t18610128-168-offence-2" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-168-offence-2" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-168-offence-2" type="offenceSubcategory" value="simpleLarceny"/>stealing 3 printed books, value 3
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>., the pro
<lb/>perty of
<persName id="t18610128-name-53" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-53" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-53" type="surname" value="EIMPTON"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-53" type="given" value="HENRY HORATIO"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-168-offence-2 t18610128-name-53"/>Henry Horatio Eimpton</persName>; to both of which she</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-168-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-168-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-168-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>.*—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-168-punishment-9" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-168-punishment-9" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-168-punishment-9" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-168-18610128 t18610128-168-punishment-9"/>Confined Eight Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-169">
<interp inst="t18610128-169" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-169" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-169-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-169-18610128 t18610128-169-offence-1 t18610128-169-verdict-1"/>
<p>169.
<persName id="def1-169-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-169-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def1-169-18610128" type="age" value="26"/>
<interp inst="def1-169-18610128" type="surname" value="LOWE"/>
<interp inst="def1-169-18610128" type="given" value="MARY ANN"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">MARY ANN LOWE</hi>(26)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-169-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-169-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-169-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="simpleLarceny"/>, Stealing 5 shawls, value 2
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 5
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 7
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. the property of
<persName id="t18610128-name-55" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-55" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-55" type="surname" value="EMBERY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-55" type="given" value="GEORGE"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-169-offence-1 t18610128-name-55"/>George Emery</persName>.
<hi rend="italic">Second Count</hi> feloniously receiving the same.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. COOPER</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-56" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-56" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-56" type="surname" value="EMBERY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-56" type="given" value="JOHN JOSEPH"/>JOHN JOSEPH EMBERY</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">City-policeman</hi>, 11). On 14th January about 4 in the afternoon I saw the prisoner with another woman, at the bottom of Holborn-hill—they passed by me, and rather hurriedly went up Plum-tree-court—I remained and watched them—I saw the other woman give some-thing to the prisoner about the size of this parcel (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>)—I walked up Plum-tree-court after them—the other woman turned round, and on seeing me, walked towards me—the prisoner went further up the court—I stopped the other woman and raised her shawl—I saw that she had nothing there, and I was compelled to let her go—I then went after the prisoner—on getting about a yard or two from her, I said, "Hi! stop"—she turned round, and I then distinctly saw her drop these shawls on the ground—I picked them up, and I dragged her with me out of the—court, and called out "Stop thief!" in reference to the other woman, who had crossed the road—the other woman ran through a house in Field-lane, got out of the back door and escaped—I asked the prisoner how she accounted for the possession of these, I did not say, shawls—she said, u I don't know what you have; I bow nothing about it; what the other woman had has nothing to do with me," or words very similar to those—I then took her to the station—the shawls were not tied up—she could see them.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. BEST</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> I suppose they saw you when you passed them?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I don't think they did; there were a great number of People about—I had the same coat on I have now—they passed me—I followed them a few yards—T have not seen the other woman since—the</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280020"/>
<p>shawls were not wrapped up in this paper—I got this paper from Mr. Emery since—these shawls were loose.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-57" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-57" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-57" type="surname" value="FINLAY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-57" type="given" value="JOHN"/>JOHN FINLAY</persName> </hi>. I am assistant to George Emery, 79, Holborn-hill, draper—on 14th January the prisoner came to our shop in company with another woman, between 3 and 4 o'clock in the afternoon—I was called forwards to show them some mantles—I went with them up to the show room, and showed them some mantles of different styles—nothing suited them—the other woman put her mantle or shawl on a pile of shawls, and whilst I was on the table she put her mantle on again and said, "There is nothing to suit me"—they both walked down stairs, and walked out of the shop together—about half-an-hour after they had left, the policeman came to me with these shawls—I knew them again—they all have our marks on them—they are the property of Mr. Emery.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">JURY</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> How long were they in the shop together?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> About a quarter of an hour—they came in together and went out together—the prisoner came in to choose a mantle for the other woman, and to give her opinion about it.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-169-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-169-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-169-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>
<hi rend="italic">on the second Count.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">The prisoner was further charged with having been before convicted.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-58" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-58" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-58" type="surname" value="DUDLEY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-58" type="given" value="EDWARD JOSEPH"/>EDWARD JOSEPH DUDLEY</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">City-policeman</hi>). I produce a certificate (
<hi rend="italic">Read: Central Criminal Court</hi>, 20
<hi rend="italic">th September</hi> 1858,
<hi rend="italic">Mary Ann Lowe con
<lb/>victed of stealing a shawl. Confined One Year</hi>)—the prisoner is the person—a raffle-card was found on her, for the benefit of a woman just con
<lb/>victed of shop-lifting.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">GUILTY</hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-169-punishment-10" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-169-punishment-10" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-169-punishment-10" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-169-18610128 t18610128-169-punishment-10"/>Confined Eighteen Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-170">
<interp inst="t18610128-170" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-170" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-170-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-170-18610128 t18610128-170-offence-1 t18610128-170-verdict-1"/>
<p>170.
<persName id="def1-170-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-170-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-170-18610128" type="age" value="58"/>
<interp inst="def1-170-18610128" type="surname" value="KELLY"/>
<interp inst="def1-170-18610128" type="given" value="HUBERT EDMUND CHAKLES"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">HUBERT EDMUND CHAKLES KELLY</hi> (58)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-170-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-170-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="miscellaneous"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-170-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="other"/>, Unlawfully receiving to board and lodge, one
<persName id="t18610128-name-60" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-60" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-60" type="surname" value="BRACKETT"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-60" type="given" value="EDWARD"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-170-offence-1 t18610128-name-60"/>Edward Brackett</persName>, a lunatic, without an order under the statute, or a certificate, and without being licensed for the purpose.
<hi rend="italic">Other counts</hi>, varying the mode of stating the charge.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MESSRS. WELSBY</hi>
<hi rend="italic">and</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">GIFFARD</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-61" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-61" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-61" type="surname" value="GOODMAN"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-61" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM GOODMAN</persName> </hi>. My wife is Mr. Edward Brackett's cousin—he has for some time past been residing in the house of the defendant, for about three months, I think, or it may be a little more—I made an arrangement for placing Mr. Brackett with the defendant, by order of his father, at the request of his father, who is a very old gentleman, bordering on eighty—Mr. Brackett was at a cottage for some time, and I called in Dr. Kelly to visit him at the request of his father—he thought it necessary for him have some shower baths, which there was not convenience for at the cottage—I asked Dr. Kelly if he would take him—he said he would, not so much for profit, as because he thought he could do him good, and he received him into his house at three guineas per week—that was with the understanding that his servant was to go with him, a female servant, he had never been out of her custody—that was by his father's request—he would not allow him to go without, and Dr. Kelly was quite agreeable to it—he wished it—he said he would rather her to attend to him; being perfectly harmless and very quiet there was no occasion for any man at all he thought—I have had frequent opportunities of seeing him—he is subject to delusion—he used to come to my house, and I have gone to Dr. Kelly's and dined with him, and found him very comfortable and quiet—sometimes he would talk about horses, but I never paid any attention to that; I used to turn it off directly to something else; and he used to talk about the Queen, that he fancied he was married to her; and about being a military man—at one time he had a man to take care of him; but when Doctor Kelly was called in, the man bad nothing to do; he was so harmless—the man only slept in</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280021"/>
<p>the room and took his meals with him; it was quite a sinecure for the man to he with him—the man had been taking care of him—he was sent from the father's house at the request of the medical gentleman—the man was with him for a short time before he went to Dr. Kelly's, at the cottage, only to be an attendant on him—the servant who was with him before he was taken ill is still with him—the man's name is Millbank—he came as a keeper—he was recommended by Dr. Carr.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. ROBINSON</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> I believe Mr. Brackett was a clerk in the Oriental Bank?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes, that was up to June last—he was the deputy accountant—he was taken ill—I don't know what the complaint was—I do not know whether it was brain fever—he came down to Pinner, I think in September—Dr. Kelly is a gentleman of high character—the father of Mr. Brackett, and he himself was so satisfied with his comforts there, that he was really grieved that he should be removed—the moment Dr. Kelly found there was a question about this matter he sent Mr. Brackett home to his father—he was treated with the greatest kindness, as one of the family—Dr. Kelly is highly respected for his skill and general character—the three guineas a week included the servant—the situation at the Oriental Bank was kept open for six months for Mr. Brackett—I have known Dr. Kelly four years, practising at Pinner—he is an old practitioner.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. ROBINSON</hi>
<hi rend="italic">here stated that he was not in a position to dispute that Dr. Kelly had not the requisite licence, but that he was not aware that the gentleman in question came within the definition of the Act of Parliament, as a lunatic. The defendant stating in the hearing of the Jury, that he would plead guilty, the Jury found a verdict of</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-170-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-170-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-170-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<rs id="t18610128-170-punishment-11" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-170-punishment-11" type="punishmentCategory" value="miscPunish"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-170-punishment-11" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="sureties"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-170-18610128 t18610128-170-punishment-11"/>
<hi rend="italic">To enter into his own recognizance, to appear and receive judgment if called upon.</hi> </rs> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-171">
<interp inst="t18610128-171" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-171" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-171-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-171-18610128 t18610128-171-offence-1 t18610128-171-verdict-1"/>
<p>171.
<persName id="def1-171-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-171-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-171-18610128" type="age" value="30"/>
<interp inst="def1-171-18610128" type="surname" value="TITE"/>
<interp inst="def1-171-18610128" type="given" value="JAMES"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JAMES TITE</hi> (30)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-171-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-171-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-171-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="simpleLarceny"/>, Stealing 1 box, value 5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>., the property of
<persName id="t18610128-name-63" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-63" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-63" type="surname" value="SIVIER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-63" type="given" value="RICHARD"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-171-offence-1 t18610128-name-63"/>Richard Sivier</persName>.
<hi rend="italic">Second Count</hi>, receiving the same.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. COOPER</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-64" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-64" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-64" type="surname" value="ELMORE"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-64" type="given" value="HENRY"/>HENRY ELMORE</persName> </hi>. I am assistant to Mr. Attenborough, pawnbroker, of Fleet-street—I produce a duplicate relating to a snuff-box, that was pledged at our shop on 21st May—I took in the pledge myself—it was pledged for 25
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. in the name of James Tite—I gave a duplicate of that to the person who so pledged it—I can't speak positively to the prisoner being the person, but I remember seeing him in our establishment—I have the box here.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-65" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-65" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-65" type="surname" value="SMART"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-65" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>THOMAS SMART</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">City-policeman</hi>, 411). I took the prisoner into custody on 4th January—I searched his boxes—I produce a duplicate of a snuff-box—I found it fn a portmanteau that same evening, at St. Paul's hotel—the prisoner gave me a list of the property in order that I might obtain it from there—I found the key of it in his "possession—I also found several other duplicates, one relating to a watch pledged at Sheffield, and a gold chain in Scotland.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-66" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-66" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-66" type="surname" value="ELMORE"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-66" type="given" value="HENRY"/>HENRY ELMORE</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">re-examined</hi>). This is the duplicate I gave to the person who pledged the box.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-67" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-67" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-67" type="surname" value="SIVIER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-67" type="given" value="RICHARD"/>RICHARD SIVIER</persName> </hi>. I manage an hotel at Ryde, in the Isle of Wight—in 1859, I was a commercial traveller—I met the prisoner at Southampton in March of that year—in April I was staying at the White Hart hotel, at Bristol—I was ill from the' 1st to 29th April—during that time, I was seized with temporary blindness—the prisoner accompanied me to Bristol from Exeter—he staid there a short time, and then left—he returned in rather less than a fortnight—at that time, he visited me on several occasions in my bedroom—I believe my watch, chain, and snuff-box were on the dressing-table</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280022"/>
<p>in my bedroom at that time—this is my box—I bad it when I was laid up there—my ledger was not there at the time; it was sent four days after I was laid up—I can't say whether it was there when the prisoner returned the second time—I was about to go on the Wales journey at that time—I remember the prisoner leaving the second time—I did not miss my watch and chain and box, till 28th April—I was still at the inn—it was when I had slightly recovered my sight—I had got a little sight, after having lost it—I wrote to the prisoner the day we were starting from Bristol to the Isle of Wight—I had never given him leave to take my box—I believe 5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. was the price paid for it—this letter is in the prisoner's hand writing—(
<hi rend="italic">This was dated Manchester, June</hi> 2
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>., 1859,
<hi rend="italic">from the prisoner to the prosecutor, stating that he intended to hand him the accounts he had received, as soon as he could make up the amount, together with his watch and chain</hi>)—The gold watch and chain was worth 21
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.—this letter is also in the prisoner's writing—(
<hi rend="italic">This was dated Liverpool, June</hi> 24
<hi rend="italic">th</hi>, 1859,
<hi rend="italic">assuring him that the watch and chain were perfectly safe, and that the first</hi> 5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">he could get, should be sent for it</hi>)—I never saw the prisoner again until he was at the Mansion-house—this is another letter of his—(
<hi rend="italic">This was dated Carlisle, September 9th, 1859, assuring the prosecutor that the watch and chain had that night been sent off, and on receipt of an acknowledgment of the same, the box should be forwarded</hi>)—I never received either the box, watch, or chain—on recovering my sight, I tried to find the prisoner, on several occasions, but did not meet with him till he was at the police-court.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SLEIGH</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Before the occasion when you first met the prisoner at Southampton in March, you had been to several places in company with him, had you not?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I accompanied him to Warwick and Stratford-on-Avon, and to Reading on the way to Warwick—I was engaged in commercial pursuits myself, and I believe he was also, as a traveller—we made the acquaintance of each other by meeting in the commercial room of the hotel at Southampton—I went with him to Stratford, previously to going to Bristol—I did not see him for a fortnight after he left Warwick-at Southampton and the various places to which he and I travelled, we were on friendly terms—we there agreed to carry on a correspondence with one another as friends—I was first seized with this illness at Exeter—I met him there, and proceeded with him from Exeter to Taunton first, and then to Bristol—I asked him if he would be kind enough to go with me, as 1 could not possibly manage to go by myself, and he did so—I never authorized him to go to any of my customers—he has not assisted me in a commercial way—if he rendered me assistance in the performance of my duties as a commercial traveller in consequence of my illness, it was not to my knowledge—it was not at my request—I asked Mr. Smith of the White Hart to write letters for me, and he got the prisoner to write for him—Mr. Smith was well known to the prisoner, I believe—they were on friendly terms I should imagine—I had stopped at Mr. Smith's house once before—I don't know anything at all about Mr. Smith's respectability—I have not seen him here to-day—I was confined to my room from 1st April till 29th—the prisoner was not, during the whole of that time, at the same hotel—he left on two or three occasions, once to go into South Wales, as I understood; he was there off and on—my father arrived there on 27th April—the prisoner used to come into my room on different occasions; he read letters that I received from my friends, on one or two occasions—it was the time of the general election—I do not know what connexions he had at all—he never asked me on the nomination day at Bristol, to allow him to</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280023"/>
<p>wear that watch and chain, in order that he might cut a respectable figure—I did not know that he bad been wearing them before 1 left the hotel at Bristol—Mr. Smith did not to my recollection say to me, "Why, Sivier, Tite is a great
<hi rend="italic">swell</hi>, wearing your jewellery"—I never heard him say so—I can swear that he did not say so, not to me—I never heard him make use of any such observation, not to me or in my hearing—my father is not here, be is at home at Ryde—while my father was at Bristol, he, the defendant, and myself dined together.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Did not your father make the remark to you, "Is not that your watch and chain that Tite is wearing?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Not till after Tito was gone—he did not say it before Tite—he did not make the remark to me while Tite was at the hotel, and before he left finally; I can swear to that—I never went out with the prisoner while he was staying at the hotel, not in April—I might have been with him before I was laid up in Bristol—my father was not there before I was laid up, after—my father never asked me whether it was with my permission that Tite was using my snuff box, and wearing my watch and chain—he never mentioned anything of the kind to me at that time, or before Tite—previously to my leaving Bristol, and previously to the prisoner's leaving Bristol my father did not make that observation to me—I don't say never—I say the day after Tite left he mentioned it to me—I received a letter from him within a week of his leaving—that letter is not here; it was dated from Tiverton—I did not reply to it; I left word with Mr. Smith, at the White Hart hotel, if the things came, to forward them to Ryde—I meant the watch and chain—I left Bristol I believe on 29th April—the prisoner left on the 27th, two days previously—the first intimation I had of the prisoner wearing my property was from my father, the day after he left—my father arrived on 27th, and I left on 29th—the prisoner left on the same evening as my father arrived there in the morning—if my father had seen him wearing the watch and chain, it must have been while he was there—my father said, "It strikes me very forcibly that is the chain I saw Tite with"—that was after he had started—I did not, just previous to my charging him with stealing this property, send him a telegraphic message, that if this property was not given up, I would charge him, not to my knowledge, or to his wife, or any one connected with him—I was not aware of the message—I never heard anything at all about it until this morning—I knew nothing about this telegraphic message, or about any message sent to the prisoner, or any one on his behalf—I did not request the prisoner to take my father round Bristol for a walk—I was not aware of my things having gone from the dressing-room table—I had only occupied the sitting-room for a day and a half previous to my father coming—my sight was quite dimmed, I could scarcely see anything—I thought that my watch and chain at that time were on the dressing-room table.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SLEIGH</hi>
<hi rend="italic">here withdrew from the case.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Prisoner's Defence</hi>. Originally I had intended, through poverty, to defend myself, and had made up a brief, which through the assistance of my friends was kindly handed over to Mr. Sleigh last evening I now feel that I can say nothing to the jury, therefore I leave it in your lordship's hands.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-171-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-171-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-171-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.</p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-172">
<interp inst="t18610128-172" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-172" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-172-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-172-18610128 t18610128-172-offence-1 t18610128-172-verdict-1"/>
<p>172.
<persName id="def1-172-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-172-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-172-18610128" type="surname" value="TITE"/>
<interp inst="def1-172-18610128" type="given" value="JAMES"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JAMES TITE</hi> </persName> was
<hi rend="italic">again</hi> indicted
<rs id="t18610128-172-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-172-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-172-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="embezzlement"/> for embezzling the sums of 27
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>., 13
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 4
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. 4
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 7
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. and 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 15
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. which he had received on account of
<persName id="t18610128-name-69" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-69" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-69" type="surname" value="KING"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-69" type="given" value="JOHN THOMAS"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-172-offence-1 t18610128-name-69"/>John Thomas King</persName>, his master.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. METCALFE</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-70" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-70" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-70" type="surname" value="SOUTH"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-70" type="given" value="HENRY"/>HENRY SOUTH</persName> </hi>. I am a brewer at Great Haywood, in Staffordshire—I am a customer of Mr. King, an engraver and lithographer, in King-street,</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280024"/>
<p>Cheapside—on 27th October, I paid the prisoner an account of Mr. King 27
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 13
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 4
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—he gave me this receipt—I remember his signing it.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-71" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-71" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-71" type="surname" value="DUTTON"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-71" type="given" value="JOHN"/>JOHN DUTTON</persName> </hi>. I am manager to Messrs. Walker and Knight, wine and spirit merchants, Chester—on 8th December, I paid 4
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 7
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. to the prisoner, on account of Mr. King, and took this receipt from him.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-72" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-72" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-72" type="surname" value="BULLER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-72" type="given" value="RICHARD"/>RICHARD BULLER</persName> </hi>. I am cashier to Messrs. King and Co.—this receipt for the sum of 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 15
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. paid by Kellinglay and Co. to Mr. King, is the prisoner's hand-writing—we had customers of that name—it is dated 26th December, 1860, and signed James Tite—Messrs. King are printers and engravers, in a considerable way of business—the prisoner came into the employment in October—this (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) is the agreement that was made at the time he entered—as soon as it was made he started off on his journey to collect orders—there was no mention in the agreement one way or the other as to his receiving money—the first intimation I had of his receiving money, was from Mr. South—it would be his duty if anyone handed cash over to him, to remit it to us—it is the duty of travellers to do so—it is the ordinary part of a commercial traveller's duty—we did not complain of his receiving money after he had gone on his journey—I received a notice from Mr. South, that money had been paid to the prisoner—I communicated that to him by means of this letter—(
<hi rend="italic">This was a letter dated November 16th 1860, requesting the prisoner to account for the money received from Mr. South</hi>)—he did not answer that letter—he answered a subsequent letter which we have looked for everywhere but cannot find it—I remember the contents of it—he commenced by saying that it was a fact he had received the money, but trade was so bad he could not possibly get on just yet, but it would be all right if I kept it close for a day or two, and he would remit the money—I afterwards received this letter from him, marked "private"—(
<hi rend="italic">This was dated Leicester, November 23d, 1860, complaining of the badness of trade, and begging the witness to let the little matter stand over until he came to town, it contained an invitation to the witness to join him in Devonshire, and requesting him to far
<lb/>ward him a cheque for</hi> 10
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.)—I wrote him another letter, telling him that it was urgent, and that he must settle the matter, this is the letter—(
<hi rend="italic">This was dated November 24th, 1860, it informed the prisoner that the matter might be kept open for a week, but that he must settle it by that time</hi>)—I refused the invitation in this letter—I said it was not my custom to accept the invitations of travellers—I wrote to him on 19th December, "Unless I hear from you by return of post I must acquaint Mr. King with the whole transaction"—on 21st I received this letter from the prisoner (
<hi rend="italic">read</hi>) "Derby, December 21st, 1860—Dear sir—after my wife's serious illness, I have come on here, to spend the Christmas with some friends—from here I shall leave for London. Will you kindly in the mean time, send me your private address, and say if a Devonshire goose will be acceptable—write to me at the post-office Derby"—I received another letter the same day, stating that the goose would arrive; and I wrote an answer refusing it—I received another letter on 27th December, asking me to meet him at the Cathedral coffee-house, at three o'clock—I went there and saw him—he had not got the money with him—he said it would be all right, that I might rely upon him without fail, that it would not be more than two or three days at the most, but he would not compromise me in any way, and the money should certainly be handed over—on the 30th December, I received this letter from him, stating, "My friend will arrive to-morrow, faithfully—I will then come in and hand the money over to you"—on the 31th, I received this letter from him, stating that he was going to meet his father-in-law,</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280025"/>
<p>that afternoon, at the Paddington station, and that he would remit the money or bring it on—when we found that other money had been received we issued this circular to our customers—this circular was sent out that evening, (
<hi rend="italic">read</hi>)—"January 3d, 1861—We regret to have to inform you that James Tite, who was allowed by us to take orders on commission, has been dishonestly collecting money for us; this is to caution our friends against paying him money; we do not know where he is to be found"—I did not see the prisoner again until he was in custody—a telegraphic message was received from Maidstone, on the morning of 4th January, that he was in custody there—I went to the railway station and met him coming from the station in custody—he was taken to the police-station—as we were going along in the cab he handed me this account of the sums received by him; it contains the three sums in the indictment; neither of those sums have been paid over or any portion of them—they would be paid to me, as cashier—he has not done anything towards accounting for those sums, except giving me these papers,—he handed over this cheque for 52
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. which he had received at Maidstone a day or two previous—when he handed me over this balance sheet, he said, "I am going to Queen-street; I will make it all right, I have not done anything wrong, here are some cheques for you—here is one I have received from Maidstone"—that is on a different account, not at all connected with these three sums—while Mr. King was deciding whether he should give him in custody or not, the prisoner said he could see it was all up with him directly he saw the circular.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SLEIGH</hi>. Q. There was an account sent up by post previously to the prisoner coming to town, was there not, including the three sums which you charge him with embezzling?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes; the 52
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. was an account he had received in the course of business in the country, that is a
<hi rend="italic">bond fide</hi> cheque—he was engaged in October—besides his commission he was to receive his expenses—there had not been any settlement of accounts with him, but his commission account had been overdrawn; no balance had been struck—during the time he was acting under this agreement, we received moneys from customers from time to time—I saw him more than once in town previous to his being given into custody—in all his interviews he always said he would make it right in a few days, but he never did; I gave him more time—I knew nothing about his borrowing money—he said he had a friend from whom he was sure he could obtain assistance, and that he would be able to settle the balance between him and Mr. King on the following Monday—I think it was on the very Monday following that he given into custody—I might have advised him, on his calling at the office one day, not to speak to Mr. King as he was not in a very good humour—I can't say which day that was—he went into the country again after that.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. METCALFE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Can you at all fix the time when he came into the office? was it before he went away into the country?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Decidedly, before his last journey—I delayed this matter out of kindness to him, in order that he should pay the money over—the day I saw him at the Cathedral coffee-house he said he would settle with me at once, without fail—he then proposed to bring the money the following day, but he went into the country and I never saw him again till he was in custody.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-73" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-73" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-73" type="surname" value="SMABT"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-73" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>THOMAS SMABT</persName> </hi>. I am a detective officer of the City police—I took the prisoner into custody on 4th January, at Mr. King's warehouse—I found on him 5
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 17
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>., a pocket-book, and a quantity of letters and papers; amongst</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280026"/>
<p>others a printed placard, offering a reward for his address—I found the letter which have been given in evidence, and amongst other papers "the song of a poor debtor" and "the rules of a country gaol"—he gave me an order to get some things from the Cathedral coffee-house—this cheque for 52
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. was given up in my presence—he laid it on the desk, and it was handed to Mr. King.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-172-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-172-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="notGuilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-172-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value=""/>NOT GUILTY</rs> </hi>. (
<hi rend="italic">See New Court Wednesday</hi>.)</p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-173">
<interp inst="t18610128-173" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-173" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-173-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-173-18610128 t18610128-173-offence-1 t18610128-173-verdict-1"/>
<p>173.
<persName id="def1-173-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-173-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-173-18610128" type="age" value="28"/>
<interp inst="def1-173-18610128" type="surname" value="SPRINGHALL"/>
<interp inst="def1-173-18610128" type="given" value="JOHN"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JOHN SPRINGHALL</hi>(28)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-173-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-173-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-173-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="embezzlement"/>, Embezzling the sums of 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 10
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. and 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 17
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>., which he had received on account of
<persName id="t18610128-name-75" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-75" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-75" type="surname" value="BONE"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-75" type="given" value="GEORGE WILLIAM HENRY"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-173-offence-1 t18610128-name-75"/>George William Henry Bone</persName>, and another.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-76" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-76" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-76" type="surname" value="BONE"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-76" type="given" value="GEORGE"/>GEORGE BONE</persName> </hi>. I am a book-binder in partnership with my father, at 76, Fleet-street—the prisoner has been in our service as carman for about twelvemonths or a little more—on 15th October, he was employed to take some book covers to Messrs. Esquilant—he carried an invoice with him—the goods amounted to 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 10
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>.—he has never paid that over to me, or a sum of 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 17
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—we dismissed him from our service on 14th or 15th January—I asked him on that occasion what he had done with the money—I held out no promise to him—I named these sum of 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 10
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. and 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 17
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—he said he had made use of it, that he had tried to obtain a loan to repay it—I received a letter from him on the Tuesday morning as he left us on the Monday night—this is it—(
<hi rend="italic">Read</hi>: "Sir, I did not like to tell you then were other amounts of money I made use of, last night, now I send you a list of them, hoping you will give me time, and not give me in charge, for the sake of my wife and children")—There is a list of sums on the other side—we gave him into custody on the Tuesday afternoon.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-77" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-77" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-77" type="surname" value="ESQUILANT"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-77" type="given" value="FREDERICK"/>FREDERICK ESQUILANT</persName> </hi>. I am a stationer at 346, Oxford-street—on 15th October, twenty book covers were brought to me from Messrs. Bone, I believe by the prisoner, I am not certain of the person—he brought as invoice—I paid him, and he wrote a receipt—this is the invoice so receipted—I afterwards paid the same person, I believe, 1
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 17
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—I had an invoice on that occasion—the person came the following day for the money and receipted the invoice.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. BONE</hi> (
<hi rend="italic">re-examined</hi>). The receipt to both these bills is in the prisoner's handwriting.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Prisoner's Defence</hi>. When Mr. Bone spoke to me about this money, I told him I had made use of it, and had been trying to obtain a loan to repay it; he said if I would acknowledge it as a debt, he would not punish me; he afterwards gave me into custody.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-173-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-173-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-173-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.**—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-173-punishment-12" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-173-punishment-12" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-173-punishment-12" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="penalServitude"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-173-18610128 t18610128-173-punishment-12"/>Four Year's Penal Servitude.</rs> </hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-174">
<interp inst="t18610128-174" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-174" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-174-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-174-18610128 t18610128-174-offence-1 t18610128-174-verdict-1"/>
<p>174.
<persName id="def1-174-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-174-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-174-18610128" type="age" value="36"/>
<interp inst="def1-174-18610128" type="surname" value="DURRANT"/>
<interp inst="def1-174-18610128" type="given" value="JAMES"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JAMES DURRANT</hi>(36)</persName>, was indicted
<rs id="t18610128-174-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-174-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-174-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="simpleLarceny"/> for that, he being bailee of 4
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 5
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>., did afterwards feloniously convert the same to his own use.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. COOPER</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-79" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-79" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-79" type="surname" value="COOPER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-79" type="given" value="WILLIAM SAMUEL"/>WILLIAM SAMUEL COOPER</persName> </hi>. I am clerk in the goods department at the Great Northern Railway, King's-cross—the prisoner was a carman in the employ of Mr. Hawkins, who delivers goods in London for the Company—I had known him in that service for about a month before this oocurred—he had to carry goods in the vans of the Company to the docks and other places—on 11th January, he came to me and wanted money to pay some shipping charges—I gave him 4
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>., he had 5
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. the balance of a previous day—he never accounted to me for that money in any way—he promised to bring me back a receipt in the afternoon—he never did so; and never accounted for the money—he left me between 10 and 11 in the morning.</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280027"/>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-80" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-80" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-80" type="surname" value="HINDS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-80" type="given" value="FREDERICK"/>FREDERICK HINDS</persName> </hi>. I live at 2, Essex-place, St. Pancras, and am van guard in the service of Mr. Hawkins—I was guard to the van of which the prisoner was driver on this Friday—he told me in the yard of the station that he was going to the East and West India Docks—that was the only load we went out with that day—he pulled up in Cannon-street by the side of a public-house, told me to put on the nose bags, and said he was going after the shipping notes—he was gone about an hour and a half, and came back drunk—he got up on the van and drove to Whitechapel—he got down there and spoke to two men, and went away—I waited for him from 2 o'clock till half-past 5, and then drove back to King's-cross—the docks close at 4.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-81" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-81" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-81" type="surname" value="GREEN"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-81" type="given" value="JOSEPH"/>JOSEPH GREEN</persName> </hi>. I am a constable of the Great Northern Railway—I took the prisoner in custody on 14th January—I had looked for him before but could not find him—I asked him for the sheets and the money—he add, "Here are the sheets, the money I have lost."</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-82" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-82" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-82" type="surname" value="WILLIAMS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-82" type="given" value="CHARLES"/>CHARLES WILLIAMS</persName> </hi>. I am inspector of the line of the Great Northern Railway—on 14th January, the prisoner was brought to me by Green—I told him he was charged with stealing 4
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 5
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>.—he commenced telling me that he had had the money—I cautioned him that he need not tell me unless he liked—he said he had received the money from Mr. Cooper to pay the dock charges, that he had driven the van to the Minories; that he left the van in the street, and went away and spent part of the money, and lost the remainder, and in the morning he found himself with only 3
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. in his pocket; that he was afraid to go back, and did not know what to do.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">W. S. COOPER</hi> (
<hi rend="italic">re-examined</hi>). The shipping notes were attached to the sheet which he had when he came to me in the first instance—he did not require anything further—he had all the papers in his possession when he left me.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-174-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-174-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-174-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-174-punishment-13" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-174-punishment-13" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-174-punishment-13" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-174-18610128 t18610128-174-punishment-13"/>Confined Four Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">NEW COURT</hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">Tuesday, January</hi> 29
<hi rend="italic">th</hi>, 1861.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">PRESENT</hi>—Mr. Ald.
<hi rend="smallCaps">CONDER</hi>; and Mr.
<hi rend="smallCaps">COMMON SERJEANT</hi>.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Before Mr. Common Serjeant.</hi> </p>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-175">
<interp inst="t18610128-175" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-175" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-175-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-175-18610128 t18610128-175-offence-1 t18610128-175-verdict-1"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-175-charge-2" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-175-18610128 t18610128-175-offence-2 t18610128-175-verdict-1"/>
<p>175.
<persName id="def1-175-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-175-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-175-18610128" type="age" value="24"/>
<interp inst="def1-175-18610128" type="surname" value="CARTER"/>
<interp inst="def1-175-18610128" type="given" value="HENRY"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">HENRY CARTER</hi>(24)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-175-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-175-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="violentTheft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-175-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="robbery"/>, Robbery on
<persName id="t18610128-name-84" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-84" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-84" type="surname" value="MILLER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-84" type="given" value="CHARLES"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-175-offence-1 t18610128-name-84"/>Charles Miller</persName>, and stealing from his person 1 watch, value 10
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>., his property</rs>; aim
<rs id="t18610128-175-offence-2" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-175-offence-2" type="offenceCategory" value="breakingPeace"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-175-offence-2" type="offenceSubcategory" value="wounding"/>unlawfully assaulting
<persName id="t18610128-name-85" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-85" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-85" type="surname" value="STRONACH"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-85" type="given" value="MARTIN"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-175-offence-2 t18610128-name-85"/>Martin Stronach</persName>, and occasioning him actual bodily harm; to both which he</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-175-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-175-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-175-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>.*—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-175-punishment-14" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-175-punishment-14" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-175-punishment-14" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="penalServitude"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-175-18610128 t18610128-175-punishment-14"/>Four Years' Penal Servitude.</rs> </hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-176">
<interp inst="t18610128-176" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-176" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-176-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-176-18610128 t18610128-176-offence-1 t18610128-176-verdict-1"/>
<p>176.
<persName id="def1-176-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-176-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-176-18610128" type="age" value="24"/>
<interp inst="def1-176-18610128" type="surname" value="WHITE"/>
<interp inst="def1-176-18610128" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">THOMAS WHITE</hi>(24)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-176-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-176-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="royalOffences"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-176-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="coiningOffences"/>, Feloniously uttering counterfeit coin; to which he</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-176-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-176-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-176-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>. (
<hi rend="italic">See page</hi> 281.)</p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-177">
<interp inst="t18610128-177" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-177" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-177-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-177-18610128 t18610128-177-offence-1 t18610128-177-verdict-1"/>
<p>177.
<persName id="def1-177-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-177-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-177-18610128" type="age" value="43"/>
<interp inst="def1-177-18610128" type="surname" value="BALDWIN"/>
<interp inst="def1-177-18610128" type="given" value="SAMUEL"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">SAMUEL BALDWIN</hi>(43)</persName>, was indicted
<rs id="t18610128-177-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-177-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="royalOffences"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-177-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="coiningOffences"/> for a like offence; to which he</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-177-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-177-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-177-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-177-punishment-15" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-177-punishment-15" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-177-punishment-15" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="penalServitude"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-177-18610128 t18610128-177-punishment-15"/>Four Teari Penal Servitude.</rs> </hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-178">
<interp inst="t18610128-178" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-178" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-178-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-178-18610128 t18610128-178-offence-1 t18610128-178-verdict-1"/>
<p>178.
<persName id="def1-178-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-178-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-178-18610128" type="age" value="50"/>
<interp inst="def1-178-18610128" type="surname" value="HAYDON"/>
<interp inst="def1-178-18610128" type="given" value="TIMOTHY"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">TIMOTHY HAYDON</hi>(50)</persName>, was indicted
<rs id="t18610128-178-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-178-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="royalOffences"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-178-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="coiningOffences"/> for a like offence; to which he</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-178-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-178-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-178-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-178-punishment-16" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-178-punishment-16" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-178-punishment-16" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-178-18610128 t18610128-178-punishment-16"/>Confined Twelve Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-179">
<interp inst="t18610128-179" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-179" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-179-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-179-18610128 t18610128-179-offence-1 t18610128-179-verdict-1"/>
<p>179.
<persName id="def1-179-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-179-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def1-179-18610128" type="age" value="22"/>
<interp inst="def1-179-18610128" type="surname" value="PHILLIPS"/>
<interp inst="def1-179-18610128" type="given" value="ELIZABETH"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">ELIZABETH PHILLIPS</hi>(22)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-179-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-179-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="royalOffences"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-179-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="coiningOffences"/>, Unlawfully uttering counterfeit coin; to which she</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-179-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-179-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-179-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-179-punishment-17" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-179-punishment-17" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-179-punishment-17" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-179-18610128 t18610128-179-punishment-17"/>Confined Six Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-180">
<interp inst="t18610128-180" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-180" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-180-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-180-18610128 t18610128-180-offence-1 t18610128-180-verdict-2"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-180-charge-2" targOrder="Y" targets="def2-180-18610128 t18610128-180-offence-1 t18610128-180-verdict-1"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-180-charge-3" targOrder="Y" targets="def3-180-18610128 t18610128-180-offence-1 t18610128-180-verdict-1"/>
<p>180.
<persName id="def1-180-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-180-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-180-18610128" type="age" value="29"/>
<interp inst="def1-180-18610128" type="surname" value="WHITE"/>
<interp inst="def1-180-18610128" type="given" value="JAMES"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JAMES WHITE</hi>(29)</persName>,
<persName id="def2-180-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def2-180-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def2-180-18610128" type="age" value="30"/>
<interp inst="def2-180-18610128" type="surname" value="BROWN"/>
<interp inst="def2-180-18610128" type="given" value="MARY"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">MARY BROWN</hi>(30)</persName>, and
<persName id="def3-180-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def3-180-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def3-180-18610128" type="age" value="27"/>
<interp inst="def3-180-18610128" type="surname" value="BURNS"/>
<interp inst="def3-180-18610128" type="given" value="ELLEN"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">ELLEN BURNS</hi>(27)</persName>, were indicted for
<rs id="t18610128-180-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-180-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="royalOffences"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-180-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="coiningOffences"/> a like offence; to which</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">BROWN</hi>** and
<hi rend="largeCaps">BURNS</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-180-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-180-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-180-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-180-punishment-18" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-180-punishment-18" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-180-punishment-18" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def2-180-18610128 t18610128-180-punishment-18"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def3-180-18610128 t18610128-180-punishment-18"/>Confined Twelve Months each</rs>.</hi> </p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280028"/>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MESSRS. ELLIS</hi>
<hi rend="italic">and</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COOKE</hi>
<hi rend="italic">Conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-93" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-93" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-93" type="surname" value="PENNILL"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-93" type="given" value="MARY ANN"/>MARY ANN PENNILL</persName> </hi>. My husband is a tobacconist, at sykes-terrace, Mile-end-road—on Monday, 7th January, about half-past 8 o'clock in the evening, Brown came in and asked for half an ounce of tobacco—I weighed it for her, and put it down—she gave me a shilling—I tried it in my detec
<lb/>tor, bent it, and gave it back to her as bad—she said she did not know it was bad—she went away without the tobacco—this shilling (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) is Very much like the one I bent and gave back to her—I cannot swear to it—it is bent in the same way that I bent the shilling I gave to her.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-94" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-94" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-94" type="surname" value="STREET"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-94" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM STREET</persName> </hi>. I am assistant to Mr. Riddle, ironmonger, of 7, Mile
<lb/>end-road—the prisoner Brown came in there on Monday, the 7th January, about a quarter to 9 in the evening, and purchased this dog-collar (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) the price of which was 5
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—she offered a counterfeit shilling in payment—I gave her this sixpence (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) and a penny in change—I put the shilling on the desk by itself and soon afterwards found it bad—I went out but did not see Brown—about 9 o'clock I went to the police-station and saw her in custody—I gave the shilling to sergeant Copping.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-95" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-95" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-95" type="surname" value="COPPING"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-95" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM COPPING</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Police-sergeant, K</hi> 3). On the evening of Monday, 7th Jaunary, I and a police-officer,
<hi rend="italic">K</hi> 141, were together in the Mile-end-road in plain clothes—I saw the three prisoners in company—I know the tobacco
<lb/>nist's shop kept by Pennill—I saw them together about fifty yards from that shop—that is in the direction of Mr. Riddle's—I saw them all go up to Riddle's window together, and Brown went in, the other two standing together a few yards out—I saw Brown come out—she went directly to the other two—they all three walked in company from there to the corner of Globe-lane—I saw Brown go into a tobacconist's shop in Globe-lane-Burns remained outside—I took hold of Burns, and told her she had bed passing bad money—White was standing a few yards off, at the corner, in the Mile-end-road—Burns became very violent upon my laying hold of her and she dropped these two shillings (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) on the pavement—I saw them picked up, and they were given to me—she said, "A man gave them me" Brown then came out of the shop, and I secured her upon a charge of passing bad money—White was brought to the station, and on him was found a shilling, two sixpences, and four penny-pieces, good money—one of then sixpences is the coin which was shown to William Street, from whom I got this counterfeit shilling (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>)—at the station White said, "I known nothing of the women," and the women said, "We don't know each other"—they were all charged with uttering bad money in company, and White said, "I know nothing of the women."</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">White. Q.</hi> Where did you first see me?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Just by the Vinehouse beer-shop, by the Mile-end gate—the other officer took you in custody—I never saw this dog collar till I saw it produced at the police-station—you were taken into the station-house and there it was produced—I did not go out and fetch it from somewhere, and then bring it in—I did not say that you
<hi rend="italic">chucked</hi> it away.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COURT</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Did you ever see him chuck any collar away?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No—I never said that I did.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. COOKE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> You took charge of the women to the station-house, not the man?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes—my attention was with the women—it was quite as much as I could do to secure them—I had nothing to do with securing the male prisoner—it was after I was at the station that I saw the dog collar.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-96" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-96" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-96" type="surname" value="VENABLES"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-96" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>THOMAS VENABLES</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, K</hi> 141). I was with sergeant Copping in the Mile-end-road, in plain clothes, on Monday evening, 7th January—I saw</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280029"/>
<p>the three prisoners together—I saw Burns go into the shop while the other two remained outside—she rejoined them and all moved together in com
<lb/>pany towards Globe-road—I saw the women go down Globe-road, and White remain at the corner—sergeant Copping left me and went after the women; and while he was gone I took White in custody—I collared him, and told him I was going to take him into custody for being concerned with two females in passing bad money—upon that, I saw him put his hand into his right hand side pocket, and throw from his pocket this dog collar behind him—I picked it up—it is the collar that I showed to Street just now—when I picked it up White said, "Some other persons might have thrown it there"—ho said, "I don't know anything of any women."</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">White. Q.</hi> How did you secure me when you first took me?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I caught hold of you by your hand and your collar; one hand to your hand, and one to your collar, and when I found you had thrown this down, one man held your hand, and I put handcuffs on you.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COURT</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Did you see him pull the collar out of his pocket?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes; I saw him throw it away, and then I picked it up quite close to his feet—there is not the least foundation for saying that Copping brought the collar into the station-house—there was no one round when I first secured him—at the time I seized him there was no person in the road—I took hold of his hands and took him into the station, so as to take care that he should not throw anything more away.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-97" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-97" type="gender" value="indeterminate"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-97" type="surname" value="DUNNAWAY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-97" type="given" value="PORTER WILLIAM"/>PORTER WILLIAM DUNNAWAY</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, H</hi> 129). I have known Burns and White for some years—they have been living together as man and wife for this last eight or nine months.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-98" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-98" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-98" type="surname" value="WEBSTER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-98" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM WEBSTER</persName> </hi>. I am inspector of coin to the Royal Mint—these three shillings are all bad, and out of one mould—this sixpence is good.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Whites Defence</hi>. I work in the London Docks; I was taking a walk and met the two females; I spoke to the one that I knew; the other I had never seen before. We went into a public-house, and she gave me a six-pence; I took it and called for something to drink; perhaps that might be the sixpence. I stood at the corner while they went up the turning; I waited till their return, but I never questioned them as to what they were going to do, and they never told me; then the policeman came up and took hold of my hands, and said he would take care I threw nothing away, and then he took me to the station. About a quarter of an hour or ten minutes afterwards Copping came in with the collar, and said, "Here, here is the col-lar," and the other one took it from him. They never said anything about the collar on the first statement, it was only at the second statement they mentioned it. If I had not known this woman, I should not have been in it.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-180-verdict-2" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-180-verdict-2" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-180-verdict-2" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.**—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-180-punishment-19" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-180-punishment-19" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-180-punishment-19" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-180-18610128 t18610128-180-punishment-19"/>Confined Eighteen Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-181">
<interp inst="t18610128-181" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-181" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-181-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-181-18610128 t18610128-181-offence-1 t18610128-181-verdict-1"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-181-charge-2" targOrder="Y" targets="def2-181-18610128 t18610128-181-offence-1 t18610128-181-verdict-2"/>
<p>181.
<persName id="def1-181-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-181-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-181-18610128" type="surname" value="WHITE"/>
<interp inst="def1-181-18610128" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">THOMAS WHITE</hi> </persName> was
<hi rend="italic">again</hi> indicted, (
<hi rend="italic">see page</hi> 279), with
<persName id="def2-181-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def2-181-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def2-181-18610128" type="age" value="21"/>
<interp inst="def2-181-18610128" type="surname" value="NASH"/>
<interp inst="def2-181-18610128" type="given" value="MARGARET"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">MARGARET NASH</hi>(21)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-181-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-181-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="royalOffences"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-181-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="coiningOffences"/>, for a like offence; to which</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">WHITE</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-181-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-181-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-181-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-181-punishment-20" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-181-punishment-20" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-181-punishment-20" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="penalServitude"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-181-18610128 t18610128-181-punishment-20"/>Four Years' Penal Servitude.</rs> </hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MESSRS. ELLIS</hi>
<hi rend="italic">and</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COOKE</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-101" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-101" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-101" type="surname" value="CARTER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-101" type="given" value="ALICE"/>ALICE CARTER</persName> </hi>. I am servant at the Army coffee-shop, Westminster—on Sunday, 6th January, in the night time, the prisoners and another woman came into our house—Nash called for three cups of tea, the price of which was 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—I served them, and she gave me a half-crown—I brought it to my master, Mr. Howes, and he gave me 2
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>., which I gave to Nash—she afterwards asked me if she and the man could have a bed—I shewed them up stairs—Nash gave me another half-crown to pay for it—I charged 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. for</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280030"/>
<p>the bed-room—I gave the second half-crown to my master, he gave me 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. in change, which I gave to Nash—shortly after that I went to my master, and he gave me one of the half-crowns—I took it to Nash and said, "You have given me a bad half-crown"—I gave it to her, and she gave me back the 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—when I had got that, and before I left the room, I observed both of them go to the window—I did not see them open the win
<lb/>dow—I did not find the window open afterwards; it was closed.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Nash</hi>. It was the man that gave the money for the tea.
<hi rend="italic">Witness</hi>, The man gave me no money—it did not lie on the table, and I pick it up; you put it into my hand—you asked for the bed—when I returned the half-crown to you, and said, "You have given me a bad one," you said that you wished I would leave the room, and I left the room for a few minutes, but I did not leave the door—I saw you both go to the window.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. COOKE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Did they sleep there that night?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No; they came away together.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-102" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-102" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-102" type="surname" value="HOWES"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-102" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM HOWES</persName> </hi>. I am the landlord of the Army coffee-shop—on this Saturday night, I saw the two prisoners in my house with a woman named Smith—the last witness brought me a half-crown, and I gave her 2
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>.—I put the half-crown in my pocket, I had no other half-crown there—soon after-wards she brought me a second half-crown, and I gave her 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—I put that half-crown in the same pocket with the other—very soon afterward Carter came back again and said something which induced me to pull the second half-crown out of my pocket, and I discovered it to be bad—I pulled both out, and returned one to Carter—I saw the two prisoners leave my coffee-shop—I discovered the other half-crown to be bad about half an hour after they had been gone—I gave the second one to the constable Ashley, and went with him to a Mr. Phillips' coffee-house, where I found the prisoners and gave them in charge.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-103" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-103" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-103" type="surname" value="SMITH"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-103" type="given" value="MARY ANN"/>MARY ANN SMITH</persName> </hi>. I was a lodger at this coffee-shop on 6th January—I was sitting in the box where the prisoners were sitting—they treated me to a cup of coffee—I saw Nash take a half-crown out of her bosom, out of a piece of paper, and lay it on the table—I saw it was bad, and said to her, "It is a bad one"—she did not say or do anything, but gave it to carter, and afterwards when the prisoners had gone up stairs to bed I spoke to Carter.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Nash</hi>. The man pulled it out of his waistcoat pocket and gave it
<hi rend="italic">Witness</hi>. I did not see the man pull it out of his pocket.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-104" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-104" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-104" type="surname" value="ASHLEY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-104" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM ASHLEY</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, B</hi> 20). I took charge of the prisoners at Mr. Phillips' coffee-shop, on this Sunday morning—Mr. Howes gave me this bad half-crown (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>)—after leaving the station Nash said that if I went and looked out of the window of the room that she and White had been in, I should find some bad money—I went with her to the place she described—I produce the half-crown which I found on the window cill—I have a third half-crown, which I received from Edwards.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-105" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-105" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-105" type="surname" value="WEBSTER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-105" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM WEBSTER</persName> </hi>. These two half-crowns are bad, and from one mould.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">NASH</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-181-verdict-2" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-181-verdict-2" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-181-verdict-2" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-181-punishment-21" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-181-punishment-21" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-181-punishment-21" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def2-181-18610128 t18610128-181-punishment-21"/>Confined Nine Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-182">
<interp inst="t18610128-182" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-182" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-182-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-182-18610128 t18610128-182-offence-1 t18610128-182-verdict-3"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-182-charge-2" targOrder="Y" targets="def2-182-18610128 t18610128-182-offence-1 t18610128-182-verdict-1"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-182-charge-3" targOrder="Y" targets="def3-182-18610128 t18610128-182-offence-1 t18610128-182-verdict-2"/>
<p>182.
<persName id="def1-182-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-182-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-182-18610128" type="age" value="25"/>
<interp inst="def1-182-18610128" type="surname" value="JACKSON"/>
<interp inst="def1-182-18610128" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">THOMAS JACKSON</hi>(25)</persName>,
<persName id="def2-182-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def2-182-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def2-182-18610128" type="age" value="17"/>
<interp inst="def2-182-18610128" type="surname" value="SMITH"/>
<interp inst="def2-182-18610128" type="given" value="MARY"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">MARY SMITH</hi>(17)</persName>, and
<persName id="def3-182-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def3-182-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def3-182-18610128" type="age" value="19"/>
<interp inst="def3-182-18610128" type="surname" value="YOUNG"/>
<interp inst="def3-182-18610128" type="given" value="MARGARET"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">MARGARET YOUNG</hi>(19)</persName>, were indicted for
<rs id="t18610128-182-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-182-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="royalOffences"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-182-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="coiningOffences"/> a like offence; to which</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">SMITH</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-182-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-182-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-182-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-182-punishment-22" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-182-punishment-22" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-182-punishment-22" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def2-182-18610128 t18610128-182-punishment-22"/>Confined Six Months</rs>.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">YOUNG</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-182-verdict-2" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-182-verdict-2" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-182-verdict-2" type="verdictSubcategory" value="pleadedGuilty"/>PLEADED GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-182-punishment-23" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-182-punishment-23" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-182-punishment-23" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def3-182-18610128 t18610128-182-punishment-23"/>Confined Nine Months</rs>.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. COOKE</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-109" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-109" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-109" type="surname" value="GREEN"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-109" type="given" value="CAROLINE REBECCA"/>CAROLINE REBECCA GREEN</persName> </hi>. I am servant to Mrs. Bonham, who keeps a</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280031"/>
<p>hiker's shop in Hackney—on Wednesday week last, about half-past 8 in the evening, Young came into our shop and asked for a pennyworth of jujubes—she gave me a shilling, which I gave to Mrs. Bonham, and gave the prisoner a sixpence, a threepenny-piece, and twopence in change—a few minutes afterwards Smith came in for a tart, and tendered a shilling, which Mrs. Bonham found to be bad—the shilling was given back to Smith, and the other shilling was placed on a shelf in the shop—I saw it given the same evening by Mrs. Bonham to Harmer, a constable—it was marked in my presence.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-110" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-110" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-110" type="surname" value="COOPER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-110" type="given" value="ANN"/>ANN COOPER</persName> </hi>. My husband keeps a tobacconist's shop in Hackney—about a quarter to 9, on Wednesday week, Young came for a penny journal—I gave her one—she gave me a shilling—I tried the shilling with my teeth and found it bad—I had not time to say anything, as the policeman came in immediately, and said to me in Young's presence, "Is that bad?" I said, "Yes"—I marked the shilling and gave it up, and he took her in custody.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-111" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-111" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-111" type="surname" value="PALMER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-111" type="given" value="GEORGE"/>GEORGE PALMER</persName> </hi>. I get my living by laying drain pipes—on the evening of Wednesday week, about 8 o'clock, I was near the railway at Hackney—I saw the three prisoners there in company—I watched them for half an hour—I saw Smith come out of Mrs. Bonham's—I did not see her previously go in—when she came out, the other two were standing under the railway—she joined them there, and they all three went together up the Amherst-road—I spoke to the police-constable who was in plain clothes, and mentioned what I had seen—he and I followed them up the road till they came to Duncan-place, where Mr. Cooper the tobacconist's shop is—I saw Jackson go to the shop window and look over—he nudged Young, like this—she then went into the shop—the other two went across the road, and I followed them—the officer left me and went into the tobacconist's shop—I secured Smith.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-112" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-112" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-112" type="surname" value="HARMER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-112" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM HARMER</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, N</hi> 166). The last witness spoke to me, and pointed out the three prisoners to me—I saw them in the Amherst-road—they moved on there in company—when they came to Mr. Cooper's shop, I saw Jackson look in at the window and nudge Young, and Young went into the shop—the other two crossed over the road—upon that I walked into the shop and inquired if the shilling was bad—I was told that it was, and took the woman into custody—I got this shilling (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) from Mrs. Cooper—I handed Young to some one to take care of—I went after the other two with Palmer—he secured Smith, and I took Jackson—in the Broadway at Hackney, I saw Jackson make some motion with his arm, sear the garden of an oil shop—I searched that garden early next morning, and found this counterfeit shilling (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>)—they were all taken back to Mrs. Cooper's; we went back there—I told them that they were charged with passing bad money, being in company—Jackson made no remark—I told them they were taken in custody on suspicion of being concerned with Mary Young for passing a bad shilling:—Jackson said he was a complete stranger to her—the women were afterwards searched—no money was found on either of them—on Jackson I found a sixpence, a threepence, and two penny pieces—I went the same evening to Mrs. Bonham's, and there got this counterfeit shilling (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>).</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-113" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-113" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-113" type="surname" value="WEBSTER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-113" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM WEBSTER</persName> </hi>. The three shillings produced are all bad, and from one mould.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JACKSON</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-182-verdict-3" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-182-verdict-3" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-182-verdict-3" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-182-punishment-24" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-182-punishment-24" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-182-punishment-24" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-182-18610128 t18610128-182-punishment-24"/>Confined Twelve Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-183">
<interp inst="t18610128-183" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-183" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-183-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-183-18610128 t18610128-183-offence-1 t18610128-183-verdict-1"/>
<p>183.
<persName id="def1-183-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-183-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def1-183-18610128" type="age" value="18"/>
<interp inst="def1-183-18610128" type="surname" value="SPEXCER"/>
<interp inst="def1-183-18610128" type="given" value="MARGARET"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">MARGARET SPEXCER</hi>(18)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-183-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-183-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="royalOffences"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-183-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="coiningOffences"/>, Unlawfully uttering counterfeit coin.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. ROWDEN</hi>
<hi rend="italic">inducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280032"/>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-115" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-115" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-115" type="surname" value="BLACK"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-115" type="given" value="ELLEN"/>ELLEN BLACK</persName> </hi>. I am a widow, and reside at 8, Upper St. Martin's-lane, and am a confectioner—on Thursday evening, 3d January, about 7 o'clock the prisoner came to my shop and asked for a brick loaf—that came to 4
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—I put in a crumpet to make up the weight—she tendered a shilling, I gave her 8
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. change, and she left—I put the shilling in a small box in the till by itself—there was no other silver there but a sixpence, which I took out to give her—the next day, Friday, she came again about half-past 4, and asked for a loaf—that came to 4
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—she tendered a shilling—I looked at it; it was bad—I said, "The moment I saw you coming, I was sure you were coming with another bad shilling"—when I said the shilling was a bad one, she said, "I did not know it was bad"—she begged me to let her go, and wanted me to give her the shilling back—I did not give it to her—I sent for a constable, and constable F 81 came—I gave him the shilling that I had taken on this occasion—the prisoner was then taken to the station-house—I went to the station, and after that, I went home and looked directly at the one I had taken the day before, and saw it was bad—it bad not been mixed with any other silver—it was placed with some halfpence to pay a baker—I gave that shilling to the same constable directly—my little daughter Mary serves in the shop besides myself.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. RIBTON</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> When you received the first shilling, did you know it was bad?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No; anybody might think it was good—I had 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 3
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. in the till, and I took the 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. out and gave it her, and put the shilling in—I never keep my silver in there—that is not the till—it is where I place money to pay my little bills—I took the change out of that for the prisoner, to save sending out for change—I sell bread, but do not make it—a cart comes with Stevens' machine bread—I had two loaves of that to pay for—that was what the money was in the till for—when I put the shilling back, I took out fourpence so as still to leave 1
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 3
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. in—I found out that it was bad, directly after I went to the police-court—when she came with the second shilling I had not found out that it was bad—if the baker had come for his bill I should have given him the same shilling without knowing it—the second shilling might have imposed on me if I had not looked closely at it—the prisoner asked me not to give her is custody—she went on her knees and pretended to cry—she said, "I did not know it was bad, give it to me back"—I did not give it to her—I know her only by seeing her standing about the street; never by her coming to buy bread of me—she is often standing at the corner of Lombard-court.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-116" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-116" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-116" type="surname" value="BLACK"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-116" type="given" value="MARY"/>MARY BLACK</persName> </hi>. I am a daughter of the last witness—on Thursday, 3d January, I saw the prisoner come into the shop—my mother served her with a loaf, and the prisoner paid with a shilling, which my mother put in the till—nobody serves in the shop but my mother and me.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-117" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-117" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-117" type="surname" value="WILBY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-117" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM WILBY</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, F</hi> 81). The prisoner was given into my custody by Mrs. Black, with this shilling—I took her to the station—she gave me this other shilling next day.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> Did you find out where she lived?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> 12, Clement's lane, Strand, about a mile from the prosecutrix's—only two farthings were found on her.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-118" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-118" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-118" type="surname" value="WEBSTER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-118" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM WEBSTER</persName> </hi>. These are both bad.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">The prisoner received a good character.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-183-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-183-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="notGuilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-183-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value=""/>NOT GUILTY</rs> </hi>.</p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-184">
<interp inst="t18610128-184" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-184" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-184-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-184-18610128 t18610128-184-offence-1 t18610128-184-verdict-1"/>
<p>184.
<persName id="def1-184-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-184-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def1-184-18610128" type="age" value="22"/>
<interp inst="def1-184-18610128" type="surname" value="MASON"/>
<interp inst="def1-184-18610128" type="given" value="SUSANNAH"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">SUSANNAH MASON</hi> (22)</persName> was indicted
<rs id="t18610128-184-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-184-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="royalOffences"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-184-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="coiningOffences"/> for a like offence.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. ROWDEN</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-120" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-120" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-120" type="surname" value="SNOOKS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-120" type="given" value="MARIA ANN"/>MARIA ANN SNOOKS</persName> </hi>. I am the wife of Samuel Snooks, a stone mason, of</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280033"/>
<p>5 North-street, Mile-end-road—I have three children, named Mary, Eliza, and Edward—they are grown up, and Edward is married—he married the prisoner's sister—I live next door to the prosecutrix, Mrs. Ravenscroft—on Wednes
<lb/>day evening, 2
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. January, the prisoner came into my house—my daughter Eliza was not at home and her sister went and fetched her from her work—the prisoner then asked Eliza to go to Mrs. Ravenscrof's to get sixpenny-worth of gin, and put something into her hand, but I did not see the coin—Eliza returned shortly afterwards with the gin and the change, and gave it to the prisoner—in about half an hour the prisoner sent Eliza out for some more gin, and put something into her hand, but what it was I cannot tell—she came back and handed the prisoner the gin—my daughter Mary came in about half an hour and the prisoner sent her to Mrs. Ravenscroft's for six-pennyworth more gin, and gave her something, what it was I could not tell, but I afterwards saw her give the prisoner some change—on Sunday, the 4th, the prisoner came again with her sister Ann and my son Edward, whom she sent for sixpenny worth of gin; she gave him a coin and he brought back the change and gave it to the prisoner—shortly after he came back, Mrs. Ravens-croft came in and said to my son, "You can take this, this is no good to me, it is a bad one; I want my good change," holding a coin in her hand—he took it from her and gave it to the prisoner, who had the change in her pocket—she pulled it out and said, "I have only 2
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 1 1/2
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. giving it to Mrs. Ravenscroft.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. RIBTON</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> How many Snooks' are there?
<hi rend="italic">A</hi>, Two girls and a boy, and myself and my husband—there were four to drink the gin—they were sixpenny measures, a quartern and a half—there were four quarterns and a half among four people—I had a drop of it—my hus
<lb/>band was not there—I have not had any to-day—my three children were all taken up fur passing this bad money—I went and gave evidence on 2
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. January—I was in bed when they were taken—they were examined next day and I went but did not give evidence; they would not hear me speak—they were remanded and kept in custody, and on the next occasion I gave evidence—my son has been married four or six months—Eliza always goes for gin for her mistress—she is in service close by but she sleeps at home—my friends and acquaintances sometimes send my children out for gin, but not very often, they only go out for it for two neighbours—the first time Eliza went out, was about quarter to 8 in the evening—we were in the front room, and there was a candle there and a fire—she took a little decanter which Mrs. Ravenscroft knew well—the prisoner and her sister did not have supper at my house—Maria went to see the prisoner's little girl home—I do not know whether we had bread and meat or bread and butter for supper—I do not think I had a drop of beer that night—I went to bed about 12.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-121" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-121" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-121" type="surname" value="SNOOKS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-121" type="given" value="ELIZA"/>ELIZA SNOOKS</persName> </hi>. I am a daughter of the last witness—on Wednesday eve
<lb/>ning, 2
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. January, the prisoner came to my mother's house—she gave me a half-crown and asked me to go to Mrs. Ravenscroft's and get sixpenny worth of gin—I did so, and got one shilling and two sixpences change which I gave to the prisoner with the gin—the half-crown never went out of my posses
<lb/>sion till I gave it to Mrs. Ravenscroft—a little time afterwards the prisoner asked me to go with another half-crown; that never went out of my hand till I gave it to Mrs. Ravenscroft—I brought back the change and gave it Jo the prisoner—I did not know that either of the half-crowns were bad—I had no other money to mix them with—I was taken in custody and taken out of my bed—the Magistrate discharged me.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> After the first hearing?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I was examined and</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280034"/>
<p>remanded first—I was not at home when the prisoner came: I was at my place at work, and the prisoner sent my sister for me—Mason and my mother and my brother's wife were there—my brother was not there at all—I went out for gin twice—nothing was said about the money or the change while I was there—I fetched the gin in a little decanter—I did not fetch the third—I had gone over to my father at his club at another public-house—Mason was still at my mother's when I came back—my sister Maria came in just 88 I was going out—she was not at home when I went out for the gin either time; she came in as I was going to fetch my father—she was at home when I returned, and we all went to bed together—we had supper after the gin-Mason and my sister were gone when we had supper—I was at my work on the Friday.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-122" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-122" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-122" type="surname" value="SNOOKS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-122" type="given" value="MARIA"/>MARIA SNOOKS</persName> </hi>. On 2d January the prisoner came to my mother's house and asked me to go and fetch sixpennyworth of gin at Mrs. Ravenscroft's—she gave me a half-crown which I gave to Mrs. Ravenscroft, and she gave me 2
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. change—I had it in my hand all the time—I was taken in custody but was discharged.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> Do you go pretty frequently for gin?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No—I live at home—I go out to work but come home at 9 o'clock—I was not at home when Mason and my sister came—I did not go out to see her children at all—Mason and her sister went away alone, and I stayed at home and went to bed—I had some of the gin—she asked me to have a little because I was cold.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-123" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-123" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-123" type="surname" value="SNOOKS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-123" type="given" value="EDWARD"/>EDWARD SNOOKS</persName> </hi>. On Friday, 4th January, I was at my mother's home—the prisoner came in and asked me to go to Mrs. Ravenscroft, and get six-pennyworth of gin—she gave me a half-crown—I took it to Mrs. Ravenscroft, and brought back the gin and the change, not having parted with the half-crown till then—I was taken in custody, and discharged by the Magistrate.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. RIBTON</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Afterwards, did Mrs. Ravenscroft return to your house, and bring back a half-crown broken in half?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes—she said that it was bad, and my sister gave her two schillings and three halfpence, which was all she had—that was about half-past 8 o'clock.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-124" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-124" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-124" type="surname" value="RAVENSCROFT"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-124" type="given" value="SARAH"/>SARAH RAVENSCROFT</persName> </hi>. I am the wife of Henry Ravenscroft, who keeps the Crown and Sceptre, in James-street, Stepney—I know all the Snooks'—Eliza Snooks came to me on this evening, and gave me a half-crown—I gave her a shilling and two sixpences—I had no other half-crown—she came again a quarter of an hour or twenty minutes afterwards, asked for sixpenny-worth of gin, and tendered another half-crown—I put it in the till—there was no other half-crown than that—nothing had been taken in the mean-time—I gave her two shillings change—a little while afterwards Maris Snooks came for sixpenny worth of gin—she tendered another half-crown—I gave her two shillings and the sin—I put it into a small till on my right, as she came further into the bar than her sister did—there was no half-crown there—within five minutes of that time, I was going to give change for 8 half-sovereign, and discovered a bad half-crown—I remembered taking two previously, and searched the till, and found that they were bad—I put one in my watch-pocket and the other in the pocket of my dress, wrapped up in paper—no one else had access to either of those tills—on the night of the 4th Edward Snooks came with another half-crown for some gin—I put it is the till thinking it was good, but, being doubtful, I took it out, broke it" two, and discovered that it was bad—I went and knocked at their door—they opened it, and I said, "See what you have given me "—Edward Snooks</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280035"/>
<p>took the half-crown from me—they showed it round, and the prisoner gave me 2
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 1 1/2
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. saying that it was all she had, and she would send the rest—I kept the half-crowns in my pocket till Thursday night, and then gave them to K 112, having marked them at Arbour-square—one was in two pieces.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. TAYLOR</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Did you give the change for the half-sovereign or not?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No, not from the till—I went to the cash-box, and gave change, and then, knowing I had taken two previously, I went to look at them—I first found that the two were bad, and afterwards the one—I had many customers in between the 1st and the 2d, but not with half-crowns—I am sure I took no half-crown—I knew that I took them from Snooks, but did nothing in reference to them—I waited till the Friday.</p>
<p>Alexander Taylor (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman</hi>). On the evening of 4th January I received these two half-crowns (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) from the last witness—I took Eliza Snooks into custody—I searched her when she was taken to the station, about half-past 12 on the morning of the 5th—I found two halfpence on her—that was about half-past 12 the same evening—I did not search the house; somebody else did.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-125" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-125" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-125" type="surname" value="LLOYD"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-125" type="given" value="CHRISTOPHER"/>CHRISTOPHER LLOYD</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Police-sergeant K</hi> 22). On the night of Friday, 4th January, I was on duty at the police-station, when Eliza Snooks was brought there; and from information I received then, on the same morning, the 5th, I apprehended Mason, and also Edward and Maria Snooks—I told Mason that I took her in custody on suspicion of being concerned with Maria Snooks, Edward Snooks, and Eliza Snooks, in endeavouring to pass four bad half-crowns—she said she had given Edward one, but did not know it was bad; and that she had received it from a woman to whom she had previously lent a half-crown—I said, "Have you ever given any half-crowns to the female Snooks's?"—she said, "No "—I said, "Did you give them any on Wednesday night last?"—she said, "No, I did not"—I said, "Were you at the Snooks' house on Wednesday last?"—she said, "No, I know nothing about any other money with the exception of that half-crown I am now speaking of"—I received this half-crown (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) from Mrs. Ravenscroft, at the station.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> When you put these questions to her, was it at the station-house?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No, at her own house, in her own room—I went by myself—Taylor was not there at all—I took the prisoner in custody, and took her to the station about half-past 8 o'clock as near as possible—the female searcher searched her—I searched her house—she was not in bed when I searched the house—she was up, sitting by the fire—she was quite sober, I believe.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-126" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-126" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-126" type="surname" value="WEBSTER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-126" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM WEBSTER</persName> </hi>. These three half-crowns are bad, and from one mould.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">The prisoner's statement before the Magistrate was here read as follows</hi>: "I have nothing to say, only it was good that I gave them."</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">The prisoner received a good character.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-184-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-184-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="notGuilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-184-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value=""/>NOT GUILTY</rs> </hi>.</p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-185">
<interp inst="t18610128-185" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-185" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-185-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-185-18610128 t18610128-185-offence-1 t18610128-185-verdict-1"/>
<p>185.
<persName id="def1-185-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-185-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-185-18610128" type="age" value="17"/>
<interp inst="def1-185-18610128" type="surname" value="MAYNE"/>
<interp inst="def1-185-18610128" type="given" value="RICHARD"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">RICHARD MAYNE</hi>(17)</persName>, Was indicted
<rs id="t18610128-185-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-185-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="royalOffences"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-185-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="coiningOffences"/> for a like offence.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. ROWDEN</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-128" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-128" type="surname" value="STEEL"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-128" type="given" value="CHARLES"/>CHARLES STEEL</persName> </hi>. I am warehouseman to my father, a market-gardener at Ealing—on Saturday morning, 5th January, I was in Covent-garden Market—the prisoner came to me about 7 o'clock, and purchased a bushel of apples, which came to 2
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. or 2
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—he gave me a crown piece—I gave him the change, and put it in my pocket, where I had no other crown—in ten minutes or a quarter of an hour he returned, made another purchase, and tendered another crown, which I put in my pocket, where there was</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280036"/>
<p>no other except the one I took from him, and gave him change—after some time he came again, and bought a dozen baskets of greens, which came to 3
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>.—he tendered a crown—I put it in my pocket with the rest—there were no others there—I gave him change, and then discovered that they were all bad—I gave them to Gould, the market beadle.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. DICKIE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> I suppose you are very busy at that early period of the morning?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Generally—I was taken to the station-house and shown the prisoner at once, not with other people—that was seven days afterwards—he was dressed differently—I pass a great deal of money through my hands, but have not taken three crowns in one morning since the spring—I had never seen the prisoner before that I am aware of—I am sure that he is the man.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COURT</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> When he came the second time, did you remember him as having been before?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes; and when he came the third time, I remem
<lb/>bered him as coming twice before, and passing a 5
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. piece each time—I took the first without suspicion, the second I looked at a great deal more care-fully, and the third piece I looked at for a quarter of an hour—he was trying to buy the greens, and afterwards he said he would only have one dozen, and when he gave me the crown it excited my suspicion very much indeed, as he was bargaining with me so long.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-129" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-129" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-129" type="surname" value="GOULD"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-129" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM GOULD</persName> </hi>. I am beadle of Covent-garden Market—on Saturday morning, 5th January, Steel gave me these three crown pieces (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>).</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> Do you often have base coin in Covent-garden?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes, a great deal.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-130" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-130" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-130" type="surname" value="MIZEN"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-130" type="given" value="EDWARD"/>EDWARD MIZEN</persName> </hi>. I am a market-gardener of White Hart-lane, Battersea, and am accustomed to go to Covent-garden Market—on 12th December, about half-past seven, the prisoner came there to me, and bought a bushel of onions—he tendered a half-crown and a sixpence—that would be paying a shilling for the use of the basket, which would be returned if brought back—I put the money into my pocket—there was no other half-crown there—as soon as he saw me put it into my pocket, he said, "I will have another bushel of onions"—I sold him another bushel—he tendered me another half-crown—I tried it between my teeth, and found it bad—I said, "What do you call this, my man I—he said, "Oh, is it a bad one I if it is, I will give you another"—I said, "No, this game will not do; I will keep it, and give you in charge"—he turned round and ran away while I was looking after the beadle—I ran after him, caught him as he was going out of the market, and gave him in charge—I kept the last half-crown in my hand all the time—I gave it to the officer when he came up, and said, "I have got another in my pocket like it"—the other one was bad and exactly like it.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> Do you take much bad money
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I have taken some—I am not prepared positively to say that the first bad half-crown was one which the prisoner gave me.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-131" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-131" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-131" type="surname" value="PRIOR"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-131" type="given" value="SAMUEL"/>SAMUEL PRIOR</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, F</hi> 45). On the morning of 12th January, I was on duty near Southampton-street, Covent-garden—I saw a crowd, and found the prisoner in Mizen's custody—he gave him to me with this half-crown—I took the prisoner to the station, where Mizen charged him with uttering another half-crown.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> Was he searched?
<hi rend="italic">A</hi>, Yes, and 8
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 9 1/2
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. in good money was found on him—I did not find out Mr. Steel to see the prisoner—he came himself—he came into the charge-room while the prisoner stood there.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-132" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-132" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-132" type="surname" value="WEBSTER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-132" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM WEBSTER</persName> </hi>. These coins are bad—the three crowns are from one mould, and the two half-crowns from one mould.</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280037"/>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">The prisoner's statement before the Magistrate was here read as follows</hi>:" was not aware that any of them were bad; the three crowns I took at Smithfield."</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-185-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-185-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-185-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="withRecommendation"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">Recommended to mercy by the Jury on account of his youth.
<rs id="t18610128-185-punishment-25" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-185-punishment-25" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-185-punishment-25" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-185-18610128 t18610128-185-punishment-25"/>Confined Nine Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-186">
<interp inst="t18610128-186" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-186" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-186-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-186-18610128 t18610128-186-offence-1 t18610128-186-verdict-1"/>
<p>186.
<persName id="def1-186-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-186-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-186-18610128" type="age" value="19"/>
<interp inst="def1-186-18610128" type="surname" value="WILLIAMS"/>
<interp inst="def1-186-18610128" type="given" value="CHARLES"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">CHARLES WILLIAMS</hi>(19)</persName>, Was indicted
<rs id="t18610128-186-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-186-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="royalOffences"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-186-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="coiningOffences"/>for a like offence.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. ROWDEN</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-134" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-134" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-134" type="surname" value="MANNING"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-134" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM MANNING</persName> </hi>. I am a beer-retailer, of Prescot-street, Whitechapel—on the night of 2d January the prisoner came for a pint of half-and-half—he tendered a florin—I gave him change, and he left—he came back in a quarter of an hour, for a pint of sixpenny ale, which came to 3
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—he ten
<lb/>dered another florin—I put it in the machine, and found it was bad—I then tried the other, which I had put at the back of the till, where there was nothing but a half-crown, and found that was bad also—I kept them in my hand, ran round the counter, took him in custody, and afterwards gave them to the inspector.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Prisoner</hi>. He says I entered the shop twice, but I only went once.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Witness</hi>. You are the same man—I said to you that you had been there not a quarter of an hour before—I said you have been here twice—you hummed and had, and said you had not, and held your head down and never spoke any more—you came in your coat the first time, and the second time in your shirt-sleeves—I have the pot here which you brought with you—it is new, and has never been washed.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-135" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-135" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-135" type="surname" value="BRUCE"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-135" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM BRUCE</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, H</hi> 42). The prisoner was given into my charge—the prosecutor said that he had been there twice, passing bad coin—the prisoner said that he was sent in by another man—the florins were given to the inspector in my presence—he marked them and gave them to me—I am sure they are the same—one halfpenny was found on him.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-136" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-136" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-136" type="surname" value="WEBSTER"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-136" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM WEBSTER</persName> </hi>. These florins are bad, and from the same mould.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Prisoner's Defence</hi>. I went with a jug to get a pint of ale for a man, and the prosecutor said that the florin was bad, and that I had been there twice. I had never been in the shop before in my life.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-186-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-186-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-186-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-186-punishment-26" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-186-punishment-26" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-186-punishment-26" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-186-18610128 t18610128-186-punishment-26"/>Confined Nine Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">OLD COURT</hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">Wednesday, January</hi> 30
<hi rend="italic">th</hi>, 1861.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">PRESENT</hi>—The Right Hon. the
<hi rend="largeCaps">LORD MAYOR</hi>; Mr. Baron
<hi rend="smallCaps">MARTIN</hi>;
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. JUSTICE WILLES</hi>;
<hi rend="smallCaps">SIR HENRY MUGGERIDGE</hi>, Knt. Ald.; Mr. Ald.
<hi rend="smallCaps">HALE</hi>; Mr. Ald
<hi rend="smallCaps">PHILLIPS</hi>; Mr. Ald
<hi rend="smallCaps">ALLEN</hi>; Mr. Ald
<hi rend="smallCaps">CONDER</hi>; and
<hi rend="smallCaps">RT. MALCOLM KERR</hi>, Esq.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Before Mr. Baron Martin.</hi> </p>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-187">
<interp inst="t18610128-187" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-187" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-187-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-187-18610128 t18610128-187-offence-1 t18610128-187-verdict-1"/>
<p>187.
<persName id="def1-187-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-187-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-187-18610128" type="age" value="34"/>
<interp inst="def1-187-18610128" type="surname" value="COOKE"/>
<interp inst="def1-187-18610128" type="given" value="JAMES"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JAMES COOKE</hi>(34)</persName>, was indicted
<rs id="t18610128-187-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-187-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="deception"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-187-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="perjury"/> for wilful and corrupt perjury.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SERJEANT BALLANTINE</hi>,
<hi rend="italic">with</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. HOLL</hi>,
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-138" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-138" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-138" type="surname" value="STUBBS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-138" type="given" value="THOMAS EDWARD"/>THOMAS EDWARD STUBBS</persName> </hi>. I am a messenger of the Court of Bankruptcy—I produce the proceedings in the bankruptcy of Poole and Bryan—the petition is dated 23d August, 1860—George Freeman Newton is the petitioner—the adjudication bears the same date—I produce the examination of James Cooke—it is dated 12th November, 1860.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-139" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-139" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-139" type="surname" value="SANDAU"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-139" type="given" value="FREDERICK EDGAR VAN"/>FREDERICK EDGAR VAN SANDAU</persName> </hi>. I am an articled clerk to the solicitors for the prosecution—on 12th November I took down the examination of the prisoner—before he was examined he was sworn before Mr. Commissioner</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280038"/>
<p>Goulburn—I was present when the oath was administered to him—after his examination was taken down, it was read over to him, and he signed and acknowledged it.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">The examination was put in and read at length; he stated himself to be a tanner at Walsall, Stafford; that the only purchase he ever made of Mr. Poole, Was on 9th or 10th July last, when he purchased some miscellaneous goods, about</hi> 780
<hi rend="italic">pairs of boots and shoes, amounting to about</hi> 300
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.,
<hi rend="italic">which he paid the following day; that they were delivered to Mr. Thomas Chapman, who had been his agent for years, and at whose recommendation he went to poole and Bryant to effect the purchase.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-140" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-140" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-140" type="surname" value="BEARD"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-140" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>THOMAS BEARD</persName> </hi>. I was in the employ of the bankrupts as carman to look after the horses and do any other work there was for me to do-previous to 13th August, I had never been employed to pack goods—on 13th August, the warehouse was closed for the men; they were all discharged except Woodford and myself—on the afternoon of that day, I got some orders from Mr. Poole—after I had got those orders, I went to Earls Barton—that is a village about seven miles from Northampton—I went to the house of Mr. Thomas Stone there—the bankrupts lived at Northampton; their warehouse was near Bull Head-lane—Mr. Stone was agent for Mr. Poole at Earls Barton, in giving out work and taking work in—when I got to Mr. Stone's, I received a large hamper of boots—I was present when they were packed—Stone packed them—I took that hamper to Thomas Chapman's at Kingsthorpe and left it there in his coach-house—Kingsthorpe is about a mile from Northampton—on the following day I went to London—I got back to Northampton on Wednesday the 15tb, between 5 and 6 in the evening—after I got back, I had orders from Mr. Poole—after receiving those orders, Wood to id and I went to the factory—we had orders to pack a lot of trunks with Wellington-boots, spring sides, Bluchers, and half Wellingtons—we packed from six to seven trunks—Woodford and I took them to Chapman's at Kingsthorpe, and left them there in the coach-house—Chapman was there when we took them—it was about 10 o'clock at night when we left the warehouse at Northampton with the goods—we did not go the direct road from the warehouse to Chapman's, we went round, I should say, about three miles round to what the other road is: we went the Kettering road—on the following day I received orders from Mr. Poole to go to the factory to assist again in packing a lot more trunks—we packed about twenty trunks with Wellington boots, half-Wellingtons, spring-sides, webbing, and different articles in the factory, some manufactured, and some unmanufactured—Woodford and Poole and Chapman assisted me—we were about all the day—after we had packed them, we had orders to take them to Chapman's at Kingsthorpe—we took them there in a van and a light spring-cart—I drove the van. and Woodford the cart—it was about 12 o'clock at night when we left Poole's warehouse with those goods—we took them to Chapman's and left them in the coach-house, where we had put the others—Chapman was there—on 19th August, we received some orders, after which we went to Kingsthorpe—we got there about half-past 6, went to Chapman's house and saw him—he took us into his kitchen, and we remained there till 11 o'clock at night—Chapman then, came—he ordered me to pack up a trunk—we began to remove away the goods out of Chapman's coach-house into a barn, that he had taken from, one of his neighbours—the barn might be a hundred yards, or it might be a little over a hundred from the coach-house—it belonged to Mr. Weston—we removed from twenty-six to twenty-seven trunks from the coach-house into the barn, and a large hamper—they</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280039"/>
<p>were the same goods we had taken on 13th, 15th, and 16th August to the coach-house—we left them in Weston's barn—it was upwards of 2 o'clock in the morning when we finished removing those goods—I did not see the goods afterwards.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. HENRY JAMES</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> I gather from you that you had not seen Mr. Cooke at all during the whole of these transactions?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> No—I recollect going over to Walsall on 1st October, to see Mr. Cooke—I told him that Poole and Chapman had told me that he was to advance me some money—he did not tell me it was all nonsense—he did not give me any money—I asked him if he had received a letter from Chapman—he told me that he had—the last time I was examined in this Court, I said, "I asked him if he had not received a letter from Chapman"—he told me that he had received a letter—I said, "Did you receive a letter from Chapman and Poole?" and he said, "I have received a letter from Poole?" and Chapman, bat they have never mentioned anything of the kind that you have said to me "—those were the words he used to me—I don't remember saying, when I was examined here before, "I asked him if he had received a letter from Chapman, he said he had not"—I said he told me that he had received a letter, and that nothing was said in the letter about advancing me any money—he did not give me any—he never said anything at all about not having anything to do with me—he said he should not advance me any money, and I went away and left him—I went' to my wife and family; they were at Walsall then—Poole and Chapman got me the situation to go to Walsall—Cooke did not say that I should or should not stop—I could not stop—he did not tell me I should not stop—I went away because my things were at Northampton—I asked Cooke for money, to enable me to stop, because Poole and Chapman told me they wrote to him to that effect.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SERJEANT BALLANTINE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> What had Poole and Chapman told you'?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Poole came to me on 22d September, and told me he had got me an excellent situation, to go to Mr. Cooke's, at Walsall—I did not tell all that to Cooke—I went there on 1st of October—I had no communication with him on 1st October—I had a letter from Chapman—I was first able to see Cooke on 3d October—somebody opened the door for me at Cooke's ware-house on the 1st, but I could not say whether he was a clerk or what he was—Poole lived at 17, George's-street, Northampton—no person, to my knowledge, of the name of Simpson lived there—I got back to North-ampton on 4th October—I was at Northampton when the messenger from the Court of Bankruptcy came—it was after the messenger had come, that Poole sent me to Mr. Cooke's.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-141" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-141" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-141" type="surname" value="WOODFORD"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-141" type="given" value="JOHN"/>JOHN WOODFORD</persName> </hi>. I was in the employment of the bankrupts, Poole and Bryan, as carpenter—I recollect the people being sent away, previously to 13th August—on 15th August I assisted in the removal of some goods to Chapman's at Kingsthorpe—there were seven or eight trunks—on 16th, I assisted in the removal of some twenty odd trunks—they were also left at-Chapman's, in the coach-house, adjoining the house—the removal to Weston's took place on Sunday, 19th August last, at midnight—I was present at the removal, and assisted—they were removed from Chap-man's coach-house to Weston's barn—they were not removed anywhere else that I am aware of—I was not present when the messenger of the Court of Bankruptcy came down—I heard of it at the time—I was then at Northampton.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Gross-examined. Q.</hi> You never saw Mr. Cooke at Northampton?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Never in my life.</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280040"/>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-142" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-142" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-142" type="surname" value="SHEPCUTT"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-142" type="given" value="JOHN"/>JOHN SHEPCUTT</persName> </hi>. I am assistant to Mr. Stubbs, the messenger of the Court of Bankruptcy—I had the seizure warrant in the bankruptcy of Poole and Bryan—I went down to Northampton on 23d August, and in cones
<lb/>quence of some information I received, on 29th I seized some goods at Kingsthorpe, on the premises in the occupation of Weston—I seized twenty-six trunks, containing manufactured and unmanufactured goods—silk thread, elastic side-springs, jean lining, silk binding, galloon, patent hoots and shoes, side-springs and Wellington boots, and a hundred skins, wrapped up in canvass, and a hamper containing boots—I took the goods to Poole and Bryan's warehouse or manufactory, at the Mayor-hall, Northampton, and they were there opened—in one of the trunks I found this letter-bag (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) marked "Poole and Co. Northampton"—I also found this peg-iron (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>) in one of the trunks—the letter-bag contains envelopes and cards, bearing the name of Poole and Co.—I showed the contents of the hamper to a person of the name of Stone, and I showed the contents of the trunks to Fossey, and the seven packages of skins to Butcher.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-143" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-143" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-143" type="surname" value="STONE"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-143" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>THOMAS STONE</persName> </hi>. I am a shoe agent at Northampton, formerly of Earls Barton—on 13th August I delivered a hamper of boots and shoes to Thomas Beard—those goods were afterwards pointed out to me by Mr. Shepcutt—I am able to say they were the same I packed.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-144" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-144" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-144" type="surname" value="NEWTON"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-144" type="given" value="GEORGE FREEMAN"/>GEORGE FREEMAN NEWTON</persName> </hi>. I am the trade assignee of the bankrupts, Poole and Bryan—I had large transactions with him—the amount of their debt to me, at the time of the bankruptcy, was between 5,000
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. and 6,000
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-145" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-145" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-145" type="surname" value="FOSSEY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-145" type="given" value="HENRY"/>HENRY FOSSEY</persName> </hi>. I was in the employ of Poole and Bryan, as packer, for twelve months—I was discharged on 13th August—for the twelve months previous to that date they had no other packer than myself—there might have been a few trunks packed at the busy time by somebody else, but they must all come under my superintendence—I never received orders to pack any goods to be sent to Mr. Cooke—I never saw Mr. Cooke before—I saw a number of trunks which were seized at Kingsthorpe, at the warehouse—if those goods had been selected by anybody, and sent out in July, I must have known it—I saw the twenty-six trunks and hamper at the warehouse—I can't say about the value of those goods, as they were packed—when we packed them in the original way, we considered a trunk was 20
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.—the stock was very scant indeed—I was on the premises daily in July, and up to 13th August—I never saw Mr. Cooke at all—I did not hear of any sale to him—such a quantity of goods as were contained in those twenty-six trunks and the hamper could not have left the premises in July, without my knowledge—I used to pack fifty pair of Bluche in a trunk, and thirty-six of all other kinds of goods—I saw some of these trunks opened—I cannot say exactly how many I examined, because 1 was getting keys, and some of them were broken open—I examined a number of them—the goods were not packed in the regular way, in which I should have packed them—I used to put Wellingtons and short Wellingtons, and Bluchers all in different trunks, and they used to be lined with felting, and paper over the felting—these were packed without anything at all, and mixed, short boots, Blucher boots, and all in different kinds of ways—I examined the goods at the warehouse, on 30th—they were shown to me by Mr. Shepcutt—I had seen this letter-bag on the boy's back, on 9th or 10th August—I never saw but that one, it has "Poole and Bryan" on it—I used this peg-iron on 13th August, before breakfast in the morning, in the shoe-room, at Poole and Bryan's warehouse—there were five pairs of boots, I recognised among the goods, that came from Kingsthorpe, made by Skempton, of Hartlepool, they</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280041"/>
<p>had been brought in by him to Poole's warehouse, on 11th August—something occurred which enables me to remember that date—they were not made sufficient for our trade—I showed them to Poole, and Poole said they would not do, and Mr. Skempton must pay for them—they are the same boots I saw on 30th, in one of the trunks that was seized at Kingsthorpe.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> You saw these goods when the messenger seized them, I think, on 31st August?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> On 30th August—there was a packing-room at Mr. Poole's, where the goods were usually packed—I was in the packing-room, and all over the warehouse—there was also what was called a dry-room there—goods were sometimes packed there, two or three trunks, just as we were busy—the trunks that were generally used for packing, were kept in the shoe-room or in the coach-house—the key of the coach-house used to be hung up in the office, and we could go and-take it just when we liked—sometimes we went to a man named Jameson, to get the key, when he was in the office, but the key hung just inside the office door, and anybody who wanted trunks, could get the key and go to the stable.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SERJEANT BALLANTINE</hi>?
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> You knew the quantity of stock, from 7th to 9th or 10th July, and during those days?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes, supposing twenty boxes full of goods had been removed during that time, it could not have failed to have been brought to ray attention.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-146" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-146" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-146" type="surname" value="WESTON"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-146" type="given" value="ELIJAH"/>ELIJAH WESTON</persName> </hi>. I live at Kingsthorpe—the messenger from the Court of Bankruptcy seized some goods on my premises—they were brought there on 19th August, at night—they came from Mr. Chapman's, and were taken to a barn in my garden—about seven or eight days after that, they were removed to the part of my house where they were ultimately seized—Beard and Woodford were the men who were removing the goods from the coach-house to the barn.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-147" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-147" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-147" type="surname" value="SPITTLE"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-147" type="given" value="JOHN"/>JOHN SPITTLE</persName> </hi>. I took a man named Dawson; an attorney, into custody—I took from him the papers that he had about with him—amongst the papers there were two invoices—(
<hi rend="italic">These were dated</hi> 9
<hi rend="italic">th July</hi>, 1860.
<hi rend="italic">"Mr. Cooke, of Walsall: bought of Poole and Go. boots and shoes</hi> (
<hi rend="italic">enumerating them</hi>). 300
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">paid sane time. Poole and Co."</hi>)</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> You were authorized, I believe, by the attorney of the prosecution to arrest Mr. Dawson?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes; he was charged before Alderman Carden with being a party to a conspiracy—the charge was dismissed by the Magistrate, after several examinations.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-148" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-148" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-148" type="surname" value="WOODWARD"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-148" type="given" value="ALFRED CHARLES"/>ALFRED CHARLES WOODWARD</persName> </hi>. I am a telegraphic clerk in London—all the messages that are sent from the country are sent up to London, and we have all the originals here—here is one from Walsall (
<hi rend="italic">produced</hi>), it bears date 1st October.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-149" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-149" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-149" type="surname" value="SANDAU"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-149" type="given" value="ANDREW VAN"/>ANDREW VAN SANDAU</persName> </hi>. I am solicitor to the assignees in this case—I have seen Mr. Cooke write his signature several times, and I have no doubt that this is his handwriting.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> The signature, not the body, I believe?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> The body certainly not, but the signature is his (
<hi rend="italic">read</hi>: "October 1st. James Cooke, tanner, Walsall, to John Simpson, 17, St George's-street, Northampton. The party has arrived all safe, without a blemish. Signed, James Cooke, Walsall.")</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-150" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-150" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-150" type="surname" value="BRYAN"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-150" type="given" value="SAMUEL"/>SAMUEL BRYAN</persName> </hi>. I was a partner with Poole in the two businesses in London and Northampton—I was in Northampton during the whole of the early part of July—I am one of the bankrupts—I was not acquainted with Mr. Cooke, of Walsall—my partner had no dealings with him that I am aware of—I do not know of any large quantity of goods being sent away</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280042"/>
<p>down to the 9th or 10th of July; or of any being sold to a person of the name of Cooke—if such a large quantity of goods had been sent out in July I must have known it—nothing could have been sent away without my knowledge.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> Were the goods that were sent away on 13th August, sent away with your knowledge or without it?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Without my knowledge, but I was away from the warehouse then—it was locked up by the accountant's clerk—I could not get in at all—we had a business in London as well as in Northampton—I was in the habit of going daily to the office at Northampton—Poole made the entries in the books—I had nothing to do with the books—our goods all went to one house, or nearly so; if a buyer came to Northampton Mr. Poole would, of course, be the person that sold, if he was there; I was not in the habit of effecting sales—I am not aware that Mr. Poole made any—there were no sales; the goods all went to one house—we were under an engagement to send them all to one house, Graham, Tobias and Co.—I don't recollect having any conversation with Poole, and speaking to him about a payment to his father of some money.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> You have been examined before; were you not, the last time you were examined here, asked this question, "Had you any conversation with Poole about his father some time previous to August?" and did not you say this, "Not that I recollect, I understood him two or three weeks before 14th August to say, that he should sell some goods to pay his father some money, I do not remember the day?"
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Yes; I did say that, I beg your pardon—I remember that—that is correct—he did tell me two or three weeks before 14th August that he should sell some goods to pay his father some money.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SERJEANT BALLANTINE</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Do you know his father?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I do—I have not seen him lately; not for some time.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-187-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-187-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-187-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY</rs> </hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">
<rs id="t18610128-187-punishment-27" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-187-punishment-27" type="punishmentCategory" value="imprison"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-187-punishment-27" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-187-18610128 t18610128-187-punishment-27"/>Confined Twelve Months</rs>.</hi> </p> </div1>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">NEW COURT</hi>.—
<hi rend="italic">Wednesday, January</hi> 30
<hi rend="italic">th</hi>, 1861.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="largeCaps">PRESENT</hi>—Mr.
<hi rend="smallCaps">JUSTICE WILLES</hi>; Mr. Ald.
<hi rend="smallCaps">SALOMONS</hi>, M. P.; Mr.
<hi rend="smallCaps">RECORDER</hi>; Mr. Ald.
<hi rend="smallCaps">CONDER</hi>; and
<hi rend="smallCaps">ROBERT MALCOLM KERR</hi>, Esq.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Before Mr. Recorder.</hi> </p>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-188">
<interp inst="t18610128-188" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-188" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-188-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-188-18610128 t18610128-188-offence-1 t18610128-188-verdict-1"/>
<p>188.
<persName id="def1-188-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-188-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-188-18610128" type="age" value="30"/>
<interp inst="def1-188-18610128" type="surname" value="TITE"/>
<interp inst="def1-188-18610128" type="given" value="JAMES"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JAMES TITE</hi>(30)</persName>, was
<hi rend="italic">again</hi> indicted
<rs id="t18610128-188-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-188-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-188-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="stealingFromMaster"/> (
<hi rend="italic">see page</hi> 273), for stealing on
<rs id="t18610128-cd-1" type="crimeDate">
<join result="offenceCrimeDate" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-188-offence-1 t18610128-cd-1"/>2d October</rs>, 55 whips, value 48
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>., the property of
<persName id="t18610128-name-152" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-152" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-152" type="surname" value="ELLAM"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-152" type="given" value="BENJAMIN"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-188-offence-1 t18610128-name-152"/>Benjamin Ellam</persName>, his master.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Upon</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. ORRIDGE'S</hi>
<hi rend="italic">opening, and the statement of the prosecutor, it appeared that the prisoner was engaged as traveller, and was entrusted with two cases of whips as samples, which he took to Dublin, and part of which he had neither accounted for nor returned. The Court was of opinion that it would be impossible to prove that any offence was committed within the jurisdiction of this Court, and therefore directed a verdict of</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-188-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-188-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="notGuilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-188-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value=""/>NOT GUILTY</rs> </hi>.</p> </div1>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-189">
<interp inst="t18610128-189" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-189" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-189-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-189-18610128 t18610128-189-offence-1 t18610128-189-verdict-1"/>
<p>189.
<persName id="def1-189-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-189-18610128" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="def1-189-18610128" type="age" value="30"/>
<interp inst="def1-189-18610128" type="surname" value="TITE"/>
<interp inst="def1-189-18610128" type="given" value="JAMES"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">JAMES TITE</hi> </persName> was
<hi rend="italic">again</hi> indicted
<rs id="t18610128-189-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-189-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="theft"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-189-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="embezzlement"/> for embezzling the sum of 4
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 16
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>., the property of
<persName id="t18610128-name-154" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-154" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-154" type="surname" value="FORD"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-154" type="given" value="RICHARD ADAMS"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-189-offence-1 t18610128-name-154"/>Richard Adams Ford</persName>, his master.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. COOPER</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-155" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-155" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-155" type="surname" value="FORD"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-155" type="given" value="RICHARD ADAMS"/>RICHARD ADAMS FORD</persName> </hi>. I carry on a shirt manufactory at 38, Poultry—in 1857 the prisoner was in my employ as commission traveller—he went to Bristol in October, 1857—on his receiving money from customers it was his duty to remit it to me—I gave him samples of my goods to take orders, for</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280043"/>
<p>—he was to transmit the orders to me and 1 should execute them at my discretion—I have never received 4
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 16
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>. from Mr. Tonkin, a tailor, of John-street, Bristol—it is a very common occurrence for customers to pay the party who comes, and it would he his duty to transmit it to me—I never saw the prisoner again till I saw him at the Mansion House.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined by</hi>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SLEIGH</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Did you pay him any salary?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I paid him by commission—I did not pay his expenses—he might travel for me and twenty others—it was part of his duty to receive money for me, if parties paid him—I did not give him instructions to collect money, and I did not instruct him not to collect it, but it is considered usual—it is not the fact that he had any authority to receive money on my account—I certainly did not consider his receiving it contrary to his employment—it is a usual occurrence for a commission traveller to receive money, and I have said that he ought to have remitted it to me.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Were not these the instructions, that he was to furnish you with the names of the customers, and that you should receive the money yourselves?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> Nothing was said about it at all—of course he must furnish me with the names, or we could not send the goods—if the persons in the country do not pay, we should send down an account for the goods which we had furnished—there was nothing said about the prisoner receiving money either way; it was merely a verbal agreement—only this one order was sent up by him to us—you are still to understand that if he received money it was not contrary to his orders, or contrary to his duty—that has not been my impression at all, quite the reverse—(
<hi rend="italic">The witness deposition, being read, stated</hi>, "He had no authority to receive money on my account; I consider his receiving it contrary to his employment and duty; if he had received the money, and had sent it up to us, we should have considered it under the ordinary course of business")—that is what I stated at the police-court—I should not consider his receiving it contrary to his employment—I said so, but I think you will find that that observation was qualified afterwards by saying that we considered it under the ordinary course of business—it is an understood thing with travellers, that the customers pay the money—I do not think anything was said about receiving or paying at all—I have no recollection of his writing me a letter from Bristol just after the receipt by me of Mr. Tonkin's order—I believe if we had a letter at our house of business we should be able to find it, but we cannot find any correspondence at all from the prisoner—Tonkin had not been a customer—his name does not appear in our books at all—a statement would be sent out to him about a month after-wards—he paid it, therefore we must have sent it—we received this order in October, or it might be the latter end of Septembers—it was executed in October—I cannot tell you exactly.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-156" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-156" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-156" type="surname" value="TONKIN"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-156" type="given" value="GEORGE"/>GEORGE TONKIN</persName> </hi>. I am a tailor, of 15, John-street, Bristol—on 2d November, 1857, I was indebted to Mr. Ford 4
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 16
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 6
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.—I paid that sum to the prisoner at the time—This is his receipt (
<hi rend="italic">This was for goods, less</hi> 2 1/2
<hi rend="italic">discount</hi>, 4
<hi rend="italic">l</hi>. 16
<hi rend="italic">s</hi>. 5
<hi rend="italic">d</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Received, J. Tite for Richard Ford</hi>).</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Cross-examined. Q.</hi> When did you hear anything from Mr. Ford?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> It so long ago, I cannot say—we probably may have had a demand for the money—I do not recollect receiving one from the time the order was executed, till we heard the prisoner was in custody.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-157" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-157" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-157" type="surname" value="SMART"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-157" type="given" value="THOMAS"/>THOMAS SMART</persName> </hi>. I have been, since before January last, searching for the prisoner—he was given into my custody by Mr. King, of Queen-street, on another charge.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. SLEIGH</hi>
<hi rend="italic">contended that there was no proof of the prisoner being a servant</hi> </p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280044"/>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">within the meaning of the Act, as all he had to do was to sell goods and receive a commission, he was not to receive anything for his servitude; and, further, that he did not receive the money by virtue of his employment</hi>.
<hi rend="smallCaps">THE COURT</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">upon the first point, was of opinion that his being paid by commission did not alter the case at all, and considered that the second point was a question for the Jury.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<rs id="t18610128-189-verdict-1" type="verdictDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-189-verdict-1" type="verdictCategory" value="guilty"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-189-verdict-1" type="verdictSubcategory" value="no_subcategory"/>GUILTY .—</rs>
<rs id="t18610128-189-punishment-28" type="punishmentDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-189-punishment-28" type="punishmentCategory" value="noPunish"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-189-punishment-28" type="punishmentSubcategory" value="sentenceRespited"/>
<join result="defendantPunishment" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-189-18610128 t18610128-189-punishment-28"/>
<hi rend="italic">Judgment Respited.</hi> </rs> </hi> </p> </div1>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Before Mr. Justice Willes.</hi> </p>
<div1 type="trialAccount" id="t18610128-190">
<interp inst="t18610128-190" type="uri" value="sessionsPapers/18610128"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-190" type="date" value="18610128"/>
<join result="criminalCharge" id="t18610128-190-charge-1" targOrder="Y" targets="def1-190-18610128 t18610128-190-offence-1 t18610128-190-verdict-1"/>
<p>190.
<persName id="def1-190-18610128" type="defendantName">
<interp inst="def1-190-18610128" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="def1-190-18610128" type="age" value="24"/>
<interp inst="def1-190-18610128" type="surname" value="SADLER"/>
<interp inst="def1-190-18610128" type="given" value="SARAH"/>
<hi rend="largeCaps">SARAH SADLER</hi>(24)</persName>
<rs id="t18610128-190-offence-1" type="offenceDescription">
<interp inst="t18610128-190-offence-1" type="offenceCategory" value="kill"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-190-offence-1" type="offenceSubcategory" value="manslaughter"/>, Feloniously killing and slaying
<persName id="t18610128-name-159" type="victimName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-159" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-159" type="surname" value="COLLINS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-159" type="given" value="WILLIAM JOHN BROOKS"/>
<join result="offenceVictim" targOrder="Y" targets="t18610128-190-offence-1 t18610128-name-159"/>William John Brooks Collins</persName>. She was also charged upon the Coroner's inquisition with a like offence.</rs> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">MR. PHILLIPS</hi>
<hi rend="italic">conducted the Prosecution.</hi> </p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-160" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-160" type="gender" value="female"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-160" type="surname" value="COLLINS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-160" type="given" value="JANE"/>JANE COLLINS</persName> </hi>. I live at 2 1/2 Scott's-place, Islington, and am the daughter of the deceased, William John Brooks Collins—the prisoner and my father were acquainted, but she did not live at his house—she came there quite intoxicated on 11th December, between 8 and 9 o'clock, and as soon as my father got into the house, she began quarrelling, and they went away to the Crown public-house—they came back in about a quarter of an hour, and stood at the door, and she struck him just over his ear—it seemed like a violent blow—I saw her hands doubled, but did not see any weapon—my father fell over a chair, but did not fall on the ground, as the chair saved him—he sat down on the chair, and said, "If that had been my eye, it would have been a black eye"—he said, in the evening, that his head ached, and next day he complained very much of his head—Mr. Thane, a medical man, was culled in on the Monday—my father was in bed all day on the 22d, and continued in bed till his death—he was only able to attend to his business two or three hours in the day, between the time he received the blow and the time he went to bed—he was a baker—he attended to his business a little time after the doctor came.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Prisoner. Q.</hi> What time was it when your father and me first went out?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> lie never went out all day—if he had a bad foot and was unable to walk, that has nothing to do with this—after he came in he went out to lock you up, but you were gone—he did leave his house to go after you, after he had the blow—you came to see him once before the surgeon came, and you may have seen him twice; not once or twice a day.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">COURT</hi>.
<hi rend="italic">Q.</hi> Where was your father?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> In the shop—she could not have met him in the town, because he did not go out, and I would not let her in; but she used to come and walk right through, whether I was there or not—I did not give her in custody when she came to see him, because I thought nothing of it.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-161" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-161" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-161" type="surname" value="LOVETT"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-161" type="given" value="JAMES"/>JAMES LOVETT</persName> </hi>. I live at 42, Ward's-place, Lower-road, Islington, and am a general dealer—on this evening in December I saw the deceased with the prisoner in a public-house—that is within five doors of Mr. Collins'—they were drinking together, and I heard a Quarrelling between them—the land-lord put the prisoner out—I did not hear her say anything then, but about ten minutes or a Quarter of an hour afterwards, she said she would bury a penny in his head—I saw her waiting about the place after she had been put out; and when Collins came out, she went up to him and knocked his hat off—I did not see her follow him to the shop, where he lived—there was a crowd—they went in the direction where he resided.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Prisoner. Q.</hi> Did you see me lying down on the ground?
<hi rend="italic">A.</hi> I saw you knocked down by the landlord of the public-house, in pushing you out—that was about 8 o'clock—a gentleman and lady picked you up—I did not hear</p>
<xptr type="pageFacsimile" doc="186101280045"/>
<p>what you said—I did not see you fall and catch your head against my barrow—I only saw you fall once—I did not say that if I bad a horsewhip I would horsewhip the old brute, for he ought to be ashamed of himself—it was only words between you and the landlord; not blows.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-162" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-162" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-162" type="surname" value="EASEY"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-162" type="given" value="JAMES"/>JAMES EASEY</persName> </hi>. I am a cheesemonger, of 4, Scott's-place. Islington, next door but one to where the deceased lived—on 11th December, I heard a quarrel in the public-house, and saw the prisoner pushed out, at a little after 8 o'clock—I saw the prisoner walk up to Collins, knock his hat off, and he went into the middle of the road, and picked it up—he walked past my house, and just as he was going to turn in, I saw her strike him a blow just behind his right ear—he went forward from the effect of it, and seemed as if he was knocked down—that was all I saw—it was a violent blow—I should not have liked to have had it.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="italic">Prisoner</hi>. I deny striking him at all—I shoved him away.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-163" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-163" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-163" type="surname" value="HOBBS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-163" type="given" value="WILLIAM"/>WILLIAM HOBBS</persName> </hi>. I am a floorcloth printer, of 5, Upper Queen-street, Islington—I was at this public-house on 11th December, between 8 and 9 o'clock, and saw the prisoner and Collins having some words together—Collins asked his brother to turn the prisoner out, and she was pushed out—she was intoxicated, but Collins was not, though he had had a glass or so—they both appeared to have the effects of liquor on them—it was Collins who sent for the landlord.</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-164" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-164" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-164" type="surname" value="STAMMERS"/>
<interp inst="t18610128-name-164" type="given" value="HERBERT"/>HERBERT STAMMERS</persName> </hi> (
<hi rend="italic">Policeman, N</hi> 136). I took the prisoner on 22d December—I told her she must consider herself in custody on a charge of striking Mr. Collins on the head with her fist, and thereby placing his life in danger—she said, "Me strike him! I never struck him!—I said, "Well, he appears to be in a dying state, from what I can see I—she said, "He will never die; he has been dying this four years: but if he was here now, I would give him something, if I got hung for it."</p>
<p>
<hi rend="smallCaps">
<persName id="t18610128-name-165" type="witnessName">
<interp inst="t18610128-name-165" type="gender" value="male"/>
<interp inst