On Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, being the 14th, 15th, 16th, and 17th Days of October, 1696.
And in the Eighth Year of His MAJESTIES Reign.
THE Sessions of Peace, and Oyer and Terminer, Gaol-Delivery of Newgate, held at Justice-Hall in the Old-Bayly, on Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, being the 14th, 15th, 16th, and 17th Days of October, 1696. Before the Right Honourable Sir John Houblon , Kt. Lord Mayor of the City of London, and Sir Salathiel Lovell , Kt. Recorder of the said City, with several others of His Majesty's Justices for the City of London, and County of Middlesex.
The Jurors are as follow:
The Proceedings were these:
Susan Smith , of the Parish of St. Leonard Eastcheap , was indicted for feloniously stealing 13 Half-Guinea's, on the 12th of September last, the monies of William Pullock . To which Indictment she pleaded guilty .
B - I - Gent. and Hugh Slade , both of the Parish of St. Clement Danes , were indicted upon the Coroner's Inquisition for the Murther of George Copping on the 9th of November last, by giving him one mortal wound with a Sword value 12 d. on the left part of the belly near the groin, of the breadth of an inch, and of the depth of 5 inches, of which he languished till the 11th following, and then died . The Evidence declared, That as he was going down the steps by the Middle Temple-Hall , he did see the deceased lie before him, and he said to him, What makes you lie here? with that he took him by the hand, and he roared out, and perceiving him to be wounded, he called a Chair, and carried him into a house, where the deceased seemed to be raving mad, and continued in his raving condition, calling for a great quantity of strong waters. The Prisoner I. did alledge, That Slade had been arrested at the Suit of the deceased for 500 l. and that Slade had employed him as his Attorney to defend the Suit: And having Nonsuited the deceased for want of an Appearance, did advise him to take out an Execution against him for his Costs; and as they were talking together, the deceased came by, and overheard what he said; did spit in his Face, and drew his Sword, and wounded him in the hand, and called a Witness to prove the same. With that the Prisoner drew his Sword to defend himself, and said that the deceased did run in to him, and by that means he run him into the belly. The Jury taking it into consideration, found the Prisoner I. guilty of Manslaughter , and the other was acquitted .
Robert Adams , Thomas Harris , and Abraham Turner , all of the Parish of St. Botolph without Aldgate , were indicted of Felony and Burglary, for breaking the house of John Harrison on the 16th of September last, and taking thence twenty seven Swords to the value of 14 l. It appeared that the Prosecutor had made his Shop fast, and in the morning was called up, and found that his Shop was broke open; then he missed the things, and some time after word was sent him that there was a parcel of Swords found in a priviledged place by Pepper-Alley in Southwark, which the Prosecutor owned to be his, where the Prisoners were found in bed. They all denied the Fact. Turner said that he did belong to a Ship called the Hastings, and that he was but lately come from Sea, and had lodged but two Nights in the house, and knew nothing of the matter. Adams declared that he did belong to the Ruby Prize, and likewise had lodged there two Nights, but never saw any of the Goods in all his life. Harris declared that he was set ashore sick from His Majesty's Ship the Guernsey, but knew nothing of the matter. As for Turner, he had been transported the last Summer, and they were known to be Offenders. The Jury found them guilty of Felony and Burglary.
Robert Silk on the said 16th of September , and taking thence three Horse Pistols, and a pair of Pocket Pistols . The Goods were found in their custody upon a Table at the aforesaid place. The Jury found them guilty a second time of Felony and Burglary.
John Wattmore of the Parish of Hackney , was indicted of Felony and Burglary, for breaking the house of William Willes Esq ; on the 3d of October , and taking thence two Cloth Coats value 30 s. a Stuff Coat 10 s. a pair of Cloth breeches 5 s. with divers other Goods of John Marrett's . It appeared that the Prisoner, with one Marshall, got to the Chamber-window by a Ladder, and cut the strings of the window whilst the Prosecutor was asleep, and took the said Goods, whil'st one of them stood over him, they carried them away, then he laid hold of the Prisoner, and took him. The Prisoner could not deny but that he was in the Room, and said that he did come in at the window, but that he did not take any thing away. The Jury considering the matter, found him guilty of felony and burglary.
Joseph Warner of the Parish of St. Giles's in the Fields , was indicted for feloniously stealing a black Cow, and a red Heifer , from William Smither on the first instant. To which he pleaded guilty .
Stephen Cazall of the Parish of St. Martins in the Fields , was indicted for feloniously stealing a Silver Tankard value 11 l. on the 20th of July , in the Seventh Year of His Majesty's Reign, the Goods of Benjamin Gill . To which Indictment he pleaded guilty .
William Marshall , of the Parish of Hackney , was indicted for Felony and Burglary for Breaking the House of William Willes Esq ; on the 3d instant, and taking thence two Cloth Coats, a Stuff Coat, and other Goods of John Marrit . It appeared he came with one Wattmore into the Room, and took the Goods, which he did confess when taken, That he did cut the string of the Casement, and that part of the Goods he hid in a Ditch, which were accordingly found, and another part was found upon him when taken; but upon his Trial he did deny the Fact, and said that he had the Goods of one John Stanton , but could not prove it, nor call any to his Reputation: The Jury considering the matter, found him Guilty of Felony and Burglary.
Elizabeth Kertley , of the Parish of St. Giles's in the Fields , was indicted for feloniously stealing from Elizabeth Erlesman Widow , a silk Gown, value 15 l. a flowered silk Gown, 5 l. a red Cloth Petticoat with a Silver Fringe and Lace, 5 l. a pair of Stays, 40 s. on the 16th of September last. It appeared that she was a Servant in her House, and served about a week, and was suspected to have thrown the Goods out of the Window, by a Lace that was found hanging upon the Rails; but there was no Evidence could say she did it; the Jury acquitted her.
Jacob Whitlock , a Dutchman, of the Parish of St. Margaret's Westminster , was indicted for a Rape committed on the Body of Mary Cheney an infant , under the Age of Ten years, at the dwelling House of Ann Robinson Widow, on the 11th of September last . It appeared that he did desire the Childs Grandmother to let her come up and fetch his foul Cloaths to carry to be washt, which she did; and as soon as the Child came in, he lockt the Door upon her, and put his Coat before the Key-hole of the Door, and flung her on the Bed, and threw the Cloaths over her that she could not cry out, and said he would kill her if she did; and would have forced her backwards, but not effecting his purpose, he turned her, and entered her Body: About two days after the Child complained to her Mother how she had been abused, who took her to a Midwife, who searched her, and found that she had been very much abused, and had got a great Clap, which the Prisoner had given her. The Prisoner upon his Tryal, alledged, That he could not speak English, thereupon an Interpreter was sworn, who said, That the Prisoner did own that he did throw the Child upon the Bed, but that he did nothing else. The Jury considering the matter, found him Guilty of the Rape.
Susannah Braceby , of the Parish of St. Andrews Holborn , was indicted for feloniously stealing a Cossoy Coach Seat , on the 8th of October last, the Goods of the Lady Dorcas Ashfield , Widow . It appeared that as the Coachman was driving his Coach into Grays-Inn-Lane , the Coach Door was open, and the Prisoner went in and took it away, and was taken with it, and then dropt it in the Street, which she did Confess before the Justice, but upon her Trial denied it, and said that she did find it in the Street, but could not prove it, nor call any to her Reputation. The Jury found her Guilty to the value of 10 d.
Millicent Hummerston , of the Parish of St. Giles's in the Fields , was indicted for feloniously stealing four Stuff Petticoats, value 8 s. one Fustian Petticoat 2 s. a silk Wastecoat 12 s. the Goods of James Bambor , on the 12th of October . She was acquitted of the Indictment, it appearing that the Goods were Bambor's daughters, and not his .
She was a second time indicted for stealing a Lace Cravat, value 12 d. a pair of Holland Sleeves 6 d. two silk Aprons, 2 s. 6 d. the Goods of Francis Durdell . It appeared that the Goods were taken out of a pair of Drawers, and the Aprons were taken from under his Bed, which were found in her Pockets. The Prisoner denied that she stole the Goods, and said, That she did go into the House to ask for some Small Beer, and that afore she went in, a Woman met her and gave her the things; She could not prove it, nor call any, People to her Reputation, the Jury found her Guilty to the value of 10 d.
Cecil Bishop and Charles Goring , were aiding and abetting Elizeus Burgis in the said Murther, for that he the said Burgis, with a Sword value 5 s. did give the said Hildebrand Horden one mortal wound on the right Breast near to the right Pap, of the breadth of a quarter of an inch, and of the depth of 5 inches, of which he died . It appeared that the deceased and some others had been drinking at the Rose Tavern by Covent-Garden , and as they were going away, the Master of the House presented them with a Pint of Palm Sack, and as they were drinking it at the Bar, a quarrel did arise, and Burgis came out and made several Passes at Captain Griffin; then they all came out, and the Prisoner's Sword was broken in the fray, and he returned back into the Room, and tarried there: Then Burgis fought with the deceased, and made a full Pass at him, and he fell down, and died in a Chair in the Kitchin. The Jury considering the matter found him not Guilty .
James Pierce , of the Parish of Saint Pauls Shadwell , was indicted for High Treason, for Counterfeiting the Currant Coin of this Kingdom on the first of September last. It appeared by the Evidence, That they did see him Coyning and Casting of Shillings, Six-pences, and Half-Crowns, at one Hicks's House in Shadwell , and that the little Half-Crowns were designed to be got into the Exchequer, and that he did sell the false Six-pences for 2 d. apiece, that they were made of a sort of Metal called Spelter, that he had made above 50 l. of that Money. He denied the Fact, but confess'd that he had been at Hicks's House several times, and that he did use to hold the Flasks for Hicks when he poured in the Metal, and said Hicks told him that they were Drops for Cabinets which he did Cast, but did not know what they were; it did not avail him. The Jury found him Guilty of High-Treason.
Henry Cope , of the Parish of Pancras , was indicted for High-Treason, for Counterfeiting the Current Coin of this Kingdom , on the 25th of August last, as particularly Half Crowns, Shillings, Six-pences, and Guinea's. It appeared that having information, That the Prisoner did drive that sort of Trade at his House at Kentish Town , they went and searcht, and found in the hole of the Haymow, a piece of Counterfeit Plate wrapt in a Stocking, and in the Stable under a parcel of Blocks, they found a parcel of Dyes hid in a Hole under ground. There was other Evidence who declared, that he did see him make Money of Clippings and some Copper. That he did Work for him for 12 d. in the Pound. That he did it in the midst of a Haymow, where he had a place made 4 yards over, and had a Trap-Door to go in at in the midst of the Stable, and that he had a Mill with a Fly and a Cutter, but had removed them to one Lewis's House hard by, where the things were found; and there was false Money found upon him when he was taken. The Prisoner denied the Fact, and said that the things that were found in the Stable were one of the Witnesses, and none of his, and were laid there on purpose, and that he never did do any such thing in all his life; as for the Counterfeit Money, he said, That he had it of one Achurch: He called some People to his Reputation; but the Jury considering the matter, found him Guilty of High-Treason.
Abigail Kelley alias Ley , of the Parish of St. Giles's without Criplegate , was indicted for feloniously stealing a Scarf, value 7 s. the Goods of Anne Oldham , and a pair of Sheets value 20 s. the the Goods of Thomas Damps , on the 9th of July last. It appeared that she took a Lodging of Damps's Wife, and brought in another Woman to lie with her, and about 5 in the morning they got up and took the Sheets off the Bed, and the Scarf, and went their ways; and being pursued, they were taken, and the Sheets were found upon the Prisoner wrapt round her under her Petticoat. The Prisoner denied the Fact, and said she knew nothing of it; The Jury taking it into consideration, found her Guilty to the value of 10 d.
Ann Wiltshire , of the Parish of Saint Mary Magdalen Old-Fish-street , was indicted for feloniously stealing a Cloath Coat, value 20 s. a Wastecoast, 15 s. from Paul Duesoin , on the 13th of October last. The Evidence declared, That she came into the House, and took the said Goods; but the Prisoner upon her Tryal, denied the Fact; and said, That she did go into the House to shun the sight of one of her Creditors, and did not meddle with any thing, The Jury acquitted her.
Millicent Hummerstone , was indicted for feloniously stealing from James Bambor , a silk Wastcoat , on the 12th of October last; and was indicted a second time for stealing a Bengal Gown, and a Bengal Petticoat , the Goods of Hannah Bambor ; and was indicted a third time for stealing a Flannel Petticoat , the Goods of Winifred Bambor ; and likewise a fourth time for stealing a Fustian Petticoat and a Flannel Petticoat , the Goods of Elizabeth Bambor . It appeared that the Prisoner went up Stairs and took the said Goods, and going out of the Door was stopt, and the Goods were found upon her. The Prisoner denied the Fact, and said that she had nothing about her when taken; but being known to be an Offender, the Jury found her Guilty of the four Indictments.
Jane Williams , of the Parish of Saint James's Westminster , was indicted for feloniously stealing a pair of Holland Sheets, value 20 s. and a Holland Pillowber, 3 s. on the 7th of September last, the Goods of David Parker . There was no Evidence against her, so she was acquitted .
Henry Barker , of the Parish of Saint Paul's Shadwell , was indicted for High-Treason for Counterfeiting the Current Coin of this Kingdom on the first of September last. The Evidence for the King deposed, That he did see him at Work, Casting of Shillings and Six-pences at Henry Hicks's House in New-Gravel-lane , 3 or 4 times, and that the Prisoner did bring the Metal with him, and Hicks did give him leave to Work in the Garret; and he did further say, That the Prisoner and he did Work together in Southwark in Coining of Oliver's Half Crowns, and that they had 12 d. in the pound for striking them. There was other Evidence who did declare, That he did make him square pieces of Iron like Dyes, and that the Prisoner said that he would have a Spread-Eagle cut upon them. Then an Engraver deposed, That the Prisoner gave him 20 s. down for to cut the Dyes
John Clancy , was indicted for a Misdemeanor for assaulting and discouraging George Ubank , who was one of the King's Evidence against Sir William Perkins , by Spitting in his Face, and saying that he was a Butcherly Dog, and was one of those that did help to Butcher his Master . It was proved against him, the Jury found him Guilty .
He was likewise a second time indicted for a Misdemeanor, for endeavouring to Suborn Captain Porter, and did persuade him to leave the Kingdom he being an Evidence for the King . It appeared that they did meet together at the Golden Posts in Mitre-Court, and at the King's Arms Tavern in Catherine-street, where the Prisoner did say, That he did believe that Captain Porter could not live very easie under this Government, and that if he would go to France he would procure King James's Pardon for him, and that he did give him 300 Guinea's, and that he should have 300 l. more when he should land in France, and be allowed 300 l. a year for his subsistence: Then they met afterwards at the Dog and Partridge in Wild-street, where the Prisoner told him he must be gone before Cook's Tryal came on. Then he did provide him 3 Bills for the payment of the Monies. It further appeared, That the Prisoner did show him a Letter, and stealed it in his presence, which was subscribed by a strange Name, and said, That K. James did know the Letter by the Name that it was subscribed by. Then Captain Porter acquainted Mr. Vernon with the whole matter, who did order him to proceed further in it for to find the whole truth of the matter, which was accordingly effected; and when the Prisoner was taken and searcht, they did find a blank Paper in his pocket, made up exactly like the said Letter, and Sealed with the same Seal. It was fully proved against him; and the Jury found him guilty of the said Misdemeanor.
Robert Leeson , was indicted for a Misdemeanor, for speaking divers seditious and scandalous words at several times against His Majesty and His Government, on the 12th of May 1695. on the 21th of May, on the 22th of September, on the 28th of September, and at divers other times , which was fully proved against him: The Jury found him guilty of the said Misdemeanor.
Thomas Powell , was indicted for a Misdemeanor for impressing Men for His Majesty's Service, and causing them to desert, and afterwards took them up again as Deserters, whereby he did get considerable Sums . It appeared he was allowed by the Lords of the Admiralty 8 s. a Man for such as should be imprest and sent on board His Majesty's Ships, and 20 s. for every Deserter. It was fully proved against him, the Jury found him guilty of the said Misdemeanor.
Thomas Ibbert was indicted of a Misdemeanor, for speaking divers seditious and dangerous words against the Government , which was fully proved against him. The Jury found him guilty of the said Misdemeanor.
Margaret Hurley of the Parish of Stepney , was indicted for feloniously stealing three Silk Hoods, two Scarfs, a Nightroyl, and three gold Rings , the Goods of John Hart , on the 26th of September last. To which Indictment she pleaded guilty .
Edward Jones , and Ann his wife , both of the Parish of St. James Garlickhithe , were arraigned upon two Indictments of High Treason: The first, for counterfeiting the Currant Coin of this Kingdom ; And the other, for Clipping on the 9th instant. It appeared that the Prisoner kept the Dyers-Arms in Thames-street , and that they did Coin Halfcrowns, 9 d's. and 6 d's. That there was found in his house a quantity of Charcoal, and a parcel of broken Crucibles, with a paper of Spawd, and a paper of Argill, which they did use to make the money with. There was no positive Evidence against them for Clipping, they were acquitted of that. The Prisoners denied that ever they did Coin in all their Lives, and called some Witnesses to their Reputation: but it did in no ways avail them, the Jury found them guilty of High-Treason.
Thomas Pike was indicted of High-Treason, for going to France, without a Licence first had, contrary to a late Act of Parliament . The Evidence deposed that he did see him in France at St. Germains, King James's Court, and did talk with him, and the prisoner told him that he was but lately come from England. It was declared, that he did carry the News to King James, that our late Queen Mary, of blessed memory was dead, and that he had 100 pistols for his pains. The prisoner denied that he ever was there, and made a frivolous defence for himself; but it was positively proved to the contrary. The Jury found him guilty of High Treason.
H - M - was indicted of a Misdemeanor, for procuring great quantities of clipt and broad money, and money of a baser mixt metal . The Evidence deposed, That he had had dealings with the Prisoner for considerable Sums of money, as much as did amount to at several times a thousand Pound, and that it was false and counterfeit money, and that the Prisoner knew it to be so; that the Prisoner did give him sometimes 25, 26, and 27 s for 20 s. of good money. There was other Evidence that did speak to the same purpose. The Prisoner would have evaded the matter, and said that he having arrested the Prosecutor
John Brewer of the Parish of Stepney , was indicted of Felony and Burglary, for breaking the house of Robert Axton on the 16th instant, about One in the Night, and taking thence one iron Vice, three lodring Irons, a Casement, and half a pound weight of Pewter . It appeared that the Prosecutor's shop was broke open, and that the Goods were gone; and the Prisoner being stopt by the Constable, part of the Goods were found upon him, which the Prosecutor owned to be his. The Prisoner did deny the Fact, and said that he had the Goods of one John Stafford , but could not prove it; neither could he call any to his reputation. The Jury considering the matter, found him guilty of Felony and Burglary.
Elinor Hodges of the Parish of St. Margarets, Westminster , was indicted of High-Treason, for clipping the current Coin of this Kingdom on the 20th of December last, in the 7th year of His Majesty's Reign . The Evidence deposed, That they did see her Clipping, and that her Sister did rub it on a shoe; and that the Clippings lay by her, and that she had 25 s. of Narrow Money for 20 s. of Broad. There was another said, that she had bought several parcels of Clippings of her. The Prisoner did deny the Fact, and said that she did never do any such thing in all her life. She called abundance of People to her Reputation, who gave a very good account of her, and said that she was a very honest Woman. The Jury considering the matter, found her not guilty .
The Trials being over, the Court proceeded to give Judgment, as follows.
Received Sentence of Death, 12.
Jacob Whitlock, and
Thomas Pike, to be drawn Hang'd and quartered.
Burnt in the Hand, 6.
Susan Smith, and
B - I - Respited before Judgment
To be Whipt,
Anne Jones pleaded her Belly, and a Jury of Matrons were Impanelled, who found her to be with quick Child.
John Clancy, Fined 500 Marks, to stand in the Pillory at the May-Pole in the Strand, Charing-Cross, and the Palace-yard, and to stand committed till he pay the same.
Thomas Powell, Fined 40 Marks, and find Sureties for his good Behaviour for a Twelve Month.
Robert Leeson, Fined 40 Marks, and to stand three times in the Pillory, and find Sureties for his good Behaviour.
Thomas Ibbart, Fined 20 Nobles, and to find Sureties for a Twelvemonth.
M - H - Fined 40 Marks, and to stand three times in the Pillory, and find Sureties for his good Behaviour.
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