The Observer from London, Greater London, England on August 19, 1861 · 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Observer from London, Greater London, England · 4

Publication:
Location:
London, Greater London, England
Issue Date:
Monday, August 19, 1861
Page:
4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

8 TOLICE COURTS. Tobacco Smvcolisg. At the Mansion House, on Monday, Brio Calbourtf. quartermaster in the ship Beater (lying at Brewer's Quay), was charged a follows : Deliver, a Custom Bouse offioer. saw th prisoner coming from the ship, and asked had hi- any articles liable to duty. He replied that he had only a " bit" of tea and a " little bit'' of tobacco, but on being searched he had Hlb. of tobacco. In defence, he said it was only for hia own use. The Lord Mayor said he was liable' to nearly 3 fine (thrioe the value of the article), but he should only line him 30s. The money waspii-t. An C-Tfoukdku Chabob At Marlborouali-street, on Monday, Catherine Moore was charged under the following circumstances : Mrs. Gwinner, of St. Otorge-street, Hanover-square, ssid prisoner came to her as cook six weeks ago with a good character. On last Saturday witness went down to the kitchen to send a letter to the post, and thought she left her purse on the kitchen table. She gave the prisoner in charge for stealing it, but afterwards found it in a hole in the carpet Mr. Mansfield: It is unfortunate that you gave the prisoner in charge. Mrs. Qwinner : I am sorry now. Prisoner (crying) : My character is gone now. Mr. Mansfield: Your charach-r Is not a bit worse than it was before. Tou are discharged. The aocused left the court crying. Tbi Late Attempt at Highway Hobbkbt ahd Murder at Horxsey. At Cierkenwell, on Monday. Henry Cotton and Win. Wadworth were re-examined, charged with assaulting Mr. Geo. Bingham, warehouseman, on Sunday week, with intent to rob him. It w ill be remembered tint Mr. Bingham, when passing Gipsy-lane, H..rney. atked the prisoner Cotton the way to Stoke Newington, and t!ie prisoner, pointing, said, "Tou had better go that wav. Mr. Bingham then turned round, and the prisoners assaulted hi in violently. He gave the alarm, but soon became faint from loss of blid. and he was oonreyed to a surgeon's, and the prisoners, whr had run away, were brought back and identified. The prisoner were committed for trial. Hocussiko and Fobbeby of 100. At Westminster, on Monday. W. M -Mannar was charged as follows : John Xene-tois, of 'Marlborough-road, Chelsea, beerhouse keeper, said : On the afternoon of llie2H;Ii ult. the prisoner and others were at his bouse, and the prisoner pressed lilm to take a glass of ale, which he did, and soon af 'erward he felt drowsy, and went up stairs to lie down, and wh:lt he was in a state of stupor he was aroused by some movement, and saw the prisoner going out of his room, and he then found that his browsers pocket had been cut. and a bag containing nearly 100 had been stolen. Another person saw the prisoner going down the stairs ou his hands and knees. He was remanded. Chargk against a Lady or Shofliftihg. At Westminster, on Monday. Miss Elizibeth Hawkins, aged 22, daughter of Mr. Hawkins, of Broom-lane, Fulham, was re-examined, charged with stealings roll of ribbon, value 8s., from the shop of Mr. Burleston, 198, King's-toan, Chelsea, on the 6th inst. (The particulars of the nrerioiis examination appeared fully in The Ob-srrrcr.) Mr. Sleigh, for the defence, now called witnesses to snow that the condition of Miss Hawkins's intellect was such as to negative the inference of felonious intention. Sr. P. Martin, of 33, Thurlowe-squore. aaid the prisoner had some years ago, and also recently, been under his oare, having suffered severely from a scald. Slie hid a slowness and dulness of intellect, independently of her derangement of health, and she had an abstraction of rouid, which IrJ to her d jing things from inadvertence. He had told her mother to take great care of her. Mr. A. Kerkun, a medical gentleman experienced in lunacy cases, deposed that tne way s moiaay aia no: amount toimueciwy, outsneexniDitea nv ntal apathy. 8he was an amiable, retiring, diffident girl. Miss Kate Hawkins, elder sister of the accused, said her sister was so forgetful and absent that the family could never entrust her with a parcel or a mess ige. She often left parcels in omnibuses, and recently, at Swan and Edgar's, walked with a parcel to the door, and then remembering that it was not hers, returned it to the place from which she had taken it. A short time ago she went into an omnibus without any money fn her pocket Mr. and Mrs. Bidgood, who had known the accused manv rears, slid that site had alwava borne the cha racter of being dull, moody, abstracted, and dreamy, thinking of one thing and doing another. The Rev. Wm. B. Batty, curate of Fnlham and the Rev. R. O. Baker, vicar of Fulham. deoosed to the iireeroaehable character of the young lady. Mr. Wm. Ad miral nawmns, me nocuseun latner, sua sue iiku always uecu wandering in mind, and her sisters resolved not to go with her to shops, as she could not determine what she wanted. Mr. Arnold, after comim-nting on the evidence, said that, under the circumstances, there could be no doubt that a grand jury would ignore any bill against her, and he felt justified in discharging her; but be thought, beingaware. as her family were, of her infirmity, they should not let Tier go out to shops alone, aa she was likely to incur disgrace and give much trouble by her conduct. He must observe that the sltopkeeper had been perfectly justified in giving her ;in charge. The decision was greeted with much applause by a crowded auditory. AflOTHEB OsrovnoKO Chabob. At Worship-street, on Monday, Alfred Buckley, a gentlemanly-looking young man, was charged as follows '.Emma Norton said she was talking to a gentleman in the City-road last night when the prisoner came up, shook hands with the gentleman, and put his hand upon her snouraer. one men misaea nernecsuaoe ana some " ensrms, worth 7s. She did not see the prisoner take them. Augustus xxrey saia ne was speaxing to tne prosecutrix wan me prisoner (whom witness had known for eight months) esme up. Slie then said that the prisoner had taken Her " charms," but witness did ot see him do so. He offered to pay for the loss. If 18 said he searched the prisoner, but only found on him his watch and some other property. The prisoner said he hsd an excellent situation at Uxbridge, whence he came up thst day with a friend to London for a holiday, and was unfortunately too late for the return train. (He produced his railway return ticket.) He had, therefore, to remain in town, and en meeting with Mr. Percy he spoke to him, and he might have placed his hand on the girl's shoulder, bat be knew nothing about her " charms," and he was astounded at the accusation. Mr. Leigh discharged him, and said be left the court without any stain upon bis character. Dilapidation by A Landlord. At Worship-street, on Monday. George Bmith. of Old Ford, Bow, builder, was charged aa follows: Mr. Wei ton, of Bow, baker, said thst morning his landlord (the defendant) came to the shop and ooolly smashed all the windows Defeodant (an hereu lean-built man) -. Intentionally doom by myself. Complainant : He has made a hole in my oven, taken the roof off the house, spoiled ray bread, and devastated my property. Defendant: Tour property! Mine. I admit the damage. I meant it. Tour worship, this man is an outlaw lawgSter. Complainant: t have been his tenant for twelve ana nere are reoeapes tor eleven montns rent one oi -Defendant : Borneo! tbem are in vour own handwriting. I admit the damage, but if it costs me 5,000 this fellow shall go out of my house. He cant bake with a hole in the oven and no raof over the house. Complainant : What is to become of my furniture Defendant : Furniture! A Sock bed in one corner and a three-legged stool in another. If sixpenny-worth of furniture be foundthere the magistrate may flue me to any amount. Whenever he sees me he shouts to the neighbours ' Here comes the big buffalo laughter "Mr. Leigh : I am told that you are sober, and that this is yaur general character. If ae, it is a most singular one. Tou must pay toe full costs and the amount of the dajaase done, or suffer fourteen days' imprisonment Defendant : Thank you. I expected as much (bowing), but perhaps he will pay his rent, and then I can pay for the damage. Old Buffalo, loosed ! Where will vou find a finer man? The money was paid. Attemptiko to MurtDSB. At the Thames court, on Monday, James M-Kaisara, labourer, was charged as follows: Poole, 33 E. said, shortly before two o'clock on Sunday morning he was told that one Dennis Shea had been subbed at No. 7, Taylor's-lniildings, Old Ford. He went thither and found the prisoner in bed. When asked why lie stabbed the man he said. " He came to my house and struck me first. " His wife corroborated this. Witness took him to Mo. 2. Old Ford-road, to Dennis Shea, who said, " That a the man who stabbed me : take him into custody.'' There was a cut on Shea's left thigh, corresponding with a cut on his trowsers. His shirt wss also cut and Moody. Oroas examined : The prisoner is a man of good character, and greatly esteemed. The wounded man is a drunkard and a ruffian. A medical oertisoate stated that Bhea was in a precarious state. The prisoner was remanded. Attempted Mdsdeb op a Tonus Womax. At South wark. on Monday. Wm. Hosford, labourer, waa cliarged as follows : Bliza Budd, aged 80, whose throat was bandaged, ssid her husband left her two years ago, and she had since lived with the prisoner as his wif and supported bim wholly by her earnings at cloth cutting. At one o'clock on Sunday morning she came none ana spoke to mm snout one ot tne loagers, wnen ne jumpen out of bed, ssying, If you don't get out of the house I will soon make you and lie took a knife from under his pillow, seized her by the hair, and drew the knife across her neck. She fell down, and he cut her again, and she became insensible: On raonvsa'ing. ahj was In thm handa hf a am-MOn. He had hMn in the nabit of ill-using her. A short pocket-knife wss here pro- uuceo, maraea witn oiooa. MU-nara uonneiiy, an engineer, ioog-ing in the house. deDosed that, on hearing a noise, he rushed ud stairs and found the prosecutrix bleeding, and he wrenched the knife from the prisoner. A policeman then came. Mr. Evans, surgeon, deposed that the wound was two inches long and within the.esghthof an inch of the jugular vein. Sergeant Gardner, 26 M, said the prisoner, when charged at the station, said, " I did it because she aararavated me. He was oarmmitted for trial. Chaboe of Cavsixo the Death or a Son. At Hammer smith, on Monday, Mr. Charles Boutledge, of 13, Elgin-crescent, Motting-hill, was charged as follows : Inspector Hephan, T, said that at about ten o'clock on Saturday night he was informed that a murder had been committed at No. 13, Blgin-crescent. He went thither, and found the Drisoner's son. Charles Boutledse. aged IT, lying desd on sofa in the drawing-room. The prisoner saia ne wss sorry lor tne poor a ear boy, Dut wnat else couia tie do under the circumstances ! That bis son feneed with him, put himself into a fighting attitude, and he (the prisoner) caught hold of him to prevent bim striking him, when the deceased ssid, " I shall have a fit,' and he fell dead into his (the prisoner's) arms. He then sent for Dr. Coghlan, who oonld find no marks of violence. Mr. Bobertahaw. of 14. Klgincrvscent. said he waa enter ing his honse about nine o'clock that night, when be heard an aneroation and scuffling in the prisoner's house, and the son said, " I will not hare such lan fill are used to mi" and the orisoner said, " Tou rascal, will you give in f He then beard Mrs. Boutledge say, " Let him alone.H Witness immediately knocked at the door, and Miss Boutledge opened it, and witness saw the son lying in the passage on the floor. The father aaid, "Be quiet, my son is in a fit." The daughter ssid, " Pray send for a doctor, Mr. Bobertshaw.' Mrs. Boutledge said to the prisoner, " Tou worried him into it by your violence." Witness then brought the doctor. The prisoner was quite sober. Mr. Humphreys : Did be appear distressed in mind r Witness : He appeared more to be trying to exculpate himself than to exhibit signs of distress. Miss Elisabeth Boutledge, deceased's sister, who seemed deeply affected, deposed that about tea time her brother laid down on the sofa, aa he had a cold. Her father ordered him to set nn and leave the room , fidgeted him. Her father was always ordering him sway. Her mamma said. l0 lau m intn Ilia a Mvfmr.mnm U ne ars drawing-room. When it was too i ! i returned 10 tne aimng-room. wiiiiese re mained in the drawing-room adjoining, and she heard the Kritoner say, " Get up ; yon have broken my chair.'' She heard er brother more, and fie then said, " Perhaps yon will say this chair is broken, too." After a time the deceased went to the passage for his coat, and the prisoner followed him. She heard her father say, " Get out of the way. Either do one thing - or the other ; go out or stay in : you are like a stupid cat that requires to be knocked out of the way." She heard her brother give some answer, aa " I am not in your way.'' The prisoner returned to the dining-room as she heard her brother walk slowly towards the door as if be was going out The prisoner rushed out and attacked him. She beard her father call him a great many bad names. Slie beard her brother say, "Call out at the back for the police, like mad." She also heard him say, ' Will no one call for the polios f She then heard him say, " I am going to have a fit" She ran out and saw her brother in his father's arms. Her brother died soon afterwards. She heard no blows The prisoner was remanded for the evidence of a surgeon. Two sureties in 100 each were accepted. On Thursday the prisoner was again brought before the magistrate, and Dr. Coghlan having deposed that the death of the youth was caused by congestion of the brain, in the nature of apoplexy," Mr. Boutledge was discharged. Pouoxuxh op Excexxxht Ceajucteb. At the Mansion House, on Tuesday, Frederick Eslaugh, William Black, and John Smith Thompson, three constables in the City Police. were charged with an assault Policeman 117 ssid at one o'clock that morning a cabman, with his coat torn, told him that he had been assaulted by the prisoners, and he took them in oharge. Thomas Button, a cabman, said he waa on a friend's cab in Leaden hall-street, when be saw the prisoners striking two females. The man who waa driving stopped, and the prisoners told him to go on ; and because he did not drive on, Thompson -caught him by the sleeve of his coat and his leg, end pulled him aft the cab William Stammers said, hearing a noise, he went to see what was the matter, when Eslaugh struck him a violent Mow on the forehead, and knocked him down. Richard Wickins -""Mivwim witn tne last witness, ana saw mm struck oy Manh. He went to his assistance, and Black struck him. and Jjvjh.i? m. 0"n The prisoners aid they were passing thJS? "V when two females accosted them, and abused t fft&f, iS.!" ,h5 oonnteMklppers, with three half-ffieMth2??Ji AV V obligedto push them away. sjodU rirtu!PiS? to e5 "Giveittheib, S eil eclTarlfo" "! -The pruoners hsd TweV?u3 2fejbn for obrtructing the highway in did not stteod. Mr. Sleigh said he was instructed to require that the defendants should be bound over to meet the charge at the sessions. Trim, 20, deposed that on the 6th May last, the 7th May, the 4th July, and other days, he saw Newoome, Powter, and Wales In Bride-lane, separated from each other, but each sur rounded by a number of persons, with whom be was betting. As many as 20 persons were round each defendant, and witness had seen 400 and 500 persons in the lane at a time. When witness told the defendants to move on they did move on, but did not leave the lane, and whenever they moved on the crowd moved on along with them. They obstructed the passage, and passengers could onlv with difficnltv nass through. From noon till oast one o'olock on Wednesday, trie 8th May, there were between 400 and 600 . , ... -. r. . . . . . .1 . I , - I 1-M A,,, people in cue lane. Dcarieit was not uiere mnaing a uoua ui the 4th July, and they were all there with their " books'' on several days between the 4th and 12th July: in fact, speaking generally, all the defendants were there making bets. The lane is very narrow ; only one carriage could pass at a time, and the isne was completely crammea up witn people, srequens wm rjlaints were made of these obstructions Mr. P. Anderton. com mon councilman of Furringdon Without, deposed that the ob structions were " a disgrace to theUane. The lane wss quite irons mania for famalM. and he had fraouentlv complained to the police about it The Rev. 0. Marshall, vicar of St. Bride's, de posed mat ne rouna it quite unpleasant to pass tnrougn tne isne, owinar to the crowds there. It was unpleasant because it was un pleasant to be jostled. He meant by "jostled" to be pushed first on one shoulder and then on the other, not being able to walk straight This happened hundreds of times, and he had made frequent complaints. He had often . asked a policeman to make way for him down the lane. On the 6th May he passed down the lane ave or six times. Aoout aw oniiaren aaena tne parocniai schools in Bride-lane. Mr. Hawkes. builder, of Bride-lane. Shaw 452, Smith 667, Edwards 343, Mr. Jewell, hot-presser of Bride-court, and other gentlemen deposed that the gatherings in the lane formed a serious nuisance. Mr. Metcalfe, for the defenoe, complained that this was not so much an attack upon a nuisance as a crusade against betting. The City authorities were responsible tor tne nuisance, oecause tney couia. nave ciearea tne inorougn-fare by employing the police for that purpose, instead of setting them to watch the defendants, when they dare not fly at higher fame else why not have proceeded against Tatterssll's and the lock Exchange applause, which wasimmediately suppressed. Alderman Hale said Tattersall's was not in the City. Mr. Metcalfe said, that the Stock Exchange was, and that it would be quite as reasonable to proceed against the members of the Stock Exchange ai against the defendants. Alderman Hale said it waa clearly a nuisance, and he requested the defendants to give one surety in 40 each, and then one for 80 to appear at the sessions Attempt to Kili At Southwark, on Tuesday, George Buckingham, a tinman, was charged aa follows : Welsh. 185 M, said he heard cries of " Murder," on Saturday after-neon, in York-street, Newingtnn Causeway, and he saw the prisoner running with a knife in his hand marked with blood. Witness stopped him, and Samuel Baoon (the prosecutor) was led uo to him, and said the prisoner hsd stabbed him in the left side in the course of a quarrel between them. Witness sent the prisoner to the station, and brought the prosecutor to a surgeon, who found that the knife bad been prevented from entering bv striking against the fourth rib. Both the parties were suspicious cnaracters. Tne prisoner wss remanaea. More ' Cuttixh ami Maiming." At Southwark, on Tuesday, Walter Martin, eastermonger, was charged as follows : Catherine Barry, of Gravel-lane, furrier, whose eye was cut said that on the previous night she wss standing outside the Brown Bear publlo-house, talking to a young man. The prisoner was near her, opening mussels with a small table-knife. He turned round and abused her, when she told him not to annoy her. He then flourished the knife about and said, "I'll stab yon in the eye." and he suddenly rushed at her, and cut her on the side of her left eye with tho knife. She raised her hand to save her face, when he made another plunge at tier, but was prevented by her landlady, who came up at the time, and took the knife from him. The prisoner then made his escape. The landlady, although wounded in the hand In attempting to save her, was so afraid of the prisoner and his companions that she did not now come forward. The prisoner was remanded. Robbing a Tovne Bailor. At Southwark, on Tuesdaj , John unrgan, agea lw, waa cnargea as ioiiows : Henry Hmttti, a vonng sailor, said he arrived on the previous day from the Black Bea. in the shin Cleopatra, and was paid 8 10s., and when cros sing London Bridge, at nine o'clock, a man asked did he want a ship. He said "No," and was passing on, when the prisoner offered to carry his things. Witness consented, as he intended to stop at the George, in Morgan'a-lane. When in Tooley-street the prisoner asaea lor Deer, ana tie too x mm into tne Bull puouc-house. Witness went into the yard, end wss immediately knocked down and beaten till he became insensible. On recovering he fonnd his packets rifled of 7 10s. and some silver, and the prisoner had decamped with his parcel of clothes. 82 M said he found the prosecutor lying in the yard insensible, his mouth bleeding, and his pockets turned inside out. Bull-court was the worst place in this district The prisoner pleaded guilty, and was sentenceq to six montns nam isooiir. "Cutting amd Maimino." AtOlerkenwell. on Tuesday. Chas. W. Jeffs, aged 30, of -40, Acton-street Gray 'a Inn-road, reader on a newspaper, was charged as follows. The accused waa dressed in volunteer uniform, and his right arm was bandaged. Francis Cossuni, a mathematical instrument maker, of Exmoiith-street, Cierkenwell. the prosecutor, had his head wrapped in bandaoes. and he was otherwise injured. He said he waa passing the prisoner's house last evening, when the prisoner's wife (whom he had known for years) was standing at the door, and said, " Frank, will you come up stairs He did so, but went to the first floor. The prisoner was not then at home, but just as witness was going away he came, and tried to stab him. Prisoner asked his name, and witness told him, and went away. When at the comer of Ex- mouth-street the prisoner came up and struck a knife into wit' nesss head. When in the house, he made a thrust at him with his bayonet. Witness hsd been about fifteen minutes in the house when the bayonet thrust was made. The prisoner wanted him to go down on hia knees snd confess, but he would not give witness time. Be knew both the prisoner and his wife ; but the prisoner did not know that he visited the wife. It was against his wish that witness visited there, and he. therefore, wanted to leave the house before the prisoner returned home. Mr. D'Kvn- court : In fact you were carrying on a clandestine correspondence ? Prosecutor (sfter a long pause): Tea, sir. Mr. Hill, house surgeon of the Boyal Free Hospital, deposed that the prosecutor had an extensive incised wound on the right temple, penetrating through the skull. Above that waa a smaller wound. lacerated; and there was a punctured wound just beneath the right collar Done, rnis was superficial. Tne wound in tne head was serious, caused bv the olasp-knife produced. He will not be out of danger for ten days or a fortnight All the wounds were inflicted at onetime, at the corner of Exmouth-street. Mr. Pop-ham, chemist, said the prosecutor was brought to his shop with uie anile slue iimhi uiu hbii in iiw iicku, kiiu iiv fiau w ruu with three pain of forceps before he could get It out of the skull, and in doing so one forceps was broken sensation. After some other evidence, the prisoner said he could throw light upon the wnoie matter, ne aaaea l snail not nave any one to aeJena me. I think it better that I should explain the case, but I dont wish to take up the time of the court 1 should wish to state that I did not disgrace the volunteer cause by drawing my bayonet. It seems to be the idea, from the way it has been flourished about here, that I used it I had been to drill, but I did not use my bayonet at aii. ne was remanaea. The Waterloo-road Nuisance. At Lambeth, on Tuesday, a deputation from the parishioners, consisting of several vestry men. and the aeeretarv for the suupression of disreputable houses. wsited on Mr. Norton Mr. Williams, churchwarden, on the part oi tne aeputation, caiiea attention to tne state of uranDy-otreet and' Lower-marsh. Mr. Norton said he had been thirty years a magistrate, ana ne never neara or any place Deing in a worse state. It reminded him of what used to happeo at the East End, when he was a magistrate there, and when a rabble used to keep possession of s neignnournood ror two or three days. several tradesmen spoke of the riotous conduct of the thieves and bad characters collected in Waterloo-mad. Mr. Norton said he would give every assistance to put an end to the nuisance. The deputa- Robbing Romas Catholic Oleboymest. At the Thami court, on Tuesday, James Powell, aged 16, son of a Custom House omcer, was re-exsminea. cnargea witn stealing a gold watch, valued at fourteen guineas, tho property of the Bev. Willism Kelly, of Commercisl-road East and a French brass clock, value 20s., the property of the Rev. Mr. Burke, of the same place. A witness stated that the prisoner had told lies "as fast as a horse could gallop." The prisoner issued a card announcing that Father Kelly's gold repeater was to be sold to pay the debts of the schools of Bt Michael and St. Mary's church, and it gave the names of members of the congregation : but no such sale waa ever contemplated. He gave the brass clock to Robert Martin, a carpenter at the Effingham Saloon Theatre, for allowing him to go behind the scenes, snd taking him to the front seats, and be told Martin and others that his uncle hsd oome home with several brass clocks, one of which he would give to Martin for bis kindness. He had given the gold watch to one Howard. The parties hsd restored the articles. The prisoner wss sentenced to fourteen dsys' imprisonment for unlawful possession of the property. No Liquor Without a Lickksk. At Bow-street, on Wednesday, Francis Dorn wss charged as follows: Mr. Welsby, for the Excise authorities, said the defendant kept what was called a " private hotel,'' and he was charged on three counts first for selling, without a license, beer (which is liable to 25 penalty), and for likewise selling wine and brandy, which are subject to 80 penalty each. In consequence of information received Samuel Gould, Excise officer, was sent in May to lodge in the defendant's house. During his stay he several times ordered beer, wine, and spirits, but as he was always saked for the money beforehand, and as there waa no watch outside the house, he could not say whether the artiolea might not hsve been sent out for. He therefore changed the system, and he went again on the 5th, and ordered supper and a bed, leaving two officers watching outside. At supper he had some ale, and next day he had a shilling's worth of brandy and water, and half a pint of sherry. He gave the waiter a shilling to pay for the brandy, and three shillings to pay for the wine. G. P. Tig well, another Excise officer, said that he and Guttridge, the supervisor, remained outside, and watched the waiter to a public-house, where he paid Bd. tor the brandy, and lOd. for the wine; but he saw no beer fetched. Guttridge corroborated this Herman Seitz, the waiter, said when the beer was ordered he was too busy to go out, and he informed Mrs. Dorn, and it waa given to him so soon that he did not believe it was sent out for. On the 6th he went for the brandy and the wine, but be could not say what money Gould gave him, or what he paid for the articles. He believed there wasa balance, which he gave his master. Mr. Henry said the evidence as to the brsndy and wine was uncertain, but he must commit defendant for selling the beer. He fined him S. beinir the lowest ha had power to inflict A French Military Surgeon. At Marlborough-street, on Wednesday, Eugene Bouillanes, formerly surgeon in the French army, waa re-examined, oharaed with rohberv. H ltarl called on Mr. Vanderpant of Maddox-atreet dentist, on pretence of consultation for a friend, snd after he left a snuffbox, a scent box. ana other articles were missed, and he was found to have pledged some of them afterwards for 2s , st Mr. AttenboroiiAh's, pawnoruaer, in me owniiu. r.u warns, a J, now saiu mat on searching the prisoner's lodgings, 2, Maiden-lane. Covent-garden, he found the anuflTbox and other articles produced. There waa another charge of having robbed his furnished lodgings, and his wife had given her own bail to appear, she having pledged the said articles for him. Mr. Vanderpant said he believed the prisoner was in great distress. The prisoner was committed on the first charge, and remanded on the secsnd. It appeared that he had formerly been convicted for a hotel robbery. The Father, the Stepmother, and the Child. At Marylebone, on Tuesday, an old man named Carey charged his son, a little child ten years old. as follows : He aaid that after going to bed some nights ago he fell asleep, and soon afterwards missed 6s. from his trowsers pocket, which he thought his child must hsve taken, and on seeing him some time after he gave bim in charge; his conduct had been very bad, and he (the father) had beaten him till he found it did no good. He had taken him to chapel till he got so bad that he would not go. Mr. Tardley : What! a father not able to compel that young child to go to chapel r Father : No ; me and my wife cannot control him much. My wife is not his mother. His mother put him into my srms when be was only twelve months old, ana my wife took him kindly. Here Mr. Tardley examined the child, and although the father tried to intimidate him, the child said that hia father frequently beat him, and that he had to get out of his way. The father said he could not tell where the child's mother lived now. The child said he was willing to go to a reformatory. The case was remanded, in order to make inquiries about the behaviour of the father and his wife towards the child. Bobbeby at the Mabchiohess op 8ligo'8. At Marylebone, on Wednesday, Ann J airman (who had an infant in her arms) and Bebecca Connor, alias Skinner, were charged as follows.- On the 17th ult Jarman brought to the marchioness's house, 3, Mansfield-street, a letter requesting charity. The page left her sitting in the hall, where a silver salver lay on the table. Boon after the door bell was rung, and she let in the butcher, and went out herself. Turner, of the Mendicity Society, hsd wstched her, and when she came out she said to Connor, "All right; I have got it" Thinking that she meant that she hsd got some charity, he took no notice; but on the salver being missed he gave information which led to her apprehension. She was remanded. Outrage oh a Touho Lade. At Marylebone, on Wednesday, John Blackmore, a horse keeper, wss charged as follows: Miss Rose Berkeley, of 1, Bgenbequare, said she was passing East Comp-ton-street, after ten o'olock tne previous evening, when prisoner, who was tifing with some other men on a step, took hold of her clothes, and raised them as high as her hat, amidst the laughter of his companions. Bhe called a policeman, and he was locked up. The prisoner said he accidentally raised the clothes with a bone cloth, which he was pulling from his companions. For the defenoe. Mr. Halliday deposed that the clothes were not raised more than two inches. James Bowe, who was deaf (also called by the prisoner), said the lady's clothes went as high as her face. THE OBSERVER, Mr. D'Eyncourt : It is lucky that this witness could not hear what the other witnesses said. He fined the prisoner 4, or two months' imprisonment The prisoner was locked up. GOING OH Tick. At Cierkenwell, on Wednesday, Agnes Downey, alias Poll Church, was committed for trial on the oharge of stealing 2s. 6d. from Richard Freethby. 8he hnd been frequently charged with robbing persons of their watches and other property, and it was staled that at least one thousand watches had passed through her hands. A Boots Buyer. At Cierkenwell, on Wednesday, Charles King was cliarged aa follows: Mr. Gravell, foreman to Mr. Weston, bootmaker, Chiswell-ttreet, said the prisoner and another man came into the shop, ssid he was a boot buyer, and asked for a price list. Witness said be had no price lists, but that if the prisoner would leave his name and addresa he would send him one. Witness then went into the counting house to take down the name, and he then missed the other man, and he also missed a parcel containing seven pairs of boots. Allen, an errand boy, said tie saw the other man go off with the parcel. 30 G said the prisoner's name waa Creek, not King, and that he had been sentenced to nine months for bigamy. The prisoner denied stealing the boots, and protested against the conviction for bigamy (which had been mentioned) being used in this case. Mr. D'Eyr-oourt aaid the conviction for bigamy was not brought against him. He was committed for trial. Qualification tor a Reformatory. At Westminster, on Wednesday, Ann Cox, aged 11, waa charged with felony. Bhe was a pupil in tne nectary uaraen ocnaoi, ineises, wuere a money fund was instituted for the poor. The money subscribed was kept by the schoolmistress in a drawer, and on Monday she missed 4s. out of 16s. deposited there. The prisoner admitted that she had abstracted the 4s. Nevertheless, she was still allowed aooess to the drawer, and the remainder of the money was purloined last week. The mistress missed it on Mondsy, and found that the prisoner did not go home to her parents that night and ultimately tier mother found her in a bad house. She had parted with her bonnet, tippet and other plain attire, and had purchased a hut which she deemed of a smarter oliaracter. Mr. Blunt the rector's brother, ssid that on hearing of the first theft he endeavoured to get the girl into a reformatory, but doubting that she would stay unless compelled, he thought on hearing of the second theft that the kindest course would be to bring her before a magistrate. Mr. Arnold remanded the prisoner, in order to see to what reformatory ahe could be sent, and Mr. Blunt promised to aid in the inquiry. Stabbing axd Wounding. At the Thames court, on Wednesday, Lewis Ferris, who hsd just returned from a sea voyage, was charged as follows : Robert Smith, stoker in H.M.'s steamship Pylades, whose head was laistered and whose face and shirt were stained with blood, ssid the prisoner came to his house that afternoon and saked for one Ann Smith, whom he claimed as his bride. He was told that she married another person a fortnight ago, on which he said he would kill every one in the house. He was then turned out but he broke in the door and " pitched into" tlie inmates. Witness went to assist the woman, and the prisoner pulled out a knile, opened it, and stabbed witness several times in the head. He fainted from loss of blood, snd when he recovered he was in a station-house under the care of s surgeon. Caroline Smith, wiie of the last wituess, corroborated the above, and said that when she remonstrated with the prisoner on his threats he said he would have revenge, and that If he killed any one the Queen would do nothing to him, as he was a foreigner, and he seized witness and his late sweetheart by the hair, and kicked and threw them on the ground. Ann Smith, the late sweetheart, who had married the complainant's brother a fortnight ago, said she had kept his company for nine months, and he ran away four months ago without leaving her his half-pay or anything else. Mr. Rose, surgeon, deposed that there were three severe incised wounds, and they were very dangerous. The prisoner was committed for trial. Kobheby by a Barman. At Lambeth, on Wednesday, Henry Burns, 18, barman, was charged ss follows.- Mr. E. Kelfe, of the Cock and Bottle, Lambeth-walk, ssid the prisoner had been nine weeks in his service, and he had brought a good character. Entertaining suspicions of him, he marked some money, and set a watch upon him. Jones, detective, ssid the prosecutor gave him two marked shillings and a sixpence on Monday, and he gave them to a Mrs. Pepper, who went and bought some gin and . rum, and yesterday he gave four marked shillings to some women, who also bought spirits. Last night he went to the house, and on searching the prisoner he found on him five shillings and four sixpences Three of the shillings were marked. The prisoner confessed his guilt, and said he would not hare taken the money had be not ordered a new waistcoat for which he had to pay 5s. 6a. He wss sentenced to three months' hard labour. CifARGR of Bobbing an Employer. At the Mansion House, on Thursday, Audred Conti, an Italian, was charged as follows : M. Nicolo Maggi, an hotel-keeper in KatclifT Highway, said the prisoner had been his sen-ant for a fortnight On Saturday lost witness missed a cashbox containing 0, some silver, and a watch, which had been taken from a drawer which witness forgot to lock, and a pair of razors and a revolver which had been in the drawer were also missing. On Monday be received a letter from the prisoner, saying that he was tired of being treated like a slave, and that he had taken 1 Is., which he considered to be his, and that, if the prosecutor's life wss dear to him, he must send bin 9 by the cook, to whom he had written a letter inclosing his address, and if it were not sent speedily he would shoot himself with the pistol which lie had taken from him. He did not care if he were taken by the police, as he had already served 2D years' imprisonment and if even he were to be. sentenced to death he would hsve the satisfaction of having sent one infamous man out of the world. On the evidence being translated by an interpreter, tbe prisoner ssid it wss all false. He was remanded The Alleokd Frauds to the extent op 12.000. At Guildhall, on Thursday, John Dales, merchant, of Old Broad-street, and other places, was re-examined, charged with obtaining 12,000 worth of goods on false pretences within three months of tils bankruptcy. Further evidence waa given by Mr. Simpson as to the Invoices and sales of the goods, which formed the subject of the charge, and Mr. Wilhelms, of the Poultry, deposed thst he had purchased goods from Simpson at 40 per c:nt discount, but he never heard of Doles in the transaction. Mr. Dennie, accountant's clerk, deposed that at tbe time when the floods were obtained, the bankrupt was insolvent, and was paying arge sums far interest and law costs. Some of the goods hsd been enterad in tbe bankrupt's balance-sheet valued at 60 per cent, below the invoios price. After some further evidence. Alderman Hale said he would commit the prisoner for trial. lir. Simpson wss then bound in his own recognisances in 1,000 to sppesr that day week to complete his depositions. Assault on ah Old Woman. At Marlborough-street, on Thursday, Wm. Fisher, a waiter, was charged as follows : Mrs. Sarah Cockburn, of 20, Cleveland-street Fitzroy-equare, the prisoner's mother-in-law, who had just come out of the hospital, and had her head bandaged and her eye much cut said her daughter, who was tbe prisoner's wife, had left him on account of his ill usage, and he came to witness last Wednesday week to inquire about her. Witness refused to inform him, and he came again in the evening, and on her again refusing to inform him, he asahed her against the wall ttl the denr pawiage. and threw her from him with all hia might She lay bleeding and unconscious till assistance came. They had Imn married eight years, but had no children. A neighbour, named Fenn, deposed to the brutality of the asssult ; and the hospital surgeon reported as to the severity of the injuries inflicted. The wife also deposed thst the last morning that she was with the prisoner lie beat herwith his boots. and she could bear his brutality no longer. The prisoner, who said " he was sorry,'' wss sentenced to three months hard labour. Consequence of a Wrongful Accusation. At Marlborough-street on Thursday. Emma Groom, a servant out of place. was charged by Constable 165 C, who said he found her at two ..-..I. .1 J .1 . ! ,i: j : 1 1 . . u liuv inn uiuiiiiiis .i.uiiy uu m uwr bici in f ,wmiiij, uiw rently asleep. He tried to awake her, and a phial dropped from her dress, marked "laudanum.'' He then conveyed her to the hospital, where the stomach pump was applied. On coming to herself she said she had taken laudanum, because she had been wrongfully accused of improper oonduct She lived last in service in Maunt-street The defendant now expressed regret for having attempted suicide. She produced letters which she hod written, in order to show that the act was her own, and that no other person hsd poisoned her. Mr. Yard ley : For your own sake I shall remand you, in order that you may nave the advice of the prison chaplain, to whom the letters which you have written shall be shown, but uo one else shall see them. She was remanded for a week. A Customer for Cabmen. At Marlborough-street, on Thursday, Mrs. Elizabeth Warburton, of 128, Cheapside, waa charged with refusing to pay cab fare. Mr. Yardley: Prisoner for that I must call you why did you not pay yaur cab fare, and obey the summons : Prisoner: I do not know. Joseph Atkins, cab-drii er, said : I took ber up in Leicester-square on the 10th ulL , and drove her to the Bank, to His Lordship's Larder, Ac, and she kept me five hours. My fare was 10s., and she told me to call next day. I called four times, but could not find her. I then took out a summons, and have been to the court four times. Last night, happening to see her in a cab at " His Lordship's Larder,'' I told the cabman who she was, that summonses were out snd a warrant against her, and that he would never get his money, so that he had better drive her to the station, and he did so. She had been going on the same for a fortnight, but had plenty of money. Prisoner: I contradict all that has been said. Complainant: I have had to pay 6s. 'for summonses snd warrant, besides being here four times. Mr. Yardley (to the prisoner): You must pay 10s., and 13s..6d. costs. What have you to say f Prisoner: Nothing. Bhillingford, the warrant officer: The cabman whom she employed yesterday has nut been paid. Mr. Yardley : He can have a summons. I can't order him to be paid now. Second cabman : It's hard lines, vour worship. Mv mas ter may summons me and send me to prison. Mr. Yardley : I can only deal now with the first esse. Prisoner, you must pay no. -t , . , ' t j . . I . ou.. ur uu to prison lor iuuncii uays. g& summons was men granted to the second cabman, and other summonses were said to nave been already issued. Chabob of Hobbiko a Servant. At Westminster, on Thursday. Thomas Carthv waa char&ed as follows: Louisa BishoD. a servant in Btrutton-ground, Westminster, ssid she was carrying a iiuiiwc tuv irwiuui evening, ounwiiiing a new ureaa oeionging to her mistress, when a young man (she believed the nrisonerl snatched it from her and darted off. She cried "Stop thief!" but he escaped. Shaen, 272 B, said he apprehended the prisoner in bed. and on beinir told of the charge he said. " All that I know about it Is, that as f was coming up the new street a man said. - n nat nave you aone witn tne woman s parcel you were running away with ? Tou bad better look out, Shaen is after you.' " dnaen : I never told any one that I was looking after him. It was stated that the prisoner hsd been imprisoned for three months or oeing in an area witn intent to commit a felony, uemaaded. Ill using a Child. At Cierkenwell, on J Thursday, Helen Brown was cliarged with beating her daughter with a poker and clothes brush, and otherwise ill using her. The complainant, a verv diminutive, sickly lookins child, stated to be eleven vans old. but apparently not half that one. said she lived with her latneranamotnerat nat ana Mitre-court, ot oepuicnre s. Her motner nsa oeen in tne uaDit oi getting arunx ana Deattnir ner. The girl then added : Mv father told me to mind the clothes, and nn let mv mower pawn mem wnen ane was arunx : ana slie neat me yesterday and two days before because I would not allow her to iaae away a aiurt. one oeal me on tne need, ana Peat my head K'iiat mo iai me wim a uruaii in my neoa, ana with a poker across the back I am bruised on the back and ht wmub wuiu mv iwr ir pain, it appearea mat tnere were iw ihhiw uu uw (Kwj, uu tnere were oruises on tne snoulder Mr. D'Eyncourt to the father, said that no doubt his wife wss a drunken woman, but it was a monstrous thing for a father to do to place his little child as constable over the mother, to prevent ne, uKiii( hiiv; x iucu mr ueing nrunx. Counterfeit Coin. At Cierkenwell, on Thursdsy, John Csrcv. and Louisa, his wife, tobacconist, in Little Grav'a Inn.Iana were charged as follows: Inspector B rent an said he went with several policemen to 8t. Andrew's Workhouse, Holborn, and proceeded to the back of the house, where some of the police remained, whilst others entered the prisoner s premises. In about half an hour a scuffle was heard, and witness saw policeman Elliott struggling with the male prisoner at the door between the shop and the parlour. The wife then lumped up from a sofa, partly undressed, and took something from her husband. She was then brought downstairs, and behind a board fastened to the lintel of the door was a hollow place containing four counterfeit crown pieces, wrapped separately in pa er. A second packet contained eight halfcrowns and two florins, wrapped separately, and another parcel contained sixteen florins. All were oounter- leu, ana wrapped separately, rne mate prisoner naa oeen two years in prison for a similar offence. The prisoners were remanded for a week. Pocket Picking. At Southwark, on" Thursday, Elizabeth Johnson (alias LlovdLand Jane Clark, were charged as follows : Ann Seymour, a laundress, said: Last evening she was passing along Stamford -street with a bundle of clothes, when the pri soners asked ner the nearest way to rariiament-sireet one tola them, but instead of going the right way they crossed the road and ran off. Witn ma then nut herhand in her pocket and missed her purse snd contents, which were ssfe a minute before. She pursuea ana gave them into custody. rne prisoners, woo pjraaea guilty, were sentenced to six months' hard labour. Carrying Spibitb to the Queen's Prison. At Southwark, on Thursday, Joseph Tomkins was charged aa fellows: Cole, a turnkey at the Queen's Prison, ssid the prisoner entered the lobby thst morning, and witness stepped him, and found two bottles of rum In his pocket The prisoner said he was bringing it to a friend, not knowing that it waa wrong. His friend was very fond of rum laughter. Mr. Ooombe sentenced him to 3 fine, or two months' imprisonment The ironey was paid. Chaboe op Staebing a Wife. At Southwark, John Leach, of Bermondsev New.marl shoemaker, waa charaed as follows : Ellen Leach, his wife, who fainted while giving her evidence, said ner nuaosno came home drunk at one o ciocx mat morning, pulled her out of ImM kiakarl and beat her. and then made several plunges at her with a shoemaker's knife, and wounded her in the side. The police came en hearins her cries. 30 M said he found complainant in a weak state, holding her side where she had been stabbed. The witness produced the knife, which was marked AUGUST 19, 1861. with blood. A certificate from Mr Evans, surgeon, High-street, waa read, stating that besides the wound there were several Bruises, and that complainant was in a very weak state in oonsequeuce. The prisoner denied having used the knife, but acknowledged the assault, and ssid they both were out the night before, and she left him, and when ha came home she aggravated him. The wife declined to press the oharge of stabbing, and the prisoner was sentenced to three months' hard labour for the assault Bobiiery by an Apprentice. At Bow-street on Friday, Adolphe Paine, apprentice to Mr. Berry, of 90, Great Russell-street, engraver, was charged as follows: It appeared that Mr. Berry had been out of town, and in his absence his brotlier conducted the business. The brother, on the 2Mhult., placed the cash-box, containing, among other articles, 9 in gold, in a bag. In the evening tbe prisoner went out saying he was going to drill with a rifle corps, in which he is drummer. At half-past ten he returned, saying that he bad left a music ease behind him. Whilst he was waiting for the servant to bring it he said to Mr. Berry's mother that he was glad he bad come back as he had seen some suspicious persons lurking near the' house, and he would look to see if the doors and windows were seoure. He then went down to the kitchen, and on returning he ssid he had found the area door insecurely fastened, and that he had double bolted it He then went away. On the next morning it was found that the house had been entered during the night, and footmarks showed that some one had got over the area gate and entered the house by the door which the prisoner said he bad fastened. The desk iu the front parlour had been broken open. It contained property to the value of 100, including gold and silver medals, which were left untouched. The prisoner was at once suspected, but he so strongly protested his innocence that the suspicions were turned to the workmen. Mr. Berry was informed by telegraph, and on his arrival in town he employed a detective to investigate the matter, and it was found that the prisoner bad of late been spending money freely. He was accordingly apprehended, and alter telling some improbable stories he confessed that he had stolen the money. He said he had spent 4, and had thrown away the rest with the bag. He was committed for trial. A Charge Justly Dismissed. At Guildhall, on Friday, Wm. Pickering, a porter, was charged with assault Thomas Hsdemsn, of 6, Newton-street, Hoxton Old Town, a traveller, said he was returning home drunk on the previous evening, when he accidentally ran against a blind old gentleman. He apologised, but nevertheless the prisoner struck him a violent blow on the eye. The defendantsaid he saw two boys annoying the blind gentleman, and when tbe complainant ran against the gentleman e (defendant) struck him. Tbe blind gentleman said he had been walking about town for thirty years without molestation, but on this occasion the complainant ran violently against him, and on expostulat ing with him he used most disgusting language, on which the defendant struck bim. Sir Jss. Duke: It served him quite right Tbe Complainant: It is all false. Sir Jas. Duke: Tou could not recollect what took place. You admit that you were drunk. The charge waa dismissed. An Unhappy Family. At Marlborojgh-itreet, on Friday, Jas. Davis, of 3, Whitoombe-street, wine cooper, was cliarged as follows: Wm. Dsvis, the prisoner's son, said: I live with my lather, and had paid for my keep till lately, when I have been five weeks out of work. Yesterday, at two o'clock, I heard a dispute between my father and my mother, and I went down stairs to protect my mother. My father aaid something, and I called him a liar. He then took up a chair and struck me. I then threw him on the table, and my mother ran to the door for assistance. He then kicked me fn the stomach, and gave me in charge ; but on being taken to Vine-street I wss discharged. I wculd not go home again, but went to a house in the neighbourhood, and at nine o'clock I was fetched, owing to a dispute between my father and mother. My mother said, " He's got something,' and I went in doors. My father told me to go out. I said I would not He then drew a knife and made a stab at me, but my brother putting up his hand, bad it cut Two persons then came in and draggea him out, and I secured the knife, and then gave my father in charge. Mr. Yardley : We have seen enough to show something disgraceful on both sides, and the less we know of the case the more credit it will be for the family. You had better drop the prosecution and leave home. Prosecutor : I cannot. My mother is too ill to attend. My father has ill-used her and his family fortwenty years. Mr. Tanlley: But you provoked yaur father by calling him a "liar." Well, let the case go on. Mark Davis, another son, said ha heard his father ssy "blood for blood," and be mode a blow at the complainant which cut wituess in warding it off. The complainant has now got a situation. But be liad been apprenticed to Mr. Angell. in the Strand. After some further discussion, Mr. Tardley said, as no harm has been done, I shall bind both parties over to keep the peace. Bubulaby and Robbery. At Cierkenwell, on Friday, James Croiian, of 12, Seward-street, St Luke's, waa charged aa follows: Mrs. Col lis, of the Leopard public-house, Seward-street (next door to the prisoner's residence), Slid : On coming down stairs, at half-past seven, on Friday morning, the 9th inst, I found that the house had been broken open during the night, and I missed from the till 17s or 18s., chiefly in copper money. Evans, 22 G, said he traced footsteps from the bsck yard of No. 13 to that of No. 12, and he found a paviour's hammer with blood on the handle, corresponding with marks sf blood which he had found on the broken glass in the back parlour window of No. 13, and also on the till. On Saturday week witness took the prisoner into custody, snd he had two cuts on his hand, which he said he got in a fight Mr. Bice, of Old-street, St Luke's, chemist, said the prisoner came to him on Friday morning week with his hand cut. He ssid it wss done with a sword-stick. He hsd a great quantity of copper, and witness chsnged 2s. worth for him. He said he waa a quack doctor, and that he got the coppers for what he sold in the streets. Mrs Stan ders, ooffee-ahop keeper, Charles-street, said the prisoner told her be had cut his hand by knocking it through a pane of glass whilst fighting with s man. Mr. Mather, divisional surgeon of the C police, deposed that the wounds in the prisoner's band appeared to be caused by broken ghua. Mrs. Street, who resides in the same house aa tbe prisoner, said she heard some one go out into the yard at three o'clock In tbe morning in question, and return at five o'clock. The prisoner, who had been imprisoned some time ago in Birmingham for stealing a horse, was committed for trial. A Police Charge Dismissed. At Cierkenwell, on Friday, William Thorman. of 69, Ossulston-street, Somen Town, shoemaker, was charged as follows : Crook, 168 S, ssid he heard a disturbance at two o'olock that morning in Ossulston-street, and he saw the prisoner, who was the worse for liquor, using very bad and obscene language. Witness said, " What is this noise about f" He replied, "What is thst to you f and he knocked witness down, snd on his rising threw him down again with great force. On the way to the ststion he kicked witness thrice on the leg, and witness was now in pain. The defendant : I had a little altercation with my wife and daughter, and I went out of the house to get out of the quarrel. The constable then came, knocked me down, kicked me, and used me shamefully. Crook: I never lifted my foot to him, nor did I strike him. Collins, 167 8, corroborated the evidence of Crook. Prisoner : I was sliamefully treated, and when going to the cell I was kicked into it, and pushed in tile must violent way. Mr. D'Eyncourt to Crank): la that so f Crook : I was not within eight yards of him when he was taken into the cell. Clunie, 167 8 : I did not push or kick him. The defendant's dsiighter deposed that when the constable came up to her fattier ahe heard him say ' If you dont go in I shall either pull your nose or knock yoadown." Her father did strike the constable, but not until the constable hod knocked him down. When her father got up he was again knocked down, and the constable knelt upon him. and struck him most brutally with the truncheon. Crook end Clunie said they did not draw their truncheons. W. Stevens, s railway porter, said : Ou hearing a noise he looked out of the window. The policeman said to defendant " Go on.'' He (defendant) said he would do so. TheTconstable said, " Tou shall go on from here," and took hold ef him, knocking bim against the lamp-post enough to knock him in two. There was then a scuffle between them, and the)' both fell. The constable knelt on him and struck him with the rattle. I heard the blows. The defendant said, "Do you mean to murder met" The constable Knelt on mm until three other constables came up. I heard two or three blows. The defendant was beat about most shamefully, and I never saw any one served in such a way before. It waa a disgrace. He was served very roughly indeed'. Margaret Blake said she saw the policeman lying on the prisoner, and beating his head, whilst with the other hand he held him by the hair. The ucinnuiiii uaugiiKr, reoaiieu, repeatea trial oeriatneraiu not strike the constable before the constable knocked him down. Her father was very- tipsy. They had all been to a christening. Mr. D'Eyncourt said the evidence for the defendant ia such that I cannot oonvict him. I can only say that I hope the constable did not make use of the language that the daughter of the defendant says he did, for if so, it was very irritating and improper. The defendant is discharged. CnABOE OF BEING) " DRUNK AND INCAPABLE.'' At the Thames court, on Friday, Mr. Rowe, of 11, Princess-street Ro-therhithe, was charged as follows : Policeman Day ssid he ssw the prisoner descending the shaft of the Thames tunnel in a state of intoxication, and he fell and struck his head against the stone steps. He waa under medical attendance for three hours. He gave nis name as " Thomas smith, but his real name is Bowe : lie is a shipbroker. He had a bottle of gin in his pocket Mr. Ross, a surgeon, said the prisoner reoeiveda serious wound on the bsck of the head. The Prisoner: I was beguiled into taking a few glasses of wine extra last night I will pay for the medical expenses. Mr. Woolrych: Go and do so. You are fined Ss. The fine and the doctors fee were paid. BURGLARY IN EatOH-EOUARX. At Westminster nn Frldar. John Pett rgall, alias Leonard, and Alfred Simpson, alias French ncu, were re-examinea, cnargea wim Durgiery at tne house oi Lady Caroline Laseelles. Eaton-sausre. and stealing therein jewellery and other valuables, at ten at night on the 26th ult ivu,i in iivr u-ii wcunjom, aujoiiiiiiK mat. ui her daughter. Miss Mary Lssaelles. A quantity of jewellery and other valuables, which had been seen safe at a quarter past nine in the last-mentioned room, waa missing, and was found upon Pettergoil. with the exception of a pair of bracelet and some other valuables found at the station-house door. Simpson, who is an old and convicted associate of Pettergall's, was seen with him an hour before the buralarv in the direction of Ladv Iau. celles's house, and it was proved by Pettergall's mother and sister that Simpson called on him that morning, told him that --ajoDw-istooe aene' at laay usceiiess while trie servants were at supper, which would be between nine and ten that night and, producing a key, said that it would open the hall door. Mr. Lewis urged that there was nothing to justify Simpson's committal. Mr. Wontner aaid that by a Tate act all accessories before the fact were indictable as principals. The prisoners were committed for trial. Chaboe of Purloining Voting Papers fob Elkctiro Guardians of the Poor. At Worship-street on Friday, Richard Henry Ashford, a guardian of the poor in Bethnal Green parish, was summoned on the charge of having, in April last, purloined certain voting papers, with Intent to affect the result of the election of guardians of the poor in said parish. The pro ceedings were under the 14th and 15th Viet, c. 105, which sub jects suon onence to tnree montns Imprisonment, it appeared that in April last Mr. Howard, tbe clerk of the guardians, appointed two persons (Messrs. Bstohelor and Hudson) todistribute and collect the voting papers, but on the day of the election it waa found that the papers, instead of being collected in the usual way, were given to the defendant, and tney afterwards passed into the hands of the workhouse authorities, but were rejected at the election for not having been collected in the usual way. F. W. Fleck, of 6, Kitaford-place, Hackney-road, ssid thst shortly before the election in April last, Mr. Ashford, the defendant told him that some of the guardians wished him to solicit votes for them, and he agreed to give witness 5 for so doing ; and he was to employ men, and to send a man sfter each of the regular collectors with a handbill, soliciting votes for the guardians, and Mr. Ashford told witness to do his best, as the opposition was se strong and persevering. Witness accordingly sent men round after the regular collectors, and he himself followed one collector and collected about fifty voting papers, and then called upon Ashford, who opened some of them, and asked how the election wss going on, and witness replied, " Favourably, but the other side are working very hard. "Mr. Leigh: I understand that you followed the collector, and wherever a voting paper was left vu popped in a handbill. Witness: Tes; lust the same as the Reformers a laugh John J arris deposed that the signatures to the voting papers produced were his wife's. The initials in the margin were neither bis nor hers. After some other evidence as to the sending of the collected papers to the defendant Mr. Fleck, in answer to a question from the magistrate, ssid that Mr. Ashford had not desired him to take the voting papers to his house after they were signed. Mr. Angel (for the prosecution): Mr. Ashford wss one of the guardians, snd interrupted the collection, ss f "ff" l,own- y receiving the voting papers at bis own house out of te ordinary way. I will not suggest that he altered them. Mr. Gilford (for tbe defenoe) : No doubt there has been an irregularity, but it is too bad to make the allegations contained in this summons. Mr. Leigh : It certainly looks very suspicious, but in criminal cases magistrates should not guess at motives. I ?i .ef,pecte 1' I? 08 hown that tbe papers bad been altered, or that they had been brought to the defendant by hia order. I repeat tlut the matter is fraught with much suspicion, but al-"SS",.' te "I' "i0 "Wft objectionable, it ia not against the act of Parliament I certainly feel a difficulty in finding tbe defendant guilty. The summons waa then dismissed, and the matter dropped. A very large bag was produced, containing, apparently, above a thousand votes rejected. pi--y. ' JVC find Du Barry's delicious health-restoring Revalenta Arablca Food tbe safest remedy for habitual oouatlpaUoi, indigestion (dys-pepsls), flatulency, distension, heartburn, palpitation, acfdliy, dropsy, dysentery, atrophy, diarrhoea, nervousness. Irritability, sleeplessness bfllonsncss, bowel and liver complaints. Inflammatory Irritation and cramp of the kidneys snd bladder, and hasmorrbolda, cough, asthma, debility, scrofula, and consumption. Andrew TJre, M.D.. F. K 8 Dr Horvev Dr. Bhorlond, Dr. Oompbell. Dr. Kud. Wu rser." Packed In tins, lib., ss. 9d.; 5lb lis. ; labSss. Barry, Du Ban?, and Co!! 77 Itegent-atreet London; also Fortnum and Mason ; snd at eo. Grace! churrh-atreet; 4. Cheapside,- 88 and 150, OHord-etreet ; and all grocers and chBBlsss. CORN MARKETS. CONTINUED FBOH THE FIRST PAQB. BOSTON, Wednesday, Auo. 14. At to-day's corn market the show of Wheat was tolerably good, and the trade ruled heavy at Is. per qr. reduction. The show of Barley was limited, and, with a quiet demand, prices were about the same as heretofore. The demand for Oats was by no means active, and the prices of last week were barely supported. In Beans not much busines done at recent terms. The corn harvest is making good progress around here, and many fields of Wheat and Oata nave been cut since last week. The new Wheat crop ia most favourably spoken of as regard quality, and the yield will be fair. Barley is expected to be fully nn average, and the plant looks healthy. Oats are being led, and the grain it of good quality. Beans and Peas are thriving fast. Potatoes are indifferent Wheat, red, 34s. to 46. ; ditto, white, 44s. Od. to 48s. Orl; extra, 50s. to a. ; Barley, grinding, s. to a. ; Oats, 17s. Od to 29s. ; new, s. to -b. ; Beans, 45s. Od. to 48s. Od. per qr. THAME, Tuesday, Auo. 13. Wheat, 40. to 60s. OA ; Barley, 30s. Od. to 34s. ; Oats, 20s. Od. to 32s. ; Beans, 38s. to 44s. ; Peas, 34s. to 40a per qr. LEEDS, Tuesday, Auo. 13. There was a tolerable show of new Wheat, to which millers confined their purchases. Demand for old has for the moment subsided entirely. Barley nominal. Little was done in other articles. Wheat Essex and Kent, new red, s. Od. to s. ; old, 48g. to 52s. ; new white, s. to s. ; old, 53s. to 62s. : Norfolk and Suffolk, new red, s. to s. ; old, 44s. to 51s. ; new white, s. to s. ; old, 52s. to 61s. ; Lincolnshire, Yorkshire, and Cambridgeshire, new red, s. to s. ; old, 36s. to 51s. ; new white, s. to s. ; old, 46s. to 60s. ; foreign, 50s. to 62s. per qr. of 601b. to the bushel. Barley, Norfolk and Suffolk, 36s. to 40s. ; Lincolnshire and Yorkshire, 35s. to 40s.; foreign, 34s. to 40s. per qr. Beans, new, s. to s. ; old, 42s. to 48s. per qr. Peas, blue and white boilers, 42a to 50s. ; grey and feed, 38s. to 40s. per qr. Oats, mealing and feeding, new, -d. to d. ; old, 13d. to 14d. ; foreign, new, d. to 1. ; old, 12d. to 13d. per stone. Shelling, s. to k ; Malt, a. to a- par load. Arrivals : Wheat 1,203. Barley , Oats , Beans 63, Hapeseed qrs. Average prices for the week ending Aug. 0 : Wheat 1,005 qrs., 52s. lid.; Barley 30 qrs., 32s. 8d. ; Oats 258 qrs., 30s. 5Jd. : Beans 3 q's., 48s. 6d. ; Peas qrs., s. Od. METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET (This Day). The arrival of Cattle, Sheep, die, into the port of London from the Continent during the past week has been again large. The Custom House official return gives an entry of 2,015 Oxen and Cows, 604 Calves, 11,280 Sheep, 753 Pigs, and 7 Horses, together making a total of 14,665 head, against Id.OUU head at the corresponding period of last year, 7,31 head in 1850, 12,131 head in 1858, and 10,477 in 1857. There was a fair average supply of every kind of meat this market to-day, and trade generally was more cheerful than last week. -ni 1 , . . , . - . . x ne supply oi oesi qualities oi ueci, nowever, was very smaii, ana tne iieei traae was toieraoiy Drisk at an advance of 2d. per stone on last Monday's rates, whilst in some instances for prime Scots 5s. per stone was realised. The number of Sheen and Lambs was rather shorter than on 'this day week, and both the Mutton and Lamb trades were better, and choice descriptions of both fetched 2d. per stone more money. The Veal trade was scarcely so good as ot late, and though the supply was smaller, a reduction of 2d. per stone in some instances had to be taken. I'ork was firm at previous quotations. COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF FRICBS AND SCFFX.Y OF CA.TTLB AT MARKET. Monday, Aug. 19, 1861. Beef, 3s. (3d. to 4s. lOd. Beasts, 4,770 Mutton, 4s. Od. to 5s. 4d. SheepandLambs, Shorn, 0s. Od. to 0s. Od. 28,330 Lamb, 5s. Od. to 5s. 8d. Calves, 195 Veal, 4s. Od. to 4s. 6d. Pigs, 530 Pork, 4s. Od. to 4s. 8d. Monday, Aug. 20, 1860. Beef, 3s. 8d. to 5s. 4d. Beasts, 4,870 Mutton, 4s. Od. to 5s. 6d. Shorn, 0s. Od. to 0s. Od. Lamb, 5s. 6U to 6s. 4d. Veal. 4s. 2d to 5s. 4d. I'ork, 3s. 8d. to 4s. lOd. SheepandLambs, ZY.OUU Calves, 229 Pigs, 270 HAY XAJUUCT. Per load of 36 trusses. Hay, 2 0s. to 5 0s. ; Clover, 3 10s. to 6 0s. ; otraw, xi os. io il izs. METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET. Thursday. The supply of Beasts on sale in to-dav's market waa mo derate. The primest breeds moved off steadily, at lull fiiikcD , uiiKisnc, uic iniue was in a siuggisn state, at Monday's decline in the quotations. We were fairly supplied with Sheep, and the demand ruled inactive, at late currencies. The top value was 5s. 4d. to 5s, 6d. per 81b. Good and prime Lambs were in improved request, at ex treme rates ; but inferior breeds sold slowly on former terms. A few pens realised 6s. per 81b. Calves met a very heavy sale, and, in some instances, prices ruled some- & - ti: . , . , , , . , ... wrai easier, i igs rnangeu nanas siowiy, at late rates. i'erSlb., to sink the offal : Inferior coarse beasts. 2s. lOd. to 3s. 2d. ; second quality, 3s. 44 to 3s. 8d. ; prime large oxen, 3s. lOd. to 4s. 4d. ; prime Scots, A-c, 4s. 64 to 4s. 84 Inferior coarse sheep, 3s. 24 to 3s. 64 ; second quality. As. aa. to 4s. Ud. ; prime coarse woolled 4s. 44 to 4s. 10x1 ; prime Southdowns,- 5s. 04 to 5s. 44 Large coarse carves, as. ia. to as. lua. ; prime small ditto, 4s. Ud. to 4s. 6d. Large hogs, 3s. lOd. to 4s. 44 : neat small porkers, 4s. 64 to 4s. 8d. Suckling calves, each, 21s. to zvs. wuarter-oia store pigs, each, 22s. to 29s. Lamb, os. ikl to us. ua. Head of cattle on sale. English: Beasts 990, cows 125, Sheep 11.440, Calves 410. Pigs 390. Foreign: Beasts 312, Sheep 1.480, Calves 280. NEWGATE and LEADENHALL. Friday. There was only a moderate supply at these markets this morning, the demand being slow at barely the prices quuteu ueiuw. At per stone of 81b.. by the carcase : Beef, infer., 2s. lOd. to 3s. 2d., middling 3s. 44 to 3s. 84, prime large 3a lOd. to 4s. 2d., prime small 4s. 24 to 4s. 44 Veal, good to prime, os. ou. ios. za. muiion, imer., iss. Ud. to 38. od., middling 3s. 104 to 4s. 4d., prime 4s. 64 to 4s. 84 Pork, large, 3s. 104 to 4s. 64, small 4s. 84 to 5s. 04 Lamb 4s. (id. 5s. 2d. MISCELLANEOUS MABKETS. POTATO MARKET. Friday. The supply of home produce at the Borough and Spitalfields has been rather shorter, but sufficient for the demand, which has been moderate at 60s. to 70s. for Shaws, and 75s. to 100s. per ton for Regents. HAY MARKETS, Thursday. There was a dull trade at these markets to-day, with prices tending downwards. Prices as follow : Smithfield Meadow Hay, 40s. 04 to 100s., new, 40s. to 100s. 0d., Clover 70s. to 120s., new 70s. to 100s. Straw 26s to 32s. Cumberland Meadow Hay 40s. to 105s., new 40s. to 80s., Clover 70s. to 117s., new 70s. to 100s. Straw 24s. to 32s. Whitechapel Meadow Hay 40s. to 100s new 40s. to 80s., Clover 70s. to 120s., new 70s. to 100s. Straw 26s. to 32s. At per load of 36 trusses. BOROUGH HOP MARKET. Friday. The reports from the plantations are more favourable than last week, and the duty in consequence has again touched 120,000. In the Borough trade has been quiet, but prices keep firm. The first pocket of the growth of 1861 arrived in London on Tuesday, the growth of Mr. John M Hooker, Moatland, Brencbley, Kent, and was sold at 25 per cwt The plant from which this pocket was picked is of the same sort as has furnished the earliest Hops for some years past, and known as the Brenchley Prolific. The quality for so early in the season is unusually good, and justifies tbe anticipation of some very choice samples of this year's growth. Mid and East Kent, per cwt. , 4 10a. to 10 10s. ; Weald of Kents, 4 to 9 0s. ; Sussex 3 15s. to 7 0s. ; Yearlings, 60s. to 10 10s. MONDAY (Thm Day). A rather unexpected arrival, being the first pocket of the new growth occurred the beginning of the week. The quality was considered good, it was grown at Brenchley. Kent, and sold at 25 per cwt. From the favourable condition of the weather, the condition of all the healthy portion of the plantations, more particularly the gouldings in East and Mid Kent, ma be expected to be at least of an average quality. Prices have fallen from 10s. to 15s. , and the duty is called about 120,000. WOOL MARKET, Friday. The Colonial sales this week have at times gone off with animation, and in some instances at rather better prices. Several parcels that were withdrawn in the early part of the series have during the last few days been placed at prices that were not obtainable on their first being offered. In English descriptions there is very little doing, but holders have not shown any disposition to take further reduced rates. Prices as follow, at per pack of 2401b : Fleeces Southdown hoggets, 16 to 16108.; hoggets (half-bred), 16 0s. to 17 Os ; ditto Kent, 17 0s. to 18s. 0s. ; ditto Southdown ewes and wethers, 15 0s. to 15 10s. ; ditto Leicester ditto, 15 10s. to 16. Various Clothing picklock, 18 0s. to 18 10s. ; ditto prime and picklock, 17 0s. to 18 04 ; ditto choice, 16 10s. to 17 0s ; superfine, 15 0s. to 16 0s. ; combing weather matching, 17 10s. to 18 0s. ; picklock, 16 Os. to 17 0s. ; common, 15 0s. to 0s. ; hog matching, 19 Os. to 20 Os. ; picklock matching, 16 Ods. to 17 0s. ; super, ditto, 15. COAL MARKET, Friday. Prices of coals per ton at the close of the market. Hartlepool West Hartley 15s. 94 , Holywell 15s. 6d., Howard's West Hartley 16s. 64, Lambert's West Hartley 16s. 64, South Peareth 12a., Tanfield Moor 12s. 94, Tanfield Moor Butes 12s. 94, Wylam 15b. Wall's End: Acorn Close 17s. 04, Byron 17s. 04, Eden 17s. 04, Bell 16s. 34, Braddyll's Hetton 17s, 64, Haswell 18s. 94, Hetton 18s. 9d., Kepier Orange 17s. 34. Tunstall 17a, Cassop 17s. 9d, Heugh Hall 17s. 04, South Kelloe 17s. 6d., Whitworth 17s. 64, Carway and Dufftyn Anthracite 21s. 6d Carway and Dufiryn Malting 24s. Ships at market 67 sold 43 unsold 24. COVENT-GARDEN MARKET. The supply of fruit has been limited at this market since our previous notice, and high prices have been obtained Anrieota. flo gages, plums, and apples and pears continue to be received from the Continent. . Vegetables in season in large supply. TALLOW MARKET, Friday. The maAetWlEon very dull since Monday, with but few transactions, and the price of Y. C. on the spot and the last three months ,"TT" year was at 45s. 64 Town Tallow 46s. 86 1 I . th ii months of Tallow 46a, 6d. per cash. OIL MARKET, Fbibay.- -The inauirv far i , Raoe has been kent an. with some imnrovm.n :Zr raand for Palm, which ia rather dearer. In other renLf?" tbe oil trade has been dull, with prices in favour of h5 Headmatter, 06 0s. to 98 0s; Sperm, Colonial to 93 Os.; southern, pale, 35 10s. Os. to 36 Oa.' ftj seal, pale, 360. to Os.; ditto, other sorts mn.' to 34 0s. : co4 35 0s. to 0s. : East India Jr- to 04 ; olive, GsllipoU, 57 10s. to (w T Spanish, 56 0s. to 57 0a. Per cwt : Palm, fine La? 2 2s. 64 to 2 3s. 04 ; Palm nut, 1 18. ZgT 1 19s. 04; cocoa-nut, Cochin, 2 4s. 04 to 2 4s. Bn ditto, Ceylon, 2 3s. to 2 3s. 6d. ; Linseed, 1 12,. ' to 0 0s. ; rape, foreign, refined, 2 2s. 64 to 2 3s. OA ditto brown, 2 0s. 64 to 2 Is. 04 ; ground nut 99.' to 0 0s. 04 ; Lard Oil, 3 2s. 04 to 0 0s. HEMP and FLAX MARKETS, Friday. The impactions in Hemp have been rather on the increase dean St Petersburg being firmer at 29 10s. to 30 per ton. Jute has been in active request, and at public sale prices advanced 5s. to 10s. per ton. Currencies as follow- At perton : Flax, Friesland, to 0s. ; ditto Ebvu. tian, 27 0s. to 48 0s.; ditto Petersburg, 12 head., 5fj to 0s. ; ditto Petersburg. 9 head, 40 0s. to ftT' ditto Riga, W. F. P. H., 69 Os. to 70 0s. : Coir' Yarn, 33 Os. to 51 Os. ; ditto Junk, 14 0s. to 23 oi' ditto Fibre, 18 0s. to 27 0s. Hemp, Manilla. 33 fXto 36 0s. ; ditto roping, c 20 Os. to 22 0s. ; ditto Rin Rhine, 32 0s. to ; ditto Petersburg, clean, 29 10s. to 30 0s.; ditto Petersburg, half clean, 29 0s. to Os?-ditto Petersburg, outsbot, 30to 0s.: Jute, 11 15s.' to 19 10s. LEATHER MARKET, Friday. Business has shown a great improvement in Leadenhall this week, and prices are decidedly tinner. English and strong foreign butts, English shoulders, middle weight and heavy calfskins, and light shaved hides have been readily saleable at full rates. Crop hides, 281b. to 321b. each, 124 to 134 per lb.; 3slb. to 521b., 144 to 184 ; 581b. to 621b., 164 to 194 : bull hides, Ud. to 12d.; vitriol butts, 04 to 0d.; English butts, 14d. to 29d. : foreign butts. 12d. to 264 .- foroion h;h. d. to 4; dressing hides, 114 to 154 : ditto shaved. 124 to lid. ; best saddlers' hides, 14d. to 174 ; ditto English horse hides, 114 to 124 ; German horse hide. 4 ; Spanish ditto, 10s. to 16s. each. Calf skins (if rounded 24 to 44 per lb. more). 201b. to 401b. per dozen, 154 to 184 ; 421b. to 501b., 154 to 184 ; 521b. to 601b., 154 to 184 ; 651b. to 1001b., 144 to 164 : seal skins, large, 4 to 4 ; small, d. to 4 ; Kips, 84 to 204; basils, 74 to 164; bellies, 74 to 104: shoulders. 0s. 114 to Is. 14 MARKET HIDES. The quality of the Hides brought to market has rather improved of late, and prices of good Ox have advanced fully id. per lb. Prices as follow per 10. rnces as follow : b. each, 2jd. to 3d. per lb. 721b. to 841b., 3Jd. to 444 -61b. to921b., -d. to-4;lMb.' Market maes, ouid. to quid. 641b. to 721b., 34 to 3M. : 881b. to 921b.. 444 to 54 ; 861b. to iizio.. 4a. to od. : luaib. to 1121b.. a. t Calf skins. 6s. 04 to 6s. 6d. ; and horse hides, 9s. 04 ta 10a. 04 each. PROVISION MARKET, Friday. The Irish Batter trade remains in the same dull state as for some time put and prices are nominal. A steady business in English at full quotations. The supply of foreign has been ample to meet the wants of the trade, the best Dutch l-emainn it 104s. per cwt The supply of Bacon being moderate, pneas have been supported nut without activity in the demand. Fine Hams are still in request ; but Lard is a heavy sale. Butter Irish, fine, 102s. tp s. ; ditto, other sorts, 78s. ta 98s. ; Dorset, fine, 112s. to 114s. ; ditto middling, 98s. to 104s. ; fresh, Us. to 14s. per dozen ib. ; Dutch, fine, 102a, to 104s.; ditto, other sorts, 60s. to 100s. Lard Irish, blad-dered, 66s. to 76s. ; ditto, keg and firkin, 50 1. to 70 Cheese Cheshire, 70s. to 80s. ; cheddar, 72s. to 82s, double Gloucester, 58s. to 62s. Hams York, 78a to 86s. ' Irish, 74s. to 84a. Bacon Irish, green, 70s. to 76s, ' English, dried 76s, to 82s. ; Hamburg, 74s. to 75s. 0d; American, 50s. to 54s. ; Beef Mess, per tierce, IOSe. to 110s. per cwt Pork Mess, per barrel, 87s. to 100s. COLONIAL PRODUCE MARKETS. REVIEW OF THK WKBJT. Purchases have been made more readily in Colonial Produce during the last few days, and an increase hat alaa taken place on Continental account ; still merchants hare been willing sellers, and the markets have been abundantly supplied with the leading articles, whilst there is no speculation. Prices have rather given way for Sturar. Tea. and Coffee; there is, however, no decided change with respect to Spices, Rice, Spirits, or Saltpetre. Scoar. The market has been well supplied, which, coupled with a moderate demand for all purposes, has caused prices to rule under those of last week. Refined goods are firm, the lowest rate for common lumps being 49s. per cwt Treacle is firm at 16s. to 20s, per cwt The average price of Brown or Muscovado Sugar, the produce of the British possessions in America, computed from the returns made in the week ending Aug. 13, exclusive of Customs' duties paid or payable thereon on the importation thereof into Great Britain, is 23a. 44 per cwt From the Mauritius. s. Od per cwt. From the East Indies, 15s. lOd. per cwt The average price of the two foregoing descriptions of Sugarjointly is 22s. 114 per cwt By authority of Parliament, W. Ruck, clerk of the Grocers' Company. Grocers' Hall, August 16. Tba. The public sales of Tea have gone off with rather more animation, and, in some instances, prices have advanced $4 per lb. Privately, tbe market is firm, but the amount of business doing is small. The stock of Tea in London is 57,O8O,00Olb., against 57.808,8001b. last year. In the United Kingdom supply is estimated at 69,713,000th. against 69,455,0001b. in I860. The total shipment of Tea for the season 1360-1, from China to Great Britain was 88,779,7O01b., against 81,102,6001b. during the previous perio4 Prices as follow : Congou Ordinary to dusty, 64 to 84 ; ordinary to good ordinary, 104 toOs, 1044 ; mixed and leaf kinds, aVc, Os. lid to Is. Od; mixed leaf and flavour, Is. Id to Is. 3d; blackish leaf kinds. Is. Ogd to Is. 2d ; blackish leaf, strong Hobow flavour, Is. 3d to Is. 44; ditto, rather strong Kaishow kinds, Is. 64 to Is. 84 ; ditto, Pekoe 8ouchong and Pekoe flavour. Is. 84 to la. 104 ; ditto, ditto, extra fine, 2s. Od to 2s. 3d Souchong Common mixed and blackish leaf, Is. Od to Ia 24; middling blackish leaf. Is. 24 to Is. 54; fine ditto, la 84 to 2s. 04 ; extra fine, 2s. 24 to 3s. 04 fofouy-Com mon, 94 to la 24 ; good to finest, Is. 34 to 2s, 04. Pekoe Flowery common. Is. 244 to Ia 104 : good to fine. 2s. Od to 3s. 64 ; finest, 3s. 64 to 5s. 04 Orange Fekos scented ordinary, Ia 14 to Is. 24 ; ditto, good and fine, Is. 3d to Is. 64 ; ditto, very finest (in catties), Is. 74 to 2s. Od. : plain, 104 to Ia 24 Caper Plain scented com mon 94 to 104 ; scented, good to fine, 0s. 114 to 2s. 14; Twankav Common, Is. 3d to Is. 54 ; Hyson kind la, 7d to Ia 84 Hvson skin Yellow leaf, Ia to s. Hyson- Common, Is. 84 tola. 104; good to fine, 2s. Od to 2s. 2d; finest 2s. 24 to 4s. 64 Young Hyson Canton and Twan-kay kinds, Ia to Is. 2d. ; good yellow leaf to fine Hyson flavour. Ia 44 to 2s. 24 Imperial Canton and Twankav flavour. Ia 34 to 1a 44 ; middlinar far finest. Is. 84 to 2s. 04 Gunpowder (Canton spurious, OdV 0s. 84 to 0a, lOd ; new make Canton and Twankav kinds, la, 44 to Is. lOd; good Moyune,2s. 2d to 8s. 4d ; fine and finest ditto, 2a 44 to 3s. 6d Coffee. Altbouirh the supplies on offer have rocreated the demand continues steady, and prices are well sup-pooled Currencies are as follow : Ceylon Native, good and fine, 60s. 04 to 63a. Od ; plantation, fine. 85s. Od to 90s. ; fine middling, 77a Od to Sis. Od ; gcwdrniddling, 72a 6d to76s.6d; middling, 69s. Od to 72s. 0d ; fine ord to middling, 66s. Od to 68s. 64 ; triage, 50s. to 64s, 64 mocna, one to nnesi, 1.12a, to law.; garoieu, vu. to 108a; ungarbled 60s. to 84a.; Java, yellow, 63s. to 74s,; pale and mixed 57a Od to 62a Jamaica Good middling to fine, 74a to 100b. Od ; fine ordinary, 64a 64 to 66s. 64 Brazil Fine ord and washed 56a. 64 to 67s. Od ; good ordinary, 50s. Od to 55s. Od; ordinary, 44a to 49s. Od St Domingo, 57a Od to 61a Costa Rica Middling to fine, 67a fid to 80s. ; good and fine ordinary, 60s. 64 to 67s. Od per cwt Cocoa. The business doing ia very limited At barely lata rates. Chicory. English, 0s. to ; Harlingen, 18 0a to190s.; Bruges,18 10s. to 19 10s ; Hamburg, 180. to 19 Os. ; Antwerp, 18 0s. to 19 Os. ; Guernsey, Os. to Os.; Belgium, 18 0s. to 19 Oa per ton. There is very little inquiry for any kind of Chicory at last week's currency. The supply on offer is rather extensive. Rich. American, London dressed 32s. to 36a ; American ditto, direct 25s. to 29a ; Patna, 13a 04 to 21s. Od ; Bengal, 10s. 64 to 14a 64, ditto, cargo, 9s. Od to 10s. ; Arracan, Rangoon, and Moulmein, 9s. Od to 11a Od : Madras, 9s Od to 10a 3d; Manilla 4 Java, 9s 04 to 16a 04 per cwt A smaller stock than last season by 9,000 tons, and deliveries nearly 10,000 tons lets. The trade rather active, prices firm. Spicba C innamon, first quality, Is. 44 2s. 44 ; second ditto, Ia Od to Ia 7d ; third and fourth ditto, lOd to Ia 84 Nutmegs, first quality, 3a 2d to 3a 6d; second do. Is. 84 to 2a lOd ; third ditto, Ia Od to Oa Od Pepper, eastern, 34 to 444 ; Malabar, 44 to 5J4 ; Singapore, 0a 04; ditto, white. 5Jdtol3d Fruit. The accounts respecting the crops being very favourable, our market is very inactive, and the quotations are drooping. Currants Patras and Vostiua, new, 87a to 30a ; Gulph, 28a to 80s. ; Island 27s. to 28a ; old qualities a to a Figs, Turkey, 26a to 35s. ; Greek. a to s. ; Spanish, a. to s. Almonds : Jordan, 8 to 12. Raisins : Valencia, new, 28a to 31a ; Muscatel, 42a to 60a ; Smyrna, red, 20a to 28s; ditto, black, -a to a ; Eleme, 31s. 04 to 33s. ; Sultana, 41a Od to 43a P cwt. Saltfxtbjs. The inquiry ia much restricted, yet prices rule about previous curreneieaj Bengal 6 per cent or under 36s. Od. to 37s. 84 ; over 6 per cent. 33s. Od. to 35a 64; Madras, 30s. 6d. to 35. ; Bombay, 30a Od to 33a 04; British refined 37a Od to 38a Od. per cwt Spirits. The demand for Rrrm ha Ivwn larmr than last week, and the commoner kinds hare become firmer. The transactions in Brandy have much increased and tbe upward tendency in prices continues. There is also a lsrgW business in British made spiritA and 12a 4d. per gallon the lowest rate for genuiue quality proof. The following. arc uic GuircoQGs : iiBiiisica BUni, oa uu. to s w- for 26 to 36 per cent over proof; extra fine, 5s. to 0A ptf gallon ; Leewards, Ia 8d to Ia 9d. proof. Brandy, best brands, 10a 44 to 10a 5d Printed and Published br Wrutui Csubus CLBsuntr, at the OWA 171 Strand, In the Parish of 8t Clement Danes, in U City and UOertT of Westminster. MONDAY, Acoosx u.isa.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free