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property that was stolen was taken Mr. Adolphus.--Then you made from a drawer of the wardrobe in noinquiry about her?-Lord Frankthe room where we slept.

fort. I don't inquire who comes Mr. Adolphus.-Were not some to my house. of the prisoner's clothes kept in Mr. Adolphus.—Then, whether the same drawer?-Lord Frank- she came from the Rookery or from fort.-No.

Spring-gardens you were equally Mr. Adolphus.- Are you sure ignorant? - Lord Frankfort.- Í of that ? - Lord Frankfort. There asked no questions, and she did were no clothes of hers in the not give me any information herdrawer except a hair-brush.

self. Mr. Adolphus.—Was the drawer Mr. Adolphus.-Was there any kept locked ?-Lord Frankfort.- agreement as to what the prisoner It was always locked when I went was to have or receive from you? out.

-Lord Frankfort.-No: I merely Mr. Adolphus.-Do you mean told her that I was not going to to say that you locked up her hair. keep her to run about the streets; brushes ? - Lord Frankfort. -Oh, and if she left my house at all she yes.

was to keep away altogether. I Mr. Adolphus.--Did the pri- told her, she was welcome to go soner leave your house at all from out, but if she did so, she must the time she first entered it until she stay out. finally left?-Lord Frankfort. Mr. Adolphus.--Have you ever She never went out on any occasion. seen the prisoner wear a pair of

Mr. Adolphus.- Now, my Lord, diamond ear-rings that belonged will you tell us what took place to you ?-Lord Frankfort She when Miss Mitchell first came did : I gave her some rings and with the prisoner to your house ?- brooches. Lord Frankfort.-Nothing what Mr. Adolphus.-Has she not ever was said.

worn the miniature also ?--Lord Mr. Adolphus.-Do you mean

Frankfort. She has on some octo say the name of the prisoner casions. was not mentioned ?-Lord Frank Mr. Adolphus.—You have said fort.-I do: Miss Mitchell is an that the prisoner had very few actress, and she brought me some

clothes when she came to your benefit-tickets to circulate for her, house : will you tell us how she and I did so.

obtained them afterwards ? Lord Mr. Adolphus. — Have you been Frankfort.-I ordered the mantuain the habit of circulating benefit. makers and milliners to come to tickets for Miss Mitchell ?—Lord the house to measure the prisoner Frankfort.--I have done so three and I paid for the things; I di.. or four times.

not go myself to order the things, · Mr. Adolphus.--Then are we and I have never said that I did. to understand, that when this Evidence was given that various strange young woman was brought articles had been pledged, some of to your house you made no inquiry them a month before the prisoner who she was or what she was? - left Lord Frankfort's house ; some Lord Frankfort.--I had not time: by the prisoner, and some by two the whole transaction only occu

other women.

For the defence, pied five or six minutes.

Mr. Adolphus maintained that the

things had been given to the pri- deposited by the express desire of soner by Lord Frankfort. He com. the deceased), was removed from mented strongly on Lord Frank- his late residence in Bury-court, fort's calling no evidence as to St. Mary-Axe, to the chief Synawhat passed in his own house; gogue, Duke's-place, supported by himself being the only witness. Sir Moses Montefiore and twenty“Could any one doubt that he three other leading members of was determined to get back the : the Bethdin.” During the projewels, which he repented having gress from the door of the syna. given to her?” “It had been gogue to the ark, an appropriate proved, that for two whole months service was chaunted by Mr. Asher, this young creature was kept al- the principal reader; and after most a prisoner from the light of the bier had been placed before heaven; and he put it to the com the ark, an impressive ceremonial mon sense of the jury, whether in accordance with the Jewish she would for two months have faith was gone through. The endured such a condition unless ark was covered with black cloth, his Lordship had given her some the numerous windows were darkequivalent." And for two months ened, the Synagogue was illuafter the prisoner left his house, mined by wax tapers, and the no steps were taken to apprehend whole arrangements had a sombre her or to trace the property. Mr. and most impressive effect. This Justice Erskine summed up, and portion of the religious observance after about ten minutes consulta- having been completed, the protion, but without retiring, the jury cession was formed to convey the returned a verdict of “Not Guilty.” mortal remains of the much-reThe verdict was received with spected and deeply-lamented deshouts of applause in the court, ceased to their last resting-place, echoed by the crowd without; in the Jews' Burial-ground, Northand for several minutes order could street, Mile-end. The procession not be restored. A second indicte comprised the children of both ment was withdrawn; and Alice sexes belonging to the Spanish, Lowe was discharged. She left German, and Portuguese charity the court in a cab; her appearance schools, the youths training up for outside being greeted by loud the priesthood, the readers of the shouts, and several well-dressed various metropolitan Synagogues, persons pressing forward to shake the hearse conveying the corpse, hands with her.

and the carriages of the leading Jewish laity.

The cavalcade comprised upNOVEMBER.

wards of 100 carriages. The de

ceased left orders that no mourn2. FUNERAL OF THE CHIEF ing coaches should attend his funeRABBI OF THE JEWS.-The obse- ral. The principal mourner was quies of the late Dr. Herschell, his grandson. On arriving at the Chief Rabbi of England, were per ground in North-street, the body formed with great solemnity. Pre was carried into the Hall, and cisely at ten o'clock the corpse, in placed in the centre ; and the a plain deal coffin, covered with reader taking his position at the black cloth (in whieh it had been head of the coffin; repeated the

usual burial service in a very im- cessary to mention, that the fire pressive manner. At the conclu- broke out near the grand staircase sion of the prayers the corpse was by which access was obtained to borne to the grave. Several brown the different rooms; and this will paper parcels, sealed with wax, explain the reason why the escape containing papers and documents, of some of the workpeople was cut were thrown into the grave, by off. The fire speedily illuminated order of the deceased ; and a large the whole town; and the town box, containing one of the laws of fire-engines were immediately at Moses, written by himself on work, but a great portion of the parchment, was also consigned to New Mill was soon a mass of the grave, by special orders of the ruins; and the flames had spread deceased. The shops of the trades- along the roof of what is called men of the Jewish faith in the line the fire-proof mill, before its prowhere the procession passed were gress was arrested. Some of the all closed. The ceremony lasted hands whose escape was cut off, from ten in the morning until near were seen clinging to the windows three in the afternoon. The de- during the progress of the fire ; ceased had not been able to attend and some attempts were made at the Synagogue since he met with rescue, but the risk was too great, an accident about two years ago, and they were buried in the ruins. on which occasion his thigh was

7. The Times TESTIMONIALS dislocated. He was eighty-two A meeting of the Committee apyears of age, and officiated as Chief pointed by the public meeting to Rabbi upwards of forty-two years, arrange the Times Testimonial, and was universally respected. was held, to receive the report of

4. DESTRUCTIVE FIRE IN MAN- the auditors of the accounts. Lord CHESTER.—A shocking fire broke Mayor Pirie took the chair. Mr. out at the extensive cotton mills of H. Hughes, as Honorary SecreMessrs. Pooley, Mill-street, An- tary, reported, that since the last coats, about two hours before the meeting of the Committee, contri. time at which the place usually butions to the amount of 361. 108. closes for the night. The fire ori. had been received, including ten ginated near the centre of the guineas from the Chamber of Combuilding called the New Mill, merce of St. John's, Newfoundthe only portion of the premises not land, 51. from Mr. William Cotton, fireproof, and such was the fearful Governor of the Bank of England, rapidity with which the flames and seven sums of two guineas, spread, that a portion of the hands and six sums of one guinea each; had not time to escape. Hence, making the total amount subscribed in addition to the destruction of 2,7021. 18., every shilling of which property which followed the ca. had been received. He laid before lamity, it was attended with a the meeting the following summary fearful loss of life. It may be ne of the subscriptions: Number.

1 Sir John Pirie, Lord Mayor (Chairman) £. $. d.
and Treasurer)

10 10 0
38 Public companies

330 5 0

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Brought forward

340 15 0 64 Magistrates, &c. of the City of London : 194 6 0 58 London bankers, and joint-stock banks.


9 0
129 London merchants, manufacturers, traders,

790 1 0
116 Country bankers, merchants, public com-
panies, &c.

429 10 0
21 Foreign bankers, merchants, public com-
panies, &c.

127 7 0
128 Individuals and anonymous

301 13 0

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Total . . . 2,702 10 The subscriptions from “ fo- of the Royal heir-apparent's birth reign merchants, bankers, public was marked by manifestations of companies," &c. were from Alex- rejoicing - bell-ringing, cannonandria, Antwerp, Cadiz, Calcutta, firing, and some illuminations at Cologne, Dantzic, Florence, Gene- night, in Windsor and London. va, Hamburg, La Guayra (in South There was a review in the Home America), Macao, Malta, Messina, Park; and the Duchess of Kent Naples, Newfoundland, Ostend, went to the Castle to pay a conParis, Venice, Vevay, and Wis- gratulatory visit. Her Royal Highbaden. And Mr. Hughes knew ness composed a piece of music in for a certainty, that they would honour of the day, which was perhave been much more consider- formed by the band of the Grenaable and numerous, but for the dier Guards in the evening. great losses in many cases ruinous) 10. Visit OF THE QUEEN TO sustained by firms all over the WALMER CASTLE.—Her Majesty Continent of Europe, through the and Prince Albert, accompanied by very conspiracy afterwards brought the Royal children, left Windsor to light and exposed by the Times. for Walmer Castle, near Deal, the

The sum of 2,0001. had been official residence of the Duke of devoted to establishing two scho- Wellington as Lord Warden of the larships at Oxford and Cambridge, Cinque Ports. They were loyally in connexion with Christ's Hospi- welcomed in the several towns tal and the City of London School. through which they passed, partiA tablet is to be set up in the new cularly at the City of Canterbury. Royal Exchange, and another in Her Majesty arrived at the Castle the Times office. The report was in a close travelling carriage and affirmed, and thanks were passed four, with outriders, accompanied to the several honorary officers of by his Royal Highness Prince Althe Committee.

bert, and escorted from Sandwich 8. INSTALLATION of the New by a detachment of the 7th HusLORD MAYOR. - Mr. Alderman The Duke of Wellington, Humphery was sworn into the who had met Her Majesty at Sandoffice of Lord Mayor, with the wich, and escorted her to within usual ceremonies, at Guildhall. a short distance of Walmer, ar

9. BIRTH-DAY Of the Prince rived at great speed at the Castle OF WALES.-The first anniversary a few minutes before the Queen,


for the purpose of receiving the East Indiaman was wrecked in a Sovereign upon alighting at the dreadfulstorm on the coast of France fortress. Her Majesty was driven about thirty miles to the west of over the drawbridge, when the Boulogne. She was bound to Duke who wore the riband of the London from China, with a cargo Garter and several orders, received of 27,000 chests of tea; having the Queen, and handed her from left Canton on the 7th May. There the carriage. Her Majesty looked were on board 122 persons : seven remarkably well, and appeared in seamen only were saved. The excellent spirits as she ascended ship came on shore at two o'clock the grand staircase, leaning upon in the morning, during a trementhe arm of the Duke. Soon after dous gale; and was driven with the Queen's arrival, Her Majesty such impetus as to be at once (it being a moonlight night, and firmly imbedded in the sand. It the rain having ceased), walked is supposed that the light near the out upon the ramparts, and en port of Boulogne was mistaken for joyed for some minutes the fine that of Dungeness. Another supview which presented itself. Upon position is, that the haziness of Her Majesty arriving within sight the weather prevented any lights of the Castle, the battery outside being seen ; and that the gale and of the moat, consisting of eight current both setting towards the 36-pounders, fired a Royal salute. French coast, the vessel made more This was immediately returned by way than was at all suspected, the Thunderer man-of-war, then and was on the coast when she lying just off the Castle. In the was supposed to be many miles carriage which immediately fol from it. The boats were hoisted lowed that of Her Majesty were out: the long-boat was immetheir Royal Highnesses the Prince diately swamped, and the others, of Wales and the Princess Royal, being overloaded, went down withattended by the Dowager Lady in a short distance of the vessel, Lyttelton.

which broke up at four o'clock. 12. DEATH OF THE BISHOP OF Many of her crew had been washed Cashel IRELAND.— The Bishop overboard before ; and now there of Cashel, who had for some time was the final sweeping away. The been in a very precarious state of names of those saved were Robert health, died, in his sixty-fourth Dixon, the carpenter, W. O'Neill, year. Dr. Sandes was for many of Kingston in Ireland, Johan years a senior Fellow and burser Anderson of Lauzry in Norway, in the University. In 1836, he Charles Batts of Dantzic : the rewas consecrated Bishop of Killa- maining three are Malays.

Mr. loe, whence he was translated to Green, the commander, is said to Cashel, in 1839. He met with have been a careful and intelligent a severe accident whilst travelling officer; and the three mates, Mr. in England some years ago, by the Walsh, Mr. T. Green, and Mr. upsetting of a coach, from the ef- Griffin, who perished, are also de. fects of which he never entirely scribed as steady and experienced recovered. He enjoyed the esteem sailors. The ship was owned by of all parties.

Messrs. Mann and Tomlyn, of - DREADFUL SHIPWRECK AND Swan-alley; Cornhill. Upwards Loss of Life. — The Reliance of 2,000 chests of tea were colVol, LXXXIV.


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