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INQUEST ON THE LATE MR. D. GRATTAN GUINNESS

... throat was affected ; , Mr. John Burke came in from the store at the mio- ment, and witness said to the deceased, in hie pre- since, Take care have they given you poison ? he then went into Mr. Burke's office; Mr. John Burke came running in, and asi| ...

THE EARL OF CARDIGAN AND LORD WM. PAGET

... minutes after I t had placed him, Lord Cardigan called. Lord William was in the house when Lord Cardigan called on Saturday; he was in the drawing-room. I can't say if they met. Where I Lady William was when Lord Cardigan called, 'I don't re- icollect. I showed ...

ROBBERY OF ARMS IN BELFAST

... 'ROBBERY OF ARMS IN BELFAST. I On Wednesday right, or Thursday rmorning, the ,stablisl-nent of Mr. John Neill, gunmaker, High- street, was felontously entered, and fire-arms of different descriptions stolen. It appears that the s wap was shut and properly ...

JOHN MITCHEL ON FROUDE

... thirtywomenand children; anda alad wan heard swearing that his arm was so tired with killing that he could ecarce lift his hand above his head. The main authority for all this Is Sir John Temple, whoed story Is foinded upon the famous follos of Depositions ...

POLICE INTELLIGENCE—THURSDAY

... DIrrisio--(Before Mr. O'Donel). a ?? s A voung man. named James -Frawily was I echalged on remand with baring stolen a cardigan jackes frtom .r John KM'DuDnenls shop, 4 Capel street. a Mr. Patriek Martin, assistant in the pawn offie, n1ig9 Gurch-street s'ated ...

LAW INTELLIGENCE

... appeared that the pri- soner threw a bucket of mortar on the lad. Committed for a week. A notorious character, named Laurence Grattan, charged two females, named Eliza Miller and Maria Johnston, with having stolen his pocket-book. Office-sergeant Kennedy said ...

THE STATE TRIALS

... Secretary for Ireland, i-ung into the fire; ~and an arms f of bill, to which clatuses have been recently added, -which ith even Mr. Shaw declared were 'wanJonly severe. You hat may conceive that an arms bill, with all its molestations, If may be required ...

LAW INTELLIGENCE

... examining the books, the name of hir. Grattan ers was found inscribed on the fly leaves of several of the books. in The prisoners having been lodged in the station-house, in- kat formrtlon was sent to Mr. Grattan. es IlMr. Grattan who was in attendance to prosecute ...

THE FENIAN TRIALS

... the prisoner. John Morgan, sworn. George Nesbitt, sworn. The following were the gentlemen sworn to try the prisoner: Patrick Fallen ?? Morrisson George Dingtwa l ohn 1Neill William Brett Henry Pigeon. Robert Grattan George Rodgers John Roche ?? Morgan ...

THE STATE TRIALS

... occurred. Inreference to this imeeting two police- constables were examined, James Johnston and John Ma- guire, and T very much regret the manner in which John- ston gave his evidence, and the contemptuous manner in which he spoke of persons that he called ...

LAW COURTS—YESTERDAY

... Johnston, examined by Mr. Murphy, deposed that she was the sister of the deceased; in May lest she Was living at 2 Grattan-terrace, off Grattan-street, LowerMount-street.; deceased sent for witness to take oare of her; she was then near her confinement; upon ...

THE CONSPIRACY TO MURDER

... the i society ? e Yes? Well, I think that's the way I went t home. 1 Supposing you crossed Grattan Bridge, where I tdid you go to then? Well, if I crossed Grattan Bridge I would have taken the most direct way I home. Did you go from Abbey-street home in ...