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OUTRAGE BY FOREIGN SEAMEN.—I-At the Thames Police-court, twelve Chinamen, named Arys, » u' Achon, Arhena, Artie, JhoBoak,Fosig, Arsou, Anhion, Aillu, and Chie, were brought before Mr. De Kutzen, charged with disorderly conduct and assault- ing Francisco Tamar, a boarding-house keeper for seamen, of 221, St. George's-in-the-Rafct It Appeared that some time ago the injured man was charged at this court, with Itealing.£26 from a Chinese seaman, who was bearding at his house at the time, and was com- mitted for trial, but acquitted at the sessions. It is conjectured that when the Obinaman got back to Singapore, he communicated With his fridnds, the prisoners, the fact of his losing his mon6y, and the r&>uH of the trial. At seven o'clock' the other evening >«M*ws °f two Chinese ships,' l^ing in the South ^pf lndia Deck, about twenty in number, armed wim«aarlingspikes, thick iron bolts, and a large iron nuVused as a sling shot, went to the house Of the pro- secutor, and beat him in a most brutal manner abont theheadandbedy. HieinjarMeat-e not expected to termmate fatally, but he itfina very weak state and unable to leave his bed. Sufficient eniefeee was taken to grant a remand, and to see how the injured man progressed. •' CauGB or BREAKING A Wnrtfg ABM.—At the Marlborough-street Police-court, John Heagren, a labourer, of No. 18, New Compton-street, was charged before Mr. Newton with violently assaulting his wife Elisabethjby breaking her arm. Mr. Moore, of the Asso- ciate Institute for the Protection or Women attended. being called on, Robert Marsh, 181 B, ItaWthat the injured woman was not in attendance. Mr. Newton said he would hear what evidence there was. Marsh said he was called by the wife of the prisoner, who said the prisoner had broken her arm by striking her with a lamp briish. She gave the prisoner into custody, and the only reply the prisoner made to the charge was that he had not hit his wife hard enough to do such a thing. The wife, who had previously been to the hospital and had her arm in splints, went to the station and charged the prisoner. Mr. Newton remanded the prisoner, and ordered a summons to be taken out to compel the attendance of the wife. Now THAT THE BROWN BOARD MODKI, of Cleo- patra's Needle is up, a good many people are not at all pleased with the site, just as a good many were not pleased with the Stephen's-green one, or, for the matter of that, would be with any site on the earth, or on the shores of the waters on the surface of the earth. The painter who exhibited his work in public and asked his discerning countrymen to explain their opinion on it is always a sad example of the uselessness of this kind of amateur con- noisenrship. And so it will be with the Egyptian pillar, if the Government goes on build- ing models and pulling them down to the end of the year. Nevertheless, it must strike anyone who has ever seen the venerable-looking, won, and rather corroded "Needle" itself, that it will contrast some- what tastelessly with the spick and span freshly-cut grfrJ granite of the Embankment. However, let us haveit up, for even in theseslack times weeannotatways be employing carpenters to build models of it More- over, if Mr. Erasmus Wilson does not get his baronetcy soon, we shall have over a Pyramid next, with Pompey's Pillar and the Sphinx thrown in as Packing.—# A TICKBT-OT-LKATR POSTMAN.—At the Tun- Petty Sessions, a ticket-of-leave man, n«w«d William Oliver, «&*» King. «Iw Welfare, em- ployed as a rural post messenger from Oowden to Edinbridge, was committed to take his trial at the ensuing Kent Assises on the charge of stealing a post letter and two cheques for .£3 and £ 60 21. respec- tively, the property of the Postmaster-General. Mr. 1. G-Talbot, M.P., stated that ha sent to his bailiff the two cheques enclosed in a letter, and, as they were not delivered in doe course, information was given to the police and complaint made to the postal authorities. Befosa this, however, the prisoner, whose duty it would be in the ordinary oourse to deliver the letter, absconded and eluded the pursuit of the police uotal Friday, when he was apprehended at the East instead Workhouse. When in. custody the prisoner admitted having taken the cheques, that he had tried to raiae money on the smaller one, and facing to do 10, had made a man named Thompson. a present of the £ 3 cheque. The other cheque he had burnt. It «*»ed out, however, that he really gave the cheque hoopmaker &am*d South, tolling hiiaat the tupe tat Mr. Talbot had sent it him as a. Christmas box. Fox»H{nrrztra'Zff WILTSHIRK.-—A letter has been written by Mr. B. H. Dickenson, of Berkeley £ **» Frdme, to the Master of the South and West Wilts Hunt, Oolenel J. P. Everett, in the following terms: ««My dear Sir,—-I understood yon had fixed go to Mells on Saturday and postponed writing yon laat 1feek in consequence. I now write to say I think 1011 had better not come here again. The place is full of foxes, there are no fabbits, and they have nothing to eat but pheasants. Ton are utterly unable to kill one. so i directed my gamekeeper to try to poison t»em, and it is for this reason I write to yon, that no Buhap Buy occur to your hounds." Mr. Dickenson adds that he is losing pheasants daily. Colonel Bverett, in reply, says this is an nneourteous note and he Protests against such intsference with the national "Port of fox-hunting, indeed, he hardly thinks his oor- J*»pondent would interfere as he proposes todo with ■port of his neighbours. MELANCHOLY DBATH OP A TUTOR.—An iti- quest was held at the Peacock Tavern, Westminster- bridge-road, to inquire into the death of Mr. William a Roman Catholic tutor, who was found dead u* his bed. The deceased was a very great reader, and studied much at St. George s Cathedral, South- wark. Latterly he had become very despendent, and refused food, being fed with oranges, tc., until his death. The deceased was paying attentions to a young lady, and it is supposed that he had been re- jected, and sank from grief. A verdict of death from exhalation and weakness was returned. A RESULT or THB MASONS' STBttB IN Loxoojt.—A sad result of the masons' strike is re- ported. Joseph Langdon, a stonemason, aged 49, residing at Lambeth, has been thrown out of work by the strike. Being unable to procure other employ- ment, he and his family were reduced to a state of great privation. On Sunday night he and his wife and five children slept together in their one room. The wife, upon awakening in the morning, found her husband dead, his throat being cut from ear to ear. CARRXAGK ACCIDENT.—Mr. Hesketh, corn merchant, of Bank-place, Preston, with his son, Miss Heslpth, and Mrs. Gardner, another daughter just returned from her wedding tour, were driving down SVenchweod-street towards home, 10 a pony phaeton, when the animal took fright. Dashing down the street it turned suddenly into Ayenham-place, and brought the vehice into contact with the lamp-post, by which it was shattered into fragments, the whole of the occupants being thrown violently to the ground. Mr. Hesketh escaped with some cuts and bruises on the head and face. His son was injured in the same way, and was taken up insensible; Miss Hesketh was badly shaken, and Mrs. Gardner was mueh injured in the back. The pony turn*, back up Frenchwood- street, and galloped up Cannon-street and into Fisher- gfcte, where it same into coUi**on wnh awoaolbus and WMeaptared.


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