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Times (London)
10 June 1895

At MARLBOROUGH-STREET, THOMAS JOHN BULLING, 43, who described himself as a journalist, living in Tudor-road, South Hackney, was charged with behaving in a disorderly manner in Deanery-street, St. George's. Constable Moore, 286C, on Friday evening was called to the prisoner, who was ringing at the gate bell of Dorchester-house, where the Shahzada is staying. He was under the influence of drink, and would not go away when requested to do so several times. He said he had a perfect right to be there, and that the constable had no right to interfere with him. As he would not go away he was taken into custody. The accused now informed the magistrate that business had called him to Dorchester-house for the purpose of obtaining news. Mr. Newton.-You have no business to do that; it is impertinence. The defendant was bound over in his own recognizances in the sum of £3 to be of good behaviour in the future.


Related pages:
  Tom Bulling
       Dissertations: Thomas Bulling and the Myth of the London Journalist