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Mr Borlase then addressed the jury on the evidence.
This closed the case for the defendant. Mr Izard replied on the whole.
His Honor summed up the case to the Jury very briefly. He remarked that an attempt had been made on the part of the counsel for the defendant, to prove that the plaintiff Mr Hulke had condoned a previous offence of a similar character to that which was the subject of the present action and that therefore he did not come into court with clean hands on the present occasion.
He the learned Judge considered that the evidence failed to prove that the plaintiff had been aware of his wife s previous guilt, or that he had in any way sanctioned it knowingly. In fact he appeared to have acted justly throughout.
No condonation of other adulteries had been established. It was however for the Jury to determine whether they would award substantial or nominal damages.
The levity and flippancy with which he spoke of his own proceedings, as well as of the acts of others not present, was excessively unseemly.
With these remarks he would leave the case in the hands of the Jury. The following were the issues presented to the Jury,— 1. Was the said Ellen Clarissa married at the time of the trespass In the declaration mentioned the wife of the plaintiff.
Did the defendant debauch and carnally known the said Ellen Clarissa as in the declaration mentioned. Were the said Ellen Clarissa and the plaintiff, at the time of the said trespass finally separated from each by agreement between them.
Was the plaintiff voluntarily living apart from the said Ellen Clarissa at the time of the said trespass. Had the plaintiff at the time of the said trespass abandoned the said Ellen Clarissa, and refused to supply her with the means of maintenance and support. To what damages, if any, is the plaintiff entitled.
The Court then granted a certificate for a Special Jury. This case closed the Civil Sittings. A similar report on this court case appeared in the Daily Southern Cross 24 June p6.
Farmer in early life and then a teacher. InCharles was appointed in charge of the Kaitoke School in Wanganui for thirteen years, then at Foxton school for seven. Hulke, the master of the Foxton school, who has sold his property, and intends leaving for Europe, via Melbourne, early in the new year.
We understand the purchaser of his property is Mr W. After a 2 year visit to Europe from to arriving back in Wellington on 17 January aboard the AorangiStaff of Newtown School in Charles Hulke is seated, center photo from scanned by Tom Law for the th Anniversary celebrations of Newtown School posted on flickr.
Charles Hulke, the Headmaster, resides in Normanby Street. He was born in Deal, Kent, and was educated at the Faversham Grammar School, in England, and subsequently received instruction at the hands of the Moravian Brothers, in Germany. After remaining in Taranaki for some two or three years, Mr.
Hulks removed to Wellington, and for some time engaged in farming pursuits. About he began teaching, and in was appointed to the charge of the Kaitoke School at Wanganui, which position he retained for thirteen years. In he was appointed to the Foxton School, and here he remained until he made up his mind to pay a visit to the land of his youth, and in started for Europe.
He visited the educational establishments, and inspected mines and museums, and many places of scholastic note, in the interests of education. Hulke remained in Europe for two years, and had two sessions of study at the School of Mines in London, after completing which he returned to the Colony, and accepted the position of assistant-master at the Thorndon School, Wellington.
After a year at this school, he occupied a similar position at the Newtown School, and from there was appointed to the charge of the Kilbirnie School. A year later he accepted his present position, entering upon his duties in January,and during the seven years Mr.
Hulke has directed the affairs of this large school, the attendance has more than doubled. In use in his laboratory, Mr.
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Hulke has one of the finest balances that have been invented, by Oertling, of London, which is capable of weighing to the ten thousandth part of fifteen grains.[William King Hulke's] ancestors came from Flanders, whence, with thousands of other refugees, they fled to escape the butcheries of Alva in the war of extermination this .
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