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Goulston Street: The Quest for Jack the Ripper

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The northern half of the street came under the scrutiny of the Metropolitan Board of Works when the Cross Act of 1875 earmarked it for demolition on account of its dangerous slum tenements. At the same time, properties in George Yard and the Flower and Dean Street area were also suggested for redevelopment. The resulting changes in Goulston Street meant that unsanitary dwellings in Three Tun Alley (on the west side) and Goulston Court (on the east) were wiped out, along with much of the west side of Goulston Street itself. It should also be remembered that his victims, being prostitutes, went with him into the dark corners of squares and passageways for the purpose of sexual intercourse. If he was wearing a large overcoat they would have had no suspicion should he opt to unbutton or remove it. Indeed, they would, doubtless, have been more suspicious had he opted to keep it on. It may be realised therefore if the safety of the Jews in Whitechapel could be considered to be jeopardised 13 days after the murder by the question of the spelling of the word Jews, what might have happened to the Jews in that quarter had that writing been left intact. In a confidential memorandum from Sir Charles Warren to Henry Mathews, we find specific mention of the location:

General Suspect Discussion: What was Kosminski is now Lechmere: how relevant is Scobie? - (22 posts)

Petticoat Lane Street Food (Mondays to Fridays)

Once he was certain that he was clean enough, he would have dropped the apron and continued home. WHERE WAS THE RIPPER? There have been a few suggestions over the years, that it must have been inside the entryway, otherwise P.C. Long would have seen the apron from the street. And as it was recorded that white walls were above the writing, it has been assumed the graffiti was low down, some even suggest very low down, all erroneous assumptions.

The idea that anti-Semitic graffito would be erased immediately is a valid one. However it is an assumed, not an ascertained fact. Apathy or misunderstanding of the writing’s meaning may have resulted in the writing not being erased straight away. It could have been there for many hours and possibly a day or two.Walter Dew, a detective constable in Whitechapel, tended to think that the writing was irrelevant and unconnected to the murder, [15] whereas Chief Inspector Henry Moore and Sir Robert Anderson, both from Scotland Yard, thought that the graffito was the work of the murderer. [16] Interpretation [ edit ]

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