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RESPITE OF THE PRISONER LAMSON London, April 2, 7 a.m. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
RESPITE OF THE PnLSOhER LAMISON London, April 2, 7 a.m. Dr. Lamson, who was recently sentencod to death for the murder of his brother-in. law, Percy M. John, has been respited till the 18th inst., at the request of the United States Alinister in London, who has promised to produce the testimony.' df .merican doctors to the fact of his insa?ity?,:
RIOTS IN CATALONIA. London, April 1. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
RIOTS IN CATALONIA. London, April 1. The province of Catalonia, in the northenas of Spain, has been declared in a state of siege, in consequence of the disturbances which have arisen through the opposition of the operatives engaged in the silk and woollen manufactures to the commercial treaty concluded between Spain and France. One hundred of the ringleaders have been arrested, and, the excitement is now sub sidirg.
Boring for Water. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
Boring for Water. Mr. John Bunkin, the foreman of the &nbsp; water-boring operations at Avon Plains, in the Wimmera district, writes as follows re- garding the recent discovery of water in the district:- "I have forwarded by post this day a packet containing samples of rock at present being passed through in No. 4 bore &nbsp; at the depth of 138 feet. The rock is neces- sarily more solid the further I get in. In re ference to the fresh water obtained in this bore, I have to inform you that the St. Arnaudshire put down a trial shift near this bore, and they struck the water yesterday evening. The water was coming in faster than the men could bale it out with a five- gallon bucket. I went down the shaft and found the water bubbling up through a &nbsp; cavity in the rock that I could put my arm down to the shoulder and find no end to it. In half a minute the water was up to my knees. This morning there is 4ft 6in of water in the shaft. The clay is dissolving &am...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 7 April 1882
Coach Arrangements. COBB and CO's COACHES leave the Club Hotel Horsham. daily, at 1 a.m. for DLaboola; lee Dimboola for Horsham daily at 6 a.m. Pare ys td. Leaves Horsbem for Apsloy at 5 am.,Wednea?ady. and Saturdays ; lares Apsley 5 a.m., tadondays and Fndays. Fare Its. Leaves Horsham for Lawloit, MIondays, Wednes d JI fJrdoys, 111a.m. 'i (3 'lBE BLOOD IS THE LIFE'. c 1 e's Wobrld Farmed t 1 Blood . i ture. THE GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER & RESTORER. s?OR clsasinog snd elecinl, theblooa from all im Nporithoscannotbetoolhtghly recommerded. For Scorfsl, Scurry, Skin Diseases, and Seores of anl kinds, itis a nerer faling and persmnent cure. ItCures Old Sores Cores Ulcerated Sores onthe Neck Cures Ulcerated Sore Legs Cures Blackheads, or Pimples on the race C ares Sourvy Sores Cures Coneerous Ulcers Cares Blood andSkin Diseases Cares Glandulor Swellings Clears the Bloodfrom all impure matter, From hNaterer taruo arising. As tlhis mixtnre is plemnt to tast, and wor rstedfreoN from anyt...
The Murder of Lieut. Luckraft of H.M.S. Cormorant. Noumea, March 21. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 7 April 1882
TIhe Muraer: of Lieut. Lue . raft of H.M.S Cormoranit. (FRO[M THE CORRESPONDENT OF THE SYDNEY MORiNG HERALD'S.) .. ..Noumea; IMarch 21. Yesterday Zeseriing~ near sunset, HI.M.S. Cormorant arrived, with her flag at half-mast;k .The cause of the sad signalw:as thl d~ith of the aboveiiamed officer? shot by the natives: of Espirit Sahito on the 16th inst., whilst engaged searching for the murderers concernedl: in the massacre 'of the boat's crew of tbhe Isabelle. With this object'. the Cormorant proceeded to Espiritu Santo, arriving there. on: the morning of the 16th. When aboutfour miles from the village it was intended to surround and surprise before daylight, a detachment under the command of Lieutenant -Luckraft disembarked through a fearfil suift They were guided by a native of Tongoa, a small island near to Santo, who -volunteered to show them the village. They reached it at early morn, and partially surprised it, capturing two women. The rest of the natives, roused by .tho barkin...
BALLARAT STOCK REPORT. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 7 April 1882
. DALLARAT STOCK ET.ORT. M.cste HEPBUgy" ASD SOWE leport -,The strek yarded wero--431 c.tt'e, 2c leve?,G hnms.?-rt.Cattle.--A motedeee eo1pi? eodJto ensd, q telity tnoging Irom mediem to good, with omo.,priote.. ?There wes. a gooLolttaodsoe of ,uyers;--saes -oesweetoltsklthrooghoat.- peees ebowiagan ad~r.tee of lOs eo 15s l headanddmoro iasome itusaonces, the:markot closig. vory fllta, w.than upward tendencj'. Qototiots-Best pens bulhock, £9.OS.to lUots; good, £7 SOs to L. mediusm;oL50,- to 7 Sos. Cowa attproptortionooe totes. Fot Calvcs.--A small number to, which sold wai,-vfz., to i2s. Fat Sheep.-A light supplygo se to houd: qOSnity chiefy medieum to good. very few prime weihers etoia yarded.- Deemond wee good. nod prices showed to advoce in most ieshetcss of Gd to Is on last week's rtaes. Qeotatios--Ieest ossbred.dwethers, e2 sdtol4s ; good, .Is to l"s hl; medium, ts Gd tols; best morito wethers, Ds to05o2d ;ood,7sadto 8?6d; mesism,e,6 7 .d. Ewes tat proporttonete sates. FatLsilm...
A Queer Case. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 7 April 1882
A Queer Case.T Tihe rather sudden death of Mr James I Atkin, watch-m~iker, of Mo~rabool-street a :Gelorig, has to 'be reported. He'wiis t t.aken"ill' with an: attack of English. cholera on Friday evening, and his con- a dition was only discovered about. ten o'clock on Saturday _morning by MIr. Wilkins, the chemist, who visited him in an upstair room at the selop where he ( r?esided. Mr. Wilkins administered t some soothing medicine, and advised lr. Aitken to go into the hospital, but I this he would not agree to until five o'clock-in theevening. Everylttentidn t was paid to MIr. Aitken, who, however, became exhausted,, and died: in .the hospital about ten o'clock the other morning. As tlie deceased suffered from an acute attack of dysentery, it is more t thaih probable a certificate to that effect will be given as to the cause of death, I thus preseritihig the necessity for a I magisterial enquiry being held. The deceased, who was 50 years of age and I an unmarried man, had no one t...