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THE JEWS IN RUSSIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 26 January 1882
L - IE JEWS IN RUsIA: TLe r.usian GoTernment i indigant it 'ere cenalre parded" tip'o .iti condact' ieerence to the outrage counitted i on eJ'w. It appeall to foreig? e'I to e! their Jidgmnnt, ait intenhas hortly liS n i qa measure tarehese tj;:n from the auffeggi nflicted upon thtmL and pro. Iecj dna tyý f tirndnn oaPtjageh
Small-pox by the Mirzapore. Adelaide, January 23rd. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 26 January 1882
Small-pox by- the Mirza pore. ---, Adelaide, January 23rd. The alirzcarc arrived off Glenelg at seven this morning. , Mr .ones, the ship's snrgeou, in his report states that two cases of small pox occurred between Galle and King George's Sound, in a family that took'seeona class pissages froin: Bombay to Sydney. They are six in number, consisting of the husband, wife, and child, with two brothers and sibter of the wife. With the exception of the husband (European) they are -al Earanians. The dioese attacked one of the brothers, aged 21, hive days-after leaving Bombay. He was isolated in one of the bouts fitted up for the paupose. Fumigation and disinfectoats were freely used, and every precaution was taken to prevent thei disease fromn spreading. It (proved to be a-very mildattack, and now he is perfectly wvell, though scabbed, and with thel skin cicatrised. Tihe second case oc curred to a boy 6 years old, who hal never been va:cinated ;- Ie showel signs of fever on the 10ch inst., ...
"CAPTAIN MOONLIGHT'S" BAND. London, January 24. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 26 January 1882
" CAPTAIN MOONLIGHT'S" BAND.. London, Janiuary 24. Two persons have been tried at the Cork Assizes for being connected. with: " Captain Moonlight" a,,d his band, and for being concerned in the outrages perpetrated on the tenantry of the Earl of Cork. They were each sentenced to seven years' imprisonment. During the course of the triala man named Connell, and a prisoner on a similar charge. gave evidence testifying that instrctions and money for carrying out the outrages were received from Dublin.
THE LAST HOURS OF MISS LONG-WORTH. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 28 January 1882
THE LAST HOURS OF MISS LONG WORTH. A lady correspondent, writing from Natal to some friends in Manchester, gives some interesting accounts of the late Miss Theresa Longworth, who was best known as the Hon. Mrs. Yelverten. She says: n In one of my letters I mentionedthat Lady f Avonmouth was living with us. Well, I am d sorry to tell she died on September 13. You will perhaps remember that she was Miss Et Longworth, afterwards the Hon. Mrse. Yel e verton,. the heroine of the celebrated law is suit some .20 years ago. I believe her - husband, Lord Avonmore, is still living. e She has lived a life of adventure, and will be r, remembered by many of her doings in the e Crimea-devoting herself and her fortunes to y the sick and wounded, nursing in the cholera d hospitals and in the trenches, and being it under fire. That was just before her mar a riage; she had joined the Sisters of St. Vincent de Paul, and went from France. e Then came her marriage, first privately in Scotland ; but she,...
A BALLOON LOST. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 28 January 1882
A BALLOON LOST. Another melancholy incident has. excited general interest. A balloon, bearing the flame of the Saladin, and often employed by the Govenment, went up on Saturday last from Bath, to make observations for the meteorological department on the tempera ?ure of the air. It contained Mr Walter Powell, 1.P., for i1aln.sbury; Captain Templer, of the Royal Engineers; and'Mr Gardner, son of the late member of Parlia ment for- Cheltenham. 1Ii Powell is an en thusiastic anironnut, and has made many voyages. The balloon drifted southwards. W\hennear Bridport, as they were approach ing the coast an attempt wasmade todescend. The balloon struck the ground; Captain Templer rolled out; Mr. Gardner fell, breaking his leg ; Mr. Powell remained in the ear, and the balloon rising quickly, wasn soon carried out to sea. Mr. Powell was last seen to wave his hand. Evening was coming on, and although he has proved himself a brave and accomplished aironast, great anxiety was felt lest the uncert...
THREEFOLD RAILWAY COLLISION. London, Dec. 16. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 28 January 1882
THREEFOLD BAILWAY "COLLISION. London, Dec. 16. ] $Londan has been- startled by a singular I accident on one of our suburban railways. a The list of deaths is fortunately not large ; the number of persons.injured or shaken is t probably considerable; but the circumstances were extremely alarming, and suggest also i uncomfortable possibilities It was the hour at which the trains are pouring in their thou sands to business. The number of persons 4 who entered the city by iuch means may, by the way, be inferred from the day census just issued, which shows that in al.--on foot and in vehicles-797,563 persons ente:ed the . city precincts between 5 in the morning and 9 St night, on the day it was taken. The disas ter, however, occurred in the north of London. on a branch line between Finsbury-park and I Canonbury, at a point where two railway 1 companies join their responsibilities. Just here is the Highbury tunnel, which is 750 yards long, with signalstations at either ends T'he block sys...
A Defaulting Mining Manager. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 28 January 1882
A Defaulting Mining Manager. --o ? i. Since Friday last rumours have been in circulation regarding the financial affairsof the late Mr Robert Atkinson, who drowned himself in a quarry-hole on the edce of Lake Wendouree on the 18th inst. Attlye inquest held on Friday last on the body of the deceased legal manager, it was stated that his mind had been materially affected by a sun stroke received some three years ago, hence the suicide. Financial difficulties, however, appear to have caused him to terminate his existence. TWe were aware on Saturday that some defalcations had been discovered in connection with a company in Ballarat East managed by the deceased, but as a special audit of the books was about to be made, and at the same time studring the feelin-s of the deceased's relations. wse re fraine?~, lpendilg investigation, frommakin the statements public. However, a few par ticulars respecting the unhappy affair have leaked out though they are very meagre. Nothing will be definite...
BALLARAT LIVE STOCK MARKET. January 25. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 28 January 1882
BAGLTi?AT LIVE STOCK MARKET. January 25. Messrs HcrsuCnt AND lowE report : The stock yarded were 755 cattle, 48 calves, 11.148 sheep, 1245 lambs. Fat Cattle.-Of the above number over 300 were stores, quality of remainder ranging from medium to good, with soma prime. There was a moderato attendance of buyers. The market opened at about last weak's rates, but towards the close of the, sales a decline of about 10s a head was established. Quota tions :-Best pens bullocks, £8 10s to £9 10s; good £6 to £8; medium £410s to £6. Cows ot proportionate rates. Fat Calves. Prices ranged to 33s. Fat Sheep -About one-half of the above-mentioned supply were stores, quality of remainder ranging from medium to good, witll a few prime. There was a moderate attendance of buyers, and prices ruled much about the same as the pre vious week. 'Quotations :-Good crossbred wethers, 8s to 9s 6d; medium, 7s to 8s; best merino wethers, 7s 6d; good, Gs Gd to 7s; medium, O5 to 6d. Ewes a proportionate rates. Fat L...
A Sensational Escape. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 28 January 1882
A Sensationai Escape. A singular escape was made from the Lyin? in Hospital yesterday (says Wednesday ? Age) by a criminal who was consigned to the care of this institution. On the 3rd of October last a woman living in Sandridge, named Susan Chitty, was arrested on a chbage of. stabbing a inan named Stephen Green, with whom she was living. The Trounded man was taken to the hospital, and the wound, which was a simple stab in the thigh, was not at first thought to be serious. -Iis recovery was, however, delayed, and the wroman remanded from time to time. About a fortnight ago, however, a letter from the msan, written in the hospital, to the effect that he was rapidly recovering, and did not -wish to press the charge, induced the magie. fratE to allow the woman togo atlarge apon her own recognisances. ] esterday a telegram was received by the Sandridge police to the effect that the man had had a sudden relapse, and his state was considered so serious that arrangements had been made for...
MELBOURNE GRAIN MARKET. January 25. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 28 January 1882
MELBOURNE GRAIN MARKET. January 25. Messrs. WILLIA ADAMSON & Co. report: Wheat has been firm during the week, and at auction prices realised were from 4s 8d for off samples to 4s lid for prime. The quan tity sold was limited. Oats.-We have sold from 2s 10d for inferior to 3s 2,1 for good feed, and 3s 4dfor stout milling. Earley is coming forward freely, and pricesare slightly easier. We have sold from 3s lid for inferior to 4s 5a for prime malting. Maize.-None coming forward. Flour.-£10 2s 6d t?£lO 58.
LONDON WOOL MARKET. December 16th. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 28 January 1882
LONDON WOOL MARKET. December 16th. Messos. SANDERSON, MufnAY, & Co. report The fourth series closed on the 12th inst., and although there wasnio. great"fluctuation throughout, prices at the end were not equal to the beginning. Good scoured merino held its ground well, but all other descrip tions Were weaker when the sales finished; and in the case of greasy-the new clip in cluded-prices grew decidedly in the favour of the buyer. Repoits, from all our- home districts are satisfactory, and consumption must be on a consi'lerably larger scale than it was some months ago ; but there is no im provement in continental trade, and foreign buyers operated with great reserve, the. general result being that, with the exception of the best scoured merino, which is dearer, the market is very muchli the ameno s'at the close.of the third series. During: the series .la2,908.bales have been catalogued, of these abiut 8,600 bales have been bought in,which, ,with unoftred stock, leaves a total ...