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LATEST INTELLIGENCE. (AUSTRALIAN PRESS AGENCY.) MELBOURNE, MONDAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 17 January 1882
LATEST INTEL LINCE. (AUSTRALIAN Pr S8 SAGE'CY.) , ELBO UIlitNE os:iE 6 Mace, of the V.R.O. Hotel, charget&i with keeping a gambling house was to- day fined twenty-five pIounds. Notice of appeal was given. Twenty-nine t gamblers were also fined £3 each. Si Brunning, charged with stealing five hundred and fifty sheep from Mr Voo tteiglitz, of Footscray, was committed r for trial. It is rumoored that a breach of pro mise case, in which damages are laid at ten thousat d woands, is to be brought u against a rich racing man by a barmaid a in the Ballarat district. o A. Melbourne cabman, named Baker, charged with hocussing and robbing his fare, a sailcr named Fraser, and h leaving him insensible on the road, was ' remanded. The work of laying do vn the tails in Spencer-street to thle wharf has been I commenced, and, when finished, grain can hb carried from inland towns and taken direct on board-ship without any extra handling. Dr. Bulmor has sent a long report to the Chief Secretar...
A Man Mangled by a Lion. Albury, Sunday, [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 17 January 1882
A man mangle by aLion. Albary, tnday, A dreadaul ocurrence happenedlis after noon with tho liods at Wilson'i'Ceis. As the show was being packetan too aerosf the river, some country!.'isitori irowded around the lions cage,and aann nand Mac pherson, foolhardy froni th'?lffects iliquor, pot, his arm inside the bars. Perin~ one of the aibtest of the animals itauhI to limb and pilled, it through theasbars I to the shoulder, and bit it clean off at thcelbow. The man, -who bled tcrribly, fellto the ground insaensible, while the lion gpved at, the, detached,limb., ,Edward,Y tUe Qn per. former,iimmnediktely made the animalij?e up the limb, which he secured. :The an was takenu to the hospital, and the irm ao am putatri abovv the place'whcro tk.oeaoru off. Macpherson is completely prostrate bm loos of blood and shock to the systemn;'a t inot: expected to recover.-'-' Argus."!':
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 17 January 1882
ANTED, an \cavo Lad.-Apply, E W Miller, Wilsod street. (ANTED. a Goodtbook and Laundress. Apply, Mrs. Pr Clark, sen., loire brace-street ? UANTED. a Respectable Active Youth as an Apprentice to the Drapery. Charles .?oegrove, Wilsobn.street, Horsham O N SALf.-R-owland's Lemonade, Ginge S -Ale, Soda Water, &c., Larg- and Small Quantities. J. Langlands & Co.. SI'O LET.--A Blacksmith's Shop, on easy I 'terms; a good business.-Apply, T. Hodby, Wail. r 'IO LET.-The SHOP and DWELLING I now occupied byAh UGoeyas a drapery store. -ent -20s per week.--Apply, Thomas Young. . : -.-- ..Notice. THE HOIRSFIAM UNITED GAS COM . PANY, LIMITED. : rTHE Registered Office of the above Com . L _ pany is situated at Wilson-street, Horsham. Dated this 16th day of January, 1882. S`A: ' TwIGG7 ... : Flicitodrfoi the Comipany; ?lE POUND REWARD.-Lost, on Fri. O dayonight, from the-Bull and Month Hotel Stables, a Light Draught" Dli Bay? Hore,- brinded AM? near -nmp," another' brand near shoulder...
CRICKET. HORSHAM V. CHURCH-HLL. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 17 January 1882
CRICKEYT.9' --3---. +?+r HORSHAMI V. CaUBCHB-HLL A match which was commencedn Satur day the 7th inst., between two eleves of the above clubs was played out on thiChurch hill ground on Saturday, from whiti will b seen that the Horsham.men were tb victors. The features of the match were theitting of Shepherd and Fahey and the .borling of PFhey and Rundell- The respecre scores were as followa :- HORSHAk. Blacbrn, b Birmyre ................. . 3 ondell, b'Danean ...................... .... 0' Bolton, b Bilrmyre ........................ 0 Shepherd, not out ............ ........ ......... . 39 Andoson, e add b BirInsye r.. .......... 0 M'Pherson. b Birkmiyre ...... ......- 0 -Fahey. b Birkmyro ............... ....... 26 .oltot,bM'Ketie .....:................ 6 Wamn e, run out .................................. 4 Jonesb Cnmmn ................. ............ Sma ........................,........ .......... l Total 101; CHUBCH.IILL. Krouer, I) Bundell ......;..... .......... .,,.... Geddes, h...
Young Lady. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 17 January 1882
(FROM THE DAILY NEWS, Nov. 15.) The long and confused verdict which the coroner's jury yesterday found in the case of Miss Caroline Eliza Perry, and which prac- tically amounts to one of suicide while of un- sound mind, terminates for the present, &nbsp; perhaps for ever, a very strange, a very mel- ancholy, and a rather mysterious story. Miss Perry was the daughter of a Devonshire farmer, and at the time of her sudden death was on a visit to her aunt, Mrs. Hudson, a dressmaker in the Edgware-road. She had been there for more than a month, and it is important to observe, in considering some of the evidence that was given, as well as the conclusion ultimately formed, that so lately as the 30th of October she wrote to her mother asking for winter clothes, because she was very happy, and wished to remain longer with her aunt. At the time when this letter, to which scarcely sufficient attention seems to have been paid by the jury, was posted, Miss Perry had already outstayed the...
DREADFUL RAILWAY ACCIDENT IN AMERICA. New York, January 14. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 17 January 1882
DREADFUL RAILWAY ACCIDENT IN AMERICA. &nbsp; New York, January 14. Intense excitement has been caused here &nbsp; by the news of a distressing and fatal rail- way accident which took place last night, on the line of railway between Albany, the capital of the state, and this city. A num- ber of the members of the New York House of Assembly and Senate were returning from &nbsp; Albany, where they had been engaged in their public duties, when the train by which they were travelling came into collision with another on the same line of rails. A fearful scene ensued, many of the carriages being completely wrecked and heaped one on the &nbsp; &nbsp; other. The fire from the engine caused the others to ignite, and a portion of the train was burnt. The work of rescuing the pas- sengers was thus greatly impeded. Twelve &nbsp; of the members of the legislature and other &nbsp; passengers were killed on the spot, and many others were serio...
EUROPEAN TELEGRAMS. HORRIBLE MURDER IN IRELAND. London, January 12. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 17 January 1882
EUROPEAN TELEGRAMS. &nbsp; (FROM THE DAILY PAPERS.) HORRIBLE MURDER IN IRELAND. London, January 12. The bodies of two Irish bailiffs, who had been missing for a week, have been found chained together in Lough Mask, a lake in the counties of Galway and Mayo. There is no doubt that they were brutally murdered. Five persons have been arrested on suspicion of having been concerned in the murder. An investigtiion which has taken place reveals the fact that the bodies found in Lough Mask are not those of the missing bailiffs.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 17 January 1882
WHOLESALE P IOES" "- ,S?e, A, IAERB N r. i 1C0B?, A oA slllq NEW CASH STORE, ';BRACE``S T.R':E E T, :Ell DRAPERY, &c., - , _MEN' E OTH'NG, S.a. b forthe Season. NI[EROUS NOVELTIES Ladies' La Sarfs, in Fischus and Squares, id, Silk, and Cotton Gloves, In endls Variety, ary LOW PRICES. .&so:alargonas t of Anti'ue Drces aLe tonne and real Maltese. A Large S of India Muslins, ° Bretonne Nets,;:. Fancy Ganzes, Grape Nets, and Tulles OUR Dress, M1anchester Hoslery, ,Haberdashery; Underclothing, i S Millinery, and: : Grocery ),- DEPARTMENTS - Are Well-assorted,- a udalI oods sold at WHOLESALE CES.. Titiloring a...ad y-.ade. 'Clothing b Establ hnt .t. MEN'S Overcoats, Mens weed Suits, L Dys' Tweed Suts t?is' Tweed Suits, Men's T?eeil Trosers and Veets, MIen'sIBlue Pagets, MeJi Fan ests, Men's Tweed Pagets, Men's"alsc rousers 'and Vests, Men's White Shirt en's Braces;: Scarres, Mufflers,Collase W. Wh.ti.e aen Co. MAIN STREET; STAWDELL Our representati ve wln'isit at the Shim ...
Court of Petty Sessions. SATURDAY. 14TH JANUARY. (Before Mr. Alley, P.M , and Messrs Anderson, M'Donald, P. P. Fraser, and J. B. Sands, J's.P.) SLY GROG SELLING. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 17 January 1882
Court of Petty Sessions. SATURDAY. 14TII JAIWARY. (Before ?Ir. Alley, P. 1, and 3fesire Ander son, Mi'Donald, '. 1'. Fraser, and J 3. Sands, J's.P.) I SLY GROG SELLING &nbsp; &nbsp; WY. Cartlidge V Hugh O'Doherty: A sum mons for selling liquor without a licensce . Mr. Anderson appeared for the defence. The defence went to prove that the liquor in question was not sold but given away. The Bench were of opinion that the case had been proved and fined the defendant £5o with £2 2s, or in default three months &nbsp; imprisonment. The liquor found on the premises to be forfeited. Mr. Anderson for the defendant, applied for a month's time in which to pay the fine which was granted. WILTULLY DASAGIo'G PROPgRo. Jacob Joseph v. Charles J., Dcphy: A summons for damaging property;:. Ir Twtgg for complainant, Nfr. Ireland for dfeoaant. hMr. Ireland consented, on 'bhaf of the defendant, to an order being inde for £10 damages with £3 3s costs which wa agreed to, and the cou...
LOCAL TOPICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 17 January 1882
LOCAL TOPICS. -o THE drying. up of the river in places is &nbsp; &nbsp; giving sad evidences of the fact that the perch placed. in.the river have thriven. As &nbsp; Mr. John.M'Phee, of.Vectis, was passing a small water hole in the bed of the river the &nbsp; other day, he noticed a good size perch &nbsp; floating about dead, and, in the same hole, another perch'albotittlie same size and several smaller ones were struggling for existence. &nbsp; All of these, we are glad to say, Mr. M'Phee &nbsp; removed to a large water hole. &nbsp; A FARMER, of the name of Hilton, being pestered with rabbits from the Crown lands adjoining his ftirm daturallyenoigli laid phos- d phorised :oate thereon, which :':iot only fi' destroyed many rabbits but also.killed.three ti cows belonging to Mr. A. G. Brown. In tl connection. withl, this latter eventtthere are at circumstances which are calculated to jhstify cs the opinion that there is co...
BLINKERS FOR HORSES. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 19 January 1882
BLINKEES FOI HOBsEB.-lunaesitatingly condemn them as being nsongst the silliest of the silly devices whereby man has contrived to lessen the powers of the horse. The notion thathorses are guarded by them from taking fright at alarming objects is utterly absurd, the horse being nervously timid when its senses are partially obscured, and dauntlessly courage ons when facing a known danger. The horses employed on the Midland Railway wear no blinkers, and yet they walk amidst the screaming whistles, snorting and puff ing engines, as composedly as if they were in their own stables, not even requiring to be led. To be consistent, the horse's ears ought to be furnished with stoppers, so as to prevent the animal from hearing any esond that Imight frighten it. The only excuse for blinkers that has the least sense in it is, that they may possibly save the eyes of horses from the whips of brutal drivers. But as no man who would flog a horse about the head ought to be intrdsted with a horse, eve...
THE EARLY DAYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 19 January 1882
THE EARLY DAYS. Tons baolward, Time--fao right-about, And lake me back to life's brcight hfay-? I know you nnoa.reverseod-yonr route _ - And only paused for Joshua, Bat ob, it seems by far too soon For hair turned gray and failing sight, That fondly turns towards life's forenoon From out this "early candle-light." Let me but for a time exist Once more a youth, light-hearted, free ; Caressed, advised, and fondly kissed By loved ones as I used to be. Let night bring sleep with visions pure, While rain-drops kiss thereof of old The simple, old-time water-cure For wearied limbs and cares untold. Oh, childhood's days, how brief ye seem When looking backward o'er the years I How strangely like a pleasant dream Esoh recollected scene appears; My first grand triumph with my kite, The snow-ball charge I proudly led, And, farther back, that blissful night I wore my first new boots to bed 1 - I fain'would hear the school-bell ring As jyounsly as when, long syns, I from late buckwheat cakes wou...
Natural History. MY BOYHOOD'S PETS AND RAMBLES. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 19 January 1882
M1Y BOYHOOD'S PETS AlND RAMBLES. BY DONALD Oeiaraow. SO. -working bullocks are proverbia'ly cunning, and a superannuated individual of that description, named Brindle, who in the days of his old age had no harder task than to draw the water-sledge which sup plied the men's huts, was the incarnation of animal onhing. He ' was great at opening gates of alil descriptions, and it was generally believed that he could open anything. When I first recollect him,. gates were very primitive. The smaller Sgates, such as led to the garden had a latch, and Brindle soon discovered the trick, and by inserting his horn and lifting the latch he always managed to open the gate. String would be tied round the latch, but after a while Brindle found out that the string could be chewed,and he rather liked the innovation. The slip panels were mils let into posts with a wooden peg inserted to keep them in. These puzzled Brindle a little, but he soon obtained a key. He would work the pegs with his horns unt...
GIRLS, DON'T GET MARRIED. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 19 January 1882
OaGms, DoN'T GET MA~BOED.-.GiOl, do.0't be in a hurry to get married. If you are but sixteen, don't allow such an idea to get into your head for at least four years. Don't even run the risk of it by permitting any young man to get as far as the proposing point. Fight them off, and make him wait or go away to somebody who is ready. Don't live under the impression that you must accept the first love-sick youth who proposes. Be patient, deliberate, and saga cioun. There is a world of happiness for you between sixteen and twenty. The world would be a dreary old waste if it were not for the sweet faces of young girls with their piquant sayings and melting smiles. Your father has bought you a piano, and yon have .. learned how to play after many long and wearisome lessons. Don't r?ioi allby getting married, for after that you won't have much use for your piano. Atter you have reahsob twenty, it would be well to consider. the matrimonial problem with some edriouaness. SIn Norway, and epeoi...
THE FATHER. [Translated from the Norwegan of Björnstjerne Björnson by H. L. Brœkstad.] [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 19 January 1882
THE FATHER. [Translated from the Norwegan of Bjirnstierno Bjrnmon by H. L. Brockstad.) THE man we are going to tell you the following story about was the moot in fluential and wealthy farmer in the parish; his name was Thord Oveoars. One day he came into the study of the minister of the parish, looking very im. portantand solemn. -"I have got a eon," he said, "and*I want t ha to have him christened." " What are you going to sil him ." "Finn, after my father." - " And his godfathers and godmothers ?" - Thord mentioned some of the most re-. spected men and women in the parish--all relations of his. " Is there anything else P" inquired the minister, and looked up. The farmer hesitated .ea little. "I would like to have him ohristened by himself." " On a week day, do you mean?" "On Saturday next, at noon." " Is there anything else?" asked the min. later. "No, I think not." The farmer was twisting his cap in his hands as it he was4 going. Thbe'minister rose. "Only this," said he, and went...
MELBOURNE GRAIN MARKET. January 17th. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 19 January 1882
B- ELBOU E GNE GRAIN IMAIKET. S- .-o J ?.e- .... e J.Jainuar'l17th." MESSRS, J.-R.: FoRD and Co; report":-' A good demand for wheat. .Oni the 13th inst. wheat reached as high as Is 2d per bushel, but since that date pit has:fallen to 48 100d, ex Spencer-street railwaystation, at which price the market is now firm, although wedo not expect .it to remain ,long, at, this figure, owing toeasudden fall in the lrice in England, by to-day's cablegram, ý o 6d." We have sold during the past week 4200 bags grain. Flour in slipping parcels, £10 7s 6d per ton. Prime milling oats, 3s Ad, and feed sorta from 3e to 3s 2d per buishel. In barley re havt carried through several transactions;' prime miltinigait4s 4dd, aid 'fc'd sorfi from 3 2d .to 3e 5d per bushel.
AUNT SUKIE'S LUCK. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 19 January 1882
AUNT StIXE'2 LUCK. 7 spindling li'ke; you ir.t hearty, l. ye mister?" The opcsker was a tail, gaunt pep.. eaL oof P wroan patt middleo age, lho?:t roo raline in physique,. cr com. ple?roa made ..ou think or rue: t apple w'i: the sanehi?ce osn it, so bronzed was it, d and the hair we, too grey for so young a wcnan. t first "ou thought she wasold, S=r:.;app-o ~L k reminded you she c; uld not hrre passed forty. Tho calico drcss wa.s aerupul?usly clean, and although' not it .e mole. became her with striking grale. Ti;e faded shawl seemed honoured by it? weare;. She looked at you sharply or ah., ialked, and a shrewd smile crept to hoer ips os i? she had some hidden fountain ?, cf a1nt. What a. striking and unique character one meets in' by-ways of New England struck out of the native granite. They seem rough hewed at first, until you find them sufinued with an inner grace, the magic touchof a divine artist. I was waiting at a little, station among the hills for the through express. It wa...
Novelist. BELLA'S HERO; OR The Marquis and The Freebooter. A STORY OF THE WELSH MARCHES. CHAPTER IX.—(Continued.) [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 19 January 1882
BELLA.'S UERO;. OR " The Iarquis and The Freebooter. ra By SYLVANUS COBB,Ja'. ar CHAPTER IX.-(Coi?tinuid.)' a Tmns time the lansgejwas .wonderful.. In place of Roderi' Grabami'Margais of Men" a, don, before' him lay .Colonel James Fitz Ecstace 1' He started back' in terror,. for i the form upon the bed had a'seiimed gigantio i proportions, aed had taken on the feee of a o demonl Sunh' a'look that :the dreamer b cried out in terror;'and,. on the'ibeistabtO, i the" demon' form' sprang upon himn and n throttled him, and 'compressed hie'throat eO lo that he could not ry out;t and then'- ti It was not all a dream! Conway awokd to find himself in the grasp of three c1 powerful men; lhis arms already pinioned, % and a "strong hand over his 'mouth. He ci had eeen that th'ere were three men, their a faces covered with crape; and had realised that his arms were pinioned, when a thick s covering, like a sack, was thrown over his head, and bound at ,the neck; and after b this he was lifted from...