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CLOSE OF THE WOOL SALES. London, March. 31. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
CLOSE OE THE WOOL SALES. London, March. 31. The February-March Series of Colonial wool sales closed, to-day. During the series 224,000 bales have been disposed of and 17,500 have been held over for the next sales, which will commence on May 16. Of the Cape wools submitted 60 per cent have been bought for export. Sound combing qualities are 1d per lb. above the opening prices; superfine wools show a greater advance, but inferior merino and crossbred are weaker. The present active consumption and the restricted supply indicate that the market will be firm throughout the year.
GAZETTE. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
,GAZETTE;. Thomas Langiry -is appointed deputy registrar of births and deaths at Nkill. Richard Roberts is appointed Inspector of Slaughters-honses for Natimuk.. 'G. King'- and J. B. Miller are'appointed members of the Board of Advice for the school district ofDTinmunkle. The following new licenses have been issued:-Catherine Willis, Booroopki; Hein rich Hoffmann, Warraguil; Mark Atten borough, _\Voorak ; James .Hart,. Woorak; Frederick G. Crouch, Yanipy; Mary J. Cordner, Miram Piram ; William Fish, Warra Warra; Henry A. Dnnster, Warranook; Cecilia Williams, Warra Warm; Henry W. Lutge, Warranook; James Martin, Warra Varra ; Edward Friebe, Lab A&rum; Fredk. W: Floyd, Wallup; George Annett, Nenarpur; William Breen, Nurcoung; Mlary Breen, Nurcoang;' John L. Jacobs, Leeor; Jacob Joseph, Lillimur; Edward Kelon. Winiam ; Annie Lawes, Kanira; John M'Carthy, Neuarpur; F. C. Siemering, Ni Ni; James D. Stewart, Yanacc-.yanac; Thomas Birt, Gymbowen ; Alexander S. Stewart, Yanae-a yania...
Melancholy Accident in the Yarra. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
Melancholy Accident in the Yarra. A very sad case of death by drowning hap pened to a young man, 22 3es;s of age, named James Connell, in the Yarra on Saturday. The de.eased was a member of the Post and Telegraph Office Rowing Club and was leainingto scull in. an outrigger when he met his death. Some time ago he joined the clulb and being anxious to becoao an expert oarsman, went through a certain practice daily. At half-past ten on Saturday morning he got into an outrieger from -the boat-house near Prince's Falls' Brid'e. When nearly midway he discovered that tle sculls were transposed, and stopped to change them to their proper plpces; whilst doing so the light heat was overturned, and Connell precipitated into the water. He being a good swimmer, caught- hold" of the boat to set it right again, but for some un accountable reason left it and made an effort to reach the south bank, Be' appeared to swim well to those who were looking on, but suddenly struggled as if taken by a cramp....
Terrible Disaster near Invercargill. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
Terrible Disaster near In vercargill. ---o- A" shocking accident, resari g in tile lss of three lives, o:curred on th.: New I; ver, nearIhnvercargill, New Zeland, on the 19 1 March.' A party, consisting of a yonn man named Henry Ackers, his sinte:, (a;,pt fkur teen), his brother (ared seven), a!d reotlher young man named Wiilliam Sodi h, w?att out in a sailing boat. They intena .: to go to the ferry, two or three miles li i at, but had not gone far before the beat wos aught by %a gustof wind and turned over, go; g down til 20 feet of water. As soon as he bbat : 7' Henry Ac'ers, who is a g, d swimm:', seized his sister and carried ha. to the bolt, telling her to cling to the mn st. He thea did the same with his brothor. Smith had hold of the boam, and the w.i -tht of the fourL cause the boat to go under. At this point the accident was noticed from shore, rnd a boat put off, propelled by a boy named Colin Brown. ft. Ackers took kis brother and sister, one under each arm, and endeavour...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
' Tr.1' **' ?~r. mOW IT IS ONE.-The fist object inljfe.with oh Aeericn people is to acT aucr; theo second, how.,to.retnin good, hoealth. The'S-st co beo ob. t"ed hbyceergy, honesty nd saving; the second' (god health), by usin Goio.eo's"Auou FLOwee. Should you be a despondtent sufferer fromoany of the effects of Dyp.s)i,,'Liver Complnint, Indgestion;e &c., such as Sick Headahe, 1?alpihstion of the Hert,-Sour StomaoL, llbitual Costicencss, Dizzi 'Ness of the Head, Nervous Prostration,;Low Spirits, &c.,yon need not seffer another day. Two doses of AuoUSnoT FLOwE will relieve ysou at once. Sample bottle, 9d r size, 4 &L . PositivelsPoldy all first-doesh a D ~st? in "AustraliaL?._.Solesale .oc , To 'rslrr& o, 3felbonr ue; .'· ' 'o "-:':', AUSTnALIAN HaI RESTOcRE is confidently recommended as being far superior to English and American preparations (no niatter how great their pretensions), and much cheaper It throughly cleanses tlie head from.dan driff, prom...
The Insurance Frauds. Adelaide, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
The Insurance Frauds. --Jsz.Bareer, PT. licks, Dr. eorrison n Otto Dn Barry were charg d at the police contflto-day with conspiring to defraud the Australian Alliance Assurance Company it connection with a policy for £5,000 oa th life of David Weatberhead. Mr. J. H. Symun appearedx for thero secution, and in opening the r Ise stated Ptht the facts to be elicited wonl i establish ac. In the-first place, there= w.a a confid cse. statement by Weatherhead, .witnessed by nIorrison, and which was dated September 23, 1881. The examination f Weatherheri Tyi?rrison.bre the sim?mi t e.- Mor-n received £1 Is 'rom the A ;,,Eian Allianle" Assurance Coml any for mak I khe examien tion, and on the same day I?e received £25 from ,Forsyth, whi h could be trasod by a cheque given by Barker. On the same dto (Septoniber 23) Fotsyth gave 1:arker a heb?- for £60, which was paid luto 1, .rheros ace cat at the Bank of South Au-t aia, and thea Barker gave Forsyth a cheque for £2:, wh ich wis taketi by Forsy...
CORRESPONDENCE. THE REVD. J. A. NICOL. TO THE EDITOR OF THE HORSHAM TIMES. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
CORRESPONDENCE. THE REVD. J. A. NICOL. rO THE EDITOR OF THE HORSIene TDIES. SmI,--Whereas an untruthful and slander bus report having obtained circulation in the eeighbourhood of Rupanyup affecting the moral character of our worthy pastor, the Rerd. J. Arnot Nicol, we therefore on behalf of the congregation of the Free Presbyterian Church of Victoria,at Kellalao, deem it to be cur duty to express our utter disblief of the charges preferred against Mr. Nicol. The congregation have a firm belief in Mr. Nicol's innocence and trust that it will not he long before his fair name is relieved from the opprobrium sought to be cast upon it. It is only the ignorant and evil disposed enemies of Christianity who could 'either5 promulgate or believe such a wicked report. By-in serting the aboiryoualiill oblige; yours, &c.,. D. M'LENNAN, A. M'LENNAN, On behalf of the congregation, Kellalac, March 28th, 1882,
The Horsham Times. PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY. TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1882. LOCAL TOPICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
-o PUBLISHED EVERY-TUEI DAY AND FRIDAY ..... TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1882. LOCAL TOPICS; Is accordance with onr'usual custom there will be no publication of the Horsham Times on Tuesday next, April 11th,' so as o affoid our stiff an opportunity of enjoying the I E lster holidays. :ON Friday morning Mr. H. R. Kruger received the following telegram from the hon. the Minister of Lands, Mr. WV. Madden:?- " "I propose to spend the Easter holidays among my constituents and will arrive in Horsham next Thursday morning. I would like to visit Murton, Dimboola, Nhill and Natimuk. How can the time be best divided?. Ihave promised to be in Natimnk on Easter Tuesday and must return to Mel bournmonext day. -I will hold no formal i meetings, but will be glad to see everyone that wants to cee me." In accordance with this wish it has been arranged that Mr. Mad den will arrive by the train on Thursday morning, and. will visit Murton the same evening,. from Mnrtoa he will proceed through Kewell, Minyip, aid...
Minyip Police Court. THURSDAY, 30TH MARCH. (Before Messrs. M. Morris, and A. Morris, J's.P.) ARSON. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
fMinyip Police Court. TntsRSDAY, 30"It Mincn. (Before Mlessrs. M. Morris, and A. Morris, J's.P.) AnRSO. I William Hugh Ray was proceeded against I by Hugh Bennett, farmer, of Nullan, with the v above offence. The case was partly heard on n the previous Thursday, but remanded till to-day, Mr. Ireland appearing for the ac b cased. 1i Hugh Bennett deposed: I am a farmer re. siding at nullan ; 1 semember the night of r the 11th inst.; I retired to bed about eight k o'clock ; my child asked for a drink, and I n got up and gave him one, and I than went A out past the shed to the haystack; I returned J as everything appeared to be all right; after being in bed for about a quarter of an hour, a dog barked, and I got up, went to the win dow and.saw the reflection of a .fire;- I :ran out in my-shirt ro?nid.the corner of thehhbse, and saw that my chaff house was on fire; I g saW a man (the prisoner) running.away from 1 the fire ; he was about four chaiiih from me,l I and about five.chaiis from...
"An Evening Among Books" [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
S ning Among Books" Thelev. J W. Inglis delivered a lecture last even?g ,n the .sechanics' Institute, en titled "Ar Evening Among Books." A. Cameron,.sq., J.P., occupied the chair, and there was a highly appreciative audience present. ,The lecturer rintroduced7 hie subject.- y the sakiug of books there is no'end," but he -did not keswallat eouild berth1 eelings:Or the utterances of Solomon if in our day he could enter some of our large publishing houses and the large public libraries, and witness to what an extenthe=pub?iL?ationaPf Looks had reached in the present century. However renowned the Hebrew monarch was for his learning, he would find that knom - ledge had been progressing, and that the ap plication of his words was far more fully realised now than it was in the age when ie flourished. But if this was a book making age, it was also a book reading one, and it was a sign ofjthe times thatlbooks were so cheap that the mechanic and the labourer could obtain possession of them a...
A Perilous Situation. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
A Perilous - Situation. An exciting scene occurred at Wilson's Circus on Tuesday night towards the conclusion of the entertain ment. On Djerling entering the lions' cage, for the purpose' of going through the usual performance,,..Prince, the youngest and apparently the most tract able of the lions, suddenly.reared up and made a desperate stroke at Djerlinig with its paw, striking'him on the ear, and causing 'the blood to flow. Encour aged by the boldness of Prince,tlie other lions became furious, and evinced- a disposition to join in the attack, but Djerling settled the difficulty, by promptly withdrawing from the cage, to the greatrelief ofthe spectators,who were watching the event with breathless interest. After the cage had been taken from the tent, Djerling as usual proceed ed to feed the beasts through the barsof the cage, when another lion made an attempt to seize his hand, but fortun ately only. succeeded in inflicting a slight injury to his finger. It was with great difficul...
Springs of Water. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
Springs of Water. -0 "A singular coincidence," says the " Benalla Standard," in connection with the season of drought through which we are now pissing is the fact of a number of springs never before nc'iced opening up. In the Samaria district several new springs have been discovered, and these too in localities where in previous reasons there was not the slightest indication of the existence of subterranean streams. In the locality of Winton a few days ago a selector, who was clearing his land of timber, had occasion to burn a tree down.. The fire burnt the trunk of the tree to the roots, causing large openings in the ground, and in the courser of a day or so the farmer visited the "place, when he was surprised to find witer issuing from the spot where the .tree formerely stood. Having at this time to drive his stock to water a distance of seven miles, he at once decided to test the nature of the spring, and set to work to enlarge and deepen the hole. Up to the present the spring ha...
Sentenced to Death. Wagga Wagga, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — The Horsham Times — 4 April 1882
ýnt0nctaWto Death I -Wg: j Wagga; Friday. The trial of John -Plummer,: late school-master.atifYeron- Creek for '* diabolicalhoihtige on oner of his pupils, occupied tlie-?ircuit Court ali day ye= ;terday, and up to10 o'clock.last night. It was resumed at 8 o'clock this morn ing,_ when the prisoner proceeded to ;addrEss the jury. His speech lasted about an hiour.' The Judge's charge lasted over two hours, and the jury after .twentynminutes' deliberation returned a ?,rdijd of 'guilty. ' Sentence of death was passed on .the prisoner, his Honour iholding our no hope of mercy. .He stated:"that the crime was'the mcst rei'olting in all its circumstances he has ever known'ini25 years' experience of criminal business, and said if ever thele was a case where the righteous in dignation of people would surely call for the carrying out of the sentence,this was one.-" Herald."