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  2. ORIGINAL CORRESPONDENCE.

    Sir,—It is with extreme regret that I have heard of the continuous spread of scab among the many fine flocks of sheep to the north-west of the Grange, and more especially in these times, when labor is scaree, ...

    Article : 1,638 words
  3. THE DIGGINGS.—No. III.

    On my first arrival here I was laughed at for adopting your orthography, "Balaarat." Settlers and others who [?] to have been acquainted with the original native mode of ...

    Article : 788 words
  4. THE COMING ELECTIONS.

    Sir,—Is it possible at a time [?] momentous as the present, that not one merchant in the city of Melbourne considers it his duty to offer himself as a candidate for legislative honors? What a striking contrast to the ...

    Article : 216 words
  5. ELECTRO-BIOLOGY.

    Sir,—In a recent report of a lecture on this science, furnished by your Geelong correspondent, I was much struck by the fact that one of the gentlemen operated on by the lecturer had great difficulty in being relieved ...

    Article : 944 words
  6. UNLOCK THE LANDS.

    The public meeting called by the Colonial Reform Association was held in the Temper[?] Hall last evening, at half-past seven o'clock. The Hall was crowded, [?] the ...

    Article : 255 words
  7. DOMESTIC INTELLIGENCE.

    GOLD AND QUICKSILVER.—Joseph Hall and John Pidgeon were charged at the District Court yesterday with having stolen a quantity of gold and quicksilver. They were remanded [?] day. ...

    Article : 3,860 words
  8. SUPREME COURT.

    Before Their Honors, Mr. Jastice Barry and Mr. Justice Williams. NEW [?] The Attorney-General moved the admission ...

    Article : 1,425 words
  9. ADJOURNED LICENSING SESSIONS.

    After the [?] had been taken from those publicans who had previously obtained [?] as we mentioned in yesterday's paper, the Bench on Wednesday, consisting of His ...

    Article : 421 words
  10. ORIGINAL POETRY.

    Unlock the land!—Unlock the land!—is still [?] gathring cry, "Not loud, but deep," like moaning winds when [?] ful storms are nigh; ...

    Article : 276 words
  11. THE LUNATIC ASYLUM AND MR. STANTON.

    Sir,—I have read Mr. Stanton's letter, and mos [?] respond to his appeal. The statement as to [?] insanity during his residence as an attendant at [?] Lunatic Asylum is so gross and palpably absurd [?] ...

    Article : 543 words
  12. GRAND AND NATIONAL RAILWAY.

    Sir,—As the pioneer of all that is good and great for the glarious future of the [?] of your adoption, will you permit me, through the [?] of your truly [?] paper, to submit, for the consideration of the ...

    Article : 950 words
  13. ABSTRACT OF SALES BY AUCTION THIS DAY.

    Messrs. Symons and Porry, at their Rooms—[?] produce, wines and spirits, books, boots, [?] jewellery, [?] cart, revolvers, &c. J. A, Hay, at his Mart—Oats, [?] boots and [?] ...

    Article : 172 words
  14. COUNTY COURT FOR GRANT.

    This was an action to recover £9 10s. It appealed that Mr. Silas Harding had obtained several emigration orders under the Land Regulations, and had offered to ...

    Article : 594 words
  15. THE TIMBER TRADE.

    Sir,—Knowing that you are at all times willing to lead a helping hand towards redressing any wrong [?] [?] carried on in whatsoever department it may [?] I take the liberty of [?] you the following remarks, ...

    Article : 1,403 words
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