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Book IV.

Chapters III., IV.

Sessional Papers printed by order of the House of Lords, 1847. Enclosure to No. XI. Extract of a paper by the Rev. T. B. Naylor. Enclosure 3 in No. XIV. Copy of Report [dated Hobart Town, 20th June, 1846] from Robert Pringle Stewart, Esq.: [officer appointed by the Lieut.-Governor of Van Diemen's Land, to inspect the penal settlement of Norfolk Island] to the Comptroller-General.

House of Lords report of a Commission on the execution of Criminal Law, 1847; Evidence of the Lord Bishop of Tasmania—Q. 4,795–4,904 and 5,085–5,130.

Despatch of His Excellency Sir William Denison to Secretary of State, 10th July, 1847.

Report of a Select Committee [ut supra], 1838: Evidence of the Very Rev. Wm. Ullathorne, D.D.—Q. 150–318.

  ― 472 ―

Report of House of Lords [ut supra], 1847: Evidence of Albert Charles Stonor, Esq., Crown Solicitor of New South Wales—Q. 5,174–5,197: also evidence of Rev. Wm. Wilson, D.D.—Q. 5,565–5,568.

Correspondence relating to the dismissal of the Rev. T. Rogers from his chaplaincy at Norfolk Island; for private circulation. Launceston: Henry Dowling, 1846.

“Backhouse's Voyages” [ut supra]: Chapters xxi., xxii., xxiii., xxiv.

Chapters VII., VIII., IX., XII.

Adventures of Martin Cash [ut supra], pp. 133–141; Cases of George Armstrong, “Pine Tree Jack,” and Alexander Campbell.

Punishment of the “gag” and “bridle.” Correspondence relating to the Rev. T. Rogers [ut supra], pp. 41–43.

Report of a Select Committee [ut supra], 1838: Evidence of the Very Rev. Wm. Ullathorne, D.D.—Q. 267:—

“As I mentioned the names of those men who were to die, they one after another, as their names were pronounced, dropped on their knees and thanked God that they were to be delivered from that horrible place, whilst the others remained standing mute, weeping. It was the most horrible scene I have ever witnessed.”

Ibidem: Evidence of Colonel George Arthur.—Q. 4,548.

Ibidem: Evidence of Sir Francis Forbes.—Q. 1,119.

Ibidem: Q. 1,335–1,343:—

“* * * Two or three men murdered their fellow-prisoners, with the certainty of being detected and executed, apparently without malice and with very little excitement, stating that they knew that they should be hanged, but it was better than being where they were.”

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