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FIRE AT BLOCK 10. A SATISFACTORY REPORT. Broken HilL October 24. 11.45 a.m. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
FIRE AT BLOCK 10. A SATISFACTORY REPORT. Broken HilL October 24. 11.45 a.m. Captain Warren, manager of Block 10 mine, reports that everything in connection with the suppression of the fire in Block 10 is pro gressing satisfactorily, except that tha smoke at the 240-ft level is causing trouble* In the early stages of the fire the wind Mew from the south-west right along the Line of lode and assisted the workers in beating tbe fire back towards Block 11. To-day, however, a strong wind is blowing from the south straight down the winze on the eastern boun dary, and instead of the smoke escaping there it is forced down the workings and hampers the operations of the firemen. To remedy this Captain Warren has borrowed a large gal vanizea iron chimney from the Proprietary Company and is erecting it over the winze. The following is the copy of a telegram received in Adelaide at 2.40 p.m. on Thursday from Mr. John Brandon, secretary Block 10 Company, Melbourne : — ' Warren wires — 'There is n...
ST. ALBANS LOTTERY. THE DRAWING IN BRISBANE. 101,758 SUBSCRIBERS. LIST OF WINNING NUMBERS. Brisbane, October 24. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
S*E ALBASS LOTTERY* THE DRAWING IN BRISBANE, ' 101,768 SUBSCRIBERS. LIST OF WINNING NUMBERS. ' ; . ? ? Briabane, October 24. The drawing of the St. Albans lottery took place at the Centennial HaH this afternoon in the presence of a large assemblage^ including the mayor, who tallied the marblw. The names of the winners, will not be: available until Mr. Adams has had an opportunity of advising them, of their success— probably in a couple: of dajrs. . ? Appended is the list of winning numbers :— No. 25,508, first prize, St. Albans Estate. 12,583, second, Trenton. ~~' 37,883, third. Eiridspord. 36,923, fourth, RobhiBon Crusoe. 44,860, Stratnmore. 86,825, B31 of Portland. 19,187. Carnage. 104.2C8, Havoc 111,395, Wallace; 56,739, Challenger. 97.1S5, Pilatus. 5,230, Argent. 89*738, Steadfast. 76,296, Bradford. 145, Eureka. 114,161, Merman. 116,963, Redcourt. 99,352, Trentham. 33,495, Nadav 37,411, Balance. - 44,438, Slumber. 54,302, Warfare. 78,^0, Conflict 19,«42, IHUon. 7,783, Koran. 102...
ESTATE DRAWN BY A VICTORIAN. WALLACE GOES TO A CRESWICK PUBLICAN. Melboune. October 24. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
ESTATE DRAWN BY A VICTORIAN. WALLACE GOES TO A ORESWIOK PUBLICAN. Melbourne. October 34. . The drawing of tbe lucky numbers in the St. Albans Estate lottery caused a great deal of excitement in the city this afternoon and evening. -At the Victorian Clnb several thousand* congregated ,to learn the results. ,; Mr. W. R. Wll&on^so far as he has been able to ascertain, has won seventeen prizes, but as he held 23,242 tickets, this is less than he mitfht havfl looked for. Amongst his prizes are Bill of Portland, Umilta, Eleusis, Eleusis filly, : She ' filly, Pilatus, Pilgrimage coli, Tea .Rose, Wild Rose, Hypatia colt, Princess Alice, Hataaou, Nina, Beanfeast, and Trent ham,; From a glance at the numbers Mr. Wilson is of opinion that the estate is won by a Vic torian. The Derby favorite, Wallace, was won by Mr. C. K House, a publican, of Cres wkk. It is understood that Mr. Moxon Cook, of the Australasian, drew Eureka in the lottery.
THE DEAN CASE. CHARGE OF PERJURY. DEAN FOUND GUILTY. Sydney. October 24. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
THE DEAN CASE. CHARGE OF PERJURY. DEAN FOUND GUILTY. Svdnev. October 24. George Dean was charged at the Central Criminal Court to-day before Acting-Justice Backhouse with perjury. Before the charge was read Mr. Close, who appeared for the accused, made on application to have the trial postponed. He read an affidavit sworn to by Mr. 'J. A. Garrick, who stated that he had worked assiduously in order to get evidence, but he had been unable to do so in the time allotted by the court. - The Crown opposed the application for a postponement, which was then refused, and Dean was formally arraigned for making a false statutory declaration before Mr. Austin, J.P. Before the prisoner pleaded Mr. Close said Dean wished to put in a plea of pardon, stating that he had been pardoned fora certain alleged crime. The pardon covered this charge. Had it not been for the alleged crime which the pardon wiped out this declaration would never have been made. The declaration there fore depended upon the cri...
SIR HENRY PARKES. MARRIED ONCE MORE. Sydney. October 24. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
SIR HENRY PAREES. MARRIED ONCE MORE. Sviinnr. October 34. SiiHenry Parkes, who iB now in his 8lBt year, was married for the third time today by the Ven. Archdeacon Ganther to Miss Julia Lynch, a daughter of an Irish farmer, who for the past four years has been employed as a housemaid at Sir Henry Parkes's home. The ceremony was 'performed very quietly at St. John's, Parramatta. ijasc mgnc our lienry wrote to .air. Hugh Taylor, an ex-M.P., announcing his in tention of marrying again, stating that ho would call this morning to make final arrange ments with Mr. Taylor, who he hoped would act as his best man. The veteran politician was, however, bo eager that he this morning caught an early train to Parramatta and actually arrived before his letter. At the ceremony the bride was tastefully but quietly dressed. She wore no jewellery except a gold watchchain, the gift of the bride groom. Sir Henry looked well and hearty. The happy pair, when they left the church, drove to Ryde, where the ...
BULGARIA. LONDON, October 18. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
BULGARIA. London. October 18. The St. Petersburg Svdboda states that the Russian Government have demanded the abdication of Ferdinand, Duke of Saxony, as Prince of Bulgaria. Upon the baptism to the orthodox religion of Prince Boris, Prince Ferdinand's heir, who was born on January 30, 1894, he will, it is asserted, succeed to the principality, Prince Ferdinand being appointed Regent during his minority. General Vannovf ki, the Russian Minister of War, who ia at present in Bulgaria, announces that Prince Ferdinand is willing to accept the terms dictated by the Russian Government,
THE SILVER ROBBERY. LONDON, October 18. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
THE SILVER ROBBERY. London. October 18. Tho arrest, in connection with the late robbery of silver ingots from a train at tbe St. Paucras railway-station, of Sarti, the manager of the Clerkenwell branch business of Elkington & Co., Limited, the famous silver plate manufacturers of London and Birming ham, has occasioned considerable surprise in the city. It appears that the head of the firm, having nnt.inpH finnm enunir'.tnim IwluvvKinr mi tlip nart: of Sarti, communicated with the police, and informed them of the fact. On enquiries being made by the police in connection with the robbery it -was observed that Sarti placed every obstacle possible in their way, and a searoh warrant having been obtained a number of the stolen ingots was found upon the pre mises under Sarti's control.
ACTION AGAINST NINE SEAMEN. Melbourne. October 24. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
ACTION AGAINST NINE SEA MEN. Melbourne. October 24. Nine seamen belonging to the British ship Antiope were charged at the City Court to day with disobeying the commands of Captain Banks. The men complained that they had been treated like slaves on the voyage from Liverpool. One of their mates fell sick, and the mate took him by the throat to make him work. They had taken aim to the surgeon on the man-of-war in the Bay, and he said the man was unfit to be outside the hospital. On Tuesday the captain stopped his food, and they refused to work. Captain Banks stated that he believed the man to be a malingerer. The bench ordered the defendants to forfeit two days' pay.
DR. W. G. GRACE. LONDON, October 18. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
DR. W. G. GRACE. London. October 18. The shilling testimonial fund initiated by the London Daily Telegraph for presentation to Dr. W. G. Grace in commemoration of his having compiled his hundredth century at cricket, has now been closed, the total amount collected being 100,000 shillings. Dr. Grace, in a letter thanking Sir Edward Lawson, the proprietor of the Daily Telegraph, states that he is completely overwhelmed by the prodigiouB number and generosity of his friends both at home and abroad wno have con tributed to the testimonial.
A COLONIAL EXHIBITION. LONDON, October 18. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
A COLONIAL EXHIBITION. — u ? London. October 18. The various Agents-General in London for the colonies yesterday waited upon Sir Saul Samuel, Agent-General for New South Wales, and requested him to undertake the task of making full enquiries as to the probable cost of holding a joint Colonial Exhibition and Agricultural Show in London. Sir Saul willingly undertook the responsi bility of making the enquiries, and promised to report to the Agente-General at a later stage.
REVOLT AT GOA. THE TREASURY LOOTED. LONDON, October 18. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
- REVOLT AT G0A. THE TREASURY LOOTED. London. October 18. Alarming developments are reported in con nection with the rovolt at Goa, a port town and territory belonging to Portugal, and situated between the boundaries of Madras and Bombay. The insurgents, who according to latest advices utterly routed and took prisoners a detachment of the Portuguese soldiery, have now made a raid upon the treasury, which A punitive expedition, under the command of the Duke of Oporto, is leaving Lisbon for Goa to-day. London, October 20. Vice-Admiral F. Texeira de Silva, the Governor-General of the Portuguese colony of Goa, is closely besieged by the rebels, and most of the other officials have Bought safety in
CANADIAN RIFLE ASSOCIATION. LONDON, October 18. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
CANADIAN RIFLE ASSOCIATION. London, October 1& The Canadian Rifle Association, which this year sent representatives to the annual meeting of the National Riiie Association at Bisley, announces that it is unlikely that any com petitors will be sent from Canada in future as the expenses in connection with the visit are too great. The ground of expense will also prevent the association from sending, as was proposed a short time since, a team to compete with Australian riflemen.
AUSTRALIAN PRODUCE. LONDON, October 18. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
AUSTRALIAN PRODUCE. London, October 18. The consignment of honeycomb shipped by the Culgoa from Adelaide has proved un saleable, having been damaged in transit. Opossum skins which have been ottered for sale have met with a good demand. They show an advance of 5 per cent. Of rabbit skins the supply is moderate, and the demand for them is active. They have advanced Id., except Tasinanian, which have risen |d. the Government certificate, rejected by Mr. E B. Young, manager of the Wine and Produce Depot as of inferior quality, have been offered at auction, and a few sold. The Burgundy averaged from 3d. to lid. a gallon, and the muscats (in sound condition) brought 2s. 3d.
CHURCH INTELLIGENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
CHURCH INTELLIGENCE. Missionary meetings' as a rule are ''much of a muchness,' and the Rev. W. Gray, wlm has been laboring in. the South Seas, ap parently recognised this, and tue fact that to make them interesting picture representations are necessary. This is a pictorial age, and consequently he came back from the scene of his labors with views which would give bis listeners a graphic iaea 01 tue worK lie ana nis fellow-missionaries are carrying on among the colored races of the New Hebrides. The rer. gentleman lectured or rather pithily described the limelight views at the lecture-hall of Chalmers Church on Wednesday evening. The sketches he brought with him gave those present— and the audience was not as large as the merits of the entertainment deserved — a capital idea of the life of a missionary, and depicted the scenes with which ho is daily sur rounded. Portraits were given of the pioneers in the mission field of the South Seas ; and the sketch of the Workers' Church at Port...
MESSRS. RIDDOCH, HOMBURG, AND GILES AT MOUNT GAMBIER. Mount Gambier, October 20. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
MESSRS. RIDDOGH, HOMBURO, AND GILES Af M'QUNT GAM&IER. ? .'.'?'.-' Mount Ganibier; October 20. Xho institute Hall was crowded hist night on the occasion of Messrs. Riddoch, Homburg, and_ Giles addressing the electors on current political question?, the mayor presiding. Mr. RiddOch, who was the first speaker, opened his address by apologising for -the absence of Sir John Downer and Mr. Cock, M.P., through prior engagements, and then ovni'AccDri tim rtloaciit*A n.4: tVia infnpQof «nJ intelligence shown by the ladies in political matters, adding that this had induced him to think they hod called into existence a power that was likely to wield a greater influence for good than he had ever dreamt of. He blamed the Premier, not for putting the political aspect of the colony before the country, but for the manner in which he had done so, and blamed him for having indulged in abuse, which was not argument He claimed to be a liberal, .and that in no case had he opposed any measure of...
THE BIBLE CHRISTIANS. NEW CHURCH AT URAIDLA. THE OPENING CEREMONY. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
THE: SIBLE CHRISTIANS.' NEW CHURCH AT URAIDLA. THE I^PiSNJNCf , CEREMONY. ?*.' The new Bible Christian Church at Uraidla, which has just been completed, is a monument to the zeal, energy, and liberality of the in habitants of the township, for small in number though they are they have erected a substan tial and well-built edifice capable of seating a -congregation of 150 persons. For many years past Uraidla has been what might be. called a Bible Christian village, for the majority of the residents have belonged to that denomination, but up to now funds would not admit of their having a place of worship of their own. Services were held on bunday in the local institute, but for some years it had been decided to build a chapeL and funds had been collected for the purpose. The worshippers resolved not to start building until .there was a certainty that they would not be saddled with a heavy debt. Conse quently operations were not commenced until Julv last. The late Rev. James Way, fathe...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 26 October 1895
.AUSTRALIA'S NATIONAL BESTORATIVE. CLEMENTS TONKJ RESTORES VIGOR, HEALTH, AND VITALITY OF YOUTH. CUBES . WEAKNESS, ? LASSITUDE, DEBILITY, INDIGESTION, PROMPTLY AND PERMANENTLY. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. ASK YOUR NEIGHBORS. ESPECIALLY THIS ONE. Mr. E. J. Carman, 69, Franklin-street, Ade laide, South Australia, who writes on March jithj 1893 :— I have suffered for over fourteen muslroxa neuralgia,, and have availed myself Srf every known remedy. I met* friend who Iliad l*en. suffering similarly, and he reoom jjmended me to Messrs. Main & Son, chemists, g&Kfafr William -street, to procure a bottle of jOements Tonic, I did so, and I was auso a^tely astonished at the marvellously curative ffcower of this great remedy. I am bow quite well. — I am, dear sir, yours very gratefully, 95dwjn J. Carman, 69, -Franklin-etreet, Ade g*$fy&auih Aurimfti* ? ' tfna^S