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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
Late ■ ••«■ - ;—1—; : v . . .. .—;—" ' ""~ Crown Lands and Immigration Office, Adelaide,tTuiie21,1865. -JVTOTICE is hereby given,, that one-half of JL^I the rent on leases valued for renewal, the valuation of which shall have been Accepted by the lessee, and one-half of the rent and assess ment of other leases situated ■within Schedule A, must be paid on the 1st . July next, and the re- . i mainder on or before tbe 1st December next. The payment of rent and assessment of leases within Schedules B and C is postponed until 1st October . next. . Persons who claim to avail themselves of the above must make the payments not later than the days fixed by this notice. H. B. T. STRAlfaWAYS, Commissioner of Crown Lands and 88 6 43 Immigration. , LECTURE. THE Rev. MORLEY PUNSHON'S cele brated Lecture on " LORD MACAUiAY," will be read by Mr J. B. AUSTIN at the Congre gational Church, Wallaroo Bay, on MONDAY, 3rd July, at 7.30 p.m. Admission—One Shilling. 28 6 44 NOTICE OE REMOVAL. 1&/I~...
MINING SPECULATIONS. TO THE EDITOR OF THE WAILAROO TIMES. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
MINTNXx SPECULATIONS. TO THE EDITOR OF THE WAILABOO TTKER. Sib,—Hext to horse racing, I know of nothing half so exciting—especially in this district—as mining speculations. This is easily seen by the prices that shares have commanded since the new discovery at the Yelta. It is now well opened up and discloses a large deposit of green and blue carbonates, intermixed with quartz and iron. It resembles very/ much the first discoveiy made at the New Cornwall, which caused such a rise, in the price of shares, immediately after their allot ment, but it is not so great in extent. Those well versed are, sanguine that black ore will be - cut before many fathoms are sunk. - If so, those tfaa^ have been recently speculating will have done well, but -as the country is hard, the shaft near it (Haneock's) down to the 82,1 cannot see any-e thing to justify the speculations that have been made. My advice to my friends is to " wait a wee "— profit by past experience. Keep in your mind's eve the .res...
THE ENGLISH MAIL. TO THE EDITOR OF THE WALLAROO TIMES. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
THE ENGLISH MAIL. TO THE EDITOR OF THE WAX.I1AEOO TIMES. 1 Sis,—One more proof of the urgent need of a daily mail to Yorke's Peninsula has just occurred. The English mail arrived'in Adelaide on Friday; the outward mail leaves Adelaide on Tuesday. It closed here last night at 10 | p.m., and no mail to hand. In a business point of view this is very annoying, and considering the large number of recently arrived immigrants located here, it may reasonably be expected that they are looking forward very anxiously for the news. In conclusion, we want a daily mail, and we think in this instance Red Tape might have been passed by, and the letters at least might have been sent on by rail to Kapunda, then to Wallaroo by special messenger on horseback. The cost would not have been much, and we could have had our letters then by Saturday at noon, at latest. —We are. &e.. • F. SPARKMAN & CO., Wallaroo, June 26,1865.
THE ROAD HILL MURDER. CONFESSION OF MISS CONSTANCE KENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
THE ROAD HILL MURDER. CONFESSION OF MISS CONSTAUCE KENT. A new and unexpected light has been thrown upon the long-concealed mystery of the Road murder. At the Bow-street Police Court yesterday Miss Constance Kent, sister of the child who was murdered, and who was in the first instance charged with the crime, gave herself up and presented a written statement, which was as follows;—'" I, Constance Emilie Kent, alone and unaided, on the night of the of the 29th of June, 1860, murdered at Road Hill House, Wiltshire, one Francis Saville Kent. Before the deed no one knew of my Intention, nor after it of my guilt* No one assisted me in the crime, nor in the evasion of discovery/' It seems that she has been for the last year and three-quarters in a religious house at Brighton—the St. Mary's Home. A few days ago she made confession to the Rev. Mr Wagner, who has charge of the institution, and then, sis the rev- gentle man stated in his evidence, proposed to give herself up to a magistrate. S...
YUDANAMUTANA MINING COMPANY. EXTRAORDINARY CHARGES AGAINST MR PAXTON. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
YUD AN AMUTAJSTA MESTESTG COMPANY. EXTRAORDINARY CHARGES AGAINST MB PAXTOF. (From the Mining Journal.) The third ordinary general meeting of shareholders was held at the London Tavern, on Thursday, March .31,—Mr Henry Hills in the chair. The report of the directors stated that in regard to the financial position of the com pany it will be seen that there'is a cash balance of £283414s 7d, besides bills of lading to hand for 22 tons of copper and 302 tons of ore, which calculated at 17s per unit, repre sents a money value of about £12,000, and, added to the cash balance,, makes an available asset of &lt;£14,834 J4s 7d. La addition, it will be observed from the schedule of the colonial assets annexed that the collective value of copper and ores at the respective mines, and in course of transit to port, is estimated at about £56,818, which, with the other assets mentioned in the colonial schedule, exhibits an excess of gross assets over liabilities amount^ ing to .£147,879 5s 9d...
Wallaroo Times. WALLAROO: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
WALLAROO: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28. The news brought by the English mail is of more than usual interest. The brilliant successes of the Federal armies in the strongholds of the Confederates, the magnanimity of (xeneral Gtha^t in offer ing the most liberal terms to his van quished enemy, the surrender of G-eneral Lee with 20,000 troops, the taking of Bichmond and flight of Jeffebson Davis, the visit of President Lmcouf to the Confederate capital after its capture, and his cruel assassination in his own capital^ —form a series of. events such as aire not often to be found crowded into the brief space of one month. Added to these—we would fain hope final—achieve ments of the American war, there "is the death of our own great Statesman, BtICHJlED Cobdem, and of the Czarewitch, heir to the throne of all the K-ussias. We have also to notice the confession of Miss Constance Eivmr.EE Kent to the murder of her little step-brother at Ro^id, in Wiltshire, five years ago. - Having given extracts else...
MAIL NOTICES. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
MATT, NOTICES. Mails close— WAIiliASOO. For Adelaide, on Sunday, Tuesday, and Thurs day, at 10 p.m. For Kadxna and Moonta, every day, at 8 a.m. MOONTA. . For Adelaide, on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at 3.30 p.m. For Kadina and Wallaroo, every day (Sundays excepted), at 3.30 p.m.
NEW SOUTH WALES. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
imw SOUTH WALES. The Gilbert Bewakd.—The reward of £1,000 offered by the Government for the apprehension of the late bushranger Gilbert is to be distributed as follows The person who gave the information to the police that led to the capture will receive half the amount ; senior-constables Hales will have £150 ; constable Bright, £130 ; constable .King, £120 ; and constable Hall, £100. Senior-constables Hales is also promoted to the rank of sergeant, and promotion will also be given to the other constables if found to be eligible for it.—Sydney Morning Hernld. Fast Living.—We were much amused yes terday at being shown by a squatter an accouut against a workman employed by him, furnished by a publican in £chuca, for a two pays' spree. From this unique document it would appear that, in that short space, he had been provided with 128 nobblers, one gallon of ale, one bottle of the same beverage, and one bottle'and half-pint of gin ! With all this intolerable quantity of sack,'' we find ...
MOONTA. June 23. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
* MOONTA. (FROM OTTB OWN C0RBESP03SDENT.) June; 23. Hie' chief topics under discussion here are the want of Water and the new lode of ore discovered at the Yelta. The weather has been of late beautiful indeed, and were it not for the want of water, we might wish it to con tinue,' but this necessity is beginning to. be again severely felt, and should we not soon get rain, we shall have to trust to the un certain sources and the inadequate supply from the mine still and Tipara Springs. A public meeting has been held here, and the Government came in for a well merited share of censure and condemnation for their neglect on,this subject. Strongly-worded resolutions were passed, and have been forwarded to the Executive, which many think will have as much affect as the application of a blister to a fractured wooden leg- This we must hope will not, however, be the case; but past experience gives us but little hopes of success, as it will be almost impossible to get receptacles for the reten...
THE DUCHIES. Berlin, Tuesday. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
THE DUCHIES. Berlin, Tuesday. The semi-offical Norddeutsche Allgemeine Zeitung of to-day says :—'* We are enabled to confirm, the news that Prussia has proposed the convocation of the Diets of the Duchies on the basis of the electoral law of 1848, or of another electoral law to be agreed upon by the two great German Powers. The Diets would discuss the financial condition of t the country, great sacrifice having become ne cessary. Prussia will never permit the entry of Schleswig into the German Confederation without receiving an equivalent for the ser vices she has rendered. The policy of Prussia is not to shun any discussion, but, on the contrary, to court It, in order to convince the Duchies that the charge of selfishness which has been applied to her has no founda tion.
TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. Adelaide, Tuesday, 7 p.m. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. (ebom oub own cobkesponbent.) Adelaide, Tuesday, 7 p.m. In the House of Assembly, to-day— The no-confidence motion of Mr J. B. Neales was adjourned. In reply to Mr Bower, tlie Government stated that tlie Wallaroo line of road to , Moonta would not be surveyed until the •mokey was voted for it. The correspondence relating to the Northern Territory was ordered to be laid on the table. At the. adjourned meeting of the Bench of Magistrates, Page's application for a licence for the Miner's Arms, Moonta, was refused, with liberty to apply next quarter. Lester's application for a licence for .the'Royal Oak Hotel was granted. In Victoria, Mr Grant has commenced an action for libel against the proprietors of tha Argus newspaper ; damages laid at £10,000. In Sydney the American residents have resolved to wear mourning? for thirty days, as a mark of sorrow for the death of President Lincoln.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 28 June 1865
Chaff and'Corn Sealers. FLOUB! FLOUB! ON SALE, at the Stores" of the undersigned, Superfine FLOUR (best Town Brands), at •• £21 PER TON CASH. F. STACEY, 21 6 c Corn Store, Wallaroo. o N SALE, at the Oldest-Established CORN , and FLOUR STORE, Wallaroo— GARDEN SEEDS. F. STACEY, 9 5.C Wallaroo Bay. NEW HAY, COBN, AND FLOTJB STORE. MESSRS ANDERSON & OATS beg respect fiilly to inform their numerous friends and the public in general, that they have recently ERECTED a powerful One-horse CHAFF-CUTTING MACHINE, and are now enabled to supply CHAFF in any quantity, FRESHLY CUT, from the FINEST HAY. The superiority of. NEWLY-CUT Chaff over the ordinary kinds needs no comment. Bran, Corn, Flour, &c., of the best description always on Sale at the lowest rates. 3 5c C. W H I T E O ED, wholesale ADJD retail grocer, Begs to inform the inhabitants of Wallaroo that he has commenced business in the above line, and hopes by strict attention to business to merit a share of their patronage...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 1 July 1865
Hotels, &c. WS. PHILLIPS, • (Late of Apoinga), GLOBE ITO, JOEN-TEEEACE, POET WALLAROO. 28 6 c ELDHIDGrE • (Late Landmrd of the Jrmcriosr Hotel Koeth-Road), FRINGE OF WALES HOTEL, PORT WALLAROO, 8-2-e WHITE LION INN, K A D I N A. JW. WILSON begs to notify to liis friends • in the district that he has taken the above Large and Commodious Inn, and trusts to receive a share of their patronage. J. W. W. would also inform Commercial Travellers and "Visitors from Adelaide and the Country, that the accommodation is of a most superior class. A large Ballroom, suited for Public Meetings," Concerts, &c., &c. Good Stabling. J. W. WILSON. Kadina, March 28,1865. 29 3 c 0OMMEBCIAL HOTEL, PORT WALLAROO. | HENRY BENTLEY begs to inform liis friends and the public that the above Hotel lias been , thoroughly refitted and newly furnished, and the accommodations for Commercial Travellers and EamiH.es are of a superior description. A fine Large Room fit for Public Meetings, &am...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 1 July 1865
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS. WALLAROO TIMES SCALE OF CHARGES. Four lines and under ... Two Shillings Six lines ... ... Three Shillings Eightlines ... ... Four Shillings And every additional line, Threepence. Scaxe of Discounts. Three insertions ... 12% per cent Four insertions 16 per cent Six insertions ... 25 per cent Twelve insertions ... 33 per cent Twenty-six insertions and over ... 50 per cent It is particularly requested that advertisements be ordered for a specific time, otherwise they -will be continued until countermanded, and charged for accordingly.
EPIDEMIC IN RUSSIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 1 July 1865
EPIDEMIC EN" RUSSIA. It is reported by way of Germany that the scourge known as the Siberian pestilence has appeared in Russia with more than usual malignity and mortality. According to the accounts received, this fearful malady first showed itself at Chanew, in the Waldaj circle, and for the previous fortnight did not appear to be of a very serious character. Some medical men were sent from St Peters burg, but on their arrival it was found that the epidemic had assumed a very fatal form, and they fell victims to it after a few days. 1 Some other doctors seigb subsequently have not been more fortunate. A fortnight after wards the epidemic became so general and its results were so fatal, that, according to intelli gence received, the entire district of Chanew is depopulated. Gre&t consternation prevails at St Petersburg, as can be readily imagined when it is known that cases have occurred in that city which bear a strict resemblance to the dreaded epidemic. In order, probably...
SCOTLAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 1 July 1865
SCOTLAND. Dr Pritchard, the. surgeon of Glasgow, accused of poisoning his wife and her mother, Mrs Taylor, has been fully committed for trial, and the case promises to be one of unusual interest. On the one hand, it is alleged that Mrs Pritchard and her mother both sus pected foul play ; that the food and medicines administered to the former were twice tasted by a maid, who twice suffered all the symp toms of poisoning by antimony; that antimony in some quantity has been found in the body of Mrs Pritchard; that Dr Paterson, who attended Mrs Taylor, refused to give a certi ficate, that Mr Pritchard gave one himself; in which he falsified the cause of death ; and that he denies having administered or pur chased antimony for any purpose whatever. It is, moreover, proved that he is a person of immoral habits. On the other hand, no ade quate motive has yet been suggested for the murder of the wife, who was not in the way of his intrigues, and still less for that of the mother. If she was...
THE FEDERALS IN RICHMOND. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 1 July 1865
THE FEDERALS IN RICHMOND. The New York papers publish long letters from special correspondents at Richmond, giving all the details of the occupation of the city and a description of the aspect of affairs under the new rule. The correspondent of the New York Times states that after the defeat of the rebnl army, on Sunday, April 2, General Lee sent a despatch to the War office in Richmond, stating that Grant had driven him one mile and a half, and that he had suffered severely; that he Had taken a position which he could not hold, and requested that the city should be evacuated at 12 o'clock, midnight. While in Richmond, General Grant was an object of great interest to the inha bitants, who crowded around to get a sight of him. A Union newspaper, called Grants Petersburg Progress, was issued on Monday evening, A pril 3, the same day that the Federal forces took possession of the place. The correspondent of the Tribune writes as follows from Richmond:— Ere this the readers of the Tribu...
OCCUPATION OF PETERSBURG. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 1 July 1865
OCCUPATION OF PETERSBURG. A correspondent supplies the following description of the occupation of Petersbugh on April 3:— When Ely's brigade entered the city day light had not yet dawned. Seeing that the rebels would not fight, and that but a scattered few remained in front of them, when the outskirts of the town were reached the firing ceased and the troops made a dash in and captured the most of the small skirmish line that had been falling back before them. They then had undisputed possession of the city, and at half-past 4 o'clock Colonel Ely so reported it to General Wiilcox. At that hour the present writer rode in. The streets at first seemed deserted, but the cheers of the excited soldiers, as they marched through the town, soon brought out swarms of negroes, men, and women, and children, who mani fested their gladness by every conceivable demonstration. Aprons, handkerchiefs, sheets, tablecloths were waved by these overjoyed people, either as tokens of amity and sub mission,...