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KOORINGA. March 4, 1868. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
KOORINGA. [Prom our own Correspondent.! Marcli 4,1868. I As regards the state of political feeling "with, respect to the forthcoming general election, it could not be quieter-nothing appears to ruffle the equanimity of electors; and although a meeting has been held at Saddleworth to take into consideration as to who should and who should not be elected, nothing of the sort has transpired here; in fact the return of the two old Tepresentatives is looked upon as almost certain, j As to business generally it is very dull indeed, | and we are sadly wanting a change for the better. - The weather has been far from pleasurable; intense heat has prevailed during the past few days, without any sign at present of a change. On Tuesday, the 3rd instant, T. W. Porter, Esq., J.P., held an inquest at the White Hart Hotel, Aberdeen, on the body of Win. Thomas, a child aged five years, who was found drowned about 8 a.m. the same morning near the ford at Dunstan's. From the evidence disclosed at the ...
LOCAL COURT—KAPUNDA. FULL JURISDICTION. "WEDNESDAY, FEBRTUBY 26, 1868. [Before J. S. Browne, Esq., S.M., Dr. Blood, J.P., and H. T. Merris, Esq., J.P.] CRIMINAI SIDE. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
LOCAL COURT-KAPCNDA. ECU JURISDICTION. "WEDJTESDAY, FEBRTUBY 26,1868. ^Before J. S. Browne, Esq., S.M., Dr. Blood, J.P., and HI T. Morris, Esq., J.P.J CHIMINAI SIDE. JF1 jfteast surrendered to his bail on a charge" of assaulting Police-trooper Campbell whilst on i duty on 26th January last. Prisoner pleaded guilty, but said he was drunk at the time, and did not know what lie was doing. Pined £5. Michael Long surrendered to his bail on a charge of assaulting Corporal O'Brien whilst on duty on February 4 last. Prisoner pleaded guilty, J and was fined £5* and £1 costs to be applied to j repair damage to Corporal O'Brien's clothes. j Defended CAUSES. J [Before His Worship and a Jury of four.] j Whiteng V. A. WHITE. i Action for £50 damages for wrongful conver sion, and for goods sold and delivered. Mr. Palmer for the plaintiff; Mr. Brady for | the defendant. My- Palmer, addressing the Bench, said if he consulted his own feeling in this matter he should not appear after the gross insult ...
RHYNIE. March 5, 1868. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
RHYNIE. ("From our own Correspondent,! March 5, 1868, j The anniversary service in connection with the Macaw Creek Wesleyan Chapel was heldonSunday and Monday, the let and 2nd instant- On the former day Mr. Jolly, of Mintaro, preached morning and evening, and the Rev. Sir. Greer officiated in the afternoon. Notwithstanding the oppressive nature of the weather there was a good attendance at each of the services. On Monday the usual tea and public meeting took place; the tea tables were well patronized, and there was a very large attendance at the public meeting which was presided over by Mr. Howard, Wool sheds, and addressed by Messrs. Jolly, Fry, Howe, Furniss, and the Rev. J. S. Gt-reer. The proceeds of the different services were considered satis factoiy. Bush fires seem to be the order of the day here; we have had no less than ten large fires in this neighbourhood within this last fortnight, caused, undoubtedly, through not complying with the Bush Fires Act. The weather at presen...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
Eolloway& Ointment and Pills. Unsolicited Testimony.--Mr. Rippon, Hairdresser of Exeter, in a letter dated July 1,1862. Writes: " My wife had been a great sufferer for several years from bad lege. After trying many different applications for months together to no purpose, a lady strongly recommended your medicament, and I do assure you we feel most thankful to her and yourself for the perfect cure they have effected. My 'wife is now able to. take a walk of four or five miles with comfort. You may publish this letter, and I only hope it may be the means of inducing other sufferers to use your admirable remedies, which have proved a blessing indeed to us." Such testimonials are indisputable.-Advt. a tt Aikll li>i It. DO you suli'er from physical incapacity 1 Are you sufferh g from nervous debility? Have you been the guilty victim of any secret vice? Do you sulier from a set of ssmptoms nearly akin more or less to the following:-A pretty fair condition of health, not yet pos...
BAGOTS WELL. Wednesday, February 26. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
BAGOTS WELL. rFrom a Correspondent.] Wednesday, February 26. j A fire broke out on Wednesday, the 26th, on the farm, of Mr. William. Shultes, near Bagot's Well, at about 2 o'clock in the afternoon, just when the sun was at its hottest. It seems that Mr. Glibber was thatching a shed that covered the haystack, when the girl that was handing the straw cried " lire," and the man had barely time te get off, when the whole of the haystack, stable, sheds, workshop, and hay stores were all in a T>laze. It happened that Mr. Kelly's nurse girl was out that way with the child, and seeing the fire made all haste home, and gave the alarm that the German's place was all on fire. Fortunately, all Mr. Kelly's men were near home at the time, and also three visitors, who made at once for the scene of action; but before they got there all was consumed but the house. By this time it had crossed the well-beaten District road, and was turning through Mr. Kelly's grass paddock, where the grass was near...
MISCELLANEA. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
MISGELLA.NE THE BRITISH SOJER.-Sir - The British sojer is a brick, fis-geratively speakin'. His clothes is red, like unto a brick, and coiisekins is he is allers reddy for action. Likewise he kin stand fire like a brick, and is allers best when he's fresh from a kill'n. He stands like a wall of fire around the Union Jake, and each individoval sojer is a brick into that wall. Mr Editur, as a high privit in Uncle Sam's melish, I am free to say without prejudiss I've a great respect for the British sojer. He doesn't smoke cigars nor put apples onto his bayonet when he's out trainin'. He allers files right, and steps off with a martial attitood. He never jaws back when the ossifer jaws at him, and never steps out of the ranks to kiss a pretty j waiter gal. He never hoists a umbrelier j during a shower, and don't seem to mind j water one mite when he can't git no J whiskey. The British sojer is a grate I favorit with the Provinces. He is a 'ale' feller well met, as the savin' is (in Engl...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
AT CEASE'S JfcOOM, KAPUNDA. ON SATUfaJAY''NEXT, MARCH 8, AT ONE O'CLOCELj JBNKIN COLES .is instructed by Mrs. Stephen Bennett to sell by' auction, as above, in consequence of herbeing about to leave the district AH her HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE and EFFECTS ALSO, I Cottage PIANO, by Collard & Collard; a really first-class instrument Without reserve. Terms-Cash. t 7 I \ AISO, At the same time and place will be offered 1 Excellent Small HAEMONIUM, by Alexandre et Fils. ( . , IMPORTANT AjST) UNRESEBVED SALE; IJNDEB DEED OF ASSIGNMENT. ON WEDNESDAY NEXT, MARCH 11. AT ONE O'CLOCK. AT THE FARM OF MB. S. CROPLEY, WATERLOO PLAINS, NEAR HAMILTON, JfSNKIN k}OLES is instructed by the Trustees in the above estate to sell by Auction; without reserve, as above 16 Heavy Draught HOUSES and MARES 4 Head Cattle i Seaping Machine "1 Four-wheeled English Waggon J Horse Dray I Weighing Machine ] HORSE - POWER CHAFF CUTTINQ;' MACHINE, QUITS NEW 1 Gig Ploughs, Harrows, Boilers Cart Harness, Gig Harness, ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
RPO ADVEBTISEES in the f- KAPUNDA HERALD.-The following is the SCALE of DISCOUNTS on Advertisements in the KAPUNDA HERALD, when prepaid 4 and 5 ^ insertions... } Shilling, or 12J per cent. insertions.8. J 3l** T Shilling, OP 25 per cent. insertions.!.1) 8*d* T ^ Shilling, or 29£ per cent. Insertion > , . during qrtr. f 4d* m"the Shilling, or 33* per cent. The Scale of Charges is as follows: Two lines ... One Shilling. Three lines ... One Shilling and Sixpence. Four lines ... Two Shillings. Rve lines ... Two Shillings and Sixpence. Six lines Two Shillings and Sixpence. Each line more Four-pence. Rgure, or Table-work Advertisements, charged at Sixpence per line throughout. All orders should be legibly written on the face or back of 'advertisements; 'and, 'where no order is given; advertisements will be continued until countermanded, or out of date. Orders for. the discontinuance of .advertisements cannot be at tended to after Wednesday evenings. All such orders must be in writing, ...
KAPUNDA MARKET PRICES. "Kapunda Herald" Office, Friday, March 6, 1868. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
KAPUKDA MARKET PRICES. " Kapunda Herald" Office, Friday, March 6,1868. Wheat, new 7/7 per bushel; old, 8/ Flour, per ton, £20 Ditto, per bag, 44/ Ditto, per ft, 3d Bread, per 21b loaf, 5d
ADELAIDE CORN MARKET. Adelaide, March 5, 1868. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
ADELAIDE CORN MARKET. Adelaide, March 5,1868. The market for Wheat and Flour has been re markably firm during the week, and prices are still looking up. Bran and Pollard are in good demand for home consumption ; but very little is doing in Oats and Barley, which remain dull of sale. We quote to-day Wheat, best samples, 8/3 per bushel; ditto, inferior, from 3/ upwards ; Flour, from £19 to £21 per ton; Cape Barley, 2/3 to 2/6 per bushel; English ditto, 3/9 to 4/6; Cape Oats, 2/6 to 3/; Eijglish ditto, 3/6 to 4/6; Bran, 1/ to 1/1; Pollard, 1/3 to 1/4. A. F. CHRISTEN & CO.
CHAPTER XXXVII. FINALE. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
CHAPTER XXXYTT * FINALE. PERHAPS never had lawsuit finally wound, up at a more favourable time than that which suddenly lifted the Wallaces far above want or the necessity for great manual labour, and placed an easy competency at their disposal. It was just one of those happy turns in Providence that are occurring constantly here and there in this work-a-day life, not indeed as the mere work of chance, but guided and regulated by the unerring hand of one who tempers the wind to the shorn lamb, who causes the very surge of ocean to scatter at our feet its Orient pearls! It is, indeed, the eye of the child of Grod that can alone detect the tokens of a Father's hand in the storm as well as the calm, in the cloud as well as in the sunshine, and knows that all is for good, be it storm or calm. Some things verily seem intricate in this life even to the eye of faith, but all is to be made clear hereafter, and the slender thread that has traced thy way, oh weary one, shall all be unravelled...
GOLDEN GIFTS. CHAPTER XXXVI. (Continued). THE OIL OF JOY FOR MOURNING. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
GOIiDEN GIFTS. - o M TBS AUTHOR OF " ATABTATf" YEEMONT V.ALE ETC., ETC. CHAPTER XXXVI.* (Continued). THE OIL OF JOT FOB MOUKNDVG. Fortunately for Winnie, at that moment Ada's little bell tinkled. She rose immediately and left the room; not indeed immediately to go to her little sister, she was not quite ready for that. The whole conversation with her father excited her terribly, the last part particularly-old thoughts, old feelings came rushing wildly up unbidden, and, having sent a servant to attend on Ada, she sat for some time in her little room, her face buried in her hands, in a perfect bewilderment of thought. "Would he come? would he consent to her father's wishes? would the run after all really belong to him?" She could not But what could it matter to her? her destination was Adelaide; her home in far different scenes. Aland Creek would soo4 be little enough to her. She could not bear the thought, and yet the mere idea that he might soon be there was not unpleasant to her. A...
TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
TO THE EDITOB. Sir-An impression different from what was in tended seems to have been made on the minds of some of the ratepayers from the remarks of TTiw "Worship the Major, called forth on the presen tation of the memorial on the school question by: Councillor Bruce. "We believe nothing disrespectful was intended towards the memorialists; but His "Worship spoke under great excitement, induced bj what he considered to be an intentional insult to the chair (but in which we believe he was mistaken) qn the part of the above Councillor. D. NOCK ~"j J. Habden j W. Nichoi-SOK J-Councillors. JOHN HOWE j JOSIAHFrAITCIS J Kapunda, March. 5, 1868. £We cannot insert any more letters on this subject in our open columns.-ED.]
CORRESPONDENCE. THE MAYOR AND SCHOOL MEMORIAL. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
CORRESPONDENCE. THE MAYOR AND SCHOOL MEMORIAL. TO THE EDITOB. Sir-His Worship called upon me on Saturday morning to say that I must have been wrongly informed, or that I wrongly understood what he said at the meeting of the Corporate Council. At our interview the following statements were made by Tfis Worship-First, that every Coun cillor has the right to present petitions from any citizen or citizens, and that he did not assume the exclusive right to do so; secondly, that the words which he used were intended for Councillor Bruce, and not for us, on account of his disres pect for His Worship, and the irregular course pursued by him in presenting the petition; third, that so far from Hi« Worship being against us, that had the voting of the Councillors been equal on that question, he would have given his casting vote in our favour-tliat is, to rescind the former resolution of the Council. You will be pleased to publish this in your next Herald,; not indeed by way of apology, but that...
KAPUNDA ANNUAL RACES. SECOND DAY—FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
RAPUNDA ANNUAL RACES. SECOND DAI-FRIDAY, FEBBPABT 28. The weather aithough hot was rendered pleasant by the cool breeze fcltfwing, and the attendance was much larger than art the previous day Town Plate-50 so-rs,; two mile heats ; weight forage; entrance five sovs., T. Ryan's b. g. Cupbearer, aged, 10st. lib. (Stevens) . . ... 1 J. Lamb's b. h. Booyooleee, 5 yrs,, 9st. lib. (W. Simpson) ... ... 2 J. W. Gleeson's b. m. Darra, 3 yrs., 7st. 131b. ... - dr" O. Adcock's b. g. Corsair, 5 yrs., 9st 111b , " ^ j-j First Heat-One false start, and when they did get away Booyoolee bolted off the eourse, and went away behind the saddling paddock. Alter Cupbearer's rider got away some half mile, think ing he had the course all to himself, he pulled up, but to his surprise he soon found Booyoolee only a few lengths behind him-and then the racing commenced. When the horses passed the Grand Stand the first time round Booyoolee was only a length behind, the racing being kept up till the finish, Cupb...
FRIENDLY SOCIETIES' ANNIVERSARY. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
FRIENDLY SOCIETIES' AJSnsriVERSAHY. The joint anniversaries of the Lojal Hamilton Lodge and Court Farmers' Home was celebrate! on Wednesday last by a dinner and ball at Host Mitchell's, the Farmers' Home. It had been in tended to walk in procession earlier in the day, but the heat was so intense that few of the brothers cared to unnecessarily brave the rays of old Sol; the consequence being that the brothers did not begin to muster until 6 o'clock, the hour named for the dinner. The tables were laid in the large room, which was very tastefully deco rated for the occasion with boughs, festoons, and wreaths, which were pleasantly cool-looking and refreshing in appearance after the long, dusty ride from Kapunda. Of the dinner itself, we can only say that it was prepared, in Host Mitchell's usual first-class style, the viands being of capital quality and excellently cooked; in consequence of which there was a very hearty attention on the part of those present to. the comforts of the tab...
CLARE. Wednesday, March 4, 1868. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
CLARE. [From our own Correspondent.] Wednesday, March 4, 1868. J I am writing, but at the same time it is almost too hot to do so. We have now had a full week of intense heat, and often very dusty. On Sunday last it was very windy and dusty, and the whole Township was in a very excited state owing to a fire raging away in a paddock belonging to Mr. C. H. Webb. The fire started there some few days before had I believe not been put out, and the high wind again lifted it up, but happily not much mischief was done. We are anxiously awaiting the publication of the Agricultural statistics; I don't think this neighbourhood will be below many other districts. I think Messrs. Kingston and Bright will be those again returned to represent us in the House of Assembly. As in other Districts the death of our late Governor was greatly lamented, and the flag was half-mast high until after his funeral.
KADINA. Kadina, March 4, 1868. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
KADINA. [From our own Correspondent.] Kadma, March 4,1868, The approaching elections hare not caused much excitement on the Peninsula yet. Mr. P. B. Coglin, one of the candidates for this dis trict, lias arrived at Wallaroo; and it is announced he -mil appear at Kadina, Wallaroo, and Moonta this week to express his political opinions. The other candidates for this district are Messrs. H. TTiK and D. Bower. It is to be hoped that before long the Peninsula will be separated from the District of Port Adelaide. The idea of Wallaroo and Port Adelaide being included in the same electoral district is evidently erroneous. The feet that the two places are so diametrically opposed to each other renders it difficult to get candidates who can faithfully re prfesent Port Adelaide and at the same time do full justice to the claims of Wallaroo. - Last evening the Rev. W. Davidson, of Clare, gave a very interesting lecture in the Congre gational Church-Subject, " The Scottish Cove taantero." The Ee...
SKILLOGOLEE CREEK. March 3, 1868. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
SKILLUGOLEE CREEK. fFrom our own Correspondent.! March 3,1868. I I am given to understand that a public meet ing of the farmers round this neighbourhood and Hoyle's Plains is to be shortly held to memo rialize the Government to take speedy steps in commencing this end of the Port Wakefield Tramway, so as to assist those who are suffering from the failure of their crops by admitting of their obtaining employment between the busy seasons. People are grumbling about the bad state of the roads; and well they may, for surely in this part of the colony we must be going back to the "good old days of Adam and Eve," when good roads were not quite so much in demand as they are now a-days. Prom Leasmgliam to this neighbourhood alone, without going any further, the state of the road is a sufficient proof of the requirements of our neighbourhood. The traffic too is veiy considerable; and this feet of course augments the necessity for a speedy improve ment. I understand the road requires under go...
MOUNT PLEASANT. March 3, 1868. [Newspaper Article] — Kapunda Herald and Northern Intelligencer — 6 March 1868
MOUNT PLEA.SANT. rProm our own Correspondent! March 3, 1868. I The lieat of the weather is almost unexampled for this season of the year, Sunday last being especially uncomfortable. We have a nice little spot about two miles on the Springton-road, which is becoming famous for accidents. Mr. Macbean was nearly killed there two months ago; and last night a young man quietly took a horse hanging up at the Springton Hotel, and succeeding in reaching this spot, was thrown with considerable violence, without exciting, however, any grave fear, as he seemed to be in a state of liquor; but he died this morning. Last Thursday a man named Lyddon was killed about a mile from the same spot. A few minor accidents also occurred. A forced sale of wheat and agricultural imple ments took place a week ago. The wheat realized 7/11 per bushel, bags included, but the remaining articles did not command great prices.