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Ladies' Column. OUR LADIES' NSWS-LETTER. London, March 1, 1889. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
!JCaMe0 Cofamn, OUR LADIES' NEWS-LETTER. [From our Lady Correspondent,! London. March L 1889.' To-day her Majesty the Qaeen holds the first drawing-room of the Beason at Buckingham Palace. The Empress Frederick will be, pra- sent, and outiof respect to her recent widow hood and to her Majesty's first appearanoe in public since the Emperor died -the ladies attending court aire required to appear in half « mourning. As the Empress Frederick is by, nature of a 'bright disposition and has remark-; able rallying powers we may suppose this deli' cate attention — for such our Qaeen evidently meant it to be— may be less agreeable to oua beloved Princess Royal than supposed,' Wherever she goes here in England the Em* press Frederick is greeted with the moafi aaecuonate loyally ami itasyaa*; nuw sonic she is returning to the country of her adoption the Empress must be- prepared for different treatment, for though greatly beloved by mansf Germans a certain section of 'society can sea nothing r...
Correspondence. THE PORT AUGUSTA SHOOTING CASE. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
€mtgffmibfltt& THE PORT AUGUSTA SHOOTISG CASE. TO THE EDITOR. Sir— Judging by several instances in which severe sentences have been passed in this colony upon persons whose only crime was an effort to vindicate tbe sanctity of home, one iB led to fear -that the judgment which some of thoee in high places have of the purpose of the law ie, that it is intended to make vice easy and virtue difficult. If the facts in the caee of Richardson prove that hia home had been ruined, then not only is the e6d tence paeEed upon him an iniquity, but the in dividual passing the sentence lays himself open to grave reflections as to the direction in which his fejenpathies go. In the old country we have been taught to regard the adulterer as among the vilest of men, and the judgment of tbe EcgliBb public has been clearly shown in tbe persistent exclusion of Sir Charles Dilke from public life, although he is admitted to be a most able man. But in this colony we have reversed the principles in w...
A FATAL AFFINITY. [Published by special arrangement with the author. All rights reserved.] CHAPTER I.—THE NINTH MURDER. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
A FATAL AFFINITY. By STUART CUMBERLAND, Author of 'The Queen's Highway,' 'The Rabfai'e Spell,' ? A Thought-Reader's Thoughts,' 'The Vastly Deep,5' &c Published by special arnmgemet with tns author. All lights reserved.] Chapter L— The Ninth Mubdee, There was great excitement in the Strand Newspaper boys were rushing wildly hither and thither displaying placards announcing the committal of another of the mysterious murders which had startled all London. Almost every person one met was eagerly reading the particulars in the newspaper he carried, whilst little knots formed themselves at the corners of the streets excitedly disaass int? the affair. The niurder in question was the ninth that had been committed within the last nine month*, and it had been carried out in pre cisely the same manner as the preceding eight. The victim, as in the previous cases, was a woman, and was both young and beautifal. ' When will this reign of terror end ? When will the mystery which surrounds t...
The Interviewer. [AN INTERVIEW WITH SIR SOMERS VINE. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
%\iz ittterbietaer. [AN INTERVIEW WITH SIR SOMERS VISE. Sir Somers Vine, the special commissioner from the council of the Imperial Institute in London, arrived from Melbourne by the express on Tuesday morning. He has already visited the eastern colonies in the interests of the insti tute, and will prosecute his mission in Adelaide. Sir John R. Somers Vine, who is now 42 yearB of age, is by profession a journalist, but he is best known by his connection with the series of exhibitions held in London batween 1883 And 1886 and the Imperial Institute, of which he iB the assistant secretary. Prior, hoCTp.vpr- lo hiR entaniLQr udqti aichihitian wnrtr he acted from 1872 to 1875 as priva'e secretary to tbe Lord Mayor of London, and daring that period he was actively engaged in con nection with several important charitable funds which were raised in that city, the most prominent of all being the Bengal relief fund, of which he discharged the duties of secretary. When the Inter national Fisher...
THE HOUSE. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
1HB HOUSE. Household Hqstb. — A good way to produce ~& gloss on linen is to mSke the starch with Boapy water; it will also pcevent the iron from fjjpkjjig- — A cnld, if not neglected, can be qnicMy ^o- xid of by bathing the feet in hot ? »ater«od drinking -not lemonade. Remain ' Bor a I8ay (»-«o in » warm room. —A kitchen arindpw ia ? good place to keep plante; the Stesun fromJEe&ties and sanoepans keeps tb.6 air tnoist. . ' Baked Vegetable Massow. — Oat the mar Sow without peeling it into large pieces, take out tbe eeeds, -a»d pat the pieces of marrow into the dripping tin When a joint is about 3»nlf «M-#»1raH 4v»m Uunn mim in 4-hA tm£: whan tender epririkle them with pepper and salt. 3?biB is a nice way to cook marrows. ~ liEHON Gustabd. — Beat the yolks of eight €gS6 till thej are aa white as sulk, then pat to item a pint of boiling water -the, grated rinds uf two lemons, and the j nice sweetened to taste. Stir it in an enamelled .saucepan o\er fiie fire till thic...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
SS STEVENSON BRflJUK^ WATGHrScfSfCMKS^AJiUF^TIlRERS^MOlMPameS CLOCKS WATCHEI cr P! IIPKQ watches WITCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELLERY, clocks WATCHES SILVER-PLATE. CLOCKS WATCHES 20, Eimdle-st., Aticaute* and George-st., CLOCKS WA7PHF3 Sydney. rinfwa IIHIUfll.9 We are offering for Sale WAT0HE3, OLOQK3, ULUWld WATCHES JEWELLERY, and SILVER PLATE, CLOCKS ™ GREATLY REDUCED PRICES 'g/ . IFAIUnCO JUSTReeeived the KEWEST and PRETTIEST ASSORT- Wi«UUR9 _^ WATrUCC KENT of GOLD BANGLES, GOLD BROOOHKS, GEM ni flfWM^^^p WA I intS and EK GAGEMEN T RINGS, ever seen in Adelaide. vLvJW--^^- PRETTY IiOok is owk wikdows. PtfUYj^riil rim in Gente, Silver WatcheB £1 128 Cd t worth r08 ratl J^^s^^ R£MPI£Q Gents' Waltham Watches. £1 10a., worth £Ca. . p fyMffMITg - DARuLLo Gents' English Lever Watches, specially recon sanded and.guarantee£L-4iIilHllrliEiS for five years. £6 6e., worth £B S3. * .. - ; ?-»«»»*'?'??'?» PRfTTV Gent8' Strong Gold Watches, guaranteed for . ve years, £7 Ts , v.orkh DjJErTV ladies' ©old W...
THE SOUTH MINE. STARTING OF THE SMELTER. Broken Hill, April 8. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
THE SOUTH MINE. STARTING OF THE SMELTER. fBp TeleirraTja.1 Broken HiU, April 8. The Cornwall smelter at the South Broken Hill mine was started at 6 o'clock this morn ing, the preliminary warming having been accomplished yesterday. Much interest has been manifested in the experiment, and imme diately after the news of tbe smelter having started reached town, quite a crowd gathered at the furnace. At 11 o'clock five tons of bul lion had run from the furnace, and was stand ing in bars ready for cartiDg away. The start iog ib regarded as highly satisfactory, and the manager is very pleased witti tbs work. He says the success of the nndeitakicg is now firmly established. Of course a few slight improvements will have to be effected. The stack is rather low, and a great volume of emoke Bweeps along tbe hill, causing much inconve nience, but the manager states there ia no room for doubt; as to the suitability of the snrelter for treating the ore from the South Broken Bill mice. The flux has...
Mining Intelligence. BARRIER MINING NEWS. Broken Hill, April 6. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
Jftintntj Intelligence. BARRIER MINING NEWS. fBv Telesranh.l Broken HilJ, April 6. Erin has fallen since early this nioroia? not heavily, but continuously, and at S o'clock to nspht about 40 points bad been registered. It is stated that the north drive at the SOOfeet level at the Junction mine is tew in a distancciof about 60 feet, and in a 8o!id mass of ore without either wall being- iu eight. The south drive is in 44 feet without a change in the lede. The main shaft at the Central mine ia down 503 feet, and is new in mineralised oxidised material. Sinking has bsea resumed in the winze where pood ore was struck a little while ago, the water having been draiued away partly by the Jarnieson ebaft at the Proprie tary mice. Driving towards Block 11 is being vigorously pushed on in tbe hopes of meeting the body of ore struck there.
Original Articles. NATIONAL DEFENCE. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
©riginal ^rikle& NATIONAL DEFENCE' Tee question of the deficiency of the naval and military defences of the Empire has become the question of the day. Naturally Englishmen — and we include in this category the subjects of the Qaeen everywhere — are most sensitive to any thing like a decline in naval power and supremacy. This is to a certain extent a matter of sentiment. The power, wealth, and position of England and her colonies have been so largely founded and built up upon the empire of the seas u»b no a iiaiiiuu auu a rwre wo -u.o one and all alive to the importance of maintaining paat traditions and the spirit of our fathers. National sentiment is one of the most powerful factors in national existence. And it is one which states manship Is bound to recognise as a source of inspiration and strength. Bnt naval snpremacy is much more than a sent! - xnent. It is a matter of necessity. Naval weakness is a reproach and danger. The harvest of England is reaped beyond the Beas. ...
WEEKLY RAINFALL RETURN. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
WEEKLY RAESFALL RETURN. The following shows the quantity of rainfall at the undermentioned stations for the week ending at 9 a.m. on Thursday, April 11 : — Adelaide - ? 0*408 Moonta _ _ 0-055 AcgaBton _ _ 0-425 Morgan — _ 0-530 Appila _ -0 450 ttorphettVale _ 0125 Araroeean _ _ 0*090 Mount Barker _ 1*679 Auburn — — l*E80 Mount Gambier _ O404 Balaklava - .2 320 Mount Pleasant „ V03& Bead-port- - 2-040 Murray Bridge - CU93 Belrana . _ 0*600 Naime . _ 11(10 Blanohetown _ 0170 Narraooorte _ 0ES5 , Blinman — .. 0'440 Narridy — _ 2 '239 Blnmberg _ — 0-840 Noarlunga_ . 0-44S Blvtb _ .. 2-220 Normanrtlle _ 0-655 Booleroo Centre - 0 365 Huriootpa „ _ 0-295 Bordertoira .. 0*400 Orroroo .. _ 0-320 Burra _ — 2*360 J Overland Corner - 0300 Caltowie - - 1*000 Penola - _ 0-03(» CapeBorda _ 0770 Petersburg .0 330 CapeJervis, - 0*060 Port Augusta _ 0*265 C.l-ortlmiiiberland 0-420 Port Augusta West 0*280 Cape Willougbby. 0*303 Port Broughton _ 0*840. Cameton _ - 0570 Port Darwin _ 8*103 Clare...
GENERAL DOWNES AND THE WAR OFFICE. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
GENERAL D0WNB8 AND THE WAR OFFICE. The correspondence between the South Australian Government and the Imperial authorities on the subject of the employ ment of General Downes as Commandant of the local forces appears elsewhere. It will be remembered that General Downes accepted the appointment before he had received the consent of the War Office necessary to enable an officer on the re- - tired list of the Imperial army to take a colonial command. Much to the surprise of the local authorities and the public, Downing-street refused to sanction the appointment, so that the alternative before the General was either to resign his new position or forfeit his pension of £500 a year. He naturally chose the former course ; but as Ministers were ex ceedingly loth to lose his valuable services they brought pressure to bear upon the home authorities, with the result that it was finally agreed to allow General Downes to retain his position, on the condition that he should not draw his retired p...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
Era's Cocoa.— Gkatefdl asp LCohfortisg.— 'By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and Dy a, careful application of the fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Bpps has proridedoWbreak. feet tables with a delicately-flavored beverage which may save us many heavy doctors' bills It is bv the jndiciouB uee o! such articles of diet that a constitution may be gradually built up until si rone enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hun dreds of subtle maladies are floating around as ready to attack wherever there is a weak point We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our selves well fortified with pure blood and a pro perly nourished frame.' — VivU Service Gazette.— Made amply with boiling water or milk. ? Sold in J-lb. packets, by grocers, labelled thus — James Efpb & Co., Eomceopithle Chemists, London, Eajrland. SM9C
Literature. TWICE TRIED. Published special arrangement with the authoress. All rights reserved.] CHAPTER XI—CAUGHT. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
? ptortras. TWICE TRIED. By ANNIE S SWAN, AnthoreEB of 'Aldersyde,' « Oarlowrie,' ?'Across her Path,' 'Sundered Hearts,' &c Published bv special arrangement with the authoress. All rights reserred.[ Chapter Xl. — Caught. If was after eleven o'clock when Robert Angus reached home that night, to fiad , the houEehold in bed. Even Rolfe, who was generally the ~night bird, had retired to rest. :.' Robert waB nob -sony. He had many things to think of, and the perfect stitt cess in the house was grateful to him. He went into the dining-room, where the thoughtful Christina had left) the sapper tray; bnt he did not touch either food or -3rlirk. He threw himself into an easy chair and Eat in the dim light looking straight before Trim, his face wearing a IUUK.-VM. uvop uiuugiuriuuwaa wuuu was aknestpain. To-morrow he was to take a woman's life and li&ppiness into his keeping. It was a solemn thought; he had a vague feeling in his heart, too, that all was not righi. He could not...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
\ ««i4StcC1JJ MtPerfcct Emollient Milk for 4 i SOFTENING AND BEAUTIFYING 2 I THE SKIN t ilt*~ t. |VER PRODUCED. j 4»keepitJ»e8mH Coot and Bctbssbsd in the Horamri f Entirely removes ard nv^vftr. ill 4 ) ROUGHNESS, REDNESS, EuKh* «S, So. I / And preeerre. tfce Till? PEI-:- from U» tflecta' el \ C FEI.TON. GRIHrWAOfi * Co. JMbcirni: S lEUJOTTDHOi^SydiiCT-^^^^ xli5i'J
INSANITY IN ROYAL FAMILIES. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
INSANITY IN ROYAL FAMILIES. Insauity Is an evil which unfortunately finds victims among all classes of society, but there has always been a popular im pression that an unusual percentage of madness, or of those deeply predtepOBed in that direction, is to be found in royal families. It is a question whether this Idea does not owe its origin hi great part to the prominence which an insane ruler has always occupied in history, sometimes merely on account of his misfortune and Rnmatimes nwinf to the terrible conse quences which have resulted from it. A writer In the Economist has taken up this subject in commenting on the sad end of the Crown Prince of Austria, and makes some statements which sound in themselves sufficiently alarming as to the amount of insanity at present existing in European royal families. He says — ' We have seen a list of more than 20 princes and princesses under medical care for brain affections, and the number displays a perilous tendency to increase.' At the fir...
THE CENTRAL MINE. Broken Hill, April 9. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
THE CENTRAL MINE. IBy Telegraph. I Broken Hill, April 9. x visuea we central wordings tais morning. The winze from the 200-feet leval is now down about 80 feet. The water was cleared away sufficiently a few days ago to enable sinking to be resumed, but it has again interfered with tbe work. Fully 50 feet of the shaft is in ore, and the manager informed me this morn ing *that the ore is really good payable stuff. There is now- a large heap of ore lying on the ore floors, and the manager Bays that only stuff that will pay for dispatching is being saved, A chamber is being cnt at the 300-f eet level, and it will be completed as quickly as possible. A croBscat : will then be taken towards the winze, which will drain the water and allow sinking to be resumed, ? Particulars as to the silver value of the ore will be forwarded to the directors on Thursday, but before then the manager feels . he can scarcely make them public. He states, however, that it ib thoroughly profitable,
Mail News. LONDON TABLE TALK. London, March 1, 1889. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
^latl $efo0. LONDON TABLE TALK. [From our SpesiaT Correspondent,] London, March 1, 1889. The trap which Sis Charles Russell ao cleverly laid for the wily Pigott with tha word 'hesitancy' depended on one letter only. Other smart forgeries hare curiously enough been found out very similarly through an equally small yet all-Important and convincing blunder. There was one famous case I remember about four years ago. An American turned op In London with a budget of letters alleged to be by Thackeray. They contained the nove list's opinions on all sorts of subjects, were written in hia unmistakable spiders handwriting, and if genuine were un doubtedly very valuable. The novelist's daughter, however, at once pronounced them forgeries. She could give no con clusive reasons for her belief, Bave that the views expressed In the correspondence were not her father's. On the other hand, experts pronounced tha writing to ba the sarue as that on known genuine docu ments, and it was shown that Thack...
Law Courts. SUPREME COURT—IN BANCO. TUESDAY, APRIL 9. (Before his Honer the Chief Justice, and his Honor Mr. Justice Boucaut.] MOTION FOR DECREE NISI. JOHNSTONE V. JHONSTONE. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
^ato €mttt& aLf REME COUKT— IN BANCO. Tdbsdat, Apbh. 9. (Before his Honor ths Ohvaf Justine, atd hia Ucoor Mr. Justice Boucaut ] Motion foe Dsokbb Krsr. JOHNSTONS V JOHNS TOSH. Srir. W. V'.omith appeared for the petitioner, sud moved for a decree nisi for the dissolution of tbe carriage of the parties. Respondent ffiilfd to appear, and the motion aa asked for »sa granted. AnGcirKKT of Role Nisi. price v. rruos. Mr. Bn'ght for the appellant, Mr. W. Symon tot tbe tespoDdent. This was an appeal from a dec-fion cf tne Local Court of Redruthin this ectioD, by which it was held that ft certified 1 copy of a memorandum of mortgage under the - irU.a.1 Fioperly Act was not admiaaible as [ evidence, and a nonsuit was entered. This i decuiou was now appealed against, and it was ! srgufd by Mr. Symon, on behalf of the re I f-pocdent, th&t the copy was not admissible as evidence, and in eupport of thi3 view he rt-ferrtd to Taylor on Evidence, pp, 1364-5, and Act 2 of 1852, sectio...
THE PARNELL ENQUIRY. THE SUICIDE OF PIGOTT. London, March 8. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
THE PARNELL ENQUIRY. [From onr London Correspondent.] [By Telegraph from Albany.] 1 HE SUICIDE OF PIGOTT. London, March 8. Intelligence reached. London, on Satur day morning last of the suicide of Richard Pigott, at Madrid, whither he had gone from Paris in hia flight from England. He waa travelling under the name of ' Boland Ponsonby,' and it appears ha telegraphed to London for monetary assistance almost as Boon aB he arrived at Madrid on Thursday morning by express from France. He was accosted at the station by an English speaking interpreter of the Hotel Embogadores, who was with him in the hotel rooms on the first floor. After breakfast he set out accompanied by the Interpreter to view the museums, churches and other eights. He seemed perfectly composed, and talked freely in Englleh upon all sorts of subjects. The only baggage he had brought with Mm was a small handbag, which con tained very few articles. In the course of the day he sent a telegram to London, to- Mrt Shannon, a...
WESLEYAN CHURCH AT TUMBY. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle — 13 April 1889
WESLEYAN CHURCH AT TUMBY. TO THB EDITOB. Bir— in replying to Mr S wann's letter I wish to assure him that he misinterprets my letter where he imagines I accuse nun-of being the writer of the marriage report. If he will turn up my letter again he will find that I drew a clear distinction between the clergyman who solemnised the marriage and your correspon dent who reported the matter to you. It was my fiimple object in what I stated to point out that the application of 'Trinity' to the Trinity Chnroh is an error, and here I may further Bay that it has liu ujjt viuirKujja iu Duxue lDBwnlCBS miB16u «ne minds of the public, and this of itself is a suffi cient cause for my having appeared in print. Next Mr. Swann says that in all probability it was a printer's error. In order to be as generous as possible I accept this as the beBt gxplanation of the ease. Again, Mr. 8wann noes on to show that X am greatly mistake 3 in supposing that the Tnmby chapel belongs to the Wesleyan Church. Theref...