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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
Saíeá fr» auction. Ex «Deborah1 and * Emma.* ¥ B. NEALES will sell on Saturday, at his * old rooms- j 280 bushels maize, 500 bushels oats, 58 gross American matches, 2 bundles scythes, 12 hand-! some guns, 5 hhds. Tarragona Port, invoice small tooth combs, 30 kegs green, yellow, and black! } aims, lo kegs 21 nails, 200 lbs sewing twine, A LOT OF LARGE BREWERS* TAPS, I Silk flags, telescopes, spurs, drills, muslins, ticks, ¡ jacconets, and 1208 PRINT DRESSES, j Hair cloth seating, bed lace, fringes, bedsteads, | J 281 pair of children's, ladies', boys', and men's j boots and shoes, washing soda, Liverpool salt, lime ] juice, and 21 KEGS SUPERIOR POWDER, Manning's house, tin and copper kettles, sauce- pans, small packages of hairpins, taps, thread, 18 dozen kangaroo skins, lOOlbs. cut bills. I ALSO, By private contract, in one or more lots, , 9 Logs of fine Cedar, Dimensions to be seen at the Auctioneer's office.] JBTouses9 Town *Acre% Eighty-acre Section* tye. j JOHN BK NTH A M NEALE...
NEW BANKRUPT AND INSOLVENT LAW IN ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
NEW BANKRUPT AND INSOLVENT LAW IN ENGLAND. SOME time ago we published an article in re ference to the new measure for abolishing im- prisonment for debt in England. Since that measure was introduced, a Bill has been framed for remodelling the Bankrupt and insolvent law, iu which several important improvements have been made. One of the most valuable of them (besides the abolition of imprisonment) is the constitution of a Committee of Creditors (As- signees) to assist the Official Assignee. We sometime ago recommended this pian to be adopted in the forthcoming Act for this colony, and have no doubt it would be highly effica- cious. We subjoin a precis of the English Bill f_FROM TUE SUN.} Amalgamates the Bankruptcy and Insol- vency Laws. Constitutes a Court for the administration of the amalgamated Act, and empowers the Queen to appoint-Judges thereof. Such Court to be of Record, and to have powers to try by jury offences against the pro- visions of the Act. Defines Acts of Insolvency...
THE CAPE, INDIA, AND NEW ZEALAND. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
THE CAPE, INDIA, AND NEW ZEALAND. j WE extract from the Sydney newspapers farther I interesting intelligence from the above-named ' places: CAPE OF GOOD HOPE. GOSSIP OP FORT BEAUFORT. 'This forenoon Mr Macomo appeared before the Lieutenant Governor ou summoning, when he was required to give up the seven murderers, and the 200 head of cattle, otherwise "to-morrow morning the British army would enter Kafir land, and it would not cease its operations until it had driven ali the Kafirs beyond the Bashee, only a distance of 200 miles." Two pieces of ordnance arrived ; a party of the Cape corps and the 9ist regiment (the road party,). Extract of a letter from the troops at Block Drift :-" We were kept on the alert all night by a number of shots being fired by Kafirs after , sunset ; one ball passed very close to the head W Sergeant Major Payne, and a sergeant of the ¡Hst said he was shot at and returned the fiVe/' Avgust 8th. -Three pieces of ordinance, es C( irted by a strong party of th...
MELBOURNE MARKETS. October 19. 1844. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
MELBOURNE MARKETS. October 19. 1844. TBS eui pty wa« tolerably abundant, and ihe demand brisk :*a the settlers and their drays Laving cleared away Ima -tba Ä| maiket at an early hour. Green peas, broad beans, anilas>* I paragas, the first of the »eason, in any quantity, went «ffat reasonable prices. Amongst fruits, the only novell* was Cape gooseberries, at 6d per quart. Poultry was at far tao high a fignre, considering the price cf botcher's meat. Soaaa very handsome bouquets were on safe from 21 to 3d each« New potatoes may be looked for io a fortnight. J| Floor at the Mills-There has not been the slightest va- 5 riaûon in the price of wbeat or floor, nor is any at pres»* .?-? Mi looked for. Fine Boor, wholesale, per IflO lbs., 9k 31; se- 3 tail. I Os 3d. Seconds, wholesale, per 100 !b&, 8a - retail, 9s. * É Bran, 8d per bushel, wholesale ; 9d retail. -Jj Wheat, 3s to 3s 6d per bushel. - ~M Potatoes, wholesale, per ton, 20s to 30J J 4an>, ncr cwt., 2s
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
THE "South Austra''at" may be had of the following agents of the P^per : - South Adelaide.Messrs C. Platts, Hindley street. Lawson, Kermode-st. E. Bayly. Gibson, Bowden. H. Calton H. Disher J. Spence Stephens, Phillips, & Dthorne. Who will also receive subscribers'names, and orders for Advertisements. North Adelaide. Pct Adelaide. Howden and Hindmarsh. Gawîer Town .......... Modnt Harker ......... Morphett Vale. Noarlunga.
WHOLESALE PRICES CURRENT. (Corrected up to November 16.) IMPORTED GOODS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
WHOLES\LE PRICES CURRENT. (Corrected up to November 16.) IMPORTED GOODS. Ale, light .................. per lihd strong » .............pet bartel -bottled ...«.«........per dozen Almonds, Ebeil........perlb. -soft, .................... do. Allspice. do. A rro wroot...... do. Bacon. do. Bags, 3-bushet.each Blankets ......per pair Blue.......... . ....per !b. ¡Candles,wax. do. sperm ....... ,. do. moulds. do. I Canvas.....per bolt [Casks.............per tun I Cassia.per lb. ¡Cedar, in log ......... .......per foot ia boards ................ do. ' Cigars, io bond ............fer 1000 Cloves.....«........per lb. Coals. ..per ton Coffee, Java............per lb. Brazil. do. j Copper, sheathing .... .......... do. Nails..... do. i Cordage, English.per cwt. Manilla. do. ! Corrosive Sublimate ...... ....per lb. Crystals of Soda .... ...... ..per cwt. 1 Currants...per lb. Deals,9 by 3..per foot il by 3. do. Figs ... per lb. Ginger, w!iite ................ do. brown. do. Glas?, 10 by 12...........
LATEST DATES FROM [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
LATEST DATES FROM Bntan (direct )............... June 23 Britain, »ia Cape..... . ............... July 17 Mrisain via Hobarton ...................... .... July 8 America................a June 20 Cape of Good [lope. September 7 Mauritius...... August 12 East Indies.August China. September 1 Singapore. September 12 Sydney. November 2 1 New Zealand.S>ept. 26 j Port Phillip. October 31 j Van Oteme n's Land.October 26 Swan River.. October 6 i ? i
FREIGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
FREIGHTS. j To London and Liverpool, Wool, per ib.... IJd to If4 j &lt;>il, per lon. 4 IO O BtrU. 4 IO 0 I " Other gcod-. 4 to £4 10 I To Hobart Town, per ton.-la lo I 10 0 ¡To Launceston, per ton. I 0 0 j To Port Phillip, per ton.15« to 10 0 I To Sviiuey, per ton.¿cito Î 5 0 j Wheat, per bushel. 0 0 6 ' To Mauritius, per ton.....». 2 10 0 J t o Swan River, per toa.£2 to 2 10 0
CUSTOMS' IMPORT DUTIES. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
CUSTOMS' IMPORT DUTIES. On spirit*, (he produce and manufacture of the United Kingdom or atty British possession, per galion. 080 All other spirits.0 12 0 Wine.15 per cent, ad valorem i Tea, sugar, coffee, Soar, meal, wheat, rice, and j other grain and pulse imported.. .5 per cent. Cigars, per lb. 0 5 0 ! Other manulactured tobacco and snuff. 0 2 0; AU other tobacco (except tobacco s-eras) ,,.. o 1 6 Porter, ate, beer, cider, and perry. 10 per cent ¡ Ail merchandise not being the produce or manu. facture of the United Kingdom 10 per cent. AU other goods (British included), 5 per cent. The fol lo win» articles ate exempt from duty, namely, bottle * of common glass, imported fu'l, bullion and coin, live stock of all kinds, seeds, balbi, and plante.
INDIA. THE MUTINY OF THE 64TH. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
INDIA. THE MUTINY OF THE 6ÍTH. We regret lo discover, from subsequent and more authentic information, that we did injustice tc Major General Hunter in our observations last week on the mutiny of the GV.h N.I. We liave since received a more correct version of the transaction, and find that it reflects no ordi- nary credit on the self-possession, courage, and tact of the General. The regiment appears to have exhibited the most unequivocal spirit of mutiny at Shikarpore. The tefractory Sepoys not only refused their pay, and demanded their discbarge from a service they ventured to de- scribe as faithless, and pelted their own officers with clods and brickbats, but invited other regiments to join in the mutiny, and proceeded to organise a tniuiature system of government in their own body, appointing one to the office ¡ of Governor General, another to the post of j General in-Chief, and others to subordinate j situations. in these circumstances, General ; Hunter ordered them back lo Sukku...
WHARFAGE DUES. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
WHARFAGE DUES. £ * d Pipe or puncheon.. 0 1 0 "logsnead or tierce.... .. ................ 0 0 9 Karrol or tc;?.. . 0 0 3 Crjte, cask, or bale not exceeding half a too weimbi or measurement ............».««. . 010 Ditto, exce-din; half a (on. 0 2 0 Chest «»fte«. 0 0 6 Half chest or box of tea, bag of 6Ugar, coffee, ric«, tobacco, or hops. .. 0 0 3 Dozen of oars, or 1,000 shiagle«. 0 0 3 ( Dozen fpades or shoves. 0 0 3 j Bottle ol od. paint, or turpentine............ 0 0 3 ' Small package n&lt;»l otherwise enumerated...... 0 0 3 ! 100 de ats. 0 2 6 j 100 staves . 0 I 3 Four wheeled carriage «««.....«.....»...?. 0 5 0 Two wheeled carriage ...». 0 3 0 Ton of goods not otherwise enumerated. 0 2 0
STEAM NAVIGATION. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
SrEAVï NAVIGATION. THE New York Herald gives the following par ticulars of the new steam frigate, Princeton, with Ericson's transversal screw propeller : - " This¡ beautiful vessel, looking like a splendid packet, lay off the battery, and the crew were taken on board of her by a small steamer. A fter ali had reached her upper deck, which is flush fore and aft, her propeller was set iu motion, and the noble Princeton ran up »he North River, and then down the Bay, in a gale of wind, and with- out a sail set, to the astonishment of every one. j This was done to display her points, and show that the machinery is so perfect in its movements ' as to caus* not the slightest jar in the ship When off the Phoenix Foundry one of her, monster guns, measuring sixteen feet in length, and capable of carrying a ball weighing two I hundred and fifty pounds, was fired off', and, in- stead of making everything shake, the report was a neat, finished one, and not unlike the crack of a rifle, on an enlar...
Select Poetrg. LOVE'S VICISSITUDES. A DIALOGUE. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
Btltct -ßoetvg. LOVE'S VICISSITUDE*. A DIALOGUE. j " Irft me revet on your smile. Lelah. idol of mv bea rt ; *. Only object that can guile Cupid's arrow of th* smar«.'' " Stuff! John Smith." ** Many sommer suns have faded 'neaUi the lus'rç of that eye ; " And a br«»» (bose tresses shaded winter*s"sn«w9 could not ouldie." " Hem « John Smith." " Yet, my fairy Lelah Î many, many years have fled a«ray ; " But, to my fancy, not on any shone your beauly as to-day." .' Pthaw ! John Smiib." *' All this timo I have keen true to my first love-to you . alone ; *« All I've done was with a view to claiming Lelah for my own." «' Phoo ! John Smi'b." " Le'ih ! in that time I've written poems, novels not a few : *. AU liare sentiment or wit in-aM I definite to vn«." " O ! John Smith." '* Then I h»"?, in emhrvo, others pa«sin» computation ; *« Which would make us rirh, I know, were they sure of publication." " No ! John Smith." *' Lnvely Lelah, hrina; to mind pledges plighted lonç ago ; Be a« erer go...
IMPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
IMPORTS. Cargo of the Emma, from Sydney.-2 packages cigars, 10 hhds. port wine, 1 crate earthenware, 1 case matches, 1 J ditto hats, 2 bales wool-j acks, 248 bars iron, 84 bandies ditlo, 9 bundles steel, 4 ? coils rope, 1 bundle scythes, 57 bags maize, 1 bale paper, 8 boxes currants, 5 barrels pitch, ó ditto tar, I bale tweed. 9 logs cedar, Newman; 4 hhds. brandy, 8 pieces castings, 2 pockets hops, 13 cases oilman's stores, 1 trunk stays, 3 cases twine, 7 cases turpentine, 2 bales calico, filder; 1 puncheon British spirits, 1 trunk shoes, 23 bales tobacco steins, 4 kegs tobacco, 20 casks tefined sugar, 3 tierces ditto, 2! cases drapery and haberdashery, 2 bales ditto, 13 packages tea, 18 packages paper, Î trunk shoes, 2 bags allspice, 2 cases fruit, 6 chests tea, 1 case olives, ï cas? groats, I pocket hops, I case curry powder, 2 cases cruets, 2 cases pickles, 6 casks apples, 1 do. soda, 6 castes oilman's stores, 2 ditto hardware, 1 keg ditto, 4 b«>xtfs currants, 1 cask tartaric ...
MAILS. General Post-office Nov. 22, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
I M AI r.s. I General Post-oRire, Nov. 22, IS 14. Mails for King George's Sound and Swan River, will be despatched nu Saturday, the 22rd iusUni, at 12 o'clock, by tbe Victoria. Mails for Portland and Vau Dienien's Land, by the Deborah, will be closed un Saturday, the 23rd instant, at 12 o'clock. Mails for Sydney, by-the Dorset, will be closed on Saturday, the 23.-d instant, at 3 o'clock. I Mails for Great Britaiu, by the Joseph Albino, to Lon- j don, will be closed ou Saturday, the 3 'th instant. Jons WATTS, Postinastt-r-General.
IMMIGRATION. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 22 November 1844
IMMIGRATION. THE immense importance of immigration to this coiouy has never, we are persuaded, been pro- perly appreciated, even by the colonists, and much less in Britain. Our statesmen at home seem to regard the colonies as a sort of dernier resort to which they can send people in times of distress, but we are afraid they are little alive to the necessity of supplying young settlements with a constant stream of people, from a regard to the prosperity of the settlements themselves. The great struggle at home is against evils ari I sing out of a too dense population, and we pre- sume that they cannot conceive the idea of a de- ficient population, or of a community suffering from such deficiency. On no other principle can we understand the cold neglect with which every application for a renewal of emigration, both on ¡he part of his Excellency the Governor and of the colonists during the last two years, has been treated. This, too, would illustrate the very extraordinary instructions...