Elephind.com contains 1,028,759 items from Western Mail
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
MR. GLADSTONE. FROM THE WEST AUSTRALIAN [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
MB. GLADSTONE. FEOM THE WEST AUSTRALIAN OWING to the secession from the Min- istry of Messrs. CHAMBERLAIN and TREVELYAN, the political situation at home has greatly changed since the last mail left, bat the aspect of affairs, as it presented itself at that time, is still of interest. Thus we find the English papers dwelling with effect upon the dramatic difference between Mr, GLADSTONE'S triumphs of 1868 and 1880 and his recent almost humili tating return to office. On the former occasions he was the people's idol. He was the personal embodiment of the political aima and aspirations of the great mass of his countrymen. He was no ordinary party leader. He had created' his enormous ma- jorities; he framed the policy they were to follow, and ho found in his associates at Westminster nothing but devoted submission and attachment. In 1880 his^MidJ^othian campaign, his own personal exertions, carried the . constituencies for his adherents trom one end of the country to the other, and be t...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
The "WEST AUSTEAUAN and fAe WESTEEN MAIL can always be had in Perth, at the Office, St. Georges Terrace, or from B*. Stein & Go., Barrack Street, Jones & Co., Hay Street, and D. Guthrie, Hay Street; and m Fremantle from R. Myers cough, High Street ; and in the country towns from the various agents IMPORTANT. j ? -«- ) The WESTERN MAIL is guaranteed j to have, hy far, thc LARGEST CIRCULATION of any Journal in Western Australia.
THE SUPREME COURT CRIMINAL SITTINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
THE SUPREME COURT CRIMINAL J SITTINGS. The following prisoners will be tried at the criminal sittings of the Supreme Court, which opens on Wednesday, April 7 :- ' -, JOHN CUNNINGHAM, perjury, Perth ; three " witnesses. : GEOEGE GEANT and MICHAEL ETAN, J larceny of a sheep ; six witnesses, i THOMAS MORGAN, larceny, Perth; four \- I j WitnORBCS. GEOEGE S ADDINGTON, larceny, Perth ; six , witnesses. MOKEE, alta« Harry, and CLABE, alias. Jacky (both aboriginals), murder of an ab- . original named Meadine Joe, Newcastle ; six>-'' witnesses. v'V¿ ?' JAMES ABLETT,¡rape, Gingin; four wiifc-íty' nesees. ? .\ NICHOLAS WALSH, unlawful wounding,,, Perth, four witnesses. . i BENJAMIN FINNEY, larceny, Williams; -, eight witnesses. ROBERT BELCHES, house-breaking and - ar ceny, Northam; seven witnesses. This prisoner is now illegally ac large. THOMA6 RT AN, forgery, Perth ; five wit- nesses. JAMES RITCHIE, unlawful wounding,Tre- " mantle ; four witnesses. ALEXANDER BAILET, unlawful wounding,,-. ...
PERTH LITERARY SOCIETY. COMPLIMENTARY FAREWELL TO MR. F. STEVENS. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
PERTH LITERARY SOCIETY. I -a, COMPLIMENTARY FAREWELL TO MR. F. STEVENS. THE members nf the Perth Literary Society held a very pleasant social gather- ing in the Trinity Congregational Sunday I School on Monday evening, when a large number of members assembled to bid farewell to one of their number, Mr. P. ! Stevens, who is leaving the colony. Quite a hundred and fifty persons wore present, the number being so large by reason of the members having been permitted to invita their friends. A number of songs and instrumental pieces, and a couple, of recitations were given, the ladies and gentlemen who gave their services being Mrs. .Randell, Mrs. Dyer, and Mrs. Read; Miss Cave, Miss James, and Miss Graham; and Messrs. Stevens, Piper, Wright, Moscript, and Mansfield. After a portion of the programme had been gone through, cakes and coffee were handed round for the refreshment of tho audience. Duriug the evening, tho Rev. T. Kyte, President of the Society, delivered a short speech in ^ whi...
CAMBRIDGE GULF. FROM THE WEST AUSTRALIAN [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
CAMBRIDGE GULI?. FROM THE WEBT ATTBTBÍI.IA.N ON Monday we took a tangible step to bring one more block of our vast ter- ritory under the direct influence of government and civilization. On board the Albany as she steamed away from Fremantle were the Resident Magistrate for the new district and his staff, and the party which is to complete the survey of the new capi- tal of Cambridge Guli. With these qo many of the appliances needed for the nucleus of a settlement, as well as a supply of those conveniences which are required to make life tolerable if not comfortable in a tropical climate. The Albany is moreover but the first boat of a regular packet service. The Government bas arranged for a quar- terly despatch of mail steamers to that distant region. It is further extremely probable the t extensive communication will spring up ne tween Cambridge Gulf, and both Singapore and Port Darwin. In thie case we maj expect to receive intelli- gence from the infant township at fre qaeut inter...
FIRST DAY EASTER MONDAY. MAIDEN PLATE. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
FIRST DAX EASTER MONDAT. , i MAIDEN PLATE. Of ¿825, : To start at. 1 p.m. Por horses that have never won ..an advertised race at time of enter,- (Hacks and Hurry Scurry ex- cepted) ; one mile'; heats; weights for age; entrance ¿6110s. EA1LWAY STAKES. . Of ¿620. To start at 2 pm. Distance one .andhalf miles; weights for age; entrance £110a. ? SELLING/ EACE. Of ¿620. Tostartat 245 pm. If entered to he soldipr ¿640 ; weight for age '; if for ¿635 allowed 71bs ; if for ¿630 allowed 141bs; if for ¿Í25 allowed 2ilbs : if for ¿620 allowed 281bs ; if for ¿815 allowed 351bs ; if for ¿Bid allowed 421bs; if for ¿65 allowed 49Ib's ; if for nil 561bs ; distance once round the course ; entrance ¿61 10s ; heats. Winner to be sold bj auction immediately after'the race, with aU engage ments, Surnlus to go to ¡the Club. , EASTER HANDICAP. Of ¿elOO, To "start at 3'45 p m ; two miles ; nomination ¿82 ; acceptance 362 ; entrance ¿61 ; j e very subscriber of ¿65 to this race may nom- inate and run a« hor...
YORK RACES 1886. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
YOÜK ÂÂÇÉS JS86. .-. : .» r-s.' The above races will take place on Easier Monday and Tuesday, 26tli and 27th 4pril, STEWABDSJ-MessrXtJhas. Harper, M.L.C., E' Eieanë, E'. Hamersley, Geo. Parker, J. M, Craig, Charles Edwards, Edward Parker,' E. Craig.W. L. Hoops and J. F Hancock. JTJDGE. -Mr. C. A. Paterson. STARTER :-Mr. Jas. Craig. CLERK OP THE COTTESE :-. . HANnicÁrpÉE'.^Mr. W. B.Mitchell.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
' PËETH YACttï CLUB. Ai ' »HANDICAP .ltACE, nnâer the aus «?g^- »ices of thc above club will be OE TUESDAY, theGth Appl, starting' at $ tnîroifa opposite the Mill Point. - First, Seoond and Third prizeB ; entrance fee 10s; Entries to be made io writing, giving name of boat, owner, length* of keel and distin- guishing colour, to nie OB or before Monday evening the 5th April at 8 p.m. By order of the Commodore P. Y. C. . ' FEED BENNION, _ - ... -Hon. Secretary, ABALL wüLbe &eld in the YOEK MECHANICS'INSTITUTE on the Evening of .EASTER MONDAY, S6th. April next. Committee ¡: ; Dr. Thompson, Misers TV". L. Hoops, Iv. Edwards, and ? th* Sècre-" tory. Tickets ¿nay be had ,£rom . members , of committee f)t&$$, L Single.ye. Öd, : double 10a 61. ' Dancing to commence at 8 p.m. ,,. .. F. AJfADÈ, '.' }. ' !.;; Hob/Secretary. . ' ÍOÍK RAVES. . - EASTER MONDAY AND TUESDAY, 26TH AND' 27TH APRIL. ; ff^HE following are the : Weights for the 3EA8TEB HANDICAP, LADIES* BRACELET, aaa-AVÓ...
THE W. A. TURF CLUB MEETING 13TH APRIL. 1886. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
*ËjF#. A- TURF VU&B MïaS'ilNG 13TH APEÉL. 1.886. K ..The following are the acceptanceslor DIB Perth Handicap, ' Autumn , Handicap.. and Xa^esBracelet. . ? LADIES' BRACELET-^-!* Mn.Es. , . . st. lb. Mrs M. Brown, Young Banker ...12 0 Mrs A. G Twiner My liord ... ll 7 Mrs W*43, Leedw, BfcQîot .... 10 8 Mrs G. Parker, Fenian . 9 12 Mrs Jas. Craig, Sir Garnet ... 9.12, ; ^Mrs'CraÎBii EucUâ ,. * 0 AUTCKN HaaraneAp-2 MILES. -, , St. lb. Mr RT fe Bush's Young Banker ... 9 6 Mr J. M. Oraig'B"W«r^ry -Jj. ...JGT-A.->..? g & i Mr W. Stxkklan^BosAery ... 9 0 Mr l.*derS3ookofc ... 7 12 Mr Jas. Ciraig's^ iïarnet ... 7 7 . . In il il PEfcTte HÀiKDlCAP-r» MH.BS"; Í.? /I ? .... , .... ,.. st. IB. Mr Bush's Young Banker ... 9 7 Mr J/tt^raigk' Wardry1, ... » 5 Mr W. Strickland'sJit>S§bery ... 9 0 Mr A. G. twine's My Lord. ... 9 0 Mr J. C. Folíter'-B Hero ¿ *Ar ~ * ... 8 10 Mr Keane's-Fenian .... .... . v..?, mJÄCraig'feSteGarnet . ... ' . -Messrt^iB &Taylbr's^Bajiter ... ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
The Church of England in Western Austra- lia, having now no separate organ, ar- rangements havo been made with the Proprietors of the Western Mail for such an amount of space in the columns of j that widely circulated weekly paper, as maybe required for the acknowledgment ' of subscriptions, and the publication of official notices, Church news, &c. Contributions may be addressed to "THE COMPILER, OF CHURCH COLUMNS, Church of England Book Dépôt, Hay Street, Perth." -&lt;z> BISHOP'S GIRLS' COLLEGE, PERTH, W.A. ESLABLI8HED 1879. President : THE RIGHT REV THE LORD BISHOP OF PERTH Resident Chaplain and Bursar : REV J ALLEN. Lady Principal : MRS ALLEN. TEACHERS: Miss BEST . Bead Teacher "FC ALLEN ... Assistant leaclier j MACRONS ... Do j WIGGLESWORTH DO ¡ " F C ALLEN " S FrenM, pawing, and " I Music Teacher " MACRON« ...lGeT. Music and " i, Hinging Teaclier " BURNSIDE ... Wardrobe Keeper SERGEANT MINORGAN Drill Master The ordinary school oourse embraces all the nigher b...
DROWNING ACCIDENT IN THE SWAN. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
'J DRO WNING ACCIDENT IN THE . SWAN. - ', ) -.- ' . ?. A MAN named William Beale, a boatman . in the employ of Mr. W. Holmes, light- .¿ erman, was drowned on Monday morning ; í* at about eleven o'clock off Crawley. The ;t -t¿ deceased was poking a flat near Crawley \/r ) Point when his pole, sulking into a deep y ' ;\ hole, he overbalanced himself and jfefl V. . hy overboard. The only other person on . ' board was a man named Harris, whojqgyi 3 not avraterman. Harris did not see fha" ' deceased again after he went overboard. " -'l The latter was not a swimmer, or he might with little difficulty have reached > the dingy which was being towed by th©/ ' flat. Information of the accident wá«l ¿f;¡ given to the police, and men were at once VÄ* * sent ont to drag thc river for the body»'. Í/ The deceased was of middle age and un- >; married. . , 4> ; "' v- ?'".«rf!
Neglected Duty. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
"Neglected Duty. The body of a man who had drowned him «elf was taken from the water by a police- man. " Does. anybody know anything abont this man ?" asked the policeman of some urchins present. " We seed him just as he came up for the last time, bat we forgot to ask him what his name was," said one of the boys.
DIOCESAN INTELLIGENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
DIOCESAN INTELLIGENCE. THE BISHOP'S DJBPARTUBE FOB ENGLAND. -Tho Bishop, at the request of tho Synod at its last meeting, leaves shortly for Eng- land. The steamer goes at a time when His Lordship would have liked to be leading and joining in the glad services of the season-on Easter Sunday. To their hearty wishes for the Bishop's safe voyage and return the churchman of the diocese will add their earn- j est hope that the various objects whioh his visit to England is designed to save may be largely promoted by hia efforts. STANDING COMMITTEE. - A committee meeting was held on Tuesday last at the Deanery, attended by the Bishop, Deas, Archdeacon, Rev. D. Glynn Watkins, the Hon. A. O'Grady Lefroy, Justice Stone, and Mr. James Eoe. The meeting was a special one, called to make arrangements torbrae of the northern parishes. Before separating a proposal was made to arrange with the pro- prietors of the Western Mail for the assign- ment of a fixed space in that paper to the S. Committee, ...
Not Used to It. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
¿ Not Used to lt. A welf-known real éstate dealer of Detroit has for several years driven a slab-sided old torso before one of the worst looking buggies on wheels. The harness is never greased, the vehicle never washed, and the long-haired equine has'nt been tickled with a curry-comb for years. The other day some friends of the agent decided on au improvement. The rig was taken from in front of his office to a livery «table, where the horse was brushed, the harness blackened, and the buggy washed and oiled. It was then returned without the Owner being any the wiser- Along towards night he came out of-his office, started for the horse, stopped and looked around, and pres- ently called a, policeman across the street and asked : «« Do you know my rig ?" "Yes." '? Did you see any one drive off with it ?" " No. This looks libé your horse. He's been here for two hours." " I declare, bnt this is my Tom, though I don't remember the buggy." ¡ " Why, sir, it looks as if somebody had been clea...
The Indian Question. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
The Indian Question. A tall and commanding-looking Indian from the Canada side, haying a big back load of door-mats on his back, was tramping ap Randolph street yesterday when a man in a saloon beckoned him in. The red man's face lighted np with a " ten-cents apiece " smile of satisfaction as he walked in. There were three men present, and they seemed to be in & hilarious state. "See here, old copper-face," said one, as he shut and locked the door, "Fm down on In- juns, first, last and all the time. They shot an uncle of mine, and I've sworn revenge. Maybe you are ready to take the all-firedest licking a redskin ever got !" " Hu !" replied the Indian as he looked from one to the other. "And the infernal, varmints scalped and roasted my grandmother !" put in the second white man. " I didn't care particularly about the old lady, but it's the principle of the thing I look at. I've get to have Injun blood !" " Hu !" said the ¡Indian as he seemed to catch on. " And I" put in the ...
A Moving Illustration. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
A Moving1 Illustration. 1 An eld negro asked a State officiai for fifty cents, " Go on away," said the official, *. I gave you fifty cents some time ago." " Cap n," said the negro, " yer puts me in mine o' de ole man whut had gin his dog so much. It is er standin' 'lustration ober in Tennysee, an' mebby yer've hearn o' it, but no diffunce. De man wuz er eatin' dinner an' his dang come in an' gunter wag his tail an' frisk roon' powerful anxious ter eat suthin*. c Go outen heah,' 'sklaimed de mau, ' I gin you a hunk o' co'nbraid not mor'n a munf er go, an' now yer acks like yer's er haungry.' Dat's de way yer looks at me, boss. Ter gin me fifty cents last munf an' 'specks dat I doan need one ergin by dis time." "Here," said the man, handing him fifty cents, " go on away and don't ask me again." "Oh, thankee, sah. De white gennermen nearly alias oomes roan' when I gins 'em er 'lustration. I'll try ter make dis las' ez laang ez it will, sah, but in dese heah 'stravigant timeB yer kain' ...
How A Woman Washes Her Face. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
I How A Woman Washes Her Face. A woman waa in disguise and was fleeing from some orime Bhe bad committed. She was travelling in a stage coach, and stopped at a country inn. The travellers alighted, and the supposed man got out with the others. AH went to the wash shelf at the end of her porch. A man was sitting leaning against the post of the porch. He was watching the woman in diguise as she washed her face and hands, and when she was done he at once ar- rested her. He discovered her sex hy her manner of applying the water in washing her face. AU men rub np and down and snort. All women apply the water and stroke gently downward.
THE NEW GERALDTON R.M. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
TEE NEW GERALDTON BM. MB. BÄOWN'S appointment to Geraldton had nothing whatever to do with his hav- ing "become dangerous to the existing order of things" as a contemporary de- clares. Tue present administration has never exhibited the slightest anxiety to maintain " the existing order of tilings " if the people wished to reverse it, al- though those responsible for carrying on the Government may have their own ojiiu ionupon the subject. Mr. Brown's ab- dication of political life will be, nat again, but a distinct loss to the Government, which he was ever ready to serve on Boards, ComuiissioBS, and Committees, aud in every way which lay in his power, aud which could promote the welfare of the country. He was appointed owing to the claims he had established by disting- uished political service during the past sixteen years ;¡ owing to the fact that loug ago lie had been promised Geraldton on the first vacancy ; and, further, owing to strong pressure having been brought to bear from t...
IMMIGRATION TO W.A. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
- j. ?? IMMIGRATION TO W.A. IT is useless our morning contemporay hammering away at proposals tor organ- ising a system of. assisted immigration from the eastern colonies. The Governor, ? \ it complains will not move in the matter because the 'Colonial Office is sensitive to a degree about giving umbrage to the more important of the Australian colonies.' Is only the Colonial Office sensitive about giving such umbrage P We should be an unworthy member iii- ) deed of the Australian group if we were not ourselves similarly sensitive. And 4 we should be fools indeed if ata time - when we are wanting and asking , f' for the help of our neighbours we ']}/ teok action which they would have, just vy cause to resent. The suggestion has been thrashed out in the Legislatute and has . \ obtained there the «troug condemnation 1 it deserved. . Our contemporary suggests 3 that the eastern colonies might themselves &lt; ' / be willing to part with some of their sar- - ?>,"?;' plus labour...
THE CRAWFORD DIVORCECASE. [Newspaper Article] — Western Mail — 3 April 1886
THEORAWFGRD DIVORGEOdSE. IT would serve no good purpose to re- produce in full thc evidence given in tho celebrated Crawford divorce case, of which we have heard so much by telegram. But the principal outlines of the case are as follows:-Mr. Craw- ford, the petitioner, married Mrs. Crawford, who was connected by marriage with Sir Charles Dilke, in 1881. In 188* circumstances led him to suspect that kia wife was improperly intimate with a Captain Forster. Eventually, she made to him a confession, denying intimacy with Captain Forster, but giving a cir- cumstantial account of improper relations * which has subsisted between herself and Sir Charles Dilke. All this Mr. Crawford recounted when giving his evidence, entering into full details of the whole discreditable story told him by his wife. The lady virtually admitted the truth of his evidence by not appearing in the witness box to contradict it. There was, however, scarcely any corroborative testimouy,and & lady who, it was ...