Elephind.com contains 1,214,098 items from Chronicle
, 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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
CHOLERA IN JAPAN. Sydney, November 3. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
CHOLERA IN JAPAN. Sydney. November 3. Files from the East by the Pathan state that the cholera has been exceptionally severe in Japan, the' number of deaths during August and September being estimated at from 90,000 to 120,000. Up to September 25 145 cases had occurred in Yokohama, of which 113 cases ended fatally. The undertakers' .shops have been emptied of coffins, and the native doctors have been unable to visit all tb*y were asked to see. The poor people were dying in the streets, and in some eases two bodies were placed in one coffin.; In addition there lias been an epidemic of ague, which, though not fatal, is very weakening.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
Whilst at work with others transferring some bags of ore into a lighter at No. 1 quay, Port Adelaide, on Wednesday, William McDowell had his left leg fractured between the knee and ankle, through some of the bag's which were stretched in tiers falling upon him. A cab was procured, and he was conveyed to the Port Adelaide Casualty Hospital, where' Dr. Toll set the fractured limb, and later on McDowell was taken to his home atBirkenhead. On October 30 Mr3. William Nottle died at Willunga at the age of seventy-nine years. The deceased lady arrived in the colony with her first husband, Mr. Joseph Maddeford, in the D'Auvergne in 1839, and he worked as a practical gardener for the late Judge Cooper, Air. G-. F. Angas, and Mr. Robert Gouger. The deceased lady was the first postmistress at Brighton. Following her first husband's death she was married to the Ret. William Wbitefield, an old and highly respected minister in the South, who died at the age of 66. Then she was wedded to Mr. Willi...
Amusements. THEATRE ROYAL. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
JMtttt0£ment& THEATRE ROYAL. The Cambridge Speciality and Burlesque Company entered upon the second week of its season at the Theatre Royal on Saturday even ing, when an entirely new first part served as* an introduction to the nautical burlesque 'Blue-eyed Susan.' The lively vocal over ture 'The party' was succeeded by the ballad 'It was a dream,' pleasingly ren dered by Miss Blanche Wiimot, tue 'de- scriptive song 'I've no use for it,' by Mr. Ed. Harbote, following in some what incongruous order. Mr. Will Stevens created considerable amusement with a charac teristic oddity 'Dotty on the Ditties,' and had to respond to a double encore before the audience would allow him to resume his place on the corner. Mr. Fred Duncan's light tenor was heard with pleasant effect in the favorite ballad ' The Irish Emigrant,' aud Miss Ada Maven was sprightly and skittish in the serio comic effusion 'Keepoif the grass.' Mr. Arthur Boyd was only fairly successful in his selection ' My life fo...
TURKISH TROUBLES. LONDON, November 6. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
TURKISH TROUBLES. Londok. November 6. The heavy fall in Ottoman stocks has further depressed the. Paris Bourse and there have been many defaulters. London', November 7. Intelligence has been received that the run on the Ottoman Bank at Constantinople is decreasing, owing to the completeness of the arrangements made by the directors of the in stitution for meeting the unusual demand upon ibeir resources. ix is reported mat a ooay or - .niosiem reueis at Constantinople, while resisting an attempt, that was being made to arrest them, got into open conflict withthe mob. A 6erious struggle ensued, in which nine people were lulled. It is reported that Kiamil Pacha, who suc ceeded Said ? Pacha as Grand Vizier of ?Turkey, has been dismissed from office bv the Bultan. Khulil Itifaat Pacha, formerly Minister of the Interior, will succeed Kiamil Pacha as Grand Vizier. The reign of terror which has been established in Asia Minor is increasing and the Turkish Government have sent 20 battalions o...
EXCELSIOR CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
EXCELSIOR CLUB. The Manbora race of the Excelsior club was flown on Saturday, October 2G. Twenty-one birds started with the following result :— Mr. H. C. McGowau's b c c Hunter and b c c Hume, velocity 843 yards per min ? . . 1 and 2. Mr. C. Clarke's Lady Beudall, velocity 841 yards per mia ? „ 3 Others close up. O.B.L CLUB. The O.B.I. clnb held their RoseworUiy race on Saturday, OctoOer 20. There was a strong wind blowing. The Btationmaster liberated the birds at IS minutes' intervals. Only one bird was timed. Result:— C. W. Kuglies's b c Wandering Wiliie, velocity 704 yards per minute. GLANYILLE CLUB. This club's Saddleworth race was flown on October 26 in very bad weather, and a few of the cracks are not home yet Results :— Mr. William Goudie's Bob ... « , „ 1 Mr. J. Turnbull's Topsev ? 2 Mr. A. Phillips's Grand Flanuer ., i. 3 OVINGHAM CLUB. The non-winner's race was flown from Smithfleld on October 19. Results :— E. Poulton's r c h Redleap, 1 ; E. Poulton's b c h Idler, 2 ; J. ...
Athletics. CYCLING IN VICTORIA. FIFTY MILE CHAMPIONSHIP PARSONS WINS. Melbourne, November 4. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
J.thktm CYCLING IN VICTORIA, FIFTY-MILE CHAMPIONSHIP. PARSONS WINS. . Melbourne, November 4. . The half-mile test race in order to select the representative for Victoria at the Sydney; . Cycling Carnival took place on the exhibition;: track this afternoon. There were fivo entrants^ ! namely, P. S. Ireland, Pither,D. J. Walker,- j A. A. Middleton, and A. Turner. Tba contest was run in heats. Middleton, Turner,' i and Ireland rodo in the first heat, which.! was won by Ireland by half a length,, in 1 1 nun. 8* sec. Middleton was second* j In the second heat Pither beat Walked' by G in. in 1 min. 10 seel, after a ?splendidly] contested race, but Walker lost owing to his ! tire going down. As Middleton was second: in the fastest heat he was allowed to run in. tho final, and met Iredale and Pither. They ;. went away at a crawling pace, Pither leading, i with Iredale nest. At the end of the first la]r: Middleton sought to steal a march by rushing j to the front, but Iredale was too soon fo...
AUSTRALIAN PRODUCE. LONDON, November 7. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
AUSTRALIAN PRODUCE. London. November 7. The cattle shipped to London by the steam ship Maori, which left Melbourne on August 24, and Sydney on September S, have been killed and placed upon the market. The animals were in very poor condition many of them being very much wasted. Some of the cows realised 2s. 2d. per stone. It is stated that the shipment will result in a heavy loss, as the market is very depressed and prices are extremely low. The chilled meat shipped to London by the steamship Gothic, which left Wellington on September 21, has realised about 2s. 4d. per stone. A portion of tho meat showed signs of mould. The «ggs shipped to London by the Penin sular and Oriental mail steamer Australia have arrived in good condition and have realised from 8s. Gd. to 9s. 6d- per long hundred. The packing was excellent,
HERR HEINCKE'S ORCHESTRA. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
HERR HEINICKE'S ORCHESTRA. It is very gratifying to be able to record the continued and increasing popularity of the concerts given by Herr Heinicke's talented orchestra. The audience has been larger at each successive concert, and on Saturday evening the body of the Town Hall was quite incapable of accommodating the large crowd ot listeners, tne attendance Deing greater tnan at any preceding concert of the season. The beautiful music rendered by the orchestra ought to be sufficient to attract a packed house at every concert. Herr Heinicke lias 45 in strumentalists under his command, and they obey the baton with the utmo3t preci sion, so that the strains issue as if from one comprehensive instrument. Most conspicuous features of the orchestration are tho charming distribution of solo passages and the delightful combinations which are arranged by Herr Heinieke. The sweet oboe is resorted to a good deal, much to the enjoy ment of the listeners, while the silver-toned euphonium, French...
THE CLYDE STRIKE. LONDON, November 6. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
THE CLYDE STRIKE. ?«j ??? ? London, November 6. In connection with the labor dispute on the Clyde aU the engineers haye withdra%vn from work. The offer of mediation by the Lord Provost of Glasgow has been rejected. London, November 7. It is expected that in consequence of the withdrawal of the engineers from the ship building yards on the Clyde a stop will be put to shipbuilding both in West Scotland and Ireland. The funds of tbe Shipbuilders' Union amount to £200,000. The engineers' unions on the Clyde have agreed to pay noii-unionist engineers 15s. a week Bubsist during the continuance of the strike.
AUSTRAL WHEEL RACE. THE HANDICAPS. Melbourne, November 6. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
??'.» AUSTRAL WHEEL RACK ? ' THE HANDICAPS. Melbourne, November G. '; The following are handicaps for the Austrai Wheel Kace, about two miles, to be run for on the .Melbourne Cricket Ground on November 30 and December 7 :— yds. yds. A. A. Zimmerman .-. scr. A. 8. Prouse .. ..250 W.Martin .. ..20 W. Hicox .. ..250 CJ. Port* .. ..SO C. F. Baxter.. ..260 W J. Parsons .. 80 \V. J. C. Nettleton .. 250 A.'j. Pillier .. .. 80 U. G. White.. ..250 Jillegeon .. ..SO J. T. Hewson.. ..250 A. A. Middlcton .. 80 H. C. Care .. ..250 B.W. Lewis .. ..80 H. H. McKenzie ..265 A. Tumor .. ..110 A. D. Crisp .. ..255 D. J. Walker.. ..120 B. Fraser .. ..255 J. Mclnncs .. ..120 A. E. Shawbrooke ..260 C. B. Kellew.. ..130 S. Osbaldstone ..260 J. T. Kulile .. ..130 O. S. Peterson ..260 J. Treffijie .. ..140 J. A. Jerger .. ..260 P. G. Iredale .. ..140 P. Hunter .. ..260 E. Pajne .. ..140 T. Amos .. ..260 W.S. McCoombe ..150 W. J. Eldridge ..265 J. W. H. Buest ..160 H. KJamee.. ..270 J. Carpenter .. ..150 J.T...
CYCLING. NEW RAPID FIFTY-MILE ROAD RACE. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
CYCLING. NCTV RAPID FIFTY-MILE ROAD RACE. The following acceptances have been received for 'The New Rapid' Eifty-niile Road Race to be held on ' November 11 : — J. C. von Eimcn, W. Miiriiock. S. Giles, E. K. Cunningham, J E. Snell, A. G. Bunpey, A. McLeod, A. A. Styles, A. Bergstrom, T. J. Martin. E. Boyes, H. Eicke, J. C. Baeker, A. B. Dintr, W. T. Physick, A. R. Rush, G. S. Codtburn, R. R. Ilussack, F. Sufrg, F. R. B. Giles, F. R. Stevenson, F. Ridley, U. Fawner, J. E. Lawrence, S. Dolcy, W. H. Oweiia* worth, A. Roscnhein, T. Hobbs, W. E. Quarrel, J. G. Brady, W. Courteney, A. E. Davies, A. J. Hunter, S. G. Chceseuion, 6. Nelherson, and C. Winklemann. ' ', TEE ADELAIDE CYCLE TOURING CLUB. ! A good number of the members of the recently formed Adelaide Cycle Touring Club attended the opening run on Saturday last. Leaving terra ' by : the 1.15 pin. train to Aldg&te, the party started,' tbence to Mount Barker at about 2.30 p.m. ..and a ?? delightful trip was the result. The ro...
BASEBALL. GOODWOOD V. NORWOOD. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
BASEBALL. GOODWOOD V. NORWOOD. These teams met tor the first time this season on the South Park Lands on Saturday, in the presence of aiore than a moderate attendance of spectators, and resulted in a win for the premiers by scoring 11 for eight innings to the Norwoods 4. The Goodwoods bad but a fairly representative nine, while the Nor woods were at a disadvantage owing to the absence ot Captain Ewers, who might have altered the result of the game. Good work at lirst base was equally divided by ireloar ana Lora lor their respective teams accepting all chances given them. The pitch . Ing on both sides was good, and Huston as catcher performed his work in a most efficient style. For the Goodwoods Polkinghorne, Stewart, and J. Power were the best with the bat, J. Power scoring a home run; Mclntyre (2), Pippet, and 12. Bonnett scoring the runs for the Norwoods. The fielding of the home learn was far cleaner than that of the Norwoods Mr. Kenea'ly umpired the game to the satisfaction of a...
CYCLING NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
CYCLING NOTES. Mr. McGann, of Leigh-street, has shown me a splen did photograph of a group of yiroiuinent cyclists, which he took with the fine lens he has just imported from England. '?? Zimmy' is in the centre, and the whole of the likenesses are brought out post faith fully. That Mr. McGann is a thorough artist is shown by the picturesque sjJots he always selects for his groups, and in the one before me he has picked out one of tne prettiest spots in me Jtfotamc uaraens. The photograph is a credit to Mr. McGann, who alto secured one of Zimmerman and Parsons before they ? left the colony. Mr. Zimmerman wag to have left by the Melbourne express on Tuesday week, but not being able to gain a berth in the boudoir car he had to postpone his departure till Wednesday. On arrival in Melbourne on Thursday he was seen by a Herald reporter, who writes thus:— 'Zimmerman doss not look well, nor does he feel in the best condition after his recent illness. He has a very high opinion of Parsons, ...
LEIGH'S CREEK COAL. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
LEIGH'S CREEK COAL. TO THE EDITOR. Sir— Re the Leigh's Creek colliery. I should like to know what the directors are doing. Some time back great things were pro mised. 'Gold was nothing to it.' Why do we hear so little now ? I notice some time back that the railway authorities had a very satisfactory trial on the north line. How is JLt they do not use the coal and keep the money in the colony? The Commissioner stated they were altering a fire grate or something of the kind to Buit the coaL I think they must be makingan engine, tender, and carriages all on a new principle to suit the coal, judging by the time they are- ''-' taking about it. Some of the 'big bugs' must -have great interest in the New castle collieries, and that, I think, is where the shoe pinches. Working men should find out why our money is sent to pay labor in . other colonies when it can be spent here in employing the same labor, in raising the same article, or at least an article to suit the pur pose.— I am, &a...
CARTERS AT SAPPY VALLEY. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
CARTERS AT HAPPY VALLEY, TO THE EDITOR. Sir— In your issue of the 29th ult. there appeared a paragraph emanating from the Commissioner of Public Works re Happy Valley. Injustice to the carters at Happy Valley it would be very wrong indeed to let that statement go unnoticed, as tho following will show : — A two-horse team is allotted piecework at a price that makes it possible to earn from 10s. Gd. to 13b. per day; average 12s ; a three-horse team from 12s. to a trifle over 15s. per day. It costs at tiie present time 20a. per week to feed each horse (proof available) and 6s. per day for a driver, leaving the owner 4s. a week in debt, and the owner of a three-horse team 12s. in debt. The Commissioner evidently does not look through the same glasses as the carters. He probably borrowed the resident engineer's glasses for that particular view. — I am, &c, ONE OF THEM.
THE LUX MINE. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
THE LUX MINE. TO TIIE EDITOR. Sir— In. reference to the report of the meeting of shareholders in the Lux Gold Mining Company which, appeared iu your paper of November 1, and which contained veiy serious charges against my brother. Captain It. Barkla, I have to state that niy brother is absent in West Australia and cannot therefore reply to the chai'STCS which are of so dnnuurinir a ohnrn^tor That he can successfully rebut them 1 am perfectly certain. Up to the time of his departure for the West my brother was in town every day but one day since he came down from the Lux mine and was quite pre pared to give all needful information. My object in writing is to ask the public to suspend their Judg ment till his return in a few weeks. I claim this in. the interest of fair play.— I am, &c., W. H. BAUKLA. Unley, November 2, 1895. ^ Sir— I see by your report of the half-yearly meeting of the Lux Gold Mining Company held on Thursday last you report me to have said— 'Mr. Caterer had m...
THE VICTORIA GOLD MINE. TO TUB EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
THE VICTORIA GOLD MINE. TO TUB EDITOR. Sir—It-scctna to me that nil the available capital is going to West Australi i to work mines Uiere which are not so profitable as some I could name now lyintr idle ia South Australia for the want of a very small outlay to make them payable. 1 would name the Victoria pold mine, situated about two miles from Hahndorf, and owned by Mr. Joel Fry. The reet averages 9 ft. in width, carryins: eold the full lenirth of 120 ft. The geld is estimated to go half an ounce per ton. Four shatts have been sunk on the property, the deepest 140 ft. and the shallowest 70 ft. At the bottom of each shaft there is very rich quartz, which if worked would yield a good return to the share holders, as it can be raised for 6s. per ton. With my experience in mining I was surprised to find such a valuable property idle for the want of a little capital. I have no interest in writing other than to see the mineral resources o£ the colony developed.— I am, &c, OCULAR
Doming. HOMING NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
Doming, HOMING NOTES. [By Messesgeb.] The Our Boy's Institute Club, although very much in its infancy, has had to suffer, and still seems to suffer, from the complaints made by many members ot the older and more advanced clubs, viz., the be havior of a clique who, no matter how much is done or what trouble officers (more especially those hold-, ins: the secretarial position) may go to seem to be dis satisfied.andGhowthcirdissatisfactioninsucbamanner as to almost ' wreck' the club. The club was started in 189i by the present secretary (Mr. C. V. Hughes), an officer of whom any club might well feel proud, and by perseverance and energy three races were brought off successfully during that season. With renewed vigor Mr. Hughes took the reins of office and worked with might and main to bring- about the club's successful advent for season 1£93. Tliis lie accom plished, but a new member worked ' well' tp bring about the downfall of the club. The secretary at once resigned, and his success...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 9 November 1895
Tho splendid series of the international Ehotographs collected in all parts of the world y that indefatigable traveller, Mr. John L.. Stoddard, are rapidly increasing inpopularity as their beauties become known. Two of the portfolios have already been made available, ' and the third is now on sale at The Advertiser office, at the establishment of. Messrs. E. S. Wigg & Son, Rundle-street, and at all agencies. As usual 16 splendid large photographs are contained in the book, the subjects being drawn from Fiance, Eng land, Ireland, Scotland, Norway, Den mark, Germany, Switzerland, Italy, Spain, Egypt, Palestine, Queensland, and the United States. Everything connected with the publication is of a specially high standard, and the price ie but sixpence. The ? portfolio will be sent post free to any address in Australasia ior eigncpeiice. me views m the present issue are— The Place de la Con corde, Paris, the most magnificent public square in the world ; London-bridge, opened for t...