Elephind.com contains 119,871 items from South Australian Chronicle And Weekly 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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
NEW PROCESS FOR DISSOLVING BONES USED AS A FERTILISER. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
NEW PROCESS FOR DISSOLVES** BONES USED AS A FERTILISER. The importance of phosphates, such as common bones, as fertilisers, especially in grain culture, could hardly be extolled, and it would be presuming upon the in telligence of our farmers to say more than to recommend its practical application. There exist, however, some obstacles which yet prevent waste bones (nearly always cheap and within easy reach) from being generally used. The great distances in the far West, and other inconveniences, render their purchase in powder form ex pensive, and for grinding them at home or dissolving them in acid there is still less chance. Professor Hienhof, in Russia, has, however discovered a method for dis solving them, which must prove highly economical and suitable in unsettled countries, where, owing to the great abundance of forests, wood-ashes are cheaply secured — indeed, are almost always ready at hand. This new process of treating bones consists of mixing them with wood ashes and slak...
CORONER'S INQUESTS. INQUEST AT MACAW CREEK. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
COEONER'S INQUESTS. INQUEST AT MACAW CREEK. An inquest was held at the residence of Mr. N. Harvey, Macaw Creek, on Friday, touching the death of Wm. Jbo. Nelson, who was found on Tuesday last lying on the North-road in' a most exhausted condition, and who subse quently died. The Jury consisted of 13 gentle men, of .whom Mr. H. Kewson was chosen fore man. Mr. R. M. Cole, J.P., acted as Coroner. The Jury having viewed the body, the follow ing evidence was adduced: — James JNebon, wheelwright, of Myponga, deposed — Have seen the body, and recognise it as my son. Last saw him alive about six weeks aso. when he left home to go to the North. He was in good health. I have received a letter from him since he left. He did not make any complaints. Mary Ann Harvey, of Macaw Creek, deposed — Saw the deceased lying on his back with his head on his swag in the dyke on the North road on Tuesday evening. I was not the first that- saw him. There were several . other persons with him at the time I sa...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
VORisS'S ^E^NSUL A X : ANNUAL BASES. — The ANNUAL RACES yUl take place on the: Course between .WaHarooandSadlna during the Easter Holi ?Judge— Mr. Jas. Martin. fJTABSEER— Mr. Robert Heafh. STBWAKDS: Mr. 8. Bowman Mr. R. Satuiders Mr. T. Thomas. Clebk of the Coubse — Mr. James Symond*. FIRST DAY.— Easteb Monday, Apbh 13. Fibst Race. Maiden Stakes— Weight . for age. Mile heats. Entrance, £1 Is., with — sots, added. Second Race. Yoeke's Pestssola Pi-ate: — Two uuleheats. Entrance, £2 2s., with — sovs. added. Adelaide Town Plate weights. Thibd Race. ' District ^ Ppbse— Open to all horses the bona fide property of peisons residing on -the Peninsula within 20 mies of the Racecourse previous to thiB date, March 9, 1868. Mile and a half heats. Weights forage. Entrance, £2 2s., with — sovs. added. FOtTBTH RACB. Hacks — Open to all untrained Horses that hare never started for- public money except Hack Stakes. Mile and a half heats. Post entrance, 10s. 6d., with — sovs. added. The winning hors...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
yfck T?XCUESION TO WEL IWBS^JlU lington on easter *«s»b5r mo1toayto the regatta. —-The Royal Mail Steamer -?;'? TELEGRAPH will leave MTIang Wharf tor the above Regatta on Monday, 13th April next, at 8 a.m. sharp, returning same evening. Fares — Return Ticket, 5s. each ; Children, Half-price. Thus affording to Excursionists a pleasureable trip on the finest Lake in the Colonies, as veil as a visit to the , LowerMurray. ; ; Cobb taXio. will book passengera. A. H._TiANDSBER. gw7±4 '. .'' X3hairmgn of Directors. SHIP -3EAWSETAY BAILEY.— -X-miG2^ WANTED for H, 100 Casks Portland fJement, shipped l-y S. Harwood and Co., consigned to Order. ' . .. 32x1 3f. J. BEOK^ OO^ Ajgenta. FELIX ^tt$tis?L:rBL;&'3!(i AUCTIONEER j&gto *OQMMISSR)N ? ?? . ? ?'-?^jtiGEiH*;'' ;. ' :-?;?..??;? Murray-street, Gawler ^(between the Old Spot ? ' . =anathe1Po8t-Office}. . ? ':~ Goods -Sold on 'Commission. ? 7 . [; - Properties Valnedj and '. \ .' . : Sales attended in any part of the country. '.. ...
MATERIALS USED FOR PAPER. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
MATERIALS USED FOR PAPER. £From the. Argosy.} Of all the manifold substances contri buted by the vegetable world to the sus tenance and comfort of man, we must certainly assign a high place to those from which paper 4s producible, since no manufacture with which we are familiar contributes more to our convenience or enjoyment, or to our literary and scien tific progress1; and there is certainly nothing in the whole article of produce with which we could less easily dispense than with that very common, but most valuable necessary of civilised life to which we have already made reference. In the days of the world's infancy, and when the art of writing was first invented, smooth surfaces of stone and petal, the barks of trees, the hides of animals, and the broad strong leaves of the palm, were, probably, used by those who desired to transmit ideas of their own or records of events to posterity ; and these were succeeded, or, perhaps, in some countries, supplemented by wooden tablets co...
Literature, Science, and Art. THE MILLER'S REVENGE. IN TWO PARTS.—PART I. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
^0w^;)^^^^A^ ?'?? .?'?-?-. ~—-7~1**— ? ?..:..:. :;. . ... j THE MUjJER'S REVENGE. rif.arwo paets. — past i, ??.;:'.. There are fewplaces 'within an easy run . of home at which a brief holiday may he Snore pleasantly and profitably spent than f^b Jersey. Both Guernsey and Sark are ?fireli -worth visiting, but. Jersey is pre ,a eminently the queen, of ifoe Channel Island group, both on account of its size and its many natural beauties. Itanaybe 'done' comfortably in a week after the ordinary uTmrmiiTig fashion . of modem tourists ; 'j.h^ i to learn, to love it thoroughly' one ?mi^t reside on it for months, and see it in storm and sunshine, and in all the varying moods which it puts on, like a beautiful, changeful woman. It was my fortune recently to spend part of my 4'*'»«-l holiday on the island. It was not my first visit, and all the chief points of attraction were already familiar to me. On this occasion I determined to explore some of its hidden nooks on foot ; and to familiarise ...
LONDON WOOL REPORT. London, January 30. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
LONDON WOOL REPORT. London, January 30. .Enquiries on our market nre of the most limited character; on .the whole, perhaps,' better than the opening of the year, and manufacturers short of sorts have taken some odd lots required for immediate consumption. For. greasy Cape there are some orders from the Continent at last salt's rates, but holders seem indispose 1 to accept these prices. Arrivals to date are : — Sydney, 6,399 bales; Port Phillip, 2,988 bales ; Adelaide, 2,187 bales ; New Zealand, 566 bales ; and Cape, 21,864 bales ; total, 34,004 bales. The first series of sales for the year have been fixed to commence on the 27th of February. '
COMMERCIAL. By MAIL. London, February 3. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
; COMMERCIAL. . By Mail. ''.-?.'?'????' L London, February '3. JNew,,iieaiandas wou as Australian securities generally have been firmly supported ; and 'there is still no disposition to sell. Business, there fore, has 'been quiet :— New South Wales Go vernment, 5 per cent. , 1871 to 1876, January and July, 99 to 101 ; do. 1888 to 1895, 95£ to 96| ; do., 5 per cent., reduced by annual draws from 1867 to 1875, 99 to 101 ; New Zealand, 6 percent., 1891, 106 to 107 ; do., 5 per cent., 67 to 98; d-., '6 per cent., 1891, March and Sep tember, 108- to 110;, do., 6 per cent., 1891, The Directors of the South Australian Bank ing Company have declared a half-year's divi-~ dend to the 31st December, «t the rate of eight pet cent, per aramm (clear, of income-tax). - At a general meeting on January 13, of the shareholders of the Union Bank of Australia, the report, which was adopted, stated that the continued prosperity of the institution enabled the. Directors, after fully covering every doubt ...
PANAMA. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
? ? - '-''' L ?-' . PANAMA : ' : ' : The JBanarita Star and Herald says :— 'We learn by telegraph from Aspinwall that the i British barque'Virgnaia, Captain Francis' Young, from Aspinwall for Mexico, .Recently ran ashore at the en trance of Blewfields harbor, aud is a total wreck. The captain and crew were saved, and arrived 3it Aspinwall in the schooner Electric Spark, on the 13th instant. ?''?' A most daring .robbery was com mitted ; on- the train conveying ithe.Cali fornia treasure from Panama to Aspin wall :on the 12th instant; $1,500 were taken from the specie car.'
NEW YORK. February 15. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
NEW YORK. February 15. Goldl42£. Several letters have passed between President Johnson and General Grant, which have excited a great deal of com ment. The Tribune says : — There seems ;o be little doubt in the Reconstruction Committee that Johnson has at last over stepped the line, and has put himself completely at the mercy of Congress. It is hinted that the Committee are in pos session of other facts implicating Mr. Johnson in actions in direct violation of law, and. that no doubt whatever exists that a clear case can -be made out against him. : A new point has been raised in regard to the question of impeachment of Mr^ Johnson, for ordering Gen. Grant to dis obey Secretary Stauton. His friends claim that he acted in accordance with the law set down in the second section of the Army Appropriation Bill,' - approved March ;i2na, 1867, which says:— 'All orders and instructions relating to military operations issued by the President or, Secretary -of War shall be issued, through 'the ...
ABYSSINIA. London, Feb. 14. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
ABYSSINIA. London. Feb. 14. The following is the latest news which has been received from Annesley Bay : — The Artillery corps of Egyptians remain in Abyssinia, and are moving forward as the expedition advances, notwithstanding the request made by the English Govern ment to the Pacha of Egypt that they be withdrawn. Earlier despatches say that at the last accountsfrbm the interior, General Napier was at the front pushing on the advance, and the hostile forces were drawing nearer to each otherv
VALEDICTORY MEETING TO THE REV. JOHN WATSFORD. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
VALEDICTORY MEETING *CO THE B.EY. JOHN WATSFOBD. A farewell meeting /to the Rev. John Wats ford was held in the Pirie-street Church on Monday evening, April 6. Despite the extreme inclemency of the weather, the attendance was very large, and Mr. J. B. Hack-presided. After the customary singing and prayer, . . ' The Chaibman appropriately introduced the business of the evening, and in the course of his remarks referred to the great work which Mr. Watsford, during his residence in the colon; by the providence «f God, had been in strumental in effecting, and complimented him ?nriA-n +1* a vnnnlvr raantiaii ~Zvt vrliifin Via n-)-i^iA. UUwU. **1AC UMUUV II''T* 'IT' XU ? TV U1UU _*+?*** uuvb.iu.w nouhcedPoperj; ? / — . ? The Rev. Mr. WatsfoED then gave a brief r resume of Ms lecture on 'Six years in South Australia, and what I think of It.' After some prefatory sentences he proceeded to point out that he was well acquainted with South ' Australia, having travelled from Mount Gambler ' on ...
PARIS AND INTERCOLONIAL EXHIBITIONS COMMITTEE. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
PARIS AND INTERCOLONIAL EX HIBITIONS COMMITTEE. The final meeting of the Paris Exhibition Committee was held at the Institute on Satur day afternoon, April 4. There were present the Chief Secretary (Hon. H. Ayers, VicePresi dent and Special Executive Commissioner) in the chair, Messrs. S. Tomkinson, E. J. Peake, S.M., B,. D. Ross, J. Mellor, J. B. Neales, E. W. Andrews, H. H. Turton, F. G. Water house, Dr. Schomburgk, J. Souttar, C A. Wilson, N. Blyth, and S. Deering (Secretary). BEPOBT OF THE BEPBESENTATIVE COMMISSIONERS. The report of the South Australian repre BeiiLaiiive vjuuiuixaaiuiiefs . at* dim jraxis .EixaiDi tion was Laid on the table, and it was stated that the report would be distributed amongst the members of the Committee. Mr. E. D. Ross moved, and Mr. E. J. Peake seconded, ' That the attention of the Govern ment be directed to the 15th paragraph of the report, with a view to their suggestion therein contained.' The paragraph in question strongly recommended that the S...
BY POSER. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
BY POSEB. A man being asked how many sheep he had, replied if I had. £ of them, § of them, the square root of % of them, the cube root of & of them, I should have as many as I possess. But if I had £ of them, | of them, £ of them, xj of them, f of the cube root of & of them, -3 times the square root of ^ of them, I should have three less than 1 have at present. How many did he have ? All the solutions to this are correct. We acknowledge replies from W. F. C, Kooringa, Youngster, Alpha, Z., Tho3. Halstead, E. W. EL, Orthos, Portonian, Kangarooer, R. Woods, and the propounder, whose own solution is as fol lows :— The solution is 150. J of them ... 75 | of them ...60 Cube root of % ... 5 Square root of | ... 10 150 answer. 4 of them ... 50 |of them ... 37J J of them ... 30 ^2 of them ...12^ f-of cube root of -| ... 2 3 times square root of $ ... 15 147... 3 less than he had. E. W. EL has been at great pains, as will be seen from his solution annexed : — Let x = the numb...
BY J. H. B. (Stepney). [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
BY j. H. B. (Stepney). How many matches, each of 2f inches long, and iV inch square, could be sawn out of a piece of timber 48 feet long and 14 inches square ; and what would the sawing come to at 2s. 9d. per 100 superficial feet for longitudinal cutting, and Id. per superficial foot fcr transverse cutting, no allowance for waste ? We first give J. H. B.'s own solution — 48 x 12 x 14 x 14 ? = 4,704,000 matches. 2f x ^ x ^ £ s. d. (14 x 10—1)2 x 48 x if f- 100 x 33d. 21 8 l£ ,48x12 x (— — -1) tt * ft x Id. = 1 7 1J The sawing cost £22 15 2J Guliemus forwards tlie subjoined : — The length of the log being 48 feet, and the length of each match 2f- inches. Then 48 feet x 12 = 576 inches, which divided by 2f inches = 240, length of matches, and 14 inches -j- -fa = 140. Then 1402 = 19,600, number of matches in ons length. Then 19,600 x 240 = 4,704,000, total number of matches. There are 278 longitudinal cut, 48 feet long and 14 inches wide, = 56 each cut, and 278 x 56 = 15,568 square feet...
BLANKS TO FILL. BY C. & W. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
BLANKS TO FILti. BY C. & W. me words to be supplied, are all substantives. The home is on the ; The on the tented ; The in her of rest ; The on its breast; But where thou art is to me, And , without thee, cannot be. C. & W. fill up the blanks as follows :— ' The sattor's home is on the main ; The warrior's on the tented plain ; The rnaideri's in her bower of rest ; The infant's on ita rnother's breast ; But where thou art is home to me, ? And home, without thee, cannot be J' Orthos gives the same answer. Gulielmus gives aB the third line — 'The mother's in her hours of rest ;' and J. A. F. — ' The woman in her Ited of rest,' and he also gives 'heaven' instead of ' home' in the fifth and sixth lines. 'Filling up blanks' may be made both in structive and amusing, but where the lines to be operated on are a quotation, the propounder should send with his answer a reference to the author from whom he quotes. We fear the arrival of the mail and the con tinuance of the elec...
ANAGRAMS : BY C. AND W. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
' ANAGBAMS : BY O. AMD W. By transposing the letters rightly, [you will find the names of some public characters. B. TT. Leon. 'VeL S. If. TJ. fed. D. L. Lors. Deny ? Lap ! hear. D. W. N. S. Eton. We have replies, correct, from Merry Andrew, E. L. V., Snaggle Tooth, Marmion, J. A. F., E. P., D. J. Jarman, Nemo, Alpha, Thomas, Confound their Politics, Teapot, W. Jones, Z., L., C, and W. Jolly Dog very characteristically gives the solution in doggrel, as follows : — See Rounsevell and Duffield first, Next Tommy Reynolds squeals. Then Sammy Raphael follows fourth, And Townsend at their heels. Who will say poetry does not flourish in South Australia ?
HOW TO KEEP A HORSE IN CONDITION. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
HOW TO KEEP A HORSE IN CONDITION. Country gentlemen of humane feelings still fondly cling to the old plan of giving their horses an occasional run at. grass. It is so natural, they argue, for the. poor thing* to enjoy a few months of unrestricted liber ;y io graze as on their native prairies, and take such exercise as they please. But, besides such poetical and sentimental recommendations, the run at grass is also supposed to ' fine down' and strengthen the limbs, and invigorate the constitution. But to the correctness of these conclusions we seriously demur. Such manage ment may answer well enough as a rest for the over-worked draught horse, but is quite uu- ! suitable for hunters and well-bred hacks. They gorge themselves with bulky food, get gross and fat, and thus overweight their legs ; full of spirit and courage, they gallop and play, run ning imminent risk of sprains and other lame ness, and often come up with kicks or blemishes, and even with damaged wind, from undue exer ti...
Sporting. NATIONAL SPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 11 April 1868
Sprfmg, — ? — -i~ ' NATIONAL SPORTS. Training for boat racing lias been strenuously denounced as injurious to the constitutions, of those who delight in the exhilirating amuse ment, but the question has been so ably handled that little more need be advanced on the sub ject. Dyspeptic, nervous mortals may take ex-, ception to every -enjoyment, or even occupation, as being attended with more or less of danger, and carry their phantasies to such an. extent as seriously to interfere with the duties as well as the pleasures of life. The habits and customs, pleasures and pursuits of a . community are matters fraught with the highest importance. They, stamp the character — none more so than the popular sports. Discourage hunting, cricket, boating, and those subordinate amusements which stimulate individuals to exertion, enter prise, pluck — the most powerful incentives to manly vigor and we should rapidly, descend to effeminate degeneracy, unworthy the title of Englishmen. ~ ' ?'.''? Doubt...