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NOTICES TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 24 February 1838
NOTICES TO CORRESPONDENTS. An account of the School Meeting, received too late for this number, in our next. Various articles and com- &nbsp; munications must stand over for the present. FAIR- &nbsp; PLAY will notice that the conduct the individual he mentions by name, at the sale of the Solway's stores, has been observed. The letter of a German Emigrant shall be translated and published; and &nbsp; we shall be glad to hear further from our corres- pondent. We have, the same objection to the present communication of W. M. D. as we had to the former —it is anonymous. The constant rule is, that &nbsp; when matters of fact are stated by a writer, he must communicate, confidentially, his name to the Editors.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 3 March 1838
CARGO PER BRIG "DART." &nbsp; TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, on Monday, 5th March, at one o'clock precisely, at Mr. Basil Sladden's, near the Commissioner's Stores, Mocha Coffee in small baskets. Fine Sugar in baskets. Bottled Pale Ale in three dozen casks. Ox Tongues, Pork, in 200 lb. barrels &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Pepper in bags, Sago in 35 lb. ditto &nbsp; Cambelltown Whisky in barrels of 22 gallons. &nbsp; &nbsp; Blankets and Twilled Flannel Shirts Gainsburg, and Towelling, Hack in sacks. Men's Braces, half Hose, and Wailey-brown &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Thread. &nbsp; Regatta Shirts, brown Sheeting, and a great va- riety of Cotton Goods. Cigars. Tinware, &c. &c. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; TERMS:—Below £10, Cash; above £10 and under £20, one month; above £20 and under £30, two months; above £30, three months, by approved bills. The lots will be put up to sui...
SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 3 March 1838
SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. ARRIVALS. February 25.-The brig Dart, Pollard, master; from Sydney, with general cargo. February 27.- The brig Siren, Bell, master, from Launceston, with stock and general cargo. March 1.—The schooner John Danscombe, McLeay, master, from Launceston, with stock.
THE COLONIAL REGISTER SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1888. INJUNCTION AGAINST THE PRESIDENT COMMISSIONER. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 3 March 1838
THE COLONIAL REGISTER SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1838. INJUNCTION AGAINST THE RRESIDENT COMMISSIONER. YOURS, &c. A PRELIMINARY PURCHASER. THE ASSISTANT COMMISSIONER has received the sharp check which we anticipated in our last. An injunction from the Supreme Court has been granted against Mr. FISHER'S con- trasplated proceedings, and the juggle has not only been defeated but exponsed. Our readers wil find in the application to the Supreme Court a statement of facts which cannot be overturned by special pleading or get rid of by clamour. The bailed speculators have &nbsp; &nbsp; attempted to raise an outcry to cover the dis- grace and the shame which they have brought &nbsp; &nbsp; upon themselves by their clumsy conjuring. &nbsp; &nbsp; They made a violent effort at a hearing on Thursday to show that to [?] the process of balloting for priority of selection was to delay the selection in all! A precious place &nbsp; of impudence...
MEETING AT THE LAND OFFICE ON THURSDAY, MARCH,[?]. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 3 March 1838
MEETING AT THE LAND OFFICE ON THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1838. THE Resident Commissioner commenced by reading some letters which had been sent to him by different parties, informing him that "they considered it unnecessary to send in to him the manner in which they would select their land, being informed that legal proceedings had been commenced to prevent its taking place." &nbsp; The Resident Commissioner laid particular &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; stress upon the last ten words, and then ob- served that they were false, as the letters had been written on the 28th, and the first legal proceedings were on the 28th. He was also &nbsp; sorry to see virtually the Governor's signature, though written by Mr. Stevenson. The Honorable G. M. Stephen here attempted &nbsp; &nbsp; to speak in explanation of the falsehood attri- &nbsp; &nbsp; buted by the Resident Commissioner to the &nbsp; &nbsp; different...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 3 March 1838
THE SOUTH AUSTRALIAN GAZETTE. All PUBLIC ACTS appearing in this GAZETTE, signed by the proper authorities, are to be con- &nbsp; sidered official and obeyed as such. By command, T. B. STRANGWAYS, &nbsp; Colonial Secretary pro tem. NOTICE. SUPREME COURT OFFICE, February 27, 1838. &nbsp; NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; that during the term ensuing the Court &nbsp; will sit in Banco for hearing motions, &c., every Tuesday and Friday, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon; and that rules nisi taken out on either of those days shall be to show cause on the suc- ceeding sitting day, unless, by consent of parties or permission of the Court any other day in Term shall be appointed in such particular case. &nbsp; &nbsp; Notice is further given that the Court...
AMERICA. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 10 March 1838
AMERICA. The message of the President of the United States, Van Buren, to the Congress, which has just met, has reached this country. It is a document of great length although wholly devoted to one sub- ject—the causes and remedies of the commercial crisis in the States. The President enters into a review of those—attributing the embarrassments prevailing amongst the monied interests to over- speculation, and that over-speculation he con- &nbsp; siders to have been induced by the course adopted by President Jackson in withdrawing the deposits from the United States' Bank, and scattering them in deposit banks throughout the country. The manner in which this contributed to stimulate the paper system, to which the late President was so violently opposed, is clearly shown in the message, a great part of which is devoted to an exposition of its evils, and in deprecation of any connexion between the government and the trading banks. The same packet that brought us the President's ...
SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 10 March 1838
SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. ARRIVALS. March 5.-The brig Giraffe, 261 tons. Burn, master, from Launceston, with stock and general cargo. March 7.—The schooner Eagle, 108 tons, &nbsp; Fawthorpe, master, from Launceston, with stock. &nbsp; DEPARTURES. March 4.—The schooner John Dunscombe, McLean, master, for Launceston. March 7—The brig Siren, Bell, master, for Launceston.
LATEST SYDNEY MARKETS. LATEST SYDNEY MARKETS. (From the Sydney Papers.) [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 10 March 1838
LATEST SYDNEY MARKETS. LATEST SYDNEY MARKETS. (From the Sydney Papers.) Potatoes, 16s. to 18s. per cwt. cabbages, 2d. to 3d. each; carrots and turnips, 4d. per bunch; rhubarb, 6d. per bunch; onions, 2d. per lb; beans, 1s. per peck; fowls, 5s. to 5s 6d, per couple, ducks, 7s. per ditto; geese, 6s. to 7s. each; turkeys, various; salt butter. 1s. 10d to 2s.per lb; fresh ditto 2s 3d. to 2s. 6d. per ditto; &nbsp; Glenlee ditto. 3s. 6d. per ditto, eggs, 2s. per dozen, cheese, 10d. to 1s. per lb., bacon. 1s. to 1s 3d. per ditto; ham, 1s. per ditto; apples,6d. to 2s. per dozen. pears. 9d. to 1s. 6d. per ditto; peaches 2d to 1s. per ditto; nectarines, 1s. to 2s. per ditto; apricots. 3d. to 1s. per ditto; grapes, 10d. to 2s. per lb.; mulberries 1s. 6d, per quart. The wholesale market has not exhibited in- &nbsp; creased activity, and but little has been done during the week. The cargo per William, con- &nbsp; sisting of about 2000 Java mats of fair quality, realised 30...
PRICE CURRENT. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 10 March 1838
PRICE CURRENT. ADELAIDE —Printed and Published by the Pro- prietors, ROBERT THOMAS and Co., at the Printing Office Hindley Street, where Orders and Advertisements, and all Communications to the Editor, will be received. Price per annum. (52 numbers) £1 6s if called for — £1 10s when delivered or sent by Post. Advertisements not exceeding eight lines, 4s. &nbsp; and 3d. for every additional line. Orders and Advertisements will be received by the following Agents: Mr. Daniel Simpson, Port Adelaide. Mr. Henry Dowling, Launceston, V. D. Land. Mr. Wild, 13, Catherine Street, Strand, London. Mr. Capper, South Australian Office, London. It is also filed by Messrs. T. Gibbs and Co. Seedsmen, corner of Half Moon Street, Pic- cadilly. £. s. d. £. s. d. Ale, London, p hhd. 10 10 0 to 11 11 0 Ditto, Ashby, p barrel ...10 10 0 — 0 0 0 Ditto, bottled, Dunbar's, } 1 0 0 — 1 1 0 p dozen &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; ...
FACTS, FANCIES, AND RECOLLECTIONS. "Trivial fond records."?— SHAKESPEARE. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 10 March 1838
FACTS, FANCIES, AND RECOLLECTIONS. "Trivial fond records."— SHAKESPEARE. IN our labours for the political enlightenment of our fellow settlers, we have, perhaps, been too remiss in attending to the claims of our sister colonists who, except as their interests are identified with those of their husbands, brothers, &c., can have found little in our columns to add to their store of either information or amusement. In a place where everything that can tend to divert the mind or to offer a compensation for the physical drudgery from which even the most fortunate of our ladies are not entirely exempt, should be cul- tivated to the utmost, this neglect has been cul- pable in the extreme, and we hasten to repair the error by devoting a portion of our now weekly journal exclusively to their entertainment. The Facts, Fancies, and Recollections which we shall present will at least be free from the taint of po- litics, and as such, we trust, will be interesting to all; while, as a proof...
SPAIN. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 10 March 1838
SPAIN. A BRIEF space ago we had the Carlists at the gates of Madrid, and the Christino generals hastening to check their progress. At present the former are retiring back upon the mountains, and the Queen's troops are making a pretence of active pursuit. On the 19th the Conde de Luchana had an action with the Carlist rear guard at Achuelo, when he drove them from their ground, and pursued them to Aranzneque. A despatch of the 19th states that the rebels, commanded by Cabrera, to the number of 3000 men and 300 horse, attempted to get possession of the fort of &nbsp; Gaudalaxara, but that the garrison of that fort &nbsp; having sustained the attack with the greatest valour, gave time to the Conde de Luchana to arrive to their aid, and at his approach the rebels fled in all directions. Against this slight success of Espartero may be set the probable capture of the important city of Valladolid. On the 20th ult. the report of its having been taken by the factious reached ...
ENGLISH EXTRACTS. THE SOUTH AUSTRALIAN PROTESTANT EMIGRATION COMMUNITY. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 10 March 1838
ENGLISH EXTRACTS. THE SOUTH AUSTRALIAN PROTESTANT EMIGRATION COMMUNITY. [WE find the following remarks on this Com- munity in a late number of the London Spec- &nbsp; tator. The pamphlet alluded to has not yet reached the colony.] "In a literary point of view, this pamphlet is no &nbsp; great *; for it merely consists of official letters respecting the designs of the Protestant Emi- gration community, extracts from books relating to South Australia, and from letters descriptive of the infant colony, as well as of an account of its rise and objects of the community itself. This last subject is, however, so singular, that it gives an interest to the brochure which neither its facts nor its reasoning would otherwise possess. "Some strict Protestants, virtually is not pro- fessedly deep Orange, disgusted with the dissen- tions of their mother country, determined to emigrate and make that [?] [?] which &nbsp; they could no longer find at home. Entertai...
SUPREME COURT. TUESDAY, March 6. His Honor the Chief Judge, HENRY JICKLING Esq., took his seat at 11 o'clock. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 10 March 1838
SUPREME COURT. TUESDAY, March 6. His Honor the Chief Judge, HENRY JICKLING Esq., took his seat at 11 o'clock. WM. LIGHT. Sworn, &c. &c. J.H. FISHER. Sworn, &c. &c. Mr. Fisher, Resident Commissioner, ap- peared to show cause against the rule for an injunction obtained on Friday last by Mr. Ad- vocate General Stephen, to stay Mr. Fisher's proceedings as Commissioner. Mr. Fisher put in the following affidavits :— In the Supreme Court of the Province of South Australia. } (Equity side.) &nbsp; In the matter of the Petition of Thomas Bewes Strangways, Esquire, for an Injunction against James Hurtle Fisher, Esq., Resident Commissioner of Public Lands in the said Province. William Light of Adelaide, in the province aforesaid, Surveyor-General of such province, maketh oath and saith: That the public lands &nbsp; within the said province, have been surveyed to &nbsp; an extent exceeding 100,000 acres, and that plans of such surveyed lan...
CAPTAIN BACK AND THE NORTH-WEST PASSAGE. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 10 March 1838
CAPTAIN BACK AND THE NORTH-WEST PASSAGE. This adventurous seaman has addressed to the Secretary of the Geographical Society an account of his late unsuccessful expedition. It will be recollected that her Majesty's ship Terror, strengthened and prepared in every way for en- countering the ice, sailed from England in June, 1836, with the intention of proceeding to Repulse Bay, or Wager Inlet, or the north-western shore of Hudson's Bay; thence an exploring party was to cross over the supposed isthmus to the Arctic Sea, with the hope of coasting along and deter- mining the outline of the northern shores of America. The captain gives extracts from his journal, showing the physical difficulties which opposed themselves to his undertaking were insur- mountable. "At the same time," he remarks, "to speculate on what might have been the result of this expedition had I reached either Repulse Bay or Wager River would now be idle, but I cannot resist the opportunity of recording my unaltered opi...
LATE ENGLISH NEWS.?—OCTOBER 5. THE QUEEN. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 10 March 1838
LATE ENGLISH NEWS.—OCTOBER 5. THE QUEEN. ON Thursday afternoon the Queen reviewed the eight troops of Life Guards under the command of the Honorable Colonel Cavendish, eight com- panies of the 2nd battalion of Grenadier Guards under the command of Colonel Jordell, and two troops of Lancers, in the Lower Park. Her Ma- jesty was dressed in a habit of the Winsor uniform, and wore a star and the ribbon of the Order of tbe Garter, and a military cap with a deep gold border. The Queen was mounted on a beautiful grey charger, and arrived on the ground under a guard of honor composed of Lancers, accompanied by Prince Lichtenstein. who wore the uniform of an Austrian general, the Duchess of Kent; Lord Hill, in the uniform of a general officer; the Mar- quis Conyngham and Lord Torrington, in the Winsor uniform, Master Cavendish, as page. This handsome youth wore a military uniform and rode a black pony richly comparisoned ; the Hon- orable Misses Murray and Cavendish, Sir George Quentin, Baro...
CANADA. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register — 10 March 1838
CANADA. The House of Assembly of Lower Canada has answered Lord Glenelg's speech by an address which shows that the spirit of resistance to the course pursued by the executive government is in the ascendant among the representatives. The address states that the evils complained of by the people have been again and again admitted by the Imperial government, that promises of amendment have been repeatedly made, the perfor- mance of which has been as often eluded; that &nbsp; the assembly has merely exercised its constitu- tional powers in defence of provincial rights of postponing supplies to redress of grievances, and, after affirming the settled conviction of the House that the admitted abuses will not cease until the legislative council shall have been rendered elective, it is distinctly stated that the assembly will readily accept any other change in the constitution of the legislative council which will have the effect of attaining the objects the people of Canada consi- ...