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
TWO WELLS SHOW. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
TWO WELLS SHOW. : Glorious weather attended the thirteenth annual show of the Twa Wells Aiual garaated Agricultural and Horticultural feocietyi on Tuesday, and ? the attendance of the public and the number of the ?exhibits bore more than favorable com parison with those of preceding shows. Two '?;;; Wells is situated in the centre of an extensive £ ;, . . agricultural district; and «sttlers for many V.'--'. miles around pour into the township on show iK . *lay, -making the scene exceedingly livel}r. ^'?'.. -?? ;The mt_»st cheering factor was provided by the ty~..'. indications of increasing pi-paperity on all gl;:; - Isides, flrfd no better.e vidence of the existence of K- ithis . state ,'of . afFaire could.be found than in ^ '?': :-;??...;?.?.;;' rtUB^chamcter .--of the exhibits at the show. ?-;- ? JSpine memliors of the 'spieling' gentry ?-??',??' -graced the- proceedings with their presence ';:?';?'? '? ' 'iparly in the day, but .plaitj-clothes dbusta-ble !?.'].': Tawson frdni th...
MELBOURNE BOARD OF WORKS. ANOTHER LOAN SUCCESSFULLy FLOATED. Melbourne, October 1. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
MELBOURNE BOARD, OF WORKS, ANOTHER LOAN SUCCESSFULLY FLOATED. ; , -? Melbourne, October L Another success has been achieved by the Metropolitan Board of Works in floating * loan locally. Tenders were opened to-day for the amount of half a million which the board had sought to borrow, and it was found that £1,631,170 had been, subscribed at prices ranging from par, which had been previously fixed as a minimum to £105 10s. Tha amount having been thus three times : over-subscribed the board decided to accept ?: all tenders from £103 10s. and upwards. ?? Subscribers at £103 10s. will be given 45 per cent, of what they applied for, and those who offered over that amount will get debentures in full. The average price of the tenders accepted is £104 4s. 7d. and the premium reaped by the board thereon will amount to ' £21,160. The loan has a currency of 18 years and bears interest at 4 per cent. The Aus* . ' tralian Mutual Provident Society offered £100,000 at £103 5s., £100,000 at £103 15s...
DEATH AT A HERBALISTS HOUSE. Melbourne, September 27. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
DEATH AT A HERBALISTS HOUSE. Melbourne, September 27. Mrs. Mary Golding, the wife of the station master at Royal Park, died on Thursday night at the house of Madame Fitzjames, herbalist, Fitzroy, and the police are investi gating. Mr. Golding states that his wife had a miscarriage at home on September 1, and on the 20th she went to Madame Fitzjames's. She called in Drs. Broyer and Peacock, but in spite of the medical atten dance tbe woman died. Dr. Broyer refused to give a certificate because death was from blood poisoning, an after effect of the miscarriage, and took place at the house of Madame Fitz- james. A post-mortem examination will be held to-morrow. &nbsp; &nbsp;
A PATHETIC SUICIDE. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
A PATHETIC SUICIDE A love tragedy had its painful sequel on the flagstones in front of the Cathedral of Notre Dame, Paris, when a young girl shot herself in a cab at noon on August 22. In June last a young man named Marcel Gasnet committed suicide because the family of his sweetheart would not recognise their union. The girl was of irreproachable morality, and took the death of her lover very much to heart. She was &nbsp; was apprised of the sad event by a carte telegram from a member of his family, which ran :— &nbsp; &nbsp; Mademoiselle— We had warned you not &nbsp; to try to see Marcel again. You took no &nbsp; heed of this warning. I have to inform you &nbsp; that the poor boy is dead. We buried him &nbsp; yesterday." The despair of the girl was terrible &nbsp; and her reason seemed in danger, but neverthe- less she continued to discharge her daily &nbsp; duties. On the fatal day, attired in deep &nb...
MR. MYLES BIRKET FOSTER [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
MR. MYLES BIRKET FOSTER &nbsp; Mr. Myles Birket Foster, the eldest son of the celebrated painter, has come to these colonies to hold examinations in music on behalf of Trinity College, London, the first institution to hold local examinations in that art in England. Commencing in 1872, without any Government or other assistance, the college (reports the Sydney Daily Telegraph) has steadily advanced until it has during the last year examined in the old country as many as 14,000 candidates. Other bodies such as the Royal Academy of Music, London, fol- lowed suit, and now the great interest created in England has reached the colo- nies, and a large number of candidates have already entered for these excellent musical tests. Mr. Foster is the first Eng- lish examiner in music to visit Australia, and be also goes to Tasmania and New Zealand. His experience in this work extends over a period of 20 years, and his qualifications are many. He received his education at the Royal Academ...
ADELAIDE WINE SHOW. THE FUDGING. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
ADELAIDE WINE SHOW. THE JUDGING. The sample day in connection with the 1895 wine show of the Royal Agricultural and Hor- ticultural Society of South Australia was fixed for Friday week, and a large number of exhibitors and their friends visited the show during the day. It was held as usual in the cellars under the Jubilee Exhi- bition Building, and taken altogether was a great success. There were not quite so many entries as last year in some of the classes, although the competition was very keen, the falling-off in the number of competitors being due in a large measure to the absence of wines from the Angaston district. The entries for the cup this year were not so numerous as at the last show, and this may be to some ex- tent the result of doubling the entrance-fee, the finance committee having thought that the growers should contribute more towards the expense of the show. Of the quality of the wine it would be im- possible to speak in too high terms, and an appreciable differenc...
DEATH OF CAPTAIN McCOY. A WELL-KNOWN MARINER. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
DEATH OFOAPTAIN McCOY A WELL-KNOWN MARINER. General regret will be felt in shipping circles throughout Australia at the death of Captain Alexander McCoy, who recently retired from his position as warden of the Marine Board in consequence of failing health. The captain had been connected with the Adelaide Steamship Company ever since its establishment in 1875, and it was under his supervision that the steamers Vic- torian and South Australian were built at the shipyards of Messrs. D. & W. Henderson, Glasgow, nearly 20 years ago. Of the ex- cellent work done by these two boats the captain was very proud, and on the occasion of the luncheon given on board the Marloo a few months ago he referred to the fact that the original engines are still running at the same rate of speed as when the vessels were launched. Captain McCoy had charge of the Victorian during several voyages between Adelaide and Sydney, but he retired from active work on the sea about 18 years ago. Since that dat...
Country News. SUDDEN DEATH. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
Country News SUDDEN DEATH. Burra, September 29. —Information was received in Burra this evening that Edward Lucas, a married man, had fallen down dead on a hillside four miles north of Burra, while engaged in yarding sheep for Mr. Bowman this afternoon. The deceased had only been employed for a fortnight by Mr. Bowman. Mounted-Constable Benham, with Dr. Brum- mett, went out, and it has been decided that an inquest shall be held to-morrow at the Burra Hospital, where the body was conveyed. Burra, October 1.— An enquiry was held at the Burra Hospital yesterday afternoon into the cause of the death of Nathaniel Lucas, who died suddenly the previous day while yarding sheep at Hillside, about four miles north of the Burra. Mr. W. T. Rabbich acted as coroner. After hearing medical evidence the jury returned a verdict that the deceased had died from natural causes.
SAD DROWNING ACCIDENT. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
SAD DROWNING ACCIDENT. Mount Gambier, September 29.— A sad case of drowning occurred to-day. Annie O'Donnell, aged 15, daughter of Michael O'Donnell, a railway employé of Colpton, with her younger sisters, Mary and Kate, and Mary Sutton, were playing near a waterhole on the Glencoe estate whan Mary, aged 10, slipped off a rock into the water. Annie immediately jumped in to rescue her sister, but was drowned in 8 ft. of water, Mary being rescued by the other children. The body of the deceased was recovered by her father and brothers after about an hour's submersion. &nbsp; No inquest was considered necessary.
BISHOP HARMER IN THE NORTH. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
BISHOP HARMER IN THE NORTH. QUORN, September 30. — Bishop Harmer paid his first visit to Quorn the end of last week. The bishop was received at the Town Hall on Saturday afternoon, there being present the Revs. F. E. Perrin, T. G. White, Ensign Rust, and the Mayor (Mr. R. Thompson), and a number of the members of the Church. An address of welcome was read by Mr. Smith, superintendent of the Anglican Church Sunday-school, and replied to by the bishop. The school children were present and sang two hymns during the proceedings. A confirmation service was conducted by Bishop Harmer in the Anglican Church on Sunday morning, when there was a large con- gregation. The bishop also preached to a large and appreciative audience in the Town Hall in the evening, and in the course of his sermon referred to the necessity for some steps being taken to improve on their present church, which has such limited accommodation. Hawker, September 28. — Bishop Harmer, assisted by Archdeacon French and the ...
DEATHS OF OLD COLONISTS. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
DEATHS OP OLD COLONISTS. Mount Barker, September 30. — Three deaths occurred in the town on Friday and Saturday. Mrs. D. Teakle, whose husband died only a fortnight ago at the age of 85, has quickly followed him to the grave, succumbing on Friday night to a long and painful illness. She was 77 years old, and had been a colonist of 56 years. The other deaths were those of Mrs. J. Rose, the wife of a local baker, whose untimely decease leaves eight young children motherless ; and of Mr. Mitchell, an old resident and an octogenarian. The remains of both Mrs. Teakle and Mrs. Rose were interred at the Mount Barker Cemetery on Sunday afternoon, a large number of townspeople paying the last tribute of respect, while the funeral of the late Mr. Mitchell took place at the Zion's Hill Cemetery, near Wistow. Uraidla, September 30. — Mr. John Allbones died on Saturday at the age of 84. His re- mains were buried yesterday in the Summer- town Cemetery, the Rev. J. Gower officiating at the grave. ...
AGRICULTURAL BUREAUS. ARTHURTON-SEPTEMBER 18. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
AGRICULTURAL BUREAUS. Arthurton— September 18. Present— Messrs. W. Short (chairman), J. Koch, L. Crosby, J. B. Rowe, T. P. Burgess, W. H. Hawke, W. E. Hawke (hon. sec), and two visitors. A 'homestead meeting' was held at the residence of Mr. J. Barton, Clinton. The &nbsp; garden contains fruit trees and vines, which thrive well. The soil is of a sandy nature, being also fairly rich and easily worked. Some of the orange trees, only five years old, would be a credit to any district an orange weighing &nbsp; 11 oz. grown here was noticed. Carrots, peas, onions, &c., do splendidly. Mr. Crosby wished to know how much bone- &nbsp; dust per acre should be applied for a hay crop, but members were unable to supply the infor- mation, having had no experience in this direction. [Two or three hundredweight per acre is generally used.— Gen. Sec] Mr. Hawke reported having on the recom- mendation of Mr. Burgess tried flour and water (1 lb. of flour to one gallon of ...
LOCAL COURT—CARRIETON. SEPTEMBER 25 AND 26. [Before Mr. J. Rudall. S.M.] [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
&nbsp; LOCAL COURT— CARRIETON. &nbsp; September 25 and 26. [Before Mr. J. Rudall. S.M.] Charles Whittaker was charged with neglecting to send his daughter to school for a period of 35 days during the quarter ending June 29, 1895. Mr. Degenhardt appeared for the defendant. After evidence the case was adjourned till next court day when a decision will be given. [Before Mr. J. Rudall and jury.] Thomas Davies v. Daniel Corry.— Claim for £39 14s. 7d., for drink score, which was allowed to run on for a period of six years without the plaintiff attempting to enforce a settlement. There was a set-off and counter- claim for £28. Mr. A. M. Hardy appeared for Davies and Mr. G. Degenhardt for Corry. &nbsp; After lengthy and very contradictory evidence had been given on both sides the jury non- suited both claims. Michael Cahill v. George Wilmhurst.— Claim for £35 damages for illegal distraint. Mr. Hardy for Cahill, Mr. Degenhardt for defendant. The jury returned a verdic...
POLICE COURT—ADELAIDE. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4. [Before Messrs. J. Gordon, S.M., and J. Abbott.] [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
POLICE COURT— ADELAIDE. Friday, October 4. [Before Messrs. J. Gordon, S.M., and J. Abbott. ] William Parish was charged on the informa- tion of Charles James Gilbert, clothier, with having on October 2 forged the name of J . R. Cave to a cheque for £10 on the Bank of New Zealand, and uttered it knowing it to have been forged. The informant said the defendant gave him the cheque produced in payment for some articles of clothing. After further evidence the defendant gave testimony on oath and pleaded guilty to uttering the cheque but denied having forged it. He was committed for trial. &nbsp; &nbsp;
Law Courts. SUPREME COURT—IN BANCO. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1. [Before their Honors the Chief Justice and Mr. Justice Bundey.] SPECIAL CASE FROM ROBE LOCAL COURT. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
Law Courts SUPREME COURT— IN BANCO. &nbsp; Tuesday, October 1. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; [Before their Honors the Chief Justice and &nbsp; &nbsp; Mr. Justice Bundey.] &nbsp; 8PECIAL CASE FROM ROBE LOCAL COURT. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; In the Matter of the Robe REFRI- GERATING, PRESERVING, AND BOILING DOWN &nbsp; COMPANY, LIMITED, V. BALLANTYNE & Co. — Mr. E. P. Nesbit, Q.C., for the appellant and Mr. G. Ash for the respondent. This was a &nbsp; &nbsp; case heard in the Robe Local Court, in which Ballantyne & Co. claimed £21 9s. 2d. as the balance of moneys due by the Robe Re- frigerating, Preserving, and Boiling Down Company, Limited, for unloading and carrying. The defendants denied the contract and disputed the accuracy of certain telegrams received by the plaintiffs in the action &nbsp; in respect to the contract. Mr. Nesbit cited &nbsp; the case of Harve...
CHARGE OF RECEIVING STOLEN CORNSACKS. [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
CHARGE OF RECEIVING STOLEN CORN SACKS. At the Port Adelaide Police Court on Friday week before Mr. W. Johnstone, S.M., and Messrs. T. Todd and C. E. Cooke, the hearing of the case against James Howell, chaff merchant, who was charged on the infor- mation of Hector McLennan, manager for Messrs. William Howard Smith & Sons, with receiving, at Port Adelaide, on February 27, two bales of cornsacks valued at £9, and on April 28 two bales of similar goods valued at a like amount, knowing them to have been stolen, was resumed. Mr. A. W. Piper, with Mr. W. B. Webb, appeared for the informant, and Mr. Sinclair, with Mr. J. R. Anderson, for the defendant. Evidence having been given by Messrs. Frederick William Newman, accountant to Howard Smith & Sons, John Bastard, Constable J. Byrne, Mr. McLennan, and Thomas Charles Fowler, clerk of the court, Mr. Sinclair submitted that there was no prima-facie case. The bench, however, thought there was a case to answer, and the defendant,...
SUPREME COURT—CRIMINAL SITTINGS. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. [Before his Honor Mr. Justice Bundey.] [Newspaper Article] — Chronicle — 5 October 1895
SUPREME COURT— CRIMINAL SITTINGS. Monday, September 30. [Before his Honor Mr. Justice Bundey.] &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; The Crown Solicitor (Mr. J. M. Stuart) pro- &nbsp; secuted. &nbsp; ARRAIGNMENTS. &nbsp; Several persons were arraigned, and having &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; pleaded, guilty, were remanded for sentence on &nbsp; &nbsp; Tuesday. &nbsp; &nbsp; NO CASE &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; In the matter of John Scott, charged with &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; indecent assault, the certificate of the At- torney-General of no case was filed. Tuesday, October 1 [Before his Honor Mr. Justice Boucaut and Juries.] The Crown Solicitor (Mr. J. M. Stuart) prosecuted. FORGING AND UTTERING. Margaret Flynn (55) pleaded not guilty to a charge of forging, but guilty of uttering, an &nbsp; order for £1 with intent to defraud at Ad...