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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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

-g^*- QBliGIAJL IJOTICE.^ ^Hff^Wiij '?-. During the Wool Season, and ?SXBKtBSr till further notice, the Steamers XUBRA and RQYAL SHEPHEBDjwul make WEEKLY TRIPS between POET ADE LAIDE and PORT AUGUSTA, leaving Port Adelaide- eveiy Saturday and 'Port ? Augusta. SVeiylMday- J.DABWENT. Grenfefl-street, October 28, 1867. xc FELIX Me LA E E Jtj AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION 1&.GENT, Murray-street, Gawler (between the Old Spot andthePost-Office). Goods Sold on Commission. * Properties Valued, and ? '. ?'.,--?? - Sales attended in any part of the country. Prompt settlements may be depended on. — ? tSswleiTTeWuary 21, usw-.~~ ~~' — so — LO U IS LEY, Licensed Subvetob, Laitd^nb Comas-' sion Agent, £ KAPUJfD.A.,. ; Agencies at Auburn, Glare, and Sirerfcon. 2f.B.—AroaitecturalI-esigns Prepared. - Money to Lend on Freeho]L|L Security. xc PORT wS^^EJFIELD. __. TO FARMERS A1KGQ 'OTHERS. WHEAT BpXJGffiTonGomniiBsion, Shipped, Stored, erdisppsedaf according to instructions. Bags Lent to Farmers....

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
HISTORY OF BALLOON ASCENTS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

HISTORY OF BALLOON ASCENTS. Friar Bacon, following the Arab writers in science, believed it possible for man to fiy, but the' idea remained for centuries as dormant as the wonderful friar's first hint of the steam-engine. In that restless hopeful age of experi ment, the Teign of Charles the Second,: Bishop WiUrins, the founder of the Royal Society, .professed his belief that the time would ?; come when a man would just as naturally call for his wings as for hia boots. He revived the flying idea, and struck out some suggestions as to .filling the vessel required to float in the clouds with 'fire or ethereal air.' At the very same time the Jesuit, Francis Luna, pro posed to construct a globular copper vessel for the same purpose, which, when exhausted of . air, he believed would carry passengers some way towards the -moon. In. 1709 {Queen Anne), the thought grew a little. 'A Portuguese friar projected a huge hollow paper or silk bird, that was to be moved by a com bination of sails an...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
Literature, Science, and Act. MY FIRST AND LAST BITE A SNAKE. (AN ORIGINAL TALE FROM THE BANKS OF THE MURRAY.) [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

fiiffltae, 3fkmf inherit :. ^ ? -?: ? ' v ♦' -.--'? ? ? ? ? ? : '?????;-?-.??- - : MY FffiST A3STD LAST BITS FROM A snake. ' ??';; . ' ; {AS OEKHNAI. TA1E 3FBOM THE B&SKS OF THE It -was a hot, dusty day, and lie how T ?would, or do what I; would, 1 was in a Btate of the greatest discomfort. I was Just as hot behind a tree as out in the sun, and at last, driven Wdespera tion, I stripped, and. plunged into the river. The ^water wascold as ice, and scarcely had it closed over my shoulders 'ere I was but on the bank again, hut that sadden cTriH had made a new man of me; '.all my languor and laziness were gone, and I let my shirt fall over, my shoulders with a feeling of the greatest satisfaction as I sat down on the rest of my garments behind and in the shadow of the barrel of a huge gum tree. And here I may state that, though. I had been taught differently in my boyhood, I never yet experienced hurtful consequences from a plunge in the coldest water, even on the hottest of days...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
PUZZLING QUERIES. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

PUZZLING QUERIES. TO THE EDITOB. Sir — I have been both amused and surprised at some of the questions which have lately been proposed in the newspapers — amused at the ab surdity of them, and surprised at the amount of ignorance displayed both by some of the querists and also those who attempt to solve the questions. With regard to the query in the Register about where New Year's Day began, almost every one, I think, admits the absurdity both of the question and the Register's answer to it. As to Mr. Radford's question, 'X. A,' in a very peremptory manner, asserts the correct answer to be ^rVis- or 08349-H. I say it is not the answer. Mahoney gives the correct answer, iffe. In the first place the supposition (if the }th. of 21 is 17) is ridiculous, and not required in erder to find the 18lth part of 54. Why not as well give it thus — if 4Jth is 17 — an absurdity. Suppose I say if the half of 6d. is 5d,, what part of Is. is 6d. I defy any one to say it is other than the half. What 'X...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
ARITHMETICAL PUZZLES. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

ARITHMETICAL PUZZLES. TO THE EDITOR. Sir — Having seen several arithmetical puzzles in the Express and Telegraph of late, I beg to send you the following, which, if space permit and you think proper, you can insert for solu tion :— - Divide 360 into four par.s, so that if the first be divided by 10, the second multiplied by 10, the third decreased by 10, and the fourth in creased by 10, the sum of the quotient, produot. remainder, and sum will again equal 360. I am, Sir, &c, THOMAS WALLACE. Norwood, January 16. _ [We have no objection to devote a small por tion of our space to arithmetical queries, ai_d other intellectual puzzles, supposing they are not absurd, which some of the questions that have lately been sent to the press really were. As an indispensable condition of publication, every query or puzzle must be accompanied by its proper answer or solution. This we shall, in the first instance, withhold ; allowing three or four days for replies to come in, and then publis...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
THE WEATHER. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

THE WEATHER. TO THE EDITOR. Sir — I do not know what sort of weather you are enjoying in Adelaide, but I can safely say after 10 years' experience, I never knew a more changeable summer. In fact, this month is more like an English April than anything eLe. A large quantity of sheep are travelling north this road. I am, Sir, &c., H. SIMPSON. Coonatto, January 18. [We can assure our friend that for the last fortnight or three weeks we have not been ' en joying' any weather at alL It has been the most unseasonable on record since the founding of the colony. However, a change has come at last.— ED. J

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
PUBLIC EDUCATION IN AMERICA. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

PUBLIC EDUCATION IN AMERICA. TO THE EDITOK. Sir — I annex an extract from a speech on the subject of education, delivered by iho Bishop of Illinois in October last. The statements of the Bishop may be of some use to the members of the Educational Board of South Australia, I am, Sir, &c, IGNORANCE. I belong to a country where, probably, popular education has been pushed on to a larger extent, and has gathered around itself a larger array of effective means, and embraced within^ ita scope a larger range of popular education than perhaps in any other country in the world ; and, so far as popular education can go, I am proud of my country — proud of it for what it has effected in this direction with the limited means at its disposal to do it with. To the credit of my countrymen, I may say that the very fiist thing which they set up in their border emigration — the very first building which is erected is of a trablic character. T-fc in a schoolhouse for the education of their chi...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
THE FENIAN EXECUTIONS. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

?THE FENIAN EXECUTIONS. TO THE EDITOR. Sir— Your straightforward, fair, and im partial article on the above subject strongly recommend itself to the respect of Irishmen, no matter in what country they may reside ; and I wish, with your permission, to make a few remarks with regard to tEe political pri soners executed at Manchester, Firstly, we have confidence enough in the men who govern England, and we know that they are responsible for her acts before the civilised world ; but still we must entirely condemn the rope as a punish ment for political offences, particularly when we take into consideration the many grievances of which Irishmen can so justly complain. I now quote from the Catholic Chronicle and People's News of the week: — ' These statesmen -well know that the act for which 4he 'Manchester Fenians have been doomed to death ia regarded by all nations as a political offence, and that by no dishonest sophistry can it ever be made to look like mur der. _ We do not desire to ...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
OUR GOVERNMENT POLICY. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

OUR GOVERNMENT POLICY. TO THE EDITOR. Sir— We are informed that a quantity of rails recently imported, and lying at Port Ade laide, are declared useless inconsequence of the alterations decided upon in the construction of the newly-projected lines. This need be no difficulty, nor any loss to the colony, as the said rails are exactly suited to the desired tramway between Clare and Wal laroo, and which it is proposed should be con-' structed on a cheap and payable principle, similar to those already existing on the Penin sula, and every way suited to the requirements of the above-named districts. We are fully aware that our proposed tram way does not suit the interests of certain par ties, but we contend that public rights must not be sacrificed to private interests ; and that what we and the Clare people demand is a right needs no question after the decisive evi dence given before the Select Committee, Yes, Sir, it is palpably our right ; and in the face of that evidence, backed by t...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
THE RAINFALL. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

THE RAINFALL. We have been favored by Mr. Charles Todd with a table of the rainfall at various stations in this colony for the first 18 days of the present month, com pared with the whole of January last year. The difference is striking enough ; but there has not yet been time to ana lyse the weather records of the -past three or four weeks. We believe they will prove to be unparralleled ,in the memory of ' the oldest inhabitant,' at all events, in the memory of the oldest white' inhabitant. However, at present we will merely give the table : — ? Rainfall of South Australia. Locality. ^T^7' 'uS* 1867- to 18th. Adelaide Observatory ... 0*250 1*434 Buna ? ... 0-386 1*091 Clare ? 0*140 1*560 Wallaroo... ... ... niL 0-900 Auburn ? 0160 2*240 Kapunda ? ... 0*170 0*390 Gawler ? 0*340 0*936 Willunga ? ... 0*245 0*870 Goolwa ? ... 0*295 L328 Mount Barker ... ... 0*447 3*147 Strathalbyn ? 0*235 2'UO Kobe Town ? 0*445 0*940 Mount Gambier ? 0'360 T380 Penola ... ? 0*410 1*360

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
THE EARLY CLOSING MOVEMENT. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

THE EARLY CLOSING MOVEMENT. The early closing movement has suc ceeded to ascertain, extent in this city. The retail places of business are closed now at a reasonable hour every evening in the week, Saturdays excepted, and the warehousemen enjoy the Saturday half holiday in common with Government officers .and bank and office clerks. The retail men, however, still labor under several disadvantages, not the least of which is being kept behind their counters untilavery late hour on Saturday evenings. Those employed in the drapery trade especially are sufferers in this respect. In London and Manchester, and several of the largest towns in England, the early closing movement has reached such a climax that many of the largest retail shops close at 2 o'clock in the day, and their influence is said to be gradually increasing. For our Adelaide trades men to close at this hour would certainly be attended with inconve nience to those parties residing in the country districts adjacent to the ci...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
OUR IMPORT AND EXPORT TRADE. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

OUR IMPORT* AND EXPORT T&ADE. The time has npwcome whenit impossible to present an accurate nsummafy of the export trade of the last year'; by which, we mean the export of South Australian produ«e, omitting re^expori*ed goods. We find that the declared .valiie-of. all ship ments of South Australian produce, during 1867, amounted'*© £2,776,095, against £2j539,723 iny the : year 'pre ceding. Comparing J 7 the two Tears it therefore appears that the export trade of 1867 exceeded that of 1866 by £236,372. If we take the five years end ing with 1866, the mean annual average is £2,465,152, so that the value of South Australian exports in 1867 not only ex ceeded those of 1866 by the sum already mentioned, but exceeded the average of the preceding five years by the large amount of £310,943. So far as the ag gregate amount is concerned, this is not so unsatisfactory, and we wish we were warranted in anticipating as good an ac count at the close of 1868. The exports of South Australia...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
PICKINGS FROM MELBOURNE "PUNCH." "FAST" COLONIAL YOUTHS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

PICKINGS FROM MELBOURNE 'PUNCH.' 'fast' colonial youths. The fast ' colonial youth ' is usually about 19 years of age. He is in a bank or merchant's office. He dresses expensively, and is given to eccentricities in neckties. He wears rings of magnitude. He cultivates a -c goatee' beard. He is supercilious. He smokes incessantly— chiefly Manila cheroots at eighteenpence a bundle. He is great about cricket, also about horses. Sometimes he talks of boating, but shirks the hard work attached thereto. He is well kno-wn in the Vestibule, and is not un frequently Spris with a barmaid. He is of ready address, and is seldom to be put down. He drinks pale brandy with much relish, and is not averse to playing at pitch-and-toss for half crowns. He frequents billiard-rooms — usually the 'Temple ot Pomona' or Nissen's Caf6. His ambition is to be seen talking to Hitchens, whom he venerates more than Shakespeare, Wellington, or Mr.. Martin Farquhar Tupper. He is given to saying absurd things, and c...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
STATE OF THE VOLUNTEER FORCE. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

STATE OF THE VOLUNTEER FORCE. A return recently printed by order of the House of- Assembly, upon the motion of the Hon. Mr. Strangways, gives some interesting particulars concerning the Volunteer Force of this colony. The return was ordered on the 25th October, 1867, and it is, we presume, made up to that date. The strength of the Volunteer Force was then 856- men of all arms, and the Reserve Force 34 men. The first-named force was composed as follows : — Colonel, 1 ; lieutenantcolo nels, 3 ; majors, 3 ; captains, 12 ; adiutants, 12 ; lieutenants, 12 : sur geons, 6; cornets and sergeant-majors, 12; veterinary surgeons, 2; brigade majors, regimental and battery, 9 ; troop sergeant-majors, drum-majors, and ser geants, 36 ; corporals, 34 ; troopers, gun ners, and privates, 723. The staff num bered 9 officers; the cavalry branch of the service, 176 officers and men ; the artillery, 168 ; and the infantry, 503. The total amount of pay that had been drawn by the commissioned officers was ...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
THE FORTHCOMING ELECTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

THE FORTHCOMING ELECTIONS. It is probable the House of Assem bly will be prorogued about the middle of March. It would expire by effluxion of time on the 17th of that month, and it is hardly likely that the Governor would be advised to allow it to die anatural death, when it can be decently and honorably put out of the way by one stroke of his pen. To die of old age and inanition would be very sad, so no doubt His Excellency will at the proper time give it the coup de grace and allow it to expire with dignity. It is generally believed that great changes will . take place in the new House as the result of the elections, and we have heard it said that these changes will not be for the better. We do not think, however, there is any reason to fear that in ability or character the next Assembly will be much, if at all, inferior to this. It is quite true that some useful men having large experience of political life will be absent. from the next House, and their absence will be felt. Mess...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
ACCIDENTS IN THE STABLE, ON THE ROAD, AND IN THE FIELD. WOONDS AND INJURIES—OVERBEACH AND TREAD. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

ACCIDENTS IN THE STABLE, ON THE ROAD, AND IN THE FIELD. WOUNDS AND INJUKIES — OVEBBEAOH AND TBEAD. An injury inflicted upon the coronet of the fore foot by the Bhoe of the hind foot is termed an over-reach. A similar injury produced by the shoe of either, hind or fore foot upon the coronet of the opposite leg is a tread. Over reach is the result of the hind leg of one side being advanced too far forward relatively to the position of the fore foot of the same side. The hind foot either roaches too far forward, or tne lore loot is Held by some means so as to prevent its being advanced at the proper time, and thus it happens that it is overtaken by the hind foot, the shoe of which strikes that soft, bulging portion of the coronet at the heels, and produces a contused wound more or less severe. Without reference to pace, it may be stated in general terms that at the moment of the lifting of the toes of the fore feet — one or both, according t© . circumstances — from the ground, the toe ...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
Sporting. LAUNCESTON CHAMPION CUP AND ANNUAL RACE MEETING, 1868. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

3ptim%. LAUNCESTON CHAMPION CUP AND ' ANNUAL RACE MEETING, 1868. The following horses have paid up for THE CHAMPION CUP, Of 500 sots., with a sweep of 30 sovs. added ; h. ft. Second horse to receive 100 sovs., and third horse 50 sovs. out of the stakes. Weights — 3yrs., 7 at. ; 4 yrs., 8 at. 6 lb. ; 5 yrs., 9 st. ; 6 yrs. and aged, 9 st. 5 lb. Mares and geldings allowed 3 lb. Distance, 3 miles. Mr. C B. Fisher's b. or br.c. little Fish, 3yrs. Mr. C. B. Fisher's br.f. Sour Grapes, 3 yrs. Mr. C. B. Fisher's b.h. Fishhook, 4 yrs. Mr. L. L. Smith's br.m. Lady Manners Sat tbn, 4 yrs. Mr. John Field's br.m. Cora, 5 yrs. M?. E. M. Bagot's gr.m. Cowra, 5 yrs. Mr. T. 'W. Field's br.h. Saxby, 6 yrs. Mr. W. Field's b.g. Strop, 6 yrs. Mr. Keighran's br.c. Kingfisher, 3 yrs. Mr. J. Tail's b.c. Fireworks, 3 yrs. Mr. J. Tait's bU. The Barb, 4 yrs. Mr. J. Tait's ch.c. Glencoe, 3 yrs. Mr. P. Lewis ns. b.c. Phosphorus, 3 yrs. Mr. E. De Mestre's b.h. Tim Whifller, 5 yrs. THE LEGEB, Of 100 sovs., with ...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
EXTRACTS FROM "PUNCH." [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

EXTRACTS FBOM 'PUNCH.' A 'Neat' Dbink.— Spruce Beer. Substitute fob a Cakd Table. — A Deal Board. Motto fob the ' Open Chubch Society.' — Proh Pew-door ! 'REPBESENTATION of MiNOBrnES.' — Photo- graphs of children. An Old Saw new Set.— What can't be en dured must be caricatured. A Reason why Young Ladies should avoid Ritualism. — It makes them fast, and cross withal. In Dr. Mavor's spelling-book the juveniles are informed that the flesh of the -pig ' pro duces' pork. Ought not the youngsters to be informed at the same time that it ' produces'' nightmare? Spibitual Peabs. — The present is a good pear season. Bishopa'-thumbs in particular are plen tiful and cheap. Can this be owing to the late Pan-Anglican Synod ? 'The Habvest of the Sea.— When, did^the ancient Greeks find it profitable, to piough the ocean ? In the days of Ce-crops. The Gbeatest of oub Peebs.— What an enormous size Lord Granville must bet. /Speak- ing of him at the Paris Exhibition banquet, the newspaper says, 'His Lo...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
Crittes of Wit and Humor. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

Cri&s of fftti atft ]|unou , ♦ — - Toast. — 'The Ladies— sweet-briars in the garden of life.' A bachelor's face is often the worse for wear — a married man's for wear and tear. Why is a prudent man like a pin?— Because his head prevents him from going too far. 'No pains will be spared,' as the quack said when sawing off a poor fellow's leg to cure him of rheumatism. A country boy, who had read of sailors heaving up anchors, wanted to know if it was sea-sickness that made them do it. A Chinese thief having stolen a missionary's watch, brought it back to him the next day to be shown how to wind it up ! A lady fixed the following letters in *io bot tom of a nour-barrBL-JM*-l-o»ked her husband to read thorn, lr&e could :— 0-I-C-U-R-M-T. The lady who was driven out of her mind has since recovered a little bic, and given the reins to her fancy. By a Monet Lender. — If *' distance lends enchantment to the view,' what interest per annum does it charge for the accommodation ?...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
INTERCOLONIAL TRADE.—A MISCHIEVOUS IMPOST. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian Chronicle and Weekly Mail — 25 January 1868

INTERCOLONIAL TRADE.— A MIS CHIEVOUS IMPOST. {Eramthe.Austral-asian.~l. ... It is quite absurd not to listen to the Adelaide men in their ever-recurring agi tation about the duty we -levy on their wines. Intercolonial: free trade concerns Melbourne a great deal more than it con cerns Adelaide. If electors could, spare some .attention fr«m that absorbing topic of the Darling Grant it would be worth their while to consider this and a few other verv material questions. The re-^ moval of all imposts and obstacles in the exchange of commodities between these colonies is a matter of far more conse quence to : Victoria than to any other colony, ©f the group, simply because Victoria is ; the foremost member of the family party, the most deve loped and most promising. Our foremost position is, of course,' the result of accident, and so not a matter for any egotistical self-gratulation, DUt by ail appearances we may reckon on maintaining it. We have enough of energy, and self-reliance to hold...

Publication Title: South Australian Chronicle And Weekly Mail
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: SA, Australia
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