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MAIL NOTICES. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
MAIL NOTICES. Mails close— WAILASOO. For Adelaide, on Sunday, Tuesday, and Thurs day, at 10 p.m. For Eadma and Moonta, every day, at 8 a.m. KADINA. For Adelaide, on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at 5 a.m. For Moonta, every day, (Sundays excepted), at 9 a.m. For Wallaroo, every day (Sundays excepted), at 6 p.m. MOONTA. For Adelaide, on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at 3.30 p.m. For Kadina and Wallarooi every day (Sundays excepted), at 3.30 p.m.
EASTER FESTIVITIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
EASTER FESTIVITIES. Of all places in the district the most plea- j sant to spend a holiday in is undoubtedly J Port Wallaroo. Apart from the neat and thriving township, the cyclopean smelting works, the jetty, and the shipping, the Bay itself is well deserving of a visit. If natural features are attractive, the crescent-shaped line of coast, picturesque in aspect, now rising into scrub-covered cliffs, or declining in grassy slopes to the sea, here showing, a segment of sandy beach of silvery whiteness, there a pebbly strand, or lines of rugged rocks, together with-the sparkling billows of the Bay, and the broad expanse of water gulf-ward, form a picture of surpassing love liness. And on Easter Monday the locality was thronged with respectably-attired visitors of all ranks and ages. They came from every part of the district—from Kadina, the mines, from Moonta, the scrubland even from Port. Wakefield-and the Hummocks, and were con veyed hither by rail, on horseback, on foot, and in ve...
FRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
FRANCE. On Feb. 15 the Emperor opened the French Chambers with a speech of a distinctly pacific character. He spoke with complacency of foreign affairs, and congratulated France on her expanding prosperity. From the contents of the speech, the most favourable conclusions may be drawn; but its omissions open a wide field of apprehension on the other side. There is no allusion whatever to retrenchment, to the laws against the freedom of the press, and the rights of public meeting, or to America. Silence upon these points is at least ambiguous, •and has, awakened a suspicion that " more is meant than meets the ear." It is asserted that the government has setit a despatch to Home intimating to the Pope that he will have to shift for himself, as he refuses to eome to terms with Italy, and that France will confine herself henceforth to the carrying out of the convention. Nearly all the bishops and archbishops of France have now sent in their protests to the Minister of Public Worship agai...
LABOUR MARKET. April 21. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
LABOUR MARKET. April HI, ] Miners, 45s ^ week Plasterers, lis to 12s do Carpenters, 10s to lis Labourers, Is ^ diem diem Quarrymen, 8s do Masons, lis to 12s do Lumpers, 8s do Cartage of ore from Moonta Mine, per ton of 21 cwt., 9s. Ditto ditto from Yelta Mine, 9s. Ditto ditto from JTarkariHa Mine, 12s. Cartage of stores to the above mines, per ton of 20 cwt., 8s.
STRANDING OF THE KANGAROO, S.S. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
STRANDING- OF THE KANGAROO, S.S. On Monday, March 27, the chief mate of the Kangaroo, with four men, arrived at the jetty in a boat, bringing the intelligence that the steamer Kangaroo had on the previous night grounded on the "Walrus rock near the Tipara Reef, .The news, as. may be imagined, caused much anxiety throughout the district. Mr Nation, the Harbour-Masfer, immediately started for the locality of the accident, and men. were dispatched in the ship's boat for the purpose of rendering assistance. Captain Orchard had instructed the mate to procure a lighter to lighten the steamer of. her cargo, but no such vessel being procurable, the schooner Walrus cast off the jetty and stood off in the direction of the Walrus rock.* The steamer, where she lay, could be plainly seen from the higher parts of the township, lu the afternoon, about 4 o'clock, . it was observed that she had shifted her position, and soon it became apparent to the satisfac tion of those who were watching her that...
ITALY. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
ITALY. Popular demonstrations took place in Turin on the 25th and 26th- of January, but they were not (fa nature to call for the interference of the government. On the 27th, the gather ing being more numerous, the National Guard arrested several leaders of the demonstration. This time the crowd assembled in front of the Royal Palace, where a court ball was going on. The National Guard dispersed the crowd, and several arrests were made. The king accompanied by General La Marmora, left Turin on the morning of Feb. 3 for Florence, where he arrived at 10 o'clock the same evening. Great excitement was produced in Turin by the sudden departure of the king. The cause of this is that the-king was-deeply hurt by the demonstration made in front of his palace on the night of the Court ball, ana, it seems expected from the municipal author ities some special disclaimer on behalf of the citizens of any sympathy with such manifesta tions. Hence his unexpected departure. A profound sensation was c...
BUILDING MATERIALS. Wallaroo, April 21. RETAIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
BUILDING- MATERIALS. Wallaroo, April 21. EetHl. Deals, 9x3 0 0 Ditto, sawn, extra eaeli cut 0 0 Ditto, 11 x 3, Bolid ... 00 Ditto, ditto, sawn each cut 0 0 Battens* 7x3, solid ... 0 0 Ditto, ditto, eacli cut ... 00 Cedar Board, per foot super 0 0 Mooring Boards, T & Gr, 6 x 18 0 0 Stringy Bark, 3x2, l|d, per 100 . ... ... ... 0 10 Ditto, 4x3 ... 0 18 Ditto, 6 x-1, l^d ... 0 12 Ditto, 6x6 0 18 Ditto, 9 x 9 ... ... — Palings, 5 feet, Launceston 1 4 Ditto, ditto, Hobarton 1 2 Laths, 3 feet, 1000 ... 1 0 Ditto, 3 feet 6, ditto ... "15 Cement—Portland ... 1 10 Soman 10 Bbicks, at the kiln ... 35 Corrugated Ikon, ^ cwt, 33s to 40s Zinc, cwt, 40s Lime, per hushel, 6d. 7 Oh of 5 0| 7 2i 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 0
PRUSSIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
PRUSSIA;. . Jt J Berlin. Ihe accounte'as|^^^l|ri^|s^$;fnx^ Vienna are very that his mis«ott"4iaeifeftoil^P^^^|drjhMBr^; while others state that the positive proposition which he was authorised tp njake found a willing ear with the'Emperorx>f and that consequently the Austrian 'cqjirt has adopted a new. policy ljess favourable to. the German Diet, and the Dukes ' of Augusten burg. - ' ; -' ; > &lt;;i . - It does not seem that there is the slightest chance of reconciliation between the Prussian government and the Chamber of Deputies. The new military bill makes no concession, and therefore the majority of the Chamber are determined simply to express their regret that such a bill should have been intro adpeed.
WALLAROO PRICES CURRENT. Wallaroo, April 21. RETAIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
WALLAEOO PRICES CURRENT. Wallaroo, April 21. Retail. Barley, 6s 6d; oats, 7s ; pollard, 2s 2d j bran, Is lid to 2s; chaff, 9s to 9s 6d. BBEAD Aim SIiOUE. Bread, 4£d to 6d per 2 Hour, 3d per lb lb loaf 48s per bag BUTCHEB MEAT. Beef, 5d to 8d per lb Pork, 7d to lOd per lb Mutton, 5d to 7d per lb "Veal, 7d to lOd per lb Lamb, 3s 6d to 4s 6d Sausages, 6d per lb per qr DAIRY PRODUCE. Bacon, Is Od per lb Hams, colonial, Is 2d per Butter^ fresh, Os Od lb Prime Do, salt, Is 6d Do, English, Is 6d 'Cheese, colonial, Is per Milk, 8d per quart lb Ducks, 8s per pair Do, English, Is 6d do Fowls, 5s do Eggs, Is 6d per doz FISH. Oysters, Is per doz Fish, 6d to Is 6d per doz Periwinkles, Is per qt Schnapper, 3d to 2s each Crabs, 6d to Is per doz FRUIT. Almonds, dried,- 9d Peaches, 3d per lb Apples, 3Jd Plums, 6d per qt Apricots, none - Pears, 3d per lb Grapes, 3d per lb Lemons, 3d to 4d each VEGETABLES. Cabbages, 5d to 8d Onions, 4d per lb Cucumbers, -2d to 4d Potatoes, 10s per cwt Carrots, 4d per ...
RUSSIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
RUSSIA. The address of the Moscow nobles to the Emperor of Russia has been the universal theme of discussion in St. Petersburg, where the deputation in charge of the document had arrived. On the 26th of January the address was published in a small journal devoted to the cause of the nobles, and termed the ' Yieste,' or 4 Message,' which also produced an account of the discussion which took place before the address was adopted. This was done without the previous sanction of the .censorship, as it was hoped, a precedent having been established, that no notice would be taken of the omission; but, unfortunately for the journal, the number which contained the address and the discussion was seized on the evening of its publication, and criminal proceedings were taken against the editor and publisher. An imperial rescript has been addressed by the emperor to the nobility of Moscow. The emperor declares that the reforms he has already accomplished, and those now in pre paration, must be a s...
COMMERCIAL. WALLAROO TIMES Office, Friday Evening. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
COMMERCIAL. Wat.Tj.aboo Times Office, Eridaj Evening. Since the cessation of the strike business hes; been'gradually improving, although some tame i must necessarily elapse before it can recover from i : the effects of that untoward event. Much credit is still given by tradesmen, butSiot, we belie1, e, near to the same extent as formerly. The drought still «ont|au£s, and wsferrifi increasmgly^ eoarcje. ®he price remains at .6s a. hogshead delivered. High, as that price is it is not now so much a sub ject of complaint as is the difficulty of getting the water. . It is a rare occurrence for the waterman to tie able to deliver it under at least three days' notice. Butchers' meat, too, is becoming scarce, poor3 and rerj dear. Of fruitand vegetables the supply is seabty. L jgpiantity of copper ore exported during the; ^astmouthis 28574 tons. Of this—1666 tons are from the Moohta; 1103 tons from the Walla roo Mines ; 46£ tons from the Xarkarilla, and 40 from the New Cornwall. Tlie quantit...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
Hotels, &c. HRtSTCE OF WAIVES HOTEL, MOONTA. .TM" WEEKS returns Msfcbanks iothe people 'Jj*.'® ' of Moonta, and Strangers visiting the Mines, for the liberal patronage they have accordedhim, and hopes, by continuing to keep nothing Jrat the best drinks, jto merit a continu ance of their favours. . . r ^' N.B.—The best accommodation for travellers j alacygood Stabling and Stockyards. ;I.';J.- ;Mr TfiffiEKS, 1-2-52 : * Proprietor. Y. MOXLE begs to inform hisiriends * and the public generally, that he has taken'the EXCHANGE HOTEL, Kadina, lately occupied by .Mr Thomas Moyle, and hopes by strict attention to business,'and a supply of the best Liquors, to receive a continued share of support. -IJ.B.—-Good Stabling and a supply of water alwfi^son band. H. Y. MOYLE, ; 4-2-c KADINA. ' . E L D R I D Cr E • (Late Laitd:lokd of thb Junctiok Hotel JfOETH-EOAX>), PBINCE OF WALES HOTEL, POET WALLAROO, 8-2-c WHITE LION INN, K A I) IN A,. .X W. WILSON begs to notify to his friends Ipjr •...
NEWS BY THE MAIL. REUTER'S LATE TELEGRAMS. London, March 16. New York, March 4. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
LATE TfcLEGBAMS. Lofton, to'Mcssr^ ^feyiUe- ; ; Birfl,'|wistraipii|. v ■"' --. London, March 16. New York, March: 4. Lincoln's inaugural address indicates no, change of |wliey; - , :* ; Charleston is evacuated. Wilmington is captured. Arrivals—Do ver Castle and Kent. Wool sales progressing steadily. Port JSbllilji IdJawerSydney unchanged. Sherman reached Congara River, neat Co lombia, and was confronted by Beauregard. A battle was imminent. -rTFwentythousand Federals landed at Mason boro?, besieging Wilmington. Dr Clifford is to succeed Cardinal Wise man. > Lavire House has been burnt. 1 It is reported that Government has ordered crews home from New Zealand. A rrived—Orient. Discount, 4|. Consols, 89.
FATAL ACCIDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 22 April 1865
FATAL ACCIDENTS. It is our painful duty to record the occurrence of no less than three fatal accidents, which happened at Kadina and at the Wallaroo Mines within the space of a week. On Saturday, April 1, a miner named John Renfrey was at work at a winze in the Wallaroo Mine. He had put in two charges, lit the fuse, and called to his mate to draw him up. His mate was in the act of doing so, when a loose board from the top fell down the shaft, striking Renfrey, causing him to let go his hold of the rope by which he was ascending, and to fall to the bottom. One or both of the changes exploded almost immediately, and inflicted injuries of which the poor fellow died. Five days afterwards., Richard Burbace, &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; also a miner, was working in a stope, when a large piece of rock weighing from three to four tons fell against him and crushed him so severely as to cause his death about four hours later. On the following Saturday, Mr C. W. Munt, Telegraph...
IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 26 April 1865
IRELAND. The society, called the Irish National League, has published an annual report, signed by Mr John Martin, one of the u martyrs " of 1848, and The O'Dtjpoghue, M.P. The report states that the league does not consider it either dignified or expedient to make appeals to the justice or the generosity of the English people; but it has no quarrel with the English people, except upon the single question pi the right of Ireland to self-government, " to stake her own laws and possess her own property." It denounces the English rule, "under the pretended union, as a usurpation which exists here solely through forceand they declare that they will use all available means to obtain restitution of their national right, and will never be content to remain subjects 4>f the English, whose attempt to govern Ireland produces, and must ever produce, "only wretchedness, moral and material.*' A few weeks ago a y ounggentleman named Persse, soil of a magistrate in Gal way, and a student in the ...
A DEAD CHILD DESPATCHED AS A RAILWAY PARCEL. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 26 April 1865
A DEAD CHILD DESPATCHED AS A RAILWAY PAKCEL. OnMonday, Feb. ISjaitinqtieat was held at the Kailway Inn, Leicester, oa ^ bodj of « male child which b ad beenfomid under the followingcircumstances: —Mr JamesSimpsoii, station master, said on the 12th tTannaxy * box arrived at the Leicester Station from Nottingham, carriage unpaid. It was addressed 4 Miss Pudmore, Lu'terworth, to be left «t Leicester station till called for.' The box was covered with coarse, wrapper, and had the appearance of a bale of drapery. The parcel remained in the parcels' office un claimed. On Saturday afternoon a porter said the parcel was becoming offensive, and witness told the porter to unpack it. He undid several folds of the wrapper in witness's presence, and- he then saw the leg and foot of a child. Police Sergeant Wright removed the body to the house. Sergeant Wright pro duced the ticket which was given him by the policeman. It was apparently written by a female. The wrapper was quite new, and possessed ...
DESPERATE STRUGGLE WITH A GAROTTER. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 26 April 1865
DESPERATE STRUGGLE WITH A GAROTTER. The Sheffield detectives have succeeded in apprehending the notorious garotter, Edward Hall, whose escape at Birmingham was recently noticed. The facts of the case are briefly as follows:—There is strong evidence that Hall was the chief of the gang of ruffians who garotted and nearly murdered Mr Burn by, Earl Fitz william's coal agent. Soon after the outrage he absconded, and the police received information that he yras in Birming ham, and Detective Whitely was sent over. He took measures with the local police, and Hall's lodgings were surrounded, but one of the Birmingham detectives left his post, where he had been stationed to guard an outlet, and the man escaped with nothing on but his shirt. He received a serious injury in jumping from the window. A suit t>f clothes was procured by him from a friendly publican, to whom he said he had been robbed and beaten in a h«use of ill-frame, and Hall left the town. He seems to have walked across the c...
THE QUEEN'S LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 26 April 1865
THE QUEEN'S LETTER. The Queen has addressed a letter to the authorities of some of the railways which centre in London, expressing her warmest hopes that they will carefully consider every means of guarding against accidents, which are not at all the necessary accompaniments of railway travelling. Her Majesty says she is aware that when she travels extraordinary precautions are taken, but it is on no account of her family, of those travelling «\pon her service, and of her people generally, that she expresses the hope that the same security may be ensured for all as is so carefully provided for herself. Railway directors are reminded of the responsibility involved in the monoply of the means of travelling of almost i the entire population of the country. The letter is in the form of a circular, addressed to the various Railway Boards, and is as follows:— " Sir Charles Phipps has received the commands of Her Majesty the Queen to call the attention of the Directors of the to i the incr...
NOTES ON PARLIAMENT. THE BELFAST RIOTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 26 April 1865
NOTES ON PARLIAMENT. THE BELFAST MOTS. A few evenings ago, before the motions on j going into committee of supply were bailed on, the Prince of Wales entered the Commons for ] the first time-rin the manner of a peer other than of the blood Toyal—rtlrat is j unattended—•' and took ajplace in me Lords4 seats uA&er the: gafleiy. His royal highness listened «^ten tively to the greater part of the -address of ] Sir Hugh Cairns in introducing the vexed question of the Belfast riots, which he did injonejof those clear sequential speeches, which are couched in plain, unornate, but forcible language, and which always suggests a remin iscence of Lord Lyndhurst's style. But! beneath the calm surface of his rhetoric there lurked a subtle and insinuating invocation of the elements of party controversy, and there was no lack of material for kindling a strong Irish discussion. If this did not at once follow, it was because of the effective way in which Sir Robert Peel! interposed the case ...