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VESSELS EXPECTED. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 14 January 1845
YEtSELS EXPECTED. From London-A ..ml with emigren». ' Fraix^ Laith-Th« eihoener Saut Partitlt, Capt. Bredie ia »baut a month. > * ' * ! j From th« Mnafitg^TÎiffànTOtnn Cutana, Çapteia Daft ] daily. r~ ' * - - -v « " i From Sydney-The brig latine. Fox, in a few day«. Fro« Hebert Tewa- Teaacheoaar Eli%m, Chard, mnatar, «.«>. I Freai .ermanyji-A veatel with emigranti.
FREIGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 14 January 1845
* FREIGHTS. Te Lenaee asá U«*r»«»I, Wool, per lb- l|d te lfd . ' per ton. 4 IO O ** - ««ark. 4 le O Other goods. 4 te £4 10 Te flekart Town, sar ten.21a te 1 IO . To Launceston, per toa ....... Itt Te Pert Phillip, per ton.I Ss te 1 0 0 Te Sydney, per ton.£1 to lio " Wheat, per bushel. 0 0 % Te Mauritius, parion.... 2 lt . Te Swan Riser, per tea.43 te 2 lt .
WHOLESALE PRICES CURRENT. (Corrested up to January 11.) IMPORTED GOODS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 14 January 1845
WHOLESALE PRICES CURRENT. SRI (Corrtttod vp tê January H.) IMPORTED GOODS. /f*||| Ale,light ...........per iihd ?? ??- strong.......*..per barrel -bottled ..............perdozen Bacon ...... do. Bags,3-bushel..each Blankets .....per pair Blue...per lb. Candles,wax ........... .... do. sperm ......&lt; . do. moulds ...........«*...«. do. Canvas.per bolt Casks.......pertun Cedar, in log...per foot ? io boards ................ d&lt;»» Cigars, Manilla, in bond ....pet ICOO Coals.....per ton Coffee,.....per lb. Copper, sheathing .............. do. - Nails.................... do. Cordage, English.per cort. -Manilla. do. Corrosive Sublimate .......... per lb. Crystals of Soda .... ...... ..per cwt. Currants.?.per lb. Deals, 9 by 3...per foot fl by 3. do. ...per lb. Ginger, Jamaica ...... ........ do. -E.T. do. Glass, 10 by 12. per box Glue. .per lb Gunpowder, fine .............. do. -[-blasting.do. Glass, sheet 14 by (0 ..per 109 feet 16 14 18 18 18 20 12 12 12 13 14 14 Dit...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 14 January 1845
Sales bp «action. UXDER XXE0UTION TOR RENT. .tacks of* Wheat, Barley, and Hay. mCESSRS LAMBERT & SON will sell br public auction, on the premises occupied bj Henry Flote, being on section No. 157, adjoining Mr Beare's section, near the half-way House, Old Bay road (about two miks from Adelaide), on Friday, the 17th January, at twelve o'clock pre cisely 3 stacks wheat 1 do. barley 1 do. oat and barley hay. Auction Motice. JOHN BENTHAM NEALES will sell on Wednesday next, a great quantity of Ora» pery. PARTICULARS POST BD AT THE DOOR. An early day this month, Mr Casiles's " Mar tilda," and " Gratis ;" and Mr Neales begs to say that no person but himself was ever instructed to advertise or sell the same. Saturday next, a useful horse, Tot of cows, and assorted merchandise. THC QUEEN, v. ALIX. PATTISON. To b* told by Avttion, ir JOHN BENTHAM NEALES, On Wednesday next, January 16th (unless previously redeemed) - ÏJOUSEHOLD furniture, publican's fixtures, ? 60 casks, ¿kc. Arran WHI...
EXPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 14 January 1845
? -i'- Siros«. Cargp of ti&^att^.^rr"Guara-219bags flour, ll bales bacon, E. I&ifeitfefiore ; 456 bags of flour, 304 bags wheat, 4 bjfes bacon, 3 ) hams, 9 kegs butter, 4 tons ' biscuits, i^aft cheese, 1 case, Younghusband.
VISSELS IN HARBOUR. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 14 January 1845
i "-r------~ VISSEL* IN HARBOUR. DORSET (brig), tl tons. Walsh, from Sydney. ALBATROSS («attar), 13 tams, Doyle, matter, from Pert - I ineoin. ^BLENG (barque), 231 tess, Hafk Stewart, aaaster; ia ». tba ttrearo, loading fer Liverpool. Vi. Younghusband, agent. JOHN HEYES (barqua), 850 toas, C. W. Woodward, atestar ; in the stream, loadiaf for Loados. G. Young, .gant. LIGHTNING (schooner). 160 tons, Robertson, master ; sails to-day for Guam. Buoce Js Thomson agents. TARE (brig), SOO tans. Harding, master ; at ta« H'Larea Wharf; loading far Loadon. Hagan and Ce., agents. WILLIAM WISE (brig), 240 tona, Lowe, master ; jest arrived from London* JANE FLAXMAN (cutler), 15 tons, loading for Kangaroo Island.
The South Australian. ADELAIDE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1845. THE PAREHURST BOYS. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 14 January 1845
?l)t ^outl) Australian. Aj»ax*.iBBi Tnt o AT. JABTOAKY 14, 1645. THE PARKHURST BOYS, IN our lait we published « correspondence be tween D. McLaren, Esq., Manager in London of the South Australian Company.and G. Hali, Esq.. Governor of Parkhurst Penitentiary, oa the subject of sending out some of the youths io that institution to thia colony. After again very carefully considering the subject, and conversing with some of the most intelligent of the colonists, we are confirmed in the opinion we formerly expressed, that it would not be advisable to send the youths to this colony; We grant all that Mr Hall requires in favor of the boys ; we fully admit that they may be quite equal, or even superior to many boys who have never been convicted of crime ; but coming to a colony vrjiere all. but themselves would be free, and the inhabitants of Which have strong prejudices against an infusion of convicts, we are certain that their position here would neither be comfortable nor «oegeuiai to re...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 14 January 1845
" Äouti) &ttsiralían" GENERAL I*RB IN!Tí M© m§TÄ®LIl§KlMS1R8T. rp H E Proprietor of the above Establishment begs to announce that the letter-press printing business will be conducted as hitherto. The job printing has always given the greatest satisfaction, «nd he can poiut to work which has issued from this; press that has not, he believes, been equalled in the j colony. The motto of this Office shall be " Cheapness, neatness, punctuality, and dispatch. Printing Office, > Rundle-sireet, Nor. 11, 1844* \ The proprietor of this journal, on investigating various matters connected with his recent purchase, j finds that he trill be able to make some changes, which, he thinks, wiU be advantageous both to him self and to the public. In the first place, the system of advertising may, in his opinion, be much improved, and made more consonant with the principles now universally adopted at home in the management of newspapers, ' and he proposes to make changes as follows :-In pince ...
Government Gazette. PROCLAMATION. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 14 January 1845
PROCLAMATION. Br his Excellency George Grey, Esquire, Gover nor and Commander - in - Chief of her Majesty's Province of South Australia, and its Dependencies, and Vice-Admiral of the i same, &c, &c, &c. j Whereas the undermentioned ordinances enacted by the Governor of South Australia, with the advice and consent of the Legislative Council were passed in the seventh year ol' her Majesty's reign, viz. No. 2, of 1844, intituled " An Ordinance to authorise the Levying-of Ftes ¿n the Sfewghtrrâg.j of Cattle." No. 3, of 1844, intituled "An Ordinance to prevent the extensión of the Scab in Sheep." No. 5, of 1844, intituled " An Ordinance to amend an Ordinance of the Governor and Council of the Province, intituled * An Act for giving relief to Imprisoned Insolvent Debtors, and to make pro vision for the Administration of Estates of Insol vent Debtors in South Australia,1 " which Ordi nances having been, by the Right Honorable Lord Stanley, one of her Majesty's Princ...
NEW SOUTH WALES. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 14 January 1845
NEW SOUTH WALES. THE OVERLAND EXPEDITION TO PORT ES- SINGTON. -Despatches have recently been re- ceivcd from Lord Stanley, authorising the colonial government to comply with the wish of the coun- cil, relative to despatching an expedition overland to Port Essington, directly the funds of the colony are able to bear the expense. Sir T. Mitchell's &nbsp; opinion is, that it should go by way of the Darling, right through the interior to Port Essington, in as direct a line as should be found practicable; Sir Thomas's opinion being that, from the known for- mation of the country to the other bank of the Darling, there is a great probability that the party &nbsp; &nbsp; would, after crossing the high ranges beyond the Darling, meet with a stream or streams running northward, and falling into the Gulf of Carpen- taria, on the northern coast of Australia. Messrs &nbsp; Eyre and Sturt are of opinion that the expedition would be more practicable if the party ke...
TO THE EDITOR OF THE SOUTH AUSTRALIAN. North-terrace, January 11, 1845. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 14 January 1845
TO THE EDITOR OF THE SOUTH AUSTRALIAN. &nbsp; North-terrace, January 11, 1845. &nbsp; SiR-Mr Milne has a right to know why I made his letter public. My reasons for having done so I shall endeavor to give as briefly as possible, first saying a few words to those whose opinion I value and who might think that in having a letter published without asking the writer's per mission, I was guilty of a breach of courtesy-a breach of confidence, I imagine, no person-who knows the use of terms will call it. The important parts of that letter con cerned every member of the Church of England, and I did not think it a breach of courtesy to have it pub lished, as letters appear not unfrequently from him in the - public prints on public matters. With Mr Milne I am unacquainted ; and in his letter there was not thc slightest intimation which could have led me to look upon it as a private communication, nor &nbsp; the slightest reflection on any individual (save, perhaps, myse...
From Leigh Hunt, Author of "The Story of Bimini," and other Poems. Kensington, July 18, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 17 January 1845
From Leigh Hunt, Author of " The Story of Bimini," and other Poems. Kensington, July 18, 1S44. J i Dear Sin-Your letter of the 2nd inst, did not reach me . ¡ till laet Sunday. Mr Moxon had been daily expecting ( i to see me, otherwise I should hare bad it sooner ; and ; my delay in answering it has arisen partly from my very i sense of the honor your committee have done me by their invitation, and my extreme unwillingness to say it ( was out of my power to accept it. But my wife is in , such a state of health that I fear at present to leave her , j for many hours together. Nothing but an obstacle like ? this should, er could, have detained me ; «nd she is . heartily sorry for it on my account, as well as her own. , Pray make the explanation to such of your friends, be- &lt; sides the committee, as you think' may wish to have ! present; particularly, if I may count them as «och, . to the poet's sons. I shall not fail to drink their health, and ms (the immortal man's) on the d...
From G. P. R. Jomes, Author of "The Gypsey," "Riche lieu," and other Notels. The Oaks, near Walmer, Kent, 11th July 1844. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 17 January 1845
From G. P. R. Jomet. Author of " The Gypsey," *' Riche lieu," and other Kore!*. The Oaks, near Walmer, Kent, 1 lib July. 1844. Sir-Having been moving from place to place for some time, jour polite letter of invitation lo the Burns Festival was j long in reaching me, which must account for my nut reply i ns sooner. It would give me infinite pleasure to attend, and I should accept the invitation at once with many thanks, but that, at the present moment, I feel so unwell that I fear I may not he able to folfil my premiss if I do engage to come. My admiration for the genius of Barns, my close connexion with Scotland, and the delight which it would afford me to meet several »viiom I esteem and love, will all bri cg me to Ayr, if I am ab!e to travel ; but the uncertainty of being capable of so doing leads me ta be¿ that you wiíl not reserve any accommodation for Yoor most faithful servant, G. P. R. JAMES.
From William Wordsworth, Poet Laureats. Rydal Mount, July 7, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 17 January 1845
From William Wordsworth, Poet Laureat«. Rydal Monnt. Joly 7, 1844. Gentlemen-It would have lieen a great pleasure to raf, bad « irramctances allowed of my attendance at the Festival to b&lt;* held on the Hanks of Doon in fannour of the centos of lite poet Barns ; but as it will be inconvenient lo me to leave heme at the time specified, I trust that the friends assembled :o welcomo hi« sons will believe that Ï am in full Bwnpalhy wi:h the most ardent ti their father's admirers; asd let me assure th«-m tua«, though absent in person, my thonghts and good wishes will be with them upon the 6th of August. I hi« ibe honour to be, gentlemen. Your obedient servant, WM. WOB OS WORTH.
From Thomas Carlyle, Author of "The History of the French Revolution," &c. Chelsea, London, July 5, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 17 January 1845
--- t From Thomas Carlyle, Author of " The History of the ''. French Revolution," 8¡e. Chelsea, London, Jury 5,1844. i Gentlemen-í have received yonr obliging invitation to the &lt; Bunn Festival, and beg to express myself verj sensible of &lt; the faonoor yo do ni«. ] It wonld have given rru real pleasure to assist in any ? public testimony as rational and earnest as nur lime« admit, i of the reverence entertained by Scqtland towards the most ( ciftt-ri of all ber sons for some generation? past ; one whom , she has goad cause to look upon with gratiiadfe-with pride ; I and. alas ! also with various other feelings, wherein sorrow. ( sel '-reproach, and determination lo treal her next gifted one i a little more wt*e*y, should not be wanting. Unluckily, however, the state of my encasements threatens i to detain me here through August ; and I shall only beable ta contribute to your meeting ray sympathies, thanks,. and good wishes. With many acknowledgments. II have the ...
Government Gazette. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 17 January 1845
©obrrrmtcnt 6a?ttu. Sooth Australian Medical Board.-We, the member* of the South Australian Medical Board, having examined the testimonials of the following gentlemen, find them to be duly qualified medical practitioners, according to the ternis of the Act of Council No. 17, 7th and 8th j Viet., intituled " An Ordinance to define the Qualifie* tionB of Medical Practitioners in this Province for cer- tain purposes : " John Harris Browne William James Browne Charles Davies William Dorie Martinas Peter Hayward William Innes Alexander Charles Kelly Charles Knight George Mayo. JAUXS GEO. NASH, Pres. WitXijftc WYATT, Sec. . " H. DUNCAN, M J). BEN J. ABÇHXR Katrr, M.D. J. WOODFORDE. In future, the Medical Board will meet for the transac- tion of business, at the Board Room, Adelaide Hospital, at noon, on the first Tuesday in every month. The following abstract of the amount of sales by auction, effected by the undermentioned auctioneers, during the month of December, 1844, is published in ...
From Serjtant Talfourd, Author of the Tragedies of "Ion," "Glencoe," &c. London, 6th July, 1843. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 17 January 1845
From Serjtant Talfotivd, Author of the Tragedies rf" loni' Cleucce," &c. London. 6th July, 1843. I Gentlsmen- It is «iih gré** re^fel M»at 1 MD &lt;&iifieOo tess Uiv abstaute itcpt'SsiWIiiy ol'my áVaitíag ¿¿íáf « j»íí| very flattering invitation to the meeting to be holden io honour of yonr great Scottish Poet, and ia sympathy with his sons. The scene, the occasion, and the presidency pf the noble-bsarted poe* and criùc. Professor Wilson, would render a visit to the romantic lend, where I have spent the happiest of my mature holidays, most delight fa I to me. Bnt your festivities will be holden ia the midst of ray la> horions circuit, which will begin next Wednesday, and last tiil towards the close of August, and from which I cannot be absent without serious injury to my own professional prospects, and a violation of my duties, which would entail great inconvenience, and perhaps lo«s on toy clients. Under these circumstances, I can only thank yon, as I do ...
THE BURNS FESTIVAL. [Newspaper Article] — South Australian — 17 January 1845
THE BURKS FESTIVAL. AYRSHTRE, tn Scotland, was in August last the .«enc of festivities th« most interesting that have taken place in that country since the Eglintoun touruament, aud the Earl of that name has agaia figured as the presiding genius. But, on this occasion he bas displayed himself in a much nobler and more endearing light. He has come forth at the head of his countrymen to do honor to Burns, the poet of nature, his sons, and kinsfolk. These latter we may here mention were, Mr Robert Burns, a retired officer of Somerset House, Major Burns, and Colonel Burns, of the Indian army, Mrs Begg, the sister of the poet, and her children. The numbers assembled on the batiks of the Boon were estimated at from 70,000 to 100,000. The accounts of the proceedings occupy about a dozen columns of the Scottish newspapers, and the Londou Illustrated News has devoted a number of pages to pictorial and letterpress delineations, The committee and stewards comprehend the. names of the Marquises...