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IMPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
IMPORTS. Cargo of the Eclipse, from Port Adelaide— ,JL4Q bags. potatoes,. Lewi$; -35 cases gin, Potter and Page ; IS bags potatoes, 93 do chaff, Whit ford; 10 Mids ale, & D. Cknige; 3 do do, Wilson"; 29 bags .potatoes, 7 pkgs groceries, Messent j SObags potatoes, Woods ; 20 bags crushed barley, Webster and; G-ribble; 4 pkgs, Order ; 12 deals, Winnall ; 1 case lobsters, De Garis ; 20 bags flour, 16 do potatoes, H. Martin ; 31 do bran, 16 do potatoes, 20 do flour, Axford ■ 11 cases ironmongery, Clinchvand Co.; 26 bags : bran, Yeo; 4 pkgs, D. Brown'; 6 pkgs groceries, J. Secombe; 14 do do, B. Green; 2 boxes, H. B. Wiokham; 10 bags potatoes, Serle; 11 pkgs —groceries, T. H. Hall; 600 bags chaff,! pkg, . Anderson and Oats ; 5 bags £ugar, N. Thomas; lhhd cider, 10 bags potatoes, Wigzell; 35 bags . potatoes, Levido; 113 pkgs sundries, P. Sharp ; j 2 colonial ovens, J. Ooyd; 7 pkgs sundries, S. j and Ii. L. Furner ; 150 pkgs sundries, Scarfe and1 Burden; 5 bags vegetables, Evers; 1 ...
PARIS FASHIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
PARIS FASHIONS. For full dress, the 1865 season is charac terised by a marked preference, as to colour, for black, violet, and black and white robes. The femmes elegantes have adopted the black and white with such tenacity, tbat the com bination may be expected to take its run through all the capitals that looK towards Paris for the indication of its choice. Such toilets, although a little sombre, are refresh ing after the extreme richness of colour which predominated during the last year, when glaring attraction was often obtained at the sacrifice of good taste. Passementerie ornaments have resumed their importance for the trimmings of dresses, in the ornamentation of which an excessive luxury is once more displayed. . In many instances it is the most costly portion of the toilet; and where six guineas would be consi dered % de|ur^rice for the jnateripLpf a dress, no complaint is made at the outlay of double that amount for a splendid decoration in pas sementerie. It must be confes...
INQUEST ON WILLIAM CARNEY. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
INQUEST ON WILLIAM CARNEY. It will be remembered by our readers that on Monday, 24th April, a man named Win.. Carney was found drowned in the Torrens. An inquest was held on the Tuesday follow ing, and was reopened on Saturday last, owing, to some fresh evidence obtained by the police. The principal witness, Anastasia Ryan, ap peared in custody, and gave the following extraordinary evidence, as reported in the Register of last Monday Anastasia Ryan, single woman, of Mar* garet-street, North Adelaide, and who de scribed herself as a general servant, said she knew the deceased. Was with him on Sunday last. Went to the Bay by the 2 o'clock bus on that day for the purpose of visiting a female friend, who was servant at the house of a resident there. Met the deceased in the: street while on the way to the bus, and he asked her where she was going. On her telling him, he said, He would be dashed but he would go too." He asked her to lend him.some money, as he had none with him. Complied w...
A YOUNG WOMAN JUMPING OUT OF A RAILWAY TRAIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
A YOUNG WOMAN JUMPING OUT ! OF A RAILWAY TRAIN. . : , As the 10,50 down train from Charing Gross, North Kent line, was proceeding at a rapid pace on Saturday rooming, Feb. 11,: between Krith and Dartxord, a porter, named James Thatcher, in the employ oftheSouth Eastern Kailiyay Company, noticed one of the doors of a~ railway carriage open, succeeded • almost immediately after, by a young woman jumping out, ■ and falling with considerable force on the line. The porter hastened to the spot, and found a goodrloojdng young female, of about 20 years of age, lying .insensible on the ground. On coming round she statedher name was Eliza Jackson, living in Lowfield Street, Dartford; that she had been grossly insulted by a man in the carriage, andpre ferred dying a violent death to beitigsubjected to such indignities. Being in an exfcremly excited state, it was thought best that she should be taken charge of by the police for a short time, and she was, much against her will, taken by Sergeant...
POLICE COURT—PORT WALLAROO. MONDAY, MAY 1. (Before Messrs Duncan and Nation, J.P.'s) [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
POLICE CQWT^BQMT WALLAROO. •Monday, Mat 1. (Before Messrs Duncan and Nation; tT.F.'s) I Two lads named Beck were found guilty, of having stolen some fishing lines and hooks,'the property of — Skelton. They were reprimanded, and ordered to be locked up for the ensuing night. • _ — Evans was informed against by his wife for j having assaulted her. Defendant was fined £2 and costs—in all, £3 3s. A man named Brook was fined 5s for drunken and riotous .conduct. E- Doyle was charged by Mr Dunn with having broken into his house on the previous Sunday. It appeared defendant was drunk "Vhen he entered upon the prosecutor'^ premises, and the evidence not sustaining the charge of house breaking, the case was dismissed.
TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. Adelaide, Tuesday, 8 p.m. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
(FBOM OtJB OWN C0EEESP03TOEWT.) Adelaide, Tuesday, 8 p.m. It repori^ tliaib Bfetop Murphj, an English IJoman Catholic Bishop, lias ; been appointed Catholic Bishop of Adelaide. A man named Wilmington has been dangerously injured at the Kapunda Mine by a fell of ground. The prosecution of Miss Dickson for thestealingof racehorses commenced at Sydney to-day. ~ The Rapid has arrived at Melbourne from Tahiti, with 400,000 oranges j also, the Robert Passenger, from Mauritius, with 7000 bags sugar. (From the Adelaide Papers.) VICTORIA. Melbourne, April 28. It is said that Sir Guthrie, the Inspector General of Customs, proceeds to Echuca at an early date to make the necessary ar rangements for the collection of the Border duties. The Secretary of the Free Trade League has been making a lecturing tour through the* provinces, doing good service £everywhere. He has been well received by the various branches of the Central League now being formed. The country journals almost universally acknow...
NEW ZEALAND. Sydney, April 28. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
NEW ZEALAND. Sydney, April 28. Hh&' Sydney Morning Heraldls Auckland stition is. very ■ rapidly progressing, and that worse results are apprehended from its spread furthernorth. The difficulties are increased bythe bad faith of the Government with the military and civil settlers , _ The Provincial Government of Auckland Ibave washed; their hands of die matter, and any other Immi grants vihat may arrive will be sent on to V£&lt;Mington to meet the Government face to face. tA «onspiracy by the Pai Marires to. make a general attach at Kenn by the races; has heii^fliscpvered and defeated. Sirring^efforisat the approaching session to unseat the Ministry are looked for.
MAIL NOTICES. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
■-, Mails close:— • '. • -TWA3VLABPCK " For Adelaide, on Sunday, Tuesday, and Thurs kday, at 10 p.m. " For "Kafllna. and Moonta, eveiy 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. Fdr Wallaroo, every day (Sundays excepted), at 6 pan. MOONTA. For Adelaide, on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at 3.30 p.m. For Kadina and Wallaroo, every day (Sundays excepted), air 3.30 p.m.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
Medical 0 L L O W A T'S PILLS, ALL DISORDERS AFFECTING THE LIVER, STOMACH AND BOWELS: These, Fills ean .be confidently recommended as the most, simple and certain remedy- for indi gestion, flatulency, acidity, heartburn, colic, con stipation, and all the many maladies resulting from disordered^ stomach, or bowels. Li all diseases it is of primary importance to set the stomach right. These Pills are purifiers, altera tives, and strengtheners of the stomach. They may be taken under any circumstances. Though powerfully tonic, and satisfactorily aperient, they are mild in their operation, and beneficial to the whole system. "WEAKNESS AKD DEBEBITY, NERVOUS IRRITABILITY. Thewholesomeeffeefcexereisedbythese admirable Pills over the blood and fluids generally is like a charm in dispelling low spirits, and restoring cheer iulness. Their general aperient qualities well fit them for a domestic medicine, particularly for females of all-ages and periods of life. They never betray any disagreeabl...
MINING. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
MINING. We are informed that another very promising lode lias been cut on the Yelta Mine, to the north of the old No. 7 shaft, now called Tux ford's. Some fine grey ore has been cut in the bottom of Hancock's shaft, where "the lode is looking very well. The other parts of the mine are looking very satisfactory. Above 40 tans of ore of good percentage are now lying at Port Wallaroo ready for shipment. Operations are being carried on at the Moonta . Mine as vigorously and as successfully as -ever. The heavy machinery imported some ihdntbs since, and which has been lying on the has recently been conveyed to the mine. ..in 43ie absence of specific information respecting the . workings, we can only state in general terms tiiat as far as we can ascertain, the prospects arefully , equal to what they have ever been. Perhaps it would not be saying too much to say. the pros pects of the mine are even better tlian ever ; because, as the quantity of ore raised suffers no diminution, and new gro...
"BAR" LIFE EST CANADA. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
"BAR" LIFE EST CANADA. A large proportion of the male population of every city and town resort to the public "bars" as a means of recreation. These consists of spacious and occasionally elegantly fitted up rooms where people stray during all hours of the day, but more especially in the evening. Here mutual friends and strangers meet, converse, and frequently, discuss the topics of the day, either standing up, sitting in chairs, or reclining on couches. Sometimes the room becomes so crowded that there is difficulty in making one's way to the bar, where showily-dressed male attendants, in their shirt slee ves, perform the mysteries appertaining to their office. The variety of drinks concocted and confounded at these bars exceeds my powers of enumera tion. All I know is that some of them are elaborately prepared, that they are sapid, exceedingly pleasant, and rather expensive, Very few persons " liquor " by themselves. A group of people are generally assembled, who drink each other's h...
Wallaroo Times. WALLAROO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 3. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
CiiM. WALLAROO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 3. Otjb Adelaide contemporary, the Tele graph, on Saturday last published an amusing article extracted from the New York Herald, on the intentions of the American Government, so soon as it shall have "snuffed out/' "chawed up," or "jwiped off the face of the earth" the Southern States. We have not room to extract the article, which is sufficiently amusing, but we will give our readers some idea of what sober Yankee bluster is. After a quantity of absurd boasting, the writer says—" Americans have been too often reproached with hyperbole, and their talk about whipping the world has been too often ridiculed by foreign philo sophers, ignorant of our real powers. But the present war has shown that what seemed hyperbole is sober truth, and that our boasts are rather under than above the facts, Here is a country not yet a Century old, which has made miracles j practicable, and achieved the Impossible. " j This is just on a par with a clown* who ill the midst ...
COLLIERY ACCIDENT AND LOSS OF SIX LIVES. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
COLLIERY ACCIDENT AND LOSS OF FIX LIVES. On Thursday, Feb. 9, an accident of a most terrible nature took place at the Salt Wells (No. 10 pit) Colliery, the property of the Earl of Dudley^ by which six men.;lost their lives. The facts, so far as we nave been enabled to ascertain are as follows:—The pit is worked by Samuel Davis. The men went down to work as usual in the morning, Davis going down with them. At about half past six o'clock, as he was passing a portion of the pit,' called the Open Side Works, ac companied by Win. Smith, his doggy, he saw six men at work. He spoke to them, passing a cheerful remark, and asking if all was, well.i He and the doggy then passed on, but in a'i few seconds he heard what he describes as a bump and a rattle. He immediately turned back, and discovered that a quantity of coal had fallen and buried the six men to whom he had an instant before - spoken. He called out, but the only answer he heard was one groan. He then procured help for the purpose o...
JOSEPH BONAPARTE AND THE CROWN OF MEXICO. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
JOSEPH BONAPARTE AND THE CROWN OF MEXICO. It may not be forgotten that a member of the Bonaparte family was offered forty years I ago the crown of Mexico. ' The story,is told ! by the Emperor himself in his sketch of Joseph, eldest brother of the first Napoleon: —"While Joseph was living, as a philosopher, on the banks of the Delaware, thinking of nothing but of doing good to those around him,: he received a proposal which surprised and touched him. A deputation of Mexicans came to him to place at his proposal the crovvn of Mexico. The ex-King of Naples and Spain answered the deputation nearly in these terms: —* I have borne two crowns, and would not take a single step for a third. Nothing can be more flattering to me than to see men who, when I was in Madrid, refused to recognise my authority, come now in my exile to ask me to put myself at their head. But I do not believe that the throne you wish to raise up can make you happy; and every day I spend on the hospitable soil of the U...
THE LORD CHIEF BARON ON LIGHT AND PHOTOGRAPHY. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
THE LORD CHIEF BARON ON LIGHT AND PHOTOGRAPHY. ' At the anniversary meeting of the Photo graphic Society, under the presidency of the Lord Chief Baron, the learned chairman con gratulated the assembly upon the progress of the beautiful and interesting. art of Photo graphy—not alone in portraiture, but in other and in all directions. It was becoming more and more appreciated, and, under the skilful guidance of its leading professors, was daily achieving new wonders. " It is perfectly well known," said the Baron, " that when you dissect and separate by means of a prism the rays of the sun you get at the extreme end, where the red rays are, rays which are not visible, at least not to our eyes, but which apparently contain the heat; and at the other end, where the violet rays are, you get the actinic rays, which are the source of the photo graphic power, but which'are not visible to our eyes. They produce light and shade, and sometimes by accideltit, apparently; they pro duce colour; bu...
NOVEL INCIDENT IN THE HOUSE OF COMMONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Wallaroo Times and Mining Journal — 3 May 1865
NOVEL INCIDENT IN THE HOUSE OF COMMONS. A novel circumstance occurred on Thusday evening, Feb. 16, in the House of Commons. Mr Boyle, the new member for Buteshire, | took the oaths and his seat at the usual hour and in the usual way, but being resolved to distinguish himself he subsequently, after Mr Disraeli took his seat, walked up. to the right hon. gentleman and presented his card. The unusual proceeding attracted notice, but Mr Disraeli Was equal to the occasion. In stead of evincing surprise, he coolly inspected j the card, and handed it back to the owner, apparently for the purpose of getting his address. Mr Boyle accordingly wrote his address, and again presented the card to Mr Disraeli^ who solemnly gazed on the writing, then slowly rose from his seat, advanced to the table, applied some blotting paper, to the card, and carefully consigned it to the breast pocket of his coat. This accomplished, in the same grave manner as if the buisn ss on hand had been of overwhelming imp...