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COSNTTVIA, 798 tool, Henry Wilson, from London August 27, via Plymouth September 3. P. LeviandOo., Town and Port, agents. Pas sengers—Mis. Wilson, family, and servant, in cabin, WSBBXSDAT, DEOEHBKB 18. GIBVAN, €9* tons, Ohas, Oman, fr«m Loo don September 20. Bawling! andOave, agents., Dccdibcb 20. MONALTRIB, 1.048 tons, Kohert Phillip?, from London September 17. Elder, Smith, and Co., agents. Wkdsbdat, December 25. OUT OF SHANGHAI, 989 tons, John Oroekett, from Liverpool September 23. Philip LeviaadCo., agenta> GABNOOK, 677 tons, James Sample, from fcndon October 5. bawling* and Gave, agents. ccx&bxo. fIaUJBDaX, DECEXBEB 7. GKAIGKNDABROCH, 991 tone, J. P. Hotjhea, tor London. Ko passengers. SATBBDAX, DMKKBCBI4. i OOOXATTO, 63? tons, Smart, for London. 2Xo pbsswiu'bas. COONATTO. for London-4,646 cakes 1,229 : Iws.fnii\lTffcissrs tallow, 28 tons bark, 105 eases < preserved meats, IGO do. extract of meat, 11 do. OBAIGEHDABROOH, for Lonflon-4,073 < bales « pkta.B bags wool, 6,266 cakes 3,832 «le? : 635 ingots copper, 3 pipes 19 hhds. wine, 282 < casks tallow, 1 case manufactures, 503 eases '. meats, 6§ tons bark, i STl**"* I*-^^*1? 11*4. 1 TheCOBHUYIA, from London, arrived in the ] outer ■Dehbrage and sighted the Semap&ore < light oh Monday at midnight. It blew ao i farfcrady Oat she hove-to too far to windward, and «« at noon sqnared away for *he be 1 i boor. She la another representstivs of the iron : age, baring all the Utest improvements in i masts, yards, windlass, pump*, and waterways, i Hie cabin is a very commodious apartment, ! handsomely Sited and appointed with mahogany ■ •tiles, budseye maple panels, and every conve- i tnenee to make life at sea pleasant. Oaptain i Wilson repots leaving Plymouth on September . 3, with strong gales from south-west blowing. Then set in west and south-west winds tni pass- i Ing Madeira on November 14. The trades were , very Hgnt, only extending to three days, sad i then cam a succession of light variable winds i andealma. On October 16 crossed the line, and < passed the meridian of Ihe Cape in Ufc 43* SZ* i sratboa November 12. From thence dull un- , a«ttlsaimath«rcetitmnsd,«hewindbelngfrain . north to north-east From the passage of BL ! fteaft •tree* wasted/ winds prevailed a* far as 125* east, and this in fsct was the only run of i th« passage. On December 7 passed the men- ' dJanoftteLeawin,and tiieuoe toOape?orda < «sst and nortti-esst winds very mnch retarded ' pi mill—. Tbe vessel has in her a very large < consignment of gunpowder, which win occasion i tome detention atthe North Arm. t The GIRTAS is the iron ahtp which last year ■ visited Hu Pott, in charge of the same master, with the same chief officer as on this voyage, ■ and several of the crew have also returned. She fcove-to wdl to windward of the Stations on Wednesday, and -after resting a passage to an offlngit was extremely pleasing to receive that welcome which every one in the boat antid pated as soon an the vessel's identity was estab lished. Oaptain Oman has made a good voyage, asd-amved when there was ample water upon the fears, ao immediately on the discharge of powder tie barque will be taken to Hbe wharf. Tfee Girran left London on September 20, with strong northerly wind, which continued for ■ ■everal days, and then became tight as the vessel sailed down the coast ef Portugal. Finally it drew to the westward so far that a course was ahapeduaids the Island of Madeira. Then she fdl in with fine trades, which were highly favor able, though only Hasting to the Oape'de Verde yjnt^ when light variables aad calms were experienced till crossing the line, on the 28th day oot, in 25} degrees of west longitude.' Thence to .the Oape was accomplished in 28 days, the vessel bavins a very good share of sosth-eut trades, which continued over the usual period. The passage of the Southern Ocean was taiarkad by some very heavy gales. From November 26th to the 30th, in the vioi ■icy of the Orosets, several sails were lost when ii"*Hf; before a south-west storm, wUeh «Mm^—«J with litOe intenmsnon for several days. At one time a sea broke completely ovar the ship, filling the desks wish water, bat doing no serious damage, although for the time being the positien was very odtacal. As the Aus tralian coast was nested, the vessel made one or two good days' work, especiaUy when earning up on a north-east course. The ship looks in excellent order, and wffl doubtless find here good engagement The MOaaMsra is the last new ship of the Blder Hue, which was launched a short time back from the building yard of Means. Hum phries k Col, of Aberdeen, Built under tbe supervision of Oaptain Phillips, she possesses in an eminent degree every requirement which the exigencies of the although itmustbe remembered she is notiatendedfor the tnosport of passengers. The experience gained in theOamaqnneen, Banflainnr, and Oraigendar. rooh has induced a few improvements in the equipment of the ship, bat the principal dif ference is the increased tonnage, and tins most ingreat measure bs attributed to tibe greater drHgnt •* water tiie despening operations have attained on ;he bars. In externals Ute Monti trie differs bat alighUy from her predecessors. She is very long, being 236 feet between the perpendiculars, and her appearance as she lies in "■• stream isrssnarkably handsome. The fine smdenmt run, surmounted byahandsoineelliptio slum, fji'iisiniiMns of a clipper yachtratiier than a amp of over a thousand tons burdan, and at the other end the same graceful lines are ap parent. Then is, however, rather a straight between the main and foremast withe water line, but being rather deeply laden, this may bemare prominent from that fact. Tin {cut water Ufinishedwitha beantifally cut half length figure of a Soot, in kilt aad tartan, with bonnet waving high over hi* head. Altogether there is nothing left to be desired, and it is doubtM whether any great improvement can b* mads in the «~-~fa'"" of a merchantman intended for burden as wnU as speed. She has very taunt masts and square yards, and when omnmg up the Gulf under all sail looked very wall in every respect. She is a semi-oomposite ■hip—that is to «ay the frame aad planking is ofArood, bat the girders, knees, stanchions, Jts., of tin hold an of iron, while immense •tans of the same material are laid from end to •nd to «sm? great strength. The lower masts aod yards are alaoef iron, together with all the -*—**-£ rigging. On. going over Ihe gangway the viiftcrislavorably impressed with fiw immsnae spam on deck, while the very tasteful ornamentation of the front of the cabin is a pleasing contrast to the ahsenoe of aay«laboration in any other parta. The cuddy is very snog, being only provided for the master sad «w—f On this amount the fall poop is absent, bat the apartments within an very tastefully fitted. Teak is the wood predominating, and that is highly finished in the pilasters, stiles, and general fittings, while «itjyfi7^"*g* are brought out by* gQdiogi thrown into relief by the white capsand cell ing. On Ihe starboard side Ihe master has handsome quarters, and the vit-a-vu is devoted to the stewards' pmitry and storerooms. On deck there is an immense open space, sufficient for at haU, and on the fore deckhouse are ear pentarV "bosun's," and cook's dominions, each tavmtaaeparate state torulfi. The fareoasUe Uro^.l^ somewhat obstructed by the old strlewbidlass, to which the master stffl gives Bsiference7on the skids are some beautiful ioaxs, one of which (the captains gig) is ao ■arbot a spedmen that it is a matter iTragiet there is no regatta thisijear to draw out k«r puUing powam The ship has also a very good yacht of about 8 or 10 tons, which ■right bs nade available if resnired. In «Ql?ir<mtft tcMN !•«■ «ir«f •operiority.

which shows haw mneh care has been given to the supervision, and1 how much atten tion Mr. Curamings, the chief officer, ha since bestowed. While it i« p«teot that a meed of praise is due to O«pt. PhUlips for his bringing here sneh shi.w, it v also pleasing to know the primary iviucruent is quite as tnnoh due to the incr<MS« in oar exports—a circumstance which alone induces the construction of better ships every year for this port. The Monaltrie is the fourth of her particular line which has been devoted to this trade, and it is f oreshado wed that another still larger is at present on the stocks in the builder's y*rd. In speaking of the per formances of the atrip, it is evident she has male over 300 miles ea three occasions during tie voyage—over 259 mHes on seven days, and between 200 and 250 on 20 days. The winds, however, have scarcely given any real oppor tunity of testing her powers to the extreme, for it is noted that only on one occasion have the topsails been reefed. Her great length wonderfully steadies the ship, as shown by the condition of a hone and bu'l stowed abaft the mainmast. Beth animals have arrived in most excellent order, looking in fact as if in the stall of a stable, and suffering aj little inconvience from the motion. There is, how ever, the unplesant fact, that the Girvan beat the Monaltrie. and on referring to the counes, it would appear both vessels took about the same track until crossing the line, even to the course inside the Cape de Vent Islands The Girvan crossed the line on October 18 in 25i? west longitude. The Monaltrie crossed on October 27, in 23? 28' longitude. TJp to tins point it will be seen the barque had the best of the race, for here she was nine days ahead. Thence to Cape Borda she must have lost position, perhaps by the high southern latitude, for while she sighted the Crozet* in abont 47?. and kept the same parallel tfll past the Leuwin, the Monaltrie over hauled her in 43? to 44?, and although so far astern at the line had made np for it by ar riving here within 60 hoars. The epitome of the passage by Captain Phillips contains some a'onsing notes. Left London on September 16, and having wind strong at W.SW., it was the 22nd before landing the pilot at the Start Point. At noon on the 23rd was off the Lizard Point, with afresh W.N.W. gale blow ing, daring the continuance of which the Arab Steed, from London for Adelaide, was spoken. Until tie 25th the breeze continued; bat on the following day light variables set in, and prevailed till .October 3, when a fair north wind set in, and on the sth at 6 a.m. passed Madifra. The north-east trades set in in 29? 81' north, and on October 10th sailed between Oape Verd Islands and the main. There the trades fell light, until only about seven knots per hour were accomplished, and in 11 s north on October 12th, the in evitable cJm belt was entered. That was a good position for grumbling, for the vessel made scarcely any progress under the hot tropical sky. The thermometer stood at at 86? in the shade, and finally it was found the ship was three inches by the head, instead of nine by the stem. The master gave np all hope of making a good voyage, as the ship lasily rolled along, with the master puzzling his brains to know why he should be so pestered with calms. On October 26, when a degree to the northward] of (the line, there was just a alight breeze from the south-east, but it died away, and gave place to a downpour of rain, diversified with thunder and lightning, but not a sign of a breeze to smooth the master's temper. It was, on No vember 2 when the Me of Trinidad was sighted, and here came a sprightly gale from south-east, and it was discovered tire iren was stowed too lew in the ship, causing her to be stiff and roll iurmxonsly. November 10 was the last day of trades, but although the wind fell light, the. distances continued ummpairedforthat day, but woefully fell off after, as 85,100. 35, and 90, are the distances for succeeding days. By November 15 the jo% old skipper's temper was nearly reaching txjfiing point as he spoke of what he had done 33 years ago when his ship was sup posed to be a clipper at 8^ knots an hovr. The difference was not as it should be be, for now he had ? ship equal to 13 or 14, and still the aggregate distance was not correspondingly increased. On.November 17, made 220 miles, and passed Gongh's Island. On the 18th made but 180 miles, and crossed the meridian of Greenwich. The next day, having smooth water and a spunking north wester, the best distance of the voyage was achieved, when the entry was made for 310 miles. This exploit restored the master's equanimity, and he smiled at his rapid head way, though there was just a mild expletive as some of the fifing jib gear earned away, and stopped progress for a time. When in the calm belt the faults and erron were many, so now in ? fine breeze some of the vessel's good qualities were discovered. She proved a tplenSd sea boat, and was the fastest ef the four Hmmphries had built Next day came another good run of 291 miles, and here tiie master was fairly in eestaey. If the jib gear baa been right and the ship by the stem the would have made 350. There was, however, that irrepressible " if." On November 96 passed the merSdianal line of Prince Edward aland. Strong south-west Rale, occasional heavy showers, and distance ran 266 miles. Next day passed the Crezets in 45% the highest latitude attained, and there was experienced a day's winter weather —hail, snow, and sleet by tarns—but towards evening the wind fell light. On December 2 cat the meridian of KergoeUs's Land, having done very well from the Cape ; but not sufficiently so to make np for tile loss of time in the northern hemisphere. The wind now veered to north; but only for a very short blow, as it shifted to east and became so foggy that the captain's mind recurred to the at immjfruii of his home in the north. That the fog extended some distance appears certain for though the ship made tacks of a eoupk «f degrees, still the fog was There. On December 9 the master made his mind np to be quietly beaten, having, however, one consolation, that he still possessed a good supply of stores, but his ideas of ever reaching Adelaide were said to be gene. On the follow ing days the weather was singularly changeable, having snow and sunshine, light variables and strong breezai within the 24 hours. On the 13th passed the Leuwin, and 19tt made Cape Borda, and finished np the voyage with a strong south-wester: The vessel raacheS <he roads after dark on Eriday, and on Saturday morning was made fast in the stream, where she was the subject of general admiration* The Our of Shanghai was seen from the stations on Wednesday morning, when a strong breeze blew bom about west, just enabling her to lay up Cor the roadstead. There were all lands of conjectures as to the name of the rooming (dap, but she was not made ?at till rerjr close quarters were reached. She is a *err£ae icon vessel, which loaded wheat here for London last year, and is prepared to carry home a «wnil?* cargo, should suffi cient inducement offer. Her draught being over 19 feet 4. inches, it is not expected she will moor in harbor for a day or two, but advantage will be taken of the first rise in tide. Of the passage Captain Crockett rejorts leaving Liverpool on September 23, and on the 24th was at the TusVar, with a fresh south-west wind blowing, but notwithstanding this, she reach off Cape Hnisterre on the 29th, and sighted the Baling light soon after. Then came an interval of northerly winds, accompanied by a heavy swell. On October sth, there blew a fine breese from north east, *nd its continuance indicated the trades. It lasted until the 14th, when in 9? 52' north, 24* IS' west, the vessel entered the equinoctial calm belt, where light airs, variables, and heavy rain became the order of the day. On October 25, in I*3o'north, 25"west, signalled a vessel supposed to be the Arab Steed, but the distance was too great to allow the flags to be read. On October 26th crossed the line in 27* west, and then met a light south wind. The trades of the Southern Hemisphere were very light indeed, and the ship was blown so far over on the Sooth American coast, that at 8 a.m. on the 29th she tanked off the land in five fathoms, and was so dose to Hb? shore that a vessel in the port was distinctly seen, and several catamarans visited the ship with fruit, fowls, &c In lat 36* south, long. IST west the wind fell very light, and on November 24, in 39? 34' west, passed tiie meridian «f the Oape with sonth-south-wtet wind and light showers. On December U. was in Ut 45* 34' south, long. 87? 24' east, when a fine steady breese set in, which continued for several days. At 4 p-m. on the 24th sighted Kangaroo T*ff*T^j then bearing north-east, and subsequently found tie vessel was 24 miles south of her computed position. At 10 p.m. on the 24th made Cape Borda light, bearing south-east, and at 6 a.m. on Wednesday was off Point Manden. From thete she made a splendid run np the Gulf,: and was boarded shortly after noon. BIBTHS, MABBIAGES, AND DEATHS. BIBTHS. BEDNALL.—On the stt December, at Selby street, Adelaide, lira. lt")"«'n l of a son. BLAOKMOBB.—Ontiie23rd December, Ho. EL G. Blackmon, of a son. DlXON—Onthe Snd October, at the resi dence of Captain J. N. Smith, Nagasaki, Japan, the wife of Captain J. C. Dixon, master of the British brig Lass of Gawler, of a daughter. DOYLE.—On the 18th December, at Port aj.i.M? Mrs. T. Doyle, of a daughter. COOPER.—On the 26th December, the wife of G. S. Cooper, Wright-Street, of a daughter. Both doing well. I3EBNHAGBN.—On the Bth Djosmber, at Grenfell-street, Adelaide, Mrs. F.^jbmhagen, JONES.—On tile 21st December, at Bigot's WelL the wife of Mr. Jerry Jones, of a daughter. KELLY.—On the 24th December, at the M.n.i. Hotel, the wife of Mr. J. J. Kelly, of * KING.—On tie 23rd December, at Dunrobin, the wife of Mr. T. King, of a son. K2LDABL.—On 37th December, at Mount GambisE, tiwwifeof N.Kfldael,of ft daughter. Both doing well. MANSFKLD.—The wife of a F. W. Mans, feld, of asm—Adelaide December 29,

MILLAR.—On the 16th December, at?romp ton, near Adelaide, the wife of Archibald E. Millar, engineer, of a son. Both doing well. Foreign paper* please copy. PALMER.—On the 20th December, at the National Bank of Australasia, C-> *ler, +he wife of George Palmer, Jan.. of a dmnhter. KICHAHD3.—On the 10th December, at Noirlungo, Mrs. G. T. Richards, of a son. SSHTtL— On the 9ih December, at the Ship Inn, Pott Adelaide, Mrs. John Smith, of a son. WHICKER.—On the 20th December, at Riverton, the wife of A. A. Whicker, of a son. Bsth doing welL WEEELEB.—On the 11th October, at Port land-place, London, the wife of Dr. Henry Wheeler, of a sen. WILUA.MS.-On the 22nd December, at Buxton-strect, North Adelaide, Mrs. J. Wil liams, of a son. WILSON.—On the 13th December, at Bagos's Well, th.. wife of T. Wilson, of a son. MARRIED. ALLEN-GREGORY.-On the 25th Decem ber, at St. John's Church. Mount Pleasant, by the Rev. W. A. Clijfield, William Allen, (o itary Jino, youngest daughter of Mr. John Gregory, near Mount Pleasant. BINES-BUNDKY.—On the 14th Decem ber, at the residence of the bride's father, by the Rev. W. U Bints, W. H. Binks, to Fanny, eldest daughter of Mr. William Bandey, North Aleliide. CLABK—SPirTLI—On the2sthDecrmber, at ths residence of the bride's father, Glles sreet, Adelaide, by the Rev. flotaviui Lake, Mr. John Clark, of Moonta, to Louisa, second daughter of Mr. Joseph Spittle, Adelaide. COOXIBE —BKDDOME.—On the 18th De c?mb -r, at the residence of the bride's sister, by the R?v. F. W. Cox, ThoniM, tliird son of Jaiies (!oombe, Norwood, to Sarah, second daughter of It. W. Beddouie, Adelaide, for merly of Currency Creek. Canadian papers please copy. CONIGRAVE—FICKERT.—On the 24th of December, at Stow Church, by special licence, by the Rev. C. B. Symes, B.A, Benjamin Norwich Conigrave, to Josephine Annie, young- est daughter of Mr. Frederick Wilhelm Fickert. of Adelaide. COKNOCK—MORGAN.—On tbe7th Decem ber, at Cbristchurch, North Adelaide, by licence, by the Yen. Archdeacon Marryat, Augustus Frederick, son of Thomas Cornock, of Unley, to Elizabeth, daughter of the late William Morgan, of Adelaide. DA.VTS-JAMIB3ON.-On the 2Ut De cember, at Yatala, by the Rev. M. EL Hodge, Henry Davis, of Adelaide, sixth son of James Davis. Esq.. of Her Majesty's Treasury, London, to Mary Jean, tenth daughter of the late Oaptain Jamieson, of Port Adelaide. DRAGE —REYNOLDS.—On the 28th December, at St. John's Church, Adelaide, by the Rev. T. J. Smyth, M.A., John Drage, to Emily Reynolds, both of Adelaide. ELLISON—STANLEY.—Onthe23rd Decsm ber, by special licence, by tile Rev. J. Young Simpson, at the residence of Mrs. Taylor, Long Valley, near Strathalbyn, John Montgomery, eldest son of Mr. Daniel Ellison, of Mount GsmMer, to Elizabeth Stanley, the adopted daughter of Mrs. Taylor. FARRELLY—KELLY.—On the 30th Oc tober, by special licence, at St. Peter and Paul's, Gawler, by the Rey. Father Quinlan, Edward, youngest son of the late John Farrelly, Esq., ot Farm View House, Mallala, and nephew of the late Most Rev. John Brady, D.D., Lord Bishop of Perth, W.A., to Agnes, second daughter of James Kelly, Esq, Evanston, Gawler. GORDON—DUNCAN.—Onthe Ist January, 1673, at Parkside. by the Rev. Jus. Lyall, John, eldest son of the late Thos. Gordon, Oolins burgh, Fife, Scotland, to Eliza Robina, eldest daughter of John Duncan, Esq., Wallaroo. GKEENLEES—BINNEY.—At Willunga, on the llth December, by the Bey. B. K. Miller, James Greenlees, jun., of Aldinga, to Emily, fourth daughter of tile late James Binney, of Willunga. HBMMINGS—DUMBBLTON.—Onthe 17th December, at Trinity Church, by the Rev. Mr. Ri>xT l John TT<*iTimin£« to Miss Fannie Dum bleton, from Streaky Bay and Adelaide. HUNWICK—HARRIS.-On the 3rd De cember, at Glenhnrst, by the father of the bride, Henry, second sen of the late Mr. F. Hunwick, Hinflmsrsh, to Frances Sophia, second daughter of the Bey. 8. L. Harris, of ftfawlfffieM. No cards. JONKS—FRANCES.—Onthe 31st December, at St. Peter's Collegiate Church, by the Rev. Canon Fare, H. A., Frederick Thomas Jones, of Kooringa, third son of Captain Jones (late adjutant;, Kaat Essex Militia, England, to EHviha Jessie Francis, of Hamilton House, Kent Town, Soath Australia, and stepdaughter of the late John Cramond, Esq., of London. KENNEDY—DILLON.—On the 30th De cember, at St. Patrick's Church, West-terrace, by the Bey. P. J. Corcoran, John Stephen, son of Thomas Kennedy, of Hindmarsh, formerly of Goolwa, to Mary, daughter of Thomas Dfl'on, BowdeD, LANG-SILVER.—On the 25th December, by licence, at St. Luke's Church, Adelaide, by th« Bey. J. PoUitt, William Sidney, son of tie I&fe W'Uif™ iTrUJrg, and gnudaaa to WiW+m Lang, Esq., formerly Resident Magistrate, Kooringa, to Eleanor Kate, eldest daughter of Alfred Silver, Carrington-stzeet, Adelaide, South Australia. Home papers please copy. McCLENAGBAN—BAYNES.—On the 7th December, at St. Mary's. South-road, by the Bey. J. Leslie Smith, 8.A., Robert, fifth son of James McClenaghan, County Down, Ireland, to Louisa Harriet, third daughter of the late Henry Baynes, London. McEWIN—HENDERSON.—On the 24th December, at St. Andrew's Church, Adelaide, by the father of the bride, assisted by the Bey. James Lyall, the Bey, John MoEwin, eldest son of George McEwin, Esq., of Glen Bwin, to Agnes, second daughter of the Bey. James Henderson. ttcBAE—BINNEY.—On the llth December, by special licence, at the residence of the bride, by the Bey. K. K. Miller, John, third sur viving son of the late Donald Mc?ae, of Al dinga, to Mary Jane, third daughter of the late James Binney, of Willunga. PEihSON—BUTLBB.—On the 10th De cember, at St George* Church, Gawler, by tiie Sight Boy. the Lord Bbhon of Adelaide, assisted by the Bey. Canon Coombs, Charles Henry Pearson, Fellow of Oriel College, Oxford, and of HaveduU, Mount Remarkable, to Edith Lucille, eldest daughter of Philip Butler, Bq., of Yatslunga. SAWBBS-^BYOa—At SaUabnry, oo fte 10th December, by the Rev. James Henderson, Alex. Dewar Sawers, to Rosins, Mary, eldest daughter of Mr. William Pryor, of Salisbury. SCHNEIDER—WERFEL.—On the 16th December, at St. George's Church, Gawler, by licence, by the Rev. Canon Coombs, Mr. Johan Martin Schneider, of Reeves Plains, Port Gawler, to Miss Antonia Werfel, only daughter of Gottfried Werfel, of the same place. STANITZKI—HAEWSLER-—On the 27th December, by licence, by the Rev. R. L. Coward, at the residence of Mr. Anftony Stanitski, Parrett Hill, Mr. Carl August Stanitzki, of the above place, to Auguste Wilhelmiene Haewsler, of Gawler River. WHITINGTON—LYONS.—On ths 20th December, Peter Whitington, of AA^J^^ to Jennette Tuabella, seoond daughter of Mr. Thomas Lyons, of Fenn-plaoe, Adelaide. WOOD—FSATHERSTONE.—On tiie 21st December, at tiie residence of the bride's parents, by Mr. T. J. Gore, M.A., Alfred, second son of Mr. F. Wood, to Mary Ann eldest daughter of Mr. John Feathenfame, North Adelaide. DIED. ADAMS.—On the 20th December, at his residence, Maon-terraoe, North Adelaide, Mr. John Adams, aged 76 years. ALDWELL.—On the 15th December, at the residence of his parents, South-terrace, William Sydney, the beloved and only child of W. H. C and E. S. Aldwell, aged five months. BLEECHMORE.—On tiie 13th December, at Auburn, Stanley Herbert, youngest son of Joseph and Caroline Bleechmora. BUTTERS.—On the2Ut of October, 1872, at Dnnedin VHU, Upper Tube Hill, tondoo, Jane Middleton, the beloved wife of the Bey. William Batters, fell asleep in Jesus, aged 58. CHAPMAN.—On 29th December, at her son's residence, Angu-street east, Catherine Chapman, mother of Mr. W. Chapman, sen., aged 72 years. COLB.—On the 14th December, Christiana, the beloved wife of Win. Cole, of Gouger-street, aged 65 yean. CROSS.—On the Bth December, at Bowden, of diphtheretio paralysis, William Charles, only ■on of Charles and Susan dots, Jan., aged four yean and three days. DAVD3S.—On the 31st August, at the diamond fields, Soath Africa, George Joseph, second son of Charles Davies, M.D., of Beau mont, aged 28 years. BOW.—On the 6th December, at his zed- j dence, Salisbury, David Dow, aged 61 years. FOWLER.—On tiie 9th December, at Cellar- ' dyke, Anstruther, Sootiand, James Fowler, aged 78 years, father of David and George Fowler, Adelaide. GALE.—On the 20th December, at Fdwardi town, South-road, Lucy, the beloved dwjghter of William and J. M. A. Gale, aged 10 yean uifl py iTrOTitrhw. GOODB.—On tiie 30Qi December, at Ca nowie, of hooping-oough and bronohitu, Clement Wflson, youngest and beloved son of Thomas Goode, aged seven months. GREEN.—On the 9th of December, at her residence, Norman-street, a^J.iJ^ Mrs. Mary Green, aged 49 years. HALL.—On tiie 7th December, at her resi dence, Edward-street, Norwood, after a long and painful illness, Ellen Hall, the beloved wife of Mr. Geo. Hall, aged 57 yean, i HANSON.—On the 13th December, at Trnro, Minnie Florence, tiie beloved daughter of i Albeit and Elizabeth Hanson, aged nine '. months. JONES.—On the llth December, Mary Probart, infant daughter of F. B. Jones, aged six months. ; MAINWARING.—On the 21st December, at hisresidenoe,G!oueest<!r-place,Portman-sqaare, London, Gordon Mainwaring, Esq., of Whit . more Hall, Stafiordshire, son of the late Adnikal Rowland Mainwarinf, aged St.

METER.—On the 18th Decemb;r, after a short and painful illness, Gustav Adolph Osmond, youngest and beloved son of C. L. Meyer, Glen Osmond, in his 13th year. McKINLAY.-^On the 31it December, at Oaklands, Gawler, John McKinlay, explorer, aged 53 years. MILDRED.—On the llth December, at the residence of her brother-in-law, at Kensington Park, E)!en Marthi Mildred, third daughter of Mr. George Mildred. Pott Adelaide, aged 27 years. MILLNER.—On the Sunday after Christmas, at YankaiiUa, fell asleep in Jesus, Esther, wife of J. Stokes Millner, M.0., of the Northern Territory. MOULK—On the loth December, from dysentery, at Saddleworth, John George, yonngest son of John and Harriet Motile, aged 12 months and 3 weeks. MUHPHY.—On the 26th December, *t Ade laide, John Murphy, aged 31 years. R.I.P. NOir.—On th. 9th December, Dr. George Nott, Esq., intgeoH, of Gawler, after a painful and prolonged illness, aged SO. He leaves a | widow and family to mourn their loss. O'JARROLL.—On the Bth December, at Dr. Gunson's, Angas-rtreet, Dr. J. S. O'Carroll, aged 32 years. B.T.P. PALMER.—On the 26th December, at her sister's residence, Nairne. of carditis, Hannah Jane, the beloved wife of Thos. Palmer, and second daughter of E. W. Loades, Salisbury, aged 27 years. Her end was peace. PRZVGODJL—On the 19th December, ?* Flinders-street, Julia Henrietta, the beloved daughter cf William A. Przygoda, aged 1C years. I SCHOMBURGK.—On tbeSth December, at the Botanic Garden, of typhoid fever, Antonia, second daughter of Dr. Schomburgk, in her 30th year. STOKES.—On the 9th December, at his residence, Edward-street, Norwood, Samuel Stokes, aged 41 years. SUMMERS.—On the 30th December, at Hutt-street, Sarah, wife of Thomas Summers, and beloved mother of Mrs. Alley, in the 71st year of her age. WOOD.—On the 9th December, at Mooota street, of diarrhoea, Emily Beatrice, infant daughter of Thomas and iKmily Wood, aged three months and twelve days.