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1 correction by doug.butler - Show corrections


Sir Malcolm M_-_-ara Is expected to . -.

return to Melbourne from London at an

early date.

General Booth, who has spent the la** - three days in inference with officers of the Salvation Army, was ¿ven a¡P?*!T welcome at the Melbourne Town; Bau last nfehfc. Before 5 o'clock people

started to gather, and long before« 8 o'clock the hall was packed to its utmost

capacity, hundreds bei-g unable to gain ad- ^rl

mission. Many representative men were present, and the proceedings were chara©» tensed by unbounded enthusiasm.

On Friday morning Mr. 0. von Drehnen (Consul for Austria-Hungary) returned the visit of Commander von Hoehnel, of the Austrian torpedo-crui_er Panther. He "was

accompanied to the war vessel by the ^ Military »Commandant (Lieutenant-Colonel Wallack, C.B.), the Chief Staff-Officer (Colonel Reade, C3.), and the presi-

dent of the Marine Board (Mr. Arthufc \ Searcy). They were received on bbsgd with great courtesy, and when they>ieft a salute of nine guns was fired. $3ju>. sequen tly, Commander von Hoehnel aid. bia officerd, in company with Mr. vc_uDreh

nen, called on the Mayor of Port Adelaide- \ , (Mr. J. W: Caire) at the mayor's pariipy

Air. Caire extended to the visitors a hearjtyy ' welcome, and expressed the hope that Crj¡m,«,, > mander von Hoehnel and his officers -andr

men would leave Port Adelaide with plea- "s sant impressions. . Commander1 von Hoeh-

nel thanked the mayor for his kindneesy

and remarked that tile courtesy shown dor« , >

the vessel's stay in Port Adelaide had sur- passed anticipation. The visitors.*' Were shown over the municipal buildings by _te/ mayor. On Friday afternoon^ the Is Chief

Secretary (Hon. J. Vardon), whoireDte-^-, sented the Premier, the Mayor of Adelaide* - (Mr. T. Bruce), and che prß-denff of thet'^

German Club (Mr. A. L. Blumenthal) visit- f ed the war vessel, and were hospitably /re?- . ' ceived. To-day tie Deputy Governor (Sip

S. J. Way), Lady Way, and pa^ty, willi, s l

lunch on board the Panther. s -= r

As a result of the State Premier's óvd^fS- \ burst of song at Bendigo, he is being iii_» J - l dated (states our Melbourne correspondent)^ w.th offers of engagements as? a con-i^

singer. Some high fees have'been offered,* -, but, needless to say, have been ¡aeclined.J^ r J.

Our Brisbane correspondent telegraphed" j yesterday that Mr. Hugh Mosman had re;7 *

signed his seat as a member of Jbhe * Queensland Legislative Council, and- ^MR _ . E. H. T. Plant, of Charters. Towers, hack c' been appointed to a seat in the House. ^jC ~

The Right Rev. H. J. Lambert, Moctera?- ''{. tdr of the Presbyterian General A_äemblyf* =

accompanied by Mrs. Lambert, .is return^ " u, ing to this State after having spent ait 'ti?' . joyable holiday in Victoria. Mr. and Mrs/ Lambert will' reach, the city on Saturday^

evening. ' r

Mr. P. E. Quinn, an ex-MJU^A. of New South Wales, is at present in Adelaide. He attended the visiting day demonstration'at the North Adelaide school on Friday'morn- ing m company with the Minister of Edu-

cation, -i

Air. N. W. Jolly, BSc, formerly dux of

Prince Alfred College and now a South Ans- , traban Rhodes scholar, has been selected fig ?? a member of the Balliol College Eight'at

Oxford University. -, , ., ,.?> <-* ' Mr. Lawrence Campbell has been ap^ pointed sole a^ljudicator of the elocutionary^ and dramatic sections of the Sjuth streétf competitions to be held at Ballarat m Oc- tober next. This is the third tune he has been selected to fill this important posi-


Mr. John Dunstan, who waa formerly

engaged at the Port Adelaide SmeltingJ Works, states our Perth correspondenV has been appointed manager of the Government smelter at the Phillips River copper field, to succeed Mr. John Provis, who Jaas~ re s-gned.

Mr. James Redin, who died at his resi-  

dence, Campbelltown, on Friday, at the age   of 65 years, was the elder son of the late Mr. J. W. Redin, formerly of Newton Hall, Lincolnshire, England. The deceased ar- rived in South Australia with his parents 50 years ago, and for a number of years was engaged in pastoral work on a Murray River station which belonged to his uncle

the late Mr. J. Chambers. Subsequently   he lived for many years at Aldinga. Fifteen years ago he met with a railway accident;, and since then had lived in retirement at Campbelltown. He left a widow, six sons Messrs. A., J., G., and W. N. Redin, of

Adelaide; H. Redin, of Sydney;, .and T.   Redin, of New Zealand- and two daugh-

ters-the Misses S. and E. Redin.


Mr. B. J. Doe, who has been the Gawler " representative of Messrs. Macrow for "two years (says the Bunyip), has been pro- moted to the charge of the Broken Hill busi- ness of that firm- Mr. Doe, who was onljj 20 votes from winning a seat jn Stanlev,

was a member of the Gawler School B°^^ of Advice, secretary of Gawler Liberal League, premier of the Literary Societies,'* union parliament, and a member of j" thai

temperance vigilance .committee.' As a'IöjtälT « preacher he rendered good service to-'Our Methodist Church. Mr. Doe made masg" friends in the Gawler district.'

Captain Dumaresque, of Longfbrd^lTäaä mania, celebrated his 103rd birthday yester-i day. He ia the oldest resident in the Long- ford district, and has been a colonist for 80 years. He is now confined to his room.

Mr. Robert Murray, one of*, ther best known residents of Mount Barker, is in.a precarious state of health. , . "a

The Universiiy College, London, Union* Magazine, in referring to tne departure from the college of Mr. W. Ternent Qooke^ B.Sc. (son of the Rev. W. Cooke, of 'North Ade- laide), from the college to take an important position at Poplar, writes:-"TÊe departure of Mr. W. T. Cooke, is a greata loss to th_ laboratory. If you required exercise in the olden days you could go to Mr. Cooke and work bis mercury pump, if you wanted amusement you could provoke his sarcasm, and if you felt seedy you could, just open the glass-paned door and get a whiff of that fragrant smoke which issued from a well

known cherry pipe famous for its antiquity. Now all these delights are gone, (¡and we

have but the recollection of a geriial pre- , sence which is with us no more. Even those

students of tne organie laboratory who failed to grasp the simple law involved in his recent paper will join in wishing him every success in his new work." Mr. ïîooke, who_is a graduate of Adelaide 'U^rersity, has just declined an offer to - gb" to New York at a good salary. -«*-.., -\ » .

Lord Grimthorpe (Edmundfôlîeckett), lawyer, builder, church restafer, clock» maker, and inveterate letter-writer, passed away towards the end of April at the age of 89 years. He was one of the most remark- able men of his tune, and probably toora bas been written about him than any peer'

still living. In his earliest days he had air"' utter contempt for the conventions o£X society. When quite a boy he attended a' dance, much against his will. He was asked to conduct; a small partner through the maze of a dance, and after much persuasion and threats he unwillingly fulfilled the duty, of the ballroom, and then sulked for tho re- mainder of the evening. He never went to a dance again. Lord Grimthorpe was always as serious as he was original. He hated new clothes; he disliked collars and ties. His favorite hat was the panama, and this' in summer he would place under the pump, souse it with water, and then place it on his head. Once the late Lady Grimthorpe-' complained that the drippings spout here, mantle. "Never mind, my dear," he said, VI shall have to buy another." He never "wore a watch-chain that was visib^to thî^ outside world, but a long, thin one whioht went round his neck and came through the arm-hole of his waistcoat, and was attached

to the watch in the topmost vest1 pocket« ^ He never carried a cheque-book, but always .wrote his ch.egu.es on odd pieces of trapex,