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3 corrections, most recently by markauturnbull - Show corrections


His Excellency the Governor and parti* spent Tuesday on Moorak Estate quail shooting, and 36 brace were bagged. Tha ?nartv had luncheon under the ranetrees.

They left for the city by a special tram, which left at 9 p.m. The Ministry were invited to be present at the Mount Barker Show on Thursday, and the Chief Secretary (Hon. A. A- Kirk patrick) will attend. , Mr. F. W. Haddon, late editor of Tl .- Melbourne Argus, died shortly after mid. night on Tuesday of diabetes. His last ill ness had extended over 10 days. Mr. Had don was born at Croydon, Surrey, or February 8, 1839. In his early life he was assistant secretary to the Statistical So ciety in London, and afterwards assistant secretarj* of the London Institute of Ac countants. He afterward became privata secretary to the late Mr. Edward Wilson, one of The Argus proprietors, and when The Austraflasian was established ho \uu appointed editor. In 18C7 he was chosen editor of The Argus, and retained thai position until 1S9S, when he became a tr.i!-. tee under the will of the late Mr. Wil son. His occupancy of the editorial chaic was therefore one which embraced a high ly important portion of Australian history. He was twice. married. His first wife ra a ilauj-htcr of the late Mr. J. C. Kins, a former general manager of The Argus, and her death occurred 30 years ago. Mr. lliiiitlon's second wife was Miss Good, oi Adelaide, and she survives him. The Rev. Thomas Lloyd, or 'Father* T4oyd, as he is lovingly known by his bro« Jier Methodist preachers, ivill celebrate th« jnbilee of his ministry this year. Mr. IJoyd is in his eightieth year, and for several years has been on the supernumerary list, although he frequently engages in the cause for which he has laboured sn long, Mr. Lloyd resides at North Adelaide, and a son— the P.ev. A. B. Lloyd, of Hallett )3 a probationer minister. At Tuoday' session of the Methodist Conference tin Rev. It. S. Oisely moved the following mo- tion— 'The Rev. Thomas Lloyd having reached the jubilee of his ministry in out church, this conference offers him its sin-. cere congratulations, and is devoutly grate ful to God for the goodness shown him and for grace given by which he lias been en« abled so long to faithfully discharge {ho duties of his high office. Conference re joices that for 48 years out of the 50 Mr. Lloyd has been ii messenger of love to men in various parts of the State, and recog nises the valuable help Mrs. Lloyd lias ren dered oiir churches, and is thankful that with her hus-brind she i.s permitted to shara in the joy of this jubilee.' Sir Frederick' Holder, in t-t-cunding, said they were re minded of the splendid pioneering wori. which had been done in the interests of tin Methodist Church by the now fait-ton. traclinir band of which Mr. Lloyd was a member. Although celebrating his jubilee his addresses still touched and moved with singular power the hearts of those who listened to him. They rejoiced in the wort he had done, in the work he was doing, and sympathized with him in the illness of hi?. daughter (Mrs. E. Tregcnzn). They \vi-h- ed him many days of happy work. The motion was carried amid warm applause. Mr. Henry White, who died at Unley   on Monday, aged 78 years, was a colonial of over half a century. He landed in South .Australia on May 1, 1855, with his uncle, the late Mr. James White, of Unley, After a short residence in the southern suburb he moved to Virginia, where he carried on farming. Later on he was suc- cessful as an agriculturist near Windsor, For many years he was Chairman of the Dublin District Council. He was a promi- nent figure at agricultural shows in and near the city. There survive a widow, three sons— Messrs. L. H. White (Chair- mail of the Dublin District Council) and S. D. and F. C. White, Windsor— and five daughters— Mesdames G. F. Clark (Wind- sor) and W. and P. Baker (Virginia), and Misses H. and R. W. White. About six years ago Mr. White retired from active farming, and returned to Unley. Quite a continzent of Methodists conicm. plate visiting llm old world during the nexl few months. Mr. Samuel Perry, the well known ironfoundcr, will, leave on Tuesday next to catch the Moana at Sydney for a visit to Europe via America. The primary, object of his trip is to see his aged mother, who lives in Shropshire. England. The Methodist Conference, of which he is a 'member, carried a motion on Tuesday ex pressing appreciation of his services to tha church, and the hope that he would have a pleasant and profitable holiday. At the end of the moiitb the Rev. W. F. J.inioa will embark on the Afric for England, and m April the Rev. Brian Wibbcrlcy will proceed thither by way of Canada. He will be followed' in the same month by the Rev. G. W. Kcndrew, who will be hccoiii 'panicd by Mrs. and Master Kcndrcw, ^Ir, P. H. Claridge (of Crystcd Brook), jind Miss Claridge and Miss Hilda Olaridge, who have booked by the steamer Suevie. Mr. Kendrew is anxious to visit his father, and to spend two months in the Methodist Cen tral Missions to gain an insij-lit. into th( methods of work employed there. Mr. Robert Lee, for many years connect ed with the softgoods trade in Melbourne and for the past three years with Messrs. Sargood. Butler, Nichol. &. Ewen, of York street, has resigned his position to accept an important appointment with Robert Reid & Co., limited, of Sydney. Mr. Lee has been the recipient of many congratula tions on his success. Mrs. XoLin, of New1 foulh Wales, has been elected Australasian President, and Mrs. Carvosso corresponding secretary, ol the Women's Christian Temperance Union, The death of Mr. W. O. Bennett occurred at his residence in George street, this morning, after a somewhat brief illness (wrote our Moonta corres pondent on March 5). A few weeks back Mr. Bennett was bitten on the leg by an insect, to which he attached little notice at the time. However, seven days ago blood poisoning set in and, despite the ef- forts of his medical adviser (Dr.T. James), nothing could be done to save his life. The deceased gentleman, who was the youngest son of the late Thomas B. Bennett, for many years master of St. Peter's College and the Adelaide Educational Institution, was born on January 21, 1855. He receiv- ed his education at Mr. John L. Young's educational institution, and at the age of 17 years entered the Government service, being first engaged in the Marine Board at Port Adelaide and afterwards in the Attorney-General's office. In 1881 he was appointed Clerk of the Court at Port Lin- coln, and nine years later Clerk of the Local Court at Moonta, in addition to which he held the position of returning of- licer for the District of Wallaroo. In con- nection witli the latter office especially he showed much tact and ability, and by his obliging and gentle disposition he made himself respected and loved by all with whom he came in contact. He was a most efficient and painstaking officer, and one whom the department can ill-afford to lose. The deceased gentleman was a fine sportsman. For many years he was   member of the Adelaide Hunt Club, and al- though he did not take an active part in local sports, they always received his practical sympathy. A widow, three sons and one daughter survive. English newspapers of February 2 stated that Mrs. Jemima Luke, the authoress ol the children's hymn 'I think when I read that sweet story of old,' who was lying seriously ill at Newport, Isle of Wight, was slowly sinking, and that the end was ex pected at any .moment. ? ) Mr. Frank liarritt, of Yattalunga, will shortly leave for a trip to England. Tt is his intention to tour the old country in a motor, and to devote attention chiefly t- agricultural interests. He hopes to gair valuable information on rural subjects.