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The Otago Witness, newspaper published weekly, on Saturday mornings. The shipping column and BDM's are usually found on page 4 above the editorial.
At Waikouaiti, on the 1st inst., the wife of Mr Thomas Jones, of a son.
Married. At Woodhead, on the 2nd instant, by the Rev. Dr. Burns, Mr William PEEL, to Miss Margaret KERR LILLINGSTONE.
Died. On the 30th December, at Dunedin, John Campbell, infant son of James A. Douglas, Manager, bank of New South Wales, aged four years and a half months.
An inquest was held at Wetherston's Gully on the 24th ult., on the body of an Englishman, named Andrew Donovan, who was killed by earth falling on him while working in his claim. A verdict of accidental death was returned.
On the same day (24th) an inquest was held at Hawkesbury West, on the body of a valued servant of F. Jones, esq., named Alexander Steel, who had been killed by a fall from a dray. The jury returned a verdict in accordance with the evidence. Death by Exposure.
Last Wednesday the body of a man named James Wilson was discovered on the Waipora Road, about nine miles from Gabriel's Gully. No marks of violence were found on the body. In the pockets there was the sum of �7 18s and a miner's right. As the deceased was seen near the place on the previous evening in a state of intoxication, it is supposed that he died from exposure to the weather which was very inclement during the night.
A boy was drowned at the Waipori on the afternoon of the 1st. inst. He was in the act of crossing the river with a dray, when the stream caught him and carried him away. The lad's name was Robert Muntree.
Miss Mary Loftus committed suicide at Sydney. She was found lying at the foot of a large rock, between thirty and forty feet high in the Domain on Tuesday. She was unmarried formerly of Otago. Inquest.
Regulations for the disposal, sale, letting and occupation of the waste lands of the Crown in the Province of Canterbury as amended and Jan. 11 page 8.
January 11 1862 page 5
Birth. At the Northeast Valley, on the 31st ult., Mrs R. McDouall, of a son.
Marriage. At Gerstaven, on the 8th instant, by the Rev. Dr. Burns, Mr George OTT, to Miss Margaret MURRAY, of Dunedin.
Jan. 12 1862 page 5
Sheep Owners returns Sept. 1861 page 5
On Sunday, two men drowned, and a third narrowly escaped drowning at the Ferry, on the Clutha River, on the Southern Road. Official report of the Mounted Constable McCluskey. On the evening of the 6th at the Molyneux Ferry about 4.30 p.m. one of the deceased men came to the ferry leading a horse, and wanted to cross in the punt. He was informed by the ferryman that it was not safe to cross in the punt and the current was stronger than usual and it would be better to go by boat and let the horse swim after her. Accordingly the two deceased men - a traveller, whose name is not known, the ferryman, named Malcolm Smith, - the third James McDougal, got into the boat and arrived safely at the opposite side of the river. As the horse got footing he was let go, but swam back again. The boat was shoved off to try and intercept him, and came broad side against the wire cable and upset. The third man saved himself by coming hand over hand across the cable until he got out of the current, and then swam ashore.
On Saturday night last there was a tremendous flood at Gabriel's Gully. It had been raining hard for almost a week and about six o'clock it began to pour down in torrents. On Sunday morning the body of a man was found drowned in the creek.
Publican's Licenses list
Saturday January 18 1862 page 3 &4 Fourth List Publican's Licenses
Saturday February 22 1862 page 6 Fifth List Publican's Licenses
Saturday June 21 1862 page 4 Ninth list Publican's Licenses
Saturday December 6 1862 page 3 Licensing Meeting
Jan. 18 1862 page 4
Birth. At Kelvin Grove, North-East Valley, on the 11th instant, Mrs James HUNTER, of a daughter.
At Moray Place, Dunedin, on the 17th inst., the wife of Mr David MILLAR, jun., of a son.
On the 2nd January at Gask Lodge, North Molyneux, by the Rev. W. Bannerman, William BLIACK, Esq, of Omakao, Manuherikea, to Rebecca MAAR, only daughter of James Rolland, Esq. [Omakau being on the Manuherikia River which joins the Clutha (Molyneux) at Alexandra.]
On the 14th inst., at Woodhead, by the Rev. Thos. Burns, D.D. Mr Harold Ross STEVENSON, to Eleanor CULLEY, second daughter of William Pinkerton, Esq., Pomahaka.
At Maclaggan-street, Dunedin, on the 14th inst., by the Rev. Dr. Burns, John FALCONER, late of Edinburgh, Scotland, to Mary McEWEN, second daughter of the late Mr McEwen, Thornhill, Scotland.
25 Jan 1862 page 5
Marriage. At Dunedin, Otago, on the 18th inst., by the Rev. E.G. Edwards, Henry Clapcott, Esq., of Popotunoa, to Annie, eldest daughter of the late Charles Bedborough, Esq.
Deaths. On the 18th inst., Isabel Caroline, second daughter of Fairfax and Anna Fenwick.
At Great King-street, Dunedin, on the 23rd inst., aged 1�years, William, only son of Andrew Simpson, Butcher.
An inquest was held before the Coroner, Mr Howarth, on Monday, at the residence of Mr John Jones, Manor Place, on the body of Isabel Caroline Fenwick. The deceased a child of five years of age, was the daughter of Fairfax Fenwick, stock owner of Otapopo. On Saturday, the deceased with two more of Mr Fenwick's children and a nurse left the station in a bullock dray which was drawn by six bullocks, conveying Miss Mary Hobbs to Moeraki; as the dray descended the hill on the banks of the Otapopo River, the dray went over a large flax bush, and the jolt threw Miss Hobbs back in the dray with one of the children in her arms. The children screamed and the bullocks ran away, and the driver could not over take the dray to stop them. The clothes of the little boy caught the wheel of the dray, and he was dragged from the arms of Miss Hobbs who was almost unconscious, Miss Hobbs was then thrown out, The driver ran back to pick up the little boy, leaving the bullocks to go on, and when he and Miss Hobbs got to the dray, they found that the deceased had fallen out and been run over by the near wheel of the dray. The nurse-girl and the other child had held on to a box at the back of the dray and were unhurt. Miss Hobbs went back to the station for assistance. Dr Nelson gave medical evidence and the jury found a verdict of "Accidental Death."
We understand that Mr Charles Worthington has been appointed Commissioner for the Waipori Goldfield, and Mr Henriques Inspector of Licenses.
Mr Kettle has been appointed Provincial Auditor.
Captain Baldwin and Major Crocker have at last been appointed as resident magistrates for their respective districts.
A.C. Strode, Esq. Resident Magistrate at Port Chalmers has been appointed too the office of District Judge and Resident Magistrate at Dunedin in the place of J.H. Harris who resigned. Mr Garrick is to be Mr Strode's successor at the Port.
The inquest on the body of the boy who was drowned on New Year's Day while attempting to cross the Waipori River. The body was found about five miles below the ferry after 11 days in the water. It was identified by his uncle. The boy's parent's reside in Wellington. 'accidental death'
On Wednesday, the 21st instant, an inquest was held on the body of William Stanford, who was killed by the explosion of a gun at the Taieri Ferry, on the 18th. The jury returned a verdict of accidental death. and the owner of the gun was acquitted of all blame. John Gair, a miner, and mate of the deceased said they were going to set up camp at the ferry for the night. A double barrel gun was lying on the top of some swags, and the deceased took hold of the gun by the muzzle, and, when he was pulling it off the dray, the trigger must have caught in something, for the gun went off and shot him.
A young man of the name James Scott, who came down here from Melbourne about three months ago and married a young women of eighteen, five weeks ago, shot himself in the right breast with a revolver, and fell dead, never speaking after the fatal act was committed. He was an American by birth, and twenty-eight years of age, a carpenter by trade. Worked for Mr Hardy. His mother lived in Melbourne. He left a note for her. His brother William Scott who lived at Clunnes, in Victoria. Herny Berridge lived next door on High Street. He left a letter for Charley Rose saying his wife, Margaret Scott, proved unfaithful. Her maiden name was Turnbull. Margaret denied this. Dr Wilson was promptly in attendance. Inquest. "Suicide"
Otago Witness February 8 1862 page 5
Birth. On the 25th at the Northern Hotel, Oamaru, the wife of Mr A. Baker, of a son.
On the 25th Jan. at Harbour Terrace, Dunedin, the wife of Mr John Reid of a son.
At Duncan Street, Dunedin, on the 30th inst., the wife of Mr Peter Dunlop of a daughter.
Marriage. On the 31st January, at the Church Hill by the Rev. Mr Stewart, Robert Graham, to Janet, eldest daughter of Joseph Young, late of Bathgate. Scotland.
Death. On the 29th January, on board the "Industry," at Port Chalmers, Elizabeth CHEYNE, wife of Mr William Farnie, age 28 years.
Otago Witness February 8 1862 page 6
Birth. At View Bank, Clutha, on the 1st instant, Mrs John HAVIE, of a son.
At Pelichet Bay, on the 4th inst., the wife of Mr Charles RUSSELL, of a daughter.
Died. At Lyttelton, on 30 January, Felix Charles, ages three years and a half, third son of the late Frederick Witherby, Esq.
On the 5th February, at Maclaggan-street, Mary Valentine, aged 9 months, the only beloved child of Mrs George Rogers.
February 15 1862
Death. At Princes-street, Dunedin, on the 13th instant, Mr John Dalton. The funeral will take place to-day at 4 o'clock.
A bullock driver, named William Mason, who had been injured by a fall from a bullock dray at Tokomairiro some days previously, died Saturday last, and inquest was held on his body, at the Albion Hotel, Dunedin, on Monday. A verdict of accidental death was returned.
A man named David Thompson, a seaman, who arrived per Genevieve, died at the Queen's Arms Hotel on Sunday last. An inquest was held on Monday, resulting in a verdict of death from natural causes.
On Saturday last the coroner, Mr Howorth, held an inquest at Port Chalmers on the body of Henry McIntyre, who had committed suicide by cutting his throat with a carving knife in his lodging-house. The decease was suffering from delirium tremens. McIntrye was a stranger in the neighborhood, having recently arrived from the diggings, and is supposed to have come to Otago from the province of Auckland.
A drayman named James Burton arrived at the junction of Wetherstone's and Gabriel's in Wednesday evening. After camping down, he was seen to prepare supper, and dress as though intending to go to the township of Wetherstone's. On the following morning he was found dead, lying on his face in a pool of water not 12 inches deep. On his person was found a bill of sale from Joseph Firby, of Geelong, for a dray and two horses, besides other documents. Inquest held on Friday at Tuapeka by Major Croker, R.M. on the body of John Burton. Cornelius Egan deposed that he was a driver of the escort cart, and that he had known the deceased for two or three years in Geelong, Victoria. He arrived at Dunedin on the 29th of October, per Frederic, from Geelong. He had always known the deceased as a sober man. James Cullingfird stated that he had come from Geelong with the deceased, but had only known him on board as "Jack." John Whyatt, baker, had, on Thursday morning , at about half-past five, seen the deceased lying on his face in a stream. He was passing the place with his bread cart. John Swain, constable, preceded to the vicinity. Richard Close, medical examiner, had examined the body.
Saturday 21 February 1862 page 4
Births. At the Bungalow, East Melbourne, on the 11th inst., Mrs A.G. Anderson, of a son.
At the Victoria Bakery, George Street, Dunedin, on the 11th inst., the wife of L. Cramer of a son.
On the 14th February, at Rosebank Cottage, Princes Street, Dunedin, Otago, New Zealand, the wife of Mr George Keith of a son.
On the 18th inst., at Middleton Cottage, Dunedin, Mrs T.W. Bamford, of a son.
Married. On 22nd January, at Ryde, New South Wales, by the Rev. G.E. Turner, George Falkner, Esq., of the Oriental Bank Corporation, Melbourne, to Anna Margaret Howard, youngest daughter of the late John Nead, Esq., of Weymouth, Dorest.
Death. At Great King-street, Dunedin, on the 19th inst., Mr Daniel MUNRO, aged 74 years, late of Peeblesshire, Scotland.
Saturday February 22 1862 page 5
An inquest was held on Monday, at the West Taieri, on the body of a Frenchman, named Rigan, who had died at the back of Maungatua, on Wednesday last, from the effects of eating tutu. George Wilson also a native from France disposed that on Wednesday he, two other men, and the deceased were on their way to the diggings by the West Taieri Road. They camped that night on the face of Manugatua and after pitching the tent, witness and deceased went down the side of the Hill and gathered some branches of the Tutu and brought them up to the tent where they all tasted them. When the witness had eaten sufficient he retuned to the tent leaving the deceased still eating the fruit. He remained about five minutes after the witness, and shortly afterwards he complained of a swimming in his head. He then lay down and in a few minutes afterwards fell into a fit. The witness himself was taken ill and vomited a great deal. The doctor, Dr. James Shirley, came the next morning and the deceased was dead. Daniel Soaarez, another of the mates, corroborated the statements and had known the Frenchman for about eight years and had been with him both in California and Australia. No one had ever told him that Tutu was poisonous, or none of them would have eaten it. He had not seen any posters warning parties. The deceased did not vomit at all. The deceased eyeballs were dilated as if from the effects of narcotic irritant poison. After the hearing the following verdict was returned "That the deceased died from the effects of eating the tutu plant." the jury also requested the Coroner to present a petition to the government praying them to take such necessary steps as would warn strangers coming into the colony of the poisonous nature of the tutu plant, the berries of which already caused serious illness to nine persons in the West Taieri district within the last nine weeks, one of which has proved fatal.
Tuapeka. On Wednesday last, a miner named Martin Wilson, a native of Sweden, met his death while digging, by the falling in a large quantity of earth in his claim. The body lies at the Commercial Hotel, Junction.
Saturday March 1 1862 page 5
At the Crown Hotel, Rattray-street, on the 26th inst., Mrs D. White of a daughter.
At Primrose Mount, on the 23rd inst., Mrs John Healey, of a daughter, still-born.
At Lee-street, Dunedin, on the 23rd inst., Mrs A. Muir of a son.
Saturday March 8 1862 page 4
Birth. At Dowling-street, on the 6th instant, the wife of James Crawford, of a son.
March 15 1862 page 4
Married. On the 30th ult., by special license, Edward Johnston, Esq., B.A. to Emily, daughter of Fred Chittock, Moeraki Bush, East Taieri.
On the 7th inst., at Pelichet Bay, Dunedin, by the Rev. Mr Stewart, John RAMSEY, of Dunedin, late of Glasgow, to Elizabeth ALLEN, youngest daughter of Archibald Allan, late of Blackford, Edinburgh.
Birth. At Dowling-street, on the 6th inst., the wife of James Crawford, of a son.
Death. On the 28th February, suddenly, at Viewfield, South Clutha, Isabella, the beloved wife of William Stewart, shepherd.
Saturday 22 March 1862 page 5
On the 27th February, at Bank Hall, Half-way Bush, by the Rev. Mr Stewart, Francis BALLANTYNE, Esq., late of Selkirkshire, to Elizabeth, eldest daughter of the late Simon Aitchison, of Bannockburn, Stirlingshire, Scotland.
On the 20th March, at St. John's Waikouaiti, by the Rev. J.A. Fenton, E.P. Kenyon, Esq., to Charlotte, youngest daughter of the late James MURISON, of Newington, Edinburgh.
At Great King-street, on the 20th inst. James, only son of David Anderson, carpenter, late of Scotland.
Saturday April 12 1862 page 4
Electoral Roll for the District of Hampden
May 10th 1862 page 5 Objections
Saturday April 12 1862 page 4
1848 620 350 males 270 females
1854, 1855, 1856, and 1857, the population was exactly doubled
That is to say, that in twelve years, it increased by 12,000.
In 1861 came the gold discoveries and the population 27,242 souls by the census, to which number we must add about 3,000 unenumerated, making a total of 30,000. So, prior to the rush caused by the gold discoveries, the population of Otago, although constantly and steadily increasing, remained always small and this population was scattered over 23,000 square miles.
In 1861 the Province had 4790 horses, 34,545 head of horned cattle and 619,892 sheep. There was also 42,254 acres fenced in, of which 19,255 acres were under crop, so it is evident that the "old identity" must have attended to their own business pretty steadily.
Saturday April 12 1862 page5
Birth. At Matanaka, Waikowaite, on the 29th March, the wife of S.R. Jones, Esq., of a daughter.
Married. At George-street, Dunedin, on the 4th April, by the Rev.d. D.M. Stewart, Agnes, third daughter of Mr William Wilson, to Daniel Campbell, both late of Leith.
Died. At Dunedin, on the 7th instant, Jemima, aged 2 years, youngest daughter of Mr James R. Hood, merchant, Princes-street.
April 19 1862 page 4
Notice. The friends of the Rev. D.M. Stuart are respectfully informed that the funeral of his late wife will take place This Day, the 19th April, at 3 o'clock. Dunedin, April 17, 1862.
Died. On the 10th April of gastric fever, after a short illness. Mr John MOLLISON, Merchant, Dunedin, late of Montrose, Forfarshire, Scotland. Lamented by the widow and family, and a large circle of friends.
Otago Witness April 19 1862 Pages 5 to 8
Electoral Roll for the District of Bruce
May 10th 1862 page 5 Objections
April 26 1862 page 4
Marriage. At Riverton, on the 17th inst., by the father of the bride, Thomas Watson, Esq., of the Bank of New South Wales, Invercargill, to Sarah Anna, eldest daughter of the Rev. L. McGillivary.
Died. On the 17th April, at the residence of Alex Wilson, Maori Hill, of Typhoid Fever, John Dickson, Carpenter, aged 23, third son of Alex. Dickson, Builder, Peebles, Scotland.
On Saturday last, William Smith, a bullock driver was bringing his bullocks down a rather steep hill near the river Maguire, he was observed to tumble and fall. On his mate getting back to him he was quite dead. The body was brought to Wetherstone's. An inquest was held on the body by Major Croker. From the evidence of Dr Anderson the deceased had been suffering from disease of the heart. It is believed Smith has a wife and family at Oamaru, and that the team of bullocks and dray he was driving were his own.
An inquest was held before Major Croker at the Washington Hotel, on the body of Dr. Louis M. Quinlan. Dr Anderson had made a post mortem. It appeared the deceased must have been suffering for a lengthening period from heart disease. The liver was also greatly enlarged. The deceased, who was a medical man, had not been long in the Province, having arrived since the gold discoveries. He was well known in Victoria, having for a long time held the position of Coroner at Dunolly and Inglewood, in that colony.
May 3 1862
Birth On the 30th April, at Great King-street, Dunedin, Otago, New Zealand, Mrs James Adie, of a daughter.
Married. At Cornhill, on the 25th instant, by the Rev. D. M. Stewart, Mr Murdoch McLENNAN, Tokomairiro, to Mary, second daughter of David DEWAR, of Cornhill, Halfway Bush, Dunedin.
May 3 1862
Death. On the 17th April, accidentally drowned, whilst bathing at Whitelie (sic), Robert Fraser Robson, second son of Robert Robson, settler, Whitlie (sic), Clutha, aged 21 years.
Otago Witness Town Edition May 10 1862 page 4
Married. At Thornton Villa, on the 25th ult. by the Rev. Dr. Burns, William A. Euring, late of Stirling, to Mary, third daughter of Mr Robert Forsyth, Lawrencekirk, Scotland.
At Almondale, on the 2nd May, by the Rev. A. Tod, Mr Thomas Thornington, of Craftfoot to Helen, eldest daughter of Allan Marshall, of Almondale, Tokomairiro.
May 17 1862 page 4
Birth. At Fillenl-street, Dunedin, on the 13th inst., the wife of Mr James Reid, watchmaker, of a son.
Married. On the 13th instant, at the manse, Dunedin, A.R. Livingston, second son of Mr A. Livingston, Rector of the High School, Dunedin, to Annie, third daughter of the Rev. Dr. Burns, Minister of the First Church, Dunedin.
Died. On the 6th inst., at the residence of John Dewe, Esq., Tokomairiro, Richard Westbroke, son of the late Richard Squires, Esq., of Liverpool, aged 25 years.
May 17 1862 page 5
Suicide at Caversham. An inquest was held yesterday, at the Edinburgh Castle Hotel, Caversham, before Henry Howarth, Esq., Coroner, touching the death of William Robert Chapman. William Spencer, storekeeper, deposed to having known the deceased. He had taken luncheon with the deceased the day previous at 12 o'clock, and had gone to Dunedin. On his return in about two hours, he came back and tried to open the front door of the store, and found it fastened, and the back door was also fastened. Witness then looked in at a window, and saw one of the legs of the deceased suspended and the other resting on the table. He obtained assistance from Mr Barnes, Robert Cotton, and the door was burst open. After the deceased was cut down, witness went for Dr Wilson who pronounced deceased quite dead. Deceased had been drinking hard on Tuesday night, was forty years of age and a married man.
A body of a man named Fearns, a bullock driver, was found hanging to a tree at the Halfway Bush on Sunday, May 4th. The deceased had been to Wakatip, but had latterly been suffering from the effects of drink. An inquest was held. See June 7.
An inquest was held upon the body of a man named William Hawkins, a new arrival, who committed suicide his throat, on the beach, where he was found on Saturday morning May 3 near Invercargill. Dr McCure, the Provincial Surgeon, presided in his capacity of coroner.
May 31 1862 page 4
Birth. Monday, May 26th, 1862, at Dunedin, of a daughter, Mrs Benj. Absolon, youngest daughter of William Chambers, farmer, Ovens.
Married. On May 6th, by the Rev. E. Edwards, Alexander Campbell to Amelia Sophia Nur.
On the 24th May, at the English Church, Dunedin, by the Rev. E. Edwards, J.B. Von Der Slort, late of Antwerp, to Maria Jane Emmett, eldest daughter of Mr J.N. Jago, builder, late of London.
Died. At Tokomairiro, on the 5th inst., Fanny, youngest daughter of Mr Walter Miller, aged seven years and seven months.
A squatter named Dargon was found drowned in the Dandenong Creek. It was supposed he had fallen off horseback whilst under the effects of drink.
June 7 1862 page 4
Birth. On the 24th May, at his residence, Great King-street, the wife of Mr Robert Ellis, of twins - son and daughter.
Died. At Littlebourne, near Dunedin, on the 5th instant, Charles Henry Kettle, Esq. friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, which takes place from Littlebourne on Monday, the 9th instant, at 12 o'clock noon. No circulars. D. Taylor, Undertaker, Princes-street. (In February 1861, Kettle was returned unopposed to the House of Representatives as member for Bruce. Appointed provincial auditor in January 1862, he served less than six months before succumbing to typhoid fever on 5 June 1862, the result, it was said, of too close an examination of Dunedin's primitive sanitation system.)
On the 6th June, 1862, Mrs David Melville, aged 18 years, daughter of Mr David Mitchell, late of Arbroath.
On the 26th May, at the residence of his father, Great King-street, the infant twin son of Mr Robert Ellis.
Total number in prison on Saturday night; 75 males and 8 females, making a total of 83 prisoners.
The total number of patients in the Hospital on Saturday, May 31st was 87, in which number are included six male lunatics and one female. Besides the female lunatic, there are four females, suffering from paralysis, fever, dropsy, and consumption respectively. During the month of May 36 patients were admitted, six of which were cases of accident. The total discharged cured during the month was 31, twelve of whom had been admitted suffering from typhoid fever. There were four deaths during the month - two from fever, one from concussion of the brain and one from dysentery. A coroner's inquest was held on the body of Charles Fern who died from concussion of the brain on 5th May. Accidental death. He fell down an embankment at Hill-side when drunk, and never spoke afterwards.
The total number of patients in the Hospital on Saturday, May 31st was 87, in which number are included six male lunatics and one female. Besides the female lunatic, there are four females, suffering from paralysis, fever, dropsy, and consumption respectively. During the month of May 36 patients were admitted, six of which were cases of accident. The total discharged cured during the month was 31, twelve of whom had been admitted suffering from typhoid fever. There were four deaths during the month - two from fever, one from concussion of the brain, and one from dysentery. A coroner's inquest was held on the body of Charles Fern who died from concussion of the brain on 5th May. Accidental death. He fell down an embankment at Hill-side when drunk, and never spoke afterwards.
Alexander McMillan, a seaman, belonging to the "Lady Egidia," on the voyage got his left arm drawn into the patent-reefing apparatus, and so injured it that it required amputating below the elbow. On arriving in the Port of Otago, he was sent into the Dunedin Hospital - the bones being bare, and the joint diseased. He underwent amputation above the elbow joint on Thursday last, the operation being performed by Dr Hulme, assisted by Drs Burns, and Yates, the Resident Surgeon. J.P. Schilleen also underwent a tedious operation by Dr Hulme. Both patients are doing well.
Jeremiah O'Brien died at the Woolshed diggings. He had been drinking all Sunday and on his return home at about 11 p.m. he called at a refreshment tent kept by a man named Gibson. Whilst there he made use of abusive language, and Gibson being unwell, went to the tent of a person named William Hambrow. Deceased followed him, and Gibson being exasperated, either struck or pushed him, and he fell down an embankment about 10 feet in height into a paddock containing seven feet of water. It was fifteen minutes before his body was recovered. Drs Keen and Yule were called. An inquest was held at the Glenmore Hotel by Captain Baldwin. The jury returned a verdict of manslaughter against John Gibson. Deceased was a native of Clonmel, Ireland, and for some time previous to his arrival in this colony had resided at Ararat, Victoria.
page 5. Mr Cargill was informed at the Woolshed diggings there was no law or order there of an kind. There were no less than fourteen grog shanties in one street, and there was no police stationed there at all.
June 7 1862 page 7
An inquest was held on Monday at the house of Mr James Stevenson, before H. Howorth, Esq., Coroner, upon the body of William Fisher, of Dunedin, aged twelve years, whose death was caused by his having got entangled in the machinery of a chaff-cutter. The deceased had been driving for pleasure, and the horses attached to the machine, and had fallen from the part of the machine on which he was seated and got his leg caught and twisted by the shaft. Mr Stevenson carried the boy to the house. Medical assistance was procured and amputation was performed by Dr McEwan and Mr Shirlan, surgeon, about four o'clock on the following morning, but the deceased expired during the afternoon. "Accidental Death"
June 7 1862 page 2
Christchurch. Mr Sutcliffe, an old settler in Canterbury, from Otago, was riding home from his farm at Papanui, when his horse getting restive threw him, and he was dragged a considerable distance by the stirrups, suffering injuries of which he expired in a few hours on Thursday last.. He leaves a large family.
June 14 2003 page 4
At George-street, Dunedin, on the 3rd inst., Mrs J. Matheson of a daughter. Friends in the home country will please accept of this intimation.
At the East Taieri, on the 1st inst., Mrs Robert Stevenson, of a daughter.
Married. At Luther Bank, Saddlehill, on the 13th inst., by the Rev. William Hill, Mr William Baird Ogilvie, youngest son of Commander S.T. Ogilvie, R.N., Edinburgh, to Margaret, third daughter of James Christie, Esq., of Saddlehill.
Death. At Dunedin, on the 13th inst., of epileptoe convulsions, in his 27th year, Henry R. Martin, of the Steam Packet Restaurant, late of Bank-street, East, Emerald Hill, Melbourne. The remains will leave Martin's Hotel, Stafford St, on Sunday 15th, at 2 p.m.
June 21 1862 page 5
Death of Admiral Sir E.C. Strode K.C.B., K.C.H.
(From the Shepton Mallet Journal, April 25)
A gallant naval officer. Southill House, West Cranmore, lost its master on the 11th inst., Sir Edward Chetham Strode was the fourth son of Thomas Chetham, of Mellor Hall, by the eldest daughter of Mr Edward Strode, a descendant of Colonel William Strode, one of the five M.P.'s proscribed by Charles 1. He was born in 1775, entered the navy in 1786, and was eminently distinguished at Genoa, Toulon, Dantzig, and Algiers. From 1838 to 1841, the deceased Admiral was Captain Superintendent of Haslar Hospital, and the Royal Clarence Victualling Yard, at Portsmouth. Sir Edward assumed in 1845 the additional surname and arms of Strode, on succeeding his brother Randle Chetham Strode in the Somerstshire estates. He was nominated a C.B., Dec. 8th, 1815; a K.C.H. Jan. 1st, and a K.C.B. May 8th, 1845. He was a Deputy- Lieutenant and Magistrate for the county of Somerset. He received his honor of knighthood in 1837.
Sir Edward Chetham Strode married, 28th of June 1810, Margaret Kezia, third daughter of Peter Dean, E q. of the Bahamas, who died April 11th 1844. Two of his sons are commanders in the navy, and employed in active service. He is succeeded in his hereditary estates by his eldest son, Edward Chetham Strode, Esq. ... His funeral tool place on Thursday, 17th inst. (The deceased was father to A.C. Strode, Resident Magistrate of Dunedin, and was 90 tears of age. Mr Strode received the mournful intelligence in Tuesday night, by the late mail per Alginga.) son
Mr Baker, who for some time connected with the Native Mission at Otago Heads, was on board the Pole Star, which is supposed to have been lost on her passage from Napier to Auckland. Mr Baker had recently been appointed Resident Magistrate in one of the Native districts, and was on his way to assume his office.
June 28 1862 page 4
Birth. On the 18th of June, at School-house, Waikouaiti, the wife of Mr F. Franks, schoolmaster, of a son.
Married. On the 25h inst., at Dunedin, by the Rev. Dr. Burns, Mr Peter Lindsay, to Susan, eldest daughter of Mr John Hill, Rattray-street, Dunedin.
At Milton, Tokomairiro, on the 17th instant, Jane Brown, aged 33 years, wife of Mr Peter McGill, proprietor of Tokomairiro Flour Mill.
At Lee-street, Dunedin, on the 22nd inst., John, youngest son of Mr John Wilson.
At High-street, Dunedin on the 21st., Catherine Munro, aged 1 year, youngest daughter of Mr A. Mercer, merchant, Dunedin.
July 5 1862 page 4
On the 29th June, 1862, at High-street, Dunedin, Mrs Shury, of a daughter.
Married. On the 28th ult., at the Episcopal Church, by the Rev. E. Edwards, Thomas Merrett Wilkinson, Chemist and Druggist to Phillippa Pince Spreat, late of Exeter, Devon.
At George-street, Dunedin, on the 3rd instant, after a long and severe illness, Elizabeth, the beloved wife of John Curle. The funeral will take place on Monday, the 7th inst., at one o'clock p.m.
July 5 1862 page 6
New Gold Mining Rules.
July 5 1862 page 2
An inquest was held on Tuesday, at the Albion Hotel before Henry Howorth, Esq., Coroner, touching the death of James Milligan on 29th June. He hung himself from a tree near the Port Chalmers Road. He was a shepherd in Scotland, eleven years ago, son of Archibald Milligan, late of Fingland Dalry. He was 5 9�" in height, light hair and whiskers, followed by a little brown dog, and retains the Scotch accent to a great degree. Had on him a small portemonnaie, containing a shilling and a miners right, bearing the name of James Milligan, and dated Tuapeka, 12th, 1862. Witnesses: James Gillies, Sheriff of Otago, John Gerrad, residing at the Octagon, Police Constable Forster.
July 12 1862 page 4
Birth. At Anderson's Bay, on the 7th inst., the wife of W.H. Cutten, Esq., of a son.
At Cargill-street, on the 3rd inst., the wife of James Gibson. Esq., of a son.
July 19 1862 page 5
The Revd. Mr Bannerman, Presbyterian Minister, met with an accident in the Clutha district. While riding along a siding, his horse slipped and fell upon him, breaking his leg.
July 26 1862 page 4
Births. At Melville-street, on the 22nd instant, Mrs Rattray of a son.
On the 20th instant, at Portobello Bay, the wife of Mr John Winton, of a son.
Married. At North East Valley, on the 24th instant, by the Rev. D.M. Stewart, Mr George CROSBIE, to Mary, second daughter of Mr James Taylor, North East Valley.
Died. At Tamora House, Dunedin, on the 10th inst. Mr James Brydon, of Warepa, Clutha, settler, late of Montrose, Scotland.
At Dunedin, on the 19th instant, Mr Adam Wright, schoolmaster.
August 2 1862 page 4
Died. On the 19th April, at the Free Church manse, Killearnan, after a short illness, Margaret Crawford McDonald, beloved daughter of Dr. George McDonald, Newton, Cromarly, Scotland.
At Saddle Hill, not far from the Burgiddie Hotel two women were killed on the spot. A light covered wagon known as Hardy's Express, which for some time been plying between Dunedin and the gold fields, was on the road out of town, and about 7 o'clock in the evening, in passing along a part of the road where it is cut in the steep side of the hill, the conveyance went over the bank and precipitated into the gully below, instantly killing two females who were travelling by it as passengers. (In descending a rather steep slope on the hillside, the off horse shied, and the driver, Cochran McDowell, noticing the danger , applied the brake, and the horses became unmanageable, and he only had time to throw himself off before the conveyance toped over and with the horses rolled to the bottom) The driver called for assistance and was joined by farmer in the neighbour. The two women were lying dead or dying in the fern, the top was off the waggon, and the vehicle itself seemed to have actually passed itself over the bodies of the women. One Mrs Mary McKenzie, the wife of the police constable, George McKenzie, had been sitting on the box. She was twenty eight years of age and believed she arrived in this province by the Gothenburg on the 28th July last. The other Mrs Mary Welsh was on her way to join her husband, John Welsh, at the Woolshed. She was twenty-four years of age. A boy was the only other passenger. He and the horses escaped uninjured. Mr Edward Musgrove, R.M., of Tokomairiro who happened to be passing by brought the news to town and Dr Thomas Morland Hocken and Dr George Wilson and two troopers at once proceeded to the spot.
Inquest August 9 1862 page 3. Witnesses: Peter McLachlan, landlord of the Burgiddle Hotel, Saddle Hill, John Geddes, carter, Augustus Poepel, City Surveyor, Christian Julius Toxward, surveyor, Andrew Agnew, carter, James O'Connor, police constable, Ewen McColl, proprietor of the Digger's Rest Hotel, Margaret McLachlan, Philip Horton, veterinary surgeon, John Morgan, landlord of the Royal Hotel, Waithuna, Samuel Moore, mounted constable, James Burt, part proprietor of the Sunny Side Hotel, Saddle Hill, William Drisdale, laborer, on the Green Island road, Allan Cameron, laborer, James Kenney, farmer, residing in Green Island district, David Russell, miner and in Mr McLachlan's employ, Samuel Wilson, servant in Mr McLachlan's employ.
The drive, Cochran McDowell, said he left Dunedin in company of two other waggons, Geddes and Agnew's, at three o'clock of the day in question. He stopped at the Edinburgh Castle, Caversham, and had a glass of sherry. He stopped at the Digger's Rest and had some rum and milk. He started again and intended to stop at Spring bank Inn, there being no accommodation for females between that and the Digger's Rest. The jury did not consider that there was carelessness or culpability on the part of the driver.
A serious accident occurred on board the s.s. Lord Worsley when at the Bluff. As the steamer was engaged in attempting to tow off the ship Shawmut, the hawser suddenly snapped and struck a man named James Wilson, causing a compound fracture of the leg. On arrival of the steamer at Port Chalmers Dr. Jones was called in. The sufferer was removed to Dunedin Hospital where he was conveyed in Sunday afternoon, having been brought to town by a small steamer. The patient continued in a sinking state until Tuesday night, when death put an end to his sufferings.
August 16 1862 page 4
Another Accident at Saddle Hill
Cobb's coach brought the news. The Osgood Express waggon had been engaged by Mr Fargie of this town to convey a number of passengers and some goods to the East Taieri and when opposite to the Saddle Hill Hotel, the waggon was capsized over the embankment and precipitated a considerable depth. No one was injured beyond being shaken, but the waggon was smash to pieces. The passengers were brought back to town by Cobb's coach.
August 16 1862
Married. On the 13th inst., at George-street, by the Rev. D.M. Stuart, Alex. Hitchinson to Elizabeth, second daughter of Mr William Wilson, late of Leith.
23 August 1862 page 4
Births. On the 3rd August, at Polmahaka, West Clutha, Mrs D. Wallace, of a son.
On the 20th current, at the Broom, Anderson's Bay, the wife of Francis G. Laing, Esq., of a daughter.
August 30 1862
Birth. On the 23rd inst., at Riverton, Southland, the wife of W.C. Scully, Esq., of a daughter.
Marriage. On the 21st inst., at Oamaru, by the Rev. Mr Giffard, James Wilson, Esq., Dunedin, to Elizabeth Christina, eldest daughter of Andrew Baker, Esq., Oamaru.
Fatal Boat Accident on Lake Wakatip.
Mr William Rogers of Glenquoich Station, drowned on Saturday the 9th inst.,, caused by the upsetting of a boat during a squall on Lake Wakatip. Mr Rogers (a native of Cumberland, had been out two to three years) (who occupied with his brother a station in the Wakatip district) had been on a visit to Mr W.G. Rees, at the Shotover run, Wakatip, and was to have returned to the foot of the lake in Mr Rees large boat, which was loaded with timber from the north end for him. The boat being delayed by contrary winds and Mr Rogers anxious to get back to his own place, Mr Rees lent him another boat, with a Maori in his (Mr Rees) employ, to take him down. A gentleman named Mitchell - who also been stopping at Mr Rees accompanied Mr Rogers. Had 26 miles to go to the foot of the lake. An hour after the wind freshen up. Maori Jack asked Mr Mitchell to take the sprit out. A squall struck the boat and heeled over. Jack did his best in keeping Mitchell and Rogers holding on to the boat. Jack finally righted the boat. Mr Rogers was had disappeared. Mr Mitchell almost insensible. They landed and passed the night under the half-deck forward. The next day (Sunday) Jack started alone on foot to Mr Von Tunzleman's station (distant thirty miles) and reached there about 9 p.m. That gentleman and his brother started directly and pulled across to Mr Rees's - a distant of sixteen miles - and arousing him about 2 a.m. on Monday. Mr Rees turned out, and with the boatmen (who had arrived with the large boat on Saturday night) the party set off down the lake; and a beautiful moonlight night enabled them to pick up Mr Mitchell who was doing well. Mr Rees wrote "I cannot speak too highly of Jack's gallant conduct..."
The Southland Times 26 April 2006
A Royal Humane Society silver medal presented to Jack Tewa in 1863, inscribed "Maori Jack" as he was affectionately known, was presented to Lakes District Museum director David Clarke in Arrowtown yesterday by Christchurch woman Annette Reinheimer. One of the oldest Royal Humane Society medals still circulating, it was awarded to Mr Tewa for his daring rescue of a drowning man from Lake Wakatipu after a sailboat capsized in rough waters in August 1862. Mr Tewa struggled in vain to save a third passenger on the boat, who drowned. The intensely cold waters during the 1862 rescue had left the overturned boat's other two passengers "almost powerless". Mr Tewa repeatedly dived under the upturned hull to rescue the drowning men as their hands numbed and they slipped under the water. Miraculously Mr Tewa was able to right the boat and haul one of his companions aboard. The other drowned before they reached the Cecil Peak shore.
"Maori Jack", a musterer for Wakatipu founding pioneer William Rees, was also the first person to discover gold in the Arrow River, sparking the 1860s gold rush and was a "founding father of Arrowtown." Mr Rees nominated "Maori Jack" for the society award. Ms Reinheimer, no relation of Mr Tewa, was given the medal by her uncle, Fred Reinheimer, a descendant of West Coast goldminers, 11 years ago. Her great-grandmother and husband had mined gold in Stafford, north of Hokitika. Documents report possible sightings of "Maori Jack" on the mine fields of the West Coast in 1867, but he then vanished. Jacks Point golf resort development, opposite the position where the boat capsized, is named after "Maori Jack".
September 13 1862
Birth. on the 2nd inst., at Ellesland, Invercargill, Mrs Captain Elles, of a daughter.
September 27 1862
Birth. On the 23rd inst., at ?Bonvie, North-East Valley, the wife of Mr James Sim, of a son.
Marriage. On the 25th inst., at Fern Cottage, Pelichet Bay, by the Rev. D.M. Stewart, Mr Thomas Relmagne, to Elizabeth, second daughter of Mr H. Fazakerley, late of Edinburgh.
October 4 1862
Birth. At the Grange, Waihola, on the 25th ult., Mrs William Grey, of a daughter.
Died. On the 2nd inst., at North-east Valley, Dunedin, Mrs E.P. Kenyon.
On the 2nd June last, at Edinburgh, Alexander Shennan, Esq., of Gallaoway Station, Manuherikia.
October 11 1862
Died. On the 26th day of September, 1862, Jane, eldest daughter of John Tweeddale, Marshall Street, Chilwell, Geelong, Victoria, aged 24 years.
November 1 1862
Description of Otago - a pamphlet published in Edinburgh for distribution at the Great Exhibition
Land may be had at between �1 an �1 10 per acre, with a right to depasture stock. The upset price is �1 per acre, but should two or more persons apply on the same day for the same alloment, it is put up to auction between them, and falls to the highest bider. In certain localities there is a deficiency of wood for enclosures. The country is well adapted, undulating, is well watered, its mild climate, for combined agricultural and pastoral pursuits; The whole country, about 12,080 square miles or 8.307.200 acres, is in the possession of flock owners, on license for 14 years. The land, unmanured, yields 35 bushels to the acre, weighing 63lbs per bushel; oats, 45 bushels per acre, weighing 43 lbs per bushel; and barley, 50 bushels per acre, weighing 55 lbs, potatoes 6� tons per acre; and turnips 28 tons per acre. The nature of the soil is a clayey loam, with a friable subsoil. Sheep including lambs at a million, and importations are large. the clip of wool is satisfactory. Wheat realises on an average realises on average about 6s the bushel, oats about 4s the bushel, and potatoes �6 the ton. The total gross area of the Province is 23,000 square miles, or 14,777,600 acres; of which 8,307,200 acres are occupied by sheep or cattle runs, 968,320 acres as Hundreds (up to date March 1862) and 5,502,080 unoccupied or barren.
November 8 1862
On the 3rd inst., at the Awamoa, Oamaru, the wife of E.W. Roxby, Esq., of a son.
On the 2nd inst., at Owhiro, East Taieri, the wife of Mr James Cullen, of a son.
On the 6th inst., at the residence of Mr William Heather, George-street, by the Rev. Mr Stuart, Mr Henry Narcolas Moore, merchant, Dunedin, eldest son of S. Moore, Castleeary, Somerset, England, to Miss Margaret Anne Gibson, daughter of Mr Henry Gibson, Baliborough, Co. Cavan, Ireland.
At Kelson Grove, Otago, of consumption, Mrs Peter Thomson, aged 39. Edinburgh papers please copy.
November 15 1862
Birth. On the 5th inst., at her residence, Stuart-street, Dunedin, the wife of Mr Joseph Rainton, of a son, premature.
November 28 1862
Died. At his residence, at the Forbury, on Tuesday, the 25th inst., the Rev. Charles Jeffreys, aged 61 years. The funeral will leave the Forbury, on Friday, the 29th inst., at 12 o'clock noon.
December 6th 1862
On Saturday, 29th, at the Grange Farm, East Taieri, the wife of Mr John Andrew, of a son.
December 19 1862 page 4
Deid. On the 24th November, at Patearoa Station, Maniotota Plains, William Langlands, aged 26, late 2nd officer of the ship Aboukir, youngest son of the late Lieut. R. Langlands, R.N.
December 27 1862 page 4
Birth. At Arnotdale, on the 25th December, the wife of Mr Thomas Ronaldson, of a son.
Married. On the 25th inst., by the Rev. W. Will: Alexander Callander, third son of Mr James Callander, Scroggs Hill, to Barbara Graham, third daughter of Mr James Law, of East Taieri.
Death. On the 21st inst., at Leithen Cottage, Pelichet Bay; Henrietta, youngest daughter of Robert Munro, Peebleshire, Scotland.
December 27 1862 page 2
Man Drowned in Molyneux River
An inquest was held on Monday, the 15th instant, before Dr Samuel's, Coroner, for the Gold Field's, on the remains of a man of the name Joseph Whitehouse. He purchased a pound of tobacco for which he paid 8s, giving a sovereign he received 12s change at a small store at the junction of the Beaumont and Molyneux Rivers. A search was made all could be found was a plug of tobacco resting on a rock. On Saturday his body was fished up. Butterfield, one of his mates identified him. They had sailed together from England in Oliver Lang six years ago. The deceased was a man about 34 years of age, and of very temperate habits. He had lately arrived from Wellington. Verdict of jury - "Found drowned."
Photos taken August 2003 from the Horseshoe Bend suspension bridge shows the banks of the fast flowing Clutha, the largest but not the longest river in New Zealand, lined with willow trees. The rough countryside is covered with gorse, tussock and stones. Horseshoe Bend was a gold mining community. There is nothing there today except the bridge. The Molyneux River was named by Captain Cook but the Otago Association renamed the river the Clutha after the Gaelic name for the Clyde.
At Miller's Flat, Central Otago, the road travels alongside the Clutha River and the main tar seal road leads towards Beaumont but you can also get there another way if you have a truck or SUV via the Millers Flat - Beaumont 'Millennium Track' (old Roxburgh Branch railway line) that takes you near the Horseshoe Bend suspension bridge, Craig Flat and the Lonely Graves. The road comes out at Beaumont where you re-cross the Clutha (another old bridge) and get back on SH 8 and head towards the old gold mining town of Lawrence (Gabriel's Gully nearby) and on to Dunedin. Turn across the old bridge at Miller's Flat and head south (right) down the road on the opposite side of the river. There is a short walkway to an old swing bridge (70.2m span suspension bridge, 9.3m high timber towers. Designed by John Edie (Jnr.), Tuapeka County Engineer. The Horseshoe Bend Bridge walkway is 8 km south of Miller's Flat. The bridge was built in 1913 from railway irons to get sheep and school pupils across the Clutha. The bridge was restored and reopened in 2003 as a joint project between the Department of Conservation and the walkways committee. The bridge is near the Clutha Gold cycle trail or it can be accessed by a 10-minute walk from the Beaumont Millennium Track car park. The bridge is managed by the Central Otago District Council.
If you carry on south on the shingle road you will see the "Lonely Graves" over looking the Clutha. Two large white marble headstones side by side surrounded by a fence. During the winter of 1865, William Rigney, a gold miner, found the body of a man on the side of the Clutha River with a shivering dog sitting beside the body. He buried the man there and on a wooden headstone he burned "Somebody's Darling Lies Buried Here". A marble headstone was erected in 1903 by the residents of the district with the assistance of a public subscription.
Lies Buried Here.
1865 erected 1903."
Rigney died in 1912 and he was buried there and his identical headstone stone reads
Here Lies the Body of William Rigney The Man Who Buried "Somebody's Darling."
N. Frapwell [monument maker]
The four photos of the headstones were taken by Terena Currey on a wet cold day (7� to 8� C), 21 June, 2006 with snow on the foothills.
The yellow blooming brush is gorse.
Otago Witness 25 March 1903 pg 27
Dunedin Loch 25 January page 5 John Barr Craiglee, 1862
Otago Witness February 8 1862 page 5 by John Barr Craiglee, 1862
What Gars Ye Greet, My Bonnie Lass?
Mrs Scandell Mrs Envy
Otago Witness February 8 1862 page 5
Poems and Songs, Descriptive and Satirical, by John Barr. Otago, New Zealand. Edinburgh: John Greig and Sons.
Review: Not to every new province is it given to posses a poet of its own; yet to the poetic mind a new country, fresh from the hands of the Creator, presents innumerable charms, compared with which the beauties of settled and cultivated lands must appear tame and formal. The trackless forest that has never rung with the sound of the woodman's axe; the hills clothed to their summits with rank and tangled vegetation, or rearing bare heads from out a green sea of foliage the silent lakes, lying calm amid the hills; the lightly rivers, rolling their waters to the sea in steady, resistless flow; the deep, mysterious ravines; the rushing torrents all: speak a language which Poet - child of Nature-recognises as his mother tongue. The early settlers of a new country are not as a rule much given to woo the Muses. The hard practical realities of life engage all their thoughts, the labours, the dangers, and the anxieties of their position engross their energies, and they have neither time nor inclination to cultivate the flowers of poetry. But there are exceptions to every rule, and Otago is fortunate among new settlements in possessing a poet whom she can claims her own.
Mr John Barr, a native of Paisley, arrived in the year 1852, and has made the Province his home, and that of his family. He as during the years since that date, been, occupied with the clearance of his land, and with the thousand and one duties that devolve upon the man who would establish himself in a new country, but he has yet found time for literary pursuits; according to his own statement, poetry has formed his principal relation from bodily toil. The result of those pleasant labors has been a little volume of poems and songs which have now before us. He has adhered to the Scotch dialect.
The below poems are on on page 7
May 3 1862
The Music of Labour by M.A. Mail
May 24 1862
Years Ago by Mrs Valentine Roberts
May 31 1862
Boast Not by W.C.
June 7 1862
What Will England Say? by Rusticus, in the Mark Lane, Express.
June 14 2003
Pope at Tickenham from Dreamland by W.C. Kent
June 21 1862
Winter Scenes - Mark Lane Express
June 28 1862
When the Tide Goes Out
July 5 1862
Beauty - A Recently Recovered Fragment of Charles James Fox's Poetry.
July 19 1862
Falmouth Fire, April 12, 1862 by John Harris
After War - Isa, in Scotsman
Bush Nightfall by W.R., Australia
August 2 1862
Thoughts - Anon
August 9 1862
The Strasburg Clock - Atlantic Monthly
Auld Lang Syne done up in Tartan
August 23 1862
Wasted Time from the Mark-Lane Express
August 30 1862
A Musical Instrument by Elizabeth Barrett Browning
September 6 1862
"If Ye Would Win a Bonny Lass." by John Barr, Craigie-lee-place, Dunedin 1862
"Hearts of Gold" from the Welcome Guest
September 13 1862
The Cry of Children by Miss Barrett
September 20 1862
Strangers Yet! from the Cornhill Magazine
September 27 1862
Wife to Husband by Elizabeth Barrett Browning
October 4 1862
Song For St. Andrews Day Festival
October 11 1862
My Baby for The "Victorian." by F.H.N.
October 18 1862 page 6
Address to an Ass by David Wingate
September the Third ( The Anniversary of Cromwell's Death, of Dunbar and Worcester.) by Once a Week
Oct. 24 1862
Homeless by Adelaide Proctor
November 8 1862
An Eastern Legend Versified by the Rev. Charles Turner
November 8 1862
The Lady of Charlestown by F.W.H.
November 15 1862
From Birth to Death by Nihil Nemini, Wemyss Bay, June 1862 from the Liverpool Albion
November 22 1862
The Sabbath by Westby Gibson
November 28 1862
Cheerfulness from the German of Shewis
December 6th 1862
Worship from Chambers' Journal
December 13 1862
Brother Jonathan's Appeal to Brother Sambo from Punch
The Rose's Death - Temple Bar
December 19 1862
To My Father by An American Poet
The River and the Hills by Henry Kendall, the Australian Post
December 27 1862
An Enigma by The Rev. J.A. Fenton
January 9 1863 page 7
Answer to the Enigma by J. Perry, King St. Dunedin
January 16 1863
Answer to Enigma by the Rev. J.A. Fenton. by A.M.
This page may be freely linked to but not duplicated in any fashion, wholly or in part, except for private study.