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Fraser Coast Chronicle | Revolvy

During this time, Queensland had a population of half a million people. Brisbane was subsequently proclaimed a city in In , women voted in state elections for the first time, and the University of Queensland was established in In , The first alternative treatments for polio were pioneered in Queensland and remain in use across the world today. World War I had a major impact on Queensland.

Over 58, Queenslanders fought in World War I and over 10, of them died. Australia's first major airline, Qantas , was founded in to serve outback Queensland. In , cane toads were deliberately introduced to Queensland from Hawaii in a poorly-thought-out and unsuccessful attempt to reduce the number of French's cane and greyback cane beetles that were destroying the roots of sugar cane plants, which are integral to Queensland's economy.

In , the first commercial production of oil in Queensland and Australia began at Moonie. The humid climate —regulated by the availability of air conditioning—saw Queensland become a more accommodating place to work and live for Australian migrants.

In , Queensland celebrated Q , its th anniversary as an independent colony and state. Queensland is an expansive area with a wide range of climates and geographical areas. If Queensland were an independent nation, it would be the 16th largest nation on earth. Most of Queensland's human population is on the East coast, particularly the southeast.

Like much of eastern Australia, Queensland has a mountain range that runs roughly parallel with the coast, and areas west inland of this mountain range are much more arid than the coastal regions. Queensland borders the Torres Strait to the north, with Boigu Island off the coast of New Guinea representing the absolute northern extreme of its territory.

The triangular Cape York Peninsula , which points toward New Guinea, is the northernmost part of the state's mainland. West of the peninsula's tip, northern Queensland is bordered by the Gulf of Carpentaria , while the Coral Sea , an arm of the Pacific Ocean, borders Queensland to the east.

In the south, there are three sections that constitute its border: The state is divided into several officially recognised regions. Other smaller geographical regions of note include the Atherton Tablelands , the Granite Belt , and the Channel Country in the far southwest. Queensland has many areas of natural beauty, including the Sunshine Coast and the Gold Coast, home to some of the state's most popular beaches; the Bunya Mountains and the Great Dividing Range , with numerous lookouts, waterfalls and picnic areas; Carnarvon Gorge ; Whitsunday Islands ; and Hinchinbrook Island.

The state contains six World Heritage -listed preservation areas: Mangrove swampland in Cape Tribulation. Mossman River during the wet season. Because of its size, there is significant variation in climate across the state. Low rainfall and hot humid summers are typical for the inland and west, a monsoonal "wet" season in the far north, and warm, temperate conditions along the coastal strip. Elevated areas in the south-east inland can experience temperatures well below freezing in mid-winter providing frost and, albeit rarely, snowfall.

The climate of the coastal strip is influenced by warm ocean waters, keeping the region free from extremes of temperature and providing moisture for rainfall. Natural disasters are often a threat in Queensland; severe tropical cyclones can impact the coast and cause severe damage, [38] with recent examples including Larry , Yasi , Ita and Debbie.

Flooding from rain-bearing systems can also be severe and can occur anywhere in Queensland. One of the deadliest and most damaging floods in the history of the state occurred in early Severe springtime thunderstorms generally affect the south-east and inland of the state and can bring damaging winds, torrential rain, large hail and even tornadoes. There are five predominant climatic zones in Queensland, [42] based on temperature and humidity:.

However, most of the Queensland populace experience two weather seasons: The coastal far north of the state is the wettest place in Australia, with Mount Bellenden Ker , south of Cairns, holding many Australian rainfall records with its annual average rainfall of over 8 metres. Snow is rare in Queensland, although it does fall with some regularity along the far southern border with New South Wales, predominantly in the Stanthorpe district although on rare occasions further north and west.

The most northerly snow ever recorded in Australia occurred near Mackay ; however, this was exceptional. The annual mean statistics [45] for some Queensland centres are shown below:. The highest official maximum temperature recorded in the state was For decades, Queensland has consistently been the fastest-growing state in Australia, while Western Australia has grown faster in the s.

The census showed that the majority of Queenslanders are Christians 2. There are also 1. The largest distinct religious minorities consist of those who follow Buddhism 70,; 1. In the s and s, sea ports were established on the coast, adjacent to the mouth of the Fitzroy River.

Broadmount was on the northern side and Port Alma on the south. Railways were subsequently constructed to carry goods to the wharves at these locations, the railway to Broadmount opening on 1 January and the line to Port Alma opened on 16 October Maintenance on the Broadmount line ceased in August The following month, the wharf caught fire and the line was effectively closed in July The line to Port Alma closed on 15 October A sizeable influx of interstate and overseas migrants, large amounts of federal government investment, increased mining of vast mineral deposits and an expanding aerospace sector have contributed to the state's economic growth.

The —09 saw the expansion slow to just 0. Between and , the growth in the gross state product of Queensland outperformed that of all the other states and territories. In that period Queensland's GSP grew 5.

Queensland's contribution to the Australian GDP increased by Secondary industries are mostly further processing of the above-mentioned primary produce. For example, bauxite is shipped by sea from Weipa and converted to alumina at Gladstone. Major tertiary industries are the retail trade and tourism. Interests in Crown land in Queensland are primarily regulated by the Land Act Tourism is Queensland's leading tertiary industry with millions of interstate and overseas visitors flocking to the Sunshine State each year.

Cairns is renowned as the "Gateway to the Barrier Reef" and the heritage listed Daintree Rainforests. There are numerous wildlife parks in Queensland. Queensland is served by a number of National Highways and, particularly in South East Queensland, motorways such as the M1. Principal rail services are provided by Queensland Rail and Pacific National , predominantly between the major towns along the coastal strip east of the Great Dividing Range.

Major seaports include the Port of Brisbane and subsidiary ports at Gladstone , Townsville and Bundaberg. Sugar is another major export, with facilities at Lucinda and Mackay. Brisbane Airport is the main international and domestic gateway serving the state. Gold Coast Airport , Cairns International Airport and Townsville Airport are the next most prominent airports, all with scheduled international flights. South East Queensland has an integrated public transport system operated by TransLink , which provides services bus , rail , light rail and ferry services through contracted bus, ferry and light rail operators and Queensland Rail.

The TransLink network operates a fare system which allows a single ticket to be used across all modes for the same price irrespective of the number of transfers made on the trip. Regional bus and long-distance rail services are also provided throughout the State.

Local bus services are also available in most regional centres. Executive authority is nominally vested in the Governor , who represents—and is formally appointed on the advice of the Premier by— Elizabeth II , Queen of Australia.

The current governor is His Excellency, The Hon. Paul de Jersey , AC. The Head of Government —the Premier—fulfills in reality the day-to-day functions of the state's executive, and is assisted in this by the Cabinet. He or she is appointed by the Governor but must have the support of the Legislative Assembly.

The Premier is in practice a leading member of the Assembly and parliamentary leader of his or her political party, or coalition of parties.

Other ministers, forming the Executive Council which includes members of the Cabinet , are appointed by the Governor from among the notable members of the Legislative Assembly on the Premier's recommendation. They are in practice members of the Premier's party, or allied with it. A Speaker is elected by the Assembly to facilitate proceedings and communicate between the Assembly and the Governor, usually on matters relating to prorogation or dissolution of the Assembly.

The Queensland Parliament or the Legislative Assembly, is unicameral. It is the only Australian state with a unicameral legislature. A bicameral system existed until , when the Legislative Council was abolished by the Labor members' "suicide squad", so called because they were appointed for the purpose of voting to abolish their own offices.

The state's politics are traditionally regarded as being conservative relative to other states. There are several factors that differentiate Queensland's government from other Australian states. The legislature has no upper house. For a large portion of its history, the state was under a gerrymander that heavily favoured rural electorates.

This, combined with the already decentralised nature of Queensland, meant that politics has been dominated by regional interests. Queensland, along with New South Wales , formerly operated a balloting system known as Optional Preferential Voting for state elections. This is different from the predominant Australian electoral system, the instant-runoff voting system, and in practice is closer to a first past the post ballot similar to the ballot used in the UK , which some say is to the detriment of minor parties.

The next Queensland election will use instant-runoff voting. These conditions have had notable practical ramifications for politics in Queensland. The lack of an upper house for substantial legislative review has meant that Queensland has had a tradition of domination by strong-willed, populist premiers, often with arguably authoritarian tendencies, holding office for long periods.

The judicial system of Queensland consists of the Supreme Court and the District Court , established by the Constitution of Queensland, and various other courts and tribunals established by ordinary Acts of the Queensland Parliament.

In Queensland adopted a new codified constitution, repealing most of the assorted Acts of Parliament that had previously made up the constitution. The announcement that the Requiem composed in honor of the explorers would be performed at the Theatre Royal after the opera, was responded to by a tolerably full house. The performance commenced with Rooke's opera of "Amilie," which was very ably performed.

The opera concluded, an interval of about ten minutes ensued, at the expiration of which a funeral knell was heard from behind the scenes, and when the curtain rose it was to present the opera company in more sombre attire, all being dressed in mourning. After the orchestra had played the andante overture, which was a piece of composition of no ordinary character, the following ode by Mr. James Smith, the music by Mr. The accompaniment of Madame Escott's solo was considerably aided by Mr Schott, who, we believe, is about the only oboe player that has made his appearance in a Melbourne orchestra.

Those who heard how the clear and pure tones of Mr. Schott's instrument harmonised with the mellow notes of the fair artiste, will testify that there has been a great void hitherto in our orchestras. Musical Director and Conductor, Mr. Schott, the celebrated oboe player, who has just arrived from India, will also make his first appearance on Thursday eve.

James Arthur Schott, of Melbourne, professor of music. Causes of insolvency - Sickness, and consequent inability to attend to his profession, and pressure of creditors. Among the passengers by the Durham, which left Sandridge on Saturday, was James Schott, the well-known professor of music, whose name, however, did not appear on the printed list.

The vessel left during the forenoon. Between 4 and 5 o'clock in the afternoon, Mrs. Schott and her solicitor obtained from Mr. It was known that he had gone by the Durham, as the detectives who always see the vessels off, in order to stop persons "wanted," observed him, among other well-known persons, but as they knew no reason why he should not go as well as others, he was not spoken to.

As soon as the warrant was obtained information was telegraphed down to Queenscliff of the warrant being out, and that it would be sent down immediately. A reply was received in about an hour and a half from the Queenscliff police that a constable had gone out after the Durham, but had been unable to get alongside as she had got too far ahead.

Had the information been given sooner the vessel would have been boarded at Queenscliff, but even then as the charge only amounted to a misdemeanour Schott could have refused to leave the vessel unless the warrant were produced, and there would hardly have been time to send it down before the vessel passed. Glen and Company, of Collins-street east, have sent us a copy of a new song, entitled "Come to the Fairy Dell;" the words by P. Walker, and the music by Herr Schott, R.

The song is a good one, and the chief merit of it consists in this, namely, that a nervous accompaniment with a strong marching bass sustains the voice and gives colour to the whole composition. Herr Schott has chosen one mode of ending; but we think that the lost note should according to his own indicated idea have been F sharp.

Herr Schott, who was at one time well known in Melbourne, might do more in this direction, and with even better result. Schott, aged 57 years, eldest son of Adam J. Schott, music publisher, Brussels, Mayence, Paris, and London. This once talented musician died yesterday at his residence, Battery Point, in his 57th year, after a long period of physical prostration. He arrived in this colony about 10 years ago with one of the Italian Opera Companies, as conductor, and very shortly afterwards determined to settle in Hobart.

Having qualifications of no mean order, as a musician, and many estimated social qualities, he rapidly obtained pupils and a large circle of friends, and would have attained a comfortable competency, had his health been retained. Unfortunately for social musical institutions of Hobart, he was stricken by paralysis some three years ago, and was a helpless invalid from that day, his death proving in many respects a happy release. During the short time he was permitted to exercise an influence in musical circles in this city, his labours were eminently successful.

He started the Orchestral Union, which flourished under his leadership, and the best brass band ever organised in this city owed its success to Herr Schott's musical abilities and social tact. His private pupils were numerous, and when sickness overtook him his pupils frequently testified their sympathy, and the respect he had engendered, in a variety of ways.

The deceased was the eldest son of Adam J. Schott, a music publisher of Brussells, Paris, and London, and was well-known in several other places, having enjoyed a very wide popularity in Melbourne at one time. Of a musician once very well known and respected in Melbourne viz, Herr Schott, the Hobart Mercury contains the following obituary notice - "This once talented musician.

Adam Joseph Schott , son of founder of Schott's, Bernhard Schott, became a bandmaster in the British army, serving in Canada, and India where he died in Back in London in , he helped to establish the London branch of Schott's. Band-master Herr Schrader's Band , cornet-player, cornopean player, contrabass player, violinist, orchestra leader, teacher. I regret to have to record the death of one of the most well-known musicians in Adelaide, Mr.

Heinrich Schrader, who died very suddenly on Saturday last. On Friday night he was in his usual place at the Theatre. Schrader was a most talented performer on the cornet, and was the founder of the oldest instrumental band in the colony.

He was one of the soundest musicians we had, and his loss will be deeply felt. The funeral took place on Sunday, and was attended by a large number of leading citizens, the German element being prominent.

The Leidertafel [sic] were present, and sang several pieces of music at the grave. There was also an instrumental band made up of some of Mr. Schrader's friends, who contributed various selections. We regret to announce the death, at the age of 48, of Mr.

Schrader, well known in musical circles, and for nineteen years landlord of the Black Horse Hotel, in Leigh-street. The following particulars of his life will, no doubt be read with interest by the many friends his musical skill and geniality had won for him: Schrader was a native of Brunswick, Germany, and was born on February 4, He was an only child, and his parents, who were small farmers, did everything to further his musical studies.

At the age of sixteen he joined the military artillery band, and in the same year, , went through the whole campaign against Denmark. Four years later he had to serve in the second campaign against Denmark, when he saw a deal of active service. He rose quickly to the rank of sergeant, and would have continued in the service as the bandmastership was offered him, but for the glorious report of the finding of gold in miraculous quantities in Victoria, which induced him with five others to give up his engagement and emigrate to Melbourne.

The ship in which he sailed having to call at Adelaide, September 7, , he was offered some inducement to stay, and not hearing the best of news from the diggings, decided to make this place his home. Whilst in Germany he studied under the best masters. He had thoroughly mastered contrabass, and the theoretical part of music. He played several instruments, and attained the greatest proficiency on the cornopean, on which instrument but few excelled him.

Schrader has been looked upon for many years as a leader among instrumentalists, and for about twenty years took part in every orchestra that has been connected with the theatre here, and with that of the Philharmonic Society.

He was the leader of a private band which went under his name, and was the first conductor of the former Military Band. He was also well known as an arranger of instrumental music, and will be much missed in musical circles.

The funeral took place on Sunday, February 22, when the remains were interred in the West-terrace Cemetery. At the grave there were about or persons, including the leading members of the musical profession. The Liedertafel having sung "Da unten ist friede" "There is peace below" the Rev. Woods performed the burial service, and at its conclusion the Liedertafel sang "Schlaf wohl, due camerad" "Rest thee well, comrade. The funeral arrangements were carried out by Mr.

Schrader leaves a widow and six children. His second son is at present studying music at the Conservatoire of Leipzic. Samuel Frederick Schrader died rather suddenly yesterday, at the residence of his daughter, the licensee of the Caledonian hotel, Ballarat South, after an illness of some weeks' duration. The deceased, who was 76 years of age, and was of German descent, was an accomplished violinist, and for many years held a leading position amongst the musical teachers of Victoria. In the early 50's he held a prominent position in the theatrical orchestras of Melbourne, in the days when G.

He was one of the musical pioneers of Ballarat, and led the orchestra for many years at the Academy of Music. Schrader played the same violin for over 60 years. This instrument belonged to the father of the deceased, who got it from his father. The deceased was a widower, and leaves several in family. The funeral will leave the Caledonian hotel this day at 4 p.

On Xmas morning people received an even greater shock when the news of the death of Mr. Henry Schuback, one of the oldest pioneers of the district, got around A native of Germany, he came to this district 59 years ago, going to work at Kameruka for Mr.

He was the eldest of a family of Deceased, in his younger days, was a fine musician, and at one time, he was choirmaster of the local R. Melbourne, VIC, after December or earlier. Williamson, [but not composed in Australia]. The Lessees are highly gratified in informing the public, that they have succeeded in engaging all the first Musical Talent in Sydney to form their Orchestra, which consists of the following gentlemen, viz.

Leader of the Band - Mr. It will be remembered that Scott admitted that he joined the gang only a day or two previous to the Wantabadgery outrage. It was reported at the trial that he was an accomplished musician, but it seems that he only possesses a slight knowledge of the piano.

The third annual gathering of the Highland Society of the North-Western Province took place yesterday, on the Cricket-ground For this prize there was only one competitor, John Scott, of McKinnon's station, who accordingly having entertained the assemblage with some music on the bagpipes, retired an easy victor Samuel and Edwin Scrase arrived in Sydney as steerage passengers in January , bringing with them from London an assortment of cheap readymade clothing to stock the "cheap clothing warehouse" they opened in March.

In June and July , the recently formed Australian Harmonic Society reportedly met in a private room at their Pitt-street dwelling and premises, abutting the Victoria Theatre. They later settled in Victoria. Scrygmour possesses an interesting memento of the part he played - or, more correctly, sang - in the Adelaide Handel Centenary Commemoration Festival at White's Rooms, on April 13 and 14, , when the oratorios "The Messiah" and "Alexander's Feast" were performed.

Scrymgour was one of the boy sopranos, and the committee presented to him, in common with the other performers, a certificate expressing "their sense of obligation for his valuable services, at the Centenary Commemoration Festival The files of The Register for April, , show that the musical critic of the time was highly delighted with the performance. Of the first night he wrote, "All who were at White's Rooms last evening, at least all who are sensible of the potent influence of that divinest science which 'takes the prisoned soul, and laps it in Elysium' must, have enjoyed no inconsiderable treat.

The very occasion - an In Memoriam to the genius of Handel, to whom belongs, par excellence, the fame of having clothed Christian verities in grandest tones - was attractive and congenial; while the thought that the tribute of admiration was being paid on the very day on which, a hundred years before, the soul of that mighty musician passed to the quirestry of eternity, spread a dispassion of deep and solemn feeling beneath the more pleasing emotions which the intention of the evening awakened; Prior to any remarks of a critical character, we may state that at the orchestral end of the room, and towering above the most elevated of the choir, was a very well-executed painting of the immortal musician, so painted as to present to the eye the appearance of a statue.

Behind it was a transparency of upstreaming rays, from amid whose brightness the statue appeared to be emerging The voices were located at the rear of the platform, the instruments being place on a level with the body of the room, in front and on each side of it The total number of the choir was close upon The following is a list of the instrumental performers with the instruments which they severally played upon: Misses Pettman, Toxer, and Rowe were the principal female voices of the evening, Madame Anna Cranz being prevented from singing by an extremely severe cold.

Daniel and Ball were the principal male voices. Osborne, tragedian, appeared to the information of Thomas Sculler, charged with refusing him 2 l. The defendant was attended by Mr. Downer, and pleaded not indebted. It appeared the complainant in this case, who is a musician, had been in the employ of the defendant about four months, receiving wages at the rate of 20s.

Some time ago, when they were at Mount Gambier, a dispute took place between them which caused the parties to mutually agree that they should part, consequent upon which a week's notice was given to the complainant. The party then proceeded to Gruichen Bay, at which place the requirements of the complainant were mutually settled, and a receipt was given to the defendant, certifying that no further demand could be made upon him. The complainant did not then leave, although the week's notice which one of defendant's witnesses asserted that he had heard given had expired on the day that the settlement was made, but he still accompanied them on their way to Mount Barker, and on one occasion performed for them.

The defence went to show that the proper week's notice had been given, and likewise at the expiration of that period a proper and equitable settlement had been made, which had met all demands of the plaintiff.

The preponderance of evidence was in favor of the defendant, and the case was accordingly dismissed. The [Cecilian] Society and all who attend its concerts are indebted to Mr. Sea, whose polite and courteous attention to visitors, and general exertions for the interests of the Society and the arrangement of its concerts, are particularly appreciated.

Double bass player Royal Lyceum , bandmaster Volunteer Band , euphonium player, composer. According to Austin , Seal was brought to Australia by G. Brooke in , along with the 4 musician brothers named Cramer.

Seal and his brother, and 2 of the Cramer brothers, first came to Brisbane in to perform in the Botanic Gardens, having been engaged by Robert Ramsey Mackenzie. THE Public are respectfully informed that the Directors of the Brisbane Botanical Gardens having kindly granted their permission , the undersigned intend playing musical selections twice a week in the Gardens, should sufficient encouragement be given by the inhabitants of Brisbane and its vicinity.

The instruments consist of a Clarionet, Cornet, Saxtuba, and Trombone. Subscriptions will be invited by personal application during the ensuing week. Seal, bandmaster of the Police Band, who has been an inmate of St. Helen's Private Hospital, died at that Institution on Saturday evening.

That the late bandmaster's end was near at hand his relations and friends have known for some days. Seal, it might have been truly said that he was the father of Queensland brass bands, for most of the local bandsmen have either received some of their training at his hands, or from pupils whom he had tutored.

The late musician was a native of Wiesbaden, on the Rhine. When but a lad he went to London, and was there engaged for the orchestra of the Princess Theatre. In [ recte ] he came to Australia with the late Mr. Brooke, the eminent tragedian. He was for many years in the service of the Queensland Defence Force as a bandmaster, and since the formation of the Queensland Police Band he has been its head.

A man of much talent and activity, the late bandmaster found time, besides performing his duties as conductor, to compose several pieces of music. He was of a generous nature, and he had been a favourite with those with whom he has been associated during his forty-five years in Queensland. His wife and three daughters have survived him Born in England, Searelle grew up in New Zealand. He claimed that the only musical training he ever received was from his mother during his childhood, and two lessons from Charles Packer in Sydney.

After leaving school in intending to study law, he made his living as a touring pianist and repetiteur for small opera companies in New Zealand and Australia. The first opera of his own to be produced was a sequel, The wreck of the Pinafore , in Christchurch in In Australia, Searelle found that although he could readily obtain work as a conductor and repetiteur, no one was willing to perform his works. When Williamson declined to take his next work, The Fakir of Travancore , he went to America, where the work played to great acclaim in San Francisco.

At this point he decided to lend distinction to his surname by the addition of the final "e". Although hounded by the press for his impunity in emulating Britain's most popular librettist and composer, he had established himself in the public eye. Another work Estrella was successful in England, but was discontinued in New York after the theatre caught fire. Illness caused Searelle to return to Australia in , where he completed his next opera Bobadil , and gave the Australian premiere of Estrella.

It enjoyed great popularity in Sydney and Melbourne. Bobadil also enjoyed similar success, as did his Isadora in Following an visit to New Zealand, Searelle organised an operatic troupe and toured with it to South Africa.

He made a fortune in property investment there at the beginning of a gold rush. In he gave the premiere of his cantata Australia in New Zealand, which described the evolution and history of the continent.

Returning to South Africa, he became a noted impresario, importing numerous eminent singers, actors, and whole opera companies from England. With the outbreak of the Boer War, he was ordered to join the Boer army, and his refusal precipitated his financial ruin.

He lived in England and America until his death. This effort of the young musician displays a considerable knowledge of effective composition for the pianoforte. Master Searell, we are informed, is engaged on the construction of an opera which he intends to produce in Sydney.

Luscombe Searelle, whose comic operas used to entertain Sydney people years ago. Many Australians will regret to hear of the recent death of Mr. Luscombe Searelle, at the age of After leaving Australia Mr. Searelle sought theatrical fortune in all quarters of the globe, and until the South African war broke out was proprietor of the Theatre Royal, Johannesburg. Subsequently he went to America, and collaborated with the poetess, Ella Wheeler Wilcox in writing a religious drama, "Mizpah", for the London production of which arrangements have been made with the Lyceum preprietory [sic].

Estrella, opera comique in three acts [wordbook only] libretto by Walter Parke; the music by Luscombe Searelle [Sydney]: Bobadil, comic opera in three acts [wordbook only] libretto by Walter Parke; composed by Luscombe Searelle with several lyrics written by the Composer Sydney: Estrella valse on melodies from Luscombe Searelle's comic opera London: Broken-hearted song written by C.

Russell Blackman; composed by Luscombe Searell [sic] Sydney: Luscombe Searelle, the popular composer Ph. D thesis, University of Sydney, Mark Pinner, "Racial stereotypes as comedic mechanism: We have received from the author, Mr. Seddon, a song "The Voice of the Wind. The composition is very creditable, especially to an amateur. A very pretty hymn, composed by F. Seddon, a pupil of C. Horsley, who brought together a fine array of talent, vocal and instrumental, consisting of some of the most distinguished soloists in and about Melbourne; yet shall it be said of the St.

Kilda Elite to their shame that during the evening concerts the din and noise caused by a few insignificant persons was so great that scarcely a note of the music could be beard. Some persons have a peculiar way of annoying their neighbours, and this intolerable practice has become so great a nuisance latterly that it is high time steps were taken to put it down.

Benalla folk will remember Mr. They will no doubt be glad to hear that he is beginning to do very well in the old country, but complains bitterly of the climate; the latest cable is that he has been appointed conductor of a Liverpool Madrigal society. The anthem was Dr. Nare's ,"Blessed is he that considereth the poor and needy," and was introduced by a choral recitative for male voices written for the occasion by Mr F. Seddon to the words "He that hath pity on the poor lendeth unto the Lord: Kilda, VIC, November The labors of the deceased were not confined to the bar, he was also the writer of several professional works of merit, " Sewell's Coroner's Law" being still a standard work.

He was also the author of several works of fiction, and in this labor shared the honors with a talented sister, who survives to mourn his loss. As an artist and a musician his merits were known and appreciated by those who were intimate with him Though listed as merchants on the manifest of their English ship they indeed later set up as general retailers , Frederick and Albert Syler, from Hamburg and having "studied under the best German masters", advertised that they would both give "instructions on the Pianoforte".

With fellow arrival George Fischer, they both appeared in a quarterly Conversazione with Georgiana Murray in January Frederick Seyler sailed out on a ship for California in January , though his destination may have been Melbourne. He returned to Adelaide, and later both he and Albert relocated to Melbourne. Violin Solo - "Carnival de Venice. Lessons given on the piano and violin, as well as in the French and German languages. Tenders for the appointment of organist at the Pirie-street Chapel, have, we understand, been sant in by Messrs.

Linger, Allen, and Dawes. The choice is at present in abeyance. The new organ, recently imported from England, is in course of erection by Mr. After 45 years of service in Stow Meorial Churoh as organist and choirmaster Mr. James Shakespeare has sent in his resignation. It falls to the lot of few musicians to enjoy such, a varied experience as Mr. His record is unique, whilst his experiences of church music in the early days of the State enables him to recall many incidents of public interest.

He is one of the oldest professors of the divine art in Adelaide. Born in one of the musical centres on England - Birmingham - in , he was brought to South Australia by his parents when nine years of age. In the subsequent years he has seen practically the whole development of musical culture in the State, and has many interesting reminiscences to recount, especially in relation to the service of praise in connection with the churches.

He was the son of Mr. Joseph Shakespeare, the first engineer to drive a train on the Adelaide to Port Adelaide Railway, and his love for music was partly inherited, for the father was an organist, and constructed a cottage pipe organ for his own use. James Shakespeare, in the first years of his colonial life, was taken to the Castlemaine, Bendigo, and Echunga goldfields successively, and afterwards settled down to study in the late Mr. James Bath's school, where, he was appointed head assistant.

During these school days he received his first musical engagement as organist of St. Margaret's Anglican Church, Woodville. The instrument there was the seraphine, a concern similar to the harmonium, but possessing only one pedal.

Shakespeare was next made assistant master in the late Mr. Young's school, in Stephens place and on leaving that institution took up music as a profession, and achieved much success in the enterprise. Shakespeare, "was in St. That was in It charmed me, and revived sweet memories of the homeland. There was also a little pipe organ with three or four stops in All Saints' Church, Hindmarsh, where I was a Sunday scholar in the same class with the Hon.

At that time I happened to be introduced by chance by Mr. Greenwood, organist at that church. Having an excellent voice I became a solo choir boy there, and remained in that capacity until my voice broke.

The instrument they had there was purchased from the residence known as 'Graham's Castle,' at Prospect. My father enlarged the instrument, and introduced pedals and pedal pipes into it.

When it was afterwards sold I bought it, and the organ was subsequently used in the Norwood Baptist Church until the present one was built there, when it went into the possession of Mr. Dodd, the organ builder. Well, originally the Adelaide church music was unpretentious. At Christ Church we had the 'Te Deum,' Jubilate,' and ordinary hymns, with Jackson's morning service and King's evening service rendered fairly regularly.

While I was chorister boy there they never went beyond that. After nine months' illness the death occurred from paralysis on Friday morning, at Miss Hills Private Hospital, of Mr. For many years he had resided in Stratford Villa in Pulteney street. The house was named after the birthplace of the great bard, from whom Mr. Here he conducted a bachelors' home, and many of his old associates, who still live in Adelaide, will share in the regret at his death. The relatives include Mr. The deceased was born in Birmingham, England, 72 years ago.

Shakespeare was for several years assistant teacher to Mr. Afterwards he received an appointment as one of the teachers at the late J. Young's Academy in Adelaide, where he continued for several years.

Having adopted the profession of music, he devoted the whole of his time to that calling, and was highly successful, he was appointed organist at the Freeman Street Congregational Church, and afterwards at Stow Church Flinders street, where he continued as organist for 45 years. On retiring, nearly seven years ago, he was presented with an address and a purse of sovereigns.

Shakespeare produced the opera "Norma" at White's Assembly Rooms now the Tivoli Theatre , and also the opera "Maritana," in the following year. For several years he was the organist of the first Philharmonic Society. On becoming a Freemason he was appointed the onganist of his lodge, and acted in the same capacity for several other lodges. Afterwards he was elected as organist to the Grand Lodge, which appointments he retained until stricken with paralysis.

In addition to passing through the various chairs, Mr. Shakespeare's services as a lecturer upon Freemasonry were often sought by the various lodges. It was when going to deliver one of his lectures to the Snowtown Lodge that owing to the excessive heat he received a stroke and became an inmate of the private hospital in that town for several weeks. Shakespeare composed a musical service of Masonic Ritual, which is now being printed in book form in London.

This has been highly praised by lodge members. Shakespeare was also an artist in oil-painting. For manv years he conducted the young men's Bible class at Stow Church, and was made the recipient of a beautiful present on relinquishing that office.

On the occasion of Mr. Shakespeare's retirement from the position of organist and choirmaster of Stow Church he gave an interview to a representative of The Register, who stated: His record is unique, and his experiences of church music in the early days of the State enable him to recall many incidents of public interest. He has seen practically the whole develop ment of musical culture in the State, and has many interesting reminiscences to re count, especially in relation to the service of praise in connection with the churches.

Shakespeare , "about six months before the death of the Rev. So primitive were the ideas of the people in regard to the musical service that they would not tolerate the introduction of chants and psalms.

The 'fathers' of the church were very hostile to the pipe organ, and considered it uncalled for and 'Popish. In fact, a meeting was held deprecating voluntary playing or music after the service. The minister asked if I would simply play 'I will arise and go to my father,' and no concluding voluntary. I did this for a time, but afterwards said I would rather go than submit to be so hampered. I determined to play a simple melody before and after the service. An anthem was never heard except on festive occasions, and then the very people who objected most strongly to its employment in the regular service were delighted with it, and we were asked to sing it at tea and public meetings.

Symes, when pastor, determined that he would not only have chanting but the 'Te Deum,' but this was fatal to his popularity. Some of the church members reduced their subscriptions by 50 per cent. Symes told me himself afterwards. When the late Rev. A committee was formed to decide how this should be wiped off. As I had offered to play for nothing, they could not very well send me away and I remained.

David Shield, "The elusive Miss Blown: William Shall, a teacher by profession, an accomplished linguist, speaking no less than five modern languages fluently, and an experienced musician, was sent to gaol for a month by the magistrates of Eaglehawk for stealing a blanket. A man named Norman, who found Shall about four weeks ago in a destitute condition, took him home with him, and afterwards got him a situation.

The ungrateful scamp rewarded his benefactor by breaking into his house and stealing the blanket. Born England; baptised Moseley St. See also Band of the 58th Regiment. Edward Daniel Cohen, Jeweller, of George-street, Sydney, was on Monday morning brought before the Police Bench, charged with having unlawfully in his possession a cornupeion [sic, cornopean], he knowing the same to have been unlawfully converted by one James Henry Fullard. Gore was in witness's company, and called his attention to the maker's name, which was the same as that of the maker of an instrument stolen from Lieutenant Mayne, of the 50th.

Witness asked Cohen if the instrument was the same, or could by any possibility be the same, when he said it was not, and seemed very anxious to remove a dinge in the instrument. John Gore, corroborated the above evidence. James Shanaghan, bandmaster, of the 58th Regt. Witness then went to Sydney, and took a constable of the police with him to Cohen's shop, on the 19th of December, when prisoner acknowledged to having purchased the instrument for fifty shillings; but said, he could not give it up as he had sold it to a person who was a stranger to him, and that he could not be at the trouble of looking after persons who bought goods of him.

Witness told Fullard that the instrument was for sale; that the price was six guineas; and if any body wanted to purchase it, to refer their, to him; but he never in the most distant manner authorised Fullard to soil the instrument.

Lieutenant Mayne, of the 58th Regiment, deposed to having given the instrument to the bandmaster to get it repaired. James Henry Fullard deposed to having received the instrument from the Band Master to repair, and to having sold it shortly afterwards to the prisoner for 50s.

Cohen asked no questions about it when he purchased it; he had known me for some years previously. Yesterday afternoon an inquest was convened at the Masonic Hotel, Princes-street, by Dr. Davies, coroner, to inquire into the death of James Shanaghan, late Band-master of the 58th Regiment.

The jury having proceeded to the Albert Barracks to view the body of the deceased, the following evidence was adduced: I called upon his brother, John Shanaghan, to assist in taking him out of the room.

We helped deceased out of the room to the bed where he is now lying. I did not see deceased afterwards until this morning, when he was dead. Last night when we took him out of the room he was intoxicated.

When I left him on the bed I left his brother with him. He was alive when I left him. He had then a silk handkerchief on him. He was placed as near as possible on his left side, his head lying on the pillow. He had no military coat, but merely a slight jacket on him. It was between the hours of 12 and 1 this morning. He appeared to be insensible when taken to bed. His position is slightly altered since I left him. I think he was previously in a good state of health - I mean yesterday.

Deceased was my brother. About half-past twelve this morning Colour-Sergeant Clifton asked me to assist him to carry deceased to his room. I went, and he appeared to be sitting sleeping, and with Sergeant Clifton's assistance, I conveyed and laid him on the bed in the band room. We placed him almost on his back, but a little on his left side. The room was in a state of darkness at the time. Retrieved 31 October ERP at 24 April Australian Bureau of Statistics.

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