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He arrived in Western Australia with his father in February , but in the following July his father died, and the boy, then only to years old, had to fend for himself. Later he saved enough to send for his mother and the rest of his family, took up land, was one of the first settlers to open up the north-west of Australia, and in was sending stock by sailing ships to Carnarvon.

He retained his interest in the north-west all his life, but he also established a general store business in Perth and other centres. Late in life he founded a successful flour-mill at Guildford. He was much interested in the Royal Agricultural Society and was president in , , and For many years he was a member of the Perth city council, for some time was chairman of the Guildford council, and for five years was an elected member of the old legislative council.

He travelled in Europe and the United States of America, and at one time thought of settling in England again, but found the climate did not suit him. He died at Perth on 18 April His wife pre-deceased him by several years.

Padbury was a good example of the kind of man who, having no advantages and no one to help him, rises to a leading place in his community. Having got into a good financial position he not only helped his own family, he held out a helping hand to many other men less fortunate than himself. He was a generous contributor to charitable institutions and was particularly interested in orphan children.

A sincerely religious man he gave largely to his church, and it was principally due to his munificence that it was found possible to establish the Anglican diocese of Bunbury. By his will large sums of money were left to various Western Australian charitable institutions. The West Australian , 19 and 22 April ; J.

Wilson, Western Australia's Centenary. He was born in Armagh, Ireland, on 28 December and was educated at Youghal grammar school. He emigrated to New South Wales in , and for many years worked for H. Dangar on his stations, eventually becoming his general manager. He went to Queensland and took up land, and in was returned to Parliament as member for Port Curtis. On 2 August he became colonial secretary and secretary for public works in the R.

Mackenzie resigned on 25 November and Palmer went into opposition. On 3 May he became premier and colonial secretary and in July secretary for public works. His ministry was defeated in January During his term of office acts were passed which led to much development on account of new railways.

Palmer was colonial secretary and secretary for public instruction in the McIlwraith q. He remained in that position until the end of his life. On several occasions he was administrator of the government between and He died at Toowong, Queensland, after a long illness on 20 March He married in Miss C. Mosman, who died in , and was survived by three sons and two daughters. He was created K. Palmer had a brusque manner and was a vigorous fighter in parliament.

Though his forbears were well-educated people he had a rough way of speaking, and it has been suggested that he obtained his command of language bullock-driving in his early days. But behind his manner was much kindness, strong common sense and capability, which enabled him to carry out his official duties efficiently. The Brisbane Courier , 21 March ; C. His father was a nephew of Sir Joshua Reynolds.

Palmer was educated for the medical profession, practised in London, and for a time was surgeon at St Thomas's hospital. He came to Melbourne at the end of September , and in addition to practising his profession, was proprietor of a cordial manufactory. He was an early member of the Melbourne city council, was elected mayor in , and in that capacity laid the foundation-stone of the first Melbourne hospital building on 20 March In he was elected a member of the legislative council of New South Wales, but resigned within a year.

When Victoria became a separate colony in , Palmer was elected a member of the legislative council and its speaker. When responsible government was granted Palmer became a candidate for the council and was elected in for the Western Province. He was its first president and continued in that position until , when he did not seek re-election to the council on account of his failing health.

He died at Hawthorn, Melbourne, on 23 April He was knighted in Palmer was not a man of outstanding ability, but he was a good president of the council, took much interest in the Melbourne hospital, of which he was president for 26 years, and was also greatly interested in education; he was president of the national board of education and subsequently of the board of education.

Before coming to Australia he edited the four volume edition of the Works of John Hunter , published in , and he also supplied the glossary to A Dialogue in the Devonshire Dialect , written by his grandmother in the eighteenth century, but not published until As a child she accompanied her mother on a concert tour in the east, and at an early age developed a soprano voice of excellent range and quality.

There she became the leading soprano singer of her time, taking the soprano part in the performances of the Philharmonic and other well-known societies. Well trained and a thorough musician, Mrs Palmer could be relied upon to give an excellent rendering of the music of her part. There is a well-known story that on one occasion, the tenor's voice failing during a performance, Mrs Paltrier sang his music at sight in addition to her own.

After her retirement Mrs Palmer was a successful teacher of singing. She died at Melbourne on 16 June Her husband had died some years before, and she was survived by a son and two daughters. He was a fellow of Queen's College and for a period a curate in Surrey. In he was apparently in Bedfordshire as he dined with Dr Johnson in June of that year.

Johnson and Boswell were then on a visit to Squire Dilly at Southill. About Palmer became a Unitarian and went to Scotland. He formed Unitarian societies at Dundee and Edinburgh, and taught occasionally at schools without pay. He had some private means apart from his fellowship. In , as a Unitarian minister at Dundee, he was a member of a society called the "Friends of Liberty", and was accused of having composed and printed a manuscript "of wicked and seditious import" in the form of an address to their friends and fellow citizens.

He was tried at Perth on 12 September , found guilty, and sentenced to seven years transportation. He sailed on the Surprize with Thomas Muir q. A Narrative of the Sufferings of T. To add to his troubles he was accused of fomenting a mutiny, and was received with much suspicion by Lieut. Palmer resolved to make the best of the conditions in Sydney.

He was not a convict, though confined to Australia, and he busied himself with studying the fauna and flora of the country and working his land. He had two friends named Ellis and Boston who had come with him to Australia. With Ellis he built a small vessel to trade with Norfolk Island, which was profitable until the ship was lost, and the same thing happened to a second vessel.

His sentence expired in September , and in January he sailed with his two friends in a vessel of tons, El Plumier , a Spanish prize.

Going first to New Zealand to load timber for Cape Colony, they stayed for some months, changed their plans and went to Fiji. They then went to Guam in the Ladrone group and were detained by the Spanish governor as prisoners of war.

There Palmer contracted dysentery and died on 2 June Palmer was a man of wide education and amiable character, who had the misfortune to become interested in parliamentary reform at a time when the public mind was inflamed by its fear of the French revolution.

The Scottish judges unfortunately were as prejudiced as the general body of people, and Muir, Palmer and their associates, who were striving for reforms, most of which were granted a few years later, earned the name of the "Scottish Martyrs". Their monument is on Calton Hill, Edinburgh, and Palmer's name is second on the list. Ferguson, Bibliography of Australia ; M. Masson, The Scottish Historical Review , He had a high school education at Aberdeen and afterwards studied geology and other subjects at the university of Edinburgh, but left without taking a degree.

He arrived in Australia in intending to go on the land, but in May was appointed a commissioner of crown lands and assistant commissioner of goldfields at Bendigo, Victoria.

The royal commission appointed after the Eureka rebellion also commended Panton for his work in the Bendigo district. From to he was resident commissioner of the Bendigo and Sandhurst goldfields, and he then paid a visit to Europe. After his return he did some exploring in the Kimberley district in Western Australia, and in rejoined the Victorian public service as warden and police magistrate for the Wood's Point, Heidelberg and Yarra districts. He then became police magistrate for Geelong and the Western District, and in was appointed to Melbourne.

For 33 years he conducted the Melbourne police court with great ability and became a Victorian institution. He had had no training as a lawyer, but he understood human nature. It has been said of him that the most fluent and resourceful liar was never quite sure of himself when facing the steely eyes and unyielding features of the magistrate. It was equally useless for any lawyer to try to throw dust in the magistrate's eyes. There would be a sharp reminder from the bench that it was useless to pursue that line of argument any further.

The very offenders brought before him developed a kind of respect for him not far removed from pride, for here they realized was a man who knew his work. Everyone might not agree that his method of conducting cases was an ideal one, or that his decisions were always correct, but his integrity and insight were universally recognized and prevented complaint.

He retired at the age of 76 on 30 June , afterwards paid a visit to the Solomon Islands and Papua, and lived in retirement at Melbourne until his death on 25 October He was almost blind for the last three years of his life, but retained his other faculties and his interests to the end. He married in Eleanor, daughter of Colonel John Fulton, who predeceased him.

He was survived by two daughters. He was created C. Panton was an upright man of over six feet, with a good presence. His early study of geology led to his being associated in with McCoy q.

Paterson | Peter J. Leithart | First Things

On Monday morning, as he does nearly every day, Paterson Adam Driver wakes up without an alarm and reaches for his watch to check the time. He takes a moment to savor the loveliness of his wife Laura Golshifteh Farahani lying beside him, before she tells him about a dream she had about twins. After speaking to Laura, Paterson picks up the neatly folded t-shirt waiting on his chair and heads for the kitchen, warily eyeing their bulldog Marvin along the way. As he eats his daily bowl of Cheerios, his eyes make contact with a box of Ohio Blue Tip matches lying on the counter.

Something about the logo on the package engages him. Paterson has found the beginning of his next poem. Paterson exits his modest home and walks through his namesake home town of Paterson, New Jersey, following the same path he always does, down his humble street, past rows of trees and decaying factories.

As he walks, the words to his poem emerge. His verses advance all the way to the town depot, where he will begin his shift as a bus driver. P aterson ; directed by Jim Jarmusch is a cinematic poem in seven stanzas, a week in the life of Paterson Adam Driver , a bus driver in Paterson, New Jersey. Lines from Williams are sprinkled through the film. Paterson the film is as structured as a sonnet, as rigidly scheduled as the city. Paterson wakes up on Monday next to his beautiful Iranian wife, her monstrous hair sweeping across her pillow.

He walks to work, drives his bus, walks home, collects the mail and straightens the mailbox post, which is always mysteriously tilted. After dinner, he takes Marvin around the corner to a pub. He chats with friends at the bar and drinks one beer. Despite their formal differences, the poem and the film share a poetic sensibility. Paterson is a cinematic poem about poetry. A motif of twins and coincidences repeatedly appears. As he's writing in his notebook inside the bus before beginning his route, his supervisor comes over.

Paterson watches an inspiring waterfall while eating his noon meal, prepared by Laura, from a lunch box. Right on time" - and various patrons, such as brothers Sam and Dave.

Doc prepares for a chess tournament by playing a game against himself. Paterson's poems are the work of Ron Padgett. When his bus breaks down from an electrical failure - needing to borrow a passenger's smartphone to get assistance - he dismisses the possibility that the bus could have exploded.

Another incident turns a potentially fatal event into farce. After all, in a town where a monument and park were dedicated to the memory of Lou Costello, of the comedy team Abbott and Costello, tragedy can't find a foothold.

But this can change if you find a theater that is showing Paterson. occurs when Paterson, walking home, as usual, notices a beautiful young girl The first of these features a visit to the bench where Paterson watches over. bench and further imprisoned within the wall surrounding the knoll, must under- . ciated with the girl (Beautiful Thing) whom Dr. Paterson treats at the end of. Twentieth Century Women () In a beautiful deus ex machina ending, Paterson sits on his favorite bench overlooking the waterfall. His book The two men sit on the park bench, discussing the poetry of Frank O'Hara.