|Died||8 October 1880 67) (aged|
|Spouse||Jessie Spence (married 1841-1880)|
Andrew Murray (1813–1880) was an Australian journalist.
Andrew Murray was born in Scotland, and educated at the Andersonian University in Glasgow, winning prizes as an essayist.
He emigrated to Adelaide in 1839, and founded a drapery business in Hindley Street (at that time Adelaide's foremost shopping precinct) with George Greig as Murray, Greig, & Co. Murray married Jessie Spence, sister of Catherine Helen Spence, in 1841.
In 1841, the business failed, and Murray was able to find employment as a journalist with the Southern Australian , the second newspaper to be established in South Australia.In 1844, he purchased the Southern Australian from the proprietor, Richard Blackham, and was its editor and proprietor till the exodus of workers to the gold-fields of Victoria severely strained South Australia's economy, and the South Australian, as Murray had renamed it, reverted from bi-weekly to weekly, then in July 1851 was forced to fold. He was responsible for printing at least one other newspaper, the German-language Suedaustralische Zeitung and its successor Adelaider Deutsche Zeitung .
Murray then migrated to Victoria, and worked as commercial editor with The Argus , and acted as editor in 1855 and 1856.He was subsequently the editor and proprietor of the (Melbourne) Economist. He published Murray's Prices Current and an almanac book, and also traded in wines, but was forced to declare insolvency in 1874.
In the late 1850s, Murray bought land in Boroondara, 10 km East of Melbourne. He named his house 'Balwyn' from the Gaelic bal and the Saxon wyn, meaning 'the home of the vine'. Balwyn Road and the suburb of Balwyn were named after it. The house was located on the site now occupied by Fintona Girls' School.
He died at Waterloo (now Yarragon), Gippsland and is buried in Boroondara General Cemetery.
The City of Boroondara is a local government area in Victoria, Australia. It is located in the eastern suburbs of Melbourne. It was formed in June 1994 from the amalgamation of the Cities of Kew, Camberwell and Hawthorn.
Balwyn is a suburb of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, 10 km east of Melbourne's Central Business District, located within the City of Boroondara local government area. Balwyn recorded a population of 13,495 at the 2021 census.
Catherine Helen Spence was a Scottish-born Australian author, teacher, journalist, politician, leading suffragist, and Georgist. Spence was also a minister of religion and social worker, and supporter of electoral proportional representation. In 1897 she became Australia's first female political candidate after standing (unsuccessfully) for the Federal Convention held in Adelaide. Called the "Greatest Australian Woman" by Miles Franklin and by the age of 80 dubbed the "Grand Old Woman of Australia", Spence was commemorated on the Australian five-dollar note issued for the Centenary of Federation of Australia.
Professor Susan Margaret Magarey, is an Australian historian and author, most notable for her historic works and biographies of Australian women.
John Howard Clark was editor of The South Australian Register from 1870 to 1877 and was responsible for its Echoes from the Bush column and closely associated with its Geoffry Crabthorn persona.
William McCulloch was a pastoralist, businessman and politician in Victoria, Australia.
John Brodie Spence was a prominent Scottish-born banker and politician in the early days of South Australia. He was a brother of the reformer Catherine Helen Spence.
The Adelaider Deutsche Zeitung was a German language newspaper published in Adelaide, capital of the Colony of South Australia from 1851 to 1862.
This is a list of captains and boat owners and others important in the history of the Murray-Darling steamer trade, predominantly between 1850 and 1950.
This is a list of members of the South Australian Legislative Council from 1881 to 1885.
The Courier is a weekly newspaper published in Mount Barker, South Australia. For much of its existence its full title was The Mount Barker Courier and Onkaparinga and Gumeracha Advertiser, later shortened to The Mount Barker Courier.
Adelaide Punch (1878–1884) was a short-lived humorous and satirical magazine published in Adelaide, South Australia. Like Melbourne Punch, it was modelled on Punch of London.
The Kapunda Herald was a newspaper published in Kapunda, South Australia from 29 October 1864 to 25 January 1951. From 1864 to 1878 the masthead was subtitled "and Northern Intelligencer". It was published weekly, except for the period February 1872 to September 1894 when it appeared bi-weekly. When closed, the newspaper was merged with the Barossa News to become the Barossa and Light Herald.
The Australische Zeitung was a weekly German-language newspaper published in Tanunda, South Australia from 1860 until it ceased publication during World War I in 1916 due to anti-German sentiment. The newspaper also existed in a variety of earlier names or merged publications, reflecting the fluid nature of the newspaper industry in Victorian gold rush era colonial South Australia. The long history of German language Australian newspapers reflects the considerable German-speaking population which settled in South Australia in the nineteenth century.
Edith Agnes Cook, was in 1876 the first female student at Adelaide University, and second principal of the Advanced School for Girls in Adelaide, South Australia. She was later, as Edith Agnes Hübbe, principal of her own school in Knightsbridge, now Leabrook.
The Hindmarsh Brewery was a brewery founded c.1844 in Hindmarsh, in the then colony of South Australia, by E. J. F. "Fred" Crawford. Crawford lost possession of the business in 1859, then re-established it on a different site before becoming bankrupt. It was then taken over by Henry Haussen and George Catchlove, and was successfully operated by them and their successors until 1927.
George Benjamin William Lewis commonly referred to as G. B. W. Lewis, or G. B. Lewis, was an English circus performer, later a circus and theatre entrepreneur in Australia.
Edgar Ray was an English entrepreneur who launched two magazines in Australia, Melbourne Punch and Sydney Punch. On his return to England, he is credited with founding another, named Touchstone or The New Era.