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SA Newspapers : Journalists : H-I

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Hague, Reece. Journalist at the Register and Advertiser, then worked in Canada.

Hailes, Nathaniel (1802-1879). Hailes was an early Adelaide auctioneer and first secretary of the South Australian Institute - the fore runner to the State Library. Writing as 'Timothy Short', he contributed popular satirical and humorous articles to the Southern Australian 1839, and other early Adelaide newspapers. In 1841 he established the first newspaper in Adelaide to include (crude) illustrations, in the form of loose inserts, the Adelaide Independent and Cabinet of Amusement. When this closed at the end of 1841, he established a second newspaper, the Adelaide free press, of which no issues have survived.

Hailstone, Barry. Long serving Advertiser health and science reporter, feature writer and columnist. Also contributor to Australian medical publications and international science journals.

Hales, Alfred Arthur Greenwood, 'Smiler' (1860-1936). Journalist, war correspondent, detective novelist. Hales was one of three Adelaide brothers involved in newspapers. Amongst his earliest work were serials appearing in the Frearson brothers' illustrated newspapers. For a time he worked in Broken Hill, writing as 'Smiler' and then for newspapers in Sydney. Published the Standard from about 1893, before joining brothers James and Frederick to publish the Mining Review in 1896. In 1897 was working at Coolgardie and worked variously as a prospector and newspaper editor, before founding the Coolgardie Mining Review with his brother Frank. Next the brothers founded the Boulder Star. He joined up for the Boer War from Western Australia, sending back war reports, and famously became a war correspondent for the London Daily News. Also wrote reports for the Advertiser. Wounded and taken prisoner. Was with war correspondent William Lambie when the latter was killed. After the war, he wrote more than 50 novels, including a series of detective novels with the hero 'McGlusky'. ('Reckless Writer,' Parade, February 1953, pp. 38-39; Advertiser, 31 December 1936, p. 16.)

Hales, Frederick Clifford Greenwood (died 1933). Editor/owner with his brothers, AAG and JGG Hales, of the Mining Standard. (Chronicle, 10 August 1933, p. 50.)

Hales, James George Greenwood (1851-1911). Editor/owner with his brothers, AAG and FCG Hales, of the Mining Standard. Elected to Parliament 1875. (Register, 1 November 1911, p. 6.)

Hall, Andrew. Features sub-editor, then editorial manager of the Advertiser until July 1999.

Hambidge, Frank Wyly (1910-). Editor, newspaper owner. Editor of the Murray Valley Standard from 1934 to 1941. Following service during the Second World War he worked at the Burnie Advocate in Tasmania, then purchased the Murray Valley Standard in 1950. Handed the newspaper to his son Michael in 1967.

Hambidge, Mike. Journalist and editor. Trained as a journalist with his father at the Burnie Advocate, Tasmania. Editor of the Bridge Observer. Became owner of the Murray Valley Standard following the retirement of his father, and editor on the departure of Ray Wells. Later became director and proprietor of the Standard. Sold the newspaper in 1988. Son of Frank Hambidge.

Hamilton, George (1812-1883). Sailor, overlander, artist, poet, author, police commissioner and journalist. Arrived from Sydney overlanding cattle in 1839. Work published in Adelaide newspapers for many years. On retirement from the South Australian Police Force in 1881, became editor of Frearson's Weekly until his death in 1883.

Hamilton, Jodie. Editor of the Port Lincoln Times from 1997 to 2007.

Hammond, William E. Editor/owner of the Mercury 1849 to 1851, then moved the newspaper to the Victorian gold diggings.

Hamra, Paul. Managing director of Solstice Media, publisher of Independent Weekly.

Hancock, Hedley (1920-2007). Journalist at Balaklava Producer, then at the Mount Gambier Border Watch, where he later became editor.

Hancock, William. Purchased the Balaklava Central Advocate in 1910. In 1923 he went into partnership with SW Osborne, who later became sole proprietor.

Handley, George Russell (died 1944). Journalist in England in the 1880s, and later in Australia. Worked for newspapers in Newcastle and Broken Hill before coming to Adelaide and working at the Daily Herald. Worked for the Renmark Pioneer from 1912, and then from 1913 the Mount Barker Courier, while he was based at Murray Bridge. Brief stint at the Register from 1915 to 1916, then back working from Murray Bridge for the Mount Barker Courier until 1934. At Port Pirie Recorder, until joining the airforce 1940. Mainly worked as a police reporter in the city. (Register, 12 February 1916, p. 29; Mount Barker Courier 28 January 1921, p. 4; Advertiser 13 March 1944, p. 7.)

Handley, Thomas B. Letters to the press 1897.

Handshin, Mia. Columnist at the Advertiser prior to unsuccessfully standing for Federal Parliament in 2007.

Hankel, Valmai. Librarian and wine connoisseur. Began writing wine column for Adelaide Review in late 1995, and a wine history column for Winestate in 1997.

Hann, Denis. Editor of the Loxton News from 1964 until 2002.

Hansen, Sharon. Editor of the Murray Valley Standard 2009. Employed at the newspaper from 1984.

Hanson, Richard Davies (1805-1876). Lawyer, politician. Hanson had been a newspaper editor in both London and in Wellington (New Zealand) before he arrived in Adelaide in 1846. He then worked for a time as a journalist at the Register, including leader (editorial) work, as well as practising as a lawyer. (Register, 25 March 1876, pp. 1-2.)

Harcus, Rev. William (c.1823-1876). Congregational minister and newspaper publisher. Joined the South Australian Register in 1862 as a part-time journalist, giving up his ministry at Clayton Church in 1865. From 1868 joined the South Australian Advertiser, becoming editor when JH Barrow died in 1874. Particularly remembered for his 'Laconic Leaders' column. (See PRG 304; 'The late Mr W. Harcus, JP', South Australian Register, 11 August 1876, p. 4; Australian Dictionary of Biography, vol. 4, pp. 340-341.)

Harding, Cynthia. Journalist. Edited the women's column for the Stock Journal in the 1960s.

Hardy, Thomas. Contributed articles to Garden and Field.

Harfull, Liz. Journalist at a number of regional newspapers since the 1980s, and author of several histories.

Harper, JC. Editor of the Millicent Times (renamed the South Eastern Times) from 1905 to 1907.

Harris, Max (1921-1995). Poet, critic, commentator, bookseller, publisher. His first poems were published in the children's pages of the Sunday Mail. In 1940 co-founded the literary and art journal, Angry Penguins. In 1941 briefly edited On Dit, the Adelaide University student newspaper. Compiled the sometimes controversial 'Browsing' column for the Australian over many years, and also wrote for the Sunday Mail in the 1970s. Opened the Mary Martin bookshop in Adelaide. Father of Samela Harris.

Harris, Samela. Journalist. Editor of On Dit, Adelaide University student newspaper in 1964. Employed at the News 1965 to 1969, critic and Australia's first female Aussie Rules columnist. Based in London with AAP/Reuter between 1970 and 1971, then in Edinburgh with the Evening News 1971 to 1972. Adelaide Bureau Stringer for the Australian 1980 to 1984. Also editor of newsletter, Mary's Own Paper 1980 to 1984, drawing on her father's earlier bookshop publication. Joined the Advertiser in 1985, and worked as journalist, columnist, critic, arts editor, features writer, internet writer, blogger. Inaugural online editor of the Advertiser website, Adelaide Now. Retired from the Advertiser in 2010. Daughter of Max Harris.

Harris, Thomas W. Journalist at the Register in the 1880s, then to Sydney. Also partner with A. Lovekin in a law reporting and news agency in the same period.

Harry, Thomas (died 1914). Journalist. Prolific newspaper correspondent in the 1890s, and proprietor of the National Defence League newspaper, the Country from 1893. Freelance work appeared in Australian and English newspapers. Later Hansard reporter. (Renmark Pioneer, 28 August 1908, p. 2.)

Harte, Chris (1947-) Journalist. Worked at the Kentish Times and then the Croydon Advertiser 1965 to 1971. Moved to South Australia working for the state government in public relations from 1975 to 1984. Broadcaster on 5RM between 1983 and 1990. Joined the Australian in 1985 and then the News in 1989. Returned to the UK in 1990 working as Stringer for the Daily Telegraph and for BBC Radio Four until 2006 and then at Nation Radio from 2006 until the present. Author of some 59 books about his years as a sports reporter and about the history of sport.

Hawkes, Liz (died 1968). Journalist at the Advertiser prior to her death in a car accident.

Hawkes, Morgan (1849-1900). Businessman employed as freelance journalist at the Register, mainly as one of the poetry writers of the 'Geoffrey Crabthorne' column in the 1870s, in particular contributing 'Lunatic lyrics' for the column. Some of his work published as Lays and Lyrics in 1900. Wrote stories as 'Heron Shaw' in the Observer Miscellany. (Sowden PRG 41 p. 170-172; Critic, 15 April 1899, p. 15; Advertiser, 8 August 1900, p. 10.)

Hay, William. Publisher and printer. Began work as an apprentice printer at the Register in 1839. Later for many years printer of the Advertiser.

Hazlitt, William (1811-1893). Journalist. Son of a well-known London journalist. Hazlitt worked with Charles Dickens at the Morning Chronicle and later wrote for Dickens' Household Words. With his wife he came to Adelaide in the mid 1850s and conducted the short-lived Peoples' Journal, of which unfortunately no copies have survived. From Adelaide the Hazlitts went to Victoria and then returned to London.

Henderson, Andrew (died 1920). Journalist at the Port Pirie Recorder.

Henderson, John. Editor/owner of the scurrilous Southern Star newspaper. A Victorian journalist who briefly lived in Adelaide and ran this newspaper until his dishonest dealings with employees was revealed and the newspaper closed through insolvency.

Hennessey, James O'Dwyer (c.1848-1897). Editor and publisher of the Irish Harp in 1869. Later worked at the Advertiser, possibly as a compositor? (Chronicle, 16 September 1937, p. 66.)

Hennessey, John D. Author of newspaper serials, for example 'An Australian Bush Track,' in Yorke's Peninsula Advertiser from April 1896.

Henstridge, Amy Gertrude (1878-1969). Owner of the Stanley Herald (Snowtown) 1915 to 1924, purchased the Wooroora Producer in 1926, until 1932. Her family continued running the newspaper until 1975. Mother of Hector Henstridge.

Henslowe, Leonard. Journalist. Sydney representative for the Critic in 1903. Prolific writer, drama critic and sportsman. 

Henstridge, Hector (1910-). Took over the Wooroora Producer (later titled simply the Producer) from his mother in 1932, which he ran until 1975.

Hetzel, Colin. Owner/editor of the Waikerie River News which he and his wife established in 1955. Sold in 1962.

Hetzel, Meg. Journalist for the Waikerie River News from the time it was establsihed by her and her husband in 1955, until 1962.

Hewitt, John Augustine (died 1899). Apparently at one time associated with the Irish Harp, possibly as a printer?

Hicks, John Thomas (died 1957). Partner with Robert Hughes (and later his son Hugh Hughes) in the ownership of the Moonta People's Weekly from 1893 to 1946. (People's Weekly, 3 MAy 1957, p. 2.)

Hicks, Robert. Journalist at the Register, and then at the West Australian, in the 1920s.

Hill, AW. Assistant sporting editor at the Advertiser in the 1880s, until leaving for London. He used the pen name 'Kangaroo'.

Hill, Brian. Editor of the Port Lincoln Times from 1959 to 1970.

Hill, Claude. Journalist at the Border Watch until 1927, then sub-editor at the Register and from 1931 at the Advertiser where he remained for over 25 years.

Hill, Elizabeth. Associate editor of Adelaide Review 1985.

Hill, Ernestine. Journalist. Contributed a series of articles to the Advertiser during 1934, describing her travels in Central and Northern Australia. (Advertiser, 23 May 1934, p. 14.)

Hill, Joan. Women's columnist in the Yorke Peninsula Country Times in the 1980s.

Hill, Joseph Augustus (died 1904). Laura correspondent for the Advertiser for many years. (Chronicle, 23 July 1904, p. 11.)

Hill, Maurice Henry. Printer. Employed at the Port Augusta Dispatch, then co-owner with John Edwards of the Port Augusta Transcontinental from 1914 to 1927. Founded the Port Lincoln Times in 1927 with Ken Robertson. Editor of the Port Lincoln Times from 1937 to 1959. Also owned shares in the Port Pirie Recorder.

Hill, PT. Involved with the Free Press (Norwood) in the 1880s.

Hill, TP (died 1879). Civil servant and elocution teacher. Journalist at the Advertiser in the 1870s. Died in Victoria.

Hillier, William Hallows (1821-1891). Apprentice at the Register newspaper from its inception in London in 1836. Then opened business as bookseller, stationer and printer. Publisher of Bell's Life in Adelaide and Farm and Garden. Subsequently printer and reader for the Government Printer. (Register, 26 May 1891, p. 3.)

Hiscock, Ernest John (1868-1894). Cricketer and teacher. Resigned from teaching to become secretary of the Single Tax League and editor of their newspaper, the Pioneer. From 1893 followed JM Day as editor of the Voice until its closure. (Register, 17 December 1894, p. 6; Chronicle, 22 December 1894, p. 8; Weekly Herald, 21 December 1894, p. 3.)

Hoare, Benjamin (1842-1932). Apprentice at the Portland Chronicle, Victoria at age 15. Editor of the Irish Harp in late 1869, then the Gawler Bunyip. Founded the Geelong Times and the Colac Reformer. Then to Melbourne and joined the Daily Telegraph. Became leader writer at the Melbourne Age from 1890 until 1922. Author of several books, including a collection of poems. (Border Watch, 13 September 1927, p. 5 and 20 March 1928, p. 1; Advertiser, 9 August 1927, p. 13.)

Hocking, Martin Charles (c.1857-1927). Brother of Sydney and Percy Hocking. Joined the South Australian Advertiser in 1887 as a literary editor. Subsequently became the sporting editor, concentrating on horse racing under the pen name 'Tatiara', and general sports news as 'Phaeton', until his death in 1927. Also wrote a column for the Sydney Referee and Sunday Times, as well as contributing articles to newspapers in Western Australia. (Register, 7 January 1927, p. 8; Kalgoorlie Miner, 11 January 1927, p. 4.)

Hocking, Percy (1862-1900). Brother of Martin and Sydney Hocking. Worked in the Adelaide Stock Exchange until joining his brother (Sydney Hocking) in the running of the Kalgoorlie Miner from 1895.

Hocking Sydney (1859-1935). Brother of Martin and Percy Hocking. Mining reporter for the Advertiser 1874 to 1888, then Broken Hill correspondent for syndicate of Melbourne and Sydney evening newspapers. In 1894 was the Coolgardie correspondent for the Advertiser, West Australian and the Melbourne Argus. Then editor of Golden Age and Goldfields Courier. Purchased the Western Argus at Kalgoorlie, then with his brother Percy he established the Kalgoorlie Miner in 1895, which he ran for the rest of his life, together with the Kalgoorlie Western Miner. (Critic, 11 June 1898, p. 8; Register, 28 May 1923, p. 10.)

Holden, Annette Gail (1961-). Journalist and editor. Worked for 5DN as 'Jeff's Junior' (Jeff Medwell) and in the newsroom 1976 to 1977, then at Australian Consolidated Press 1978 to 1979. Joined the News 1979 with general rounds, finance, politics and was editor of Sunday Mail 'Possum's Pages' until 1985. Then National court reporting for Murdoch press. ABC radio news from 1985 to 1989 as reporter and sub editor in Adelaide and regional stations, then sub editor in Perth and Albany, followed by Chief Sub Editor, Chief of Staff and News Editor in Canberra. Ministerial support roles in the Federal government from 1989 to 2000, as well as front pages (night) editor for the Canberra Times from 1989 to 1990.Working in public relations since 2000. Travel writer for national and international publications since 1982. Daughter of Geoff Holden. (Annette Holden, 2018)

Holden, Emma Eleanor (1858-1892). Music teacher. Daughter of reporter William Holden of the Register. She wrote for the newspaper up until her early death, including serial stories. (Register, 29 March 1892, p. 3.)

Holden, Geoffrey William (Geoff) (1936-2021). Journalist. Journalist at the Advertiser and Sunday Advertiser until 2001 with associated work at Radio 5SE from 1950 to 1962. General reporter, police roundsman, Melbourne and the south east representative, country editor and sub-editor. Secondment to television station ADS7 at its establishment in 1959, as assistant to the News Editor. Moved into public relations and established GW Holden and Associates. Son of George Holden, brother to Roger Holden and descendant of William Holden. (Annette Holden, 2018)

Holden, Richard Gary (Rick) (1968-). Journalist. Cadetship at the News 1987. Reporter for the News and Sunday Mail 1987-1992. Broadcaster, reporter, newsreader and bureau chief for ABC Radio 5CK at Port Augusta 1992-1995. Police courts, regional and local government reporter at the Advertiser from 1995 to 2000. Sub-editor at Advertiser and Sunday Mail from 2000 to 2010. Print sub editor and digital news producer for the Herald Sun (Melbourne) since 2011. Son of Roger Holden. Descended from William Holden. (Rick Holden, 2018)

Holden, Roger George (1941-). Journalist and editor. Son of a linotype operator, completed cadetship at the Advertiser in the 1960s and became bureau chief in Whyalla. In 1964 hand picked as sub-editor on the newly established Australian. Sub-editor of the Sun (London) 1965, then chief sub-editor/night editor at the Daily Sketch and Daily Express. Returned to Adelaide as a journalist at the News in 1972. Editor of the Sunday Mail from 1980 to 1983, and deputy editor, editor and finally managing director of the News between 1983 and 1988. Proprietor of the News at the time of its closure in 1992. Member of the Press Council of Australia from 1989 to 1992. Son of George Holden and descendant of William Holden, father of Rick Holden. (Rick Holden, 2018)

Holden, William (1808-1897). An associate of Isaac Pitman, Holden arrived in Adelaide in 1838, with Pitman's brother Jacob. He began work at the Register in 1851 where he introduced shorthand. Retired 1896. Was the only journalist left in Adelaide during the gold rush to Victoria in 1851. Compiled statistical and astronomical columns in the Register, also wrote about art and music, and was 'The Riddler' of the Observer and the Evening Journal. Several of his descendants have worked within the Adelaide press. (PRG 610; Register, 12 October 1897, p. 5.)

Holder, Frederick W. (1850-1909). Teacher, politician and journalist. First editor of the Burra Record in 1877, and later proprietor. Elected to Parliament in 1887. Wrote a series of articles about the pastoral industry for the Register in the early 1890s. Became Premier in 1899, and elected to Federal Parliament in 1901.

Holderhead, Sheradyn. Journalist with Messenger Press 2015.

Holland, FA. Printer of Direct Action.

Holloway, Charles (1882-1954). Joined the Advertiser in 1907 and later became assistant to the turf writer ('Tatiara', Mart Hocking) who he took over from in 1927. Wrote as 'Gambier'.

Holman, Andrew. Journalist, editor. Began work at the Islander (Kangaroo Island) and then worked with various regional newspapers in South Australia and Victoria before becoming editor of the Port Lincoln Times from 1983 to 1986. Worked at the News, Sunday Mail and Advertiser in positions including senior reporter, chief of staff and sports editor. Was night editor of the Advertiser. Transferred to the Cairns Post in 2010. Editor of the Hobart Mercury before being appointed editor of the Adelaide Sunday Mail in 2014.

Holtze, Alexis I (died 1923). Garden and Field, Critic.

Honor, Shami. Contributor to Aspire South Australia.

Hood, Francis Wighton (died 1904). Partner with Ebenezer Ward in publishing the Farmers' Weekly Messenger in 1874.

Howard, Steve. Journalist and editor. Editor of the Mercury (Hobart) then became editor of the Advertiser until 1999.

Howell, G. Newspaper proprietor. Established a short-lived newspaper at Norwood in 1885, in partnership with John Richards. This was probably titled Free Press. No copies have survived.

Howell, Harold G. Joined Eric Sprigg in partnership as owners of the Border Chronicle (Bordertown) from 1946 until 1949.

Howell-Price, Michelle. Joined Advertiser as cadet journalist under Bob Jervis.

Howitt, William and Mary. The famous English poet, author and traveler came to South Australia in 1858, following a stint on the Bendigo goldfields. In Adelaide the two edited a newspaper named the People's journal. (South Australian register, 12 July, 1858, p. 3) Unfortunately no known copies of the newspaper have survived.

Hudson, Keith. Sub-editor of the Advertiser.

Huebbe, Ulrich. Lawyer. Editor of the Neue Deutsche Zeitung Fuer Australien from 1875 until March 1876.

Hughes, Harry. Compositor employed by the Register. Set up his own newspaper, the People's Journal, September 1857, which lasted at least six issues. No surviving copies known. (Register, 8 October 1857, p. 2)

Hughes, Hugh (1904-). Son of Robert John Hughes. Following his father's death in 1952, became partner with his father's original partner, John Thomas Hicks, in the ownership of the Moonta People's Weekly.

Hughes, Peter. Sub-editor at the Advertiser c. 1970s.

Hughes, Robert John (1873-1952). In partnership with John Hicks, took over the Moonta People's Weekly in 1893. At his death, his son Hugh Hughes joined the partnership.

Hunt, Nigel. Police roundsman at the News, then same at Advertiser, also general reporter, features writer, chief-of-staff. Became senior writer at the Sunday Mail specialising in crime. Author of The First Police Union.

Hussey, Charles H. (1832-1899). Teacher, shopkeeper and political theorist. Published the short-lived Southern Freeman newspaper. Brother to Henry Hussey. Newspaper correspondent on the topics of restricting spending in the public service and constitutional reform. (Advertiser, 10 January 1899, p. 7; Register, 9 January 1899, p. 6.)

Hussey, Henry (1825-1903). Printer. Hussey worked as a compositor for George Dehane, before going into business on his own in 1850. Then worked at the Register when William Kyffin Thomas went to the Victorian goldfields, so that his name appeared in the imprint as publisher. Produced South Australia's first religious journal, the Christian Intelligencer 1851. From 1870 wrote much of the material in the right-wing Protestant Advocate. (Register, 8 May 1903, p. 6; Advertiser, 8 May 1903, p. 6.)

Hussey, Henry Burt (1861?-1882). Printer and artist. Contributed wood engravings to Frearson's Weekly, and the Illustrated Adelaide News. Son of Henry Hussey.

Hutchings, Henry (died 1875). Journalist at the Advertiser and Chronicle from soon after they were established in 1858 as a courts reporter. Later a teacher. (Register, 10 December 1875, p. 5.)

Hutchins, H. First police reporter at the Advertiser 1858.

Hutchison, James (1859-1909). Printer, newspaper publisher and politician. Arrived in Adelaide from Aberdeen, Scotland 1884. Worked as compositor at the Register until the 1889 printers' strike, then began a printing business with two fellow employees. In 1889 founded Quiz in partnership with Harry Evans. Entered Parliament in 1898. Left Quiz in 1901 to edit the Weekly Herald until 1903. (Chronicle, 11 December 1909, p. 43; Herald 11 December 1909, p. 9; Cyclopedia of South Australia, p. 184.)

Hytten, T. Economist, journalist. In Tasmania worked as cable editor for The World. A Norwegian, he worked as a journalist at the News in 1926, while studying economics. He left to become lecturer on Economics at the State Library of Tasmania. Later economic advisor at the Bank of New South Wales.


Ianella, Antimo. Journalist for the Advertiser's 'Adelaide Confidential' column 2014.

Inger, Hugh. Court reporter at the Advertiser.

Irving, Jack Clive (died 1961). Produced the Berri Community News and the Berri News. In 1960 he also began publishing the Loxton News.

Isaacs, George (died 1876). A popular and prolific journalist. Used the pen name 'A. Pendragon'. Isaac's articles appeared in various newspapers of the 1860s, including Bell's life in Adelaide, Adelaide Observer, and Pasquin. He also published a magazine, Number One, which lasted for only one issue, but which he followed by producing the Critic for two years. Isaacs wrote poems and plays, many of his burlesques were performed in Adelaide and Melbourne in the 1860s. His poem, 'The Myrtle' was set to music. He wrote at least one novel, The Queen of the South, set on the Victorian gold diggings. Co-founder of the Gawler Bunyip, with Jefferson Stow 1863. In 1872 he published a short-lived comic newspaper, the Week's Doings, of which no known copies have survived. Writing for the South Australian Licensed Victuallers' Gazette at the time of his death. He also wrote 'poetical advertisements' for the Adelaide press. (D6668 Misc.; Register, 26 February 1876, p. 6; Border Watch, 19 February 1876, p. 3.)



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