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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
Horsford s Acid Phosphate, A healthful tonic, Used in place of lemons or lime juice it will harmonise with such stimulants as are necessary to take. SEE WHAT A WELL-KNOWN CITIZEN SAYS ABOUT THEM.-Burwood. 1st February, 1886, Messrs. E. Kow and Co., Sydney. Gentlemen.-Would you ohlige by sending one case of your Bow's Dandelion Bitters. Having tried them for sluggish liver, I can without hesitation say they are what you represent them to be-a thorough cleanser of those impurities which many suffer from in these hot climates. I find taking them with a glass of water a most refreshing drink.-Tours faithfully (signed) P. O'CONNELL.-ADV. General Notices A, SAUNDERS, WATCHES .' WATCHES .' HAYE NO EQUAL in price or quality. Most dur- able, and first-class timekeepers. Send for price list, POST FBEE. »13 «EORCrE&lt;§TBEET, NE.ARLY OPPOSITE RAILWAY STATION. SYDNEY Factories-Liverpool, England. Everything Guaranteed, and sent Post Free at Half the Colonial Prices. WATCHES. WATCHES. WA...
DEPARTURES FOR SYDNEY. BY TELEGRAPH. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
DEPARTURES VG?. SYDNEY. SeptemV.tr 10- ALV.X A.rî.fiEB KEWTOX torque, 315 tsas Cantain JoUnsnn.for Melb jnttiB. Crossed oct a*. 9.5 o.m. I S»p IL-C1TÏ OF GLUTTON, 825 toes. Captain Mûçee. . Crossed ont at 1.15 p.rr^, and arrived in Sydney on Thursday. lVsengers-Mcselan-.es Phillips, Davis, Leeson; Misses Win- ter' Miller, M'Don-^ld (2), Ancrfjack ;Dr. îïood, Messrs.meld, Small, Morrison, Cbamuain, Master PhKiips; and ? in tlio steerage. CK. ind M. E. S.ÎÎ. Co., ogerts. Sep.ll.-ATJSTRALIAN str., 400 tina, Captain Affleck. Crossed out nt. 4.45 p.m., nr,d arrivedíc Sydney on Sïrarsday. Passengers-Mrs. Moion; Miss Stffifield; Rev- Jaggers; Messrs. il'^arhni, Voortl«y,StepUin»u. alaster toxon;aud '. » &lt;; in the steerage. John See and Co-, »gents. Sep. ll.-CO SíET Btr. tor the Rictmond River. 'Crossed out .a* . at 5.15n.m. . EXPORTS TO SYDNEY. Sap. 7;-VTYEADTAH: 510 br.gs maize, EC cases eggf, 4S bas* pumpkins, 30 Mies, 8 coopsÇowls, G pigs,r.nd sundries. Hep. 7 -HELEN NICOLL: ...
Shipping. ARRIVALS FROM SYDNEY. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
Shipping. ARRIVALS FROM SYDNEY. September 12-WYRALLAH Str., 400 ton3. Captain Alley: rassengera-Messrs. Cornelias, Cochrane, Bailey, GriiuTj' Harria, Robbs ; and 4 in the steerage. Left Sydney at G r, m| onTuesday.crossedtheljaratGa.m.onThnrsday.andir in Gratton same day. Experienced flue weather thro' ,¿i,r.,,f C. E. and M. E. S. X. Co., »Rents. UBU0Ul* Sep. 12.-HELEN NICOLL, 400 tons, Cuplf^ ym(:T Passengers-Mesdames M'Alpin, Young, Champ' js^d child. llisaes Yonng, M.rrow ; Jlossrs. C. Mansfield, j% JJ.'Alpin c! "Hohmen, A. Cameron, S3. Schneider, J. Coi-'jp,^ KeUa .ivay, Master Young ; and 7 in the steerage, Sydney aj 9 p.m. on Tuesday, crossed the baratdaylis'^t on Thursday and arrived in Grafton at 1 p.m. same day./ jo]ln SlX ana'co., , agents. Sep. 13.-COÎIET str. from the E!jC.kWoad E¡"_ Ccossca in at 2 55 p.m. I
CLARENCE P. AND A. SOCIETY. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
CLARENCE P. AND A. SOCIETY. AT a meeting of the Executive Committee held on Tuesday, there were present-Messrs. S. See (Pre- sident), Bawden, Yarley, Lipmun, Small, M'Kittrick In the matter of the letter from the Kempsey Society re professional judges, it was resolved that it be received and considered at a later stage.* In the matter of contribution to special prize for farm produce at the Metropolitan Exhibition, it was resolved that the notice being too short, the Society could not subscribe this year. An application for the use of the Society's enclosure for 9th November, for athletic sports, was considered, and resolved that it be granted on a charge of £5 5s. A letter from H. Harding, forwarding sugges- tions re Plower Show and Poultry Exhibition, was referred to the consideration of the committee in framing schedule. lt was resolved that the Flower Show and Exhi- bition of Poultry be held in Mr. Chapman's Rink on October 9 and 10, and that the Rink be engaged on the terms sta...
Mr. C. Page's Coach-building Establishment. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
Mr. C. Page's Coach-building Establishment. RECENTLY additions and alterations have been made to the general blacksmithing and coaeh bnilding establishment of Mr. C. Page, in Prince street, which is now one of the most extensive of its kind in the Northern districts. The passer-by on the street has but little idea of the extensive business conducted on the premises, which extend half-way across the section to Queen-street. The improvements make the works complete, and the whole may thus be briefly summarised. At the extreme rear are situate the yards and stabling, and buggy shed adjoining (40 x 15 feet) for hold- ing vehicles sent for repair. Next in order towards the main works is an 18 x 9 storage shed, and next another one for hair and other surplus articles, 15 x 10 feet. The latter has an upper floor, which is the buggy trimming room, provided with trimming machine and other requisites. Immediately behind is the coal yard, and from the top of the trimming room an excellent view...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
GOLD MEDAL, Paris Exhibition, 1889, awarded to SUNLIGHT SOAP for a pure and perfect soap. Invite your friends and neighbours to see you wash clothes with Sunlight Soap. Let them see you soap the clothes well, then roll them np in a tight roll, and put nuder the water and left for half an hour, then take out and rinse. It will be quite a curiosity for. them to see a wash done without the necessity of scalding or boiling a single piece, no matter how dirty or soiled. Some special uses of the " Sunlight Soap."-The Ladies Journal recommends it as a perfect soap for washing delicate Colonial fabrics. Used in the Bath it is a perfect pleasure. Used in the Dairy it will keep churns, cheese vats, and milk pans beautifully bright and clean. Used in the Sieh Room it acts as a disinfectant. Used in the Stable it will keep manes and tails clean and silky, and heal sores and scratches. Use it for washing prize dogs and poultry, and it will improve them as no other soap can. Use it for taking out...
Grafton Police Court. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
Grafton Police Court. ON TUESDAY, before the P.M., and Mr. E. P. Sam- son, J.P. LARCENY AS A BAILEE. Frederick Schmier on remand was charged with larceny as a bailee. Dr. Forbes deposed that on Jnne 2nd last accused was employed by him to sell special medicines. He gave him the bay horse outside the Court, with black points, star on forehead, branded G H over A near shoulder, to sell the medicine. He came back to Grafton, got a fresh supply of medicine, again borrowing the horse. On 21st June received a letter from accused from Brushgrove, and in conse- quence of what it contained directed him to bring back the horse. Beceived another letter from acensed from Maclean, asking if he had received the horse. On 29th July received another letter from accused stating that he would be returning to Grafton, and would bring the horse with him if possible. Did not see accused since until that day, nor the horse until he saw it in the possession of the police. Lent accused the horse to carry m...
A New Thought Reader. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
A New Thought Reader. A FORMIDABLE rival to Mr. Stuart Cumberland, M. Yerbeck, and other famous "thought-readers," ap- peared in Paria at the Salle des Conférences, on the Boulevard des Capucines. The new "mind magician" is M. Onofroff, a tall young man of Mus- covite origin, who calls himself, with considerable justice, " The celebrated fascinator and mysterious reader of thought." Among the first of the ex- periments was a murder scene." A gentleman completely unknown to the "thought reader " was asked to imagine some particular spot where a murder had been perpetrated, and to fasten on some- body in the hall as a sham assassin. M. Onofroff not only pointed out blindfolded the place of the crime and the imaginary murderer, but also took the knife with which the crime was supposed to have been effected out of the pocket of a third person who had been included in the combination of the person whose thoughts were nuder experi- ment. In another instance, M. Onofroff put out a gas-jet ...
Coldstream. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
Coldstream. POLITICAL.-A short time ago most of our inhabi- tants were jubilant with the hope that the present political party would collapse when Sir Henry's two-thirds majority had dwindled down to the casting vote of the chair, they thought he must resign the reins of Government. But they forget the versatility of the "arch-wriggler" out of " difficul- ties." SOCIAL,-A really excellent dance was given last Thursday by Mr. O'Hara, whose kind and genial manner, combined with the urbanity of the hostess compelled all to spend a most delightful evening. The company, twenty couples, continued the merry tripping till about 3. Mr. Stokes, jun., made a most efficient M.G. The typical songs of Mr. Sweetnam were much appreciated. THE WEATEEE is extremely hot, and portends a summer of unusual intensity.
EARLY MAIZE. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
EARL Y MAIZE. THE area BOWE with early maize on the Clarence thia year will fall far short of that first put in last season. Owing to the wet a late start was effected, and as yet the acreage pnt in is not large. The first sowings have come np well, and in places has attained a height of several inches. In plenty of the back lands the Eoil is too wet to work, while in other places it dried so rapidly after the flood as to become hard and stiff, and not easily reduced to sufficient fineness. Many this year planted with jone ploughing, time not admitting of a second /?.turning. The soil after so much rain, and in many instances trampling by stock when wet, will become fe very finn, and will take much tillage to break P down. Planting of early maize is still going on, but will shortly close, as it is already late for Bowing.
THE AGRICULTURIST & GRAZIER. THE SUGAR. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
c THE AGRICULTURIST & GRAZIER. I -:-:-. THE SUGAlt. . THE sugar season is afc present in full swing, and is the best experienced on the Clarence for years. The yield of cane on some estates runs high, exceeding 80 tons per acre; but in others, for various causes, half that weight will not. be taken off. The frost of the past winter cannot be blamed in any instance for damage. The one-, year-old plant cane looks well, and must be a heavy crop next year, as it is already going down on some plantations. The 12 months ratoons are also falling, and in some cases it is intended to cut them late this season. . The time for planting has again come round, and during the next month the cuttings should be put in. We hear that a con- siderable area will be planted this year, so that for the next two seasons, with anything like favorable weather, there should be busy times with the mills.
The Dock Strike. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
The Dock Strike. THE Lord Mayor. Cardinal Manning;, and the Bishop of London, have published a letter stating that they are unable to understand the rejection by the strikers' committee of the proposal submitted at the Mansion House Conference for a settlement of the strike. They declare that if the strikers persist in their refusal to accept the terms agreed upon, the men will justly forfeit the sympathy of the public. Public opinion is incensed at the action of the leaders of the strike in refusing to accept the terms offered. The system of picketing squads of the strikers in the vicinity of the docks in order to coerce the men who are willing to work upon the dockmasters' terms, gives strong offence, and the Mark Lane merchante have despatched a petition to the Home Office asking that the Government should take measures to suppress picketing.
Latest Colonial Telegrams. Lismore, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
Latest Colonial Telegrams. Lismore, Friday. THE girl Florence Buchanan, who ia out on bail on a postponed charge of larceny, failed to put in an appearance when her case was called on Wednes- day. From what she herself had said, it was con- jectured that she intended making away with her- self, and the police ascertaining the direction she was last seen going, followed, and found her in shallow water in the river in an unconscious state. The unfortunate girl was taken to an hotel, and medical assistance procured. It was some time before she came ronnd, and she is still in a very low state. The inquiry re Blakebrook hotel burning is still going on. Sydney, Thursday. ' THE Strike fund at Victoria is an unprecedented success, reaching in 12 days to £12,747. Mr. Bruce Smith submitted to the Cabinet, pro- posals for two cable tramways for Sydney. A cabman named Rickards, obtained £250 damages against the Ballway Commissioners, for injuries caused through the tram-rails being above the le...
The Australian Thoroughbreds. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
The Australian Thoroughbreds. " THE STABLE MOUSE " of the Sunday T¡uu\i makes the following interesting remarks on Australian horses : The importation of Australian thoroughbreds into England to compete with our representatives is a subject that occupies considerable attention at the present time, and, even if Mr. White's first venture turns out a failure, I am strongly of opinion that sooner or later we shall have candi- dates from the land of the Southern Cross who will distinguish themselves as much as Iroquois, Kine sem, or Gladiateur did ; and be it remarked Iriquoi?, an American-born animal, won the Derby and the Leger ; Kincsem, an Austrian mare, secured the Goodwood Cup, and moreover, never suffered defeat ; whilst Gladiateur, a Gallic visitor, was triple crowned winning the Two Thousand Guineas, Derby, and St. Leger ; in fact, in 1805 he was designated as '' the avenger of Waterloo." Continuing, the subject of the chance that Aus- tralian imported horses may possess on the ...
Bellinger River. 11TH SEPTEMBER. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
Bellinger River. I 11TH SEPTEMBER. THE LONDON STRIKE.-The residents of the Bellinger are determined not to he behind in assisting the dook labourera in their fight against capital, and a dramatic performance is in course of preparation, the proceeds of which are to bo devoted to the strikers. The cause is a worthy one and should receive the hearty support of everyone. TEA MEETING.-A tea meeting is announced to take place early next month in aid of the Wesleyan organ fund at Stratford (Boat Barbour). A large attendance is anticipated, and it is to be hoped that the result will not leave cause for complaint. B. R. AGRICULTURAL, ASSOCIATION.-In connec- tion with the above association's' late election of President, matters have assumed a more definite appearance. Mr. Matthews, the president elect, has tendered his resignation to the Secretary, but at the same time does not admit that the chair-, man's ruling was wrong, so I presume that his action has arisen purely from aa honourable fe...
German Enterprise. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
German Enterprise. ENGLISH business men may begin to feel annoyed at the constant references in newspapers and else- where to the superior methods of the German, and yet it must be admitted that the Teuton has a pushing way with him, and that he has an eye to new ideas. Not satisfied with what their Consuls can do for them, they are agitating for the estab- lishment of German Chambers of Commerce in foreign countries, so that where German merchants or manufacturers are settled, trade and industry at home can be furnished with more reliable and detailed information than even the most intelligent consular officer can give. In another direction they have taken a practical step. A college for the study of Oriental languages was opened towards the end of 1SS7 in Berlin, so that Germans in busi- ness relations with the East may become acquainted with the languages of the respective countries. All large shipping houses are urged to send their representatives or travellers to this college, ...
PARLIAMENT. BY TELEGRAM. TUESDAY'S SITTING. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
I PARLIAMENT. BY TELEGRAM, XVEWAI'* »ITTI1T«. Mr. BABBOUB, for Mr. Dangar, asked the Secre- tary for Pnblic Works-1. What amounts were expended for national and local pnblic works in the electorates of the Richmond, Grafton, Clarence, Macleay, and Manning daring the years 1860 to 1886 inclusive ? 2. What was the rate per head of the expenditure in proportion to the population in the respective districts during these years, dis- tinguishing between the expenditure for national works, and those of a local pnblic character ? 3. What was the population of the respective elector- ates in 1860,1870,1880, and 1886 Z Mr. M'MILLAN answered, that he had given directions for the preparation of a return embody- ing it, which will be laid before the House at the earliest possible date. Mr. BABBOUR asked the Secretary for Lands When will the reserves, which he promised during the passage of the Land Bill should be revoked, be so revoked. Mr. BRUNKER answered-101 reserves, com- prising an area of ...
WEDNESDAY'S SITTINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
WEI»XESJ»AïrS SITTINGS. IN the Council, the report of the Committee of the Whole on the Crown Lands Bill was adopted. The second reading of the Payment of Members' Bill was moved by the Attorney-General, and was supporttd by Sir Alfred Stephen, Dr. Garran, and Mr. Salomons, and opposed by Mr. Charles. On the motion of Dr. Renwick, the debate was adjourned till Tuesday. In the Assembly, the PREMIER informed the House that he had received a telegram respecting a most unprecedented flood at Deniliquin, and asking for boats. As delay would occur in send- ing boats from Sydney, he had asked the Govern- ment of Victoria to buy boats and forward by rail. I At a later hour the Premier read a telegram from the Victorian Government, stating that all arrange- ments to send boats by special train had been made. The PREMIER, in reply to Mr. CRICK, promised to lay on the table of the House papers in reference to a private Arm advertising on the back of postage stamps. Mr. LYNE read a telegram fro...
Coffs Harbour. WEDNESDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 14 September 1889
Coffs Harbour. 1 r WEDNESDAY. A PUBLIC meeting was held at Campbell's hotel, on Saturday, there being a fair attendance. The chairman (Mr. James Maries) stated that the meet- ing was called for the purpose of again agitating for a Post and Telegraph office, and also for the continuation of the road from the Upper Orara to Coif's Harbour. Mr. John Lee said in regard to the reports of the Postmaster at Fernmount, and the Postal Inspector who visited this district some time ago, that their reports were calculated to mis- lead the Department, as most of the Coffs Harbour mail comes by Grafton, and the Postmaster at South Grafton was the one who was best able to report on the matter. It was then resolved that a petition be sent to the Postmaster-General for a Post and Telegraph office at Coffs Harbour ; and to the Minister for Works, asking that money be voted for the continuation of the Orara road from the " Big Hill" to Coffs Harbour. That the petitions be sent to Messrs. Dangar and Ho...