Elephind.com contains 11,194 items from Miners' Advocate And Northumberland Recorder
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
Boots. Boots. Boots. PUBLIC NOTICE. GEO. ZMEDDZSON HAS OPENED HIIS PREMIS - IN DIXON-STREET, L IBTON (OPPosITE Mi.. THOMAS',) When he intends supplying the public with Every Variety of English, French, and Colonia Soots a~nd. Shoes, FOR CASH, AT PRICES SEVER BEFORE OFFERED His motto being Small Profits and Quick Returns. THE STOCK IS New, Fashionmble, and Complete, In Ladies', Gentlemen's and Children's BOOTS AND SHOES. Mark the Address- GEORGE MADDISON , DIxson-street, Lambton. 265 MACHINES. M CHINLS MACH NES W. T Gi A > Elder:. ie t, La ibton, Desires to THA h nuser a Customers I the mining districts or sir lia patronage ring the past three y ar at b ' frorm the that he still continuc o / SUP V As A 8* OF MACHINES ND MIACHIN E AT THE O??EST ILATES. He also wishe infor~ his cost~ sin the public that he 's ion t Hoj i ao a of Furniture5 Watches, uld Jewellery, e *nrall Ironnuon ory, AD ALL COMi! ITIES FOIL lHOUS HOLD RLPOSES, Having made arr geienta with his merch ite for the pem...
Proposed Release of Gardiner. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
P5ro0!osed . Release of Gardiner. T1u1nRC r~ w ? "???1 eci upon wh'ch such an unnliiimous exCression, of- ppinion has proceeded friom the metropolitan and country &lt;press as' the intended liberation of thle "prisone ? CiiRISTIE ..al8 GAmDINER. ' 'Though we are ever disposed to lean to mercy's side, we cannot but think that this unnmstakeable voice, expresses the moral sentimenit of the iiitelligence and worth of the province... There. has suddenly come forth to the light a formidable array of signatuies,* and a mass of petitions which show what has bee'i going on for a consider wable- time behind the scenes. Were we to analyse the list of names published, in the Evening News of Wednesday, we would "il7dasoznething worthy of note which those acquaisited with the courseof public affairs, . and the position of certain parties for yeqtrs past, will be able to do for themselves.. It cojitains doubtless the signatures of a few who',have been dctuated by purely philan tbhrpio mot...
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
I ANSWERS TO CORRES1OQNDENTS. J. U. (Newcasi'e).-Your .Itter. is altogether, too personal, and perhaps libollous. We, as jour nalists, are allowed to think what W-e like, but not to write. Only for this we would kave much pleasure in lublishing.it. . ..]3. (L:unIton.)-Your svo'ses are.scarcely up to our standard. i'.E. (Lambton.)-Your verses are not suitable for our colamuns. ;J.O.. l..(Waratah.)-Your letter is decidedly libel. . 4lon. . Modify it... g AO JII'MBEJRLAA1DJ RECOORDER. SATURLI)AY, MAY 16, 1874.
THE WARWICKSHIRE MINERS' CATECHISM. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
T1' WiI"~V ltWI CKSHIRLE Id N~i~ UA'EdH I SM. . Q. .Whati your name'. A. Peter Povert y. Q. Who gave. you that name ? A. Mv masters, buttles, and doggies, in my baptismi, wlfereiia .1 was made a member of' the black coal pit, a child of slavery, and an inheri tor of the satiless amies. Q. What did' vour master, bntties, and doggies do then for -on ? A. They did puromise and vow three things in any 'nme : Fir.t-That I should renounce all opposition to aaiy mnaster's will. Secondly-'1'hat I should helieve that every word and action of the butties was sinid and (lone for my be:aefit. Thirdly-Thai. I should obey thena in all things, work for their bene fit alone, and live in poverty and want.all the days of say life. Q. Do'st thou think thou' art bund to b.lieve, and to do as they have promnised for thee ? . A. No, verily; and I willanut. And 1 am thankful that such a spirit of resistance is within ne ; fino I plainil' see that they will bind me to slavdry to nay life's end. Q. Rehearse...
CORRECTION. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
MONTAGUE ' CONDINATION TIROUPE. As will 'be oeen by an advertisement in another column this celebrated troupe of artistes appea az Hjui6iii'*linbly oiniina this oKni nd c ' A tllntomieo'cisrottet 4 velq rmtt v'dalist M. Ale'u" O']iie, the ' illustri6uo dander Miss Liaio Dixon, Mr. H. A. )Douis, anid ia lidst of othlioe. The porforwnance togliht wvill com mence with the ughable comedy of ," Taming the Tiger'," vhiol ha been produced with groat succeas in Newcastle and illiewnore, ac d concludeswiththe screaming faroae of "Love in the kitchen." As :tlh troupe bring' fitclar i testimonial., we hop? * --.'-good house',
THE DISAPPEARANCE OF JOHN ACKLAND. CHAPTER X. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
- T?E DISAPPEARANCE 'OHEN .A.KL.A.N _M R. D'O e LE Yr,-"the..watchniakier, was a -- straiige mixture of practical shrewdness anud an inveterate appetite for the inirculu. os: Spiritunalsm; lhad not then been, invehted. Otherwise Mr. "D'Oiley would surely have been one of its most enthusiastic disciples. 1'ut on the subject of animal magnetism, electro-biology, presentiinentd, clairvoyance, and second sight, Mr. D'Oiley wds great and terrible. 4 The whole story pf? nhn ,Ackland, nnd nal1 ifs detnili-, had lieen discussed in every circle of Richmond society, high and low. Mr. D'Oiley wag well up .in it1 and|ie' had formed very decided opanions.about it. He confided themn to the wife of hi'liasomu. '" Just look at the matter without prejudica," saidh Mr. IY Oil.yy; in £he conlidence of the nuptia conch. - " How (]oes it stand, iia'amn ? it is well known that Cartwright owed Ack land a large suti of mnouy." Itis equally well known; ma'am,that Cartwright never thad a large sum ofnmoney-o...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW GROCERY AND GENERAL TORE, • LA OT'?s MILL STORE.) . - E.NE W , AS ch pleasure in announclhg to the in-i L- Iitants of Newcastie and the various mining wnships that she is now OTARRYING ON THE IBOVE STORE, with an Excellent Assointmnent of Groceries, of every description,..at the lowest possible rates, and trusts to receive a fair share of patronage. SE NOTs THE ADDI5R-BB E. NEW, Lott's.Mill.Store, ............................Hunter.street,-. 145 . Newcastle. - ltan D.-?k-.?n oTag,/ RH.. ES DWDT.HOMAS, aving just opened the .14 qovev.will be gla4 to meet his old friends and tE ublic genera ly, where they willrllad the gre .t ity, uad the Liquors of the beat quality,Wlsich cannot be equalled in the district. LUNCH AT ALL HOUR'4.. GooD STA LTN" AND ACOOMNODATbOi TORE S TRAVsLLRS.x.. - 284 S. RANDALL, Cab $taMcer & Prench Polisher, / OLFE 8TREET, NEWCASTLE. rt-elass Farniture, Shop Fdttn o, Fixtures, al.ss -~Cases, and all kinds of IidrWor made to Orger. I.OS...
ANVIL CREEK AND GRETA. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
ANVIL OCEEK AND GRETA. AN elderly man from near Maitland, the fither of a laigo family, and %whose name I do nout know, met with a severe\accident to his fingers at'tho Greta Colliery, on Wednesday last. It appears that he,- ini company with some other men, were employed in unloading the fly-wheel of an engine, out, of a truck, and while so doing this man had the misfortune to get his fingers jammed by the wheel, one of his fingers was very severely smashed and the othirs more or less injured, The mall, who had only boon employed since Monday last, was supplied by Mr. yindin with somes money, and sent to Maitlaud for a. doctor's advice. I hoar we are to have a public meeting of the inhabitants of Greta and neighbourhood, at Gellatly'a Greta In'n,oion Monday evdning, the'-18th instant, business, to petition the Gove'rnncut for the..immediate erection.of a railvay station and post:office at Greta. Only a short time ago a. letter was received from one of the Government departments stat...
NEWCASTLE. POLICE COURT. THURSDAY, MAY 14. (Before Mr. Scott, P.M., and Mr. Shaw, J.P.) [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
. POLICE ODU1 ,, THUnSDAY, MAY 14. - (Bcfo:e Mr. Scott, P.M., and Mi.. Shaw, J.P,) A feav cases of drunkenness, &c., were dis posed of. AFPILTATION. Margaret Horn, of Wallsend, charged James; Thompsoi with refusing to support his illegitimate.child. e . .LDefendant pleaded not guilty. * Mr. rR. _W. Thi6iunpson appeared . for the defendant, and Mr. Geo. Wallace for the com plainant. Margaret Horn, exan1ined by.. Mr. Thomp: son deposed: My bnby is a little girl," and still alive; . $t'was. born on the 17th of February, in finis year; defendant js father of my ehild ; I first kept comipany with hbin in.April last year; about a fortnight after I was keeping compan~y. withlhim he deduced me under promise..of marriage; he said he was 28 years of age in Feburary; he had intimacy-with me several times, and I found I was inr the family wayl; I cannot recollect what time I found I was so; I think it was aboutsthe end of May; after I knew I still kept company with him; he asked me if I...
MINERS' MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
. MINERS' MEETING. A largely' attende d meeting of the Grota miners was held at Greta on Wednesday evening 'lst. The minutes of the previous meeting'were read and confirmed. The Secretary said the first business on the paper was. M)laar's aso. -e aihskbed Mlanhr if he wished to mako any statement, 1MthaI said, no, he had already told al:ho know, Mr. Brennan askod if it was in accordanof with the rules df our Association to admit wheelers in the Union. He thought that we were hardly in a position to protect these men.. He though if the wheelers and others had an !associaton of.'their own it..would.be better for all parties, as very often wheelers might get themqelves into trouble, and he could not. ee that we should strike for them without interforring with the master pri vilege-in getting out tse coal thoe oos. w" they could. ~' The Chairman stated that it was quite q! accordance with the rules of the A.ssociatioj to admit wheelers in the Union, and thonght we could not give wheeler...
NEW LAMBTON. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
,NEW UbAMBTONi. Tue. pitihas lost a few shifts again this week, and regular work is the exception now and not the rule. An accid1et occurred to a Iad named Rogers on Thursday last while riding towards Hamilton. Ilis horse shied at a big black snake in the road, and threw him heavily to the ground. Ho lay almost insensible for a short time, but being picked up by some one passing, was enabled to resume his journey. May 15.
SYDNEY. Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
SYDNEY. SFriday. On Thursday night the House wont into Committee on the Electoral Act Amendment Bill, ald tlhe.debate was.adjourned till Mon day. A case of g.rotting has occurred in Sydney, and on Thursday Mr.. Terry gave notice of his intention to bring in a hill in the Assembly for the suppression of garrotting. A man named Turner attemupted suicide at 1op~pelnhlagtn's Hotel, on Wednesday night, by cutting his throat. He was taken to the Ilifirimary and is now sufflering from delirium tremenis. Mr. I..I-T. Hall, mananger of the A. and A. Co., informs us that ho has received a tele gram reporting the arrival of the. steamer Mikado at San Francisco on thie 12th instant, sixteen d.ys fron ,Kanldavu, being at the rate of 800 miles per day.. Captain ,[oore has thus made up all his .lost tiine, caused by his detention at Kandavu. This is by far the fastest 'ru ever made across the'Pacific.
BURWOOD. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
BUR?WOOD. Tun late boisterous. weather has, .as usual, made the footpaths, or apologies f6i--streets, in our neighbourhood anything but passable for foot passengers.. It is surprising that the inhabitants do not take any steps relative to the drainage of this important little place for. after a few hours heavy rain there is scarcely anything to be seen but quagmires and puddle holes for two or three days after wards. These are extremely annoying to persons who have to wend their way to meet ings or such like after nightfall. The usual meeting of the .Burwood Young Men's Improvement Society was held last Thursday evening, when two .nore members were'added td those who are'already striving to benefit the young, men of this neighbour hood. The. business of the meeting was a debate, ,,.Monarchy v..Republie,'?which, after being ably debate'd, nad as show'ofhands taken, resulted in favour of Monarchy. .Through the praireworthy efforts of some of the members the reading-room has been fitte...
HAMILTON. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
THEI pit has worked well all this week without any interruptions,. and judging from the amount of'shipping at present in the harbour, there will be" plenty to do all through the dis trict for some time to come. Great complaints are being made amongst many of our nen respecting'the-turn of skips, as it is a frequent occurronoeinow for men in one particular flat to have twice the nmuber of skips as men in.other places. I hope some thing will be done on tl'e subject before long. May 15. . :.., . .
MELBOURNE. Thursday. [Newspaper Article] — Miners' Advocate and Northumberland Recorder — 16 May 1874
* MELBOURNE.' Thursday. The practlice of " rattening" is being re sorted to by some of the Trades Union men. Detectives have been appointed to discover the perpetrators. The Steeplechase Meeting at Bendigo was a great succers, A shocking case of infanticide took place at Moorwe Ponds,-a young servant girl threw a auwly-horn infant down a closet. In the squatting cases tried before the Supreme Court to-day a decision has been given in favour of the Government. The Court has decided that bark huts are. not " habitable dwellings," within the meaning of the Lind Acts.