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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Moruya Times and South Coast Journal — 24 July 1889
THE COMMERCIAL BANKING CO. of Sydney. MORUYA BRANCH. ^Capital ? £000,000. ^Reserved Funda ? £610,000. 'Reserve fdr Equalization of Dividends £160,000. A DVANCES made, bills discounted, deposits re ^£*- ceived, cheques collected, drafts issued on all tho principal towns in the Australian colonies, also in Great Britain, and all usual Banking 'business (transacted at current rates. G. R. MACKENZIE, Manager. COACHBUILDING AND WHEELWRIGHTING ESTABLISHMENT, Church St., Moruya. A. MILLIKIN, BEOS to Inform the public generally that ho is carrying'onthe above work in all its various ?branches. Stock of the Lest American timber for boggy manufacture. S-»ublc 8«at*d Hussies from ... £35 upwardB. ?-?? -e,-*- -;? *- ... '£30 do. All other voliirles al cv...%., i._^_ : — feugyies uid Couctcs Repaired and Re-painted on tin., shortest notice. IHORSKSHOKINO DONE ON THE 'PREMISES. MISSES JONES, PRACTICAL DRESSMAKERS AND MILLINERS, QUEEN-STREET, MORUYA. eThTharvison & Co., AUCTIONEERS, HOUSE,...
A Charming Home. [Newspaper Article] — The Moruya Times and South Coast Journal — 24 July 1889
A Charming- Home. He gftind around the cheerfol and com forUble-looking apartment. Thou addressing the widow he said : — ? ' Your husband's beon dead over a year now V ?? Yes,' she answered, with a gontle sigh, ' over a year.' 'I remember reading his obituary,' he said, ' and I thought that it contained a mis statement of facts 1 Yes ; it is sard that he bad goue to a better home. In my opinion it would be impossible to find a more cheer ful, a more comfortable, and with .you in it, a more charming and desirable home than this.' The widow smiled sweetly, then ho popped and was accepted. :
How to Produce Good Oranges. [Newspaper Article] — The Moruya Times and South Coast Journal — 24 July 1889
How to Produce Good Oranges. The best orange in any locality, as a rule, is fruit that has been grown there originally from the seed. The orange seems to put ' th special merits of its own tr iW peculiar auditions. Thus the selecting of tho ?»--r!i--st varieties, and tho constant I iiddhit: :j If prod that this soil and cliuiiite will grow, they must bud and rebud their seedling trees till they ob tain tho finest orange the locality will produce, and when this is done we have no doubt but what it will equal if not surpass the finest of the Florida, Mexican, Italian, or South American oranges. — Orkilh Register.
Smartly Proved. [Newspaper Article] — The Moruya Times and South Coast Journal — 24 July 1889
Smartly Proved Lord I- ? , a noted athletic, once took a journey from London on pnrpoet to fight a Scotch farmer, famed as a wrestler, whom he found working in an enclosure at a little dis tance from his house. His lordship tied his horse to a tree, and then addressed the far mer : - Friend, I have heard marvellous re ports of your skill, and have come along way to see which of us two is the better wrestler.' The Scotchman, without answering, seized the nobleman, pitched him over his head, and then on with his work. The nobleman slowly picked himself up. ?? Well,' said the farmer, 'hare you any thing more' to say to roe?' 'No,' replied his lordship ; but perhapa you'd be good enough to throw me my horse I' Cart Collars from Us at J. R. Lamo^s',
Chloroforming While Asleep. [Newspaper Article] — The Moruya Times and South Coast Journal — 24 July 1889
Chloroforming While Asleep. This case ic reported in the New Ortean's ifeHcoi and Surgical Journal. A child six years of age was suffering from pleurisy, aad it became necessary to draw off the fluid effusion which had accumulated in tho chest. He was very much afraid of tho operation, and it wnt determined to attempttt while the child was asleep. Ou the following day, while sooiid asleep chloroform was- administered without awaking the child, and twenty-four ounces of fluid were withdrawn. ~- The child continued to sleep throughout tho night,, and when it awoke the following morning knew_ nothing of the operation. ?? t.-y
Why People Give up the Paper. [Newspaper Article] — The Moruya Times and South Coast Journal — 24 July 1889
Why People Give tip the Paper, It is the experience of every journalist to have subscribers withdraw their names at the end of a quarter, nnd on the other hand new names are received; ?. The reasons given for discontinuing ore somewhat varied and interesting. Most people give up when asked for payment of their account, ochersgi ve as a reason that they oan borrow the paper for their neighbours. One gave as his reason thnt-w-e espoiiso tbe cause of Home Rule. Some say the pnver is not sufficiently long established. One individual got cross Jieeause wo refused original poetry, and threatened our commercial annihilation by depriving us of a look dell of Ad per week, Several gave up because we did publish poetry. One. unhappy individual^ heaped his wrath on us, because »vc would not act the scape-goat nnd throw our Bolf-respect to the winds.
Inhuman and Dastardly. [Newspaper Article] — The Moruya Times and South Coast Journal — 24 July 1889
Inhuman and Dastardly Some cowardly anil n^e'ess thing cnt the leathcrspnaes.ct one of K. Corrigan senior's coaches; tramiigitf'lJ&teftmn's Buy. Happily Uie miscreant j did Rpt cut enough of the strands: ♦--*dWtJ*;iat'fo hrcak down ; Lad he d«je so' diev:1 result could not have been other than serious, 'as there was a heavy frcight'.on, including several ladies. The im fortunito pf,tt'i-t *lie affair is the difficulty in sheetiitg home the crime. Nothing would bo too severe in acsM^of this sort, and we sin cerely hope that something will yet transpire to enable the police to trace the culprit.
Split in Cabinet. [Newspaper Article] — The Moruya Times and South Coast Journal — 24 July 1889
Split in Cabinet. Unmoors are current of a split in the Cabi net over the City Railway extension. The ministers divided into two sections on the matter, one in favor of Coinmissioner'ii pro posal, led by Mr. McMillau, the other against it, Jed by the Premier. It is believed the matter roaclnil olininx yesterday when the majority sided with the Treasury in adoption of Hyde Park route. It is freely rcpon«d that Parkes is highly incensed at his colleague's notion, and threuums to resign if McMillun flirty force their views upou the House. LONDON, Monday. The t171-'''1 ?-? ' '?—?? ? Tin; man i trator of the The Tiijrlit that tho I'rii.-.. .,. .. ^» .,m,.,.u ic.viti; :»i mi ditionul £40,000 on condition that t!-c Queen asks for no further gnmts. The Queen insists that the provision for her grand-children should be left entirely open.