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POLITICAL. WHAT MAY HAPPEN THE COUNCIL. A Young Brigade to Storm the Ancient Citadel. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
POLITICAL. WHAT MAY HAPPEN THE COUNCIL. A Young Brigade to Storm the Ancient Citadel, The Government are 'laying fop' the Council. They will let the elderly legisla tors go ahead mincing tbe Land Bill and chewing up other more or less important measures for a time until they are quite ready for the coup. When the time comes, and the Council hack or kill a particular Bill, the Assembly will prorogue, and there will then be shot into the Council a de tachment of youngish politicians of the brisk order, pledged not only to pass the particular measure that the trouble ia about, but also to secure Upper House re form. These young and lively politicians will get to work at once, and proceed to talk the old-timers to death or capitulation. They will hold a quorum and keep the old chaps oub of their beda not merely until the night growB late, but all night if need be, or for a week for that matter. The ancient section of the Council will either have to live on tho premises or give in to the...
GETTING WHOPPED. And How to Take It. A MORAL FROM THE TEST MATCH. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
GETTING WHOPPED. And - How to Take It. A Moral Frost the Test Match. Do not stamp and rave and bollow if you find tho other follow Is a bettor man than you ; When the dusty din of battle and tho racket and the rattle, And tha strife and stress are through. If be sits upon your ohest, man, and you feel that he's the best man, Give him credit for his worth j He is human! like' yourself, air, though he puts you on the shelf, sir, When bo's wiped with you th§ earth, So, our burly British brothers, when the Corn stalk's wrath he smothers, Are his betters, he'll admit ; In the pleasant field of crioket, on the pitch and at the wicket. Though we're none the worse for it.. Let us give thorn all their glory, let us tell the famous story Of their victory- to-day ; Let us swell the loud applause, men ; we have lots of manly cause, me»,. For an honest hip-hooray ! They have triumphed on their merit, and ?'twere better to aver it, Than to sook a mean excuse. We had ample oause to know, men, they...
STRIKE IN THE BOOT TRADE. THE "PREMIER BRAND" FACTORY EMPLOYEES CEASE WORK. Union Versus Non-Union Labor. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
STRIKE IN THE BOOT TRADE. THE 'PREMIER BRAND' FACTORY EMPLOYEES CEASE WORK. Union Versus Non-Union Labor. Some stir waa occasioned in trade oircles yesterday morning whon it became known that the emyloyea of H. M. Graham's 'Premier Brand' Hoot Factory had left their work in a body at the instance of the Boot Trade Union. Various rumors wore afloat as to the reasons which prompted the men to take so extreme a step, and with a view to obtaining some thing like a true statement of the facts, a re presentative of the Sunday Times waited upon Mr. Graham, who, though greatly put about by the unfortunate state of affairs, ex pressed his willingness to give his version of the question. ' The dispute,' remarked Mr. Graham.' has arisen thuswiso. Some weeks ago I wanted a man for certain work in my establishment. I advertised ; a man applied, he suited me, audi engaged him, asking no questions as to whether he belonged to the Union or otherwise. In fact, I may say, incidentally, that I assumed...
THE FIVE TEST MATCHES. Some Plain Figures. SHOWING THE ASSISTANCE LENT BY EACH COLONY. New South Wales Leads With Both Bat and Ball. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
THE FIVE TEST MATCHES.! Some Plain Figures, SHOWING THE ASSISTANCE LENT BY EACH COLONY. Kew South Wales Lead? With Both Bat and Ball. (By 'Not Out.') After having won three of the five test matches, one naturally inolines to the idea that the English team have scored a greater number of runa in tho series of matches than the Australians; or that at lest their aggregated batting average is superior to that of the vanquished. But this is not so ; indeed a comparison of the figures aa furnished below discloses a marked advantage on the Australian aide. Paradoxical as this appears, it is account able by the fact that tho two Australian victories were gained by substantial majori ties, whereas England won by a much smaller margin in each case. It would point, how ever, to a certain extent, to the conclusion that although England actually won three of tho five matched, the aggregated achieve ments of the two conflicting parties give Australia the barren honorB of superiority without succe...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
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HERE AND THERE. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
HERE AND THERE. . Fisheries Commission at Nowra. Oroya may yet bo got off. Unloading haa been safoly effected. Religious homes for irreligiona women. (Seo ' W omen's Views.') We regret to hear that Mr. George Eig nold is unwell. Influenza is the trouble. Tho working of collieries on tha harbor frontages is now within measure, able distance. The women at Warby's fire evidenced greater presence of mind and pluck than some of the men. The homceopathists of Sydney are behind their Melbourne confreres in having no hospital. The influenza opidemic has caused ? a boom in eucalyptus oil in the old world. ' It's an ill wind.' City Council cannot get a quorum on Saturdays, consequently ic is foolish to call meetings for that day. Mr. Russell's forecast for to-day : — Light to moderate winds from S. to N.E. ; weather generally unsettled, showery ou the coast. Wonders will never cease. Sydney * Press Cricket Club played in a crickot match yesterday and Were not beaten. Mr, O'Reilly, M.P., has o...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
JEL A.' YJVLAjaTTF] T LOAIST OFFICE, . - £1 LE1T F01 6do . ELLIS DAYIS ?- Lends Money on all Jowellory, W-atches, Diamond Woods, &c., at the rate of 6d pev month in the £. and on large sums as low as 3d. fEHFJfiCJl riilVAUY. Walk through Jewellery Shop ^655 GEORGE'STREET, HAYMARKET, SYDNEY,
OUR TELEPHONE. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
OUR TELEPHONE. I Hello ! Sir George Dibbs, please. Right! What is all this about your strongest sup porters being transformed into your bitterest foes? Well, there is not so muoh in it as baa been made out in certain quarters. But what does it amount to, all told ? Just this. Some of my team — very good fellows too, usually — are shockingly hungry for office ! And you? IP Why, for office I don't give a — — Thankyou 1 Precisely. But what has the huugar of your mates to do with it? This. They are so hungry and so enraged at not jumping back into oifico at the first try, that they aro prepared to gobble up their old leader. No! Yes, I tell you — bones and all 1 The cannibals ! Oh, it's alwp.ya tho way ! The people you do most for are tho first to turn round on you. They said I ought to have voted for ; O'Sullivan's amendment, and the Labor Party would havo fallen in and voted for my motion. I'm sure I Don't you think thoy would have done so ? Cortain they would not I Tho sixer a week s...
AUSTRALIAN CRICKET CROWDS. En Englishman's Opinion. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
AUSTRALIAN CRICKET CROWDS. En Englishman's Opinion. (By W. Bbockwell, in the ' Review or Reviews.') The February, issue of tho 'Reviow of Reviews ' contains an interesting article on Australian cricket from the pen of the well known English cricketer, W. Brockwell. His reference to cricket crowds in Australia is so true, and contains such a well-deserved, though soft-tonod, rebuke, that it may we'll bo commended to each of tho units that in the aggregate comprise the crioket crowds of Aus tralia. Perhaps, a little consideration, after I perusing it, may havo a benofioial cifeot upon I thoughtless and loud-voiced onlookers, who never think of sparing the feelings of players who disport themselves inside the charmed arona for tho amusement of the people, with little or no gain of a monetary nature to them selves. The article is headod : AUSTRALIAN CROWDS ' That tho Australians love and admire the game supremely cannot be denied ; but an Australian crioket oi;owd, it may be added, is q...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
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OUR RAILWAY MEN. How They are Paid and Promoted. THE INTERLOCKING SYSTEM. An Engine-driver's Experience. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
OUR RAILWAY MEN. How Tliey are Paid and Promoted. THE INTERLOCKING SYSTEM. An Engine-driver's Experience, (i) Theeb is no olasa of men with whom the public come more in contact, or on whom they rely more for safety in the discharge of their duties, than railway servants. Every body who travels — and who does not? — is familiar with tho ticket clerk, the guard, the porter, the ticket-collector, and more distantly with the engine-driver and his fireman. In point of fact, familiarity with railway travelling, if it has not bred contempt, has made nine persons out of ton oblivious of its wonders, and indifferent alike to its de tails and its dangers. 'I hey rarely think either of the mechanical powers which have overoome bo many obstacles of time and space or of the discipline, organisation, and, special knowledge necessary for the safe and 'efficient working of a large railway system such as that under the dianageinent of the New South Wales Commissioners, with its 2500 miles of line, a...
THE MANLY PIER. A Conference to be Held. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
THE MANLY PIER. A Conference to be Held. It has been decided that a conference be tween the directors of the Manly Co operative Ferry Company and the Port Jackson S.S. Company will shortly be held with a view to consider the question of the Main Manly Pier, and it is understood that Alderman H. E. Farmer (Mayor of Manly) will represent the local Municipal Council on that occasion. ? The meeting will take place at the Council Chambers one evening next week, but the date haa not been definitely fixed.
THE GOVERNOR'S ILLNESS. "Not a Good Night'" [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
THE GOYiiRNOR'S ILLNESS. 'Not a Wood Sight*' The Hon. the Premier yesterday afternoon roceived the following cablegram concern ing the state of Sir Robert Duff's health : — ' Not a good night. Much the same as yesterday.' This news is not very reassuring, as on Friday His Excellency's health was such that his medical adviser in Sydney, Dr. Fiaschi, was sent for by Lady Duff, and that gentleman left in tho steamer Oonah for Hobart yesterday. If his condition permits of it Sir Robert Duff will return to Sydney by this 'steamer, leaving Hobart on Tuesday, accompanied by Dr. Fiaschi.
A BOY DROWNED. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
A BOY DROWNED* About 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon a boy, named Hourv Burchall, eleven and a-balf yoara of age, was Bwimminjr his dog' in com pany with a boy four years old, named Frede rick Findon, in a dam at the Harbor Brickworks, Alexandria. By some miBbap the younger boy was knocked into the water by tne dofr, and Bnrchell, in trying to save him, was drowned. Findon was rescued by R. Lockhardt, who happened to be olose at hand, and was taken to the Princo Alfred Hospital, whore he soon recovered. Burchell's body was not recovered until about five hoars after tho ooourrenoe, and was removed to his father's residence, 43 Baokingham-street, Sydney.
FOR BUSINESS MEN ONLY. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
FOR BUSINESS MEN ONLY. It ia now generally conceded that the Sunday Times as an advertising medium is unsurpassed in Australia. Sydney is pink with it on Sundays, and it finds its way, nob only all over N.S.W., but all over Australasia as fast as tha mails can carry it. The dailv papers aro merely ''skimmed ' — a neoossity of the week-day rush — but the Sunday Tihes is read, and not only by the head of a family, bnt by tho whole family, its contents being of judiciously varied interest. Advertisements are so placed with roading matter that they are soon and read ; consequently they fulfil their true mission. Tho reason of the increase of daatha from tumors and cancers is something for tho health authorities tr- osercise their minds over. :
NEWS BY CABLE. THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT AND SLAVERY. A Principle of Non-intervention. A Half-hearted Policy. LONDON, March 8. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 10 March 1895
NEWS BY 'CABLE. THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT AND SLAVERY. A Principle of Noninter vention. A Half-hearted Policy. ('Sunday Times ' Special Message.) London, March 8. Sir Edward Grey, Under-Secretary for Foreign Affairs, in reply to a complaint that slavery was on the increase in the territory comprised in the British protec rorate in Zanzibar, stated in the House of Commons that the principle observed by the British Government was one of non intervention in what might be termed purely domestic slavery — viz., the holding of slaves brought into the country prior to the protectorate being established. The only movement made in liberating them was when they were in transit either across the mainland or by aea. The Hon. Mr. Chamberlain, Sir Charles Dilke, and others condemned what they called the half-hearted policy of the Go vernment in the matter.