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To the Editor of Bell's Life in Sydney. [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
Jo the Editor of Sell's Life in Sydney. Sm,--Your Inte remarks in reference to mngis trates and constables are so np», bad the effect c your continued animadversions ' is so'likely to b salatary, that I almost feel tempted, to break throng! "my ordinary rules'of taciturnity, and to lay befor ...you.ia. case iui point which pumo off at the nsiio ..arena of contentious-,the Police Office, Geór¿e Í street, not a month a'go,'aud which will be found't furnish further illustration to the workings of a sys tem propped upon staring imbecility and gross cor ruplion," The parties'in this case were' As usun .-the informer (a constable J-the, wituess (a con stable)-the defendant, it. licensed victualler-tin individual, fjllijig the seat of justice, a J. P.-rto sa; nothing of.",the:clerk" a most important person 'age'oy..the-byè.'' -'"Wie -offence'charged against''thi defendant was the usual "heinous" one of suffer ,.ing, or, permitting a woman ." name unknown,"'it drink a glass of A¿E''ÍU Itis^...
TO THE EDITORS OF THE SYDNEY MORNING HERALD. (Per favor of Bell's Life.) [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
TOTHE EDITOT.S OFTUE SYDXEY .MOBSIVG HERALD. (Per favor of Bell's Life.) j. OEJÎTLKMEÎÎ,-In your lender of the 7th instant, yon have called thc attention of the law authorities to the collision which is said to have taken place at sea, between the ship Columbine, and a brig which'1 has probably foundered, and yon suggest that " an enquiry should take place, if only in justice to him (the Captain)." I, ugree with you that nil such accidents should undergo due enqnirj-, but I am as(ou(she&lt;l|that you should be «o sensitivo with reference to the Columbine, when you have allowed the death of Mrs. O'llricn, a passenger per Qanges, to pass without comment, except thc usual paragraph.announcing such.an event. 'The conduct of the Captain of the last named vessel, when the unfortunate deceased threw her- self overboard, may be the just subject of animad- version ; it ia at all events a flt subject for investi- gation, if all that I.have .heard be true, 'viz., that the ship was-goin...
THURSDAY, 9TH. [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
V ' - .J. THUBSDAY, OTB.-, ' > William Stamford pleaded gniltyjto stealing two horses, Bud was sentenced tolO.yei^trmnsgdftatión fot ea^iioffence.^ ->.V-.£JC¿,;£¿. sj^iffii- *. - ! ^.jyilltain-^-CummingV," charged-' with ?'forging' a promissory note for ¿61,170, was bouud over fp'ap puu'r next session. - ; ' James Walsh was acquitted bf the charge of stealing a bull, tho property of John Hand,' " '" ' "' FRIDAY,'ibm. Tr, Charles Jenkins was found guilty of picking a seaman's pocket, and sentenced to tin years' trans, portation.' .'*?.. 1 ; .William Suttor was found guilty of coining coun- terfeit sixpences, and sentenced to 7 years' trans- portation. . Bridget Robinson; as accessory, was awarded 2 -years' confinement in Parramatta Gaol. John Healy was acquitted of a charge of horse stealing; ' ' .' .Elizabeth Kilpatrick was charged with perjury by her cousin, she having sworn a rape against him. The prosecution was a.most rascally affair, and thc accused was acquitted. The jud...
To Correspondents. [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
I' : . v . ?" to Oomtpoadrati. " ? I A SUBSCRIBER.-B «¡os. Why not adopt spine 'other signature ? :,. . -J TJi« question relative'to the marriage of a Qneen of jlngUnd, is unavoidably postponed till ¿ur, next publication. - j A. X.-He was- once public Examiuer nt Oxford, from which post he was ousted for plucking so - many mern . Tl'cy tell many stories uf him, how be used to go home and sit down to dinner, rub- bing his hands, muttering to himself, capital day's work, capital, plucked six men out of eight. - He was also Proctor, during which time he con- ceived au insane habit of profane swearing. ' When he discovered any victim, be would cry . out, " d-n your running round thé* corner;" I'll have to catch you;" or " d-n you you b-, who are yon, but I know you"
Braldwood Races. [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
, .> , - ? Braidwood »ace«. . r. . 1 i j THE Braidwood Races came off, according to advertisement, on the 7th and 9tli July, and although the weather.at this season of the year was fine as the lovers of the turf could possibly desire, we would, neverthei less, hint'to the Stewards the'propriety bf having them henceforth'at an earlier period, ?as no, doubt the -fearTo'f a- break- in the weailier^prevehted. many from -witnessing ¡ the sports. J FIRST DAY, ; FlllST PRIZE, i A, Sweepstakes of £3 3s., with^ßÖ^Sove reigns,addeú, for all horses, carrying weight for age; heats, twice round ;, three;-enf trances or no race. ; . Mr, A. Badgery's br. g. Jumbug, by .Gratis,, aged, Bst. Tibs.. (HiggersoD).:J. j i - Miles' gr. g. Chartist, Ly Whisker, 4 yrs;, ,; ;i; ? Sst. Olbs... . 3i 3 - Rutledge's b. h. Orphan.....Sj' 2 Dr. Bell's b. g. Tiger.....^ , dist. The family horse came out in first-rate condition, and, as usual, sustained his cha rocter as a sticker. The first heat, was an exceedin...
A Contrast. [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
"."-.'A' Contrast.1' - '&lt;?.».. &lt;.'.* ; The Revenue and Expenditure of.iEngland .: and. i-France,'-' by the- Baron i Charles. i . Dupih.' .?..! ? -.... . v.;. u > !. j V \ : In 1816 ¡'the» British . Government,, in perfect. peace, -victorious, and tranquil; spent £86,000,000,'.sterling,; no -part ¡of ..which was.i applied- to the extinction, jot* the national.debt.jc.vi "i-.'.ujv^i st** j v >? * In 1824 ¡ts expenditure' still exceeds - £67.000,000: i /In 1824; the latest period to which the accounts háve been completed, itsexpenditure was reduced to £55,000,000. in 1816 the interest of the nationn' debt amounted to 33,500,000 : it «fc now retluced to £26,000,000 and £4.000.000 bf temporaiy anrim'ties'-which ate gradually 'disappearing year by year. Whilst Great Britain was obtaining these splendid re ' suits, she was effecting à rast reform in the manner and extent of her public burdens. Between .1815 and 1841, a balance being struck between, taxes increas...
Settlers'Price Currens. CATTLE. [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
j Sotuer** Prto« Carron* Owner. 'Jîo,'""\Vo»al>t' Price. * Porch,*1 Berry AO SOO ¿7 0, ,0,' fe^* Neale'from Station', Hill and Argent, Neale 100 >.' ,,,',' Walker U4 : 800 5 2 Vtt HAT A»D CORM MAB K ET. r ;.. Hav, 34 loads, from ' 8sl Od; to Os, Od., average ils. Oif. per cwt. '. ' '*'''" . Straw, îi.'t: loads, from Os« 6s. to 4s: Ol., average 33. Od. per cwt. . : Wheat, 13 loads, from Ss. Od. to Gs, Od.,; avetfa^e Ci; 3d. p*er" bushel." ' r -_f Oreen Uedding, from 4s. Od. to 4â. Od. per load. Cireen Fodder, from Öd. to 10d.-per dozen. Cows, ai from X3.0s. to ii» HQs.. üi» i? Pigs, from 3d. to 3 jd. per lb. wholesale.
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
. Slitppínc; InteUlgencéi ; AR MYALS. ,. ,"' J; - !r v . ?, .- : . : 'M "ii i JOLT 11.-Mary, barque, 343 .tons, - Levens master,' from Twofold Bay. ' '. ., . ', ' .12 -Nimrod, barque,284 tons, Simpson',master, from Shanghai the li 1st April. ;tli:;r; . 12.-Eleanor Lancaster, allin,- 480 : tous., Lodge, masler, from Tort Phillip the Oih instant. -, 13.-John Hull, 72 tons, Twohey,' master, frqm Launceston^ having left George Town on thc Dth instant, . . '" '' ' 13. -Caledonia, Sweedish barqde, .3S2 ton«, Gauin, master, from 1'ort Phillip the 9ih instuut,' . 13.-Emma Eugeuio, 400 tons, Beech, master, from Hobart Town the 10th instant. ' ' 14. -Essiugton, brig, 123 tons, Mill, master, from Port Fairy the Otb instant. : ' 14.-Rajah, barque, 353 tons,Fergusson,master, from Hobart Town the Olli instant. . N ' 14.-Adelaide, brig, returned to port through stress of weather. ~ t 1 IO.-Ariel, schooner, 73 tons, Sttirgou, master, from Mow Caledonia,the 2 iib Juno. .'.'-A DEPART UllES.''' . ;, J...
To r.r. [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
- ; Detr ra tc] am sjnce J kee.that to wei yon'r inclined, H A husband. shawld offer, who will sui» well youri And,as I am now much in want of a wife, ?' hasten to answer your lines in "Bell's Life." A husband I'll pledge myself " able to be All that a wife is delighted to see." As good tempered and loving, as kind, and as true, As did ever for any fair lady's hand sue; -, - ?: But now as my qualities so well you must know, , .Some of, those which my wife must possess I will show. ? ' . i Then first as to age, Why, you must not be old, . ; And above all tilings else, not given to scold ; . \ ? Of a jaije,even.temper which nothing can vex, ; . Both virtnous and modest, a pride to your sex. , As to country, I'm sure, I'll no preference give, . WithrAnatralia's fiar daughter, I'd happily live ; Or from Erin's Green Isle (where the women have proved, The kindest, the truest, that eyer have loved). r ;iA' bride I Would take, feeling sure that her smile? ? , Would cheer me through life, a...
THE HORSE. CHAPTER II. THE DIFFERENT FOREIGN BREED OR HORSES. [CONTINUED FROM OUR LAST.] [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
THE BOSSE. , f ! ¡ ;. ; CHAPTER II. 1 . ?' TBS DIFFERENT FOREIGN BBE2D Or nOBIBl. '; [CONTINUED, 1'HOM OUR LAST.] " The Persian horses never exceed four- teen or fourteeen and a halt hands high, yet certainly, in the whole, are taller than the . Arabs. - Those of the desert and country about Millah run very small, but are full of . bone'and of good speed. General custom feeds and waters them only at sun-rise and 1 sun-set, when - they are cleaned. Their _usnal provender, is barly and chopped straw, which, if the animals are piqueted, is put into a nose-bag and hung from their heads ; .but if staoled, it is thrown into a . small lozenge-shaped hole left in the thick- ness of the mud-wall for that purpose, but much higher up than the line. of our .managers, and there the animal eats at his leisure.' Hay is a kind of food not known here. The bedding of. the horse consists of his diing. After being exposed to the ? drying influence 'of the sun during the day, it become pulverized, and, ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
ERA TUM.- Petersham Races, July thc "? 29th.-in the second Race nb Kiitse that has ever icon a prize ¿mil be allowed 'to ? enter. ' . ,; ' ,'' . ' , 'r iUl TWO POUNDS REWARÖ.'';':J ; STRAYED, about six months "ago, from* *the Farm of the'late Mr. Templer, South' Creek," a FAY FILLY, with 'black poiuts, rising'two years. Any person giving such information .as ,w}U lead to lier recovery, will receive the above reward, by.ap plyiiig to J. G. Hand, Esq., St.Mary's South' Creek, or to Mr. J uines Tanner, "Bird in Hand," Windsor Hoad* ??'??.? .' ; l'-JO RICE! RICE!! RICE!!' :", ON SALE, at 13s. per cwt., or £12 10s. per ton ,.'''': 101b. Woolpacks, 4s. Od.-each. Superior hemp (3 bushel) bags, 22s. Gd. per dozen &c, &c, Ssa.. &c. At the stores of .?'.-. . , ' ;E. COHEN & ,CO., Corner of George and-Htih'tor streets. N.' B.-No business tranacted cm Saturday. . 130' 4=53, iwsim mtallât« - THE OLD ESTABLISHED - C^oçery? Wiaiey Md Spirit Störe; ." Good qualities ...
PENRITH. [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
PENRITH. r I Notwithstanding the half-dozen indivi- duals composing the last edition of Austra- lian Grand Lodge Oddfellowship painfully, after some twelvemonths conception, with many throes and pangs, brought into this breathing world, in Mr. Perry's Lying-in hospital^ on Wednesday, had not in their infantile simplicity the common courtesy to give us the slightest intimation of the mighty occurrence ; we,, nevertheless, sent our' lad (hillier, and unknown to all took the report, we arc about to give. iWheire he located himself he has not told us, but hints that'bchind the Deputy Grand Mas- ter's throne, concealed by three and two- penny moreen, weresome ladies, the wives and sisters of the Brethren-perhaps the odd sisters, br more correctly still, seeing what'''tiley must have endured under the infliction of the after:clinher garbage, and to have neither coughed or showed symp- toms of having taken a dose.of tartar emetic, they were sisters of charity. To be in due order in . our r...
MONDAY, 13TH. Before Mr. Justice Dickinson. [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
: MONDAY, 13TH. Before Mr. Justice Dickinson. ' i George Kendall \ras charged with the mah slaughter of George Garlic'on the 20th day of May last, at Homebush. The indictment contained two counts : First, that he did assault and wound with a ccrtuiu whip, and the second count was, that the wound was inflicted by some instrument unknown., Wm. Garliek sworn : Is brother to George Gar. lick ; hi? died on the 30th May,; deceased was. in the service oi George Kendall ; saw him on the 30th May ; he.ditfd on the 31st;.he came to my plnce.about "4 o'clock, all covered, with blood ; à, "stiverCbloiT wao-oii hie \r.ti temple ;; it-appeared about an inch externally ; can't tell whether it was fractured f washed and poulticed it ; he weut tb bed betwixt 7 and 8 o'clock ; he first stript and put on other clothes ; it had ruined on the duy he was travelling ; no doctor was sent for that day';' oue came about ten o'clock on Sunday morning ¡'he was restless during the night ; was worse, and died be...
Jack [?]vill at Salamanea! [Newspaper Article] — Bell’s Life in Sydney and Sporting Reviewer — 18 July 1846
Vacie nevill at Salomanoa I . WEDNESDAY, next toing tbe 33rd anniversary of the Battle of Salamanca, and. having an interest in any occurrence whick would stimulate our fellow countrymen in arms,,to pursue those deeds of valor, which, for the last forty years brought home tb their country trophies of fume. We cannot do better at the present, taking the,war in the Punjaub, and all other rumours of war into consideration, than revert to some of the incidents of this, great battle, surpassed by none for the number engaged throughout the Peninsular* warfare,' dud' fought on the 22nd July, 1812. r" ' ' ' ,' .'. The fort iras'stormed.and taken in. the early part of the mouth, iu the captuie of which Lieutenants PHdhara »nd Donovan, belonging to the Light Com- pany of- the :EIEVENTH ' Were killed, togetherwith several other.offieers.and ¿lien, in the prime of life. lu fact,! it .was iii military parlance, a " forlorn . hope." ; However, there was no . mau ouvre that Marmont on ono. side, a...