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Elephind.com contains 325,068 items from Clarence And Richmond Examiner, 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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Clarence Railway Construction and Harbour Improvement League. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

Clarence Railway Construction j and Harbour Improvement League. AT a meeting of the Committee held on Wednesday there were present-Messrs. S. See (in the chair), Waterhouse. Page, Bawden, Rothschild, Hockey, C. Page, Yarley and Lipman. Receipts reported since last meeting, £4 9s 6d ; payments made, £10 7s 2d. Accounts amounting to £31 6s 9d were passed for payment, including £27 10s due to Secretary to end of first year, which will leave a debit balance of £30 ls 7d. A letter was read from Mr. See, M.P., stating that the Public Works Committee would visit the district during the recess to report upon the Grafton-Tweed line and Clarence Harbour Works. It was resolved that a sub-committee consisting of the Chairman, Messrs. Bawden, Yarley, M'Kit trick and the Secretary be appointed to consider and report at next meeting as to the holding of a Conferenee of delegates from the Clarence and Kew England districts, with a view of taking united action in support of the Graf ton-Glen Innes-I...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
EXPORTS TO SYDNEY. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

EXPORTS TO SYDNEY. Sei>. 28;-WYRALLAH: 49 bags maize, 77 cases egg», 201 !>airs sugar, 12 coops fowls, 51 pigs, 26 bags bones, 1 parcel gold, and sundries. Sep. 29.-HELEN" NICOLL : 1010 bags maize, 26 pigs, 20 bags pumpkins, 23 bundles sug<rcane, 3 kcg3 batter, S0OO feet hardwood, 140 hides, 13 coops poultry, 66 cases eggs, 5 bags hornB, 10 hogsheads molasses, 2 bales skins, 10C6 bags sugar, IO cedar]og3,1 cask tallow, 13 cases fish, 1405 hardwood spokes, 3 lpgs oysters, ami 50 packages sundries. ENGLISH MAILS.-The P. and O. Company's steamer Rosetta leaves Sydney for London on 12th instant. During the-months ol July, August, and September, 452 vessels, representing 452;203 tons register, arrived in Port Jackson. _ AB a' result ot the visit of the Murine Board, new beacon lights have arrived this week to be placed at various parts of the channel. Captain M'Aulay, the pilot, was in town on Tuarsday, and proceeded down river that evening to place the lights in positio...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Clarence F. and A. Society. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

Clarence F. and A. Society. AT a meeting of the Executive Committee held on Tuesday, there were present-Messrs. See (president), Hill, Bawden, Yarley, Small, M'Kittriek, Lipman, and T. Page. The balance due bank was reported £810 Os ld. It was resolved that the Committee recommend to the general committee the payment of £15 for rent of office for the past three years. It was further decided that the Secretary write to the Borough Council, to ascertain upon what terms the room can be let to the Society, for meet- ings. A letter was read from Messrs. Little and Co., offering to sell copies of a Bill about to be intro- duced into Parliament, to provide for the destruc- tion of insects, birds, and animals, as prepared by the Fruitgrowers' Union. The writer was requested to forward a copy of the bill for the information of the Committee. A telegram was read from Mr. See, M.P., asking if any application had been made for special grant in aid of the Society. The Secretary reported having r...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Shipping. ARRIVALS FROM SYDNEY. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

Shipping. / ' ARRIVALS FROM SYDîiEY. . October 1.-FRANK GUY sell., crossed in ot 8.35 ».m. . October 1.-MONARCH sch., crossed in at noon. October2 -COQUETTE sch., crossed in at 7.40 i».m. Octcber 3-WYRALLAH Str.. 400 tons, Captain Alley. 1'ussengers-Messrs. Sterry, Findley. D'Albert : and 2 in tho - -steerage. Left Sydney at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, crossed the bar on Thursday at day licht, and arrived m Grafton at noon same day. C. R. and M. R. S. N. Co.. agents. October 3.-HELEN NICOLL, 400 tons. Captain Fraser. Passengers-Mesdames Burt, E. L. Rutledge, Coale, Todd; Misses Chapman, E. Sheers, Martin, Crowley: Messrs. R. H. M. Smith, Herbert, E. L. Eutledge, Vi. H. Finney, Suiphard, M'Lilian: and 4 in the steerage. Left Sydney at 9 p.m. on " Tnesday, crossed the bar on Thursday at daylight, and arrived in Grafton at noon same day. Experienced fine weather and smooth sea throughout. John See and Co., agents. ' October 4.-VOLUNTEER sch., crossed in at 5.55 p.m. DEPARTURES FOR SYDNEY. .. Br...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
No Dusting. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

No Dusting. IN a certain small mountain village in California there are seventeen " old bachelors," and only twenty men with families. The bachelors live in littla homes of their own, and grow mountain peaches for distant markets, having long ago given up the hope of finding fortunes in the mines, the hope which first drew them to the golden olimate of El Dorado. Ted Tuttle, a nephew of one of these bachelors, was born in this village, and grew to be a big boy before he ever happened to hear the word " bachelor" Indeed bachelors were so plentiful in the village that they were taken quite as a matter of course. Ted's amazenent was extreme when, one day, his uncle returned from a trip to Sacrtmento with a pretty young woman, whom he introduced to Ted as his new aunt Mary. The pair had dined with Ted's parents, and then went to their own home, Ted was silent until they had gone ; and then his surprise and indignation burst forth. " Mother," he exclaimed " I don't seo what made Uncle Jo...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CURING BACON. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

CURING BACON. IT is not every day a farmer kills a pig, and consequently he is frequently at a loss to know how to cure the bacon. Mr. J. L. Thompson, of Dookie, gives the following directions upon the subject. After describ- ing the dressing process he says:-"The pig should then be allowed to hang in a clean airy place for 24 hours. It is then cut up into hams, hands, spare-ribs, loins, and belly pieces. The spare-ribs and loins are gene- rally used for roasting fresh. The other portions are rubbed over with coarse salt and a little saltpetre, and laid on a table flesh uppermost, so as to drain off any blood. The system of dry-salting is to be recom- mended, as by this system the bacon is not so flabby as is the case when steeped in brine. To make good bacon by the dry process, equal quantities of best Liverpool salt and brown sugar are used, with |oz. saltpetre to each pound of the mixture. This should be thoroughly rubbed into the pork every second day, and the position of the me...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Singing and Voice Production. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

Singing and Voice Production. Sra MORELL MACKENZIE contributes to tho Contemporary Review an article on singing and voice production which will be generally read. Children can scarcely begin to learn too early how to sing, Sir Morell says, enforcing his contention by giving the names of famous singers who were taught almost from their cradles; but with regard to the necessity for a period of rest at the time when the voice breaks, the writer is not in agree- ment with many authorities. "The Btock argument invariably advanced to prove tho necessity of suspending the education of tho voice till it has passed through tho breaking period is that, as the parts are undergoing active changes, they therefore require com plete rest." Sir Morrell says, and he dwella on the fact, that growing lads are not forbidden to exercise their bodies, even in games involving considerable muscular violence, or their minds. This is, no doubt, true ; but adherents of the old doctrine will reply that the mus...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
In Consumption Use Horsford's Acid Phosphate. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

In Consumption Use Horsforâ's Acid Phosphate. Ur. A. CT. Hawson Mams, JJ.K.C.P. and M.R.O.S., '.' The Elms," Pembroke, Eng., sajs :-" I adminis- tered it with the best results in a case of phthisis, first stage. The symptoms were very unfavourable; great derangement of the digestive and nervous systems, very little sleep, and no appetite ; the patient herself had lost all hope, being of a fatal- istic tendency of mind, and the results were all the more gratifying,"

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Civilisation and Alcohol [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

Civilisation and Alcohol SLOWLY, but surely, civilisation is becoming alive to the crime o£ demoralising "the inferior races " by means of intoxicating liquors. There is to bo an International African Conference in tho autumn, and thia is to be one of the chief questions considered at it. Perhaps the worst instance on record of the destruction of a native race by means of alcohol, is that of the Sioux Indians, who little more than a generation ago numbered nearly three hundred thousand souls, and who now count about a tenth of that num- ber. They were killed off by the drink : demon, in the traffic of which the TT. S. officials themselves-the very men entrusted with the duty of protecting tho Indians-? did not disdain to participate. As regards Africa, it is pleasant to think that the English and G-erman Parliaments have boen taking something like common action though not consciously concerted action. Germans and English would be better employed in preventing the demoralisation of t...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Shah's Shrewd Notions of England and France. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

The Shah's Shrewd Notions of England and France. M. DE BLOWITZ, the Paris correspondent of the Times, who had an interview with the Shah in London, writes : The Shah said : "The English nation, with its great industrial cities, with its serious and labori- ous population, with its political demonstra- tions, and its high respect for all that is law, appears to me to be one of the most powerful agglomerations of men I have ever seen. What most struck me in the English crowds was the appearance of power which seemed to animate them. I have never seen' a people in which every individual seems so much one of the masters of the country ; and what specially struck me was that along with this sentiment there is so much respect for the law. I saw the crowds obeying the gestures of the police with a readiness which produced a deep impression on me. I have brought with me a feeling of strong attach- ment to the Prince of Wales and all his family, and also a feeling of great admiration for the...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Arch[?]ological Discovery. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

Archaeological Discovery. SIB.-In my " Wanderings through the holy land " I visited the famous valley of Taloum, where some excavations where going on by order of the British residents residing in the neighbourhood. Had Captain Warren, Mr. George Smith, Mr. Rawlinson. Mr. Layard, or any one of the host of explorers of the ruins throughout Palestine visited this*valley, it would have had a world-wide fame long ere this. It is evident that they had never visited the spot. Among the excavations I came upon a series of well-preserved tablets in cuneiform characters ; the inscriptions being bold and well defined. Having for a number of years studied Oriental lore, I was enabled, after intense application and further study of the Rosetta stone and the Deluge tablets, to make out the inscriptions, which, translated, ran as follows : " Davidiah, King am I, a dream-nay, two troubled my spirit and disquieted my soul, that I found no rest upon my couch ; therefore did I send for the astrologer...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Maclean Police Court. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

Maclean Police Court. OK THURSDAY, before the P.M. and Messrs. A. Ross and A. H. Carven, J's. P. A. W. Davison v. J. B. Richardson, intuiting language. Mr. M'Guren for complainant, and Mr. Jenkins for defendant. Shortly, the defendant, on account of some imaginary injustice having been done him, used come abusive and filthy language to complainant at Chatsworth, and was fined 20s and costs and 21s attorney's fee, or 7 days'gaol. He took it out. J. B. Richardson v. A. \V. Davison, wages due £9 10s. The opposing parties were represented by the same attorneys. Complainant asserted that he agreed to work for defendant at £1 per week, but admitted the payment of £2 on separate occasions and £1 which he had taken out in tobacco and grog, which reduced his claim to £8 10s. Defendant on the other hand, alleged that complainant never gave him notice of hia determination to cease working, that he bad only agreed for 17s 6d per week, and that he (defendant) had suffered loss to the amount of £...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE AGRICULTURIST & GRAZIER. TSE MAIZE CROP. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

THE AGRICULTURIST & GRAZIER. TSE MAIZE CROP. THE early maize crop this year will be j . unusually small. The wet weather at the close of the winter delayed planting to a late period of the season, and latterly the grubs have destroyed acres upon acres of the early crop, necessitating replanting in numerous instances. The very forward is sufficiently strong to withstand their attacks ; but last ' month's sowing has been severely punished. So far as the Clarence is concerned, the supply for market in March and April of next year must fall considerably short of what it was in the same montbs of this year.

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
FORTUNES IN VEGETABLES. HOW THE MARKET GARDENERS GROW RICH. ASTONISHING RESULTS FROM INTENSE CULUURE. MOISTURE, MANURE, AND HEAT THE ELEMENTS OF SUCCESS. (By the Agricultural reporter of the Weekly Times) [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

FORTUNES IN VEQETABLES. How THE MARKET GARDENERS GROW RICH. ASTONISHING RESULTS FROM INTENSE CULUURE. MOISTURE, MANURE, AND HEAT THE ELEMENTS OP SUCCESS. (ify the Agricultural reporter of thc WeeJdy Times) TEAT large returns can be obtained from tbe intelligent cultivation of vegetables every- body is prepared to admit. Tew, however, outside of the fortunate circle embracing those engaged in that occupation have the faintest idea of the enormous profits that an acre of land will yield when subjected to a judicious, application of water. We read in the American agricultural newspapers of the big profits made by the Californian fruit- growers by means of irrigation. At one : time those reports were regarded by many as fabulous. Results, however, soon tend to ' convince the most sceptical, and Victorians are at length beginning to recognise that there is something in irrigation after all. Were.the information regarding the profits in market gardening I have gleaned from Mr. Woodmason, ...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE PIONEER DAIRY COMPANY. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

?TSE PIONEER DAIRY COMPANY. .-"WE notice that the management of the com- pany proposed to he formed afc Ulmarra, have decided to strike out of the propectus the clause referring to the right of the directors to repurchase the shares of those who may be non-suppliers pf milk. Excep- tion was taken to this provision by a number of persons who were desirous of supporting the movement, bat who were unwilling to take shares if obliged to sell them when the directors may think fit to repurchase, which, from a business point of view, they would not do when at a high rate. If the directors reserved to themselves the right to repur- chase at par the shares of non-suppliers, very little objection could be taken to the provision. "We are aware that in the forma- tion of companies in the southern districts Bimilar provisions to that now erased from the Pioneer Company's prospectus have been introduced ; but possibly little difficulty was experienced in raising the .necessary capital. "We trust,...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Prospecting Grant. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

Prospecting Grant. IT will be remembered that on the occasion of the visit of the members of the Prospecting Board to the district, they were shown over the country in the locality of Millera by Mr. P. Marcolino. where there were good alluvial prospects. Mr. Marcolino made application for a grant for prospecting the country ; but until now the Board were powerless to grant the request, owing to no funds being available till the vote had passed the Estimates. Mr. Marcolino has, however, this week received the following communication from the Depart- ment : 30th September, 1889. Sir.-I am directed by the Secretary for Mines to inform yon, in reply to your application for aid to prospect for gold near Lionsville, that on the recommendation of the Board aid will be granted you to assist a party of five men, including your- self, to prospect for gold in the gullies in the Millera Scrub, between Lionsville and Millera station, at the rate of 25s per week per man, for a period not exceedin...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Letters to the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

I Letters to the Editor. j THE Editor doe3 not hold himself responsible for opinions «pressed by correspondents.

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The New Bishop of Sydney. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

The New Bishop of Sydney. As briefly announced in our last issue, Canon Smith has accepted the bishopric of Sydney. It is somewhat curious that the third bishop of Sydney, like the first, should have worked on the banks of the Mersey. The bishop designate was born on January 14,1836, and is consequently rather older -though still in the prime of vigour-than most episcopal emigrants. He was a scholar of Trinity College, Cambridge, where he took a first class both in the Classical and Theological Tripos. He took the Cams Greek Testament prize, the Scholefield, Seatonian, and Maitland prizes, and held the Crosse Theological and Tyrrwhitt's Hebrew Scholarships. He was ordained by the Bishop of Ely to the curacy of St. Paul, Cambridge, and was vicar of Trump ington in the same county. Whilst fulfilling his duties in the latter capacity, his house was practi- cally open to undergraduates, and his success as a theological tutor is attested by a long list of eminent students from the colleg...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Coldstream. THURSDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

Coldstream. THURSDAY. ACCIDENT»-A painful and serious accident occurred to one of the little eons of Mr. H. Firth. He received a severe kick on the forehead. He hied profusely, but is now improving, and on the way to get quite well. THE DBATJGHT TOUBNAHENT caused a large amount of interest both at Cowper and here. As was anticipated the Cowper Knights received a bad beating, only winning 6 games out of 27. The Coldstream gentlemen were delighted with the treatment they received at the hands of their friendly opponents. CATEBPILLABB.-These peats are causing much 'annoyance and trouble here by their ravages upon ': the grass. Should they extend their devastating propensities to the young maize they will be a positive plague.

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Tweed River. SEPTEMBER 29TH. [Newspaper Article] — Clarence and Richmond Examiner — 5 October 1889

Tweed River. SEPTEMBER 29TH. - CRUSHING operations this season have not been attended so far with successful results. Out of the three mills which started, Condong mill is the only one now at work. Their season will be a short one, but longer than was at first anticipated. Any . of the young cane that is fit at all to crash will be out, instead of leaving it over till next season. The frosts last year played such havoc with the crop that some of the cane is extremly poor, almost use- less to go to the expense of putting it through the rollers. The superabundance of rain during the winter just passed, and the continued showery weather we are having-so unusual at this time of the year-are not conducive to a~high or satisfac- tory density. " The Abbortsford," the oldest mill of the river, worked for one week and then stopped. Density was so low that results necessitated an absolute cessation for the present. Mr. John Mor- rison is now in possession, and has thoroughly . overhauled the ...

Publication Title: Clarence And Richmond Examiner
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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