Elephind.com contains 52,693 items from Globe
, 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
THE UNION BANK OF AUSTRALIA, LIMITED, AND ITS PROPOSED ISSUE OF INSCRIBED STOCK. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886
TUE UNION DANK OF AUSTRALTA, LIMIITED, AND IRTS oI'oSED ISSUE OF INSCRIDED STOCK. When the cable first announced rather over a month ago, the bold and cooljlrouLu lsvo ?iop which they had decided by its board of diroec tors to carry out ill London, we felt at the timo, owing to the vagueness of tile oabl .tams, t~hat tile plan proposed to bo adopted, and its bearing on the business of the bank in the colonics was not generally undor. atood. The Union Bank of Anustralia has a paid up capital of £1,500,000; ro servo fa1101, 0980,000; total, £2,480,000. Add to this tilhe roservo liability of proprietors, £3,000,000 total capital and reserve fund, £5,4S0,000, With ths powerful means at its disposal it now proposes to issue inscribed stookl in London, bearing interest at 4 per ent, for anlporiod of 20 years; such issue to be made under certain conditions, which we in. toed to give more fully in another issu. Buft for the present we will oonfine oursolves to the. main features of the prop...
COMMERCIAL. "GLOBE" Office, 1 p.m. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886
COMMERCIAL. "GLonE " Ofllc, 1 p.m. To . Ttnd Saturday fwill bo obsorvodl as 0naoral holinuys by tho banks andlo 1rchantsa orallynas wall as tile ilsk anc o rcoas. Tho iirt mcoiag of tits Sydlley Eachanga will tukb placo oon ITodly, the 4th Jannry. ?Vo not thi arrival of th stieamship Timaer from IfolojkOang, with a cargo of Chkicao morchani ise. \ya noe thd tohiI arrivals byrmil from tho country for the weak wore 110 tons flootr anll 7 tons wheat. The Tootordon, from Adelaido, bringa 1330 hags flour, 120 half bags flour,1220 quar tor-bags flour, 1i casks eggs, 1 roaping machino, 1 casne preserved socats, 1 case eow ing.machines, and 20 packages sundries.
AGENTS FOR THE GLOBE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886
AGENTS FOR THE GLOBE.'' Thle GLOBE is now enlarged to Eight Pages, oe Uty-six columns in all.- Ithus becomes. '1tB LARGEST EVENING NEWSPAPER N AUSTRALIA,. The GLOBE can be obtained offi the followino, ntSYDNEY AND THE SUBURBS F.J. Barker, 85 Sussex:street Sasmuel Barter, Halmain west Bookstall Company, Kig.strceetrasm and Hedferm. Stations S.. Bernet, WTollahra Somnel Bushby, 84 Vine-street, Redfene. Joseph Cadoean, Central Balmain K?r. Davis, Kent.street e . W. Cahne, Hraie-street, Ultimo H. w. L. CastoneE 111 Clatnee-street .l Hr. C. Clark, traso terminus, Harriekville J. Croft,95 Willinso-street Deneon and Sons, eih'oll Shore . Egaisehm, Padndington o EI.:W. Poster. 144 William·street • Wis. C. Good, Potersham Hrs. Homilton, Waverley Harris Brothers, Newtown; also at Cook's Rivera Hredonaldtown and St. Petersa Pinkerton and Sons, Lavender Ray, e Hrs. W inebolili, 75 Baotn.ad, Waterloo John L. Berghoefer 34 Pitt-streetJ N. How, Parrammatta-road, Leiehardti Hr. Johns, HeL aeon's Po...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886
Auct '. THURSDAY, 14 188?8. VILLAGE OF .I . PARISH OF MANLY COVYE. ZAHEL'S ESTATE, • LOCKS 88, 4?2, 40, and 7 Each Block 5a. Ir. 2lp., -' Fronting WOOD andl GRIF.ITH STREETS. - TO BUILDING SOCIETIESAND ". INVESTORS. . -r ILLS AND 'ILE L have 1een instructed bythe Ad ministratrix of the Estate of tlhe late Vincent Zahol to sell by public auction, at their MIART, 130, Pitt:street, on TtURS DAY, JANUARY 14, 1886, at Half-past Eleven o'clock, THE'ABOVE GRANDhSUBDIVISION BLOCKS. TERIS.--10 per cent, cash dep it; 20 per cent. cash in 12 months; bae in 2 .:yeare; interest 6 per cent. PRELIMINARY. SATURDAY, 16th January, 1 .& FIELD OF IMAltS.. . :THE FIRST SUBDIVISION S E, on easy terms. K' ENNEDY'S SELECTION. 58 CHOICE LOTS. On the Crest of the.Hill overlokin Cove River and Buffalo Creek CLOSE TO THE PITTWATER -i a IL L S and P I E have received instructions fromn the Proprietor to sell by public auction' ON THE GROUND, on SATURDAY, 1lth .JANUARY, at half-past 3, THE ABOVE DESCRIBE...
AGENTS "SUNDAY TIMES." THE "SUNDAY TIMES" CAN BE OBTAINED FROM THE FOLLOWING AGENTS: [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886
AGENTS "SUNDAY TIMES.," THE "SUNDAY PINES" CAN BE OIBTAINED' FRIOM THE FOLLOWING AGENTS;- Mr. John Vaneye,.Nay·-streot, Glebo Ho,. Chapman, Bridge House, Forest Lodge Mr; G. Casnella; litzabeth.strot, Bolmore Perk Hr. John Fiselr, Elizabete.strget, peat IBathnrse. street Mr. B. Kana, 17 Ocorgeastreet Went?" - , Mrs. Moore, 21 Glebe.PointHRoad Hfr. Froseat)4 Georrge-street Camperdodej : MIr..O.*Gough, Tobaconist, Glebe.road ; o Mr. Wellmnan,.George:street West, opp.oite Nail •wanyStation : . .. Mr' C.Brown, 13 Geoege.asleeg West - Hr. G; Heilliard, 103 Eing-stoeet, MNonte?n' yea M?t: . C. Voueaoesb 281 KIngstreet, Newtowsn - :Ir J.-T, Jonee,' Tobaoniat, Manly - H?Ir'M.H Gnnoen, '17 Oxford.siroat, opposite gaoe Mr. John L. eogheoofer, 810, Bitt-treoet Mr. Gobde Cantenbhry.rbad; Potersham He H~s Iielloell, Ncloon-street, Petersham Mr. Hde, Paransatta-.oaa Mr Flnya-49 Oaeord.strcet, eplpoaite gaol Hr. O. Ev?loord,112"Oford.atget ans. Monnitng! 8 Oxgord-street . Mr. S. Scandrtt, Chbrob.s...
THE COASTGUARDMAN'S WIFE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 2 January 1886
THE COASTGUARDMAN'S WIFE. Bsessie Trevanion sat before the fire knitting. A plain, hlomely-looking woman enough; not at all like a heroine, rather the reverse, in fact, for her manner indicated 'extreme nervousness. Every now and then she rose, walked to the win doew, looked out into the fast gatlhering darkness, and then, with a shudder, resumed her seat before the fire, and went on with her knitting. One of the wildest storms that had ever been known on the Cornish coast was raging. The house in which Bessie Trevanion lived was situated on the summit of a lofty cliff, overlooking Bedrnthen Bay, far remote from any town, or even village. Her husband was a coastguardsman, and it was his absence that cossed the anxiety of his wife; for since he left upon his rounds at early morning she had seen nothing of hlim, arid tile hour of his return had long since gone by. Withl tlhe nighlt the tempest seemdd to increase; and after two hours more o watching and waiting, the woman could bear th...
TALL AND SHORT MEN. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 2 January 1886
TALL AND SHORT MEN. Many people iay a respect to tall ?olk which they refuse to the short. They have a certain secret pride and pleasure in walking with a friend beneath them in height; and also a dissatisfaction, a vague consciousness of inferiority, while with one whPs stature exceeds their own. I have often detected them manmauvring to get on the side of the pavement next the wall, which, being higher, in a measure conceals their deficiency, and brings them on a gratifying level with their companion. Whly should a man be ashamed of being short ?! Can a solitary reason be given for it ? The tall are generally awkward; and as far os my experience teaches, I do not think them remarkable for sagacity; yet they are seldom without a certain swsggering air, as if they thought them selves better than other people. There's my friend Swipes; he has an excellent heart, or rather had, but he is spoiled by his height. He struts about where there are little men, like a cock in the barnyard amo...
A SCOLDING WIFE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 2 January 1886
A SCOLDING WIFE. Now, Uncle Frank, are you a man P If so, have you a wife? And is this talk of yourn a leaf Torn from your lhook of life ? Aly motto is, preach not at all, Or, preaching, practice too: hNow, what you cay io to tho point, You talk, hot do you do ? Is yaour wife's woodhox always fall ? And full your water-pail ? And are you never" undmler foot" Ra'ling the weekly mail? Of couraoyou tend the baby, too, And hold its ring to hjito, And try to case your wife's tried arms, SWalking with him at night I On rainy days n man can rest; A wife in rain or shine Inst work from sunrise till at night lTheo bolls ring out for nine; Then 'often leave some wcork undone, Some little garment torn, Some stocking that must have hercaro, Before it can be worn. Now, Who can wonder if a wife, So loaded down with core, With but one pair of shoulders small, Her heavy load to hear, Should sonmetimes scold to ease lher mind, When asking, after ten, "'John, can you hold thle haby now A little while...
MIGNON'S HEART; OR THE MISFORTUNES OF A CELEBRATED TENOR. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 2 January 1886
MXIGNON'S ]IEART; OR THIE MISFORTUNES OF A CELEI BRATED TENOR. bY LOUIS LIURLINE. During one of the long journeys Ismade in my youth I met with a German singer travelling on foot, carrying his knaplsack. The poor artist had sold his theatrical wnardrobe, lhad nolongerthe meansto pay for anight's lodging, and was singing in tlhe stieets to obtain the price of a meal. rPitying his forlorn condition, for it; was evident from his appearance that he had seen better days, I asked himn what had reduced him to such extremities. Seidler -for that was thie nneo of a oncecole brated tenor-wept bitterly as he related to me the history of his misfortunes. "lThere was a tinme," said hlie, " whlen I had a beautiful voice; the public delighted in listening to me, and 1 even loved, to hear myself, but alas! between one day miand the next, my voice becamse harsh and ..broken througlh my own fault perhaps. I nm ino longer an artist, because I was too mnuch of a man. I have lost the heart of Mignon !" ...
NOT A WOMAN'S REASON. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 2 January 1886
NOT A WOMAN'S REASON. I wouldn't wear a jersoey .. To show my figaro thin, And lot men see that most of meu Was horrid bones and skin. I'wouldn't bank my ringlots Nor wear store hair at all; I wouldn't choose gay Fronohl-heoled shoeso To make my foot look small. I wouldn't wear a corset To sunzooomyhlngs and waist; · Oh l I would bo from all things freu- Only by natnure graced. : : I I wouldn't think of marciago; To help at lionio I'dplan, In fact, I would boe-very good Because-o I am a man. - Aprons (says the Qocin) are coming in againoislovlvr, but suriely, the . really old fashioned comfortable black.silk aprool, largo and square, well covering the front breadthi of the 'gown, lit 'more prettily trimmed than they used to be 'f old, with a flouance of: blackI lace- and"black.' lace pockets. At Waterloo House tlhey are showing some pretty aprons made of woollen lace-cream generally-made up with plush, striped in green,; red, and biscuit, the bib a small portion of the same bordered...
AMUSEMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 2 January 1886
AMUSEMENTS. New Year's Day audiences filled all the places of amusement in the city last even ing. The crush at the Theatre Royal was very great, and It was after 11 o'clock before the performance terminated, owing to the large number of encores accordea the principal, actors. The harle quinade - was saluted with round after a roand of applause. and boisterous laughter. "Baffled" was played at tIle Now Opera House last evening to a packed house. Mr. J. L. Hall, Miss Maggie Knight, and Miss Blanche Lewis receiving flattering evidence thlat their efforts were appreciated. Tao-niglt " Baffled" will be replaced by "Across the Continent," a sensational drama that ought to suit the tastes of the public. Mr. Hall willtakethe roleof Jolmny O'Duyer,or "Keiock-me-down, Johnny. New scenery haf been painted by Mr. Alfre9 Clint, whose conceptions are always good, The Federals repeat their programme to-night, and in teho overflowing houses they have drawn so far throughout the present season at t...
LADIES' OWN COLUMN. THE TROUBLE WILL PASS AWAY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 2 January 1886
LADIES' OWN COLUMN. THE TROUBLE WILL PASS AWAY. I BY MnARGARET SANGSTER. : I watch you, dear, with a tendor ruth; you are face to face with sorrow : Worn witli the struggle of yoesterday, faint at the death of to-morrow. And to-day ? To-day is an ogre gaunt, rond ing your heart in twain, You bittorly jlugh to. scorn the thought thqt you'd over he happy again; If I tell you, love, that a life may lie, shorn of all it has eherished, The hope of its youth like a torch outblown, its fondest ideal porisllhed ; That over it deariost storms may swojp whubih the winds of fate are wild, And yet that lifo may rise again, you will hardly believe me, child. My dear, though the Miserrer sound, with its chords so wearily wailing, And the beat of the wounded heart kehoops time to the meaisuro faint and failing. I speakle whatI know, not a fancysweet l The music shall wake once more, And the victor's march but the prouder rings, for the dirgo that went before. Ever who climbs to secronest heights m...
SHIPPING. VESSELS TO ARRIVE AT SYDNEY, EXCLUSIVE OF COASTERS AND INTERCOLONIAL VESSELS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 2 January 1886
SHIPPIMG. VESSELS TO ARIIVE AT SYDNEY, EXCLU. SIVE OF COASTERS AND INTER. COLONIAL .VESSELS . T'n-. Whoa t o : :;lRanoandaig. -: n'go Frnm.- a ,AbbioCarverbqco S Boston Oc 31 ,Agnes OswalB, th"" arns Aomalf,oo s .:. 1931 Raosboa N .Amoyo?h .. 194 Liverpool .Ahea 'Wichlorot.oc. 50. Ieobr Sp AdImnoro, oh' 1002s h 38o.gow Sep 21• A-gus,h . • '.954 Londo "lorcooss 00 " . Y.pL.odon loartoloasch ...p... ,*, Nv .lomnays o.. -- Loai', Brtidwood, blqo. ..90 Habrg S1 .SBritish Isles, oh ... Lodnd.. Bocephalue, a . 11 tAdelaideN . 1 Califoriea, bqo . 715 Pt b Condida, oh .... L Capo Clear, bo . i Cape Comorin, olh ... Ld Ceroo Allegro; bqo Chollorton, 1 City of.Bombay, oh City of Corinth, oh 'Cldioghaeo, ah 1009 wYorl o5 ,Cdlosa, qo. 1 bkloy ,Crunoeok Watr 55 .:Cumbrino, bqe 1099 Lr ; Sep 30 Catty Sack,sl oh ..-Lada.. Cyoocin, slho wp ud. 2r Pentiogll b. 2 IBootte.Sop. 1h3 Ermocl, ... oh ...lliddieoboro Oct 09 Eaternale, sh . ...1770 L ?elitaRidtn, she 10' , dl .td. 0 ; Emeloa,bqlo-.. 94-abr ....
INTERCOLONIAL TELEGRAMS. AUCKLAND, THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 2 January 1886
INTERGCOLONIAL TELEGRAMS. ( (roo 0 o0 soWN own1EsP1ONDISNTs.) AUCKLAND, TsDAY; Admiral Tryonarrannged a race betwden four selected boats of the Nelson and a wnar canoe, for four miles. Thereo was great excitement over the race, aiid, the gig beat tho Maori's by a length. BRISBANE, TIus DAr. The Right.Rev. Bishop Dunno laid thile foundation-stone of the now Roinan Catholic Chnrch dedicated to St. JoseIeph, at Kangaroo Point, yesterday. The reports from Peecl Island continuo very favourable, and are to the oeffect that there is no change, and that all is well. Dr. Hickling has also wired to the Colonial Secretary that they hold their "Annual" Athletic Sports moeeting yesterday.
COUNTRY TELEGRAMS. NEWCASTLE, THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 2 January 1886
COUNTRY TELEGRAMS. (cFo; oUR own COnarESPONDENTS.) NEWCASTLE, Tils DAY. This morning shortly after 2 o'closd a fire broke out at a grocer's store, occupied by: T. P. Lynch, jin Hunter-street, New castle, in the vicinity of the Criterion Hotel. A ialn named Buxton, living opposite saw smoke issuing from an oyster saloon, occupied by John Star, and gave the alarm. Senior-coi stable M'Vane entered tie premises, and found Mrs. Star screaming, and the place filled .with [smoke. He saw no signs of fire. He went outand tried the next door, Lynch's, the grocer's. He there heard flames crackling, and burst open the door, and (saw a fire burning under tihe counter, on the right lmnd side of thle shop. He called out for water, and closed the door. No water being obtain able, he ran out to got some and to ring the fire bell. eanwhile some one forced open the front shop door, which the constable had closed. A current of air rushed in and presently the whole shop was in flames. They communicated ...
A GIRL WHO BELONGS TO SOMEBODY ELSE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 2 January 1886
- A GInL WHo BELONGs TO SOOMEBODY E LSE.:--In her old ago, Mme. Jerome Bone parto, of Baltimore, the American beauty, who married a brother of the great Nap leon and was repudiated by him, demanded a-great dcl more admiration than she got. At an entertainment she considered herself neglected by the gentlemen, who paid the most of their attention to a couple of newly parried young ladies. She endured it for some time and then re marked to the first one who found a little time to spare with her: "Do you know, Mr. X., tlhat I consider it the most foolish thingiin the world for a gentleman to pay attention to a young married lady!" "Indeed, nmadam!" responded the gal lant, "and why P" "Because a young nmrried woman is cAly a girl 'hlo belongs wo somebody clue."