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SPORTING. NOTICE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
SPOIRTINB. NOTICE. AATlco, AnLOTOCO, MW GONO?A . Sprongo, Soorotarico will obligo by sending 500ognmlmos nod particolors as early as possible. ]lbhrCL a .-Eonly infor tation of noon, nonaches, on ,r eetings will bn highly oplyneciotod, _nocniT.-Secretaries o Ciubos will greatly oblige yfonwariing infonnration of ponding atheon, alo 1pantoeulors of ony olob aothesoo no noon often conelnsion of ploy no con?voeo"let.
ATHLETICS. FIXTURES. JANUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
ATHLETICS. FIXTURES. -JANUA5LT. 26. Wolumla Athletic Club Sports. Acceptances, 23rd 26. Bathurst Sheffield Handicap, Entries. Jan ary p9. 96O. East Mitland Athletic Gathering. 26. Caledonian Sports Parkes 26. Blanoy Sheffield HaEndicap (£50) and Sports. TeBnnARY. -- tndgeo Sheffield Handicap (2l00) N 2i. ugee Sheffield Handicap. Nominations February 10 (3 17 20. Sir Joseph Bank's Handicap. Entries close February 5. Handicap, Februery 15, Acceptances, "M,-alch 0. Arnit. - 5. Oddfeilows' Sheffield Handicap, Woolongong 21-20. Stawell (Vie.) Athletic Club (Easter Gilft, £100). Entries Mlacch 5.
PLEASURES FOR A CHILD. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
PLEASURES FOR A CHILD. Douglas Jerrold wrote thus pleasantly of child-life:-" Blessed be the hand that prepares a pleasure for a child, for there is no saying when and where it may-again bloom forth. Does not almost everybody remember some kind-hearted man who showed him a kindness in the days of his youth P The writer of this recollects himself, at this moment, as a bare-footed lad, standing at the wooden fence of a poor little garden in his native villiage where, with longing eyes,.he gazed on the flowers that were blooming there quietly in the brightness of a Sunday morning. The possessor came forth from his little cottage; he was a poor wood-cutter by trade, and spent the whole day at work in the woods. He was coming into the garden to gather flowers to stick in his coat when he went to church. He saw the boy, and, bre k ing ofil the most beautiful of his carna tions, which were streaked with red and white, he gave it to him. Neither the giver nor the receiver said a word, and w...
THE DOG NEWS AGENT AND THE DOG LETTER-CARRIER. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
THE DOG NEWS AGENT AND THE DOG LETTER-C'ARRIEE: Jimmy L. sends a little note telling about the dog that sells papers in Leeds. The dog is a black retriever, and is well known to persons in the habit of passing the corner of Park-row and Park-lane, where his master takes his stand. Jimmy thinks the dog likes to sell the Weekly Supplement, because of. the many kind things it says about dogs and other animals. Perhaps so. Dogs are like children in being quick to tell a friend from a foe. There is a dog not unlike this Leeds one at a small mining camp in California, which acst as a letter-carrier. The mail bag is strapped to its back, and off he starts every day to the nearest post office. The distance is three miles, and the dog gets over the ground in twenty minutes.-Leeds Mercury.
A LUCKY SHOT. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
A LUCKY SnoT. They were a quartette. Two and two, and one and one. They were concealed in a summer-house, carrying on a loud con versation about stars, and now bonnets, and other girls, and those subjects which are always made use of under such cir cumstances, because nobody is listening, and it does not matter what you say, whether you are coherent or not. He had never felt so much encouraged as to ven ture to put his arm around her, but he was dying to do it. Suddenly, in tho'middst of the bliEs, there were two pistol shots out side. With a scream she fell into his arms, and he held her there. He was brave, unmoved; no care was there about him. He would stand between her and death. The other young man was on idiot. He let go his young lady, and lit a match. There stood a Chinaman with his pistol in his,hand, and full of apologies. "Let me get at him," said the hero .of this story. "I'lltalk to him." He put on a bold and angry air, chased the Chin:man threateningly out of hear ing ...
HOW JOHNNY STOPPED CRYING. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
HOW JOHNNY STOPPED CRYING. Johnny.and Nellie were playing in the sitting-room, when Johnny fell down and bumped his nose. It did not hurt him much, but hewas fond of crying. This is how he stopped: "Don't cry, Johnny," said Nellie. "How. can I help it," replied Johnny, "when I have fallen down and bumped my nose?" And he began to cry with all his might. "Then," cried Nellie, "there is nothing for me to do but to beat the arm-chair till Johnny stops crying." So she seized a stick, and began to beat the chair as hard as she could. Fred came running in. "0 Nelie," said he, "'why are you beating the arm chair F" "How can I help itP?" replied Nellie, "when Johnny has fallen down and bumped. his nose, and is crying with all his might. I must beat the chair till Johnny stops crying." "Then," cried Fred, "there is nothing for me to do but to blowmy trumpet." So he took the trumpet from his pocket, and began to blow with all his might. In came Sophia, the eldest sister. "0 'red !" said she, ...
THE MAILS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
THE MAILS. Mails will be made up at tbo General Tost Offico for the undermontioned places as follows: Tarm DA?T lM0EnoUnnr, overland 4 and 7 p.m. ADELIDEc, overland, via MIelbourne .3.30 p.m. HOnART no LAO?nne?oN, ovrland to Melbourne, and thence per steamer 7 p.m. MacenAY RIVER, per Weoodbarn ... 8 p.m. TUESDAY. BR-ISBANE, AD Noi?IiERa PORTS, per OTmanE POR NS o NEW ZEALANmD poAND WEaLLNrTON - Overland to Mel boone, and thencu por Walhora ... 8:30 p.m. CLAnrCon RlIvn, per City of Grafton ... 8 p.m. WEDNESDAY. JlSDAaNE CND NonvTacn PORTS, per Ly.eo-Moo... ... ... . ... 11 n.m. NnInInuLA AND EDEN, per Nameruba... 11 n.m. Tono3nav. 'AeCoLAND and all NEW ZEArA.ND ports, per Wairarapa.. .. a.m. UNIEDe KInnDoo ANn CONeoNENT or Eunore-Overland to5olboernoand thence per Orient stoeamer Orient... 6 p.m.
THE COMMERCIAL BANK OF AUSTRALIA, LIMITED. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
TILE COtIIEL:OLAI. BANK 01 AUIST? ALIA, LPhUTl~D. A highly eavil&lt;eiftory half.yenrly report has juot been issued by the tiroeeor of the above bank for their movetuig of Februory 1. Tto ilgtros are well worth reading by aoy busiosns man, showing, as they do, a sound and he.lthy posvtion, and the thorough coflidenco reposed In tho above institution is evidenced by the recent inuee of the reno.ninnig 50,000 oharcs, which were all promptly takon up at? £ 10s. per share premium, whiabh nmqunt, l1.5,000, was added to the resoerv?d fond, bringing that fund upto the hondsomo seno of £300.000, equal to more tian half the present paid.up capital of the bank. Ittis but a little over ten yearn since its present general manager, Mr. Henry Gyleo Turner, was entrnsted with the management of the bankin Melbourno; be was then the accountant of the Bank of Australtsia in that city, which institution boa already furnished managees for several of onr lending colonial bonio. Such has been the...
WOOLLOOMOOLOO FISH MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
WOOLLOOMOOLOO FISH A?KAfElT. The suply of fish at the above market was this morning anything but large, the Broken tiay con. tribation being unusually sal"ll. There wan a fair demand, and prices wern crresandlugly aood. Followianglre rating quotationsa --'ePraws, Li Jos par basket; whiting, los per do:son ; burero, 25s to '.71 par basket: Hothead, up to 2s 6d icht; nolilet, 4:i par basket; garfdsh, L1 per basket silver. bellies, i "ts r?d per basket.; eels, do tn Os per ~d~tCi;"s c11 .ppa. pa s :a.I
ARRIVALS.—JANUARY 17. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
AR.IVALS.-Joxuwnr 17. Woodblorn, (s.), it8 fons, Captain 12. Farroll, from Macleay lRiver 16th instant. Pasengero . M?dameos DoBroy, Moir, Salmon, Brady, Bali, lMliesR leIloy, Woingath, Clare, Kennedy, Burns, Moir, Meosrs. Lanyoll, Bertram, Darcey, Mandlol, 'Muanuo, Williams, Ihilder, Muir, Lawson, oasters Burke (2), Willioams, Nowton, Howard; and7 to the steerago. C. nod I1.R.S.N. Company, agents. Afghan, (s.) 2200 tons, Captain G. Thoy, from Ifoogkong, December'23. Prssonoerso-Mr. Doeth, and 300 Chinese; for Sydney, 1U3 men, 2 womes and 2 children ; for Molbourne, 176 meo, l woman, and 1 boy ; for Adoelidoe, men; for Now ZLeateid, 17 men. Burns, Philp aud Co., Limitod, agouts. Auotrolisn (s.), "103 tons, Cauptin C. . COlod. loigi, from Clarenco River Janoary 10. rosseu. gero-Mirs. M.atterson and family, Misses Noull, hfuxted Olivo, Coulton, Moully, Messrs. M'Alpia, Camny, Wilcox, Re ynoodo, Aroher, J. C. Wilcox, C. Blskhlouse, A. M'Domad, J. Cover, II. l?d'liinuon, J.. White, C. L...
TO-DAY'S EVENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
TO-DAY'S EVENTS. Opening of Fortese tret to lstiseondon.road, adjonrned meeting, lvory'ollotetl, ]orbes and. Wil. non streets. 8. Sydney Exchango Comlpany, half.yearly meeting, Sydney United Plantercrt, special meeting, Swan.with.Two.Neeks, 8. Grocers' annual plode, meeting, Swan-with. Tswo-Neeks, i. School of Arts telauting Chlv--" That the croe. tIon of colonial Iet o p?etre wit a s-neat in the Hoasa of Lords would tend to impair the relations sub. istning etrteeon the mother-country and the colt. niee,--7.30. No. 10 North Trune Blue, meeting, Protestant huall, evening;. No. 38 L.O.L., meeting, Oddfollows' Hall. Ash. deld, 8. Amalgmate?l .Tournoeyman Tailorsa' Assoeeiation, psscraal meeting, . Sydney' Scott.ish :RifleR, recruiting, Town hall, f8. United Furniture.trade Society, mineeting, oven. inc. A.J.C. annual generaol meeting, 4 p.m. Pincln Graoup M ining Complny, 4 p.m. recthought Union, meeting, 8 p.m. Theatre Royal, "Cinderella." Now Opera house, "Queen'a Evidence." Olympic...
PRODUCE MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
PRODUCE MARKET. We are giad to announce that the eoamou and wharf laboearrs' strike, chiefly through the oser. tions of Mlr. Andrew Lyeli, wan brought to a osoe on Saturdny night ; the wharf labohours to be paid the ts 3d per hour, pending its adjustment by a committee of the Trades and Labour Council, noot the ehipownero ; both sides having signed to abide by the judgmnct of the Arbitration Beard, In the produce smurket, there is a fair trade doing ; the buyers especially being mach pleased at the settlement of the strike in llelboarne. In maize, oaleo of prime were made at da and 4s 3d. Oats.-The market is well supplied, and for heavy bright feed 2s gd is obtainable; other in ferior sorts, dull at to to 2o 2,. We noto about 10,000 btgs, nx Toe"po, arrived this morning. 0mons-.--eho stocks are light, and sales of Vie torian are mahting up to £8 per ton. W hoar of a sale of a largo line at ".87 is. Bran.-Steady trade doing at Is lid and tS 3d per bushel. Pollard.-In good dulnand at ...
COMMERCIAL. "GLOBE" Office, 1 p.m. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
COMMERCIAL. throng'" Olmle, 1 p.m. The import market opened to.dby with a fair amount of orders from the country.. Ex. cession stocks, hohl by our morchanto, and want of proefts owing to thoe severe cometition existing at the present time on noony of the leading ltnob now being imported, moay be said to bo the character of a deal of the business now being traos. acted. In the item of frieghto from England there is a great disparity existing, owintg to competition of the freight ring, and Meoors. Tyer nod Co., who are doing their beht to establish themsolvoc, and broak up the monopoly. Ono merchant is audiong his shipment at an oxoreidoily low rate of freight, and another to paying noarly doublo the rate of freight on tho same boass of goods, thus giving one importer an immense advantage over another, and to this alono is attributed some of the low sales which have been made of some leading lines of lats. In tfie metal trade perhaps there never won, in the experience of the trado, he...
TELEGRAPHIC SHIPPING. BALLINA, THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
TE¶ULEGRlAPHIC SKflPPING. - fFXO1I OUR OWN~ COmfJlk:$POENDT.) Si3AJ.TLIN;A 'Fuca Dy.1Y .TheIi Tomk1 left at ;E th~is nornin"p^ Sit' grounded yott rday in oro,,in:r ted htat neon do Thoi Rtodondo (a.), yraaaaa lichofaanr fliver firado at 9.21 this mon a,;. POUT dTACQUARIE, Tits Dtr. Thto sah. Lizzie Davia, which war wrookoed on Friday night, is now eompliloly brohon up. Tho weather is flin. iiaouAnr.-Arrivrd, January 10: Airlie, ship, from Glasgow; Dulno of Aryylo from Noweoutlr. January 17, Carlotta, bye., from Now York; VWhampoa (s.), from Sydney; Taiwan from Hong. hong. Anh.?,n;n.-.Arrivnls;-Januar'y iii: R.91.S.. Tas. mania, froan Londoni; R21... dlfooillia, from I[oZ. bourne; Klarawera, from Sydeoy; Swordlloh, xch., from Tasomania. Jonnary 19: Victorian (o.), from MeilblournoI. iiaportorca January 17: Mary Evans, bor., for Sydney ; Boxh;ill, Lq0., for Gumm ; True Bluo and Sapphire, bqes~, for Mauritius; Eclipse, sol;., for Eacln. lliol,;ocnua.-Arrivalc : January 19, Anstralian, ...
LADIES' OWN COLUMN. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
LADIES' OWN COLUMN. The sapphires worn by Mrs. Mfackay at tho last Marlborough House ball eclipsed anything of the kind over before seen in England. According to an English society paper, no girls at a recent lawn tennis champion ship tournament wore corsets. ". One of them, however, wore a tight white jersey and thin muslin skirt. There was a com plaint that skirts hamper the movements, and the prospect is that steps will be taken to provide some acceptable suit for next year.' A quaint little model of a Russianhouso in gold, with doors of emeralds and diamonds opening to disclose a portrait, was among the splendiddiamondjewollery given the Russian brido of the Hon. Lewis Stanhope, and whose wedding trousseau is considered to have rivalled thatof Princess Beatrice. Paris newspapers are engaged ifs a dis cussion of the English girl's physique. It is gravely set forth by one of them thatthe fine physique of the English is produced artificially by means of baths, soap, and milk during...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
WHEN THEY CATCIIH HI9. "Hello, Josh," said one farmer to: another; "that lightning rod feller didn't pill thowool over your eyes like he did with Mose Timpson, did he? " "Not a bit of it, Zalo ; I hain't one of that kind. Anybody that's seen as much of the world as I have hain't so easily fooled. No; sir-ee. I rode 27 milqes at a stretch on the top of a 'bus one time, and talked with the driver all the way, and I saw a good many bigger sights thain on loadin' hay with a hoss. I tell. you what it is, Zale, when they ketch me they git a tradveller, and by gingerbread they know i t ."o Ask for Dyso?a Bro's soosobs'ryda-'.A.-?Aovr", For Sale. FOUR- ACRE FARMS FOR :£60. BERKSHIRE .PARK, RIVERSTONE, 28 Miles from Sydney. FREE PASSES to INSPECT. Deposit, £5 (Five Pounds). Balance £2 (Two Pounds) per M?onth. No Interest. Immediate Possession Given. Bonus, £2000. Further particulars from PHILLIPS and CO., 82, Castlereagh-street`. L A.N D F..O R SA .L:RE. . . HARNETT, NORTH SHORE. F[AIRFI ELD...
CONTEST BETWEEN PARTRIDGE AND WEASEL. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
CONTEST BETWEEN PART RIDGE ANDiWEASEL. An extraordinary attack' by a weasel upon a partridge was recently witnessed by a ploughmnan at -Kidmore ' End, Oxon. The man, hearing a noise over head, looked up and saw a fierce, struggle going on in mid-air between the bird and its'foe. The partridge was endeavouring to* beat off the. weasel with its wings, whilst the .weasel, finding itself off terra firma, lihad evidently lost its head for fight ing, and its struggles seemed centred in retaining its hold ,upon the bird. ~After several minutes the partridge, not succeed ing in dislodging'the enemy, which "clun " like grim death,"' became so exhausted that' the pair fell. tgether in a piece o: wheat, but neither of them could be found. The partridge, being a hen bird, was doubtless surprised by the weasel when sitting on her eggs, and aided by fear 'had, struggled into the air accompanied by her relentless foe.