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LATE SHIPPING [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
LATE SHIPPING .orrabool (a), 1500 tone Captain I. B. Bristow. from llalbonrno. .aranoa (a),1500 tons Captain W.mIL HEmpon. from Brisbano and nort oorn porta. Burns, Phi0p and Co., ogonts. Wontworth (s). 700 tons, .Captain H. Balliator, from M1olbourn. A.S.N. Co., agonts.
HOT WATER CURE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
HOT WATER CURE. The late Charles Delmonico used to talk about the new hot-water cure.. He aid' the Delmoslicbs werethe-first to recom mend it to guests who complained of hav ing no appetite. STake a cup of hot water and lemon and you will feel better," was the formula adopted. The lemon juice takes away the insipidity of hot water. For this anti bilious remedy the caterers charged the price of a drink of their best liquors (one shilling or more), and it certainly was a wiser way to spend small change than in alcohol. "Few people know how to cook water." Charles used to affirm, "the secret is putting good fresh water into a neat kettle already quite warm, and setting the water to boil quickly, and then taking it right off to use in tea, coffee, or other drinks before it is spoiled. To let it steam and simmer and evaporate until the good water is all in the atmosphere, and the lime and iron dregs only left in thie, kettle-bah I that is what makes a greatn many people sick, and is wors...
THE DAY'S DOINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
THE DAY'S DOINGS. A third edition of the GlZob will be pub lished shortly after four o'clook, containing the ]:test local news and telegrams from all partes of the World. The third edition matte.r ill cbe i1acet Q1A oi eighth page, "Cleanliness is next to godliness" is a proverb most of us have been taught to believe in with implicit faith. But it would appear that the nearer the residents of Sydney's suburbs are to' heaven, the weaker is their chance of obtaining the necessary ingredient for the promotion of cleanliness. The inhabitants of elevated Waverley,Woollahra,landUpper Padding ton are put now on rather short commons with regard to water. Three days a week is the measure of their supply, and as a result those of their numbers who are not well provided with tanks, tubs, or casks, are put to great inconvenience. It is to be hoped that when the water from the temporary scheme is flowing freely and purely at the Botany dams an effort will at once be made to give the residents of...
SPORTING TOPICS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
SPORTING TOPICS. The Sydney Driving Park Club intend holding their fourth meeting on February 6. There will be a grand Time Handicap Trotting Match, open to all horses, and a Pony Race. Futher particulars will be ad vertised indue course. " Hales, it is said, is to ride Tempe in the Anniversary Handicap. Our Ballina correspondent telegraphs that on Saturday a footrace for £50. ifOyds., .beotween Andrew Callaghan and Christopher Cooper, was won easily by the formekr by a yard. A match for £60 a-side between Callaghan and Brown, distance I75yds., has been made, to be run off in four weeks' time. Mr. L. Grant, the owner of N"ewetead and Sardius, having eoncilibtted his credit ors, is to be again allowed on the Fleming, ton course. Mr. Scarr did not put in an appearance at the Secretary's office this morning with the handicaps for the Sydney Turf Club's meeting on Anniversary Day, but we believe it is probable that he will hold the weights over, with the permission of the committee, til...
LATEST BETTING. ANNIVERSARY HANDICAP. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
LATEST BETTING. ANIVIBOSAItY HANDIACAr.P, The following horses wore inquired for at the prices named, at noon to-day: Tempor, sot. 1lb. ... 6 to I Ceriso and Blue Sst. ... ... 8 to 1. Minerva, 8Ot. lib ... . ... 10 to 1 Sodlier Boy, 8st. 21b. '... .. 12 to 1 Honeydew. 8st. Gib . ... ... 12 to 1 Burrilda, 7ot. 2lb. .. ... 12 to 1 ]attailous, Sat. 41b. .. 14 to 1 Jewel, 7st. 2ib. .. ... 14,to I Bos Bolt, Pot. 121b. ., ... 14 to 1 Bonny Beo. est. 0Gb. .. ... 16 to 1 Bullion. Ost. 1211,.... .... 16 to 1 Rspid?'e, sat. 101b . ... ... 20 to I Grt GEr. Cst. 91b..... . 25 to I Others, 00 to 2 to 100 to 4.
MORNING GALLOPS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
MORNING GALLOPS. It was really annoying this morning to all who journeyed to Randwick in antici pation of seeing anything like work per formed. Notwithstanding the fact that it is the lastweek prior to the Anniversary. Handicap, ,and just the time when one would expect to catch most of the trainers putting on their finishing touches, work this morning was of the slowest descrip tion, not even a solitary gallop worth speaking of having taken place. Itwwas a beautifully clear daybreak, with a nice refreshing breeze blowing, and one which anyone would have thought would have been taken advantage of. The first'horso out was oldSurry,who cantered one-and-a half miles on the course proper. Cerise and Blue came next on the sand track, and after cantering slowly once round per formedthe circle atthree-quarter pace fora second round. The little bay appears full of life, and looks first-clas. Agrieola was on the racing track for a couple of rounds alonie, but did nothing sensational. King ish...
WIND AND WEATHER REPORT. January 18, 9 a.m. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
WIND AND WEATHER REPORT. January 18, 9 a.m. IYf r.Y,-S.,cloudy, thermometer 75 in shade, ALUeUY.-Calm, fine, hot. BlALLINA.-CCalm, flee, se. smooth. J?AOOAOJOEY--S. cloudy, s0a modoratc. IlATeURST.-E., lull, oATreAn's BAY.-Cahn, fine, ea smooth. Ee.LINeeu HEAeDs.-C.lm, cloudy, se s mooth. CIoYRENOE IHEADS.-Caloe, fino, s0a smooth * Cure EeAwru.-S., floe, sua smooth. EDEN.-iS.W., fle, seao smooth. GAno Ise?1U.-Calm, fine, sea smooth. GeoueToN-Calm, floe. GuEEN CAvP.-S.W., fine, sea smooth. Jitnvs BAY.-S., flue, sea smooth. KeooAt.--S., flie, sea smeoth. DIAC.EAY HEAous.-f.E., flue, sea smooth. IAsTrLNDn.--S.E., cloudy. DIA?lounO HEAus.-S., cloudy, Sec smooth. Ios?eyeA l3Beuu.-S.S.E., fle, soe Smooth. N~oouccn H?uos.--Cahn, fOne, sea smooth. ONIwcOAe?e.-fS.S.W~, showery, sea moderete. PouR- ?lACQUonIE.--S.f.W., file, sea smooth. POrT STfreuuen.-N.W., cloudy, sea smooth, SfuL Ilocos.-S.W., fle, sea smooth. SOUTH HEAD.-S.S.E., cloudy, sea smooth. TEennuA.--S., fine, son smooth. TWEnED H...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
Special Advertisements. BARING'S LOAN ?ntiud DISCOUNT BANK LEND MONEY on Furniture (without possession), Land; Shares, and Personal Security, Bills of Lading at very Low Ratea. Bills Discounted Daily. BARING'S LOAN and DISCOUNT BANK, 119 Elizabeth-street 119 (between King and Market streets.) 66ClEA FOAM SHA5IPOO.' "SEA FOAM SHAMPOO." Have you over tried the "SEA FOAM SHAM. POOP" If not los no time isn getting a ox of this great cleanser of the hair an skina. Delight. fully" perfumed, and softenin to the skisn and hair it staneds alone as the grandest productiseon of modern chemistry. Insist on having it, and do not be porsuadeto take somethi?g else oe tho plea that it's Juset eas good.spas Sold everywhore, ats Is. per bts. WHOLESALE. ALL DEALERS. BRAYM BROTHERS, Ohlna; Glaes, atld Earthenware SHOWROOMS, 402 and 404 GEORGE-STREET. TALLACH BROTHERS, New Furniture Warehouses, York-street, Wynyard-square, Sydney. MANUFACTURERS and IMPORTERS 0 Art Furniture, Bedsteads, Bedding; Pianos a...
EMPLOYER AND EMPLOYED. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
EMPLOYER AND EMPLOYED. The wharf labourers' strike is most happily oever, neither side having pressed matters to the bitter end, but both wisely agreeing to submit the matter to a tribunal in which each party is equally represented. The rate of wages which this tribunal will decide upon is to be paid for the present year, and neither side can :say what that rate will be. Consequently, no crowing can be indulged in by anybody, and nobody need feel the, least humilia lion at the settlement. We are con fident that both sides will let-bygones I be bygones; and, as we said recently, we feel certain that there..is sufficient magnanimity, among the employers as well "as the employed, to prevent there being any indulgence in unpleasant reminiscences of. the short strife, or any friction in the future relationship of the parties to it. But this most desirable end is no likely to be reached if the Press sets itself to work to excite and irri tate the newly reconciled com batants by false stat...
CRICKET. CLIFTON V. LILLYWHITE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
CRICKET. CLIFTON V. LILLYWHITE. These clubs met oan Saturday, when the latter were defeated by* one wicket and 2 runs. Todd batted well for the former, as did Fallen for the losers. The scoreswere aso under.: LILLarwesTn,. Porter, feclish, b aroorloy ... . saunis, b aloorley .. ... ... .... 0 aerrnek, e Prior, bRo.yle ... .. .. 1. Plsiphet, b isoorley . ..... 3 Pearce, e Smythe, b ?oorloy ... ., 1 'Taylor, b Royl . 0 cesnny, b Moorley ... ...... ... 0 Frazer, b Isloorioy ... ... .... 0 Fallen, b Prior .. ... .. 1s 'lDomnld, run out ... 0 Iredelo, not out .. .. 0 Sundries ... ... .. . "S, Total... 'Si Bowling asslysis : Moorloy, 48 .balls, P. runS, - .wickcts ; Royle. 48 ballS, 16 runs, 2wickets; Priors' S balls, 0 russ, 1 wicket. .. - CLIFT0ON. ?e0rloy, is Pearce ... 0 Eoglish, b Pearce ... .. 0 Boylo, bs Pearce . ... ... 5 A. Todd bFallen .l' Hewitt, b Fallen ... ... .. 2 I1. Todd, o Taylor, b Peareo ... ... 14 ,'Stayhe, Ibw, b Fallen ... ..... :FI'Carty, run out ... .. .. . 1 ,Cro...
MINING TOPICS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
MNINBI TOPICS. Fancy a gold mine being sold in Tas mania for £5000 ! But such is the case. Mr. Dally has sold the Haud Catherine reef at the Denison for that sum. Of course it will be worked by a company. The best Christmas box known for the year was 10790z. of gold from Mr. George Lansell's two claims at Sandhurst, valued at £4300, which that gentleman obtained from 647 tons of stone. The manager of the New Reform Gold mining Company, Lucknow, reports: "In consequence of the greatescarcity of water 20 tons have only been reduced for the week. Twenty-five have been raised and four thrown out. Twelve casks of No. 2 ore on hand. No change in the faces worthy of mention. Fair stone for con centration abounds. Water chamber on -300ft. level cut out. Puddling will take all nextweek to complete. Chamber for .air-winch now being cut out; ground very tough. Will be finished same time as the puddling and winch sent below, when sink ing will commence. All machinery in first-elass order. Nothi...
ANOTHER FIRE AT NEWCASTLE. NEWCASTLE THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
ANOTHER FIRE AT NEWCASTLE. I Lvnon ou own conBiSPONDcNT.] NEWCASTLE Tins DBv. About a quarter past 4 yesoterday morning (Sunday) Police-constable ll'Vano whileo passing tho millinory store of Ingall and Son, saw a reflection of firo in the upper room of a ;three-storied building. He gave the alarm and the fire-bell was rung, but the old, old story of no water was again reported. The City. Brigade under Hon. Superintendent Frank Gardner were firbst on the spot. The men had to wait after the engine was in position for at least forty minutes. Before this the Honeysuckle Engine Brigade was on the scene under Captain Larkins. It proceeded to the wharf for water, bub there was not sufficient pressure to enable the water from the harbour to reach the burning buildings. The flames by this time had communicated with Mrs. Pain's, fancy emporium and stationer, and were roaer ing away. At laso the Water was laid on from the Honeysuckle Engine to the City 'Engine and re-pumped on to the fire, bu...
AN EYE TO BUSINESS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
.. AN .YE. TOBUSINESSS.. Hirsch and Hertz, both Israelites, were partners in business.; Both were -rich, both bachelors, without any -relatives. They were, moreover; the most devoted friends. So great was their friendship for each other that they hadmade their wills, each bequeathing to the survivor all his property.. i One day Hirch appeared at' police head quarters in -a very- much excited frame of mind. He was pale and trembling. He stated, in a voie quivering with emotion; that for three-days he had not seen or heard- anything of his bosom friend Hertz that he, Hirsch, had reason to fear that he bad met with foul play. The chief of the police replied calmly : . -"The proper way to do, Mr. Hirsch, is to offer a liberal reward to anybody who will bring -back your friend.' . - "I vill give five.hundred tollars to any body who will bring back- mydear friend alive and well," sobbed Hirsch. * " You must try and brace up. You must accustom yourself to the idea that your friend is dead....
SHE COULDN'T CONSENT. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
sEu COULDN' T CONSENT. Young Berkley wrote his girl a.very pointed letter, wanting. t6 know why she refused to, marry himn after she had repeatedly promised to"do so, and this was her reply: "Dear Charlie,-Your favour to ,hand. In reply, I will state that any back satop in the matter of our betrothal is wholly on account of your dad. While at your house; I have repeatedly heard him say he hoped he would never get in' law, atnd you know thit if we were to be married, that 'would mi?ke him a father-in-law, and I cannot induce myself'to enter into a contraetthat would bring you dear father in law. Otherwisely, yours as ever, CoNe?sIA."
CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS. Probably few people have been more successful in the discovering line than Christopher Columbus. Living as he did in a day when a great many things were still in an undiscovered state,-the horizon was filled with golden opportunities for a man possessed of Mi. C.'s pluck and ambition. His life at first was filled, with rebuffs and disappointments, but at last he grew to be a man of importance in his own profession, and people who wanted anything discovered would always bring it to him rather than take it elsewhere. And yet the life of Columbus waes a stormy one. Though he discovered a con tinent wherein a millionaire attracts no attention, he himself was very poor. Though - he rescued . from barbarism as broadand beautiful land in whose metro polls the theft of less -than- half-a-million of dollars is .regarded as petty larceny, Chris himself often went to bed hungry. Is i not singular that the gray-eyed and gentle Columbus should have added. a. hemisphere to t...
A "TRUTH" DOLL. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
A "TRUTH" DOLL. [Mr. Labouchere, the "proprietor and editor of Truth, has for several years at Christmas instituted what he calls a "Truth Toy Fund." The subscriptions aroinvested in toys, which are divided among the chil dren in the workhouses and orphanages. The poem that follows is supposed to be spoken by one of the dolls. It not only indicates the pleasure with which the poor children receivetheir gifts, but too truth fully describes the detestably cruel rob beries perpetrated by tradesmen upon the powerless poor. The miserable London needlewomen have to trades unions. More's the pity!-Ed. Globe.] What I first can remember's a cold, dreary room. With but one fitful rushlight to lighten its gloom, And a worn weary woman who heavily sighed, As, faint with long fasting, her needle she plied, And fashioned with deftness and scrupulous Caro The'stylish costume that I soon was to wear; Whilst tenderly glancing;as oft I could see, . At her pale little daughter who stitched at knee. A ...
A WORD TO HUSBANDS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
A WORD TO HUSBANDS. The happiness of the wife is conmmitted to the husband. Prize the sacred truth, and nevoi give her cause to repent the confidence reposed in you. Do justice to her merit, and point out faults with kind ness. Make it a rule to consult your wife, and undertake no plan contrary to her advice. Thousands have been ruined by neglecting this. Your in terest is hers, and women, as a ruide, possess a sagacity and"foresight into the - probable consequeices of events, eharac teris-tic of ?her sex,'which renders her ad" vice valuable. Never witiess a tear'from your wife with indifferentce. Woids and actions bear evidence, of the feelings, but when you see a tear on her cheek be sure her heart is touched. It must be a hearst of adamant- which does not respond to a tear. Remember she has many cares to encounter of which you are not aware. Let her errors be overlooked, and remember you' are not perfect. If youi have been disappointed in your wife, how. do you know that she has ...
TWINS ON THE BRAIN. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 18 January 1886
TWINS ON THE B TAIN.ulous in I never saw a sanacsst so ridiculous in all my life as that man Thompson did at church yesterday. I'll :declare it was a shame. . He didn't seem to pay any atten tion whatever to the sermon, but sat there and chuckled to himself as though he'd' been drinking. He was just as fidgety as he could be all through the service, and once during the prayer 'he snickered out right; he actually did, and as soon as the benediction was pronounced he giabbed his hat and bolted out in a hurry. I wonder what in the world could have ailed the man." "Haven't you heard P" "No, not a word. Do you know P" "Yes, I think I do." "W 'hat in the name of goodness was it P" ' "Twins; they're just a week old to-day, and he's almost tickled to death." When Rabelais,the great wit, was dying, a consultation of physicians was called, to consider what remedies could be .taken to secure the recovery of the sick man. 'Dear gentlemen,." said he. raising his i?ead, "let me die a natural deat...