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CHILDREN'S CORNER SOMEBODY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
CHILDREN'S CORNER SOMEBODY. SSomebody crwls into mamma' s.bad S''Jitat tho break of day S"Snnggles up close, and whispers load, '" omobody's come to stay." Bomoboly rusheo through the house, I Nover once shuts a door; Scatters her playthings all around SOver the nursery floor. Climbs on the fence and tears her clothe-s ' Never a bit cares she SSwings on the gate and makes mnd.pioa- ' WVho cm somobody be P . Somebodye look with rognish eyes .Up through her tangled hair ; ., ' Somebody's me," sho say, "but then Somobody docsn't care.
WORSE THAN SHE THOUGHT. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
WOOBE TUAN BB1F TIIOUGHT. Weeping widow: "Yes, poor John met~ with a terrible fate. He fellfrom afourth story window and was instantly killed," Sympathising friend: "Dear, dear, and was it so bad as that, Mrs. Larkins P I I understood that he fell only from the third story window,"
SAVED BY A DOG. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
SAvEDs DYA DOG. "Yes, indeed, we have some quier incidents happen to unsa,"said the engineer. "I. was running along one afternoon, pretty lively, .when I entered a little village w·here the track cuts through the streets. I slacked up a 'little, but waa still making good speed, whdn suenddenly, about twenty rods ahead of me, a little girl, not more than three years old, toddled on to the track. The3re woasno way to save her. It wasi'imrpossiblo tostop or even slack much in that distance, as my train was heavy and the gradedescending. In ten seconds it would have been :all over, and after reversing and applying.the brake I shut my eyes; I didn't want to see any more. As we elackened pace my dreman stuck his head out of the ,cab window to see what I'd stopped for, when he laughed and shouted to me, ' Jim; look here ol I loked, and there,wa a great big, black Newfoundland :dog,. holding that little girl in. his mouth, leisurely walking towards the house where she evi dently. helonged. ...
STONE-THROWERS BEWARE! [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
STONE-TEROWEBS ]3EWARE I. If a stone woreothrown against you, And should hit your head or oyo, SDon't'yon know it wouldharut yon sadly P Don't you think 'twould make you cry? Never throw a stone oir briok, then, .. Though you so no creature noear, 'Tiona dangerous; naught proetioo, Wh i"eh~all littlo ones ohooldfear. Nevor do like theose bad ohlddron Who are often in the streot, Throwing atonis at dogs and oats, And at anything they moot.
CHOOSE YOUR FRIENDS FROM AMONG YOUR EQUALS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
CnOOsE TOYn P2rIEN5D 2R5OM A25ONG TOU? SQUALB. Once upon a time a giant and a dwarf were friends, and kept together.. They made a bargin that they wouldnever for sake each other, but go and seek adven tures. The first battle they fought was with, two monsters; and the dwarf,who was very courageoun, dealt one of them a most angry blTow It did the monster very little injury, who, lifting up his sword, fairly struck off the poor dwarf's arm. H was nowin a wofulplighbt; but the giant coming to his assistance, in a short time left the tirdo monsters dead on the plain, while the dwarf cuti off thedead monster's head, out of spite. They then travelled on to6 another adventure. The dwarf was not quite so fierce now as before; hut for all that: struck the firast blow. This was returned by .another, which knocked out his eye; butthe giant was soon up with them, and had they not fled would certainly have killed them everyone. They were very joyful at this victory, and they travelled on their w...
THE CAT AND THE MOUSE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
THE CAT AND THE ;MOUSE. SI remember a little story of a mouse that fell into a beer vat, poor thing ! and a cat passing by saw the struggling little creature. The mouse said to the cat, "Help.me out of mydifoullty." "If Z do I 'ashall eat yeou," said the eat. "Very well," replied the mouse, "I would rather beoeaten by a decent eat than drowned ini such a horrible mess of. stuff as this.'? It was a sensible cat, and'it' said; " I certainly shall 'eat you, and youen must promise mo 'on your word ofi honour that I maydo so." " VYerywell, Iwill give you the promise; I promise.", So 'the eat fished the mouse out, and, truating to the promise, she dropped it an instuit to clean her owq mouth of the .abominmtion of the vat, thinking she had better do before'she, took a decent meal off the aouse. .?The mouse instantly 'darted. away and crept into a hole in the corner, where the cat could not get him. "But: didn't you promise me I mighteat youP'~? "Yes, I did, but don't.youknow that shcn I m...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
Publio Noties. R A.OB. BUXIIEY BANNEIr, * BBETEN: Please record your VotesaTO-MORROW (Wednesday) EVEN ING for election of G.P., Cambridge Club, Oxford-street. Poll opens at 8.30 p.m. SJ. D. GRANT; Grand Secretary. N o T I C E. SYDNEY WVHARP LABOURERS' UNION AQUATIC and ATHLETIC SPORTS. The prizes for the above sports will be paid over at St. Bridget's Schoolroom, Kent-street north, TO - MORROW (Wednesday), the 20th inst., at 8 p.m. aDNIEL O'~FLAHERTY, Secretary. p.rniture. n EDIT V. C A . H. IU naBIEE. FUENITURE. THE CBEAPEST FUENITURE WAREHOUSE In the city, and Where yon get the EASIEST TERMS, Is at CHARLES FOESSBERG'S, W, WLLIAM-STREET, WOOLLOOMOOLOO. Double Iron Bedsteads, 20, Od. Single Iron Bedsteads, 12s. 6d, Large Austrian Chairs, 5s. 0d. Tables, - 10a. 6d Chests ofDrrawes, 30S Od. Washstands. 10s. Gd. Sales, 12s. Gd. - And EVERY DESCRIPTION Of ' OUSEHOLD FURNITURE EQUALLY CHEAP. In fact, I defy Competition. EASY TERMS. EASY TERMS. £5 worth oef Prnitmre, 10O.down, s. Od. week...
POLICE INTELLIGENCE. REDFERN. MONDAY, JANUARY 18. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
POLICE INTELLIGENCE. REDFERN. MoNlAT, Janiay 18. (Before Mr. Meares, D.S.M.) REMANDA.--James Higginbotham (22), was charged with stealing a gold watch, five silver brooches, and five pairs of silver earrings, valued at £7 Gs., the property of Charles Coleman. On the appicationof the police, the case was remanded to Fri day, bail.being refused. John Pickerng. charged with'deserting his wife, obtained a remand to Wednesday, bail being allowed with two suretiesa in .80. Jessie Mathieson (34),was brought up for stealing a cotton print dress, valued at 14s. 6d., the property of JohnPlenderville, residing in Blandling-lane, Alexandria, pleaded that the dress was given to her to pawn, and also obtained a remand to Wednesday to call aswitness in support of her assertion. Bail was allowed with sureties in £40. A NEGLECTED COsLD.--EliHZa Kennedy (11),found wanderingaboutin a filthystate, was broughtup underthe Industrial Sehools Act. Mr. James Thornton saw thechildin the Sandhills, Waterloo. ...
NORFOLK ISLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
NORFOLK ISLAND.; The action of the Godvernment in nacepti ing the offer of the Britilh Government to take over-Norfolk Island, appears to meet with general approval. Among many persons, however, the announcement has created great surprise, as it was supposed by.many that the island was already a dependency .of New South Walee Such is- not the case, for though the *Governor of this colony is also Governor. of Norfolk Islandh the latter, has a constitution of its own,andoonducts its affairs independent of New .South Wales. This constitistioii -wmis framed bhi Governor -Deisoniwhen he visited Norfolk Islhd in "1857," -in :H;M.S; ;Iris:.: Ift repeals all existing -laws, .ordinances, and regulations, -and places the island during .:the .absence of the Governor in charge of [an Executive Go vernment, consisting of a chief magistrate and tWo assistants or councillors, to be elected annually. The chief magistrate must reside on the island, be possessed of a landed-estate thereon, and be at ...
PAINTERS' SOCIETY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
PAINTERS' S001ETY. . A meeting of the Painters' Society took place at the Swan-with-Two-Necks Hotel lost evening. Mr. Newland, the president, occupied the chair, and there was a fairly large attendance .of members. It was unanimously agreed that Rule 16 of the Trades and Labour Council, which allows the council to make a levy upon the society, be sflot.complied with. After a long and todious discussion it was resolved to give a grant of money toward tile Lambton miners, now on strike.
POLICE INTELLIGENCE. CENTRAL. TUESDAY, JANUARY 19. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
POLICEIINTELLIGENCE. CENTR?AL.': ToUESDAY, JANUARY 1. (Before Mr. Leopold Yates,-D.S.M.) BAD LAonGoAGE.-M-ary Fogarty, Mary Mawson, and Julia Conish wore fined a43s. or fourteen days, for obscene langua0e. James Menzies was fined £3,. or two months, I.nLE. AND DISORDnnE?RaTY. - Margaret Dnehy was sent to gaol for three months for having no lawful means of support. FALSE PETE?sCss. - James Daley, charged on a warrnt with obtaining2 goods by false pretehces, was remanded to Kempsey to bb dealt with. . STEALINo.-EmEdward Eviston, abarman: in. the employ of Mr. John D. Young, Boyal Exchange Hotel, was charged with stealing is. 3d., the property of his em ployer. Mr.. Young stttqd he saw prisoner serve five drinks,and put the money received in his pocket, inst~eadof in the till. The amount, was a trifling one, but small sums had been missed before, so prosecutor felt compelled to make an example of this man. The prisoner was sentenced to one month's gaol. A charge of obscene language and...
COUNTRY NEWS. GOULBURN, JAN. 18. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
COUNTRY NEWS: (PROW U0 OWN CORRESPONDRiT5.) GOULBURN, JAN. 18& At the Police Court this morning, Thomas and Ellen Dawson, two eccentric people, who travel around this" part of the country clad : in' peculiar costumes, wearing paper crowns, and dubbing them selves the " King and Queen of the South," were charged with' assaulting Matilda Buckley. It appears that the youths of the neighbourhood in whichl this eccentric pair reside make it a practice to shower rocks on the roof of theiir tenemenit at at night fall, when they are securely hid from the view. of their victims.' The "Queen of the Soutli" attempted to wreak vengeance on the woman Buckleyl for the misdeeds of her son, with the re sult that she was brought before the bench. The case occupied some time, and caused a 'deal of amusement, when thed behcli dismissed the 'female defendant, and finued her lordoand master in the sum of 5s. . An ejectment case was heard this mornt ing,-when the bench' ruled that, a lease having...
POLICE INCIVILITY. (To the Editor of the Globe.) [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
:POLICE INCV ILITY. (To thie Editor of the Globe.) Sir,--Wold hyoa kly ko ineert the fol i owing,.whiehw ill sohow-: the, public: that, the police are our masters, and that we are living under martial law. In company with three frien'ds,-I was standing on the footpath at the corner of Millers-road, when two policemen came us and .old us i n the coarsest and most brutal manner to get out of, it. -Upon my remon strating with them, one of them told me to get, out quick, or he would snsn me through the out, which, I presume, meant to the police station. This, Sir, loccurred at 10 o'clock at night. ~ Now, I really think that when people are not making any disturbanc or noise, the least the guardians of the peace can do, if they must move them on, is to request them to move on civilly. Trusting you ~will ventilate this matter in your valuable columns.-I remain yours, CITIZEN.
UNITED FURNITURE TRADES. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
'UNITED FURNITURE TRADES.' A meeting of the members of the. various trades grouped under the name. of; the United Furniture Tiades' Sociesty; was held last evening: at the Barley Mow' Hotel, Bathurst-astreet. There were a faii number of members presint. The chiri was taken by Mr. Middleborough, thd president of the society.: The principa business done was the appointing of 'a deputation to wait upon the cabiniet makers to request? that body to amal Sgamate with tho society. Itwas agreed that a letter be sent to Mr. Morris, french polisher, thanking him 'for the boon Sconferred upon his workmen by granting them the eight hours system of labour. Thirteen new members were admitted to the privileges of the society, after which the meeting torminated
DID THOMAS PAINE RECANT? (To the Editor of the Globe.) [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
DID THOMAS PAINE RECANT? (To the Editor of the Globe.) Sir,--In this evening's issue of your paper you publish a part of the malicious falsehood which has been industriously circulated by the injudicious friends of Christianity regarding the authorof "The Age of Reason," andas bidgraphidalfacts are liberally dealt with in your columns, I ask the favour of being alloived to sub stantiato your parentheticril remark as to Paine's admirers asserting that the recant tation is an invention. William Cobbeottj nine years after Paine's death, wrotes "I happen to know the origin of this story, and I pozsors the real original docu onent whence have proceeded the diverse editions of the falsehood of the' very invention of .which I was, ,perhaps,: myself the innocent' carise. About two years,ago, I being. then on Long Island, published my-intention of writing azi account of the life l1bours and death of Paine. Soon after this a Quaker, at New Y ork, named Charles Collins, made many applications ...
SOME FRUITS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
80011 FRUITS. The St. Jamcs's Ga-ette says that nothing more is now demanded than that there should be a thorough overhauling of the fruits of free trade. 'TruitaP" Those of protection would speedily come, AndL their nature all mon iu advooco maoy divine Tho capitliast might make sure of a ," plum "" lut tho fruit of the peor would bh "'ilco."
EIGHT HOURS DEMONSTRATION DEFICIT. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
EIGHT HOURS DEMONSTRA-; TION DEFICOIT. The resumed inquiry, into this matter was held last night at the office of. Mr. Bowes; chartered accountant, 92, Pitt street, In addition to the gentlemen who attended . at the - inqui~ry last Saturd.y weeck, Aldernan 'Gelding and Mr..Edward Dowling, the scrutineers, also Messrs; Willeand Laurence, thlie audi tors, .were .proesent at the req?uest of Mr. Bowes. . ' . ' . ' Mr. hianuqon, the treasurer of the: committee, was again examine. with re ference, to..his method of keeping his accounts, and the auditors and scrftineeri exjslaine. .certain itoema in tlie prihtead statement of income 'and expenditoun issued by the Demonstration Committee. . No further evidence of any'smportanca b in forthcoming, Mr. Bowes intimated his'intintioh of closing theqingmqmry, and stated thti he would make his report to the Masots' Society, with as little delay as possible." Mr. T. Caddy was again present throughout the proceedings, which lasted alout three hours....
CITY COUNCIL. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
CITY COUNCIL. The first meeting for the year 1886 of: the Municipal Councilof Sydney was held at the Town Hall this morning. There were present-The Worshipful the Mayor, Aldc:man John Young, in the chair, and' Aldermen, Playfair, Palmer, M. Harris, Meeks, J. D. Young, Jones, Hirt, Hardie, Dean, J. Harris, Bryco, Tees, Chapman, Beane; Poole, Burdlokin, Kippax. I Alderman JONEs presented a petition from the residents of PaIdington, asking; that certain streets should be widened. THE OLOcK OCHIMES. Alderman PooLS complained of thw chimes in the Town Hall tower. He said as they were at present hung no one could hear them, and souom steps should be taken to open the wall, so that the sousid could reach outside; The MAYOB prdmised to consider tlie matter. asETsALIne nowLeINQ-STsEES. Alderman KEPPa X asked when tenders would .be called for the forming arid metalling of Dowling-street, Moore Park ?, The MA&ok replied that specifictiois' were now being prepared, and tenders would be ...
SPORTING TOPICS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 19 January 1886
SPORTING TOPICS. It a test match, RIlosehill seniors versols Rosehill juniors, played on Saturday laIt, the formerwon by twenty pontst . The scratchiig of St. Duistan for'the. EHnurdles at Flemington, on Saturday'last, was not due to his want of condition, but td some misunderstanding with the joc'ko, engaged ti ride o im. We have noticcd a lot said about sr. Sidney throwing his gates open to the public, so that tley might witness free the final of the Sheffield Handicap. The writers speak of the matter as if it was an unknown custom in Australia. Weoadinit' that Mr. Sidney conducted his handicap in an eflicient snd liberal manner, but it is well-knowunto frequenters o0 Botaniy that the old Enulic?h.o stom of throwing the gat3r open to the public for the final has obtained es ar .since Mr. Smith inittated Shed?elds at Bota-y. Mr N. W. Turnbul_, who will 'be re membered as an amateur performer of considerr bEe ability at many of Larry Foley's exhibitions, wdis lst night pre sented 'w...