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Elephind.com contains 5,549 items from Bathurst Post, The, 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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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1890. [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1890. The popular Bathwst Times said on the 8th inst., ' In Australia, sanitary laws are notoriously defective, and we have only to walk the streets of Melbourne and inhale the pestiferous odours to learn how the disease may he encouraged.' We much regret that it is unnecessary to go so far as Mel bourne. We can remain in our own fair city and get, on some evening just when heavy rain threatens, ' pestiferous odours ' enough and to spare. Some years 'ago we complained strongly of the Council causing the night soil to be carted to the back of the racecourse, where, when the rains came, it was washed down Poor Man's Hollow, through South Bathurst, and on into the Vale Creek, whence it flowed unchecked into the river, thus travelling about three parts round our city, giving the in habitants the full benefit of all the bad that was possible to come from it. To this day no improve ment has been made. A further cause of alarm is the fact that the enemy has attacked ...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
E. WEBB & CO., GEORGE AND KEPPEL STREETS, BATHURST. [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

E. WEBB & CO., GffiORGE AND KEPPEL STREETS, BATHURST. The Englishman Abroad.— A proud Briton, on a visit to the Paris Exhibition, presented himself at the Porte Rapp and demanded admission, tendering a two-franc piece to the gate-keeper, who tried to make him understand that no money was taken at the doors, and that he could procure a ticket from one of the numerous agents outside the Exhibition. ' 1 dare not trust those fellows, said the Union, ' and prefer to pay here.' He offered the man a napoleon, thenta hundred francs, and, lastly, a thousand-franc note ; and, to get rid of the obstinate customer, the official took a franc from his pocket and gave it to one of the two eergents de ville who guarded the entrance, and asked him to fetch a ticket. The officer returned with the strip of paper and six sous change, which he handed to the Englishman, who pocketed the coppers, gave each of the constables a napoleon, delivered up his ticket, and — forgot to pay for it!— Z# Petit...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Results of Protection. HEAVY DECLINE IN VICTORIAN EXPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

'Results of Protection. HEAVY DECLINE IN VICTORIAN EXPORTS. Following are some of the decreases in Victorian exports, shown in the official report of Mr. Hayter, the Government statistician, on Victorian trade for 1888:— * 1882. 1888. Stationery -* ? £ 21,891 ... £ 15,420 Machinery ? 123,180 ... 56,562 Saddlery and Harness ? 22,883 ... 10,018 Furniture and Upholstery ... 37,651 ... 22,558 Woollens & Woollen piece Goods 15,692 ... 9,439 Apparel and Slops ? 258,393 ... 121,801 Boots and Shoes ? 47,250 ... 20,937 Cordage ? » ... 26,72L ... 4,012 Butter and Cheese ? 113,852 ... 68,862 Hams, Bacon, and Lard... ... 12,195 ... 7,766 Beef and Pork, salted ? 24.509 .. 4,931 Preserved Meats ? 49J674 ... 16,115 Confectionery ? 20,621 ... 2,883 Biscuit ? 32,031 ... 20,962

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
E. WEBB & CO.S. GROCERY LIST FOR NET CASH, Subject to fluctuations of the Markets. [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

E. WEBB & CO! GROCERY LIST FOR NET CASH, Subject to fluctuations of the Markets. ANCHOVY PASTE, C. and B ? 0 11 per jar ALMONDS, soft shell ? 0 10 per lb. ALMONDS, Jordan 1 ? 2 5 „ BAKING POWDER ? 0 4J per tin BARLEY, Pearl ? 0 3* per lb. BISCUITS, Arnott'8 Mixed ? 0 8 „ ., Arnott's Arrowroot ? 0 8 „ „ Coffee, &c ? 0 8 „ BORAX ? 1 0 perlb. BACON, Morton's English, belly pieces 10 „ COCOA, Fry's ? 1 6 per lb, „ Van Houten's ? 12 „ „ and Milk ? 15 „ CANDLES, Sperms, Colonial ? 0 6£ „ „ De Roubaix ? 0 6| „ „ Young's British Wax ? 0 6£ „ CANDIED PEEL, Lemon ? 0 10J „ CORN FLOUR ? 0 64 „ ESSENCES ? 0 BJperbottie FOOD, Faranaceous ? 1 0 per tin FIGS ? 0 9 per box FLOUR, from ? 19 0 per bag GINGER, ground and whole ? 0 11 per Ib. LINEN GLOSS ? 0 2ip'rpack't LOLLIES, Boiled ? 0 6 perlb. ., Conversation ? 0 9 „ „ London Mixtures, Best ? 14 ,, MACARONI ? 0 9 „ MILK, Dairymaid ? 0 8 „ OIL, KEROS., AMER., 130° ? 8 0 per tin „ 135« ? 8 9,, „ 160° ? 8 11 „ OX TONGUES, 31b tins ? 3...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Export Trade of the Colonies. A CONTRAST AT A GLANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

Export Trade of the Colonies. A CONTRAST AT A GLANCE. Thk following are the particulars of the export trade of the several colonies during 1888 : — New South Wales ? £17,289,487 Victoria ? 10,356,633 Queensland ? 5,113,289 South Australia ? 4,670,573 New Zealand ? 7,255,128 Tasmania ? 1,303,308 West Australia ? 673,521 — Evening News. It is not a Sydney feeetrade conspirator, but Mr. Hayter, the Victorian Government statistician, who writes thus in his last report : — ' The chief, articles of Victorian export are wool — of which the value in 1888 was 5,171,000 — and gold (inclusive of specie), valued at £3,690,500, which two articles alone con tribute 64 per cent, to the total value of export of all articles.' Says Mr. Hayter, the Victorian Government statist : — ' The chief increase in the Victorian ex ports was gold specie, amounting to £2,512,521.'' Was ever a more disastrous blow given to the pro tectionist fiction ? ' Freetrade sends the money out of the country ; protection ke...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
No title [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

The Thought of His Creditors.— Lieu- tenant (over head and ears in debt, gazing dreamily at the hand of a wealthy heiress) : ' Ah, how many persons this charming little hand is capable of making happy !' Lady : Many ? I should think only one f Lieutenant : ' Oh, if you bestowed it on me, I assure you a great many persoDS would be rendered happy !' — Fliegende Blatter,

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

Cricketing Goods AT this, the dawn of the Cricketing Season, E. WEBB and CO. are again to the fore in being prepared to supply every description of material used in tins deservedly popular game. To more fully meet every Bataman's fancy, a larger variety of Bats has been imported for the Season now opening, comprising the manufactures of Bartlett, Duke & Son, Cobbett, Warsop, Dark & Shrewsbury. They are really an excellent assortment, and it is seldom that such is obtainable in any one warehouse Duke's Balls ; Brass Shod, Plain, and Revolving Top Slumps ; Batting Gloves, Wicket-keeping Gauntlets, and Leg Guards. Special Terms to bona-fide Clubs. Trophies! EWEBB & CO. having just opened a large variety of . Goods, both useful and ornamental, specially suited for Trophies and Presents, have made a Display of same in their Ironmongery Window, and would kindly ask the inspection of all parties interested. The Goods have all been imported direct from the Manufactur...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

IE. WEBB & CO., IMPORTERS & MANUFACTURERS. BOOT DEPAlJTpNT! fl'HE stock in this Department is both large and vaviea. I and we are daily adding to it goods of our own manufacture and importing. Here you will find Boots pan Shoes, from all the noted English, and Continental manufacturers, for ladies', gentlemen's, maids', and children's wear, in tbe newest shapes, styles and fittings. We have just opened, for the coming season, a splendid variety of Ladies' Glace Lace, and Button Goods, in Shoes ? and Boots, light and medium substances, with low and full heels, medium and pointed toes. Also some very special lines in Ladies Shoes, assorted fittings and shapes. Our Infant Boots and Shoes just opened are marvels of elegance and cheapness. We have opened this week a large quantity of Girls' and Boys' Strong Goods in Lace and Button. Infants', Children and Girls' Strap Shoes. We now have in all sizes and substances. Please note, our stock is new, and fresh ; we do not offe...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

5 No 'h * .3 i pi U P |, 0) ?JL

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

MADDY, FLEMING, & MOLLISON, (LATE WITH COBB & CO.), COACH, itefflC^ CARRIAGE, And BUGGY .^^BUILDERS, Keppel Street. Bathurst. TO THE RESIDENTS OF BATHURST AND WESTERN DISTRICT. Yjn E have much pleasure in announcing that we have t» opened the Spacious Premises in Keppel street, opposite Dr. Spencer's Residence, as a COACH FACTORY. Having all been employed in the well-known firm of Cobb & Co. (W. Maddy in the wheel-making and wood department for 16 years ; J. Fleming in the smithing department; and J. Mollison in the painting department 2 years, and a number of years in the best shops in Sydney), is a guarantee of good workmanship. ? We intend keeping level witli^the times by having on hand the LATEST DESIGNS in ALL CLASSES OF VEHICLES. We may state that this is the most beneficial time to have your Traps Renovated and Beautified. We allow a liberal discount on all cash transactions, and take old traps in exchange for new ones ordered. Trusting to merit your a...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A Boy in a Modern Store. [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

A Boy in a Modern Store. A boy can do some things better than a man. These things are given to a boy to do, but boys who do them are scarce. The boy that does them well, and avoids annoying and hindering people is going to get on. It you take one thing at a time you will find it easy, and, before you know it, you will have mastered the art of being welcome as well as useful. That is the way to learn everything. Be ready, quick to hear, quick to move, light on your feet, silent, respectful, faithful, good-natured, speak with a pleasant voice, and keep out of everybody's way. Keep your hands, face, and clothes clean, and your hair and finger-nails short. Have your handkerchief handy. Be quiet : be just as near nothing as you can ; get into the way of thinking you are working for yourself. You are. If you do well you are going to get on. , Export of British Horses. — The number of horses exported from this country is on the increase. Not only is this the case, but the prices received f...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
PECK'S BAD BOY AND HIS PA. CHAPTER XXXV. HIS PA GETS BOXED. [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

PECK'S BAD BOY AND HIS PA. CHAPTER XXXV. HIS PA GETS BOXED. A Parrot for Sale— The Old Man is Down on the Grocer — ' A Contrite Heart Beats a Bob-Tailed Flush J '— Polly's Responses— The Old Man Gets another Black Eye — Duffy Hits for Keeps !— Nothing like an Oyster for a Black Eye. ' You don't want to buy a good parrot, do you ? ' said the bad boy to the grocery man, as he put his wet mittens on the top of the stove to dry, and kept his back to the stove so he could watch the grocery man, and be prepared for a kick, if the man should remember the rotten egg sign that the boy put up in front of the grocery last week. ' Naw, I don't want no parrot. I had rather have a fool boy around than a parrot. But what's the matter with your Ma's parrot ? I thought she wouldn't oart with him for anvthiner.' ' Well, she wouldn't until Wednesday night, but now she says she will not have him around, and I may have half I can get for him. She told me to go to some saloon, or some disreputable place ...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A GREAT MARKET FOR OUR PRODUCE. SOMETHING FOR OUR FARMERS AND STOCKOWNERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

A GREAT MARKET FOR OUR PRO DUCE. SOMETHING FOR GUft FARMERS AND STOCKOWNERS. We are just now in New South Wales opening a gre&t trade with the United Kingdom in frozen meat and butter : but very few, and none of the small-minded political gentry, know what an un limited market we have for our produce in England. Here are some of the leading articles of feed required annually by Great Britain, outside her own supplies. Livestock ? £10,300,000 Bacon and Hams ? 8,149,000 Butter ... x ? 12,000,000 Cheese ? 5,000,000 Wheat, Barley, Oats ... 25,000,000 Maize ? 7,000,000 Weat Meal, & Flour ... 10,000,000 Eggs ? 2,000,000 Meats, of all kinds ? 6,258,000 Sugar ? 25,000,000 Tobacco ? 2,715,000 Wines, of all sorts ? 5,341,000 Altogether, England requires from outside sources food to the amount of £140,000,000 per year, and this enormous total is rising £5,000,000 per year, owing to the increase in population. Here/ is a trade opening to us vaster by far than our wool trade, gre...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A NEW USE FOR STRAW. BARRELS FROM PAPER PULP. [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

A NEW USE FOR STRAW. BARRELS FROM PAPER PULP. Efforts to make paper barrels were made about 20 years o#o, when patents were granted to some par ties in America as well as in this country- Their bands were made by winding a sheet of paper around a cylinder till it was of sufficient thickness, pasting the layers together as they were wound, and making the heads separately of wood or other sub stance. The result was a straight, cylinder- shaped barrel, and it was not a success. Various other piper barrels were brought out from time to time, produced by similar processes, all straight cylinders being practically failures, at least for the general purposes to which barrels are put. In 1873 certain parties began to experiment with a plan for making a bulged barrel direct from paper pulp. They got out the first barrel in 1874 and obtained a patent for it and for a machine for making it. But though they had demonstrated the possibility of accomplish ing ihe result, and the barrel was perfec...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

CLEMENTS & MCCARTHY, BATHURST, KS.W., AUCTIONEERS, And General agents, VALUATORS. SALES OF FAT STOCK MONDAY & THURSDAYS, at the Corporation Sale Yards. STORE STOCK SALES - New Smithfield Sale Yards. Kelso, First WEDNESDAY every Month, SALES OF FARM & OTHER PRODUCE - AS REQUIRED, at their SALE BOOMS, WILI/IAM. STREET. Clearing-out Sales as Required. MUGRIDGE BROS., Slttl SAW MILLS 41 JOINER] WORKS, Russell and Rauken Streets, Bathurst. TIMBER-OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, All kinds of Turnery, Carved Brackets, Doors, Sashes Mouldings, Skirtings. Floorings, Linings, Shafts, Spokes fellces, Stocks, &c. &c. White Bricks, Moulded Bricks, Paving Tiles Drain Pipes, Bends, Junctions, Syphons. LIME, CEMENT, PLASTEB. GALVANIZED IRON. FIREWOOD & COAL. Plans & Specifications Prepared, And Estimates given for BUILDINGS and all kinds oi JOINERS' WOBK. Mugridge Brothers, CONTRACTORS & TIMBER MERCHANTS. CELEBRATED NEW SOUTH WALES OINTMENT. ONE...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

THE CHEAPEST HOUSE IN THE WESTERN DISTRICT for all Kinds of TINWARE & GALVANIZED IRON GOODS. Plunge Baths, from ? ? ? 20/ Portable Shower Baths, from ? 12/6 Galvanized Iron Water Tanks, &c ? 20/ Portable Furnace Frames and Boilers (5 gallons), from ? ^50/-- The 'GEM' Ice Cream Freezer, with handle complete, from ? 1^.11/6 RUBBER & CANVAS HOSE DIRECTORS & SPREADERS.g ^'mm^k Gas Stoves Supplied and Fixed. Colonial Ovens Made to Order. c-: PAINTED AND GALVANIZED WATER POTS, at Lowest Possible Prices. ♦ ? SEND FOR WHOLESALE PRICE LIST. JAYE ANCTfREEMAN, Corner of Keppel & Bentinck Streets, Batritirst. w. i hddson & co:s TIMBER YARD ? AND ? STEAM JOINERY WORKS, KEPPEL STREET, BATHURST. A large Assortment of all COLONIAL -& IMPORTED TIMBERS Always on hand, as well as Turnery. Ladders, Spokes, Naves, Doors, Sashes, & Builders' Ironmongery. AGENTS FOR CLYDE MACHINERY. CHA.FF-CUTTERS & HORSE-WORKS, All prices to suit pur...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
MRS. MAYBRICK. [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

MRS. MAYBRICK. It is a gruesome story that comes to us about Mrs. Maybrick in. her, prison clothes, and in the custody of prison warders, vainly attempting to attract the notice, on the Liverpool platform, of some gentleman whom she had known in brighter days. In a uniform of Brown stuff, marked with broad arrow, with a grey cape, a hood bonnet and prison shoes, one would have thought ' The 'People's Plorrie ' more likely to shun tjjau court recognition. This grinning attempt to get a nod of welcome from ' an old friend ' on a public platform will perhaps open the eyes of her maudlin sympathisers to the convict's brazen inpudence, even if their weak brains still entertain a doubt of her guilt. She has at last out-played the heroine, and we hope to hear no more of her tragic lamentations, her maternal anxieties, and so forth. The grin of recognition is an honour that even Brierley would now decline. — Modem Society. As nearly as can be estimated about four million Britons are living ...

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
No title [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

The figures we append show the comparative death-rates among the Jews of Europe and the general population of the Continent at various ages : — Ages at death. Jews. Europeans. Under 12 months ? 361 ... 28-5 1 to 5 years ? 176 ... 14-3 5 to 15 ? „ 6-5 ... 6-7 Over 15 ? 39*8 ... 505 It will be noticed that, broadly speaking, these figures point to the facts that more Jews die during infancy than Europeans, while after childhood is passed the balance in considerably against the Gentiles.

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
No title [Newspaper Article] — The Bathurst Post — 15 January 1890

The largest volcanic crater in the world is that of Kilanea in the Sandwich Islands, which is a vast lake of boiling lava eight miles in circumference.

Publication Title: Bathurst Post, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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