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BRISBANE CRICKET. (BT WIRE—FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.) BRISBANE, Saturday Night. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
BRISBANE CRICKET. (bt wire— fsom our. own coebespondehe.) Brisbane, Saturday Night, The Graziers made 261 to-day ngainBt the Kiln garoo Points, Coningham compiling 123, C. Martin 85, .ftl'Gliiichy 30, Drape 21), Bradley 12. Murray got fonr for 76. Fish'jr made 7u for the Alberta against Oakflelds, and butted well. A. Hordern and Sons A team beat South Sydney B team by 2 ruus. Scores: A.H., 06; Lowe 11, Joyce 11. For S. Sydney Evers made 34. Standard S9, Hughes 19, Little 10, Gleeson 10 net ont, beat Elsinore -19, Ellis 19. For Standard Kerr took five for 17 and AI'Beth threo for 12, and. Furlong secured most wickets for Elsinore. At Darling Island the residents ot Point and Hell streets tried conclusions, the latter winning witll six wickets to spare. Webber Knox and Shandl trundled well for the victors, and W. Eeiilie, To Craig, and Grant divided the bowling honors lot! tho losers. Australs beat 'M'llurtrie's, scoring 87 against 58. For the iormer Jones made 15 and Curzon 31 not ou...
GARDINER CUP. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
GARDINER CUP. H. Bull and Co. beat E. Beid and Co. by 17 ranft Scores : H. Bull and Co. 133 and 37. Geering 47 and 10, Evans 36, M'Clelland 18, Anderson 13. II. Eeid and Co. 75 and 78. Holdsworth 33, PalmOr 19, Madden 16. Evans, Jarman, Geering affid Stevenson did the bowling for the winners, arid Croll aud Maddern for the losers. Lark, Son, and Co., Limited, defeated E. Gray, Son, and Co. by 106 runs. Scores : L.S., and Co., first innings, 91; second innings, ten wickets for 152, W. Houghton 42, E. E. Brooks 36, A. B. Pater son 22, A. W. Turner 21. E.G. and Co., fljst innings, 78 i second innings 59; Leslie 16, Camp bell 13. For L.S., and Co. Brooks and Galloway secured fire wickets eaoli.w liile for E. G. and Co. Stubbius took five wickets, Tiddy three, and Nesbitt two.
THAT MOUSTACHE—AND THE GIRL WHO DOESN'T HELP MA. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
THAT MOUSTACHE-AND THE GIRL WHO DOESN'T HELP MA. ' Wellington ' writes : — That both men and women aro conceited wo take for granted, and it is said unless wo have some concoit iu our composition we would bo rather lax in our ways and doings. Men and women have different kinds of conceit, but tbcro is no margin — we aro equal in it. There are plenty ot coxcombs, each or whom constantly thinks his moustache, say, is tho envy of all his male friends. These sort aro oonceitod enough, but ( wo do not count theso, nor do we count, the girl who ia positively so narrowed with con coit that she , I CANNOT HELP HER MOTHER AT HOME, j nor speak to a poor friend in tho street. Theso individuals class together, but aro of tho wrong kind. It is the real, true, genuine conceit (I believe there is such) which makes i us try and do our best in all things, and think we have dono so,- is what wo doal with ; and in this I think, as I have already proclaimed, that all sensible mon and women are ' equal ...
CITY AND COUNTRY CONCEIT. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
CITY AND COUNTRY CONCEIT. ' Yera ' thus expressos herself : — This question would probably receive a totally opposite reply from city dwellers than if pro pounded by individuals hailing from tho back blocks. Business mon and women travelling daily between suburbs and oity can scarcely avoid remarking how common a sight is that of some miserably insignificant member of tho male sex surrounded by girls (often, indeed, generally superior to the swain in manner and appearance), all appoaring to hang on every word proooeding from the lips of the lord of creation. Similar observations can bo made any day in the aroades and other promenades of tho city. No wonder that almoBt ovory clerk, shop-assistant, office-boy, oven errand boy, struts liko a bantam, suns himself like a peacook, and feels in his inner consciousness WHAT A DANGEROUS FASCINATOR HE IS, and how careful ho must bo not to raise false hopes by giving undue encouragement to any one of his worshippers. It is all tho girls' fault...
DIFFERENT FORMS OF CONCEIT. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
DIFFERENT POEMS OP CONCEIT. ' L.M.' writes : — Some very ordinary and remarkably stupid men are firmly convinced that they oan do everything better than it has ever been done before — from governing tho country to growing: rose3. Were they in tlie Premier's position they would soon show you how the country should be saved. There would be no deficit, no publio debt, no over grown Civil Service, no unemployed, no bank failures, no bad times, no low prices. The world would bo happy aud prosperous undor their beneficent rule, wore they only in their proper plaoe — AT THE HEAD OF EVERYTHING. They all think they are endowed with moro brains, more administrative ability, more tact than ever fell to tho lot of other mortals. The young fellow who gets himself up in the latest style, and fancies everyone is looking at him and criticising him, is .not suffering so muoh from conceit as from A WANT OF SELF-ESTEEM, which leads him to distrust himself and his looks, aud sends him to invoke his tai...
POPULAR DISCUSSION For Men and Women. THE LATEST. Are Women More Conceited Than Men? [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
POPULAR DISCUSSION For Men and Women. THE LATEST. Are Women Afore Conceited Than Men V i We publish to-day a good batch of letters , on the question set out above, and have no doubt that they will prove particularly j interesting. Various little human weak- | nesses are exposed in the letters. MEN MAKE WOMEN CONCEITED. ' Eureka' is emphatic Of courso women are a thousand times more oonoeitod than men ; bub then it is tho mon who mako them so. The majority of ns got the notion in our heads that men do not admire clever and original women, consequently wo set to work to crush every atom of individuality out of our composition^ and spend our time in dyeing our hair, painting our l'aoes, admiring our arfcifioial tooth and figure in the glass, and flatter ourselves that we are good to kill a dozen or so STONE DEAD AT THE FIRST' SHOT. ' Xonophon' tries to make believe that women have no right to oome to Nature's assistance and help her out of her difficulties by supplanting her niggardlin...
EVEN THE BARNDOOR ROOSTER IS CONCEITED. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
EYEN THE BAENDOOE EOOSTEE IS CONCEITED. ' Conceptus' writes: — Conceit is a veniality which both sexes in all ranks of life are culpable of, and it is most pronounced amongst the young ; but thero are many worthy people who cling to the weak dolusion of their own importance throughout life. Looking at tho question from an unbiassod point of view I think, p.8 a rule, man is more deeply imbued than woman with tho idea of his own clever- i ness, importance, and appearance, although he may mako a more successful attempt at ooncoaling his vanity by affecting a more nonchalant stylo than a woman can. Women aro credited, and, perhaps rightly, with pay ing a moro Btudious regard to their dross and appearance than men ; but THIS HARMLESS EVIDENCE OF VANITY is more than counterbalanced by tho inor dinate display of conceit whioh tho genus ' dude ' (like his ancestor of the last century, tho ' Coxoomb '), exhibits in his attiro. Those whom one might expect to scorn gaudi ness of apparel, i.e.,...
A FRANK ADMISSION. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
A FEANK ADMISSION. ' One of the conceited sex ' writes What we really have to discover is which of the soxes is the more satisfied with itself. My conviction thon is that woman has in a greater degree the love of the opinion of others, but that man — tyrant ! — should be awarded first plaoe for THE BIGGEST OPINION OF HIMSELF. If your readers will but separate theso two qualities thoy must see the force of this con clusion. Everything points to niau.as having the higher consciousness of his power. Why, the very fact of his having takon the franchiso to his despotic bosom some ages ago, and of woman, timid woman! even at this date, being diflident about sweetening its influence with her gentle touch, is unanswerable evidence of their estimation of themselves. Thou again, if moro be wanted, observo how man oreates bisr billets, and either oooupies them himself, or gets his nearest male relatives into them. In a hoRt of other ways also man sufficiently demonstrates his glorious conceit....
THE STRAIGHT [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
[?] ' Every Ballet has Its Billet ?' Train your thoughts aa if you 'were Writing your own epitaph. It is not the woman who fires Tip the quickest that makes the best match. The business in which you know you could make money is generally the other man's. A woman finds fault with everbody who findB fault with her husband except her self. The phonograph is something like the dude. It has no brains and talks all the time. The good die young. The bad live to lie about the weather, and are spoken of as the oldest inhabitants. The centre-board of a yacht may be it3 most important factor in a race, but in a pleasure trip the sideboard is thought most of. ? -o— ? A scandalmonger is a person who talks to our neighbors about us. An entertain ing talker is a person who tells us mean stories about our neighbors. ? ? o ? When a young girl is asked to give an example of the undying love that she pro fesses to believe in, she tells of soma couple that has been married about two weeks. Woman has a ...
JERRY THE DANCER. HOW HE DIED. (FOR THE "SUNDAY TIMES.") [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
Jerry the Dancer. HOW HE DIED. (By ' CooYAi.') (FOB THE ' SUNDAY TIMES.') He was a small, pale-faced, common-place little man, in whom one would not expect to find a hero. Yet Jerry Fosker was made of sterling stuff. See him yonder, trotting along up Stamperton's one long dusty street, as if he were on some important errand. It is Jerry's usual gait, and no one ever saw him walk slower, and it was for this reason perhaps that the old chap never attended a funeral — he couldn't walk slow enough. I knew Jerry for some years, and to me he never seemed to alter. His face was always pale, even to sallowness ; the few strag gling hairs on his face were light in color, and never seemed to grow; his hair appeared, always the same length ; it was soft as a child's, and curled on his neck, and no one ever saw him at Black Sam's, our tonsorial artist, for he neither shaved nor sheared, and hated gossip and small talk. Jerry was always in earnest; his walk, his look, everything he did bore evid...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
3 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx cx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx CX XX CX XX QC XX CX ? . XX iX XX CX 'XX g HPHE NEW YEAR'S SALE g CK ' YV Ix WILL BE CONTINUED XX H ALL NEXT WEEK. 11 cx xx ix ? xx £X XX CX We intend to Eclipse all our ESorts of XX £X the past week, and make the XX £X XX £X NEW TEAR'S SALE ' XX rv vy IX A GREAT GIGANTIC SUCCESS XX If NEXT WEEK. ^ yv ry We BE-COilMENGF, on MONDAY vv MOENING. XX !CX ? ? XX !CX XX vv If yon have not already visited us, come XX on Holiday. XX SIX ? ? XX £X XX' || HORDERN BROTHERS' xx X.X . (PITT-STEEET) XX !LX NEW YEAR'S SALE. XX £X XX £X XX £X ? . XX KX XX £X XX !CX XX S.XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XX
THE BANE PANIC AND THE CABLE. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
TIIE BANE PANIC AND THE CABLE. Some good apparently came out of the bank reconstructions. Mr. Cook, Post master-General, states that 'the anticipa tion that there would be no loss to New South Wales in connection with the cable guarantee she shares with other colonies has not been realised. In the first year New South Wales alone had to pay -£15,397 as her share of her deficiency. In 1893 New South Wales paid .£13,898. In 1893, owing to the increased traffic arising out of the bank reconstructions, the deficiency fell away considerably, and this . colony had only to contribute J23134. This year, however, the indications aro that the the traffic has fallen back almost to the original figures, and it is estimated that for 1895 New South Wales wiil have to pay .£10,500.' The Postmaster-General had better arrange for another banking panic. It appears to be the only thing that will save us from heavy loss on the cable guarantee.
"OUR SHIPS." [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
' OUR SHIPS.' Admiral Bowden S^iith mentioned at tho banquet that ho heard a man at Hobart say, pointing to the Katoomba, ' that is one of our ships.' To this remark a brother officer took umbrage, but for his own part he (the Admiral) liked the remark. Well, for our part, we must say we admire the cheek of tho ' brother officer.' We hope the people will continue calling the auxiliary squadron 'our ships,' and further, that they will not rest until thoso shipB aro manned by our men and our officers. And this can be done, too, with out ' cutting the painter.'
ABOUT TIME, TOO. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
ABOUT TIME, TOO. Tee Wyalong Star hopes that the next really good specimens obtained on the field will be publicly exhibited in Sydney. And it is certainly about time something of this sort was done. Distant goldfields are boomed by tho public exhibition of spocimens, and flourish in consequence, but Wyalong appears to be kept hidden under a bushel. It is a consistently good field, and if the people on it have any real ' go' in them they will see that the public neglect of it which has prevailed up to tho present is not continued. For a start they should persistently worry the Govern ment until they do their duty, and, in addition, should display the riches of the field at every opportunity. Tho field would then take its correct place in public estimation, and havo a chance of proper attention being paid it.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
tXjA.DXIES Plaits and Tails, nil Eeal Hair (20 inches long), 5g ? £K fringes made of Natural Curly Hair, from 03 6(1. Combines or Cuttings worked up for 2s 6d per ounce. Private aiidtTheatri cal Wigs to order and for Hire. Tho Latest Hnir Frames, for dressing the hair 011, with instructions, Is each. Country Orders receive prompt attention, and Posted free. King and ) Ocean sts. Cable Trams pass ' the door. Get out Bourke-st. For W. H. WIGZELL'S, 126 'WILLI AM-STEEET SYDNEY (Only.) WE ABB THE CHEAPEST IN SYDNEY. I BANK OF VAN DIEMEN'S LAND, LIMITED j I (In Liquidation.) . LOTTERY Win Positively Close ? February 2& 30 0,000 BHARES AJ& «sfc}l BACH. APPLY EARLY. . GEO. ADAMS, Collins-street, HOBART, Tasmania, or, Telegraph Chambers. BRISBANE, Queensland.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 13 January 1895
SYDNEY CUP. EANDWICK, APEIL 15, 1803. The New Ttork and Brooklyn Tobacco Com pany, in acknowledgment of tbe publio ap preciation of their efforts to encourage a spirit of intelligent interest in our leading SPOETING EVENTS, have determined to inaugurate a new series of Competitions in conneotion with their cele brated CAEBINE AND TARGET CIGAEETTES, by offering upon eaoh important race of the year SUBSTANTIAL CASH PEIZES. Tho first of this series will be open from JANUAEY 7 to APEIL 11, and tbe sum offored for Competition is TWENTY-FIVE POUNDS, under conditions which are fully stated upon Tickets enolosed in eaoh packet of CAEBINE CIGAEETTES and TAEGET CIGAEETTES. Competitors are required to name correctly the 1, 2, 3, Horses in the Sydney Cup, April 15. The Company DO NOT INSIST on the use of.the Tickets, ast he Competition is FREE TO ALL, but. would prefer their boing used to facilitate dealing with correspondence. ALL TOBACCONISTS AND STOliEKEEP EES Keep the Cigarettes. CLOSING DA...