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TO-DAY'S EVENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
TO-DAY'S EVENTS. N.S.W. oBenvolort Society, annual meeting, asylum, 3. Publlic moeting re the disposal of nightsoil, ToWn lall, Globe, 8. A.J.S. Tink, hallf.yeoarly mooting, noon. .Loo. e luo: " P'l 'olog)y, Eye ned S'01t," Dir. R. "l. Itslt, M.lC.S.E., 'rchnicl College Liie, _itt-stooet, 8. Paal~ingAe llRtepoyers' Association mooting, Couneic ctimlber, 0. Tiosles' ld Labour Council special meeting, Swan.with-Trwo.Nclw, 8. Art Soo:Tly of N.8WV,, Smoke night, rooms. RtUol Arcade, 8. Droapers' Aseointion, Ipublio mooeeting, Tern. penume Hell, S. lloroo;h of Morrielnille, Cook's River Wnrd, addrees by ir. Jes, BlImeOr, Empress of India, 5. Shipwriglhts' Union, Occidental IHotol, Wyn. -ned.nquirc, S. Fire tnqliry, Wator:oo. .A0nuans?rn Theatre Loynml, "Cinderella.' Now Opera iouse. "Qeoon'u Evidence.' on!oty'imtroe, '" Tie roen Lanesof England." O. oep),ic, " Mother Goose and the Ench?,itod Acadomy of MimiO, Fedenra Minetrels. Ahlhambnr Variety anl Spocialty Union. Au?-ralian Waxworks, ...
AN OPINION OF NEW ZEALAND. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
SAN OPINION OF NEW ZE ALAND. ? letter written by a gentleman who paid a visit to New Zealound recrnfly, couing out in one of the dircct sr'",vers, bois b-en, shown to the Timara Herald. 'bhat josrvl says that the gentleman was'. dctemln, ed, so far as time permitted, to aralyse the political, comnnercial, and social, condiions of each colony, T-5ke many other travellers, he came to the con elvaion that New Zealand was over governed. ."In no other country on the globe, and there are few civi'uscd on0e I have not seen more or le:s of,' he says, "have I been struck with a large number of Goverrnuent employes,. and ti the overcrowding of the Civil Service I set down a gerat deal of the depression existirg in yor' colony." He goes on to refer to the "unemployed," remarking that for reasons he could not understand, dir W.tly a man could not obtain a certain rata of wage he refused to do any work at all for private individuals, and fell back, or trir1 to do s0, on the State to support hims...
THE ATTEMPTED BANK ROBBERY AT COLLINGWOOD. INQUEST ON MRS. RAVENSCROFT. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
THE ATTEMPTED BANK ROB BERY AT COLLINGWOOD. INQUEST ON MRS. BAVENSCEOFT. (From n jesterdoy's Age.) The adjou'ned inqucot on the body of Jane RXvenscroft, who was accidentally shot by Mr. Hill, the manager of the Co. lingwood branch of the Commercial Bank, on the occasion of the late attack on that institute, was rceumedbefore Mr. Candler, the disLict coroner, at n;ne o'clock yester day morning. The coroner informed the jury that the object of the inqriry was to see whether any legal blame was attached to James Nicholas Hill for having shot Mrs. Ravensceroft. William Heaney depozcd that the pri soner, Alfred Deale, was the man he saw struggling with the mni"goe. Witsl - caid to ptisoner Ecale, when he said lie was a friend of Mr. Hill- 'No, you are not; I saw you go into the bank with two other men." After the two men ran out of the bank, and before the deceased fele, ,no paroon went in. Witness could not identify either of the other priconera. Before the deceased fell she appearrd t...
LENORE'S MALEDICTION. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
LENORE'S MALEDICTION. BY LAneer BAsnINrooN. " Ralph, I am well aware that the cursoe causeless shall not come; but wee to him on whose devoted head is invoked bitter anathema, all too justly merited. Listen I The grim tragedy which happened yester day is but an ever-recurring inoi-. dent in the lives of: every succeed ng lord of the noble house of Tressillian. From this time forth never more shall descindent' of your race and heir, of your name live to see his successor attain his twenty-first birthday." Such :was the imprecation spoken by Lonoers the gipsy, to Verrant Tressillian, who had slain Eros the. beloved, her first-born son. The- curse. became a family tradition, only too well fulfilled, since for generations the head :of the house has never been spared to behold! the future heritor celebrate his majority. Such was the explanation I vouchsafed' 'to my friend Ralph Deone, who had been; my companion at the Randwick races, and was among those fated to witness the dread fatalit...
COUNTRY NEWS. MOREE, JAN. 18. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
. GUCNTRY NEWS. ( eio~n ou. OWN COIrioE',ONDENTS.) MOREIE, JAN. 18. Since my last we have had some splendid rein with every appearance of more. The days are very close and sultry. It is said that there is splendid grass out at St. George, and along the road in some places it is being mowed down for hay. Mr. John Lovler, of Tattersall's Hotel, met with a nasty accident last week 45 he was driving from Narrabri. When within fourteen miles of Mores, hoe had to come through a brake in the fence where somebody had tied aofew bags up to keep the sheep bank. The baps started the horses, and they boltel and ran on to a wiro fence, smashing the buggy and throwing the driver out. Mr. Lovteo ws, picked up next morning' unconseious by Mr. Mat. Clark, and conveyed into Moree. 'We have got a mail six times a week now instead of four. A heavy thunderstolm broke ove: bore yesterday evening, between 8 and 9 o'elosl:. Sixty points of rain fell in abeo.t a qgranlr of an hour. .3AMBEROO, JANuASny 20. N...
BRITISH DEMOCRACY AND HOME RULE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
ERITISH DEMOCRACY AND HOME RULE. For .the first timein the history of the two nations an enfranchised Ireland w;ll nest' year place before the Imperial Parlia-, ment: a praotically unanimous demand for: .Bome Rue. Compared with that 'demand, to presented and so suppoirtd, all.' the proploals 'of the authorised Liberal p-:-' .gL.mme sink intoinsigoeicance. The en filncbisd demoeracy of: Great Britain w;il be put to'a fade t?3 in the first Le.- on. of its first Parliament by the prayer of the enfranchised democracy of, Ireland .to;be: a!owed to manage its own affairs. If the new democracy is ttae to Democratic principles it will grant thati prayer, keser ringonlysufficient guarantees :1or. the ,maintenance of the.unity o2 the Empire and the: preservation o? interests which have hithlero been 'practicaly guaranteed.by, the 'Union.' If, on the .other hand,. the noewdemocracy resents thesummons to smurender any part of its 'authority, thdn it will pssume ad attitude rtowards Ireland whic...
THE WHARF LABOURERS' STRIKE. TRADES HALL COUNCIL. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
THE WHARF LABOURERS' STRIKE. (Peom Yolerday's Age.) TRADES HALL COUNCIL. A special meeting of. the Trades Hall Council was held last evening for the pur pose of considering the basis of settlement of the wharf labourers' strike. Mr. Brom ley, the president, occupied the chair. ' A discussion was initiated on the third clause, which stood thus: On this basis be!n' saproved and ndop?ld by the 'rades Haoucil o oie d as by the shirowners, and weitboutwalti"e for the eec tion of the o formal sshmi.ion rebolenrd to is thoj pieoidere. helbe, or for the decisiol of the arbitratorr, the Whru Lahourers' Unlion aire to cause tlheir en a once to eum0 woerk, and tie shijowuors shall oat os r.essmply as y of their feorame employees rs posoible, anod the remainder as cooc as o l:ost isitics occur, provided that the hpraettc? which prevailed previoss to strike as to the employment of temporary hands, whether union or non-nion men, shall continue ; sht on the one hand shipowners shall, as to men und...
SPORTING. NOTICE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
SPORTING. NOTICE .. . ?ssAiuo, ATiTCBcs, MND GiENiOS S ro"y. Secretnries will oblige by sonliwn progrr r. nes and particulars as early as possible. BlCYCLOn.--Early information of raus, matches, or meetings will bo highly apprciatcod. C?o?csT.-Sccretaries of Clubo will greatly oblige by :orwording information of pending onatches, also pnarticulars of any olub matchlss soon Iafter concluslon of ploy as conveniestl.
TASMANIA. JAN. 18. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
TASMANIA. (RoeM OUR OWN COILES1'ONDENT.) JAN. 18. We are right in the midst of our annual racing' carnival. Sundry little country flutters have passed off successfully, and the Tasmanian Turf Club have hold their two days meet at Launceston. The weather was splendid and the racing very good, but it was not a big financial suc cess, barely 5000 people assembling during the two days; the gats money-an impor tant item in race finince-was thus much below the expected total. Uuainessin tie betting.ring,.was quiet, but what wasdone 'nas cleared all in favour of the books, who scooped the board upon every im portant event. The total money paid in stakes amounted to £985. Of this a-local starter, S. S. Agnew, took £230, and the rest; except a few small amounts, goes across the Straits. On Wednesday next the Tasmanian R?acing Club commpnce their three days' meet, and Hobart is already crowded with horsey people, and the, customary camp followers. Visitors, too, from the other colonies are, n...
TURF FIXTURES. 18[?]6. JANUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
TUIF? FIXTURES. * JANUARY. 20, 21, 2. Tnasmnnia: IRacing Club. 23. Rosehill llac Club. 26, 27. Julco Racing Club. 26. Sydney Turf Club, Randwick. Handicans Jaluury 18. 26, Camden and Cnamr eclltown Joe Club Entries, 1CtL instn?l 28,t30; eelonfe R.C. ercrl entries, l rth 20. C oulbuen Sunlnler aceo eotinug. 03. Windsor Furm Racing Club. Entries, Junac r 16 FEBRUAR. ,, 4. Braidwood T. C. 3, 4, Now England. • , 3, 4. New RnglandAnnnal. 4, 5. Temora J.C. Nominations for Town t'P to and Teosura Jockey C lib Haenirsp el',o on 'January; 1 8Cv. eaur. Weignu,?c'. u:.:y 15 u acceptance,JRana- y 25 6. Sydney Driving Purk Club. 37 and 18. Bathurst 'Arf Club 27. Roseohill. 11, 13. Newcastle J.C' 13. Victoria Amateur T.C. General eutries, ' February 1; weightu, F'cbrauy 3 8,19l. BluTrw J..C. 20. Canterbury Park Race Club 24, 25. Crockwell J.C. Glenn Innes. 25, 20. Burrangong Turt Club. Entries, iebruary 9 27. V. R. C. Autumn. Entries for Newmarknt Handicap and Australian Cup, January'4 ; weights,...
THE WHARF LABOURERS. (To the Editor of the Globe.) [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
STHE WHARF LABOURERS. (To the Editor of the Globe.) Sm,-o Penmit me, now thlit thie wharf labourers' strike has ended, to submit to the parties int rested and the public gene rally what I consider .to be the only real remedy. A.strike of any pasty connected with wharf labor' is, at the present time, viewed with the grea":3t alarm, and natu raily so, for a federation of maritime labour throughout these colonies now seems inevitable, and it should be the duty of every person who wishes to see the tride of the country continue in a pros perous state, to as far as possible, do away with'thenecessityforstrikes. I believethere is *no kind of labour existing in these colonies possecing a greater amount of facility for accomplishino this'mnuch-to-be desired object than that known as port labour, and I propc .ein tlhs, as for as my capability will casry me,to show now. In all the principal ports of Autra'asia the men engaged in the various positions incidental to port labour are united for t...
COURSING. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
COUBRSING. The Now South Wales Coursing Club hold the ollowing meetings during the year : May 14 and 15, at Woodstoek--Derby, Oaka, CaO. rington Cup. &c. )lay to and 25, Orange Coursiog .Club. June'18 and 19, at Woodstoc--The S,. Leger, Waterloo Cup, and Waterloo Puree. Aungust 6 and 7, at Woodstoek--ydey COup,. Purse, and Plate.
COMMERCIAL. LONDON, JAN. 19. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
COMMERCIAL. LREUTEl'S TELEGRAM.] LONDON, JAN. 10. The January-February series of wool auctions op:ncd to-day. There wdts a good attendance of'homoe nd foreign buyers, and fair competition. The toi al number of baled offered was 7400, and the total quantity avail able for the present serfes will be 179,000 bales. The sales close on Februnay 12.
A CHILD OF THE AGE. CHAPTER I. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
A CHILD OF THE AGE. CIAPTER I. He was a snaurais sujet ; at all events that is what they called him a bad lot. Heo grow so accustomed to the epithet that he ceased to resent it. Very likely there was something wrong about him, a .natural perversity, a ro bellious and undisciplined spirit. I-Ho could climb like a squirrel and' swin like a seal; but those were not accom plishmouts which weore highly appro ciated in his home. Every Grooeek verb he had learned had beuen accentuatc upon his back with a hdrribloe bambo cane ;: and yet ho was far from bein an export on accents. He hated Creek. with an intense and ro' freshing hatred ; and hoe could express himself on the subject with an ardour and emphasis whvich showed' linguistic powers of no mnoan order. Had he not been an only son, and a very handsome one at that, hlp would have been shipped to sea boefore he was fourteen years old; but a goic tloman of position and we.sih cannot afford to have it known that he has disposed of an only ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
Public Company. ANNUAL INCOME EXCEEDS ONE MiLLION RENTS INSURED. First- ela DWELLINGS EISUTEENPENOE PE £100 LIGHTNING & GAS EXPLOSION DAMAGES PAID.. S . hipping. BRISBANE WATER STEAM BETWEEN- SYDNEY AND GOSFORD. JETTY, Circular Quay, at S a.m. daily, leaving 4OSFORD, on the Return Trip, at 2 p.m., giving passengers aboutotwo hoursin Gosford andlanding them in Sydney about 5 p.m. Special. Trips on Sundays at Excursion Rates. Leaving the Patent -5ip Wharf at 8.30 a.m., calling at Darling-street, nin, andNo. 2 Jetty, CircularNE Quay, at a.m, qualities of this steamer, as well athe sed a regularty of her trips, offer special inducements o paseners. .... LYALL SCOTT, P a atent Slip Wharf. /)OSORD, BRISBANE WATER. With a view to m oetthe increasing traffic, andine compliance with the wishes of a large number of thride of The e ditrict, the foat and favourite steamer PRINCESS hats been chartered to run in conajunction with the CEARaOTTE FENWICK, pending the eam Slehon of the now st...
BULGARIA TRIUMPHANT. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
BULGARIA TRIUMPHANT. And they thought it was an ass whom: any tinker could cudgel. But one day a saucy pig-driver began to belabour the patient bea t, and behold it was a lion dis-. guised in the skin of an ass. With a roar it sprang upon the pigman, knocked him down, and was .beginning to devour him when he was rescued by a'great multitude of his neighbours. But since that time no one has ventured to cudgel the lion in disguise. -That in:brief is the story of the' whole story ofthe recentwarinthe Balkans. N?o, more dramatic incident, and none more "frdaught with deep pplitical sijnificaiqo;, has been vitne?~d for many a long day. For once, the coontsot in the blood-stained' arena,, upon' which in this: coliseu·n of a continent the eyes of all nations are fixed, right has proved itself to be might, andjusi-cehasbeen done in real life as it very seldom is.done even on the stage. ,Nothing couild have been more abominable and more, utterly unjustified than the Servian descent upon Bulg...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 21 January 1886
Aek for Dyasou Dros's. (olden' Drop 7am,= ADYO. WOLPE'8 ScnfsaPS--LOok for "W.A.S..' iu a Diamond on t?o wrapper. "WOLo'no AnOMATI, ScnxArn..-AOVT. Ask for Dyason Bro's. Apple and Lomon Tam. The cyclone as a vehicle has: rarely met with strictures from the -Western pres . On the, contrary, nearly every neowspper of the: Western country has rpeat cily contained ahcounts of the most delightful journeys and exeursions perf9rmed upon' cyc!lones by children, barns, 4dttle, bri'c-. yards, Astonished farmers; and all manner of persons and things.+ Lately, however, there have- been occasional mur nu.s against the cyclone; and the OmatLa Ben. Lays: "A twelve-year-old .Dakota girl; taken tip into the 'air by a cyclone, calried. out. of sight,.and, brought eadily down in a field a quanter of .a mile away; dereribes her censation while in transit rs that of being 'rapidly and corstantly. pricked by.thouGands of needles. Since her experience she has been affected similar to a person with St. Vit...