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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 23 May 1896
ESTABLISHED 1817. Head Office: GEORGE; ST., SYDPSKY. Authorised Capital ? £3,000,000 0 O Paid-up Capital ? £1,928,380 0 0 Reserve Fund ? £1,183,576 12 O DIRECTORS : James Richard Hill, Esq., President. Charles Smith, Esq. Eobert C. Close, Esq. Thomas Buckland, Esq. J. T. Walker, Esq. Thomas Cadell Esq. auditors : A. GL Milson, Esq. | J. S. Harrison, Esq. I.oncloJi Office: OI«D BROAD STREET. 'Witili Branches in all tlio Australian Colonies and Now Zealand ; and agencies in Tasmania, India, and the East, the United States, Hamburg, and the United Kingdom. Tho Bank allows interest on iixed deposits ; collects for its customers dividends of public companies, and interest on debentures ; and invests money on their behalf in public securities in the Colonies or Great Britain ; undertakes the agency oi! other banks ; issues drafts, circular notes, and letters of: credit, and conducts all customary Banking Business. The Bank also issues Circular Notes in sums oi: «B10 or £20, negotiable on ...
THE REDFERN MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 23 May 1896
THE EEDFEEN MAEKET. The supplies to hand yesterday were light, but the demand Avas quiet. The following were the sales : — Hay.— From Gardiner, Wimbledon (1,554), 4s. Scl.; Ham or, Perth (1,705), 5s. 9d. Oaten sheaves: Cupitt, Clarendon (2,041), 4s. 3d. per cwt. Chaff.— From Bowman, Manildra (4,520), 3s. 4d. and 4s. ; Webb, Narromine (6,085), 3s. 9d. ; Watter son, Blayney (6,824), 4s. 3d. ; Watterson, Millthorpe (10,651), 4s. lOd. 5 Thompson, Perth (7,118), passed ; Watterson, Huntley (9,838), 4s. 6d. per cwt. Lucerne. — From Face, Wellington (5,235), 3s. 6d. ; Lambert, Branxton (4,282), passed. Pumpkins. — From Eggleton, Clarendon (x356), Is. 4d. ; Phillips, Eichmond (4,477), Is. 3d.; Douglass (1,328), Is. 4d. and Is. 6d. ; Hall, Aberdeen (3,693), lid. per dozen.
FAT STOCK SALES. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 23 May 1896
FAT STOCK SALES. Messrs. i-iiu, (JiarJr, ana uo. report; Having sola l»» ewes for W. J. Ward at 6s. 7cl., 16 at 7s. ; 1 crossbred hogget for Estate E. G-lasson, Athol, at 6s. 10d., 1 hogget (pet) at 6s. 6d., 173 ewes at 5s. lid., 96 ewes (seconds) at 5s. ; 42 wethers at 5s. 5d. ; 144 bullocks for C. W. Busby to £5 8s., averaging £4, 16s. 3d. ; 5 bullocks for James Venn to £4- 10s., averaging £4i 4s. 7d. ; 36 bullocks for Owenyouan Station to ,£3 19s., averaging £3 17s., 62 cows to ,£3 6s., averaging -£3 ; 12 bullocks for Tenham Station, averaging ,£3 17s., 9 cows, averaging c£2 13s. 5 2 cows for A. W. Holt, averaging .£4 5s., 4 heifers, averaging £2; 32 bullocks for W. Smith to ,£3 18s., averaging i!3 13s. 5 22 bullocks for J. C. Argent to .£4 7s., averaging ,£3 14s., 1 cow at £2 17s. ; 149 cows and heifers for exe cutors E. Eidge to -£3 16s., averaging ,£3 10s.
STATION PRODUCE SALES. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 23 May 1896
STATION PEODUCE SALES. The Sydney Wool-selling Brokers5 Association re port that sales were held yesterday as under : — Sheepskins. — Moderate supplies of sheepskins were submitted. Confining the sales to one day weekly does not extend the catalogue to an inordinate degree, as the quantities coming forward day by day are very small. Demand was, however, very strong, and prices may be quoted firm at late rates. Quotations : Full wools, 4d. to 5d. ; superior lines, to 5£d.j fair, to 3$ d. 5 medium, 3d. to 3vjd. 5 short, l-]-d. to 2-}&. per lb. ; butchers' greenskins, 28d. to 45d., short 18d. to 26d. each ; pelts, lifd. to 2-.U1. per lb. Bark.— Excessive supplies of bark were again for ward. Demand was a shade stronger than last week, and more business was done at about the same rates. Quotations : Best chopped, £5 to .£5 12s. 6d.j medium, £4, 2s. 6d. to dS4 17s. 6d. ; light, £3 2s. Gd. to £3 17s. 6d. ; inferior, £1 12s. 6d. to £2 15s. per ton. Leather. — Sales were held yester...
WEST MAITLAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 23 May 1896
WEST MAITLAND. _ *v — — — — (From our own Correspondent,) In my report of the Waratah Deaf and Dumb Insti tution ball, I inadvertently omitted the names of Misses Annie Ternes and Cora Daly, who had no small share in decorating the supper room. It ia stated that when a few small accounts have been settled the ladies of the committee will bo able to hand over the handsome sum of .£80 to the superior ess of tho institution. And here it is not out of place to thank the ladies of other denominations who so generously placed their assistance at the dis posal of the committee in order to ensure success. There is no reason why the Waratah ball should not be an annual event in West Maitland. The badge matches, under the auspices of the Northern Rugby Union, opened here on Saturday. At East Maitland, the Easts secured a forfeit from the Singleton footballers, who did not appear on tho ground. On tho Maitland Park, Maitland United C. beat Newcastle Norwoods by 9 points to 4-. Arrangements hav...
CENTRAL TOWNSHIP. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 23 May 1896
CENTRAL TOWNSHIP. Wherever there are sacrifices to be made, hard work to be done, and little or no remuneration for it, there you will find the Sisters of .St. Josoph. Far from the maddening crowd, and even from the noise of a wheel, near the head of Middle Harbour, right in the centre of bushland, one suddenly comes upon the modest little school of St. Josoph. More over fifty little ones come to school to be tamed, to learn to read and write, and, above all, to learn the catechism and the old story of the Saviour's love for little children. The good Sisters walk three miles every morning to reach this school, and have the consolation of knowing that they &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; will have the same delightful promenade on their way home in the ovening. Many of the ohildren are as poor as the Sisters. Only for this little .school most of the children, as a good priest informed the writer, would have been Pagans ; none of them could have known the consoling truths ...
IRISH NEWS. IRELAND FOR TOURISTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 30 May 1896
IRISH NEWS. (From Conti£Mi?oiia.hies. ) IRELAND FOR TOURISTS. Paradoxical as it may sound with the word Ireland ringing eternally in our ears, it is nevertheless true that wo know comparatively little of the country. The blame does not lie altogether on this side of the Channel. It is mainly the fault of the Irish themselves. They havo been too fond taking the quid and leaving the quo to look after itself. Until the last few years touring' in In1 land was a very modified pleasure ; in many parts of tho country it is bo still. The Irish have done little hitherto to encourage the stranger within their gates to conic back aimin. They irive him a warm welcome, no doubt — a hundred thousand of them, it' ho likes, for they are the most 'civil spoken.' peoplo in tho world. But no amount of talk will compensate the tourist for the absence of good and woll-cooked food, clean beds, and a decently-furnished room, where he can stretch his limbs in comfort after the day's journey is done. The ho...
THE IRISH LANGUAGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 30 May 1896
THE IRISH LANGUAGE. The Rev. Professor Heuebry, who has just been appointed to the Celtic Chair founded by the Ancient Order of Hibernians at the Catholic University of America, Washington, DC, recently addressed a crowded meeting of the Liverpool Irish Literary Society. Tho rev. professor dealt with tho Irish lan guage, and gave a wealth of facts to explain tho details of the subject, to show tho popular errors about it, and to index the principal Tvish scholars of more reoout times. Tho active use of Irish ceased in the seven teenth century, and Dr. Gooff roy Keating was one of the last scholars of that timo. Irish glossaries began to appear about the timo of tho Union, and tho dis cussions at that period on tho round towers led to tho establishment of the. Dublin Gaelic Society in 1808. This was followed by the Ossianic Socioty, tho Arch aeological Society, and others, which did more or less good. O'Flanagnn and Halliday wore the scholars of this movement. Then later on camo Eugo...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 30 May 1896
Twenty Bales Bought Before the Advance in Wool. CALL AND INSPECT. THE VALUE IS THERE. «)-'J, Whitney BLANKETS Oh. lid. and 7s. lid. 11-4 Whitney BLANKETS, 12s. 9d. and 14s. 9cl. 10-4 'Whitney BLANKETS, 9s. lid. and 10s. Od. 12-4 Whitney BLANKETS, 15s. (3d. and 17s. 60. ALL EXTRA VALUE AT LOWEST CASH PRICES. BOYS' REEFKES ? 4s. lid. Special Purchase of Hoys' Dee]) Capri Overcoats, Pure Bannock bum Tweeds, best value ever offered, worth 22s. (id. 1.0s. Od. Boys' School Suits, in 50 patterns, un rivalled for wear... ... ... ... 4s. lid. Boys' Serge Sailor Suits, fast blue... ... 4s, lid. Do. do. do., extra quality, open fronts ... 6s. lid. Stall' Sorgo Sailor Suits, open fronts ... 8s. .1.1 d. K.B. Suits, in dark mixtures and Scotch and other Tweeds ... Vs. (id., 8s. lid. Youths' Sac Suits, in durable Serges and Tweeds ? 8s. lid., 10s. fid. Youths' Sac Suits, extra quality, 113s. Od., 10s. Od. Our own make Austral. Youths' Sac Suits, equal to order ... ... ... 25s. to 37s. Od. NOTE. — ...
BERTHA; OR, THE POPE AND THE EMPEROR AN HISTORICAL TALE. CHAPTER XVII.—Continued THE FORTRESS OF ERZE[?]BIRGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 30 May 1896
RFRTHA ? I J I J I ft 1 fil l~\ H Jtmtt' .J&»W1 .IV. V. -M, JL. .A. JL ,^ y OR, THE POPE AND THE EMPEROR AN HISTORICAL TALE. BY WILLIAM BERNARD MACCABE. CHATTER XVII . — Con Unueil. MM I 1(1 KORTRKSH O.I'1 illiR'/KCIKni Ud.lO. ' ' My child,' ho oontinuod, ' my words must bo few ; for I feel that life is momentarily leaving1 mo. I hoar about with mo tlio Blessed Sacrament. II: must bo saved from tho hand of iulidels. Take it,' ho said, ?unloosening1 a small lookot of gold enriched with precious stones, and that hung- from his neck by a thin golden chain. ' Tako it, niy child, .1 permit you to conceal it in your bosom ; thoro lot it rest in that lookot 'until you luivo tho opportunity of giving' 'it. safely to u priest. None but virginal hands should ovor approach it; and tho hands that liavo ouoo conio in contact with it should remain for ovor at' tor employed in tlio service of tho Lord. ' ( Such is tho lust prayer — such tho solo request of ono who, though a siunor, God has...
AQUATICS. THE INTERCOLONIAL RACES. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 30 May 1896
AQUATICS. The Intercolonial Races. The final events of the intercolonial contests took place on Saturday last. The weather was most un favourable, rain falling at intervals, and a stiff, cold southerly blowing all day. Victoria won the Intercolonial Four-oar Race from New Zealand by a length and a half. Our men were a bad third. The Intercolonial Sculling Race was won by M. Slack (Queensland), Bannister being second, and McCormick third. Bannister, the New South Wales representative, moved well. He lost the lead at Hen and Chicken Bav. and though he subsecmentlv re covered the lost ground the Queenslander came home a winner by four lengths. New South Wales did not manage to pull off any of the three intercolonial races. The intercolonial crews were entertained at dinner last Saturday. Mr. E. 3M. Dietrich presided, and about 100 aquatic men were present. St. Ignatius' College Regatta. The prizes won at St. Ignatius' College Rowing Club's Regatta will be distributed by Sir George Dibb...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 30 May 1896
INSIST on Getting the Thousands are now Drinking it. aA ^ - _ , ? Tmree Qualities, / ' jlfr If c 'PACKED in / jgk # e)0LD BYALL I LB an di/zLB Packets / W \ M ,. u(?KEEPEI!5 i\ I CEf\ I M j^ ^f VZ? -Jjs ^V T 111 * kJ Lu I ! t\S BtosM Nf^t Should your Grocer try to palm off other Brands, sond to us. We will tell you : where you can get it. | . I (LIMITED), j Wholesale Proprietors, 1;
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 30 May 1896
- ? ? HOTELS, Etc. ARMIDALE. — Board and Residence (Private)' Terms, 1 guinea. Reduction to Ladies or Family. Highest References. Mrs. Walsh, ' VALETTA ' (Opposite Railway Station). JNVERELL.— AUSTRALIAN HOTEL.— W. J. _L Gilmore (late of Commerce House) has taken over the above well-known Hotel from Mr. C. Crothers, and trusts, by keeping a first-class Table, and only the very best brands of Wines and Spirits, to merit a fair share of support from the general public. The Billiard Room is fitted with one of Alcock's best Tables. The Stabling is excellent. Good Grass Paddocks. Terms very Moderate. SHIN TANK! SHIN FANE. THE CLARENDON HOTEL, CORNER OF PARK & ELIZABETH STREETS, SYDNEY, HAS changed hands, and is now under the manage ment of Mr. MAURICE COUGH LAN, late of New Zealand, whose name is a guarantee that for comfort and cleanliness it cannot be surpassed in Sydney. The Hotel has been thoroughly renovated and fitted up with modern improvements to suit the comforts of fami...
FOOTBALL. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 30 May 1896
FOOTBALL. The Sydney Pirates on Saturday beat Newcastle Hamilton by 3 points to nil. Bates secured the try. Randwiclc defeated Carlton by 11 points to 3. For the latter Cuddy scoured tho try. For Randwiclc Whitoside (2) and Frasor obtained tries, and Scott a goal. nrir imm in'B'inniTinrtnnnrirTirnmTMinTinminrnn-Jiniini^iMiriiMiiM mhhhkum ? i ? mi ? i ? i ???
OBITUARY. Death of Miss Jane Frances Lennon. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 30 May 1896
OBITUARY. . ? „ ^* i I, Doath of Miss Jane Frances Lennon. We are sorry to record the death, at the early age of 21, of an estimable young lady in tho person of Miss Jane Frances Lennon, which took place on April 15, at tho residence of her relatives, 26 St. Aubyn's-road, Upper Norwood, London. The sad and unexpected tidings reached her sister, Mrs. Brosnan, wife of Mr. J. P. Brosnan, editor of the Narandera Argus, so avoII known in tho Western district, last week. The young lady, who Avas halo and hearty, and in tho prime of life, had had the advantages of a most liberal educa tion bestowed on her, having boon educated in one of tho foremost seats of learning in Franco for the training and education or Catholic girls. We refer to tho Convent doa Ursulinos, in A Bayeaux. Hore she gave evidence of ra.ro intellectual, gifts, signal ising herself not only in tho ordinary but in tho higher branch ob of knowledge, us is borno out by tho honours sho Avon in classics, music, painting, etc....
CYCLING. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 30 May 1896
CYCLING. The Parramatta branch of tho Noav South Wales League of Wheelmen held their annual sports gathering on tho local cricket ground on Monday. The second day's racing will be held to-day (Saturday). W. Martin, tho American champion, won the Lap trials, 41.9yds., in 28 3-5sec. He also annexed the Ton Miles Championship of Noav South Wales and the Birthday Handicap. From files of English papers to hand we learn that Michael, the champion Welsh rider, has been essaying to loAver Linton's five-mile and ten-mile records, but so far Avithout success. In the case of the latter, however, it is stated that had the pacing been better Michael Avould have succeeded. It seems the tandem could not keep him at a proper speed, and the Welsh man was continually urging his Avould-bo pacers to go faster. Ho, nevertheless, did the distance in 20min. 39sec, 21sec. behind Linton. Huret, a Avell-known French cyclist, recently rode 100 miles in the magnificent time of 3 hours 39min. 39 l-5sec. He cove...
"TELEGRAPH" CANT. [Newspaper Article] — The Catholic Press — 30 May 1896
'TELEGRAPH' CANT. (Byde Electorate Times.) Under the title of ' Notes of the Day,' that pro found Daily Telegraph writer, ' Outis ' expatiates upon the subject of bazaar raffles, apropos to tho Victorian Presbyterian deputation on the question. The writer characterises the bazaar raffle as a sample i of the very worst kind of gambling. ' In a bet,' says 'Outis,' 'there is a definite stake to be won. But the bazaar raffle only gives to the successful speculator a thing that probably is not worth the money he put in it. The promoters of the raffle don't give anything like fair value for what they get, and most frequently violate moral law in two ways — firstly, by encouraging gambling, and, secondly, by raffling an article for twenty shillings that is not worth more than tAventy pence.' Superficial talk like this is dirt-cheap. Considering that bazaar raffles for unworldly objects are obviously referred to, it is absurd to assume the profit-and-loss attitude, as the Avriter does, in t...