Elephind.com contains 203,292 items from Leader
, 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 3,306 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
THE GLEBE MURDER. MOIR ON TRIAL. SYDNEY, Monday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
THE GLEBE MURDER. MOTTt ON TRIAL. SYDNEY. Monday. At the .Central-Criminal Court to day Campbell Moir was placed on trial on a charge of murdering Henry Trevascus, at Glebe, on October 31. The prisoner pleaded not guilty. Jus-, ticc Ferguson was on (lie Bench, and Solicitor-General Bevnn prosecuted; and in opening the cane to the jury, (Walled the st.orv of the murder as disclosed at the inquest. William Trcvascus. a brother of the defeased, rciitfahetli Hnlbcrt, a shop keeper, and Rene Levy, gave evidence. The latter identified the accused, and told how 'lie entered the shop, asked 'for Tre viiscus, and went' up the, stairs when she heard a thud, and he left the shop agitated. Inspector Childs, of the Finger Print Department, 'gave evidence that: the blood stained (Inner prints on the en velope in the room where the body was found, coincided with the index finger of the accused's left hand. W,hen apprised of the fact accused appeared to understand what .was said. On the way from Me...
CARCOAR. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
CARCOAR. Mr. Geo. Hay, Mr. G. L. Hoste'a successor arived in Cavcoar last week. Mr. R. P. Browne, C.P.S., who has been on leave of absence to England for the past eight months is ex pected to arlve in Carcoar on Satur day evening. Mr. A. C. McDonald, who has been relieving Mr. Brown, takes up relief duties at Goulburn. From latest advices we learn tlnat Mrs. Richards, whose illness we re ported last issue, is stil in a low state, and little hope is held out for her recovery, Mr. M. J. Sheppard, postmaster, who has lately been troubled with a cystic growth under the chin, was operated on last week by Dr. Haw thorne and the cyst was successfully removed. Mr. J. Smith is at present putting in a week at the local post office, after which he goes on one month's leave prior to taking up permanent duties at the Millthorpe P.O.
TRUNDLE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
TRUNDLE. riot anil dusty conditions prevail. Tile temperatures are slowly but surely crawling upwards, 108 in the shade being reached last week. A change seems to be approaching. Mr, and Mrs. A. F. Pike, of "Hills dale," well known and highly resi dents of the district, left for their new home hi Sydney 011 Friday last. Their departure was the occasion of a large demonstration. A capable commit tee, under the secretaryship of Mr. TV W. Spence, organised a banquet and social in the local 'School of Art? Hall 011 Tuesday evening last. * There was a large attendance of their friends and well wishers. A sump tuous repast was provided. Mr. Wil liam Todd \Vas in the chair, and speeches laudatory of the guests were made by leading residents. In the course of the evening the chairman presented Mr. Pike with a valuable gold watch, suitably inscribed, and Mrs. Pike with a handsome, piece of | plate. Songs and recitations were given during the evening, and a most : successful function was clos...
N.S.W. v VICTORIA. SYDNEY, Monday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
N.'S.W. v VICTORIA. SYDNEY, Monday. The Victorians' position was a hope less one in the Sheffield Shield match, which was continued to-day. The vis itors needed 143 runs to save an in nings defeat, and only four wickets to fall, A cool southerly was blowing when McDonald (3) and McKenzie (55) resumed batting with the total at 1.76 for 6 wickets. Cotter and Kollcway were th® bowlers, and after four runs had been added the former disturbed McDonald's wicket. " Mat thews was next, and he saw McKen zie reach 62, by squarocutting Cotter. In Kelleway's next over, Matthews drovo one ball for four, and sent an other to the leg boundary. The se cond century was reached in 180 min utes. McKenzic was 83 when Arm strong went in. He quickly reached a hundred. The score con tinued to grow, mainly because of Mc-. Kenzie's good work. Hazlitt and Kel leway went on bowling, and Arm strong was batting aggressively. He got four fourers in succession with flvo strokes. He was 60 not out, and had batted ...
TRANGIE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
TRANGIE. The additions to the local school building have been completed, and will be ready for occupation when the Xmas vacation terminates. To say the least of it, thie buildings present quite an up-to-date appearance, well ventilated, and plenty of accommoda tion. The north-west side would have been better had a verandah been erected there; as it is, the windows and wall will be exposed to the direct rays of the sun during the hottest part of the day; The Parents and Citizens' Association should have en deavored to induce the Department whilst the additions were in course of erect'on to sanction same, but, un fortunately, they did not see their way cienr to do so. The brick work of the main build ing of the Commercial Banking Com pany's new premises is nearing com pletion and the building when finish ed will be quite an acquisition to Dandaloo-street. The School of Arts' race-meeting and bazaar promise to be a hiutre suc cess. Entries are rolling in fast for the various events, an...
CRICKET. WELLINGTON v ORANGE [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
CRICKET. WELLINGTON v ORANfirc Played on the "VVolaroI grounds on Saturday. Wellington won by 45 runs. Appended are the scores:— Orange. Ackermann, b Fitzpatrick 38 W. Baker, b Bell 4 Gillman, run out _.. G H. Wright, b Bell G H. Spurway, c Fitzpatrick 33 W. Vnugliaii, Ij Fitzpatrick 0 A. D. Griffiths, lbw., b Robinson 1 C. 1-Iawke, b Robinson 21 L. Baker, b Bell 11. M. Watts, b Bell 2 T. Loughnanc, not out 2 Sundries 12 Total 139 Wellington. Fitzpatrick, c' Baker, b Baker ... f> Robinson, b L. Baker 8 C. Douglass, c 'Spurway, b Baker 19 B. Smith, b Vaughan 37 Li. Bell, c Spurway, b Hawko .. 1G N. Smith, b C. Hawke 28 G. Austin, b C. Hawko 7 T. Wotton, b C. Hawke ... ..... 11 R. Wotton, not out 13 S. Bell, b Ackermann 2 J. Aarons, run out 0 Sundries S Total 18''
CUMNOCK POLICE COURT. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
CUMNOCK POLICE COURT. At the Cumnock Police Court oil the 24th instant, before Messrs. "W. Black and C. Miller, Js.P., James Me Kenzie pleaded guilty to obtaining money from A. E. Barter at Cumnpck. was fined £2, and ordered to make restitution of the sum of 16/, in de fault one month's hard labor In Bathurst Gaol.—On the 25th instant, before the f.M., Patrick James Far relly proceeded against James Mc Donnell, licensee of the Commercial Hotel at Cumnock for assault. After the evidence of complainant and de fendant. (who pleaded guilty to the assault, under provocation) the P.M. fined defendant 10/ and 6/ costs.— Arthur Donald Griffith for using ob scene language in Cumnock was fin ed 10/, in default seven days' hard labor in Cumnock lock-up.
GILGANDRA. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
GILGANDRA. The many friends of Mr. Con Cur ran will regret to hear that he under went an operation in St. Vincent's Private Hospital, 'Sydney, on Wednes da ymorning. They will be pleased to hear that he is progressing favor ably. Leonard Gaynon, third soil of Mr. John Gaynon, met with a painful ac cident last Thursday, in Dubbo. He was thrown from a eart and one of the wheels passed over his left leg, • breaking it. He is getting along splendidly, and expects to be all right again in a short time. Mr. W. J. Tynan, of Victoria, who recently purchased land near Gil San dra, stated, in the course of conver sation with one of our correspond ents, that he considered there was a bright future for Gilgandra from an agricultural and horticultural point of view. He was much surprised at the fertility of the red soils, especi ally after seeing some nice fields of lucerne grown without the assistance of irrigation. The quality of the fruit also shown immensely pleased him. He sees no reason wh...
GENERAL NEWS. JUDGE DOCKER ON STARVING STOCK. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
GENERAL NEWS. JUDGE DOCKER ON STARVING STOCK. In rcspect to the long distances which stock have to travel without, a drink to roach tire Sydney markets, and to which we have on more than one occasion called attention, has caused Judge Docker to comment very strongly upon the matter. His Honor said: "It is becoming a public scandal. It ought to be ..within the ingenuity of man to either unload the cattle half way along their journey or supply them with water. The Hail way Commissioners disclaim the re sponsibility for the cruelty, but they ought to refuse to carry stock under circumstances that are opposed to the principles of common hunmanity." The case which his Honor was hear ing had reference to travelling cattle from Jerilderie to Campbelltown, a distance of 450 miles witln out food or drink, and which occupied from Friday till Sunday. Four of the beasts were dead on arrival and a i number prostrated. This is, indeed, j a lamentable state of affairs in a civ- j ilised country li...
SPORTING. CANTERBURY PARK RACES. SYDNEY, Monday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
SPORTING. CANTERBURY PARK RACES. SYDNEY, Monday. The following are tho weights tor the double for Canterbury races to take place next Saturday:— PLYING HANDICAP. Irishman 9.5 Mali. Rose 8.9 Winsome 8.9 Sunburnt 7.10 Unlimited Loo .. .. .. 7.6 Barley AVnticr 7.3 Lady Meg 6.11 Peronella 6.11 CANTERBURY HANDICAP^ Crown Thistlo 9.5 Ptali Lady Wildo 8.8 Drift • '8.7 Grist 8.6 Chasto 8.j Cashmore 8.0 Innesbelle 7.12 Kyloo 7.8 Forte ^ 7./ Locomotion 7.7 Salladay 6.13 Crofton 6.10 Maying Jj-7 Mogil &lt;J-7
DOMESTIC SERVANT PROBLEM. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
DOMESTIC SERVANT PROBLEM. "It is quite time some practical at tempt was made to solve the domestic servant problem," said Mrs. M. Stow art Barnot, of Sydney, who recently returned to Sydney from a tour of Europe. It is almost an impossibilty for people fco got servants in Australia, yet there are numbers of girls in Eng land willing to come out hero woro it not for tiio difficulty of finding the money to pay the passage. When in Ireland I jnot several girls fitted in every way to make admirable servants who were anxious to como to Sydney, but out of Mioir meagre wages could not s:ivo sufficient money to pay the passage. This difficulty is easily un derstood when I tell you tho girls in question were only receiving 12s a month. The high wages ruling in New South Wales for domestic work ers is a great attraction to tho girls ill tho homeland, but tho almost hope less impossibility of being able to save (■he necessary ;C(i or £7 for the passage out a weekly wago of 3/ stands in the way...
GULAR RACES. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
GULAR RACES. The Gulargamboue Jockey Club's i races came olf on Friday in very hit weather. The attendance was good, and the racing very interesting. Re sults :— Opening Handicap, 27 sovs,, sec ond horso 3 sovs., 6f.—T. Gardiner's Clymond, 3y.. 8.5, 1; P. D. Gardin er's Lock loot, -ly., 7.10, 2; J. J. Gillroy's Lucky Moon, 3y., 8.9, 3. Trial Stakes, 12 sovs., second horse 2 sovs., Cf.—A. P. Hantian's Cocoa BilJa, a.. 8.12, 1; A. Campbell's Val owrio, a., 8.12, 2; J. Jackson's Ta raucho, 4y., 8.11, 3. Gulargambono Handicap, SO sovs.. second horse 5 sovs., IJm.—J. Mont gomery's Black Chap, Gy., 7.9, 1 : H. Hardy's Autdoo, 6y., 8.0, 2; J. J. Gilroy's Lady Moon, 3y,, 0.7, 3. Railway Handicap, of 12 sovs., sec ond horse 2 sovs., 7f.—F. J. Birk's Piopan, 4y., 8.5, 1; T. Gardiner's Lock Foot, 4.y., 7.0, 2; J." Gibson's Jack's Coon, a., 7.3, 3. Ilosedule Handicap, 15 sovs., sec ond horso 2 sovs., lm.—H. Hardy's Autodo, a., 7.7, 1; J. T. Montgom ery's Black Chap., a., 9.0, 2. Beaten Stakes, ...
LEADVILLE JOCKEY CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
leadvillb jockey club. The Leadville Jockey OJub's annunl meeting took place oil Friday last. Tile attendance was good, and the racing good. Results:— Opening Handicap, of 20 sovs., 6f. —-Banderol!, 9.8, 1; Blargarco, 8.0, 2; Lou Mao. 9.7, 3. Dension Stakes of 52J sovs, 6f.— Miss Graphic, 8.7, 1; Crozior, 8.5, 2; Metrose. 8.1, 3. Leadville aHndicap of 30 sovs., lm. —Blargaroo, 8.8, 1; Banderoll, 8.12,, 2; Brendor. 7.4; 3. Pine Ridge Welter, of 12 sovs., 7f. —Haut Riley, 9.9, 1; Rattles, 7.7, 2; Sinrraer King. 8.9, 3. Merothio Handicap, of '12} sovs., 7f. Brendorj 8.10, 1; Bonny Bon, 8.5, 2; Cnlnngroyn, 7.0, 3. Forced Handicap, of 12J sovs., Gf. r—IJnu.t .Ttiloy, 0.5, 1; Haut IX'orj 7.10 2; Ysl Sij &7, 8.
LAGOON RACES. GOOD ENTRIES. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
LAGOON RACES. ftOOD ENTRIES. The following entries were recei ved up to 8 o'clock on Saturday niglit fov the annual meeting of the Lagoon Jockey Club, which takes placo on Sa turday next:— Opening Handicap.—Wotfcon, Miss Gingkin, Zens, Queen Helen, Lcdarito, Lnfioon and Mif're. Trial Stakes.—Silverleaf, Gaulus Lad, ICuroka, Goo'dbrake, Bumps, . Jimmy, . Ancona, Kalto, Water Paint, and Gun ! Cotton. j Lagoon Handicap.—Wotiton, Zons, | Ivoba, Lagoon, Queen Helen and Ere bin. Flying Handicap.—Silverleaf. Gatilus Lad, Buroka, Thesford, Miss Gingkin, Ledarite, Water Paint, Lagoon.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
PENHALL BROS. HOESESIIOEBS, BLACKSMITHS & GENERAL WHEELWRIGHTS. Have Removed TO THEIR NEW SHOP IN LORD'S PLACE, (Next to J. Sj Leeds and Co'a New Sole Yards.) THE BETTER FACILITIES AF FORDED WILL ENABLE THEM TO TURN OUT WORK MORE EXPEDITIOUSLY THAN EVER. ALL KINDS OF REPAIRING DONE i e. DUTTON. I | HAIRDRESSER AND I I TOBACCONIST. | f' Has Been Fife Years in $ |> Business in |j PYM-ST.. MILLTIIORPIS. | f GIVING SATISFACTION ALL | | THE TDIE. l! GO TO HIM FOR A SilAVK % \ THAT'S A 'i'RKAT, AND % f HIGH CLASS HAIR CUT- | S. C.Tindall (Opposite Town Hall, Orange.) KNITTER OF HOSIERY, JERSEYS, UNDERWEAR, GOLF JACKETS. (Awarded first prize at Sydney Royal Show) is AGENT FOR: CHRISTIE'S UMBRELLA RECOVERS, And the Famous ROWLEY SEWING MACHINES. The Rowley Rapid, Reversible, Re liable Drophead Sewing Machines have no equal as high grade machines for the money in Australia. They are sold for either CASH OR TERMS, and each machine is GUAR ANTEED FOR TEN YEARS. The are built largely...
ASCRIBED TO A RABBITER. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
ASCRIBED TO A RABBITER. We do not feel incluined to fall m with the view taken by a New Zeal and pastoralist, who says he shot a n uni I icr of doe rabbits recently, and noticed that in nearly every case the fore legs were cut off, showing that they had been caught in the traps and liberated by the rabbiters. Now that has bfeen said about about the New South Wales rabbiter, and although! we do not hold a brief for him, Ave say that every night a trapper goes round his traps he invariably finds a log or two in them, which lias been left behind by bunny himself in his frantic endeavors to free himself from the contraption patented by Griffiths. To say that the rabbiter deliberately liberates them is vile calumny, when the whole cause of the matter is attributable to the springs of the trap and its sharp jaws. Innumerable rabbiters wrap rag around the Jaws of their traps to obviate the escape of the prisoner, which is providing them with their bread and butter.
THE BELATED CORONER. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 30 January 1912
THE BELATED CORONER. According to the "Narromine Tim es," the custom of waiting until a Coroner views a body which has been lying for some time In about 110 de grees in the shade, is not conducive of good to the olfactory nerve of those who are in the vicinity. The paper goes on to say: "Tine irritating fool ishness of some of our laws is a reasonble excuse for frequent bursts of profanity. On Thursday of last week a man who was alleged to have committed suicide at Narromine on the previous night was kept unburied through the blazing sun until the cor oner arrived by the western mail In tiie evening to "view" the body—and pronounce the man dead, we presume. Everyone in town, including one of the doctors—knew the unfortunate man was dead, but he could not, ow ing to the silly law, be dead and buri ed until he was officially pronounced defunct. Had he returned to life he would, we suppose, have been burled, because the coroner said he was dead—and who should know better than the coron...