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WESLEYAN BAZAAR AT RICHMOND. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 8 September 1888
WESLEYAN BAZAAR AT RICHMOND. 11 If people did not like Bazaars they would not go to them, and if Bazaars did not answer they Would not be organized. The getting up of them provides amusement and occupation for a great many people who might otherwise be idle or mare mischievously employed, and sometimes attention is called to really good objects. Personally, I always like to see a collection of pretty wcmen, well dressed, and full of life and animation : and this, I fancy, is about the secret of a good deal of bazaar enthusiasm and philanthropic zeal." TRUTH. " A thing of beauth is a joy for ever." &> said poor dead and gone Keats, and so we reiterate the statement. We visited the bazaar, opened at the Richmond School of Arts yesterday (Fri day) morning, and were much pleased with the very excellent display of articles with which the stalls were strewn. The bazaar, it may be men tioned, was organized for the purpose of procur ing funds in aid of the Wesleyan Church at ...
LOCAL AND GENERAL [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 8 September 1888
LOCAL AND GENERAL A. J. S. BANK.-We learn that a branch of [the A. J. S. Dank is to be established in Windsor. CORRESPONDENCE.-Several letters are unavoid ably held over. RAIN.-A smart shower, the outcome of a thunderstorm, fell yesterday (Friday) morning. TYPHOID AT KURRAJONG. - We learn that James M'Mahon, son of Mr. Thomas M'Mahon, lias been ill for the past three weeks suffering from typhoid. He is, we are glad to be able to report, now steadily recovering. HAKES.-Mr. M. M'Mahon, of Comleroy Road, informs us that hares are very numerous in the vicinity just now, and that much damage is being caused by them in the orchards around. They eat the stems off which attach the oranges to the tree, devour the bark from the trunks, and in fact demolish anything green which happens to be growing within easy distance. Mr. M'Mahon has lost a large number of young trees this year in this way, and, to save the older ones, has been compelled to bind the trunks round with grass and bark. LATEST ...
LAW REPORTS. WINDSOR POLICE COURT. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7. Before W. H. H. Becke, Esq., P.M., and S. J. Dunstan, Esq., J.P. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 8 September 1888
LAW REPORTS. WINDSOR POLICE COURT. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 7. Before W. H. H. Becke, Esq., P.M., and S. J. Dunstan, Esq., J .P. John Wilkinson was charged with having un lawfully burned off grass on his farm, near River- stone, adjoining land occupied by H. E. Palmer, without giving at least 24 hours' notice in writing. After hearing evidence, the information was with drawn. Trustees of Pitt Town Common v. Thomas Hurst, damage to two growing trees, of the value of 40s. Struck out, no parties.
AQUATICS. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 8 September 1888
AQUATICS. This (Saturday) afternoon, a sculling match will take place over the Windsor course between F. Douglas and Atkins for £10 a-side. The race should prove very interesting, and should be tightly contested. -Hanlan-aad hi&4raineE-Flanagao-ar«-on-the-river daily. Charley Messenger is assisting, and Han Ian is in first-class health and rowing well. He turns the scale even at list. 71b., Matters are somewhat sharper at Jordan's Hotel, the domicile of Kemp and Nelson. Since last week a slight change has taken place. Stansbury has gone home to the Shoalhaven River, and A. P. Atkins from Wilberforce, has joined the company. Kemp is rowing in his usual excellent style and his con dition is coming back slowly but good. Nelson, who meets Searle next Saturday for £200 a-side, looks well as seen in his boat, and his rowing is full of buckle and condition. Searle is turning out plenty work for himself and trainers, Matterson and Fearn.
DEATH OF MR. JAMES FARLOW. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 8 September 1888
DEATH OF MR. JAMES FARLOw. In Mr. James Farlow, the Hawkesbury has lost &nbsp; an old native. Mr. Farlow breathed his last on Tuesday evening. He had been ill for about three weeks, suffering from inflammation of the lungs. Congestion of the brain followed, and carried him off. Mr. Farlow was born upon the farm at Freeman's Reach-where he died-68 years ago. His father before him was one of the pioneer agriculturalists of the district, and the son, who has new gone over to the great majority, followed the same occupation, being very success ful in his undertaking. During the period of his illness, the deceased gentleman was under the. care of Dr. Hozier, who did everything to relieve his patient, but without avail. Mr. Farlow leaves a wife and eight children-four daughters and four sons-to mourn their loss, the youngest of the family being 15 years. The funeral took place on Thursday, and was largely attended by friends and relatives. The remains were interred in the family v...
LAND BOARD MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 8 September 1888
LAND BOARD MEETING. The usual quarterly meeting of the metropo litan Land Board opened at the Courthouse on Thursday morning. The bench was occupied by Mr. Herriot (chairman), Messrs. Franklin and Eagar. Mr. John S. O'Hara, Inspector of Conditional Purchases, was also in attendance, and the solici tors present were Mr. A. B. Neilson and Mr. C. Bull. Mr. M'Phee attended as clerk to the Board. The following cases were dealt with : Mrs. Black, c.p. ; disallowed, land not avail able. Henry Kinchela, 48ac., p. St. Alban's. Mr. C. Bull appeared for Mrs. Black, who objected to the application being confirmed, as certain improve ments were on it at the time it was taken up. Henry Kinchela deposed that on 7th July he ap plied for the land in question ; he had looked over it before then, but did not see any improvements on it; there was a wire fence close by, but he could not say whether it was on the land or not. To Mr. Bull: Mrs. Black was present when he made the application; there was a b...
The District. Richmond News. (FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT.) [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
The District. Richmond News. (FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT.) MR. GRIFFIN.-Mr. GRIFFIN, the manager of the Commercial Bank, departed on Tuesday last for a trip to New Zealand, having been granted a ; month's well-deserved holiday. He is being re lieved by Mr. Green, from the head office. PASTURES AND STOCK OFFICE.-Some specula tion is being indulged in in Richmond as to who will be the District Inspector of Stock in the place > of the late Mr. G. A. Cleeve. I understand the | applications are numerous, and no doubt some difficulty will be experienced by the Directors in chosing the best man. DEATH.-I regret having to record the death of Mrs. Cleeve, Senr, mother of Mr. J. Iv. Cleeve, of Penrith, and of the late Mr. G. A. Cleeve. which event occurred at Sydney this week. It is truly a fact that misfortunes never come singly. WiiSLiiVAN BAZAAR.-The bazaar, of which we gave a full report last week, closed on Saturday evening last, and, as the promoters anticipated, proved most successful. ...
LAND NATIONALIZATION. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
LAND NATIONALIZATION. The Henry George aspect of the land question has penetrated from the country districts into Sydney, and a head-centre New South Wales Land Nationalisation League has been formed, pledged to the single tax method of raising revenue, viz, -by an appropriation by the State of all unimproved land values. All improve ments would then go free, industry would be absolved from paying tribute, and the only thing the nation would annex for the expenses of government, and the benefit of the whole community, would be the wealth caused by the needs of popu lation, the increase of the birth-rate and the aggregate prosperity attendant upon community's energy and enterprise. At present this wealth, created by the people is absorbed wrongfully by the owner of priv ate property. Make Land Nationalisation a reality and it will flow into the coffers of the State, the people who really created it. The movement shows plenty of native vigour and the young Austral ians are rallying ro...
CHAPTER VI. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
HAPTEU VI. Leslie D'Eyncourt arrived at Mrs. Dacrc's earlier than lie usually did at evening' parties, for, like most fashionable men, he had that had habit of generally being late. When he entered the room he found Nina standing b}' Mrs. Dacre, with whom she was a great favourite, and who, more over, knew of her engagement to him, and of her father's cruel opposition. After paying some attentions to his hostess, she said, turning to Nina, 4 Now, I suppose, you wicked, disobedient young people have lots to say to each other, and are dying to say it, so I must let you go ; but mind, I shall expect to see something more of both of you, so do not lude away!' Leslie, as soon as he cast eyes on Nina, and the pained look in her face, saw something had gone wrong, and he deter mined to know what it was. Alone with Nina in the conservatory, he made her tell liiin what had passed even to the words her father had uttered against him. She spoke reluctantly, the words being almost dragged from ...
THE GOVERNOR SHEARS A SHEEP. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
THE GOVERNOR SHEARS A SHEEP. LAST Monday morning Lord Cariington who is touring through the western dis tricts, visited Dunlop woolshed. His Excellently expressed great satisfaction at the manner in which Wolsley's sheep shearing machines are worked on that station. He was asked to shear a sheep with one of the machines, which he did in a very creditable manner. He then visited the wool-washing shed, where everything seems perfection. The wook washing shed is lit up by electricity, and kept going night and day. His Excl lency bade each man in the shed a hearty farewell. He has gained great popu larity by his kind and cordial manner.
A LION STORY (TRUE). [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
A LION STORY (TRUE). Mr. Anderson relates in his ' Twenty five Years in a Wagon,' that one day while sitting under a baobab-tree in South African forest, he heard the sound of loud, deep bass voices. Lying down among the grass, rifle in hand, he waited, as the animals seemed to be approaching. He soon saw a lion and a lioness quarell ing, about seventy yards from the tree. The lioness kept throwing back her ears and showing her teeth, at the same time pawing the lion in the face and lashing out with her tail. The lion took it all with quiet dignity, now and then growl ing out a remonstrance. At last the lioness, giving several cat-like spits, bounded into the bush, and the lion walked off in another direction. A hunter told Mr. Anderson that he once watched a lion and a lioness from a tree. Another lion began roaring in the distance, where upon the lioness, in spite of lion's efforts to prevent her, roared in reply. At last the other lion appeared, and each roared out a challenge. A...
THE HAWKESBURY R. C. SPRING MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
THE HAWKESBURY R. C, SPRING MEETING. COMMITTEE-.-Messrs. Andrew Town (Chair man), G. Bushel], W. Gosper, sen., H. McQuade, P. H. Ridge, T. Richards, jun., J. D. Single, G. S. Yeo, and Dr. Callaghan. JUDCJIJ: Mr. Andrew Town. HANDICAIUMIR : Mr. J. A. Scarr. STARTER : Mr. T. Watson. TIMEKEKI'IIR: Mr. T. M. Alcock. CLERK OK SCALES : Mr. G. Bushell. CLEKK OF COURSE : Mr. John Holden. SECRETARY : Mr. C. S. Guest.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
E. BOARD & CO, CHEAP DRAPERS, CLOTHIERS, ' AND MILLINERS, HAVE JUST RECEIVED THEIR FIRST CONSIGNMENT OF SPRING GOODS ! SPRING GOODS! A^D are now making a great show in all departments. Our Millinery is worthy of special note, comprising all the Latest Styles, at Prices Unapproachable. Before buying elsewhere, we ask the favour of a call. Don't forget our Prints, which we confidently affirm cannot be bought anywhere else for the price ; No, Not in Sydney! Our plan of doing Business is clear and straightforward. We give no Credit! We buy and sell only for CASH! CASH! CASH! Did we pander to the cravings of some people (whom we cannot help calling mistaken) for CREDIT, CREDIT, CREDIT, We should cease to hold the position we now occupy, viz., that of being the Premier Cash Drapers in Windsor. E. BOARD & COMPANY, IMPORTERS, WINDSOR. HAWKESBURY STORE. WILLIAM MOSES Wholesale and Retail GROCER, IRONMONGER, GLASS & CROCKERY WARE, BAKER, FLOUR AND MAIZE MERCHANT. STEAM...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
H E R E! If you want GOOD VALUE for your Money go to C. BARKER, Tailor, &c., GEORGE STREET, WINDSOR. SUITS l-ROM £3 3s. All Okih'rs l'uNcniAM.v Atti:.\pr» TO. Sr=-" Onllom^n's Own Mnlovinl Midi1, lip. 'J'KY HEMRY PERRY'S Tailoring Establishm-ent, GKOR^E-strket, WINDSOR. I-'est Materials used Fit G11 a null mi. KICIIMON'I) TAILORING ESTABLISH MENT. SciYzardL Perry, Popular Tailor--adjoining Mr. George Father s Railway Store, MARCH-STREET, RICHMOND. Suits from 5s upwards. Fit, style, and work manship "guaranteed. All materials well shrunk. R.W.COBCROFT, Tanner & Currier, NEWT O W N , WINDSOR. IS* Highest prices given for Bark Likrht Hides and Tallow. JOHN 8. BUSBY, PENINSULA TANNERY. Highest Prices given for Hides, Bark, Skin: -tin! Taiiow. A RKALLY GENUINE T O W X C. =WHiCH REALLY CURES NERVOUS DEBILITY ^NEURALGIA X OSS OF APP ETITE H TOOTHACHE LOSS OF VIGOUR SNERVOUSNESS IMPAIRED VITALITY 'HAVE ONLV OU;D EVERYWHERE ; Large Bottle, sixteen ounces, carriage free 011 rc...
SCISSORS AND PASTE. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
SCISSORS AND" PASTE". AND there ill the privacy of his sanctum the colonel sal, and edited his paper with predatory shears and a dishonest paste pot.-Max Adeler. The STAR shows exceedingly bad taste in com menting on the alleged libel for which the DAILY TELEGRAPH has been served with a £10,000 writ. What has become of the Boy Politician ? Howe elected for Redfern by majority of 852. TELEGRAPH tackling Dibbs again. Surely Dibbs over-estimated the value of his political character. He claimed /2s,000; he got £100. Sir Anthony Musgrave caved in to the M'll wraith Government. He recognised their resig nation, and the deadlock consequent thereon as a Musgrave affair. We are now prepared to meet our fate. Crimean heroes gathered together in Sydney on Saturday night to celebrate anniversary of fall of Sebastapol. Where was Arthur Berckelman ? Hewart hanged on Tuesday. Fourth span of Hawkesbury Bridge erected. Ninian Melville on the stump in Victoria. Lord Carrington has visited Broken Hill...
WINDSOR MARKET RATE. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
WINDSOR MARKET RATE. Maize .. .. 3s Oats (seed) .. 2s gd, feed 2s Gd Barley .. 3s &lt;jd Hiy .. .. £4 Straw.. .. fa Chaff .. .. 4s f>d to 5s Butter .. xs &lt;xl .. .. 8d Fowls .. 2s (id to 3s Ducks .. 3s 6d to 3s yd Potatoes.. 6s cu t.. per ton Pork .. 3^ to to 4^d Sucking Pips .. 3s Gd to 5s according to quality. Because they were not supplied with potatoes, shearers ill south have struck. Poor pressman. J. A. O'Neill mulcted in £400 for libeling Price at Queanbeyan. Turner, Frn tr; tier, elected for Gunnedah. R. A. Proctor, asti onotiier, dead.
THE FARMER. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
THE FARMER. You can't make good butter unless you have a dairy room, and that properly ventilated and the temperature under your control One of the strongest arguments in favour of the ensilage system is that without it northern farmers find it almost impossible to properly feed animals intended for the dairy. Soft-wooded charcoal ought always to be kept in the cow stable. If a cow does not look bright, give her a tea-cupfull in her bran or other feed and wet it. If her breath is bad, her horns hot and her nose dry, she is dyspeptic and feverish. Give her charcoal. If she has hollow horns, sure and no mistake, give charcoal, half a teaspoonful each meal for three or four days. It is an excellent thing to give charcoal all round once a week. It is the best regulator of stomach and bowels. Prof. Henry gives the following as a good ration for a dairy cow where corn fodder constitutes he main portion of the coarse fodder: Corn-stalks cut, 15 to 18 lbs,; clover hay, five lbs, ; bran, six...
FIRESIDE DREAMS. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 15 September 1888
FIRESIDE DREAMS. Now, dreams of old before me flit, Tlicjy come from shadow-land to-night, While lic-ve before the fire I sit, a!,.sing in the glowing light. I st;.: a tall and stately ship &lt; hitward bound for foreign lands, My mother's kiss is on my lip, I foul the parting grasp of hands. The crested waves rise mountains high, The lightning plays and thunders roar, I see the clear and cloudless sky, And the welcome sight of a foreign shore ; But dearer to me is a sight I see, "Tis a maiden sitting all alone, She thinks of her lover far over the sea, And is lonely, lonely till he return. I cnn trace with my eyes on the embers red, My pleasant, happy childhood's days, Those years that have for ever fled When youth departs from wisdom's ways, And tno wailing winds of winter pass O'er the hearts of friends beneath the grass, And as they sweep by vale and height I leol ill) self alone to-night. p O C a November 27, 1884.