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SHIPPING. VESSELS TO ARRIVE AT SYDNEY, EXCLUSIVE OF COASTERS AND INTERCOLONIAL VESSELS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 5 January 1886
SHIPPING. VESSELS TO ASiIVE AT SYDNEY, EXCLU. SIVE OF COASTERS AND LITEL. COLONIAL VESSELS. Tn. Where "Date Name and Rg. an'ge From. Sailing. Abbio Carver, bqe 31 otn ...ot. 15 Agnes Oswald, sh - Shrnes Analfl, s 1031 Hm rug ..1v. 15 Amoy sh , 01,, ,Liverpoo - Anna Wichorst, b,.. 385 ambg ...Sep.14 Argse,sh , 15143 'Ldn ... - hrrcoo, s0 ... Laden Bartola, seh ... ap. Nov. Bombay, s .. - Lodn Bramidwood, bqoi 00 ambg ...Sop. 1.4 Dritish Isles, oh . 14 Lede - Bueophalus, s 112 at Adelade ...Nov. ii. California, bqo 715 t Gamble . - Candida, sh - Ldn - Cape Clear, be - - Liverpool - Crpe Comorin, sh - Ldn - Cerro Allegro, bqoe - Crt Chollerton, .. 17 Ledn ..Oct. - City of ombay,h -- London - City of Corinth, sh ... Lnd Coldinghan, oh .. 105 Nw York 0Sop. 0 Colusn, bqo ... 11 Blakeloy... - Caruanock Water, bri 005 Nail - Cmbrian bqo 10 Liverpool.Sp. 30 Catty Sari, l - London . Cyaisca, bqo ... 3.i E. L. Pentingil bqe.. . Boton ... . Earnock, sh - iddleboro' Oct. 20 Eaton Hall, sh .. 171...
HOUSEKEEPERS' ROOM. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 5 January 1886
HOUSEKEEPERS' HOOM. Coowia VE??ETrALrES.-Those who value this variety in our food are vexed to see it wasted, and yet it is often rendered dear by waste. As we have seen, the potato is pared as thick again as it should be, While other vegetables are soaked in water until half their goodness is gone, and they shrink mnuch more as a conseluence in boiling--such as French beans, the rule being to cut them, plunge them into cold water for an hour before boiling, and then they musthave 20 minutesinthe boiling, but the flavour has been thrown down the sink. Let anyone who doubts try this plan and then try washing the beans whole as they come from the garden or shop; then slice them just before they are to go into the saucepan (with very clean hands), and see the difference. Peas, too, are shelled and duly soaked, poor things, as I've heard cooks say, to draw out any mag gots that may be amongst them. She should wear her spectacles during the pro cess of shelling, and keep back every ques ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 5 January 1886
The following notice was some years ago placarded on the walls in Dieppe: "All bathing-men are hereby ordered, whenever they see d lady in danger of drowning, to smize her by her bathing-costume, and not by the hair, which'often remains ,in the hands of those attempting a rescue. Newfoundland dogs must also attend to these instr?uctions. By order." fow many people ero in their gavnes toeday who uuld hroe Lbcrn alis andl well if they keew the virtues of W'oLrs's St'snirs.e-[Auvr.j Ask fer Dfyasoe ro'ee A, ll and Lemon J3am,
TURNING THE TABLES. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 5 January 1886
* TUaNINo TfliE"TbLEBS: . A farmer hired a' ?ban 'to' help' to' vork ..the ..farm. "'UOne summer' day,? when labour Was very scaice,";dnd thd two wbre mowing ii tlid fild;, several lakli', flew up. "'Look at 'thdse big cranes," said the hired man.' " !'.Those are - not cranes; they are-only arks," replied the farmer,.somewhat sur •prised . . , - " "If' you don't, say they are ':ranes,II'11 'knock 'off work' right nlow," said the hired miani . As the farmer could get nobody at that time' to' tal the liired man's lace, he was Sbliged to: yield to the whim of the mbnial. ' "Yes," said the farienr; "I see now that they are cranes, :bit they-are' not bi 'cranes; theyy are only half-grown crahes."' The hired man' waa 'satisfied with thi concession. Some months afterwards,'the hired'mtnia till b-eing in the employmentiof the farmer; the latter said at dinner one day, as he poured out s glass of 'water:. " Here is somevery :fine-beer.'" "That's' holbeer;' that's only water," replied the hir...
LAST MOMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 5 January 1886
LAST MOMENT. At the Central Police Court this morn ing, Charles Stewart,a well-knownuvagrant, was sentenced to six months hard labour. He was in the habit of simulating a broken arm, and always kept a handker chief bound round the limb. It was also a practice of his to get a recommendation for out-door hospital relief from subsori bers, and trade upon the same by exciting' the sympathy of the benevolent. General Prendergast is pursuing his operations on the Nile, without encounter ing further serious opposition. Nine nuggas, laden with munitions of war for the rebels, have been captured by one of the British gunboats on that river. His Excellency the Governor has been written to by the President of the Geogra phical Society, Sir Edward Strickland, and asked to preside at. the forthcoming. meeting, where the labours of the New Guinea Expedition will be detailed. At the meeting Captain Everill will read a paper, and one or two other members of ?to expedition will also make reports. Th...
MIRACULOUS ESCAPE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 5 January 1886
MIRAOULOUS ESCAPE. A most extraordinary- and miraculous escape from death occurred to-day on the railway line near Parramatta. As the western train, which passes through. Parramatta a quarter to 6 paw., was passing the park. a child fell out of one of the carriage windows. Th?e train was im mediately pulled up, and those who went' to the child's assistance expected to find itr smashed beyond recognition. Most Miracu lously, however,. the child appeared en tirely unhurt, and was restored to .his anxious parents-as well as ever. The train. was travelling at a very fast rate.
CRESWICK'S FAREWELL. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 5 January 1886
CRESWICK'S FAREWELL. Here is the add~ss, cdmposed by tthe famous author Dr. Wesland Marston, andL read at the farewell' benefit to Williati Creswick : To.doy a well.graced actor quits the scene. To-day he is-to-morrow will have been. The veteran who in early days stood forth . With Phelps, when Shakespleare's banner to the North That actor bore. Then in the West behold' Our friend amidst the shining ranks enrolled WYhioh oWebster--al rare lien--had marshalleL there, neah nanme a chief, each chief his fellow peer Bright roll oof amcs, from which one yet wars aissecd T•ill Willsam Creswiek fitly rnc?ld the list. ' Then see hint past the Tlmme-Shakealearo.. true knight, And there unfarl and plant his flag of light, eNor rest till o'er wide seas our brathers hmlg On the bard's.maic, and the actor's tongue. Today he brings Loa's fabled grief to view e bringsaa real grief, for he parts from youl For dear old days lin which lie bore sauch part, le his long service treasured in eanoh heart....
WITHOUT A NIGHT KEY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 5 January 1886
WITHOUT A NIOHT KET. When gentlemen go out on a spree they are apt to pick up all kinds of. acquaint ances. A. Texas gentleman, who was in. New York on a visit, went out to see the sights. About 1 o'clock in. the morning. accompanied by one of his boon com panions, whom he had met that evening for the first time, he found hituself.ia front of his boarding-house. He felt in. his pockets for. the Tatchkey which.had. been furnished him by his landlady, but could not find it. "I've lost my key," said he. "Never mind," sasd the. .recently acquired acquaintance; "I've got my jimnmy with me. I'll have thatdoor. open quicker than you can open it with.a key."
PAY FOR THE OPPORTUNITY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 5 January 1886
PAT FOR THE OPPORTUNITY. It doesn't pay to use cots. An English traveller, arriving at a small tovwn which was so crowded that he could get no bed, was given a billiard table with a mattress on it. In the morning he was charged night rates by the hour for the table, and. a justice decided the charge was just, be cause there were balls and cues, and he could have played if he had liked to.
THE FRENCH METHOD. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 5 January 1886
THE FRENCH METIHOD.. They do things differently in France from the English method. Here is as extract from a French novel wherein the hero got a duckingand care neardrowning, and his girl was afraid he would catch cold : " He said nothing and let himself be treated like a child. She.. took off: his boots, whoso leather was saturated with water; then his socks, and'blew'on his feet so as to warm them-with her breath.'" In this country the woman, would have made him pull off his boots: and otoelkings, put his feet in hot water, and filled him with whiskey hot or ginger tea quicker'n a wink.
INTERCOLONIAL TELEGRAMS. MELBOURNE, THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 5 January 1886
INTERCOLONIAL TELEGRAMlS. :10)rO OUR OWN 'CO"i SPOL DENT5. I MElIIOU1INE, Tin? DATY. It is not certain yet whether M'tlwraith will form one of the ..fifth Australian ]leven, his father bcing avers to it. Two important additions will shortly be made to the Victorian fleet of intercoloniid trading boats. These will consist of two steol steslers, Nokowa :and Tagleapero, 2000 tons each, and are ownedby Mr..Tohn 31'llwraith. They are also splendidly fitted up for'passengers. IMalone, the champion runner, leaves by express for Sydney to-day to make arrange snouts for a match with O'Brien early in cebrnary. John Kenefiek was committed at the Tort Melbourne P'olice Court to-day for embezzling cargo from Loch Etie. The prisoner used a naked light in proximity to twenty tons gunpowder to the great consternation of pnassengers. Kenny, the champion swimmer, chal lenges T. Moore of Adelaide to swim quarter, half and mile distances for .100 n-side and upwards, in Victoria or Ade ]side. The man ar...
THE BOURKE WATERWORKS. BOURKE, THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
THE. BOURKE WATERWORKS. (nLOs OUn OWN CORRESPONDENT.) BOURKE, Tmis DAY. A special meeting is to be hold to-night to consider a letter from Mr. W. B. C. Sawers, ?LL.A., who writes to the Town Council to the effect that the plans for the 3Bourke Waterworks are now complete, and that the estimated total cost is .12,000. Ule proposes that a deputation should go to Sydney to see the plans and report to the Council.
INTERCOLONIAL TELEGRAM. MELBOURNE, THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
The /ololooi/ aplzpeared last. night in ou" Thlid Rl lition. IITERCOLONIAL TELEGRAM. (rmo0 OU05 OWN CO0nHB1n 'ONDvNTs.) Al EBIIOURNE, TIns DAv. ]Henry Woodall, late engineer to the Leeds Corporation, is coming out s.oen gineer to the new South ?Melbourne Gas Company. There was i fire at the ollice where Table Talk is printed; but the paper and anellines were not much damaged. 107 tendera have been received fbr leases of blocks on Pental Island, Murray River. The deoisioiiwill be announced to-day. lThe distribution of the prospecting vote ,ibows that only 40 out of 300 applicants share'in surms varying from .50 to £.100, -which will prove practically useless. The weather is intensely hot.
COUNTRY TELEGRAM. PORT MACQUARIE, THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
COUNTRY TELEGRAM. .L'ROM OUR1 OWN CORISPONDENTS.J lOR7T MACQUARAIE, Tins DAY. The maize blight is spreading with alarming rapidity throughout the lanstings district. Tho disease is similar to last year's visitation. Yellow spots firstappear on the leaves, and inl a few days spread to the whole plant, causing them to wither as if they had been dipped in boil ing water. The Government should en deavour to ascertain the cause. Rain fell again last night.