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POLICE INTELLIGENCE. NEWTOWN. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
POLICE INTELLIGENCE:. NEVWTOWN. (Before sMr. Meares, D.S.M.) ]Tnixa.-Johln Godwin,,Francis Lee, and Williaip Pickering, foe bathing wviihin view of persons passing on the Parasnintta Rtoad, Petersham, were each fined 2s. Gd. or in default 2,.'hours. A Li?RoE: S'cA ,l,?N.-Edward Curtis, on two charges of stealing bricks,. valued at .t3 10s., the property of William Walker, was reiandled till Tuesday next; bail allowed; sureties in .£80. ALLEoGED AssAII:r..-Sophia L. Mtiys proceeded against oseph Noble for assault. The prosecutrix lived at Concord House, North Burwood, and wns ejected from it. No unnecessary violence, however, was' shown to have been used, and the case was dismissed. ASnAU.T. - lichael Mulrphy, James Trickett, and Arthur Boots were charged with assaulting William Brown. Prose cutor is a produce merchant, living at St. Peter's, and stated that he saw the defendant, Murphy, at a friend's place at 'Jempe. Musphy asked him what he wanted. Witness replied, "Nothing particu...
THE MISSING LINK. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
TaE M1)SSN(G LINK. Minister-" Of what are you accused ?" Convict-" Stealing a watch. I made a good fight about it. I had two lawyers and proved an alibi with sixteen witnesses. Then both my lawyers made strong speeches to the jury. No use; I was sent aip for four years." "I don't see why you were not acquitted." " Well, I confess there was one weak point in my defence. They fournd the iatcih in ,cy pOht.'. '
HE DREADED A RECONCILIATION. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
HE DREADED A RECONCILIATION. "When will I get my divorce P" asked Hostetter M'Ginnis of aprominent lawyer. "The Supreme Court will not convene for some time, so it may be three months bfore :yon get your divorce from your betterhalf." "Three months! By that time I may have had a reconciliation with Sarah. For heaven's sake, hurry up things and save lue from a fate worse than death."
POCKET PICKING AT THE THEATRE ROYAL. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
POCKET PICKING AT THE .THEATRE ROYAL. At. the Water Police Court to-day, lbefore Mr. Marsh, S.M., Henry Samuels, Solomon Samuels, and Andrew Loughnan, wore conjointly charged with having fre quented the vestibule of the Theatre Royal with intent to commit a felony on the 28th December, 1885. Mr. Roberts appeared for Loughnan, and Messrs. Roberts and Williamson appeared for Henry and Solomon Samuels. Detective O'Sullivan stated that he went, to the entrance of the Theatre on the evening of 28th instant and there saw the prisoners 2ear the stall ticket office. He saw Loughnan put his hand into several men's pockets and afterwards stoop down and .try to disappear. He saw Solo 3non Samuel put his hand into a anan's pocket and extract therefrom a half-soveraign or a. sovereign and some silver, and he noticed Henry Samuels put' his hand into other persons' pockets. lHe arrested Loughnan and took him to thes Central Police Station, where he searched shn and found a number of mis cellineous...
LICENSING MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
LICENSING MEETING. At the Central Police Court this after moon, Mr. Yates presiding, about 100 applications for hawkers' licenses were granted. Several applications for renewals of billiard licenses were post poned for a week. One hotel transfer was granted, viz., that of John Rice to Edwin lool, for the Sir William Wallace ilotel, Newtown. A permit for unusic was granted to Mary Ann Thame, of the 'Uown, Hall Hotel, Globe. Several pawnbrokers' and auctioneers' licenses were granted.
HAWKESBURY RACING CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
IHAWKESBURY IRACING CLUB., The" filori'g entries "were made in [elbei-rnb yesterday, foeithe HAWiEeBUr STeee. GOrolea I Stafford Milletr'eam Remus M Marie Louise The Deer - All Gooeed Abrams e F.F. Mozrth The Ghost This makes a total of 70. 11Aw ESUeRy'AUTUoMN HANDICAP. SGiroSa' I Mozart: I lerrlman' temus, . Stafford PrincoReggnt All Gold ,' Grace Darling. I , Total'i6, The nominastion o -So I'm Told was too late to be accopted.
AQUATICS. JANUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
AQUATICS. . 5. N:S.'V. ?o?ging'sAdociation'Annul leeti.g; 16..iouble-Bath Amttue Saltng' Clu:'; - "' ? 2-, ?Nitioonal '-tdttad.. Entries: clone 'Satsrda' M :. Janu a .6,-t ':- , ? . 'Woollodmoolol By'Reg"ttd' . .oSosennuaxr;' . 19. Pyrmontaegtin. : OYAOCTA DNLSToiiT f 4AS SQUAhON.' Foortolng is roce, prizB 20;- of the raes 9. uird.clnss roes, prise 2 Jfeet; alf.decked SeeJndlssr23-Open boats, 25 feet; open boats, Pirst-ltanes roe;,lpne £31','jinsshy 30." Cmmodore's pr.?elze;ed boats over 5 feet; h following is the progrmme of tle rases tre, 1d si?led doring seaon 1 -8:k - ." , - Janno-e y"-g.i-Open boots. 2a eete; bohaltldeske boatd,.2 feet nod onder. Jannnry 23,~Open boats, 2 feet; open boats,19 20 teet. Febroary ..-HoIf.deoked .boots over 25 feei; balf-deke ad d atsts 22 feet. SDTON AMATEUR ABM ONG DINSEE CLUB. Tha ollowi ?.tb prry ramme fo r opens to bo?oe sailed infor lseson 8dedbots. January..0-3rd class. Febrary 20-25d elass d ladrch 6-Handicap. April 10-Consoltion.dbots, 20 f...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
Ask for Dyoson Bro.'a feotnriuo Jam:-fAovT.3 JAotlorsl If you wish to hoop your cbiilron Bhalthy, usotho Ihudgerco Diustnfot nt uud h'tvor. Destroyer.-:AvT,. Ask for r; .cou Pro':, L~ Mua1e LmPon Jus,-. 01 coerce overyono wrants il2ue for their Can ý CL' " .-jLUVUr.] Testy colonel to private, who has shaved his upper lip : " Bless my soull sirl what's this mean-what's this mean ?" Sergeant (interferins): "He's shaved his mous tache off, sir." Colonel: "Bah i bah i let him parade again at two o'clock with it on !"--A fact.] WOLFs'S Sce?ArPr' smothers tho voleo of de precition. Ask for Wol?r's asd acept nothisa - BazL or Djarsn Bro,'s Peach Jasu.-rADnr.
ATHLETICS. FIXTURES. JANUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
ATHLETICS. FlIXTURES.",, 9. L 0o GeongclShebfl'ld Iandicap 70 guincasu and 9. BungCndore Shemfeld Handicap; £70 ' 14 and.16.-Newcastle Shbidield tHndicap. :Hand-i caps. Decombbr 29. Aecatcineeu Jranuary 9. 26. ?WolumlnAthletio ClubSport." - 26. Bathurst Sheffield Handicap. .Entries, Jan. nary 9. 26. East faitlaund Athletic Gathering. • 26. Caledonian. Sports Parkes 13 17 2o. Sr Joseph Bank's Handicap: ,Entries cloA eFotbiaen, 5 3l.ldichp,',cbruary' 15; Acceptances, Nacch'6.T 4 11 1
SPORTING. TURF-FIXTURES. 1886. JANUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
SPORTING. JTUR"PFIXTURES.. 1886. SJANeAnar. 9. Victorian Club (aniual) 13, 14. llega ,(nnual). 14, 15. Tasmannian?n'r Club. . 20, 21, 22. Tasmania:: Racing Club.' 23. losehull Race Club. . uan 27. Juncn l6ing Chb. , .." 26. S2lnAcy Turf Club, landwlick. Hamlicajs,: Jar.nlry 18. .28, 30. Gcolung R.C. 2 o. Goualbaun 2ulmaer Ranuc leetg... • :0.Windsor Fatrmt loiug Club Entries, January ,4. BraidwoodT.C. ' 3, 4. New Engslall. 1, 4. S'ow ?nglhndAnnna]. 4, 5.. femora . .C. 17 and 18. Iatbhur? Turf Club 27. Rosehill. 11, 13. Newcastle J.C" 13. Victoria Amateur T.C. 18,19. llnrrowa . - . . .. .. . 20. Canterbury Park Race Club 24, 25. CrockwellJ.C. - Glenn Inles. 25, 26. lerrnAgong Turt Club. 27. V. R. C. Autumn. 3, 4. Noreo Racing Club.. 4, 6. V. R. C. Autunam 7, 18. Gundagai Jockey Club ' 24, 25. Temnt T. C. 27.'Canterbury Park Race Chtl' 10. Rosehill. 15,10. lawcosbnry R. Club. 26;27. Canterbury (N.Z.) , AY. ' ' • 15. Canterbury Park Race .. 22. Rosehill. 17. Rosehill. q1. Canterbury Pa...
NOTES AND COMMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
NOTES AND COMMENTS. From the particulars given in another column concerning the wharf labourers' strike in Melbourne, it is plain that the contest is to be fought to the end. The shipowners are scouring the colonies for labour, are fencing in their wharves so as to prevent picketing, ana .are going to lay. up a number of ships. They have besides doubled the .rate of. freight, and insist on all cargo being brought by the consignees to the ship's sides, so that the crews can handle it. The men are just as determined and just as vigilant. They have preserved profotuid peace, have managed to foil the efforts of the' employers to procure fresh labour, and have &lt;brought, one firm to terms. Only one thing is quite obvious, which is, that the public will have to pay heavily during the strike, and will, of course, be mulcted in any fresh charges it may necessitate. Therefore, .it is to the public interest that the strike should come to an end as soon as possible. A new agitation h...
THE INDEPENDENT PARTY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
THE INDEPENDENT PARTY. So far the Independent Party have scored a success. They have piit a policy before the country, and one which will want a good deal of beating before it will be de feated.) All taxation is unpleasant, but this is a Case in which we must pay, and.may just as well do it with a good grace. The iid6~tle4ax is after all a tax which our English ediisine have paid for forty-five years without much trouble. They did not like it at first, but they find it works well-much' better than any indirect impost, and they would not part with it now on any consideration. Customs duties are unpopular in England, apart from their connection with protection, because they are expensive to collect, and open the door to all kinds of ecoundrelism.' The Cuitoms officer stands no higher in the eyes of the Briton than the smug gler does, and it 'is" an article of faith in him that these two classes of the community work in company. Therefore, John Bull pays incomeo tax growlingly but will...
A PAINFUL SITUATION. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
SA PAINFUL SITUATION. .No one is so hard upon Sir Jour RoBERTso as Sir JOHN ROBERTSON is upon himself. To say that he is his own worst enemy and strongest opponent is but faintly to indicate the real situation of affairs. It is posi tively painful to read his speeches and to mark his utter inability to realise the position of the country, and his total lack of anyiatelligible appreciation of the means whereby it is to be extri cated. We lookfor a policy, and listen to a speech in which we hope to find one. We get, instead, two or three columnsof windydeclamationabouthis services in the past and his ability to crush his enemies, when the time comes. We ask for some reasonable plan for raising money to pay off a iloating debt, and we are treated in stead to a denunciation of the Sydney Press. We cry for bread and he gives us a stone. We beg him to lead us from the financial labyrinth and he stops in the very thick of it to denounce the people who have, he believes, insinu ated that he...
THE MAILS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
THE MAILS. Mails will be made oi at the General Post Offloa for tho undormoutlonodplacs a follows: Tats DAT. M?Enonn, overland . .. 4,7 p.m. AIELA.r a, overland, via lfolbourno 3.30 p.m. HIODAIrT AND LuNCESTON, overland to Meollbourn, and thence per steamer 7 p.m. IEINIeANE AND NotEitN rouitrs, per Ly-c.-toon aItm. WEL.INTONe AND SOOTIeRHN PoaTS as NEW ZEALAND, Per W?ouktltit .. 3p.m. IIODART and LAUIoCESTON, via Edel, Eesk . . ..... ... 9 arm. NouMEA, per Victoria. ... ... 4 p.m. FIJI, vIA NEawcAsrrL, per Flona ... O p.m. UNITED KINGIDO AND CONTINENT or EUOrE--Ovorlatd to Melbourne aul thlenco per Orient stealeor Potosi 6 p.m. WESTERN AUoTRAIIA.-Ovorlaod to Mel. boerne, and thceco per Sooth Aus. traliun .......... 7 p.m. FRID.Y. ULLAmILTA and ClyDE-par ulntor . a.m. AUVCILA.nI and all NEW ZEALAND ports, Per re Arian .. ... ... ... 1 p.m. W:IIINeTON AND SOUTIIERIN OOILTB oF NEW ZEALANDI, per Hauroto ... 3p.m.
NEW INSOLVENT. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 6 January 1886
NEW INRO1VnNr. 3nmas l?msoy, of WaUnllgoona Station, near LootBh AsoRtsL/f80 Liabilities, b6701 I3s. fkl. Doflclenoy, 5i1 13os. 0D. Amount seoured to creditors, £5000. Cauoe of lnsolvonoy, loss of stock and other loOsses owing to tho drought, and to thoe reosuro of a judgmont croditor.