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Disliked the Rogue's Gallery. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
Disliked the Ro e's Gallery. --o A lively account is giver by a SanFrancieco paper of a struggle betwetn the police officers eada gold sweater named Goodrich in the Alameda, County Gaol. he man had served six months for sweating id pieces, and de olined to leave his port ait for reference. Here are a few extracts fr m the account :- When the secret service acent had finished talking an attempt was m de to get Goodrich in position. Then follo id a scene which almost ballies description. The photographer got his camera in po ition, but it was an utter impossibili to get the coin.sweater to sit R ill. He fought, kicked and yelled. E y time he heard the click of the camera he would open his month as wide as poe ible and make all kinds of grimaces. Ag and again was he placed in position, bb every time an exposure was made he aged to makehim enlf look more like a moe y than a man. Finally the handcuffs ere placed on his wrists and an attempt m lt tie his legs to the chair. 1Whilst the tte...
LIVE STOCK REPORT. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
LIVE STUCK REPORT. Fat She-ep.--?l.00o yardedsl. tie greater poti?t of wlhich e Lteid at e t einoes, in. 'liwini 0,w?.L0 lroDl ltvetlina. 'lite siipply la n?ll bultedl o tralde rpequirsmenlts, all iqu ities Ie:rg flll represet.terd. There was a fair ah wand throusghout at aloult late rates, ashlru osheep bring Imore rea'ily lispsosd of than in the weI Very few crosIbreds? nisyarded. A few in ecroshbrel wethers (in the w-aol), sold a. '4-s ihd a few prilme cross. brd onrs (ill the awol), fronm 11s to 2id; p'iu.le crossbred wethers (shont.) from Its Ud to, 11is d ; awccrding to weight anti quality ; prime crossbred e'rea (,heri). from is Od to 10.;T, : prime merino wethers (in the wool, frotam s to :lsa; good do do, from Isl to 11s; pi:ue leintt wethterrs (hlorn), front s 6Pa to :sl (oi; gd do do, from 7s it to Pa; extra primle nod idieavy mtelino ewes (ahorl), froma is !;I to isIlid ; good lu?tino ewes (shorn), Ifroet Is to is. Fat C:ttle.-2,700 yarded. A large pro. portion consisted...
Goods and Parcels. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
Goods aIll Parcels. :o: Goods.-N. Bilstrup, McLiesh, Blair n:ld Agg, Smith, Grossett, McDonald, Dairy Coy., McManus, O'Connor, J. Doherty. Parcels.-James, McManus, Lloyd, Hand, Stenhouse, Palmer, Worley, A. Temple, Mitchell, Flower Mission, Pres cout, Lancaster, McKenzie. Salvation Army. Consins, P. Jones, AMarchbank, Hardy, Hlicks, Craig, Stephenson, G. Jonest Macdougall, hlolwe!l.
Commercial. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
Comiimeirciial. :0: MEcsRs. Abbott and Wilson report. Pig .Market (Thursday, 20th Oetobet). There lavs a s'iily good supply of all classes of pies pentlled. obiilnog aloult q alll of o(lel ers, portloer, Ian stor-s. Sickersoelips,al d store pios we-r disp ased of at lairly g,,od prices. buit porers and baicouers were dull of tole and low pIicrs had to be accepted. Cules. A lair ?crlter penned and lat teek's slight itl'rorn:?nt was wtell maintaiined. Loir CLtt(l eFriday 1ith Ocetober.;--'lt re was a latre supl. tof Itilkers and a t ir nutter of sl:'iglets, storo and fat cows and young stock. Ililkers were principally of gooa t?tI:!ty, but buyers were s:aree and ptloes cooenquently were lower than late rates. Spr,?illcelS goutl etore co;S, and hrifers w. le in ia;elld and sotd fully up to last week's sati?fitr..ry prices. Old cows and ste?ar were dillitit t.i dispose of at very .w prices. \Wo quote: First claas and goolt cows, with ciitves at foot, from 1 to £K 15S ; mediulm anl iutlr...
ASSOCIATION MATCHES. BROADFORD V. SEYMOUR. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
ASSOCIATION MA?CIHES. BROADFOIID V. SLEYMOUR. TIe Lrra:!fonrd club journeyed to Seymour on Saturday to try conclusions w.ith the town team of th.. place. Of the team originally chosen by I;roalford, Smith was the only player who was unaile to fulfil the engagenmntrt and his place was fItled by A. Temple. The' ground w'as reached about five minutes past two. and play commencrd at 2.;5 o'clock. Callen captained the local andi Trezire tlhe visitors arid the latter being successfel in the spiq of tie coin decided to take the wickets. TLe Seyour team thenu to the field, an thie ae matny of the old' layers was ery notieeole. Since last year ti e bcymour club has lost the services of Swale. Gullen, Emm-tt, Ryan, J. Porter, Cocks, Lee, and MIc. Culloch, and in their places on Saturday, were S. \Valker, Brown, Cl'vdesd le, Kelly, titlrien, and ioss : the only old mnembers being Ge.ig'on. Buluin. Callen. Porter, and Stevens. I:egg anl Sherpard ipe-ed the batting it, the bowling of Porter anld...
RAILWAYS V. YEA. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
RAILWVAYS V. YEA. Tl.e above teams met at Yea on Saturday last, and a very close and exciting gaune ended is a win for the home team by three runs. The Railavys. who went in first. made 6S. Houston (j5) bring the only man to rrach double figur~s. (Of Vc'n 7t Barrett c?ml.iied 23 Mummery z4, and Wilson 13 For Yea, Robinson took 2 wickets tfr 23 runs: Iownie, I for 13; Mummery, o for t2; Maynard, 5 for 7: Birrett, i ford . For the Railways. Wilmott took I for 31; IByrne, o for 17 ; Houston, 6 for 13: Clancy, I for 18. In a iecad in.ianga the Railways rnude 51 for 5 wicsets. Orchard not out 30, Leing the chief contributor.
TRUTHFUL AND OTHERWISE. (EDITED BY GEORGE WASHINGTON.) [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
TRUTHFUL AND OTHERWISE. (EDITED BY GEORGE \VASHtINGT3.. All men are born equal--but some are born more equal to the emergency. Charity which begins at home frequeetly finds itself too busy to go out Gone up the Spout-The water in the fountain. Every man has his price, except those that are worth buying. If there were no greater fools in the world. we wouldn't be nearly so well satisfied with ourselves as we are. The man who affects "to have a con tempt for money" generally possesses more of it than he needs. A high-partition fence is a great promoter. of good feeling between neighbouurs. The aberrations of the fixed stars can be calculated, those of womn; aevi.v. A logician is a ,; t. w' can figure out to his own satisfia?ion that two and two make five. Is sh'better to do ten pounds worth of work and get ten shillings pay than to get ten pounds p.,y and do ten shillings worth of work - that is, it's better for your employer. The man who leaves footprints in the sands of time never r...
Jersey Cheese Victory at World's Fair. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
Jersey Ch'ese Victory at World's Fair. Chief Buchanan, charge of the stock ex hibit at the \orld' Fair, has announced the result of the cheese ntest, which has been in progress there fors aeral weeks. The test in pronounced the mes complete, most carefully conducted and moast orough ever made. The contest was betwee twenty-five cows of the Jersey, (uernsey au Shorthorn breeds each. The result was follows, being a decided victory for the ,Te ys:-Milk ian 5 days: Jerseys, 13.21991b.; uerneey., 10,9;5; Short heros, 12,1Si. Cheese made: Jer eye, 1,4311b; Guernseys, l,ll01b.; Sherthorns 1,U71lb. Valueof Cheese: says, 193'91dol.: Guern seys, 1332dol.: She eorns, 140-4dol. TVale of Whey: Jlseyes 9 '-Gdol.; Guernseys, i7adol.: Shorthornte, 1Si do1. Increase in live geiht: Jerseys, 14'72do1.: Guernseys, "G*29dol] Shorthorn, :1"'9ldol. Total valua: Jereyes, 217"1idol.; Guern seve, 163.5del.: Shotleorns. ISO' 7dol. "Deduct cost of feuding: Jerseys. 9O-ltdal.; Guernseys, 7'29dol. Shorthoros, 99...
AGRICULTURAL COLUMN [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
AGRICULTURAL COLUMN The threeprincipsl elements, and those most lible to become ýbsansted by cropping, are potsa, phosphoric sod and nitrogen. On new land, land which has been ecenly cleared, Shee elementsanre oulsly p esent t inalhuondace Sand every farmer knows that uch land, under u ordinary circumstacees, will unally prodluce an 5 abundant crop of sotatoes without further enriching. But it often happens that one or more of these eobslancee becomes exhausted by cropping, and it is secearY to resort to oarn manure or commerial fertlizeers to supply the deficiency. Good barn manure contains all the elements of plant food, blt often m varying qouantities. I If, therefore, the farmer wishes to ascertain the I true condition of his soil so far as these elements are co:ticoed, he must use them Sseparately as veli .~riý eabioation. These are found on thanke m: in the term of sulphate or muriate of pot?sh, ionwe blackr bone meal, and nitrate of soda or eulphate of ammonia, etc. Hte could...
Dresses in the Play. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
Dresses in the Play. That popular com:edyr, the Private Secre tary, does not rive the actresses in the cast much scope for fine dressing, still the ?isses Agnes Knights and IDot Frederick, as the lively daughter of Mr Marsland and his guest respectively, contrive to wear picturesque toilettes. First Miss Knights wears a tan cloth skirt and short jacket with a white and pink blouse and a gem hat ; Mrs Frederick a gown of similar cut in dark blue, the blouse being white and blue. in the list scene Miss Knights's gown is of white muslin, with insertions of lace at the foot of tie skirt ; the whole dress is made overs pink foundation thatshowsthrough the sleeves are pale pink and the corsage finished with pink floral sprays. Her companion in mischief, Miss Frelderick, has a maize liberty silk gown with full skirt, tied "witht a long soft sill; sash, the full sleeves are finished with deep white lace, and a scarlet flower is arranged amongst the lace at the seck. These are two very prett...
Precocity of a London Urchin. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
Precocity of a London Urchin. Tihe colonial youth is supposed to be the smartest example of immature humanity on the planet; but the Parisian gamin and the London "mudlark " could sometimes give points to even the Australian larri kin. Thus the "Westminster Gazette" relates how, on a recent morning, " a little boy, between 14 and 15 years of age, boldly walked into the North London Police Court. mounted the witness-box without hesitation, and, with finrm voice, said. 'Please, sir, I want a summons.' Against whom T' asked MIr Lane. ' ly father, sir.' ' What did he do to you ?' 'Please, sir, he wlhipped me.' ' With what ?' ' With a cane.' 'What had you been doing?' 'Nothing, sir. 'Didyour father not say anything to you befure he used the cane ?' ' No, sir; I wasn't doing nothing, and he only said I mus'n't do it again, and then he whacked me.' ' Mus'n't do what ?' 'Tease my sisters, sir.' 'Oh, you had been teasing your sisters, had you ?' 'My mother said so,' replied the urchin, deter...
Object Lesson in Ensilage. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
Object Lesson in Ensilage. Os- Tuesday last at noon a number of farmers and others assembled at Go vernment House at the invitation of the Governor, to get n practical lesson in the making of ensilage. A W. A Woods' reaper and binder was at work cutting a very green crop of oats, which immediately on being cut was carled and put through a Buncle chaff cutter, driven by ono of Danks and Sun's engines, and placed in the silo. The operations were under the able manngement of Mr. David Wi!son, the Government Dairy Expert, who, during the day, was besieged with questions which he was ever ready to answer, and many practical men gained some valuable information on various points and subjects. At one o'clock luncheon was provided on the ground for the visitors ; and at 3 o'clock His Excellenry, with others of the vice.regal party, attended and prtched operations ountil they finished ur tinlg the crop. He then invited all present to pariake of light refresh ments in his large dining hall, w...
Well Prepared. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
Well Prepared. During a little riding expedition a gentle. man came unexpectedly upon a country racecourse, and on one portion of the ground found a thimblerig establishment in full work. Notwithstanding the remonstrances of his companions, the gentleman, who was a bit of a madcap, insisted on watching the game. No ' nw, would the gent like to wager a crown he could find the pea?" remarked the expert. "z Yes," was the reply. The money was on both sides deposited, and the pedestrian, lhting up the thimble, pointed out the required pea and took the stakes. A second bet, "double or quits," ended, to the surprise of the'rigger, in the same result. Then a third wager, "apoundornothing," steadied the nerves of the loser, and the trick was accomplished with great caution. The gentleman lifted up the thimble and showed the pea, at the same time pocketing the stake. " S'help me," etc. "I didn't put it there !" exclaimed the bewildered artist. "No, but I always carry my own pea," rejoined the...
Cremation Recommended. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
Cremation Recommended. At a " Tuberoulosis Congress," held re cently in Paris, the conolnsion was arrived at that alpersoasedyiig of consumption should be cremated. The earthworms, it was urged, bring the germs of thedisease to the surface, and so distribute it. Does the same argn ment not apply, less or more, toall dying of any disease m the least degreeinfections, or, for the matter of that, of any disease what ever? The only safe course, on this show. ing, would seem to be universal compulsory1 cremation.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
" EveNstI STANDARD.'-Copies of the " Evening Standard" may be had from Miss R. Parker's.-[Advt.) Fat Lambs.--11,000 were penned. A large proportion eonsisted of middling and usenfl doesriptions, and prices ruled about equal to former rates. Prime sold at from Us 90 to bs ; good, 5s fd to is ol ; others 3i. Fat jalves.-220 were penned, the bulk of which were well suitel to trade require ments; eons-qtluently sales were extremely dlll at svry low, prices. Primr soll at fr.om :5s to d4s ; extra h.lt.vy and prime, to 67a; goo,, frfo 20s to 30Is; otit:rs, from 10S, Hotels. THI COMMEREIAL HIOTE, CLOSE RAILWAY STATION, HIGH STREET, BROADFORD. r1, tE undersigned begs to notify that he has leased the above Hotel and intends to keep only the best brands of \VINES, SPIRITS, &c. in steck. LIBERAL TABLE. LIBERAL TABLE. Erery attention paid to Commercial Travellers, holiday seekers, and the public generally. Private apartments for families. The Billiard Room is replete with one if Alcock'...
THE LADIES' COLUMN. Kisses. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 3 November 1893
THE LA.IES' COLUIN. Kisses. The kiss of friendship, kind and calm, May fall upon the brow like balm: Adeepertenderness may speak In precious pledges on the cheek; Thrice dear may be, when yonng lips meet, Love's dewy pressure, close and sweet; But more than all the rest I prize Tho faithful lips that kiss my eyes. Smile, lady, smile, when courtly lips Touch reverently your finger tips; Blush, happy maiden, when you feel The lips which prees love's glowing seal; But as the slow years darklier roll, Grown wiser, the experienced soul Will own as dearerfr than they The lips which kiss the tears away! -Elizabeth Akers. 0