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WILLIAM INGLIS AND SON'S REPORT. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
WILLIAM INGLIS AND SON'S'llEl'ORT. Wk report having sold, during the week ending Oct. la, 1H.SU, at ltailway Auction Mart mid Stock Sale Yards, stock and ptoiUico at tho following quota tions :— ' ' Ful Cuttle iior 100 lbs, best quality,-23s. Prime Wethors, 17s 0d Milch Cowb, cticli, £3 lOs'Od to £13 5s Od Calves, large, each, £'2 Os to JJ2 12s Gd Ditto, small, 20a Od to 32s Gd Lambs, each, 3s lid to Br Od Tigs (alive), extra largo, cach, 05s Od to 80s Od Ditto, large, 15s to (iOs Small porkers, 25s Od to -10s Od Carcasc, pork, extra heavy weight, 2Jd to 8Jd Ditto, heavy, 3.Jd to Id Ditto, light, to (S.jd Suckers, each, 8s Od to 12s Od Turkeys, per pair, cooks l is Od to 22s 0&lt;I Ditto, hens, 7s Od to 11aOd Geese, per pnir, Ga Od to Os Od Ducks, per pair, Ga Od to 8s Od Fowls, per pair, iis Od to 7s Oil Butter (roll), per lb., 7d to 10d Butter (keg), per lb., Gd to 8Jd Bacon, per lb., Gd to Did Cheese, per lb., 3Jd to 8d Kggs, per dozen, Os lilid to la 3d Hides, per lb., 2...
COMMERCIAL. RICHARDSON AND NIXON'S REPORT. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
0 'O M SI U R c I A Ij. lllCIIAUDSON AND NIXON''» 11131*0HT. Hai.k ont hay, 3a 0,1 to -is 9d liundlo oat liny, 2s Gil to Is tkl Iiucernc liny, truss, "Js Oil to ;id Gd liuii.lip straw, 'J-; Oil to 2s .'lil Hale Htniw, 2s Oil to 2s :id Wheat lmy, .'in Oil to Js (id Wheat and ont lmy, -Is Oil to 5s GJ Clmlf 3s Oil to ;u i()il Ditto, mixed, 3s fid to :1h Od Ditto, oiiton, -la 0.1 to 5s !>i "Wliciit, is tid to 5s Od OniH, seed, -H 'ill to 2.i Gd Ditto, feed, 2s ild to 2s (id Corn, Hi Od to iia Id Potatoes, its Od to Is Od Bran, Is to 1h Id Flour, £11 Os to £12 10a Pollard, lOil to Ob lid Pumpkins, per do/.. "Am Od to 3a Oil Turnips, Is Oil to Is ltd Billet wood, 'Js Od tol Is Otl Bundle ilittij, 10s Od to Ills Od Foot ditto, 12s Od to 17s Oil Posts mill mils, ii'A 0s to £3 15s Fowls, "is Od to 7a Od Ducks, (is Od to !ls tkl ( it'L'- i', 8s Od to 10s Od Turkeys, 12s 0.1 to 21s Od Pigeons, Is tid to 2sl)d Cheese, (id to (id Butter, Is Gd (o ls8d K(5S», lis Od to Is 3d lliicon, 7d to yd...
BOWRAL POST OFFICE. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
BOWBAL POST OFFICE. Mails close for nil stations North at 9.90 p.m., daily, (Saturdays excepted.) i'or Knngaloon and Robertson 2 p.m.,. daily, (Sundays excepted.) Mails arrive at Bowral from Kaugaloon and Kobertson at noon, daily, (Sundays •xcepted.) Mails arrive from all stations South at 3.510 a.m., daily, (Sundays excepted.) From all stations North at midnight, (Sundays excepted.) From Sydney, 'Parramatta, and all stations West >t 1.28 p.m., daily, (Sundays excepted.) \> The Uowrai Money Oraer Office'eloses at C p.m. Post Office hours from'0 a.m. to (5 p.m., and on Sundays, for delivery of letters, Ac., only, from 9 to 10 a.m. Telegraph Office hours from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., (Sundays excepted.) , Mails close for all stations south at 9.30 p.m., (Sundays excepted.) Government Savings Bank open from 9 a.m. to C p.m.
MISCELLANEOUS. OUR PUBLIC LANDS. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
MISCELLANEOUS. OUR PUBLIC LANDS. Some of these clays tlio question will arise and be. discussel iu earnest how boat to mako tile huge tracts of lands available for State uses which aro now tying, about, the country untitled and unoccupied. ''The time when this subject will crop up will bo wbon the finances of "tho colony are .at low watermark, wheu some "one complains of absenteeism, and the injiibtico of exeinptiug from taxation land lying dormaut which is protoctod, however, from encroachment arid trespass by tho law. The case put in a plain way before tho working classes would provoke a violent discussion and a voci ferous demand for a radical change. Here, for instance, is Mr. Slocombe who, for his services in the oarly days of colonisation, is paid a handsome salary year after year, and to still further reward his eminent and undistinguished services to the cause of tho Governor for tho time being, a grant of 50 or 100 thousand acres of land is forced upon him. But, as Mr. Sloc...
RELIGIOUS. CHURCH OF ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
RELIGIOUS. cnuRcn of England. St. Simon and St. Jude's, Bowral. Services will ho held every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. The services on Sunday next will bo as follows:— Sutton Forest and Bong Bong, at 11 a.m.; Bunda lioon aiid Mt. Ashby at 3 p.m.; and Moss Valo at 7 p.m. I'raycr Meeting in Schoolroom, Moss Vale, on Saturday at 8 p.m. St. Stephen's Church, Mittagong. Services—livery Sunday morning at 11. „ „ evening 7. 1st Sunday in the month, afternoon 3. Colo (Coleman's Siding) 2nd Sunday } Lower Mittagong 3rd „ [-3 p.m. Jellere „ 4th „ " j PHESnYTKlil.VN. Services will be held to-uiorrow as follows:— Kangaloon, 11 a.m.; Burrowang and Nattai at 3 p.m.; Moss Vale, 7 p.m. CATIIOMC. Mass will be celebrated at Sutton Forest on Sunday next at 11 o'clock. PllIMITlVS METHODIST. Services will bo held to-morrow as follows:— Bowral S. S. Anniversary, ltev. Cr. Smith, 11 a.m., 8 p.m., aud 7 p.m. Bundanoon, licv. J. liussell, 11 a.m.; Mr. D. Coekroft, 7 p.m. WKHIjKYAN. Services will be held t...
ORIGINAL POETRY. MY MARY AN. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
0 R I a l N A L V 0 E T 11 V. I MY MAHY AN'X. Tho time will coma,' an,! xvlieti it does! You'll tin.l I am tho man, For I'll fCRMie my little queen, My awcft Mnry Ann. I have hail Tiiiimv, Christie, Kate, Jemima, liiz,- ami Fan, . Tho lot could not ii ciunllu hold To my Mary Ann. Yon may rrly that soma will try . To force me from tlio van, But well I know they'll cry " a go ** With my Mary Ann. They'll do their host to cut 1110 out, I'm mire they think thuy.c.in. Oh! won't thisy have a '.' Mat of work . With my Mary Ann//'1 My a weft, my lovely Ifttlo'qiiccn,, - My own Mnry Ami'.
THE BOWRAL FREE PRESS, and MITTAGONG, BURRAWANG, AND KANGALOON ADVOCATE. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1883. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
TBI • BOWRAL FREE PRESS, and Mittaoono, Boiiiuwan-o, and Kanoai.ook Advocate. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1883. No man in his senses would ever expect to find in Sir Alfred Stephen a friend to popu lar and constitutional freedom. Not that Sir Alfred is satisfied with the huge sums he has already drawn from the Treasury chest, or the most liberal pension he is now receiving, or that the Civil Service received nearly the whole of his progeny till the name of Stephen became " oderous" in the land; but because he fears the ancient land marks of the law are about to be disturbed by common sense and popular enlighten ment. Sir Alfred must surely know that the days of arrogance, tyranny, and cruelty have long since passed away, how muchsoever he may lament it; and that the people with, better knowledge and greater power for investigating principles, are determined to be no longer hoodwinkod by ermined des pots or snivelling discontents. As a states man Sir Alfred was never remarkable for either ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
N N I V E R S A of tbe weslMan chuecii^owral. Sermons, on October 28, by the Rev. M/f. Sellers, qK-roulbuin,iit 11 and 7. tea AW PUBLKjV^IEETING on fonday, OCTOBER^ PRESERVED CLEARING OUT Si IANSALOON. Good will of \easo. )ftiry Herd Working Bollocks. Largo lot Pigs. DA VI M PITT Has received instructions bum Mr. John Grozier to ' soil by auotion ot hiiresidlnce, Kangaloon, on tuesdayI/ ctobbe 28, At T jfelve O'Clook, The Good Will of lejjBml tho farm he now holds, consisting of 115 aves kch well-grasBed lanJ, well watered, and convepient® situated. Thcflease has ipct fourfcars to run, nfl tho v/iole of hiygrand dair^ierd, consistf . 26 very fwperior cows A largo/ot, well-bred, }V.mg cattlo 1 pair Xullocks and gear\good) 25 pids ~ 1 hone, saddle and bridle Daiw utenBils Hoasehold furniture and sundries. Mr. Qrozier soils in consequenco of h^jng selected on theAlichmond River. 10 above farm is known to be very promotive. Th^ cattlo are represented as a choice lot, a\d the wllola are ...
LOCAL AND GENERAL. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
LOCAL AND GENERAL. Tiie greatest composer—sleep. Fr.vANCiuiiixa vowols—I. 0. U. . Out on a fly—Tlie insect's wings. The hire-olass—All sorts ol labourers. . SiGxon Vittop.ini, professor of music, will preside at the organ at the Church of England service here to-mori'ow, when he will play Chopin's grand funeral march in memoriam of the late Reverend Stanley Howard. At Glen Innes, on Monday, the body of a man was found hanging to a beam in a hut on the Furra cabad station. His name is supposed to be Matthew Duggan. When the body was searched £38 was found on it. The Melbourne farmers and graziers are still in the best of spirits. The wool is exceptionally good ; lambs are likely to be plentiful in the Melbourne market, and water is likely to be abundant during ' the summer. On Tuesday afternoon last the Rev. J.H. Mullins, Church of England minister, Moss Vale, was pre sented with a handsome buggy by his congregation. A sum of between £50 and £60 had been collected by the ladies conne...
COMMERCIAL. SOUTH COAST AND WEST CAMDEN COOPERATIVE COMPANY (LIMITED.) [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
COMMERCIAL. SOUTH COAST AND WEST CAMDEN CO OPERATIVE COMPANY (Lliuted.) Butter, 1st, per lb., 7d to Od „ 2nd no demand Bacon 1st, per lb., 7Jd to 8Ad „ heavy and rough, Jd to (id Cheoso 1st, per lb., lid to 8d „ 2nd and inferior, -id to 5(1 Pigs, alive, per lb, 5d to Gd Calves, each, 3s Od to 25s Od Hides, per lb, i!.|d Calf skins, each, Is Gd Tallow, per ton, £30 to £33 Maize, per bushel, 2s 9d to 2s lid Wheat, „ 4s Od to 5s 3d Barley, English, none in market „ • Cape, do., 4s Od to 4a Gd Oats, do., 2s Od ts 3s Od Hay, oaten, per ton, £110s to £6 Oa „ lucerne, do., £2 10s to £3 0s Oil Potatoes, do., £3 0s Od to £3 15s Fowls, per pair, 5s Od to 0s Od Ducks, do, Gs Od to 7s Gd Geese, do, !)s Od to lis Od Turkeys, do, 10s Od to 20s 03 Eggs, per doz., 0s lid to is Od October 18, 1883.
WESLEYAN BAND OF HOPE. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
WESLEYAN BAND OF HOPE. On Tuesday evening Inst the usual fort nightly mooting of the above society was held in the schoolroom. The night being very fine and an attraotive programme pub lished, there was a full attcndanoe, all the seats being fillet), and a good number of persons wore standiug in the porch unable to obtain a Bitting inside. , The meeting was opened by the singing of" Shall wo gather at the river." Tho President being absont, Mr. W. J. Osborne, Vice President, conduoted the business of the evening. After tho usual preliminary routine of business hud boen disposed of, Mr. C. Mooro read an excellent paper on "Temper ance Causo Workers," which was well received. Mr. J. J. Campbell followed with one of Moore's Irish melodies, '• 1 saw from the beach," which was given in his usual good stylo. Mr. A. Turner then gavo a very interesting reading entitled " Thank God for that promise." This was deseripfcivo of a change for the better in the homo of the drunkard, and was liston...
ORIGIN OF NAMES OF FABRIC. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
ORIGIN OF NAMES OP FABRIC. Many kinds of dry goods possoss old Eng lish names which avo used, more or less cor rupted, throughout the world. The origin of these old names are given by Sir Goorgo Birdwood as follows :—Damask is from the City of Damascus; satin from Zay town, in China; calico irom Calcutta, and muslin from Mosul. Buckram derived its namo Bochara ; fustian comes from Fosat, a city of the Middle Ages, from which tho modern Cairo is descended. Taffeta and tabby from a street in Bagdad. Cambrio is from Cam brau Gauze has its namo from Gaza; Baize from Bajae; dimity from Damietta, and jeans from Jaen. Drugget is derived from a city in Ireland, Droghcda; Duck, from which Tucker-street in Bistol is named, comes from Torque, in Normandy. Diaper is not from D'Ypres, but from the Greek diaxpran, figured. Velvet is from tho Italian vellute, wolly (Latin, vellits—a hide or pelt). Shawl is tho Sauscrit mla, floor, for shawls wero first used as carpets ami tapostry. Bandanna is fro...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
T U E B 0 W H A L F It 13 13 P 1113 S S, and , Mittagong, Burrawanj, anil Kangaloon Advooatc, is published every SATURDAY MOltNING.. aoBscmi'TioNB:— Sixteen Shillings (Ujs) a year; or -is per quarter of threo monKm, payable in advance. If booked, ill per year, or 03 per quarter. AIIVGHTISIXO :— Advertisements are charged for at thu following rate each insertion :—Sixpence per line up to livo lilies; one inch, its ; every additional inch, In (id, wiili a leduetion of one-fourth tor thirtcmi consecu tive insertions, and of one-third for twenty-six insertions. Announcements of Births, Marriages, •nd Deaths, 2h (id each. J00BI.N8 DKPABTMIWT : — Business Curds Hand-bills Bill-heads lialtelB Catalogues Posting Bills Circulars Programmes Ac., Ac., Ac., W. WEBB and Co., Proprietors. ITTAGONG SAW MILLS, M'1 To Timber Merchants and others. T'hc underJgned/laWnaqmicliasod the mill and plant hilln;rt/ w>rtfed«ny Vfifllianison and Co., are prepared to s'pply/iiii^er a^cretoforo. All comuiunic...
CATTLE AND SHEEP. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
CATTLE AND SHEEP. Baths for convcyance of cnttlo (at per truck) to Iiomcbush are as follows:—From Uoulburn, £1 4s; Marulan, £3 10s 8il; Moss Vale, £2 12s; Bowral, £2 8s ; Mittagong, £2 6s ; Ficton, £1 10s. Hates for conveyance of sheep (at per truck) to Homebush aro as follows:—From Uoulburn, £3 13s Id ; Marulan, £3 os 7d; Moss Vale, £2 12s; Bowral, £2 8s ; Mittagoug, £2 Us ; Picton, £1 10s.
MARRIAGE IN A BALLOON. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
MARRIAGE IN A BALLOON. A balloon ascent made by professor King from tho public square in Oloveland, United States, on the evoning of the 4th of August, excited unusual introst.For many weeks it had boon oxtonsivoly advortised that tlioro would bo n marriage in the balloon. Mr. Davis of Chicago, was to wed Miss Eoso Kennedy of Springfield, Illinois. The bridal party arrived in carriages in the square at fivo o'clock. They wcro accom panied by Justico Fuller, who was to unito the couplo. Mr. Davis wore a high hat, n " Prince Albort" ooat, a whito satin tio, and wliito gloves. Tho brido was tastefully dressod in whito muslin, and wore a white Leghorn hat with a long feather. Without delay the brido and bridegroom took their places in tho car, and were followed by Jus tico Fuller, who olimbod in also in a vory graceful manner. Tho balloon was permit ted to ascend 100ft., being secured by aropo to tho ground; and at this elevation tho ceremony was performed. At its close Mrs. Davis " kis...
MISCELLANEOUS. HIS CASE WAS CORRECTLY DIAGNOSED. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
MISCELLANEOUS. HIS CASE WAS* CORRECTLY DIAGNOSED. Just as a C. B. and Q. train stopped at Galesburg one day rocoutly and everything was still for a moment, a man sitting near the forward end of the car was heard to groan as though in terrible anguish. Homo of tho passengers wont ovor to him and found liim spooahless. Ono of the men pullod out n, llask of brandy and two others prying his teeth opon, forced about half n pint of the liquor down his diaphragm. Ho immedia tely rovived. " Do you fool better now ?" inquired tho man with the brandy. " Yes sir," was tlio reply. " What do you think was tho matter with vnii " I wanted n drink." —Chicago Creek.
CORRESPONDENCE. [WHILE we shall be glad to publish letters, it must be understood that it does not follow we endorse the opinions of our correspondents.] MITTAGONG PUBLIC SCHOOL. TO THE EDITOR OF THE FREE PRESS. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
CORRESPONDENCE. [Wuilk wo shall bo glad to publish letters, it must be undorutood that it does not follow wo ondoraa the opiaious o! oar corcospondouts.] MIXTAGONG PUBLIC SCHOOL. TO TIIK KUIXOri OK TI1K KllKK 1'IIESH. Sin,—Will you kindly allow ino to reply uirougii your valuable journal to a few remarks inado by Mr. M'Court, while addressing his constituents at Mitta gong, Inst Thursday. According to tho " S. M. Herald," Mr. M'Court is reported to liavo said " There had bcon four masters within two years—that tho masters hud not suffi cient eontrol aver the scholars, and discipline was not properly maintained in consequence—and fur ther, that these musters had been removed at their solicitation because they could not maintuin [proper discipline in the school." Now Sir, as I am 0110 of the Focn in quostion, and lis these remarks aro oalouluicd to injuro my reputa tion as a teacher, I trust, iu justice to myself, you will insert my lettor. With reference to the aeoond remark, I think...
AN OLD ENGLISH ELECTION DODGE. [Newspaper Article] — Bowral Free Press and Mittagong, Burrawang and Kangaloon Advocate — 20 October 1883
AN OLD ENGLISH ELECTION DODGE. It was in the year 1768, when the political pot was boiling furiously in England, and when there was much pulling and hauling throughout the realm for securing of place and power, that the following incident occurred. The election was for two mem bers of Parliament for the Borough of Ber wick-on-Tweed- At the time there were liv ing in London—engaged there for the sea son—several hundred non-residents free men, so called, entitled to a vote iu Berwick. These London' dwellers were Government people, and were to vote for the friends of the Premier. The two candidates of the party in power had spent large sums towards securing their return, and, with the aid of their London adherents, their election was sure; and that there might be no mistake about the voting of these last named con stituents, the Government candidates char tered two gjod vessels for the purpose of conveying the freemen to Berwick-on-Tweed direct by wator; and, that there might be 110 hi...