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A FRACAS. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
A FRACAS. AT Narrabri Messrs Dale (solicitor) and Moseley, a bumptious squatter, have been at loggerheads for some time. They have had many snarls at each other, which once culminated in fisticuffs at a church meeting IN A CHURCH, when the man of law came to dismal and unmitigated grief. Last week, Mr. Dale appeared in the police court against some townspeople in a question of disputed rates. Mr. Treacher was brought down from Gunnedah to defend the rate payers, and before the court opened, had a seat at the end of the solicitor's table. He | went out for a few minutes, when Mr. Dale , took the seat he had occupied. Mr. Mose ? ley immediately claimed it for Mr. Treacher and Mr. Dale declining to move, Mr. Mose I ley either pushed him out of it, or ~ pulled the chair from under him. At all events, ! Mr. Dale violently vacated the disputed i chair coming to the floor in a manner " quite unexpected." Shortly after wards the Police Magistrate came in, when Mr. Dale made a complaint, and...
WINDSOR LICENSING COURT. Before Messrs. W. H. Becke, P.M. (Chairman), J. E. Onus, and W. Lamrock, Licensing Magistrates. RENEWAL. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
WINDSOR LICENSING COURT. Before Messrs. W. H. Becke, P.M. (Chair man), J. E. Onus, and W. Lamrock, Licensing Magistrates. RENEWAL. A renewal of liis license was granted to Robert Huggins, of the Carrington Hotel, Bridge-street, Senior-Sergeant Fitzpatrick reporting that the house was excellently kept. QUARTERLY REPORT. Senior-Sergeant Fitzpatrick produced liis annual report. In respect to all but one of the houses in the district, it was reported that they were well conducted. The ex ception was the Killarney Inn, and it was decided by the Bench that the Inspector inform the licensee of this house that unless it was properly conducted in future, the renewal would be refused. The report was received.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
? ? ? ? ? ? ? WHY? WHY ? WHY ? ?????????? ??? ? ? ? ? ? ? WHY? WHY? WHY ? ??? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? WHY? ? WHY? ? WHY ? ? WHY do I have this drowsy, lifeless ? feeling ? WHY do I have Backache ? WHV Neuralgia and Rheumatism ? WHY does Scrofulous taint and ? Krysipelns show itself? ? ??????????????????? HKCAUSK your blood is filled with ? I'01 SON, which must be Comi'I.ktki-Y ? Euadicatf.I) before you cnn regnin ? health. You must go to the root of ? the matter. l'ut the Kidneys- the ? great and only blood purifying organs ? --in complete order, which is complete ? health, ami with WARNER'S SAFE CURE and WARNER'S SAKE PILLS, youtr Curk IS CllKTAIN. >) ?> ?> 9 9 \> 9 .) 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 WHY do we ? ? ? HKCAUSK ? ? ? s a n il s of ? ? ? n nil women ? ? ? of the world ? ? ? tarily written ? ? ? effect. Thickk is no stano-STMX in PISKASK. You are either growing Iietter or Worse. HOW is it WITH YOU ? 9 9 9 9 9 9 9??? 9 know this ? tens of thou grateful men in all }>a...
LAW REPORTS. RICHMOND POLICE COURT. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18. (Before Messrs. J. E. Onus, W. Lamrock, and C. S. Guest.) OBSCENE LANGUAGE. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
LAW REPORTS. RICHMOND POLICE COURT.. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18. (Before Messrs. J. E. Onus, W. Lamrock, and C. S. Guest.) OBSCENE LANGUAGE. Jolin Woolley was fined 5s and 7s 4d costs for using obscene language at Kurra jong 011 tlie Gtli instant. ABUSIVE LANGUAGE. Francis M'Donald, for using abusive lan guage towards the last defendant at the same time and place, was fined in a similar amount, with 5s Gd costs. DISOBEDIENCE AS AN APPRENTICE. William Mitchell v. Sydney Ford. Mr. W. P. Crick appeared for defendant, who pleaded not guilty. The facts of the case were : Defendant, who is a member of the military baud, left certain work which he had been ordered to do by his master, to attend a parade. It was admitted that this was the case, but for the defence Lieutenant Colonel Holborow, who witnessed the in denture at the time it was executed, proved that Mr. Mitchell agreed that whenever there was a parade, defendant might attend it. Several other witnesses were examined. The case was dism...
SCISSORS AND PASTE. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
SCISSORS AND PASTE. A.S1) ih«?re in thn privacy of hi« sanct""' c .&lt; nn() eJited liis paper with predatory shears and a dishonest paste pot.-Max Adeler. The Scone ' ADVOCATE' appealS O'.KJ under the guide of an Italian. It says:-" i here will be J vine service at St. L ike's at 13.30 a.m." In other words, sometime after the middle of the night. Mr. Jack Welsh, is now the oldest living Aus tralian actor. He ser\ed his noviciaie at the shrine of The^pis in the Id Victori 1 I'ne.itre in Sydney, in 1851, and appiared with x. V. Bro->l&lt;e and all the leading stars of the sixties and early seventies. Constable Newby of Coonamble, has r^ti e 1 from the police force. He is spoken of in C&lt; on amble as " rara avis" who " aimed nore .&lt;'. v n 1 r 1 -r tba'i obtaining convic i ins " he iiallot reform bill, introducing t i'! V st ali.in ;/ e ., a 1; passed the New York asse ;i.»ly. by a vote ot' -e^e lty "ive ayes to thirty-six n>:\ Iranni e:t, M.P...
LAS[?] [?]MENT. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
Petroleum sliij lives lost. A st 3p iu the r ; M411 wraith lias i ford that lie exp the new Queeusli Salisbury has ^ -not the British racehorse. j Hir Henry Pai Government liai by close upon oa} Mr. W. Forirf Rosehill to-day | Mr. Clarke d| Governor of Gof 1 that Holt woulf , nor authority tti . he was to be | ' strongly confirm! j There are mo| than talking poll Mr. " Jack" T ! When the ex-Atfej ungra some time* shed to talk poli^ the shears, " puti oM hm&" TJiilj coasidaiing tliatl at Calais. Many on. Sir Thomas to Lord Knuts consulted before ernor is appointed, for 245 guineas but the colonial that the present the expenditure be timekeeper at he ever gave tlie -aol to understand eased from prison, the prisoner that This denial is gaoler. of winning votes you're hoarse, and | I.P., knows one. , eneral was at Betli visited a sheep - le men, and taking through like an at all surprising, t iawyer.
SPECIAL SERMONS. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
SPECIAL SKKMOaS. On Sunday last the Rev. \V. Hill delivered I m special sermons at the Wesleyiin ( hurch. The morning text was 2 Sam. xxi., xvii., " 1 lion shall go not out with us to the battle ; thou shalt quench not the lamp of Israel." The substance of the discourse was appropriate to the topic chosen, i.e., " Shining Lamps." The rev. speaker was listened to with much attention, and really delivered an eloquent and instructive sermon. " Stalking Giants" formed the subject of the evening's sermon, and the text was from Deut. i.v, ii., " Who can stand before the sons of Anik ?" Anak was the son of a pliant named Arba. who built Kirjat.b-A.rbn, or Hebron. That man of renown, Caleb, put several of his descen dants to flight, especially Sheshai, Ahimam, and Talmai. The sons of Anak meant the posterity of Anak, who, because of their gigantic baild and great strength, were called An il- ims. The ex plorers of Canaan, in giving their report, de scribed themselves as grasshoppers in comp...
REVIEW. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
REVIEW. CASABIANCA.-The above is an adaptation of music to the beautiful words rif Mrs. Heman's, by Mr. O. Nash. The melody is of a commonplace character, but still tuneful, and easy of execution. The harmonies are very neatly arrnnged, showing a good knowledge of counterpoint, though at times lab Mincl ; for initince, in the eig'it bar, the lower K in the bass is introduced in a chord of the dominant, of which it is not a component part. The music is made to accentuate with the words very well, and, although the composer adopts the unusual course of concluding the treble part with the fifth in the scale, the composition may be re garded as one that would suit ordinary choirs more as a part song than as a solo.
[?] [?] [?] [?]RF. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
Mr. A. To\vnji in all matters j . stock for racingj gratification to,, that a colt by! Harold won tl Elsternwick P« filly by Honesty more esvtocially that both races through these jj competitors. Ij gentleman will of this particulfii in spite of its m the fore, and it: to go into it to high price. La than the gallops are not likely to next. Honest yj it will be rerni thes.1 co'oiues ] lavii1 g trotted | and tiio latter ii$ w> ways been foremost to the breeding1 of les, and it must be a gentleman to know tting stallion Childe Produce Stakes at Id on Wednesday a d the performance is taken into account .won on one heat, distancing all other be hoped that this re into the breeding if'stock, for trotting, fsvbacks, is coming to feints good sportsmen food movers fetch a ftliey averaged more r these performances k their value at the tame from America., I lias the record in liand two miles, he [er in 2min. 30^-sec. llBsec.
FIRST THINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
FIRST THINGS. Envelopes were first used in 1839. The first steel pen was made in 1830. The first air-pump was made in rf>5o. Anaethesia was first discovered in 1844. The first lucifer match was made in i82g. The first iron steamship was built in 1830. The first balloon ascent was made in 1783. Coaches were first used in England in I759' The first horse railroad was built in 1826-7. Ships were first copper-bottomed in 1843. The first steamboat plied on the Hudson in 1807. Gold was discovered in California in 1848. Omnibuses were introduced in New York in 1820. The first watches were made at Nuremburg in 1477. The first use of a locomotive in America was in 1829. Kerosene was first used for lighting purposes in 1826. The first copper cent was coined in New Haven in 1776. The first newspaper advertisement appeared in 1652. The first telescope was probably used in England in 1608. The first saw-maker's anvil was brought to America in 1819. The first almanac was printed by George Von ...
SOME IMPRESSIONS OF A RECENT VISIT TO MELBOURNE. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
SOME IMPRESSIONS OF A RE CENT VISIT TO MELBOURNE. About eight years ago I paid a visit to the metropolis of Victoria, and then saw the first exhibition. Last month, I re newed my acquaintance with that great city, my chief purpose being to have a sight of the Centennial Exhibition. I noticed great changes. Melbourne and its suburbs have increased very much ; magnificent buildings, some of them a great height, appear everywhere, and the hotels and coftee palaces are superb. The Exhibition is much larger than its predecessor, covering, as it does, with the annexes, 27 acres of land, and there is of course a greater variety of everything to be seen. Victoria makes a prodigious show in manufactured articles, whilst New South Wales has its superiority in the extent of its natural products. Almost everything seems now to be made in Vic toria, even, it is said, Scotch whiskey and English ales ! but the exhibits of wool, coal, tallow, silver, tin, copper, and gold to some amount, with other...
A GOOD SNAKE YARN. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
A GOOD SNAKE YARN. Snakes (says the Queanbeyan Age) ap pear to be very numerous even at this early period of the season, and Ave have heard of some large ones having been killed. The latest snake yarn brought to us is as follows: A man, lately engaged in splitting somewhere out in the ranges close to yueanbeya.ii, came across a large snake engaged in the exciting sport of chasing a porcupine round a sapling. The man approached as near as possible, and waited results. It was evident that the entertainment had been going on for some time, as a regular track had been worn round the sapling, and both pur suer and pursued seemed very fatigued, the latter expecially so. Presently the snake, taking advantage of an opportu nity, attempted to seize the porcupine, but instantly found lie had made a mistake, for with the rapidity of lightning the porcupine rolled itself into a ball bristling with needle-like spines. The snake, after viewing this formidable aspect of affairs for a moment or two...
RIVERSTONE. [FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT.] [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
RIVERSTONE. [KKOM OUtt COKKI'SI'ONDKNT. j On Wednesday evening, rm entertainment was given in the Temperance by tlie members of tlie I.O.G.T. Advance Lodge, 438. In the presence of a fair audience singing, readings, speeches and recitations were indulged in. The Chairman, the Rev. Mr. Ayling, from Pitt Town, spoke at consid erable length and pointed out what a curse drink was to Die co iinuinity. A brother from the Sydney Grand I^odge also condemed alcholic drinks, showing what an injury it was to the con stitution. The most notable items were the following-A reading, by brother Aitchison, which was very interesting and rather amused the audience. A song by Mrs. and Miss Millie Stubbs and Miss Greig, was deservedly applauded. A speech and recitation, by a brother, the name of whom 1 could not catch. Mr. John Doyle sang " The Ship that never returned," and was encored and applauded. The chairman thanked the audience for their kind and patient hearing, and said that he did not see a s...
[?] [?] [?]KET. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
To-day (Satui at Fairfield, cc between the Wi Emu riaius CI comprise :-Mes uabiis, Marr, 1| ^uckerman, Chi Mollov, T. Nag We understand the visiting teai IvET. a, match will be played icing at 11 o'clock, : Albion C.C. and the Che local team will L Haunabus, A. Han , Dickson, Hancock, Dean, Tebbutt, Pat. Harnett, -T. Duustan. Svans will be one of
WILBERFORCE. (FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT.) [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
WILBERFORCE. (FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT.) DEATH.-A very old indentity passed away on I Saturday last, in the person of William Griffiths, who had reached the good old age of 89 years. Mr. Griffiths had been a resident of Wilberforce for many years, and on several occasions during his lifetime, he had made the request that when he died, he should be carried to the grave by six friends whom he mentioned, On Saturday last, just prior to his death he repeated the wish, and it was carried out. The funeral took place on Monday, Mr. Thomas Collison being the under taker. The funeral was the largest seen here for some time. The remains of deceased were carried from his late residence to the Church of England Cemetary, by four of the six gentlemen mentioned, viz: Messrs. H. Bowd, T. Bowd, Stephen Dunstan and George Atkins, senr., the two others being out of the district. In his young days Mr. Griffiths was a very vigorous man, and it is said that he once earned a wooden plough from Caddai to Pi...
LATE [?] [?] PORTING. [?]LETICS. [Newspaper Article] — Windsor and Richmond Gazette — 20 October 1888
LAT A meeting $ Fiteroy Hotel | purpose of ar^ athletic-sports &lt;j about ft dozen \ mittee was iorr J Messrs. Padley j appointed secre } have forwarded j business people sporting matte operation. A u be held at the evening at 8 pi mittee will be ag drawn up. It iq good attendance; j will do their ut success. Seven been already pi ment will be lie district to patrol J. Bmver woi Carrington Has Thursday night, A ten-mile ra stcnand Dun grounds, was j runner, the otlia PORTING. LETICS. 3ld at Mr. J. Gougli's uesday evening for the ug for tlie holding of >vember 9. There wore ns present, and a eom ,o work the matter up. J, C. Fitzpatrick were s pro. tem., and they nlars to the principal to those interested in requesting their eo ig of all interested will by Hotel this (Friday) wben a working com ited, and a programme, ted that there will be a , tliat the townspeople to make the sports a zes and donations have led, and every induce t to tlie people of the he sports. heat (th...