Elephind.com contains 52,693 items from Globe
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
SPORTING. TURF FIXTURES. 1886. JANUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
· SPORTING. TURT'.TIXTUEES, 188.,' , 14. Bego (unnt l). ,I 31,3 Tusmanuln Turf Club. 20 , 22. Tusmania.R.Raring Club. 23, '3bsoufll Rnco Club. 2, 27. Junco R g Club. ,k , . , 2,0. 8.dny Turf Club,. RInndwick; Handiaps Jaunoury 18. ' 28, 30. Gelong R.C. 22. Gunlburn Sinmmor~lluu ieeting. ,,,:.,;.. 30, Windsor l'urm Iroing Club. EnMtries, Janunaroy 30 Fennuour. 8, 4.' Bradwood T.C. ':. , 4. New Eugla l. 2,4. 3ow EunlanludAnuul. . 4,5. Tomora J.C. '. ? ut?id 18.' Bthhrut Turif Club 27. !*oechllu· • 'I , ,,.: 1, .NowostloJu.C: . J rC i. Vtoibiur aumteir T.C, l8, 19.,'BIrrowa J.C. 20. CunterburyParkRace Club : . 21, 2.. CrouuwollJ.C. - GlennInnesu. 25, 2. urrz.uguoy 'r uli Club. 27. V. B; C. Aut . au? 4l"ncn. , : , o Ireu Raucing CIlub. - 4 0:V. B;C: Autumn . " 7, 18. Gaundugn l Juock Club - 4,25.. TuruuT. P. .C. . 57. Canterbury PaT Rk o u •Cl" ~AFOUL. 10. Bosetbll. 22, 10. liuwkusburyB. Club.. 20,27. Cantcrbury (N.Z., 15. Cunterbmuy Purk lluce C!u " - 2 uosclulnl. 17. Rojuhblll. 31. Cu...
LARRIKINS AS THEY ARE : OR DOCTOR GRUNDY'S PATIENTS. IV.—WHERE BAREY LIVES. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
LARRIKINS AS THEY ARE: Ol DOCTOR GRUNDY'S PATIENTS. Br EDWARD ELLIS. IV.-WHERE BARNEY LIVES. " Thou mnost. lying ntion Wlhomn stripes tnay e.ne. not kindnnn.'" Toinpent, AntI, 52ono 2. If yout'.could stand on the roof of, the Bohnoroe Markot and cast a cricket ball to the duo south-east with as strong an arm and as true an aim 9 Barney himself had not very long agq, it would fall. within a' foot or two of Barney's libitatioii. It would hardljr be Ikind tfo do it, for Barney is fond of loitering about the doorway, or leaning dgaminst the wall, smolking his pipe, and. you might therefore hit Barney. Enough remains of old habit aboitt that gracless person to prevent him froli caring about the inside of the house until he is sleepy, which is not, ts a irule, before anearly hour in the mnorning. When he wakeos. he gonerally betakes himself to the open air, such as. it, is, but never does he venturo byond the narrow boundaries -0Qf -theo Sydney Alsatia until after nightfall. Forthle days ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
?. .abli "Comipan;y. , .AiNNuAi"iNGOM 0 EXCOEED ONE MILLO : . ENTS IN8SURED. Ufirs a dia DMt 0 '. "; . ' ' -" " lt~ 5WELLM ' :?? - '~S-.ioETZlPENOCa FPE £100 " :; '" :L oHTitoe GSA,,EXP'L.0I8 DAMAGES PAID. ANG -LOAUSTRALASIAN STEAM ' ,.NATIGATION' COMPANY. STEAM TO .hNDFROM LONDON and - 6 CoNTINENT. roin 8YDNEY for MARCH WOOL .a 9QUHIE· to , ?r;~t h l~'i,'r,:?'. '.. ' : ?, .?: , ,.. ' ' B.S. PCHOLTLETON, 2650 tone i. HOL" ET OlW ,a co:2 togense 53 K.ing-street. QTEA?oa t MELBOURNE ;?and GEE " 'L~ONG.-The undessignod will dis ath t?iir'stebniersfrom their 'whiarf as mnder'(whsen practicable) ,L ' 'F ' iOR MELBOURENE, ' WURRUMBEE£ W.. B Emme :td Jan. ][EM?EBIB ...IW, FDar. n ~ ,Jan., S '" ,"at noon. ....'," OR G]EELONG,'" • NEEESIS ... W. F. Desry ... Tuesy, Jan. " . , atno n. i CORASGXTE 9. Le Nevesa, ..atdaJan. ··· ' 15,' at ace,,s. WENDOUGEB ., . A. Roberts.. Tuesday, Jan, 19, at noona. ISE..E"I' ..' ' . • . De ". Tusa, Jn WIERDOUIIE.;' I' . A. oberts' .. Tuesday. nnoJan. Cargo rec...
CALIFORNIAN MUSTANGS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
CALIFORNIAN MUSTANGS. Thsessi?istdsa of ~ hild Ihrsl s n Americpla haveprobbisPAy ii~esrlipr ancestry! Wh 'ero ioems to davde ienos s~tra.I o horses htre beforeti?Y repstqd ?, . by,.Columnbu~r~,siu.; 14 iT .;lhre ts ,nqovl-, dn'c6 tlati'thb' liOrs :did'e xist in i:'smroia cI before Cohunbus' time, althloughl fossil re 2ins..of .some .grly asilmal of the horso s recd lies liedi fbien . ci b~dhinig'wheih gene~l-l recwedauthority," suosius, on his second ,.ypyagq to this country, brought over a nimber of hio~ses, in order, it is alleged, that?? ?nimallsslght be bred here. Tho'S1isiblss inn 'leitYlbtor incur sloPs ?lso..hroegt4 ove?.~ t sa?ushor OfrWar. hbrs's?' Frdnk Forrestor, in lii ",or.id 4d f A~merica," says: "We' know that De Soto had a heavy force of cavalry in that ex pedition ir \liiclihld ditebodredithe Missis pi plo and £fnud agray.e,n itsw? t4qs tipd when th~,warriors,..of .Ihs5.Iipry, return Lome, by.watoc in.barques; it 4,igarly, cor tainithat theynslut hs.vq abanfle?o?lm...
A LINK WITH THE PAST. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
A LINK WITH THE PAST. 'Lad RllellOWho Cild'B OnI 'Flday'est "thod I4' bt? 91: Wed:' tJhe'l?t link \~kih'"a l6ng distant past (says. rlut). Her husband, whom she survived for 43 years, was born! ;in tho Ipign.f George .? and onterpd the louse of Commons asa miemnbeir for Devin in :177A,.:ftid ini & h y55! wa is a ,tsuiiriied in 1784 qt: the famous electiqn.,wlwcn Mr. Pitt's'isuppor~trs swepthe whliole country, Ma ? the 'sdhilerints r of:' Fo?riatd North were smitten )hip and4 thigh.1 .r. Rol, had ant iiiplicit belihef in 'the inister to' whom he gave an unwavering support, and. he was of great use to bMr. Pitt, as he exer cscgs?. qsiderabl. .inflpenco ,mong .the county mhisbers, who were thesn con spiciuas: 'for'tlheir' "tudy Tihd9jlbhdence. Hlie made himself, obnoxious to the Whigs by the severity of his com ments on certain':: jib for which Fox and Burke were responsible, pad it was in retdhitaon 'foei tlihS~iitXttd? st " el was made the heoreof tlib icurrilous '"Rolliad," ...
AFFAIRS IN BURMAH. CALCUTTA, JAN. 5. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
S AFFAIRS IN BURMAH.... I [Rlturin's TELEORAM.J CALCUTTA, JAN. 5.. News h'as. eon received frnt' Bur mah that.a body of Dacdit, orprofes sionial robbers, attacked and murdered three Europeans who'v were returning from w6rk in the timber' dist'icts at' Palit, a t.wvi i4r milosfrom M?andalay2 JAN,. 6. Later reports from Burmah strate that the Dacoits are organising for the purpose of establisliing asystoni of terrorism in Itanodaiiyind its vicinity. General Prendrgae?t has. thoroeore despatched three columns of British Stroops to crush the rising.
PLAISANTERIE, THE FRENCH MARE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
PLAISANTEEIE, THE FRENCH ' MARE. A.?writer in the New Yorlc Sportsman gives the.following account of the siuccess of tlieFrench mare:--"It is inipossible to' tell the story of the Cambridgeshire with out thinking of the English and ,French. I'ake Up any newspapers you like, and you find in its sporting article that Waterloe has ,been avenged, or its literary equiv lent effected. Waterloo avenged !...The sins ofrour'.rfathers have been visitd on onr.,devbted' heads so .as to wijpe off all scores but.tb Waterloo' but to Agincourt,: Cressy,' Poictiers. (I liope those, were really. 'victories, but am open to correction) .,the. Frenchmen have come, seen,, conquered, and moset promptly dopartced.r ?On Monday ,they were nu erousi enougli in Newmar.Kettoat.tract attenition. Tuesday, ,early in the after nodn, found themqunite a respectable proi poitipn: 'of..the assemblage On Tuesday. af(ernocn.late they were, bang in 'front.' They,iug'ed'.and..kissed each other, treated us rtoselections fro...
COURSING. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
COURSING. The. New South Wales Coursing Club hold thelfollowing. meetings during the year ,-May l4 and 15, at Woodstock Derby, Oaks, Carrington Cup, &c. June 18 and 10, aj Woodstock - The St. Leger, Waterloo Ciip, and Waterloo Purse.,. August 6 and 7, at Weodstock -Sydney Cup, 'Purse, and Plate.
A FEMALE LAPLANDER. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
A FEMALE LAPLANDER. Linnwus says the Laplanders' can sloop or wake whenever they please--an envi able qualification; of which many persois would wish to be possessed. The people are hospitable and kind to strangers when they arrive amongst them, and give tile little they possess with pleasure; but many have never seen a human face but those of their own country. When 'the great Linnmeus, almost dead with fatigue and hunger (having travelled a consider able distonce through the swamps and begs, above his knees in water) was guided to aLapland gamme or hut, he was ac costed by a person whose appearance was such that at first he did not know whether he beheld a man or awoman. "I scarcely believe," says this celebrated author, '1bhat any poetical' description of a fury could come up to the idea which this Lap lend'fair one excited. It iight well be in-ngined that she was truly of Stygian odrigin. Her stature was very diminutive. Her face of the darkest brown from the effects of smoke. H...
ATHLETICS. FIXTURES. JANUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
ATHLETICS. i . · . ; " ,, 'J*NnuART. - 9. Lnke Gcoce Bheflield Handicap, 70uineas anrd . 9. Bnenaadorc Shembdild.ndicapl, £70D 14 andl6.--Hewcatla' SheiBdld Handicap. Handi. .cps. December29.' Aeccptauees, Januacry 9. 26. Wolumla Athletic Ciuab eao.r. 26. iathurst Shefeld Handlcap. Entries, Jan unary 9. 26. Enst aitland Athlotic Gathering. 26. Caledonian SpoitdParke E'a aaAncI. 13 17 20. Sir .ciph ,alhas Handicap. ,-Entriea cloae 'Ec brpry 5l.Llandicap. ctbreary 19. .cccptanccsInrc?0,.
AQUATICS. JANUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
AQUA?TXC. . 5. N.S..RoRit Assbodtia n. nniemfle&ig i6. PDoubiefy A.m atp?Er SAiling Club. . 2O. ? n f-alBeoatt*.t: EntrleS "los "'Satnrdny T0.. S mith's-niteapTeophy Race. r t, looeloodsoqiopRay Iegatta I 13.-inooitlo 0ttaJ' :H, e,, , e: , 7 , dterteLolaBs oicec orioe.£0, Jaonry 9. e lir~chl 0ss Oe,.soie te'0ep;J o enry 16. _F?_oll.a-ca~ss ?:acc, lprize £25 January 25. eirast-class lce,' rie £3 january 30. o; ·isNiais~~nLae , h eae onisndokot'nprize,m £50ebi Fernuy 6. Thesolo~dglisptg e ogramme. of the races to b~e a ele wdribn e se?o 88her" osr rnaonscy 9.--Open boanl24 feet; oolS-deked baoto',20 eet ld under; Janury :23.?-?Open boats, 22 feet; open boots, S0 feet. Pebroopry 6.--Holldeohed boats over25 feet; Ionlf~l-ekcid koatn,.22 feet; Febrnory 20.--3orry.skorry rnce for olpn boots; Po.-do.lifor~hl~lfdecked boats. .. ·r .... d sargh ?6-I-Hf-ckd boats, over 22 feet and noteexcee0lng 25 feot; 1'alf.doced bo?ts, 20'feet March, 20.-,-Opes ibooat, 20 feet; open boats,. 19 ~~?!...
YACHTING. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
YACHTING. The Prince Alfred Yacht ,Club held its January meeting at Compaigoni's rooms last evening; there were present, Commo dore 'Milford, Vice-commodore P. O. Williams, Messrs. Milson, Bennett (secre tary); rutes, Adams, Griffith, Gilchrist and Stevens. The minutes of the last meeting ' were read and confirmed. ' Mr. Edward Brown was proposed by Mr. Bennett, and' seconded by Mr. Adams. A lettbr from Llyod's Register'was read, requestingthata list of yachts be sent to that publication. The business of arranging the programme for 1886 was then gone into with the following results :-First-class"raad, Feb-' ruary 13; prize, £20; start at 1 'o'clock; Course, from a lin between French' buoy and starter's boat, round south side Shark Island; round boat of Curlcurl, back ' soutlh' side Shark Island; 'rojnd Fort! Denisoli; thence round Shark Island; and: back to flag boat, off Fort Macquarie. There appeared no prospect of the second class filling up, so no prize was offered.; Thiid race,...
THE LISMORE RACES. (FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.) LISMORE, THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
THE LISMORE RACES. (rmOs OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.) LISMORE, THIS DAY. I The Lismore Club Midsummer Races. took place yesterday; Owing to the heary ' rains on the previous days and the mornin?g of the races the attendance was very' small, The racing was' ood. NEW YEAR S GIFT. yetory .. . . . . : ... I ' ' Juliet ... ... *" ... ' ... " "...* ' ;; 2 ' : ' Smith O'Brieu .... n ... . .. 3 -, HELTER-SKELTER. F* lorin.. . ... "....e. ... - ...' 1 P obloim .... . . ... : ...e ' - Azalia ... .. ... ... , ;.::, .. MIDSUMMER HANDICAP. Adata. ... , ,,„. Acacia ... . , .. .. . . ... - .. 2" Leinstcr ... ... .. .. .... 3' ' G.R ORAND STAND STAKES. tosccr . .. . .. .. 1 Barbello .. ... ...' . '.. 2 ' Combuscan ... ... ... ... .--.. 3 IEMBERS' BACE; Ajax ... ... ... .. .. 1 * Mystery... ... ... • ... ... .„ : ' . Juliet . . .. ... ... . ... 3 A Sweep of 2 sovs., 'for which eight : entered, was won by Acacia.' .
ON THE TROTTING TRACK. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
ON THE TROTTING TRACK. At various intervals during-yesterday, many of the horses engagBedii thetrotting events to take place on Saturday, under the managemdnt of the Sydney Driving Park Club, were psit through theirfacings, amongst them being, as already reported, Blieskin, Lieutenant, Julius:Cwsar, Dolly Uno, and Native Cat. Later on, Belvdir and All Sorts put in an appearance,' iahdl were given" good.working exercise. Little Dick, from whom great trouble may be expected, went very determinedlyp and' certainly must be in the'front rank. Mininie and Follyperforminedwell,especially the latter. Bella Campbell, who is being trained at Kogarah, was present.." but more for the purpose of being shown round the track than for fast work. Confusion, of whom a great number hold avery high opinion, was exercised. Rosa lie has not been present, and in 'all pro- bability will not come over the border. . MIost of the above horses were out this ' morning, but did nothing very fast. Trotters,'as a ...
A SENSIBLE JURY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 7 January 1886
A SENSIBLE JURY. We suggested when'wve printed the news of the fatal boat accident on New Year's Day,; that thle boats in the harbour should :be licensed to carry a certain number, and that the number should be painted upon each boat, and we are pleased to see that the jury who inquired--int' the deaths of thle victims have made a similar recom !mendation. It is true thathere and there people would be found so foolhardy as to disregard the warning thus convcyed, but we strongly suspect that such cases would be few and far between. The fact that a penalty would be exacted: if any breach of the regulations were com Smitted would make boat-owners very care ful as to the number of the party to whom they hired their vessels, and the great responsibility which would. be attached to the survivors in' the case of any fatal accident would deter any.but the most foolishly reckless of the community from violating the law. The instinct of.self preservation is so strong in most of us that if ten...