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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.
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LADIES' COLUMN. THREE KISSES OF FAREWELL. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

LADIES' GOLUMIN. THRfEII KISSES OF FAREWELL. Three, only threoe, my darling, SSeparate, solemn, slow; Not iko tle swift and joyous ones We used to know When we kissed because we loved dach other, Simply to taste love's swooeet, And lavished our kisses as the summer Lavishes heat. But as they kiss whose hearts are wrung, When hope and fear are spent, And nothing is loft to give, oxcept A snacrament I First of the three, my darling, Is sacred unto pnm; We have hurt each other ofton, We shJall again. When we pino because we miss each other, And do not understand flow the writton words are so.inucli colder Than eoyo orhand. I kiss thee, dear, for all such pain, Which so may give or take; Ilried, forgiven, before it comes n For our love's sake I The second kiss, my darling, Is full of joy's sweet thrill; We have llessed each other al?ays, We always will. We shall reach until we feeool each other, Past all of time and space; We shall listen till we hear each other In every place. Thoe ear...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
NEW YEAR'S DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

NEW YEAR'S DAY. If a glorious day can be. taken to be any augury for the year just entered upon, 1886 ought indeed tobe a happy one for this colony. The beautiful weather which we have been experiencing since 'the Ulate welcome rain at. Christmas time extended to to-day, and tile morning broke with a cloudless sky. By daylight the harbor was already alive with small eraft of all descriptions, containing innumerable private parties, bent either on picnicing or fishing excursions. Towards eiglht o'clock the streets assumed a lively ap pearance, and any stranger who had been snddenly dropped in the centre of the city would have been able at once to perceive that the Sydney people were holiday making. Outside the colony Sydney is, after its commercial fame, best known, perhaps, on account of the beauty of its harbour and the pleasure that is de rived by the Port Jacksonites on its sur face. The reputation is thoroughly de served, for in no part of the world do the public as abody exhibi...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

* IT SQIGHT HABVE.'I3EENf. Sull often in our lives has come aday When, mousing where twosnpaths divergent lay, . eo pondered; deep and ollmg which one toehoosc, Fearful that, either followed, we might lose The rare enjoyment of a happy hour, Or gratefel incense of a fragrant flower, Or glimpse of somoefair land whore shines the sun On giant groves, and whore'the rivers run. Thregh fIoarowedfield., and threogh tha shadowy ranha Of cypress trees that weep upon the banks. Wefearto lose so much? buit knowing not The changeful elmnces of oarfuturo lot, We set out boldly onathe chosma tack,. And then so often comes the looking hack . The baftled strife our cherished goal to'win, The mosasfsl,.hopllesa cry, 'It sIight have been," Sometlinee the soul, ulienswith. great. snorov " wrung. " . , . . .. ! liecalls a time, long fled,when lintly hung · 1 The couree of future years in Fate's grat acalo, - And oees hlow, all nuwittiigly, an'influencenfril An moraing dews, that oei the grasses gleam,...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE HIGHLAND GATHERING. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

THE HIGHLAND GATHERING. With a beautiful day, not too warno it was little wonder that a large crowd as sembled this morning on the Association Cricket Ground, M?oore Park, where the 18th Annual Highland Gathering, held under the auspices of tile Highland Society of New South. Wales; is being carried on. From as early an hour as 0 o'clock,visitors commenced to throng towards the grosuid, and, to meet the rush, especial line of trams was laid on. All of the cars wore closely packed, so that by 11 o'clock there were fully 4000 persons on the grounmd. The society has spared no efforts, nor left any thing undone to securethe success of this year's gathering, no less tlhan '?4 events, to all of which valuable prizes are allotted, being set down on the programme. The Society has other objects besides pro viding amusement for the public. In addition to a number of other things it professes to assist persons newly arrived in the colony andothller in obtaining local information aid employmen;...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE FELLOW WHO WRITES TO MY WIFE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

THE PELLOWT WHO WHITES TO 3MY WIFE. Theo fellow who writes to m ywifei, ah a At last Ires been caixlht'at his tricks, . ' H'd better take care of ohis lifo'n Iall For I've purohased a xnigbty bigknifc, ahi t ab Aa d my boot aint a'vo or si. - I hereb" give notice of trouble and strife . To thoe nnaudont follow that writes to my wife. Ho's married binseif, yoe musikt ow, ah !, ai A t nd that akes tile Capor ostihl wrs. lc'd batter lookout and go slow ab I sll h 'For if I shoold strike him a blow, aik an! I 'ie'd be a good nubjeot to nurse. : For.whalxt wcith my masclel, my boot and my S knlife, I'd one ux tbds fellow who writes to my wife, Blst then there's a way just as fair, all a ihx!" By whichi ie can fix op this "biz;" We'll settlo it ail on the sqoare, aix I ai ! Ho can write to my wife-'-I don't care, as I ai x But won't I jumt'obrlbblo to his P. And so I'll got oven,.nx aure as nx,'lifo By wxsftiog welte?aror I ehxoso to lxxw

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A VERY CHARMING MYSTERY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

A VERY CHAMINGnlyrmng EE? . Surely I was only dreaming, When it seemed her eyes inet mine, And'appeared as they were beaming W ¥ith a rapture half divisie; For she isa~ most.surprising, M ost tormenting, tantalizing, SVery charming mystery. Sendeth shemy nerves'a dancing Like the spnarkle on tihe wine; And my thought flies forth romancing. As:a votary at her shrine; : For she is a most surprising, Most torimonting, tantalizing, Very charming mystery. Oftentimet I'm sure I knmew hebor, Read her thoughts as I opine,. And I long for:speeehto show her. Feelings:words can scarce define. For she is a most turprising, Most torminting, tantalising;. Very charming mystery. Seemoth now if I should moot, her,,' That my arnmis would round:her twine, Longing lovingly togreoot her . . If she gavt assentin"g sign...;: .. But she is the most isurprising, Most tormenting, tantalizing. .: Mosat bewitching inystery. : .

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A WOEFUL CHRISTMAS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

A WOEFUL CHRISTMAS. The festive season of Christmas has come round again, stays the Mount Barker Courier, and theoGood Genius'of the year finds the world in general, and South Australia in particular, knee-deep in a veritable Slough of Despond. The pros pect of bad harvest and low prices; the presence of hundieds of able-bodied mei in a state of enforced idleness; and the effects of a long period of stageation make colomsts in city and country gloomy and dispirited. It would need all the'fabled power of the potent spirit of Christmas to fill ?teir hearts with hlythoness and gaiety, and to render them impervious to the attacks of thoso melancholy "fiends in blue" who are 0so troublesome at present. Conventionality still demands that, even if there be no real resurrection from the grave of dead hopes, there shall be at leasf a show of liveliness. Those, therefore; who have suffered most from the present hardness of the times make an effort to look happy, while they who, so far, have e...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
HE WANTS THE EARTH. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

HE WANTS THE EARTH.... . A little, with content, is much To.him who'll not refuse it: Who takes it as the Lord has sent, And then does rightly use it... Moest men, with nothing; leave a tlhought That life would be a pleasure. If they don't share in, in smallest part, With those who haveothe treasure. But,-is it true ? Experience showse That nthis world of sorrow,J The man who fights for bread to-day, Will fight for pie to-morrow. He vows he does not want the earth; His thoughts are far above it, The gold of Indus and of Or His simple tastes don't covet, A very little meeoots his wants; Enough to fihrnish living.• He says, is alla man should ask, And thank the Lord for giving. But, is it true? Well, if it bo, The truth you'll have to borrow- The man who fights for bread to. day, Will fight for pie to.morrow. Of wealth, a fraction's all he asks, With smallest numerator, Set out in unit bold, above Alargo denominator' . - This malhdsthe sum of all his joys, Of allhis hopes and bllsses ...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

It is singular ow blind ploplo or to tloir own OLtOrD's, o soiling otltotlong 0 -Ahp oonoin WO cok 8 orrlB-rAoyT

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE MODERATE MAN. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

THE MODERATE MAN. Yeou may talk as you like of your new-fangled "Reds," Who keep calling us on to the van. With their beads and their hearts set on humbugging "fads," I myself am a Moderate Man !i My views on all matters are sober and olear; For reform "in the abstrast" I'm hearty; But a middle course 'tis that -I manage to stoeer, While I row with the Liberal party. The Land Laws want badly ravislng, I know, To further the good of the State; But no reasonfor huny ean any one howm And far the bdst plan is to wait. The Irish peasants are rotting away;, In their cabins in hosts they expire; But before we take action our hand we should stay And boldly resolvo to inquire. hough prisoners and paupers all round us abound,. While the publicans rake in the cash, If some perfeooet form of reform can't be found, Why, then'lot tie wholo go to smash. Religione Eqdualty's porfeotly right I hold it a deetrion eahlmo; But it's wrong with the Chirchwo should got* up a fight, For it isn't now really...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
JOKES NEW AND OL (MOSTLY OLD.) WASTED NO TIME. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

JOKES NEW AND OL. (Mosrure OLn.);: 'WASTED NO T.IME, Some one has estimated gi t P time thrown away in this ivorld iniusg the girl you want to marty, and *ho really <to marry you, would build allithe ilroads and bridges and tuniols and actces and pkblie buildings. The Whito!rac;hould take a lesson in this fromitheolored people. Thie other day a likel.young colored man stood at a gateain ming ham. AIa. A likely youngelored woman came along with a do. "Hi, dar i" he called, "but mbe you want to sell dat dog. "No, sah." "Mobbe your name is Luci da i "Yes, sah." . ? "I allers dote on dat name' :callaed Gawge." ' " Dat's pleasin'." "Ize lookin' you know i" "Y-yes." "Got money saved up, a' l job ahead.- Shall I speak to de oie m? "He's in Orleans." , "Den I'll see no olo woman "She's dead." ' . "Wall, den, I'll ax you t boy wife right now." "Y You's foolin'." "'Deed no." " Uain't got nobody else ?' "Nobody 'tall." "Beckon we'll hitch P" "'Co'so we will--can't help it." 'Wall, d...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
MRS. SPOOPENDYKE AS AN ACTRESS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

MRS. SPOOPENDYKE AS AN AOTRESS. "My dear," said MIrs. Spoopendyka, contemplating herself in tihe glass as she removed r er hat and gloves. "My dear, wasn't the theatre just too sweet for any. thing! Do you know, I think I would like to go on the stage P " "Like to drive, perhaps," suggested Mr. Spoopendylkeo. "1 mean act," replied his wife. " Ithink I could do it as well as any of those women to-night. Do you know much about theatres ? Is it hard ?" "No," grsnted Mr. Spodpendyke, tugging at his boots. "It would be very easyfor you. All you have to do is to stand around and talk, and you won't want any rehearsals for that?" "But I would have to practise twisting around, so as to fall in that man's arm like she did," mused iMrs. Spoopendyke. "I don'tb think I could do it as gracefully as she did without trying several times." "Tlhat's the part you want to play, is it ?" growled MIr. Spoopendyke, with a shade of green in his eye. "You let me see you fall on any man's shoulders like tha...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CHILDREN' CORNER. THE NEW BABY. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

SCHILDREN' ICORNER. THIE Y. I havo got such 0 .ieCi y? brother, Dot pololouyo boo o's t of rny noee, I am sure I don't o e's doo ooit. Nurse, could toll metf hink, if sho caseS. For she quito undorsodsll about hia : What ohe wantino oonovor h crieW d And she oosays, wheo snkle his h orrhebo That the light is tOotroog for his eyes, Just ot fot I thougOhntiuicr was tleasingb, Till my ountlo said don't diPPOlulut Little Miabel, but ieoor tiss baby,,, Thoogh ho has puoter nose oot tof ot, Do you think ho camiut mroy bodroo Ii the nilht-time h ou ,I[ wis asleefP ? hifOh f he d-id, thou thre crso must l Ive srongU? •For as yet he corlor ocnn crecp. Unoio says If I give om tio baiy To tokh home in hi ponlOt tolnight, Isholl find wiles I who in tho moroinr That my poor littl(uoso is all right. I have looked it tho rsoon thoe wordebo, But my nose is oatly the 00me0: It is notn a it louger~r shorter" Thau itm as on the oaygby canOe Dut I'll watch until rsraoleavos thro todrOoli Thou I'tl go o...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
NOTES AND NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

NOTES AND NEWS. France claims the honour of establish ing the first post-office. It was invented for the use of the Government in 14iti. ' In Switzerland no child who cannot pro sent a certificate of vaccination is per mitted to attend a public or private school. The losses by fire in the United States in 1883 exceeded one hundred millions of dollars, of which forty millions are attribu table to.incendiarism. An old proverb says: "It takes three kingdoms to make one glove-Spain to provide the kid, France to cut it out, and England to sew it." Thie oldest specimen of hosiery is pro bably a pair of lambswool socks, recently found inan Egyptian tomb, wherein they had lain for two thousand years. It would seem that Nutfield, near Red hill, is the most healthy spot in the world, as the rector has announced that, with a population of 1,200, only one male diedlast year, and he was eighty-eight years old. It is rather curious to reflect that the London Post Oflice now carries letters, trans...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE MAIDEN'S CHOICE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

THE MAIDEN'S CHOICE. Oh, listen, little raidens, to the story of a girl, Who might have maoried, if she would, a rich and noble earl, . But being very crerhlety, and having wsy She wo toand fungheself away upon1 Eao *well, He was, indeed, a deddy swell, when first' met her gazoe. Yet instantly her thousand oharms hao d h his heart a blaze. In: RIegent-street it was they mot; he upon his-knecs, . He looled into her l Ipid eyes, and tried h'w Shand to soizo,- , And then he said, "0 lovelymaid, my fortune and my name I herewith beg to offer you, if you'll ace00' * tho same." She eyed his hat and overcoat, and saw that ,he woo poor; . . Sh hit him with her parasol, and muttermd "'Well,-I'm s," . ... But just as she had turned to fly, a notion ' struck her mind:, - " Who knows if in this seedy swell a treasure SI might find P" So turning round;, he gave her card, and begged that he could call That afternoon and see her friend, the Eart Sof WLlonhall. " I am engaged to hini but'that don't...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
INTOLERANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

INTOLERANCE. The action or' the parish clergyman of Tallemn Green, Flintshire, 'says. Triuth, throws a flbod of light uponii the relatiois' existing betiveen Dissenteris and Chur6h people, iand on tlihe spirit which actuat?s too many of the latter. The Primititre Methlodists of Talldrn Green are seeking' a site. for a new chapel, the old building having Ibcdme too small. Negotiations were entered into in relation to'an eligible piece of land, but it was soonfound that certain Churchmen were strongly opposed to its being granted to the Dissenters on ordinary conditions. Tile clergy man, therefore, it seems,, drew up a set of special. .conditions, to which the Primitive Iethodi~ts wereoto be required to submit before they could have the land. Among these conditions were. the following: that the Primitive MIctho diets should attend communion at the parish church; that they should hbe con firmed by the bishop; that they shotild attend church every Sunday morning; that they should recogn...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
WOMEN OF THE PEOPLE. DRAWN BY EDWARD ELLIS. III.—THE SHOPWOMAN. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

WOMEN OF THE PEOPLE. Pno TXnEmI oXWN POINT OF VIaw. DRAWN BY EDWARD ELLIS. III.-THE SHOPWOMAN. What stuff wilt Iha a kirtlo of P • lonsry IV., pt.r , aot II., so. 4. It was not an easy task to win tile confidencoof the young lady Iliad seolooted as most likoly to represent the saloswomen satisfactorily. It had not boon dillcult to get industrious Polly Tottleo to toll the story of the -gonoral servant's hardships, because she had them all bottled up, and roeady to offorvesco directly the corlk was drawn by a careful hand. Nor had Beclky -Willing, of the Cafe Victoria, found any obstacle to the stream of lher reminiscnces in her previous habits, which had, indeed, accustomed her to talk freely enough to men, if sho thought them worFthy of her attention. But the individual I had now to deal with looked upon men as possible customers, in whichl case tlhey were lawful prey; or as Sprobable competitors, in which cas tlsoy were foes; and neither point of view was calculated to help me to ...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

PubliH.Co' any. ANNUAL INCOME EXCEE6ONE MILLION .I rt- ENT8 INSURED. LIGHTNING & GAS EXPLCIPN DAMAGES PAID.. COMPAGNIE DES MESSAGERIES MARITIMES. ,IRECT STEAM COMMUNICATION PROM SYDNEY to MARSEILLES, via M,_LBOURNE, ADE LAIDE,MAURITIUS, and SUEZ CANAL, BOOKING PASSENGERS THROUGH to ,XONDOON, OVERLAND, via MAR S era under postal contract with the ^ "ernment of Franco.j 5 -rvice is carr on by powerful steamers of 4000 tonis'and 3000 effective b.p., built 'expressly for the Australian and New Caledonian line, which will be despatched as follows: c f Leave?- - Leavo -Steamer. Commander. Sydne at Melbourne mm_-_ 'NOON. I at 1p.m. Oeaonien ... Dldicr .I Dec. 29 I Jan. 2, 10 Sydney ... Poydeot ,. IJan. 26 Jan. 30 alazioe -...llrd ...f Feb.23 -Feb.27 and thenceforth every 28 days. Rates of passage nioney to Marseilles from £23 to £65, including table wines and the Suez Canaldueg on passengers. RETURN TICKETS issued at the fol lowing rates:- i5 . 1st daes 2nd class. 38r class, Availa...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
JACK WILSON'S DREAM. A TALE OF THE NEW YEAR. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

JACE WILSON'S DBEAN. A TALE or Tre NEW Y .an, In one of tho deep gorges along Bur. rowra Creek, a branch' of tho Hawkesbury river, a weary man throw down llis swag alongside a small strean formed by the late rains, lighted a fire, put on the billy, and sat down to open a small parcel con taining a half loaf and some cold meat. He was old, and shabby, and wrinkled, and as he waited the belling of the water he laid his face in his hands, and groaned "So this is' New Year's Day, is it ?-this is my New Year's Day. MIy God, what mightithave been P" and the tears trickled through his bony fingers. There was no body within miles, the only sound to be heard was the occasional flash in the stream as a fish leapt out or the rust ling' through the leaves as some dead branch cracked olff with the wind, and fell to the ground. His clothcs and whole appearance was that of the thorough deadbeat, but like every other deadbeat, he had a history. He was not one of those exasperating old hands who are...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SIR WALTER SCOTT'S MANUSCRIPTS. [Newspaper Article] — Globe — 1 January 1886

SIR WALTER SCOTT'S MANU 8CRIPTS. Any littlearticlothatmay have belonged to a great poet, or statesman, or painter, or musician, will usually,;if offoered for sale, fetch a price altogether out, of proportion to its actualvalue. And if this be so in the matter of such things as a walking stick, or inkstand, or watch that once be longed to a celebrated man, how much more valuable wouldbe letters or manu scripts written by his own hand. This, of cours, is precisely the case, When, for example, the manuscripts of several of Sir Walter Scott's works were disposed of by auction, their sole value lay in the fact that they wereoin his handwriting. .Years before the sale, they had been published; anyone who cared to do so might read them, and purchase them too if they liked. Yet the manusoripts possessed an interest of so peculiar and rare a character. that they were sold at very high prices. For instance, "Quentin Durward" fetched £142; "Woodstoeek," £120; "The Talis man," £70; "St. Ronan's...

Publication Title: Globe
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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