Elephind.com contains 197,407 items from Braidwood Dispatch And Mining Journal, The
, 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
LONDON. Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 25 December 1888
LONDON. SUXDAY. A Zanzibar dispatch states that Stanley reached Bonyala, on the river Diawhiini, on August 17th, the Explorer having left Einin Bey on May 27th. Emin was in perfect health and had plenty of food. Stanley, with the rear guard of the Emin Bey relief expeditionary force, intended to start with the object of rejoining Emiu at the end of August. Stanley and the members of the expedition are re ported to be well and not wanting for anything. An attempt was mode to destroy the office of the Commissary of Police in Palis by dynamite. The plot failed. A thousand Austrians and Germans have been expelled from Warsaw. A report is current that the British and Egyp tian troops will depart from Suakim on an early date. The report has caused much alarm in Sua kim. Handoub is full of wonnded followers of Oaman Digna. Lord Kiutork lias been appointed Governor of South Australia. Dr. Charles Tanner has been suspended from the House of Commons for having called the Chief Secretory for I...
No title [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 25 December 1888
A special sitting of tlio Supreme Court has bcan eonvcned for Friday next to oousider the points raised on behalf of the condemned woman Collins. Two eminent counsel have been assigned in the prisoners interest. Two men named Whidlock and Spade have been killed through falling down a shaft iu Shaw's reef, \r.*ul-nrntiiTh. Victoria. JI1U1 J W — — Q ? | ? A severe storm occurred at Mount Morgan on Saturday, which wrecked the English church and ?' » number of other buildings. In the cricket mate)), .Australian Eleven versus New South Wales, the latter are all out for 312, The Australians have one out for 61. The latest betting on the Summer Cup is Plu tarch, first favourite 7 to 1 j Delink, Pearlshell and Willeroo at 8 to 1 ; Ellerdalc, 10 to 1 j Lancer, 12 to ] ; Faith and Houeyduc, 14 to 1. Win. K. Thompson, merchant, of Melbourne has filed hit schedule. Liabilities, £110,500; Assets £49,900. 6 r.M. In return for the kindness shown by the proprie tors of the Herald in printing the Ev...
GENERAL NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 25 December 1888
Gt-ENERAL NEWS. A conference of the municipal councils of the II lawanu dietriot w*s held lit liiamft ou Thursday, to cojwidov the proclamation bringing this part of tho county of Camden under the provisions of tho Diaries Supervision Act. Tho Mayor of Kiama presided, aud several members of the municipal councils in tlie district attended and expressed their views nt tho nicotine. The opinion was unanimous that the Act when first passed was only intended for Svdnev and its suburbs, mid other laree towns were cattle were kept iu enclosed premises and fed on store fodder. The Act, if applied to the Ilia warra district, would mean rum to many dairy men. The meeting was very uuammous in its opinion that the Act would entail a large amount of expense without any beneficial result to tho rate payers, and it was resolved to petition the Govern ment against npplying the Act to the Colnden district. ' Another abandoned male child was discovered iu an open paddock between Strathfield mid Home...
The Burrowa Railway. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 25 December 1888
? ^he Bitraowa Kail Hay. The Tulegrapu's Burrowa correspondent writes — With reference to a paragraph which appeared in your issue of yesterday (19th. iutt.), purporting to come from Mr. Crombie, bou. secretary of the Burrowa Railway League, impugning the correct ness of a telegram I sent you about the result of the visit to Burrowa of Messrs, Eddy and Oliver, Railway Commissioners, on Saturday lasts I heg to state (iir. irrouilnes statement to tho contrary notwithstanding) that the Commissioners, through Mr. Eddy, told tho gentlemen who waited on them that there was not the slightest chance of a railway being at preseut con Etmcted to liuvcowa, owing to the small amount of goods traffic to and from Biirrowa, said traffic only amounting annually to some 900 tons ; but, added the Chief Commissioner, ' when your traffic increases to from, 4000 to 5700 tons annually you may hope for a railway.1 According to Mr. Crombie, * the commissioners telegraphed the pre vious evening courteously ...
OUR TELEGRAMS. SYDNEY MONDAY, 12.30. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 25 December 1888
OUR TELEaRAMS. (FROM OUB. OWS COBBJMIMWDISST.) Monday, 12.30. Mr. Railway Commissioner l'elioii received a jetter from the Goveiumont ou Saturday, stating that his explanations with regard to Mr. Want's charges were entirely satisfactory, hisclianaoterand honour beiug fully vindicated. Mr. Fehou states tlwvt he wouW oevtaiuly have declined to accept the railway oomtmssionerslnp had he known his jiame would have been dragged before the public in eon. neetion with dishonourable transactions in whiolj he had no part. One of the heavy guns for the harbour defences arrived yeBterday. It weighs 21 tons. An uncommon occurrence occurred on Saturday afternoon. A package containing a thousand sovereigns while being passed from the waterman's boat to the steamer Almneda slipped Into the water. Although » diver has ueou continually employed In searching for the same, the money hag not yet been recovered, A discovery of a rich alluvial gold-fiolo Is n. ported from Mavaolino Crank,
CABLE MESSAGES. London, DEC. 20. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 25 December 1888
CABLE MESSAGES. (From the Sydney Papers.) London, Deo. 20. Further details with respect to the victorious engagement with the rebels at Suakim show that both the Egyptian and the British troops were engaged. The Egyptian troops led the attack, supported by the British. The enemy were driven from their trenches and pursued. The hussars charged the enemy's ranks, and the cavalry pursued the flying rebels as far as Haudoub. Ten men of the allied forces were killed aud SO wouuded. The losses on the side of the rebels were 500 killed ami wouuded. The garrison foroe succeeded in capturing a quantity of the enemy's ammunition. The allied troops are now bivouacked in the trenches of the rebels. Iu the House of Commons to-day Sir James Fergusson, Under Secretary of the Foreign Office, replying to Mr. William M'Arthur, said that Great Britain hail determined to remain neutral in the Sauioau difficulty. The resolution carried by the Manchester Cluunb'r of Commerce provides that imports Bhall b...
A Prolific and Early Wheat. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 25 December 1888
A Prolific aud Early Wheat. The result of an experiment made with a ^iew variety of wheat at the DookU/UxpevmieuUl Favsn, has proved alike useful and interesting to the whole of Australasia. The wheat is said to be an improved purple straw, but while possessing the leading qualities of that grain, is more prolific aud matures much earlier. A German farmer uamed Steinwedel who lives in Port Augusta, South Australia, in looking round one of his wheat fields, noticed a few leads crown amonirst the cron which were verv much more forward than others in the paddock, and upon close examination he found that the heads were exceedingly well developed and very prolific. Stein wedel ut once saw tht value such a class of grain would have, in cousequeuce of its maturing earlier, ftudhe carefully collected the heads with a view to experimenting with them Sn the following antMimi. In due season the grain was sown, ami in order to test its maturity several other varieties of wheat were sown at the ...
Chinese Slavery. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 25 December 1888
Chinese Slavery. At the sitting of the Sydney Quarter Sessions on Thursday before his Honour Mr. District Court Judge Forbes, the only case on tlie Jist was an ap peal by a Chinaman named Foong Task, who sought to set aside a conviction whereby he had been ordered by Mr. Marsh, S. M., to undergo a short term of imprisonment upon a charge of steal ing a coat, the property of Dr. On Leo. Mr. Wise appeared for the appellant, and Mr. Gannon ap [jtutruu lo Hujjjjort Liiecuiiviuuun. ill's iionor, alter having read the evidence and heard the argument of the counsel upheld the appeal, and ordered the conviction to be set aside. In referring to the facts of the case, which showed that a number of China men had been brought out to the colony to work at the rate of £12 per year, with food and clothes sup plied, his Honor stated it was well known that Chinamen were brought out as simply slaves, their wives, families, or relations beiug held as hostages in China, and in the event of the Chinese ...
The Travelling of Stock [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 25 December 1888
The Travelling of Stock The Daily Telkobapii's Albnry correspondent wires on Thursday as follows : — No little concern is being displayed by stock-owners and dealers in consequence of the load stock inspector having been instructed tole*vy «, charge of 2-I per. mile nee 100 on all sheep travelling from Albury within four months of their arrival here. It is understood that this departure has arisen in consequence of the re cent judgment by the Wagga Police Court bench, under Section 4 ol the Diseases in ftlieep iict, under which a charge is imposed, ostensibly to pre vent tlie continuous travelling of sheep having no fixed destination and loafing on stock routes aud water reserves. It is contended by the owners and dealers that that the regulat^n was never intended to prevent the legitimate travelling of sheep to a new destination after being travelled to market. Hiis o}(bo is tho con struction of the section hitherto practised by the local inspector, who hadJSever imposed the charge...
Hornsby and Holt-Sutherland Estate. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 25 December 1888
Hornsby and Holt-Sutherland Estate. The following is the progress report of the select committee of the Legislative Assembly, appointed on the 15th November to inquire into and report upon the work of the unemployed in clearing, forming, and making roads through the property near Hornsby, owned by Messrs. Burns, Withers, and R. B. Smith, and also those made through the Holt-Sutherland Estate and other private proper- ties. "Your committee, taking into its consideration the possible early prorogation of Parliament, desire to present their report on the inquiry as far as it has been completed, such inquiry being chiefly con- fined to the roads made at Hornsby, and on, and in juxtaposition to, the Holt-Sutherland Estate. 2. Tlie evidence discloses that at Hornsby a number of roads have been cleared aud others formed by the unemployed, for which, in the interests of the public, there can be no sufficient justification, and roads have been formed and ballasted traversing private property...
Mr. Morley's Peroration. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 5 January 1889
BIr. Morlcy's Peroration. The following is from a speech delivered iii Birmingham ; and, whether readers agrea with Mr. Morley's politics or not, few will deny its sustained eloquence : ' What we have to do is to get as soon as we can to those questions which afieet the daily life of our people. Dominions, thrones. nrHieiiiali ties, and powers — I care little for them, ex cept as far as they are instrumental in mak ing more men happier, and happier in a bet ter way. Most of us here care, I think, only for politics as they directly or indirectly, re motely or immediately, lead to more light, more comfort being shed into the cottage and the home. We want to get — whether in this island or in Ireland, or in our wide spread realm all overt-he surface of the globe — we want to make the home, however hum ble it may be, better and brighter. If we Are animated by that spirit, if we walk with prudence, depend upon it that when the time comes, whether we live to be old or are out off early, w...
Horrible Crime by a Girl. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 5 January 1889
Horrible Crime hy a Girl. A Russian girl, Olg.i Bardianska, who is not yet 1 5 years of age, and a young man, Alexel Navarovicz, a clerk in her father's employ, with whom she had eloped, were on Friday arrested at a railway station on the Austrian frontier not far from Broody and handed over to tho Russian police, who were in pursuit of the fugitive couple. The crime with which the young girl is charged argues a shocking state of depravity and moral cal lousness. During the uiglit of the 2nd instant she is stated to have crept to the side of the bed in which her father was sleeping, and to have cut ids throat from ear to ear with a kitchen knife. This horrible act of parricide she committed out of revenge for the dis missal of her paramour by her father, who had taken that step in order to put a stop to the illicit connection which he discovered had sprung up between them.
Rifle Matches. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 5 January 1889
Rifle Matches. The rifle matches in connection with the newly established Rifle Corps were hold ou New Year's Day at the new butts At the foot of Dr. Wilson's Hill, as it is familiarly termed. The present site is much more convenient than the former una, to get to which necessitated a walk of considerably over i mile. There Were a large number of cutties for each event, and the greatest possible interest Was manifested in the proceedings. A splendid lunch was provided by Mr. R. J. C, Maddrcll, the the captain of the company, in commemoration of the opening of the butts, to which the shooters did ample justice. During the afternoon numbers of townspeople visited the scene of the shooting. The scores, which we give below, with a few excep tions were not large, but doubtless members will acquit themselves better on the next occasion. Tius Nursery.— 5 Shots. 200yds. 300yds. Points. C. Stewart, 20s IG 13 29 W. J. Chapman, 10s 13 13 26 J, MAroncy, 7s fid 14 31 25 R.J.C.Mad-lacll,7s6d 14 1...
A Survivor of the Retreat from Moscow. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 5 January 1889
k Survivor or the Retreat from Moscow. Waterloo veterans are still to be found in France, but it is doubtful if there are alive at the present moment many old campaigners who returned from Moscow under Marat, in the disastrous retreat of the Graud Armv in November, 1812. One of those warriors, at least, lives in Bordeaux, and he was 108 yeas'* old on December 4 — that is to say, on the 76th anniversary, or thereabouts, of the day when Napoleon issued liis famous 29th Bulletin at Malodeczno, andt when, leaving the command of the army to the King of Naples, he set out for Paris. This veteran, who is of Polish origin — by name Zalenski— lives at No. 4, Eue Lecoq, Bordeaux, and is in receipt from the State of a magnificent pension of 40 francs a month.
A Peculiar Case. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 5 January 1889
A Peculiar Case Before the business of the Central Police Court was formerely commenced on Thursday morning, (says the Star) Mr. T. Wilkinson, solicitor, -lrew the attention of the presiding magistrate, Mr. T. K. Abbott, S. M-, to two cases which were on the sheets, in which the defendants, Hindoos, were charged with robbery. He stated that it might save the time of the court if lie mentioned that the prosecutions would not be proceeded with, as the prosecutor had calied upon him the previous after noon, and had authorised him to notify that fact to the bcuch. The )inuie of the prosecutor was there fore formally called out, but he was not near at hand. Mr. Abbott accordingly discharged the prisoners, ami they stalked off joyfully witli n. mob of their countrymen. A few minutes later, Sergeant Lewis produced the prose cutor, who denied having seen or spoken to Mr. Williamson, and stated that he fully intended to prosecute, having engaged Mr. Gannon to conduct his case. Mr. Abbott, wh...
CRUCIFIED HEARTS. CHAPTER 1. A QUEENLY ROSE. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 5 January 1889
CRUCIFIED HEARTS. CHAPTER I. A. QUEENLY ROSK. It stands upon a 1 leak and desolate Cornish moor, that grim old house of the Penrutlis. A neglected, gloomy abode, marked every where by U»e wreck of 'decay's eflacing fingers,' surrounded by a tanglfid wilderness, which it seemed the height of mockery to call a garden, and a bare liilly park lilled with stunted wind-tossed oaks iwid rank herbage, ?which afforded but a Beauty liveli hood for the sheep pastured there. The dreary park extends to the edge of the steep cliffs, where the waves of tlie stormy Atlantic thunder hundreds of feet below. A short distance from the foot of the crags nestles the tiny village of Penruth, whose in habitants, a wild and hardy race, earn at the best a scanty and precarious living by follow ing the occupation of fishermen. The desolate mansion, the barren park, the tumble-down cottages of the fisliing hamlet, together with a few hundred acres of poor, impoverished land, formed the sole heritage of Raymond...
An Extraordinary Story. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 5 January 1889
All Extraordinary Story. A very singular case of burglary came uuder the notice of the Fitzroy police on Tuesday. Early on New Year's Eve Mr. Lusty, of George-street, Fitz roy, reported that his premises had been burglar iously entered, and a valuable walnut drawing room suite, valued at L50, stolen. According to the Melbourne Ace au entrance had evidently beeu effected by the burglar prising the window O2-en with a chisel, and the furniture was removed through this outlet. The astonishing part of the affair was that the furniture was very heavy, and consisted of II pieces, and the fact that the things were removed without the inmates being aroused was a matter which caused considerable surprise to the police. Sergeant SI'Hugh took the matter iu hand, and directed Mr. Lusty's son to visit all the auction rooms in Col ling wood and the city, and in formation regarding the burglar}' was at once sent to all the police stations. The inquiries made did not, however, tend to give any clue...
TO TELL THE AGE OF A HORSE. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 5 January 1889
TO TELL T«E A«K OF A HORSE. ; To tell the age of My lioiw, Inspect the lower jaw, of course ; The six front teeth the talc will tell, . And every doubt and fear (liepcl. 9Vd middle 'nippers M you behold Before the colt is two weoke old ; . Tietore eight weeks two more will come ; Bight months the ' corners ' cut the gum. The outside grooves wilt disappear From middle two in just one year ; ; In two years, from the second pair ; * In three, the corners, too, are bare. At two, the middle ' nippers ' drop. At three, the second pair can't stop. When four years old the third pair goes. . At five, a full «ew set ho shows. The deep, black spots will pass from view At bix years from the middle two : The second pair at seven years. At eight, the spot each corner clears. From middle ' nippers,' upper ju.w, At nine, the black spots will withdraw. The second pair, at ten, are white. Eleven finds the ' corners ' light. ' As time goes on the horsemen know ?' The oval teeth three-sided grow ; They...
The Unemployed in New Zealand. [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 5 January 1889
The Unemployed in Xew Zealand. The unemployed agitation appears to have be come chronic in some parts of New Zealand. At Auckland Borne of tbe persons who ure employed on relief works are alleged to hove property valued for property-t&K purposes at LI000. One promin eut agitator, who was recently offered work at stonebreaking, indignantly declined it, stating that it was tune enough to accept work of that kind when he elected to go to goaf, Mr. Fisher, Minis ter of Education, on being interviewed by some of the Christohurch unemployed, gave them some salutary warnings as to the injury which they wore doing to the colony by perpetuating this agitation, said that, while work might be scarce in some dis tricts, there were other districts in which it was well obtainable. He knew of his own knowledge that capitalists were kept from- investing in the colony because of the cry so often raised of absent eeism by the so-called unemployed and thoso pau dering to them.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Braidwood Dispatch and Mining Journal — 5 January 1889
READ WHAT THE LEASING nnnTflDc iitn pucmigtq oiv liuuiUflS llNil liHfcifliolo oai. 'No Medicine introduced to the public has ever met with the success accorded to Dr. Soulc'e American Hop Bitters. It stands to-day the bust known curative article in the world. It is famous by reason of its inherent virtues. It does all that is claimed for it.' ' Gentwbmem,— 3?o medicine has cne-kalf the sale and gives such universal satisfaction as your American Hop Bitters. As several re markable cares hare been jnaiic here, there are any number of advocates for your medi cine.' ' ? 'I have constantly «eed American Hop wf JBittm for the ussfc ioar years in cases of in digestion, debility, weakness, and in all diseases cauBed by poor and bad ventilation, want of air anfl exercise, over-work, and loss of appetite, with the most perfect success.' 'The greatest nourishing tonic, appetizer, strengtheaer, and curative fcaowu to the medical profession ie Dr. Soule's American. Hop Bitters.' 'For all cases o...