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No Appearance. [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
No Appearance. IF John Vale, on bail, had answered to his name in the local court this morning, he would, if convicted on the charge of &nbsp; drunkenness in Argent-street, laid against him, probably have only been fined 5s. ; but bashfulness or some other motive kept him away, and the whole of the bright sovereign which he had deposited as bail &nbsp; money will go to reduce the deficit in the &nbsp; Treasury accounts.
THE TERRIBLE DICK. [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
THE TERRIBLE DICK. The half-yearly meeting of shareholders &nbsp; &nbsp; in the Terrible Dick S.M. Company was &nbsp; held in Sydney yesterday. The directors &nbsp; reported that the capital had been ex- &nbsp; hausted. Captains Morgan and Rosman reported that a great deal of money had &nbsp; been wasted on the mine through faulty &nbsp; management. The company had liabilities &nbsp; of £2348, which had, in addition to the &nbsp; £12,500 original capital been expended in plant, smelter, and mining. Payable results had not, however, so far been obtained. In conclusion, the directors recommended the increase of the com- pany's capital by £25,000, in order to further develop the mine. The meeting, however, decided that the shareholders should be called together at an early date to consider the advisability of winding up the present company, prior to reconstructing the proprietary.
Parliament. SYDNEY, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
Parliament. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; SYDNEY, Saturday. Mr. Dibbs yesterday endeavored to &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; introduce a Supply Bill to enable payment of the Civil servants. The opposition ob- jected to this being done before the con- clusion of the Address-in-Reply debate. It is expected that a division will be taken on the Address on Tuesday or Wednesday next. &nbsp;
Hawkesbury Bridge. SYDNEY, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
Hawkesbury Bridge. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; SYDNEY, Saturday. The seventh and last span of the Hawkesbury Bridge has been placed in position without a hitch. Trains will, however, be unable to commence running for about two months, owing to the ex- pected subsidence of the structure. When this term is up uninterrupted railway &nbsp; communication will have been established between the Barrier and Brisbane.
The All Stars. [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
The All Stars. DESPITE counter attractions the Bijou &nbsp; Theatre was again well patronised last night, the special inducement being the first appearance of Miss Flo. Hazelwood, a pleasing balladist and variety actress. Upon her every appearance she was well received, having to respond to more than one encore. The first-part scene is still refreshing to look upon, and in other respects a good little show is provided for one's money. &nbsp;
Silverton Licensing Bench. [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
Silverton Licensing Bench. On Friday, before Mr. G. H. Gower, L.M., the following transfers of publi- can's and wine licenses were granted :- From H. N. Hamlyn to George Allison, for the Adelaide Club Hotel, Silverton; and a wine license, from Denis Fitzgerald to John Gibbs, for house in Argent-street, &nbsp; &nbsp; Broken Hill. &nbsp;
Silverton's "All Sorts." [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
Silverton's " All Sorts." THAT usually well-behaved and gentle marine-store merchant of Silverton, John Cappussotto, made his appearance at the &nbsp; Silverton Summons Court of Friday before Mr. Warden Gower, to press a charge of assault against William Radke. There was also a cross-summons by Radke against Cappusotto for a like offence. From the evidence it appears that Radke took exception to the Tuscan cutting some pieces out of a zinc tank belonging to a brother Teuton who was then absent, and on expostulating with him about the matter, perhaps in a two-pointed way for John's dignity to bear, very soon had the alternative of fighting or running away. He chose the former, which resulted in very little damage being done on either side. The case against Capposotto was &nbsp; dismissed. Not so with Radke, who was. fined 10s and 5s 10d costs.
LOVERS BOTH. CHAPTER XIII.—(Continued.) [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
LOVERS BOTH. CHAPTER XIII.-(Continued.) Meanwhile Graham lay like a dog, as though she were dead indeed. In a very few minutes the village surgeon arrived, and after a brief examination, asked if the lady had had any sudden severe shock; Molly burst out crying, and her husband took her away while Miss Wyvill &nbsp; &nbsp; told him that such was the case. 'She must be kept perfectly quiet, with ice to the head. I am afraid we cannot avert fever of the brain.' He left most minute instructions, and promised to come back in the course of a few hours. It was the beginning of a serious illness for Graham Falconer. During the long June days she lay battling with the dread Kings of Terrors-a struggle which to the anxious watchers around seemed often about to close the life of the sick girl. At length, after many days of raving delirium she opened her eyes one morning, and with the first gleam of sense that had filled them since Molly had received Noel Ham- mersley's letter, ...
CHAPTER XIV. [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
CHAPTER XIV. It was evening. The mellow light of the setting sun poured full upon the winding streets of the cramped old town of Antwerp, flooding the grand Cathedral of Notre Dame like a sea of glory, gilding and beautifying the quaint old houses, many of them seven storeys high, with their lavishly-decorated fronts, the adorn- ment of which gave proof of a Spanish rule. At an upper window of the Hotel St. Antoine Nell Wyvill sat, or rather leant, with both arms resting on the window- ledge, watching with the eager interest of a person utterly strange to any but an English life the crowd of idle loiterers below. Every now and then she gave Graham the benefit of her impressions. Graham was lounging in a huge arm-chair, quite indifferent to the strangeness of her surroundings, showing no surprise, ex- pressing no desire, only sitting with idly folded hands in the utter abandonment of hopelessness. 'I have never seen such extraordinary old frights in all my life!' re- marked Nell, wit...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
Religious. THE CHURCH IN THE CATACOMBS. The Rev. W. Wilson. from Port Pirie, Will deliver a LECTURE on the above Subject, on MONDAY EVENING NEXT, March 4, In the CONGREGATIONAL HALL. Doors open at 7 30. Chair to be taken &nbsp; &nbsp; at 8 o'clock by J. J. Williams. Esq., J.P. ADMISSION FREE. &nbsp; Collection to defray expenses. Meetings. &nbsp; AMALGAMATED SHEARERS' UNION OF AUSTRALASIA. A MEETING of the Vigilance Com- mittee in connection with the above is convened for every WEDNESDAY EVENING until further notice, to be held at Matheson's Barrier Club Hotel. All Shearers are requested to attend. W. WATKINS, Hon. Secretary. WHEAL ROGERS S.M. COMPANY. &nbsp; NO-LIABILTY. A GENERAL MEETING of the &nbsp; Shareholders in the above Com- pany will be held at Oliver's York Hotel, Oxide-street, on THURSDAY, the 7th March, at 8 o'clock p.m. Business important. &nbsp; S. LAWRENCE, &nbsp; Manager. &nbsp; BROKEN HILL ATHL...
Adelaide Share Market. ADELAIDE, Satarday. [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
Adelaide Share Market. ADELAIDE, Saturday. Very good business is being done to- &nbsp; &nbsp; day, the market at times being very brisk. The sales at 2.30 p.m. were : Mutooroos-23s 6d &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Broken Hills-Old issue, £300 ; new &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; issue, £30 1s Baker's Creek-85s 6d &nbsp; Block 14- 93s British-75s Junctions -15s Centrals-12s 6d; (con), 9s 4d Block 10-37s 9d Broken Hill South Extendeds-2s 6d &nbsp; Allandales-2d &nbsp; Victoria Cross-6s 9d Pioneers-4s Gipsy Girls--3s 6d. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;
CONCENTRATES. [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
CONCENTRATES. Michael O'Leary, recently discharged from the Adelaide lunatic asylum, was re- manded yesterday for medical examina- tion. He was charged with insanity, haring been found flourishing a razor, and telling women that he was looking for "Jack the Ripper." The Oval was illuminated by 37,000 candle-power electric light on Thursday night. Athletic sports were held. A couple of thousand people attended. A newspaper is to be started at Mil- parinka. Mr. G. H. Grower's salary is £540 per annum. . The Wilcannia municipal council are calling tenders for a wharf. At the Onkaparinga races 31 nomin- ations were received for the Great Eastern Steeple, and 27 for the Hills Railway Stakes. The Premier gave Bishop Goe and other clergyman no encouragement when they requested the insertion of Scripture passages in Victorian State schoolbooks. It is reported that much money has been wasted at the Terrible Dick mine. Bonanza North S.M.S. is to be wound up. The British and Australian Coke Co...
"A Bit Drunk." [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
"A Bit Drunk." JAMES SHIELLS owned to the local bench this morning the soft impeachment that he was riotous in an hotel in Argent- street yesterday, and| he also pleaded guilty to the use of foul language when arrested. Mr. Tompson, J.P., fined him 10s, with the alternative of four days on| each charge. &nbsp;
Indecent Behavior. [Newspaper Article] — Barrier Miner — 2 March 1889
Indecent Behavior. RICHARD PARKER, who is of the colored persuasion, and follows the calling of a &nbsp; cook, stoutly denied in the local court this morning that he behaved indecently in Argent-street late last night, and ventilated a whole host of irrelevant grievances against the police. One com- plaint was that Constable Urquhart could not spell his name-common as it was. That officer and Constable Jackson proved the charge, and Parker was ordered to pay a fine of 5s, or be incarcerated for &nbsp; 24 hours. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;