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RELIGIOUS. CHURCH OF ENGLAND. FIRST SUNDAY AFTER ASCENSION. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 18 May 1887
R E~ L I Gt 0o TJ s. ;r~Cfl . CtIDBCT FINLAND.· IeIUS SUNDAY'ATTi~Bt ASiCUiNBON. Dnl~no 5&vieo will be nonlujuotod on Sulnday next In ti h Cheel a England Chuobnm b~y Ilne. J. II. Thino us ot~~ drebl, Kinsasutl aL so,-.-Foneol Serononfran on St. Unoegos, Oc~xxngong, sat 2.0b piln, Rem~ines wll Inn .eopdoetod In 100 Chu~rch of ng~lanld Jomonemrp, ond/phblllodbooe9 by lno~ Ii, Omiufurd 00 Swodny nmet, os folio si~i Jsmnhooeo,;nL~llanan, Shollioneboo, aLT pin.
THE BULLI DISASTER. EVIDENCE OF COLLIERY MANAGERS SERIOUS ALLEGATIONS AGAINST THE MINERS. Wollongong, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 18 May 1887
TEH BULLI DISASTaR. EVIDENCE OF COLLIERY MANAGERS SERIOUS ALLEGATIONS AGA11ST TIHE MINERS. WVollongong, Saturday, TinII Royal Comlnission o(If inquiry into the 1ausos (ltd efflots of tile B13ulli Colliory oxplo. iloe c,'ltillued their oxaminalti(n of witoneoes nto-daly, during which the ovidoence of Mr. MI'Cabe, imana1ger of the MIounlt Keira Colliory; nMr. Evauas, tihe uanaeer of the Moult K iublah Colliory a cud Mr. Williams, the manager' of the Coal Olii Colliery, was taken. In Mr. MOabe'sa ovidenco there was no material ad dlition to the tstillonly he gave at thile Coroner's Court. It was his olliioo that tile Oxlllesiou started ill No, 2 hcading ; that it lhad been fired by a sllot there Iad tlhat tile iring of gee had boon corlinled to tallnt 31nd t1 he ladjoiil g hleadigs, Hie inspectiolis satiehied him thlat thlore w11 13o accuoululation of gas eloewilere, but that the gas in Nos, 1 (lnd 2 Ileadiuge had been greatly assisted iand thle b)last illtelni(ied by the lr'ing of lin...
A NOTABLE INDIVIDUAL. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 18 May 1887
A NOTABLE INDIVIDUAL. (From tIhe Roeklamptor n Bulletin, May c2,) Tno?n anrieipatlone of theI police that Waller, the man captured rc(ently by Senior-uonl ahlo Glad kin, was a climninal tfro nion otlheor colony, nre likely to prove correct. Unaxpectodly, lnt from a roliable sourt', they hlave uonto into thel pous3geiou of information showilng he i in his way ono of hi tmoeL notorions and clover fol. lowe who lhaveo ver viaited,the colonioa, Wial lor, oa as lliH real natuo is, Arthur IHamilton Golrdon, co?nor?, it is llnooreol, of a nloblo family, and bosidlon beitng iaturally clever, has receioved a flirtrata oducation, He wenlt to colloegeo, and al'ftorwards took hi delogree as a medinal man, and practiaid the prof'osniolt it the United l Kingdomlo, in reocrivedl emeployumolet in thme 3rltieh Navy, but fell iito dlIsgrace, oat its po?Itloii, and em?trated to Ohitna. HIoIg kong was hsla first residen(o, cud theor ha was weoll recoivedorl by other )pr'ofeasorn of IIIediciie. That hel...
THE RAILWAY DISASTER NEAR MELBOURNE. Melbourne, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 18 May 1887
THE RAILWAY DISASTER NEAR MELBOURNE. (FROM THEI " ECIO'S " CORRESP'ONDENT.) Melbourne, Friday. I'lrn excitement regarding the railway col lission is gradually subsiding in Melbourne. There is now scarcely any diflbrenco of opinion among railway experts as to the cause of the accident. It is generally ad mitted that the first error vwas mado in con neotion with the block signalling between Prahran and Windsor, but the guard of tho ordinary train, W. Lnng, neglected his duty in not proceeding along the liine in the di rection of Pranran with a hand danger sig nal to warn the driver of the exp es of the obstruction concealed behind the curve. The board of inquiry began its sittings to-day. Prior to examiining witnesses they visited the scene of the accident, accom panied by Mr. Lunt, Engineer for Existing Lines, and Mr. Rud, Inspector of Signal Boxes. They first inspected the Prahran Station, and enquired generally an to the method of working the signals, after which they went to the s...
AN EXTRAORDINARY ACTION FOR SLANDER. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 18 May 1887
ANT EXTI1AOIDIN'AfY ACOTIOBN FOR Tunt aetion,,Wollsev. Dolanoy was concluded nati ti Glen :I[ues Distriot (tourt, TIm ac tion was qof for slander, and aroso out of a lotter writt'on by tihe defenlldant to the In speotor-General of police, wheroin ho set forth that on two separate occasions time plaintiff foroibly, had immoral intercourso with his wife. Damageos werolaid at £200, Both sides wore roprosented by couniel. A considerablo amount of ovidounco was talkeon, Mrs, Delaney sworo that the wholo story was conooated by lier husbnnd, who had an eilnity towards Sonior-sergun nt Wells, and was mads in the hopo of getting the~latter shifted or dismissed. Ilor'hushal?il, who treated her nmost oruelly, compullod hlar to mnalto the charges, Deofondant donied his wife's evidelnce, alleging that hle nuado tho chliarges urnder-tie boll?f that his wifo vis tolligl himnt thie etut. At tihe conolusion of theo ovidence, Judge Murray said this was one of the lio6t extraordinary oeases he had ovo...
TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. SYDNEY, Tuesday, 1 p.m. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 18 May 1887
TELEGRAPHIIQ INTELLIGENCE. (rinos oUr oWN coRnisrooNDINr'.) SYDNEY, Tluesday, 1 p.m. Sir ]Henry Parkels' reply to the cable from Bir Saul Samuel states that tile colony, is not in a position at tile present time to con tribute towards the Imperial Institute. A deputation waited on Sir Henry Parkes to lay before him a resolution passed at a public meeting asking for alterations in the tariff.l The resolution was laid before t~e Cabinet last evening, and it was resolved not to make any alterations in the fiscal policy. It has been decided to place a suin on the Estinmatos to comn pensate Oaptain Armstrong, oil was dismissed by the Governor from Lord Howe's Island. The Cabinet will not deal with the ap pointment of a sixth judge. The court martial inquiry into the col lision between HI. H. S. Tyne and Myrmi dlon is concluded. Captain IHoskyn, of the latter, was found guilty of not taking pro ventive precautions, and it was adjudged thant he forfeit one year's seniority as com mander, a...
TIME IS MONEY. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 18 May 1887
Tints Is IMo?nr-Tilllo nwl monoy" will bo saved by keopiug Dr, Bull's Bitturs in the hiouse, It is an invaliablo raemedy for all dis orders of the kidneys, livor and Iowels, and for all disoses arising tron obstbaruotlioues of those organs, It Ias eruld manuy obatinato encao nftur Ihundreds of poundsl, had buoon paid to phylIaiOn?la without obtllinlg reliof' It curoe oonatipation, piles, lIilloousOus anl all kindred disonlorr Koup it by yun.--Advt. A little boy aged 8 yeatrs hlad ah e-xtraord iary escapeo from death c t Malidetono a day or two ainco (accordilng tlo th A P lloll Jl1(U/lcld of April 7). Le was flying a largo kite on iiy opol paceu in the wea'tend of the town, wheo stoppihig buoknards ie tofll into' a quarry 40 fuat deeop, to the horror of soma porsois walk ing close Iy at the tIUll, .IortullaLtoly for the litile follow, the string tjf hi kite wise aIrounid hia wrlct, cud sii inistad of bOig dIsahod to plioA heu oscuiiedl wlith aI few bruisnus, beiung ii rsality imor f...
A HOT-BED OF TYPHOID FEVER IN KIAMA. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 18 May 1887
A HOT-fED OF TYPHOID PEVER IN KIAMA, YisTtnAY a spepoial nmouting of the Kinma liollrghi Coulcil was convonoed by the Mayor of Kialna (H,. F, Noble, Esq.) to oonsider a coinriunication, forwarded Ito the Mayor by the Coulnoil Clerk on Satnrday lnet. Tuesday being a n innketl day aldermen, like other people, wore buse, alnd somni timo elapsed blefore a quoruin couhl be got together. The meeting was attoendtled by thie Mayor nnd Aldormlon Shilumone, Craig, Cole, Lovo, and Fiuedoricke. The Mayor apologised for putting the ldter. men to the trouble of ntteruling a mneotintg of Counoil one so awkward a day,.but thought the cilrctlletanclle wouldt jtllifyn I ni.nuoul CutllrIee lie had received a conuelnliatio, ie saI hnitl, fromn tie Counoil Clerk on Battrtlay nigit least to the IfEct that Dr. Wileoni had tarlletd nt the Connol Olambter nritd reported ltot Ilroanisoeo in hannilng street, opposite the Catlholio aolpel, wore a celltro and fouone for tile dlissenlationll of typhIoidtl grms. ...
CORRESPONDENCE. TO THE EDITOR OF THE KIAMA REPORTER. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 18 May 1887
CORRESPONDENOE . -4-~-- TO THE EDITOIR OF TIIE KIIAMA ItEPORTIEIR, Scn,-On my arrival here this morning I find in your isslue of to-day a report of tho proceedings at the meeting of tho Kiatna (or Jamhbeoo) MunicuipalCouncil htld on Thurp day last. The sntatint!nt madi by the Mayor that my firm were not prepared to use the tramway is utterly without founda tion. Last March the Council' lerk, on be halfl of his Oouncil, fixe!d a day for me to meet the Malyor and aldermlnen nl the tram way. I came luows expressly for tlmt pur pout on the day aplpinted ; but, although I called at the Uouncil Ohamber tlhreo times andtl waited about;for seve.ral hours, that honourablle bodly did not tlhinl k fit to muster in sullioient number to borin a quorum. As far as I can ascertaia thIe Council do not know thoir own minld ?hout this tratntway nsatter; but they do know tlhat I. inIt anxious to uso the tramuway when I get the ohance,, It strikes te thalt foreigners froom Jamberoo are bald t(mn to nmaa...
KIAMA BULLI RELIEF FUND. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 18 May 1887
IIAMA B'ULLI BELIEF FUND. A ?tItcTINO of thile Conmnittee ws heh1l on Fri day ighti lasnt in the T'.emperance Hall. Pro seont-MeRanrH. G0, let, ieran I~)ynn, J. Hol brook, D. Fillanyson, f. N. [lindlilanrl, Sergoant iHeoaley, J. Westoln J. SoRnmrvillo0, WV. Iarvey, G. 1. Softon (Iol, teasurer), and J, lowell Prico (hon. see,) Further Abserilptions were hIanded in, miaking thie total amouni t raised a little over £108. It wen prolposel by Mr. \Wnes ton anad secontlded Iby Mr. G. IlHltt, "Tlhat tlhe Treacuer roinemit the mueI of £100 to the BUiilli Central Conmnittieo, Sydney." Carried. 'The Treamutrer antiolncdrl thaIt thie mnlemllrmt of the Jamnheroro I)rannmatie Bocioly had kilndlly offered to furlish part of a progranmoe for nt oveO uig's entertaillnont in aid or thie Funri, hMessrs. G. I. Heftll, J. IIolbrookr, and G. HIlt woreI npl) pointed n ,1b-coelnleittes to iimeo all ileeonsal'y arrangeimerolnt for tilhe coneoort. The 00nOonitteo thoughlt it wouldt be wice to obtain, with a...
OBITUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 18 May 1887
ODITUAIRY, ON Friday last, 13th instant, there passed away at his residence, Mount Salem, one of the oldest residents of this district, Mr. George Grey, in hie eighty.fourth year. The deceaesed gentle man was a native of county Fermanagh, Ire land, a1nd came to this district forty-six years ago with his wife, who survives him, two sons and two daughter. He leaves a large number of grandchildren and several great grandchildren. The deceased was much respected and his kind ness of disposition won for him many friends. as was testified by the unusually large cortege which followed his remains to the grave on Sunday last. The people in buggies and on horseback must have numbered over two hun- dred,. The cpffin was conveyed to Christ Church (deceased having been a zealous member of the Episcopalian church), where special service was held. 'The Rev. J. H. Price read the burial &nbsp; service at the grave, and delivered an impres- sive address.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 21 May 1887
A WOMAN'S SUFFERINGS AND GRATITUDE. A Voice Prom Austria. EAR the village of Zillil:gdorf, in Lower Austrin, lives Mar'in lans, nn intelligent ald iindlmstrioue woman. \wlieoe story of physical suffering and finnl relief, as rotlated by herself, is of interest to Efnglish womno . " I was em ployed," sho says, " il tho work of a argo farmhonse. Over work brought on sick ailo. ache, followed by a deatnhly fainting and sick nCes of the stomach, antil I was unnblo to retain either food or drink. I was colnpelled to takelo to iiy bed for several weeks. Getting a little better from roest and qnint, I noghlt to do some work, blut was soonl taken witli a pain il my side, which in a little whlile seemned to spread over aty whole body, and throbtbd in mIy every lihnb. Thlis was followed hy a cough and short lones of breath, iuntil finally I could niot sew, anid I took to my bed tior the second, and, as I thought, for tlo last time. My frienlds lohll me that my tihe lnad nearly come, anl that ...
VARIETIES. THE MISERIES OF BACHELORHOOD [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 21 May 1887
VA F 5I T J S, TI-IE MISERIES OF IBACI-ELO]RHOOD No house and no home, no children, no wife, Oh wuho would not pity a bacholor's life ? leo sloeps (so do oxon), he eats and Io drinks, B3ut there's no one to cars what he sufellirs or thinks, One woman he speaks to hut all she can say Is "What will you have for your dinner to· day I" On a Monday some slight variation is made When the wash woman comes for her bill to be paid, Alas, for the outcast from all one holds dear, \With no one to love him and no one to fear, With none who would mourn, were he laid in his tomb, Exoopt for the money he paid for his room. Witih no one to love, savo a dog or a eat, Oh, tihe chords of the heanrt how intensely they yourn For some one to love who will love in return, For some ione to hear whlat nio stralnger must know, For somuo one to cling to in weal or in woo, For some one to miss when that one is away, For some one to bless whoen we kneel down to pray : Somoe 'colpauion in arhms' in the battle of ...
A FIGHT WITH A CHETAH. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 21 May 1887
A FIGHT WITH A CHETAH, The following appears in a recent numlbor of the BeUngal newspaper the East :-A friend from Sylheol writes: "It is now more thlan a wooeek ago that onue evening a female cletalh p penred all on a sudlden atndl oroeated quite a coli steornation in tile village close to the police stan tion of Ilingajea, in South Sylhot. The cho tail appears to have firat taken its shellter under somen spareley-situatod bulsh, and a boy Ihappon ilg to pnso by it on a certain potty orrand, the rapacionus aunimal foiell upon him; and on hide raising an alarm it left him and ri'hed on othere that ran to the spot to son what the nat-l clr wals, uand, wounllldil?g ono moro, it \lo Illnak ing oef when it seized another man by tihe back who, thouglh socuverely mnauled, mlanaged by Melor forco to got out of its clutohle. At thisi tilmeo tihe cleinh coliplaceltly walked into a house; anlld ihero a lmid uorvant:, being unltder imprOession tlhant her little girl was iisiidl tio house, crie...
WESLEYAN. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 21 May 1887
1WEi?SLyETAN. Sorvleo will ba eandulctd,,n tiho Wesloyan Claurli, on Sundny next, nM follows: KLam, at 11 n.m.--Mr. IV. Cornford Min n, at ? p.,--llEv. I 1 II, loaos Jailberoa, at 11 nRm.--M?fr. j. Iromhn ,Toonhrroo, n?t? p,?m.-?lr. A. Fletcher Olit Flnoa aL 2,80 pano-Mr. A F,'latoher aenlngan'go, 1.t11 a.m,--lSoa. O ., f(laeon lenlngongo t 7 p m.--1lev. 0. it. ohasoa roagiound, at 11 n~m,--Mr. 0. A. Sonolerv/llo limllhorbouaa at, 11 n~m.m-Rvo. . 13. Ilowas
TREATMENT OF TYPHOID FEVER. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 21 May 1887
TnE4T~bEN'T OF TYPI~ROID FEVBR. Tmue following summnnary of a lecture delivered by Miss Costcllo in connection with tlhe JBoard of Technical Education, Sydney, should prove serviceable at the present time: Typhoid fever in young suljects runs a mild course, and, if properly treated andl nursecd, death in the child from such a cause is very rare. Infants and ehihlren, during the ilrst four or five years of lifo, seem loss susceptible to the fever poison than at a later age. Typhoid fever is caused by absorption intotho system of a poison which is genemratedl by the decomposing discharges of a typhoid patient. It is therefore largely distributed from cesspools and faulty drains. Warm climatcs Avhich encourago putrefaction, in crease tile prevalence of the fever. The poison enters the system by the mucous inombrano of the lungs or of the alimentary canal. Contaminated water is a great means of convoying the disease. Several epido mics of typhoid fever have been traced to milk, to which...
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, GERRINGONG. [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 21 May 1887
CONOflGOATIONAL UIlUltCIT, OElRINNOONO.N. The toy. 0. Ielglhway oonduots nervlocs overy Ntunlny as follown:- (orronpoong, tt II 0.m0, tn 7 p.m. Tlro otlior roqtotto thlt lo vrlotmaos elerogynern of thi disrict will forwt nnnteaoo enttls of orvioctes to Io told fromittmo to limo In Ulmlr hlmrohos, whlnih notlcs will In nll caco 1io inserted gratins.1 The Kiama Reporter. PUDLIBIIIIED EVEIIY WEDNESD)AY AND BSATURDAY MIOININO. SATUIRDAY, MAY 21, 1887.,
COMMERCIAL. South Coast and West Camden Co-operative Company (Limited.) [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 21 May 1887
CO v~lMfl O U IA South Coaslt and West Cnlndon Co-oi arativo CoopllanylS (Limitoci,) Following nro tih qulotatlono : 1l0t1r l, o1,, 110r lb. ....,..,,,.....,. 0 0 0 to 0 1 0 I &0llonro ll ttu ..0..0....1 .I.I................ ...... It?, 7014.11.. ...... 1 7 O0 0 8 0 (,alf ObJkht, onoh .. ..........rlllw!1o"4} .., ..... , ...0...11 0 'l , alive, per ll...b.............. . a Cl,d,' ot a l, ,,.................. 0 ,, 0 01 ]]idea ,,,..,,.......... ...,........ .. (1 ,, 0 0 ll nLolwo, 0or l?olol.,.,,....., . 0 , a n 10) ,1.(e (0hl 1 or toll.................... 0 o o 0 0 1.11(1111 1I((,1(I(' II , 10 0 l'olooool,rr Il ...,,,.............. ... . 0 ,, 1 1 0 tllowlo,~ 1101 I' olo.d................ 0 ,, 0 (bowi,? 1(01 11( ..... . . 0 1 0 0 'Th(0 1(oyo, or 11 1.,, .1 1 0 0 , 0 10 0 IigRIoo, 110 doooo,..,,,,,,,.,,.,, 0 ,, 0 1 7 nMo 10, 1817.
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Kiama Reporter — 21 May 1887
Now thalt a Mutual Improvement Society has been started in Kiama, it is to be hoped it will not be permitted to languish, A number of young men have shown their ap. preciation of the advantages of such an institution as a means of onabling them to form, and by practice to express, their ideas intolligibly, forcibly, and poersuasively, and so to prlepare themselves to creditably dis. chargo the duties of citizcuship. And they do serve the utmost consideration and encou ragement from their seniors, who have ex perienced their ditiloulties or felt the need of such training no the lecture room or the debating room affords. Th6 recently formed society is one in which the ropresocutatives of families are largely interested, and it is desirable that such should give the society their active support. Such organisations may be viewed as a stop, and a very import ant step, beyond the school or college. There' is an acknowledged need of preliminary training before a young man can apply his sch...