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ABBOTSFORD. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
ABBOTSFOBD. In 1813 Sir Walter Scott bought the farm of Clarty Hole, on the Tweed, with its small house and hundred acres of marshy land, and charged its name to Abbotsford. Addition after addition was made, woods were planted, and the place grew to he something not perfect indeed, but possessed of no little digmty and beauty. The owner continued to accumulate ob jects of antiquarian historical interest. Some he bought ; others were given to him. Still more interesting in the house to-day are sundry personal relics of himself, as his shair and writing table, his hat, coat, and stick, his pipe, paper knife, pruning knife, and other tnfles connected with his daily habits of life. Among the historical artiolea are Mon trose's sword (with a pedigree not beyond question, but fairly good), Claverhouse's pistol (without any pedigree at all), Rob Roy's gun (an undoubtedly genuine article), and some thumb screws, which it is need less to question, as they are not things which any one would b...
Rights. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
? flights. K-jWSr«*r, Sir. G. alejtllui, urging ^?tuiiorVs riyltt. crfflMlr**1 leaflets , tWy are lo l»ej t (lie --olor,y. ie^Miat llicy they hafce Jived e colony, a.nd in i they ap|)l3'--/or ntlis before the date I electors whose names j , and who arc entitled I hose names are ou the p has been issued, are to the Begistrar or ; . If the name is on electorate and the r^tliat' elcctorate has F the. 'elector has lx-en ^aiiVerrod right will Si »\jJf tire riglit ,to the )U Jf-Hecistrar ot; the li'strict in -which m ' -Unless this is g- At be given at an | address, or occu 'j Jed on tbe elector's m roll, a declaration Mi the misstatement fffore a Registrar or theClnef Electoral ilreet, whb will amend 1. Iftlii«is notdonc challenged at the poll.
OXFORD AND CAMBRIDGE [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
OXFORD AND CAMBRIDGE Gray, the poet, lived at Cambridge the greater part of his life, and familiarity, we know, breeds contempt To him the University was but a pretty collection of desolate animals ; and in one of his letters he insists that Isaiah had Cambridge equally with Babylon in view when he spake of the wild beasts and wild asses, of the satyrs tbat dance, of a habi tation of dragons and a court of owls. As with Cambridge so with Oxford. ' To the University of Oxford ' says .Gibbon in his Memoirs, 'I acknowledge no obliga tion, and she will as readily renounce me for a son as I am willing to disclaim her for a mother. I spent fourteen months at Mag dalen College ; they proved the most idle and unprofitable of my whole lifeT The reader will pronounce between the school and the scholar.' ' All I learnt,' says Southey, ' was a little swimming and a little boating. I never remember to have dreamt of Oxford — a sure proof of huw little it entered into my mortal b jing ; of school...
HOW TO BOLL [?] [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
?V \ Hows^on^H mss.imi ' jBhape «f :m ^'^piqb^dike. : o^Tpb.i touwi nbrea^Df That can^^yV^^H E^§r-partof ther^i^^aH wg^br. twm^ /aoiioifiad juioe. actsf^S^ta^ jnitiits the esoape of^feautoB.'^, [xbeineat shonlil '*g P0^ ajl ^ and dioJite, and ices the .slate jK juartz, this is riot iso when a greater The shafts sunk t and the, owners e from shaft to -. On examination und the gold in inugb wc do not, ime yield ant.ic.i : party, we feel opcrty is a very ill, nccor'Jiufr to lake a number the ground out jlaiiu, 4 mens' 11 the fop of the north and south either side. Riileii Doyle and Bpsddock of stone ?d some very good p. bavin? a very I The stone here from the prospec lu bo owing to the depth lias been ^^fcf here is also a large quantity of gi m ssed if crush H|r available. ^Bannali and party, quantity of .stone Hpafts, and as this is ? same reef as the ^B)oyht and party are Bd tile stone is of Ht applies to them B_qnul force to this B'ty hold No. 3 novth It hiu a few feet of B-iid are ...
WINTER IN HOLLAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
WINTER IN HOLLAND. They are a Spartan set of fellows in North Holland, and do not steep you in comforts in the winter time. Even when you get downstairs, red-nosed and petulant, the odds are that the stove in the dining room is surrounded with large bodied Hol landers, who are not at all proper distribu tors of warmth. Tnese gentlemen will prob ably be smoking bad cigars and expectorat ing. If they are talking excitedly, depend upon it there is something doing in the but I'ter and beast market. Eithei yet one more shipping outlet is frozen up, or, perchance, some iniquitous merchant is trying his bpnd at a corner in butter or beasts, to the vexa tion of all honest traders. However, the waiter shuffles in with the white napkin on his arm, and genially shows his teeth to you as he whispers the morning salutation and suggests breakfast. If he is a very communicative and enthusiastic youth lie prattles to you while setting before you the various dried slices of meats which you lie expec...
BATHS AND [?] [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
BATHS AND bA The microbe end theta^J terror to the modern honslH by the pound used to be tsH one, and a rule for diaH more appreciated in these flj volume of recipes for angd^H days of old. Henoe eveqH more than interested in-S foundly grateful for - theiH made. , .H In the ideal house, 01 be laid and ventilators even the most stubbon^^ circumvent their use.b Bn^H lack a little of the idpal done in pale green tilee iH but zinc and marble stitH To make these endurabl^H nished paper muBt, ^ the inside of the batii be^^ chipped it should '-jW; expert. The bath diou^H with strong soda first coat of enamel ,£houH oourse when the bathitseliH entirely dry ; then, after JiB joat should be giyrw,»^' V four hours m'.r - 1 v, j'. j with-oold watr. , . M for another 1 ' 7H jfl! xv d A aljR ^ aMWaid or boy could fluwite Varnished paper is tifej|*jj tiled walls yet known. ^ even when the best sort^^H been used only tto best .H insure a really clean .and sjB moment a bathroom is left ta maid shoul...
[?]ON DEATH. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
Bn death. If Etviing that »^nll veil at length i y, ee, Leo, fall' its last fair, golden . I Jch'd reins the arid current flows jly, slow, the life all spent shali 1 4eatb U poised, his trophy oold, (une-fflil veil, the tomb shall mold, nrison cell, the mriric free Ig -is flight to Heaven's eternity, lg and ragged journey, this the mine, my longing heart console, in Thy mercy, merit rest, it soul into Thy kingdom blest. l —Leo Xni.
ORIGINAL NOVEL (ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.) CURLEW, —OR— In Days Gone By. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
ORIGINAL NOVEL, 1 (All Eights Resbbvkd.) cItblew, l . -—OB— ; In Days Gone By. ^^-*rfiXSS£iFISges. ? ajj^ihor of ' COLONIAL SOCIETY,' 4 BT7 . ? BAIf NOTES,' &o.t ? t '39ienairator here Went with great spirit Into a garrulous story of bush inn life, with I ' .italigMg ani «badee, giving prominenco to |Viihj^leature8 of adventure which, the law I' ^jjjifcirtixploits of the ganjr-naturally evoked. passed and Basnombe at length \pnnd*hini8elf Bafely back at the now, and eat. jrwn upon the grass to enjoy he cool air. -1 suppose you never have a iire outside,' ie«ud- ? ; j'Spf etdmes, in day day time ; the smoke *v '''vui, thowH 1 doubt very much C-t VCIT-.M..', M,'' come far enough Miii n-st 3 ft.' Douglass sa d. ? imilar in character to i£rson ranges, on the *? ' » you have been there,' ^ ,thatig ? ? — * little about. A^miiwc place for blacks. CCOU NTS 1' -w- .best years u 1:. - River, .Ben «u-l we wonl-« «j 1 1^- coDcurimJ will irixu Bascombte fj We have divided thai JT ^ '&...
[?] PAX SINE PACE. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
Bp AX SINE PACE. tre: sure here is peace ; and tlie drowse ot noon ; !in slumbrous turn, ; i Withlune at ease : I ire clear waters flow here the shining trout I; while in and out [their shadows go. ?he river glides P through tangled grass . K its waters rass; ?? ] ?heart abides : . ?ES;. ^^^HSteeen banks; and shadowed green HB i great deeps of heaven lie. .Lo! from its silver lair, j . Hunting tfre summer fly, Gleaming a cuijve on high, ' Glances a trout in air ; Lo ! from the blossomed thorn Swiftly on wings a- whirr ^ ^ tte kingfisher Straightway thst trout is torn. ' . Peaceful this place, you say f ''' - ';-? ? Fool ! it is red with strife ; Ruthless, and swift, und rife, ^ ^ Slayers come here to day. ' , . — Hajnish Hendry. |
INSECTIVOROUS[?] [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
INSECriVOROuSfl In the whole vegetable ? nothing so wonderful and J insectivorous plants. The (I insects are allured to their I . wards drugged or imprn short of devilish ; and then employed — for there are nal species of such plaE'lj? globe — sho«r? 1 ^ huim -a have been tab inspiration by the torturers In point of fact, one of the their conceptions— the Mai — in which victims were inj left to die, finds a fairly en dioneea, or Venus' Fly-te a tractive little flower, the close round upon a victim like the halves of a cock studded with interlocking to prevent its eicape. Oi subjected to a slow digestif I is consumed. There are t I inseotivorous plants, the i ^oeptaoles so arranged tkt creep in, but not oat ag having viscous or dewy leai sticks ; and the third, like t trap, being organised bo m the touch of an insect (noto they instantly close round a is hard to draw a border lin last and the animal kingda secrete a dignstive fluid, ii acids (malic, citronic, fon peptic ferment are e...
AIDS TO LONG[?] [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
AIDS 10 LONGfl There are two lortAsf prtfl to shorten life, plooa vpreafl atmospheric pre-cure withooH a specially important facfl climate. In advancing agfl of the blood and lymph fl slow, and the [enfeebled fl embarrassments increased hH Especially do the more vast as the lungs, the liver and skids on the wheels of the I Plainly, then, an import) cardiac easement, and tl prolongation, is the mainti congested state of lung, 1 Thus are internal pressures is cardiac energy consen e^uol importance, at ant Britain, is the question' pressure and moisture to Situations which are at am damp give, of course 1 atmospherio pressure. Sue! down at a single stroke bod The difference to aged ' living at the sna level ail above it, between living ii pliere and living in a dry 0 quite incalculable. Not eel lengthened by five or en living in an atmosphere wb and dry. These physioiogi are commended to the 1 physicians of the aged.— E.
THE PIANO. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
THE PIANO. The piano next door is getting to be a serious question in London. Hardlv a week passes but some onfortunate individual ap peals to a magisbate to stop the piano next door. This unfortunately, the magis trate is always unable to do, but speaks soothing wordB to the complainant and that unfortunate individual goes away a sadder bat a wiser man. An old Indian offid&r who live - in Chelsea came baok imagining he would find peace and quietness in this country. He has had two years and a half of tbe piano next door, and he is about tired of it. The worst is that when the people next door go away to the seaside he still gets no rest, for the 000k and housemaid are musical, and they strum away all day just as their em ployers do. Tbe trouble is accentuated be- 1 cause these piano people keep a dog, and the dog delights to ..p%rk, though whether he bites as well, deponent sayeth not. 'The magistrate was unable to help the unfortun ate gentleman from India.
SPRING VEGETABLES AS MEDICINE. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
SPRING VEGETABLES AS MEDI&INE. i . 'There would not be'so much of a hue' and ory about .'malaria in the 'system*' if.' people would - only eat more of -.the early spring vegetables, ? snd 'Dr. E. M. Ceiirt und. ' * No# here is one of the most exoelknt . coOrliubo remedies or preventives one ^oulcl ] pos^ib^ prqciire,' he continued, JiolSing' uj-. and preparing to devour the ddicaie sbaift 4f / a hEtuaa^new poi(m^ 1 and it isgopd-or llnttietlj nitnrif iulmmit the - system is sabie& faifl It hM pDwerfal tJf^innfrproptiiiflh sfn; tta ] tues and benefice! : qua^WttH tfcts pleilty ttf -at iraj§j£fnfl -summer need h re nbl^fefl disease, or any o lar McmeyH vided he don't di ik miilfalH whisky, for the ludheys hH made which. cou . standtl^| Yes, sir, let the j ople'f^t tlH vegetables, as th j are.^lleH oourse, they are -esh and we doctors rill have
SHORTHAND ON THE BATTLEFIELD. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
SHORTHAND, ONTHE BATTLEFIELD. using shorthand ' on' the field ' having been WiMy ridionled, a well-known stenographer has written to the Phonetic Journal, giving the gist of a conversation/he had in Berlin with 'a xoHitaiy shorthand writer. From this inteririew it is. evident th&t the rumor WM well iounded Officers of .. paJzolling detachments halve experimped grest draw backs because they could not quickly fenougb ieooid:- tibeir ideas, . and just at the Jqbine&t; when 'very .quick writing wpuld be of the' utmost importanoe, they have to write long* band* .ana their report is; only ' veiy In adequate. It will oe an advantage.^ the officer oan jot down a full meraage in a. moment in shorthand and send it off ; immediately, and proceed with his reoon noitering, instead m having to stop-to make , oumtatms notes in longhand, or to trust to ' memo^. ? .
GROWTH OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
GROWTH OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE. In the year 1794 the habitual users of the English language did not number over 15,000,000 ; in 1892, 205,000,000. If these figures are correct (and they are from a recognise i authority), by tbe end of the present century not less than 12^,000,000 people will Lse the English language in their every day conversation. If the same ratio of increase holds good, Englisi will be 6poken by at least 840,000,'jOo of people in the year 2,000.
Far and Near SOME NAMES. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 25 May 1894
Far and Near ^ SOME NAMES. Herbert, a German name, means Bright Lord. Maurice is of Roman origin, The Son of a Moor. Frederic, a German name, signifies a Rich Peace. Charlotte is a French nam?, meaning All Noble Ei gar, a Saxon name, meaning Happy Honor. Egbert, a Saxon designation, is The E'™ Bright. Beatrice is Latin, the One makes Happy. / Theodosia, the Greek uAme, means Given by God. Edward, a Sivxon name, means Happy Keeper. Silas was of Latin origin, meaning a Ccui»Wnan. Helen is a Greek name, meaning the Al luring One. Phyllis means a green bough. The name is Greek. Christopher is Greek, signifying Christ Bearing. Reuben, Jewish name, signifies the Son of a Vision. Mark is of Roman origin, meaning The Hammer. Honora, a Latin name, signifies the Hon- 1 orable One. Ophelia cames from the Greek, and means a Serpent. Aurora, is from the Latin, Morning Splendor. Horatio, an Italian name, means Worthy, to Be Seen. Ignatius, from the Latin, signifies the Fiery Man. Philip, from the...