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SHIRT WAISTS AND BLOUSES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 11 June 1898
SHIRT WAISTS AND BLOUSES. As for shirts and blouses, tucklngs trim them to the point of overelaboration, al- though in general effect the waists are as simple as possible. These waists as worn under jackets are most fashionably built of panne satin or of taffeta souple-a softer silk than we have hitherto had. The rigid tucks may cover these waists in close vertical lines or in dusters, a plaited frill trimming each side of the stud band, the cravat a four-in-hand of silk or mull, the sleeves small shirt-sleeve models. More elaborate shirts, says the ' St. Louis Republic,' have cords^arranged in a round yoke alternating with hem-stiohed tuoks very much wider, the lower part of the blouse covered with eordlike tuoklings in a diagonal lattice-work. Others may have tiny flat lingerie tucks in iverrioal clusters, with rows of black baby velvet ribbon be- tween the groups and a black velvet belt . buckled fancifully. These fit the figure with but few seams and rarely a lining, the front o...
BRIBING CHAMPAGNE DRINKERS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
BRIBING CHAMPAGNE DRINKERS. 4 It iß a fact,' said a wine merohant, ' that the sale of champagne wad satisfactory last year, but the espouse of disposing of this wine was increased so enormously that the margin of profit now is very small. For instance, a recent big dinner was given in the oity, at which the guests wore tha very olass of men among whom it was to our advantage to push our winos. 4 After several conferences the men in charge of the dinner agreed to serve only three brando of champagne if the agents representing them would send a cheque for £200 to the association. Wo agreed to the terms, and on behalf of my house I sent them a cheque for my third of the £200. * It was, of course, un advertisement for our wines. How many bottles of my wine .wore sold at that dinner, do you suppose P Just 175, and you can figure the profit of them yourself. Now let me tell you another point in the business. I have in my office a pile of letters a foot high from men con- spicuous in socia...
POULTRY. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
POTJIiTRY. A correspondent says that when fowls a g afflicted with vermin the most praotioal remedy is a thorough dusting1 with a good quality of inseot powder, applied with a blower. The habit of applying grease or oil to a fowl is of anoient origin and exhibits poor judgment. Inseot powder is just as cheap and infinitely better. A ir-slacked lime is good for tho dust pile. Carbolic aoid is best when diluted with hot water, and under these circumstances is a powerful purifier. "When vermin are seen on the eggs or on one's person, or the fowls leave their roosting places, it indioatea that the premises are infested and that a radical step is neces- sary. Possibly a fire might bo in onler, or a temporary chango of quarters for the fowl«. Do not let neglect bring you to this condition, but give an occasional deaning to the premises.
GEESE AND CLOVER. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
GEESE AND CLOVER. G«ese will livo on «ny kind of grass, and red clover is considered an excellent food, in fact it will be a luxury for #eese. Tho droppings are very rioh, but will not kill the grass unless there is a large flock on a small lot or yard. The result of overcrowding will be the same with geese as with any other fowl or animal. It is better polioy to give them plenty of pasturo, or to change the rons very often.
Original Novel. THE Daughters of Eye; A Tale of the Maori War CHAPTER XXXI.—(CONTINUED.) [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
Original Novel. THE Daughters of Eye ; ale of the Saori Bar By EDWIN DOIDGE, Author of ? Father and Son * ; « The Mystery of Meryellieu,' eto. CHAPTER XXXI.-~(OQNTTITOED.) So it transpired. On seeing who the twc men ; in the. small cutter were the Maori fishermen gave a lusty oheer and pulled nj around the Gutter. Long George had been reclining on the mata in the bow of the 'Niriki'Moku,' smoking the pipe of peace, while his men drew in the beautiful shining fishes, many of them eight mob es in depth behind the gills, of lustrous tints of gold and amber, and sometimes pink and green. These fine. , fish abound through tho Hauraki Gulf. 1 There veas ample evidence of how well - Ward stood with the Maoris in the. way they orowded. round him, and three of the older men persisted in rubbing noses. At first it looked as though the ohief was intending to be cool ; he did not go aboard tbe,cutter, but waited for Ward to go to him. The Maori is constant in his friend- ship, else it might hav...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
THE Liv erp o ol Hera ld With which is incorporated the Liverpool Times" and "Liverpool Mercury), Published Every Saturday Morning, Is one of the BBST ADVERTISING MüDIUMá out of Sydnoy, as t has a Large and Steadily Increasing Circulation throughput the whole of the District, including Canley Vale, St. John's Park, Cabramatta, Hoxton Park, Glenfield, Bringelly, Ingleburn, Minto, Moorbank, (rBpnnyrigg, andthe town bf Liverpool. -o It contains tho " LATES T NE WS1 right np to the tim« of publication. -rr'p -' ' Rate of Subscrxiptionv Payable in advance per quarter ... 2s 6d If booked, per quarter ... 3s 3d Scale of Charges for Advertising« For the first inch ... 3s Od Special terms will bo made for standing advertisements. IMotice to Correspondents. All Communications for insertion in thc columns of this journal must be acootnpanicd with tho rcul name and address of the writers, not necessarily for publication, but us a guamulco of good faith. .0:0 JOB FEINTING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES by ...
A REVOLTING CRIME. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
tmmm^mmmmm» ww^wwwww 0jmmm^ammmmmm ' A REVOLTING GRIME: THE most revolting crime ever perpetrated by white men in South Carolina waa com- mitted at Lake City, Williamsburg County, on Feb. 22, when the postmaster (a negro) and his family were burnt out of their home, the postmaster and a babe in arms killed, and his wife and three daughters shot and maimed for life. Baker was appointed post inasterjjthree months previously. Lake City is a town of 400 inhabitants, and the negro population in tho vioinity is large. There was a protest against Baker's appointment but it waa not a very vigorous one. Pre- vious attempts had been made to assassinate Baker. At I o'clock in the morning a torch waa applied to the post offioe sud Baker's house. At the back, just within the line of light, were over 100 white men armed with pistols and shot-guns. By the time the fire aroused the sleeping family, oonsistihg of the postmaster, his wife, four daughters, n son, and an infant at the breaBt, a hundred...
The Psalm of Life. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
T¿e Psalm_pf Life. Toll mo not ia mournful numbera Advertising does not; pav ; For iho man's non compos mentis Who would such absurd things say. Life is ronl ! Life is earnest 1 And the man who hopes to rise .To aueocss in any calli nf? Must expect to advertise. In tho world's broad- field of battle, In tho conflict of teal life, Advertising is the secret Of achievement in the strife. Lives of rich men all remirid us We can make our own sublime, And by libera! advertising To the highest summit climb.
STRANGER THAN FICTION. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
'STRANGER THAN FICTION. - ' A LITTIÍH more to the right, darling ; there, that is it 1 Now, tell me, what do you think of my pioturo ?' ' It is porfoot, Diok, simply perfect ; yon have caught littlo Hal's expression oxaotly. How quaint he looks as ho stands, brashes and palette in hand, beside your big easel, j and there ia a mischievous twinkling in those bright oyoB whioh tells that the littlo rasoal ! knows he ia on forbidden ground, and gives ' point to the title of ' A Little Trépasser.' Ah I how proud I am of my lovely boy and my clever husband !' Diok Meredith laughed, a short little laugh. 'Yon have but little reason tobo proud of a husband who can scarcely keep a roof over your head, and cannot give you more than the bare necessaries of life. Often > I heap reproaches upon myself for taking . you from a happy home to bring you to this.' With an eloquent goaturo and a Bwjf t glance, round tho poor little room, which was so desolate of ail those dainty belongings with . wh...
ANOTHER MIRACULOUS CURE EFFECTED BY BILE BEANS. STRONG PRAISE FROM A SYDNEY WOMAN. NINE MONTHS CONTINUED SUFFERI[?]G. HER MEDICAL ADVISER COMPLETELY BAFFLED. B.BS. AGAIN TRIUMPHANT. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
ANOTHER'MIRACULOUS CURB EF- FECTED BY BILE BEANS» STRONG PRAISE F It OM- A SYDNEY WOMAN. NtÑE MONTHS CONTINUED SUFFERIMG. HER MEDICAL ADVISER COMPLETELY BAFFLED. B.BS. AGAIN TRIUMPHANT. To anyone having the care of a large house on their hànds, and whose household duties claim almost their entire attention, it is both inconvenient and annoying to be in a con- tinuous state of'ill-henlth. This is what- Mrs. M. Peterson, of 150 Woolloomooloo-street, Woolloomooloo, Sydney^ had to put up with. Hearing that this.lady had suffered for a long time in a most distressing manner; and had at last been cured almost miraculously, a reporter cnl!ed to get particulars of her case, and the following is the lady's story : ?« I had been very ill for a long time, suffer- ing from loss of sleep, continuous headoches, and sharp pains in my chest and between my shoulders, I was so bad that I found it im possible to get through tay house- hold duties, and was compelled to obtain assistance. I suf- fered i...
A FORTUNE TO BE MADE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
A FORTUNE TO BE MADE. WÀNTIÎD at once, in every, locality, an in telligeut person to not ns our Agent. No special knowledge required, and without interfering with present occupation. An excellent opportunity for a capable young mun or lady -Address, Morse Manufactur- ing Oumpnuy, 3, Hod Lion Ouurt, Londou, I E.O.
STORMING THE MATTERHORN. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
STORMING THE MATTERHORN. THE glory of first ascents has departed from Switzerland. The golden age of Alpine olimbing is no more. Explorers have left for other highlands, farther from the beaten track. The Tyrol came first, then the Daupbine, the Carpathians, the Caucasus, the Himalayas, the Andes, and the snow mountains of New Zealand. Not long ago, Kilimanjaro, the great snow mountain of Africa, was ascended. Tho wave of pioneer climbing has passed over Switzerland, onward, to conquer the world. After Mont Blano, all the other great peaks were ascended, one by one-in 1811, the Jungfrau; in 1812, the Finsteraarhorn. Then came the soientifio investigations of Agassiz, Guyot, and Desor, of Forbes and Tyndall. Monte Rosa was conquered in 1851. From 1854 on, a great number of Englishmen entered heart and soul into the work of exploring the glaciers and peaks-men like Hudson, Ken- nedy, Hardy, Wills, Whymper, MacDonald, Ball, and others. lt was the era of exploration, the heyday of famou...
THE EXPENDITURE OF THE N.S.W. FEDERAL ASSOCIATION. UNFOUNDED STATEMENTS REFUTED. To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
THE EXPENDITURE OF THE N.S.W. FEDERAL ASSOCIATION. UNFOUNDED STATEMENTS REBUTED. To thc- Editor, SIR,-Some most extraordinary and un- truthful statements having appeared to the effect that the Federal Association received thousands of pounds from outside New South Wales, and spent on the recent cam- paign from £10,000 to £20,000, we, as treasurers of the association, through whose hands all moneys have passed, take the op- portunity of giving such assertions an em- phatic denial. The contributions all appear in the books of the association and its bank- ing account, and they amount to date to £1330. In this sum, there are only three ! large contributions each of £100, two of which are from not morely citizens, but ; natives of New South Wales, and the other from a very old resident and business man of Sydney. The remainder, the association has received in smaller contributions down to 2s 6d ; and of this not more than £100! was received from other than citizens and taxpayers of New ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
Impurities of the Blood« Until these petrifying Pill* have had a fair trial, let no one 'fcc longer oppressed willi the notion that his malady is in- curable^ A few dose* will remove all disordered actions, rouse ths torpid liver, relieve the obstructed kidneys, cleans« impure blond, and confer on every function heiltlifnl vigour. They work a thorwçh purification throughout the whole system, without disordering tho natural action of any organ. Indigestion, Bilious Complaints, and Sick Headache No organ in the human body is so liable to disorder as the . liver. Renumber that when nausea, flatulency, or acidity on the stomach warn us that digestion is not proceeding propirly, Holloway's Pills ^ive strength to every organ, speedily remove ¿ill causes of indigestion, inspis-ated bile, and sick headache, «nd elToct a permanent cure. Weakness and Debility. In cases of debility, languor, and nervousness generated by excess of any kiad, whether mental or physical, the effects of tites« Pill...
GONE FOR EVER. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
. . GONE FOR EVER. A'iittie hand ia knocking at my heart, - And I have cloned the door. * I pray thee, for the love of Gk>d, depart, Thou shalt come in no more/ Open, for I am weary of the way, The night ÍB very black. . I have been wandering many a night and day. Open. I have come haok.' The little hand ÍB knooking patiently. I liBten, dumb with pain. * TV-ilt thou not open any more to me P I have oome back again.' 41 will not open any more. Depart. I, that once lived, am dead.' The hand that had been knooking at my heart "Was still. « And I ?' she said. There is no 'sound, saye iu the winter air, " The Hound of wind and rain. , AH that 1 loved in all the world stands there« And will not knock again. -E. IJOBD.
POETRY. PARALLEL THOUGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
" 'PO ET KY. : -A / ; PARALLEL THOUGHTS. '' / Says Mrs. Jones : Hjow^ /strongly did he preach to-day ... 7 - /."' Against backbiting and snob, wrong ; (jL^J'jÉà almost sure 'twas meant by him ,,/V* £0 strike that talking Mrs. Long. Says Mrs. Jjoug : Against all slanderers to-day How nobly did our pastor rail ; I'm sure'twas meant for Mrs. Jones, I thought I saw her turniniar pale. -T. BBOWK.
A BILLION BUTTONS DAILY. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
A BILLION BUTTONS DAILY. We live in an ago of battons. Buttons of; high and low degree, ornamental buttons, useful buttons, bicycle buttons, dub buttons, o facial buttons, military buttons, navy but- tons, policemen's bu; tons, firemen's buttons, all kinds of buttons, not forgetting the evasive, elusive collar button to furnish proof of the assertion. The subjects of Queen Victoria unbutton ono billion four hundred million buttons every night when they get ready to go ro- bed, and tho next morning they rebutton the same one billion four hundred million but- tons, unless a few million have been lost in the struggle, when millions of buttons must be sewed on. 'Two hundred y oars ago there were not as many buttons-in the whole world as one will find to-day in an average 4 draper's' Bhop of the smallest suburb in London, and each one ' of these buttons was made by hand. It was not until 1745 that any considerable manu- factory was established. In that year the famous Soho works were ope...
TOO LATE AND TOO TRUE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
TOO LATE AND TOO TRUE. SHE kissed the old man, she showered upon him kiflses and tears. She told all the people how good he was. I thought if she had only given him two of those kisses a quarter for the Inst tea years, how tho tender-hearted old goutlemau would have, smiled through his toara; But now he took it all very ] ooolly--he waB deadj Ho wos old and poor, ¡ and she was young and rich. She had ten rooms, but no roora for futher; yet he had made room for her when he had only two. Tho " old' man" was not educated ; sho was, at his expense. He had fed and clothed lier for twenty years ot hoove and at Nohool, until she had risen into more "refined and cultured society1' and married among thora. Tho old1 people's dress and speech wore too course. She kissed him and buried him in a beautiful coffin. *4 Dear father," is to hnvo a costly marble monument. A warm kiss while living is better than oold marble when dead.
THE END OF A TROUBLOUS TIME. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
THE END OF A TROUBLOUS TIME. On April 4th, 1725, all the European. Powers were at * loggerheads/ Spain against France, Germany against England, jealousy respecting India, then, as now, exercising the Royal minda of the various nations. The German Emperor had embroiled himself with England and Holland by establishing an East Indian Company at Osteud, whioh wan declared by the latter countries to he in strict violation of the Treaty of Westphalia, and regarded with suspicion by the English and Dutch. Such boing the cane, a traitor- ous Dutohmau named R-ipperdo, employed by tho Spanish Court in diplomatio afluirá, drew up on this '-'ate a Treaty between Spain and Germany, whioh waa ratified,and Bigned at Vienna on the 30tb. Tho strange p»rt of the affair WHH UIÍH, thai; all those things whioh had kept Spain and Austria in war anl conflict for mauy years were to be given up ; for instance, Spain ylolded the long conteated point of tho Golden Pleeoe, the . right to keep Spanish troops in...
LIVERPOOL POLICE COURT. THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 1898. (Before the P.M. and Messrs. Mayne, W. Stimson and Chapman, J'sP. WIFE DESERTION. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
LIVERPOOL POLICE COURT. "THURSDAY, JONE 16, 1898. (Before the P.M. and Messrs. Mayne, W. Stimson and Chapman, J'sP. WIFE DISSEKTION. WILLIAM Campbell was charged at the instance of his wife, Franois Campbell, with leaving her with- out adequate means of support. Mr. Lander appeared for complainant and Mr. J. Marsden for defendant. Tho P.M. suggested a settlement if possible, but as there appeared no prospect in that direc- tion the case was proceeded with. Complainant, on oath, stated : I am tho wife of . defendant ; on the 16th April last defendant got up at 1 p.m. and, after waking me, said, " If you don't stop your knocking I will draw your blood and make you drink it": I left my homo on tho 17th April in consequence of his threats and through being frightened of my lifo ; I was mar- ried to defendant in October last and have never lived liuppily with him, although I am quito wil- ling to return if he promises to treat me properly ; he denied me the food I require and told me 1 w...