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PERSONALITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
FilMâMflIS. -o The Duke of Marlborough is one of the most enthusiastic of amateur firemen, and takes a keen, interest in the Fire Brigade Union. He frequently wears a fireman's uniform himself. Âs an example of the enormous amount of praotice required to make a first-olass billiard player, may be mentioned the fact that for 4 years Peall devoted 6 hours a day to the oultivation of tho ' spot-stroke' alone. ihe Duchess of York ia to be counted among those who understand how to read the lines and * mounts' of the hand. She is said to be quite skilful in the delineation of character by the oocult science of palmistry. Sir 0. Dilke, besides being an authority on Army reform, foreign politics, and other matters, is an expert with the rapier. Fenoing is a favourite form of exercise with him, and there are few who can equal him with the foils. Mrs Humphrey Ward, the novelist, is not partial to correspondence, if we may judge by her remark, some time ago, to a friend. * Eating tacks and ans...
HOUSEKEEPER. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 18 June 1898
-+ Carried Pork may be mado of either free or cooked meat, but tho former is preferabli Take two pounds of meat and ont it ini dice about ono inch in diameter. Heat tw ounoes of dripping in a frying pan, put tw . sliced onions into it and two apples* Whe they ¡Jhave fried a little, Bhako in two table spoonfuls eaoh of curry.powder and pea flour. When these have cooked for a ahoi time, add the meat and let it brown ; the add one pint of stook, cover the frying pa with a plate, and let its contents simmer fe two or three hours, but be sure that it doc not boil. Brazilian Stew is an excellent dish, an if thiB recipe be followed will contain ver tender meat, which is more than ono can sa of Stews 1 have often met. Pirat take on pound and a half of lean beef steak, and cu it into neat pieces ali of ono shape. Di eaoh piece into vinegar for a moment, seaso: it with pepper and Bait, and place in a clea saucepan. Scrape a oarrot and divide it ii four, also a turnip, clean a stick of celery ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
It E L 1 M 1 N A II Y N O T I Ü 13. SPRINGFIELD RACE CLUB. HORSE AND PONY RACES will bo hold on SPRINGFIELD RACECOURSE, CAMDEN, on SATURDAY, AUG. Oth. W. H. Mu DONALD, Promoter. 0. NEW, Hon. Soo, Your Grocer keapa Wood's Great Pepper miut Cure for Coucha aud Colds, 1/G and 2/G. Äyers fer Vlpp ÉWhat does I: it do? . 4 It causes the oil glands: in the skin to become more . active,:. making the, hair' Boft and glossy, precisely as nature intended.,,,. , .. It cleanses ; tho scalp. from dandruff and thus re-. mqvesjpne ,of ¡the great' causes of; baldness. , . n It makes a better cir- culation in the. scalp and stops the hair from coming bdt.'' ' ' ' j If prevents mû " ir cares'beness, Ayer's Hair: Vigor will Burely: make hair grow on bald; heads, provided only there is any life remaining in the hair bulbs. . 1 i : ¡It restores color to:gray or white hair. It does not do this in a moment, ns will a hain .dye; but'in a short-time the gray color of age gradually disappears and the darker c...
LIVERPOOL POLICE COURT. THURSDAY JUNE 30, 1898. (Before the P.M. and Messrs. Mayne, Chapman and Bell, J'sP.) STEALING. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
LIVERPOOL,POLICE COURT. THURSDAY JUNK 30, 1898. (Before the P.M. and Messrs. Mayne, Chapman ond Bell, .J'sP.) STU ALI NO. William Whitney jiuir. was charged with steal- ing a bottle of whisky, valued 4s Gd, the property of 0. Bishop, licensee of the R.oyal Hotel, on tho evening of the 29th June. Constable McLean stated that accused was givon into his custody by complainant on tho above charge and ho looked him up. Charles Bishop, on oath, stated : I nm licensee of the Royal Hotel ; I know accused ; ho' caine into my bar last night and asked for a drink, which I guve him ; ^subsequently I missed a bottlo of whisky and suspected accused ; I came from behind the bar and as ho made towards tho door I caught hold of him and asked him what ho had undor his arm ; I saw the bottlo of whisky, hut ho let it drop on tho door stop and broke it ; I held accused till the police carno and gave him in charge ; the value of tho Whisky is 4s (ld ; there was a mau in thc bur while accused was there ; ...
LIVERPOOL LADIES' BENEVOLENT SOCIETY'S CONCERT. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
I LI VERPOOL LADIES' BENEVOLENT I SOCIETY'S; CONCERT. . I A CONCERT, prompted by the Liverpool I Ladies' Benevolent Society to augment the I funds of that admirable institution, was held I at the Town Hall on Wednesday evening I last. The Mayor (Alderman Moreshead), Ï occupied the chair and apologised for the i absence of Messrs. St. Julian and Rourke. ; A full house greeted the performers, who gave ; a good aocount of themselves. During the interval, Alderman 0. A. Scrivener, as president, referred to the good work carried on by the society, and, in deal- ing with the question of the establishment ,Xeff a Cottage Hospital, pointed out that, irrespective of the fact that the district was too poor to properly maintain such an in- stitution, as the society intended approaching the local medical gentlemen with the view of arranging for a special fee in cases recom- mended by tho society, there should be no necessity for its establish meut and the con- sequent annual cost for its mainte...
AUSTRALIAN UNION. SOME GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
8 . AUSTRALIAN UNION. SOME GENERA.L CONSIDERATIONS. MEI'HB greatest enemy to Federation is the man Who; raulioit^ the great advantages to bo derived; bútí ffiäeolares' the time is 'hot yet arrived for us: to raro^ilise those advantages ; the man: who advises Hpostponetuentin order to secure something which ?«nay confer a greater benefit on himself. Delay Bis generally dangerous when a matter is ripe for M accomplishment, but'it'is doubly dangerous where i Federation is concerned and it is.only the Ariti I ^Federal spirit that could urge it. : I ' '; Wo assert it is doubly dangerous in the present | '.momentous issue,' because it is .not an honest.plea, i it is only putforward bj' those who under the I iguise of friendship are the enemies of Federation I (altogether, by those who would, foster provincial ||Í9ni, who would rather see N.S.W. continue in its M present narrow groove than allow it the broader II sphere for the development of its'resources. M It is put forward-only by thos...
SUGAR BEETS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
I , SUGAR BEETS. f Keep , the beet growing by high culture from , the -time the need apronta until the beets are ripe ; if growth ia stopped even for à few days, ripening will be delayed, and the purity of the juice is impaired ; if the check is serious the beets may be spoiled for factory use. Do not plant on new land for the reason that the ground is full of soluble salts whioh impair the purity of the juice. Do not plant on land, lately fertilized with stable manure for tho reason that tho beets are likely to grow large, ripen late, be defíoient in sugar and low in purity. Look out for a good stand. This is the most/ I difficult thing in beet oultuie. A .poor stand involves a loss on the orop. It usually comes from too dry soil or too. deep planting. The ground must be just right, or the seed will ¡ not sprout.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
PHOSFERINE (Registered Trade Mark.) À VITALISING TONIC ;1 tílPÁRTlNG NEW LIFE & ENTERGY TO THE ENTIRE SYSTEM, CITE/BS Neuralgia. Neuritis Sciatica. Impaired Vitality. Brain Fag, Nervous Exhaustion, Melancholia Rheumatism Lumbago. Sleeplessness. Local & General Debility. Constitutional Weakness, Impaired Digestion. And all such Disorders, 40, Henslowe Road, Barry Road, Enst Dulwich, S.E. MESSRS. ASHTON & PARSONS. Dear Sirs,-I am delighted to be able, for the first time in my life, to bear testimony to the effie joy of a patent medicine (and I li »ve tried numbers), but I must certainly congratulate you on having at the last tapped the Elixir Vitro-at leaBt, so it has proved in my case : I am, of course, referring to your PHOSFERINE, whioh, if I had my will, should be supplied free to every rheu- matic or dyspeptic subject in England, feeling sure that they would each one experience au equal benefit to myself. I have been suffering for the past twelve months wi...
THE DAIRY. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
THE DAISY. A GOW to do well at the pail mußt be a hearty eater. . , ; ; . Make your batter as good and sweet as you know how. Neatness of package is a great advantage j in the sale of butter. The milking organs of the heifer must be well developed if she makes a good oow. Butter that has been properly made will not stick to the knife blade waen.being ont. The reason for white specks in butter in a majority of cases comes from oversouring of the cream. ;.¡. Cream should be churned before it becomes . I rank aoid, whether that comes the day it is skimmed or the day after. t I Any improvement in dairying that will I lessen the oust of production will amount to same as an inoreaso in price. The man who watches his cows the closest is the one who gets the most ont of them and he gets the most into them. It doesn't take much time to go along in front of the mangers and notice whether eaph cow has eaten her feed up olean ; and also notice which oows have sooured the bottom and corners of t...
PERSONALITIES. MONARCHS WHO COLLECT MONSTROSITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
MONARCHS WHO COLLECT MON- STROSITIES. The Prinse of Baroda (Hindostán) a few months ago astonished the British residents by spaying a barrel of rupees for a twelve fingered taan : but up to the middle of the eighteenth century nar European potentate thought his household complete without a full assortment of freaks, as we should oall them. Besides a dozen dwarfs and giants, the Emperor Maxmilian I. of Austria kept for purely ornamental purposes a fellow with a beard five feet long, and bushy enough to cover him like a shawl, if he wrapped it round his waist. The father of Frederick the Great had 108 giants on his pay roll, most of them , too heavy for his cavalry, and too tall for the doors of an ordinary guard house.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
Impurities of the Blood* "Until these purifying Pills have had a fair trial, let no one Ike longer oppressed with the notion that his malady is in- curable. A few doses will remove all disordered actions, rouse the torpid liver, reliare the obstructed kidneys, cleanse impure blood, and confur on every function healthful vigour. 'fhey work a thor mg li purification throughout the whole system, without disordering th« natural action of any organ. Indigestion, Bilious Complaints, and Sick Headache No organ in the human body is so Kable to disorder as the liver. Remember that when nausea, flatulency, or acidity on thc .stomach warn ut that digestion is not proceeding properly, Holloway's Pills give strength to every organ, speedily remove all causas of indigestion, inspissated bile, and sick headache, and effect a permanent cure. Weakness and Debility. In case* of debility, languor, arid nervousness, generated by excesj af any kind, whether mental or physical, the affects of these Pills...
THE AWAKENING. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
THE AWAKENING. With a joyous rustle and shiver, * I wake !' cried the reed in the river ; *1 am thrall+o the dark no more, I can sing to the shore, And ean fling my vernal mirth ?O'er the fields of earth 1* With a buoyant tremor and thrill, ' I awake !' cried the grass on the hill ; * I am free from the icy hold i Of the vandal oold : Jean urge my jubilant stave As I surge the wave !' With a little gurgle of glee, 'I wake!' oried the bud on the tree ; 4IVom the gloom of the bitter night . ?I leap to the light ; And to grief there's an end, and wrong, In my leaf-and song !* With a strange, sweot, passionate start, * I wake !' oried Lore in the heart ; ' And unfold my immortal flower For a deathless dower ! With its breath into life I bring An eternal sprint? !' -CLINTON SCOTT.
POETRY. BE STRONG. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
POETRY. BB STRONG. Be strong? to hope, oh Heart ! ' ; ' Though, day is bright, The ^-nra oan only shine' Jn'*cÄe dark night. , Be strong, oh Heart of mine, Look towards the light ! Bo strong to bear, oh Heart 1 Nothing is vain : j Strive not, for life ie care, And God sends pain, Heaven is above, and there] Rest will remain ! Be strong to love, oh Heart ! Love knows not wrong, Didst thou love-creatures èven, Life were not long ; JjDidbt thou lovO/God in heaven, Thon wouldst be stronor ! -AJIELMDH ANNB PBOOTOE.
OPIUM. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
OPIUM. The opium smoker always lies down when, having a pipo, and givna ali his attention to the process of inhaling the fumes of the drug. Before opium can be used by the bmoker it has to be prepared most care fully, lt is reduced from a solid to a liquid form by boiling with a email quantity of. water, and when ready. for the pipe looks like thiok, maddy treacle. After the opium is ignited, the process of smoking is very short,; only one or two whiffs can be taken, and in this way, lighting and smoking, tho man goes on until he drops off into the death-like stupor, which is the aim oí all opium «smoking.. One hundredth part of an ounce ib all that oan be smoked hy a beginner. Those per- sons who become addicted to the use of the - poison seldom live to be more than fifty years of age ; most of them die within five &lt; years after they have reaohed that stage in which they oau consume a thir Í. of au ounce a day. A Home-made watch-holder may be fashioned from an old pigski...
THE HAIR. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
THE HAIR. It is worth, knowing that a person whoa© head ia thoroughly washed every day rarely, takes contagious diseases ; bat where the* hair is allowed to become dirty and. matted», it is hardly possible to escape infeotion if exposed to it. Many persons find speedy relief for nervous headaches by washing tho part thoroughly in weak suda water. We have known severe oases almost wholly cured by this simple remedy. A friend finds lt the greatest relief in oases of ' rare cold,' the« oold symptoms entirely leaving the eyes 'and. nose after one thorough washing of the hair.. - The head should be thoroughly dried after« wards, and not exposed to draughts of air - for a little while.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
' THE :. -. Liverpool Her aid With which is incorporated the "Liverpool Times" aud "Liverpool Meroary), Published' Every Saturday M0'rnÍE¡g, Is one of tb« BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM-5 out of Sydney, as t has a Large and Steadily Increasing Circulation throughout the whole'of the District, inolurfing Canley Vale, St. John's Park, Cabramatta. Hoxton Park, Glenfield, Bringelly, Ingleburn, Minto, Moorbank, Bonnyrigg, and *the town of Liverpool... It contains the .. . .r Ti A T ¿M¡lW/''V^Wl^f[ right up to the time of publication. Rate of Subscription. 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,advértisehients. Notice to Correspondents. AU Communications for insertion in thc columns of this journal must be accompanied with tho real name and address of the writers, not necessarily for publication, bul as a guarantee of good faith. -0:0 JOB...
NOVEL CURE FOR SLEEPLESSNESS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
NOVEL CURE FOR SLEEPLESSNESS« A well known dootor, after shaking- ol I the pernicious effects of chloral and similar I drugs as ' cures' for sleeplessness, Bays that j Nature's plan is the simplest and most . I effective. Lower the supply of oxygen in , the blood, produce a little asphyxia,.limit the quantity of air to tho lungs, and the . heart and circulation become quicker, the brain loses its stimulant, and sleep follows. If you are called upon to face the prospect of a sleepless night, says tho doctor, cover your head with the bedclothes, and breathe and re-breathe only the respired air. Thus1 the Rtimulating oxygen will be reduced, and you will fall asleep. There is no danger, he&lt; declares, for when asleep you are quite sore-, to disturb *he coverings and get as muon'.'1 '&lt; iresh air as you require.
SCIENCE. SIX HUNDRED MILLION CELLS! [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
SQSB1Ï0BL SIX HUNDRED MILLION OELLS ! .-. The complexity of aaimal struoture is marvellous. A caterpillar contains more than 2,000 matules. In a human body are some 2,000,000 per- spiration slnnds, oommunioating with tho surface by dnots, having a total length of some ten miles ; whilst that of the arteries, veins,' and capillaries must be very great ; the blood contains millions of millions of corpuscles, each a struotiiro in itself. The rods in the rotina, whioh are guppoaed to be the ultimate recipients ' light, are estimated1 at 30,dOO,000, andl Meinert has oalonlated that the groy matter of the brain is built of at least'600,000,00a oells.
VITAL STATISTICS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
VITAL STATISTICS. The average length of life is about 28 years. One quarter die previous to the age of 7, one half before reaching 17. Ouly one of every 1,000 persons reaches 100 years. Only six of every 100 reach the age of 65, and not more than I in 500 lives to 80 years of age. Of the whole population on tho globe it is estimated that 90,000 die every year, about 3,700 every hour, and 60 every minuté, or. 1 every second. These lossest are/ ' more than counterbalanced by'the,number jo£ ; births. t The married are longer lived thaib.^ the Bingle. The average duration of life in/" all civilised countries is greater now than in any anterior period. Macaulay, the distin- guished historian, states that in the. year 1685, not an unhealthy year, the deaths in England were as 1 to 10 j- but in 1850, 1 to 40. Du^in, a well known French writer,' states that the average duration of life in France, from 1776 . to 1843, increased 52. days annually. The rate of mortality in 1781 was 1 in 22, bu...
DO YOU GET HUNGRY [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 2 July 1898
DO YOU GET HUNGRY « A thoroughly healthy person is never * hungry.' Thus says an eminent'authority on dietetios. He supports his startling statement by some interestiag explanatory facts. The-' healthy person does not slight his meals, it" must be understood/ but does ample justice . to them. Yet not until he tastes the food' before him does he realise the need for it. He could go about and forget his mealtimes but for the foroe of oiroumstances. The pangs of hunger are felt as an effect of imperfect digestion. The parts of food1" essential as nourishment for the body are not' digested as they should be, and, not per forming their full duty, the half-starved., physical part of the person clamours for more. When food accomplishes its true purpose', ' and meals are regular and conducted on the' proper plan, healthy persons consume the intervals of time between eating by a thor-' ough digestive process, and consequently dp: not feel hungry as do persons half .starved'' by indigestion.<...