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ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS [Newspaper Article] — The Children's Newspaper — 6 March 1899
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS, All letters to the editor will be replied to an far an possible under this heading. 1SP9.-Thanks for adopting a number to reply to. I don't know why newspaper mon accept stories and then don't publish them. They are a mysterious class! I will be very glad indeed to receive contributions for our CHILDREN'S NEWS PAPER. As far as 1 am concerned, I want to see young- people develop their thinking powers and their literary abilities, and our columns will be open to all. We want point, brevity, and bril liancy. I will be glad to read what you send me, and return, with a candid opinion, what we don't use. Thanks for the cash for three new sub scribers ! K.M.!. Thc address will be altered with pleasure. I don't know who made the mistake. We are busy moving into our new, grand offices, and we are liable to errors of almost every kind, but we will soon be settled. I am rather anxious to know what you think of our second number, as it will be much more of a newspaper...
A SCHOOL OF SEVEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Children's Newspaper — 6 March 1899
A SCHOOL OF SEVEN. BY LOUISE MACK. " Did you do anything very dreadful ?' " Yes," said May. " What was it, child ?" "I forgot my handkerchief." She turned her head away a little, he cause she was ashamed. To her surprise, papa hurst into a hearty laugh. " Well I never," he said. He laughed again. "And what are you writing ? " He leaned over her to look. " I-must - not -forget - my - handkerchief '' he read from the slate. He went into a fresh roar of laughter. "I forgot mine often enough when I was your age," he said at last. " Let me see how you are writing it, and perhaps there may he something nice in my pocket for a little girl who writes such a copy as that, and tries to write it well. Let me see." He was fumbling with something in his coat pocket. "Barley sugar or chocolate, little maid ?" he asked. There were three kind crinkles at the corner of his eye, although his face was so worn and thin, and his hands so white and shadowy. He pulled the packet out of his pocket at last ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Children's Newspaper — 6 March 1899
THE Children's Newspaper. PUBLISHED MONTHLY. PRICE-ONE PENNY. THE CHILDREN'S NEWSPAPER may be ordered direct from the Publishers by remitting ONE SHILLING in Stamps -a year's subscription. The simplest way to get the paper is to order it through a local Bookseller or News Agent, from whom you can purchase it monthly at a cost of One Penny per copy. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; WM. BROOKS & CO., 17 CASTLEREAGH-STREET, SYDNEY. MONDAY, MARCH 6, 1899.
CLASS III., OR AGES 9, 10, OR 11. [Newspaper Article] — The Children's Newspaper — 30 March 1899
CLASS UL, OK AGES 9, 10, OR ll. 1. A buried proverb " Axoxlxnxsxoxexaxhxrxnxmxsx."' 2. Ulgbonur, chindorm, sacweentl, nagero, wamtorht, bosref, rulbay. These are all large towns in N.S.W W rite them correctly, and arrange them so that their initials give the name of another large town. 3. Square word-(1) an article of furni- ture, (2) a useful kitchen article, (3) parts of the body, (4) small insects. 4. Name all the towns one would pass through walking from Brisbane to Adelaide. 5. The name of an insect is formed with the name of a part of the body and of something worn on the head. What is the insect ?
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Children's Newspaper — 30 March 1899
IMPORTANT NOTICE. NOW REHDY. Brooks's New Readers Brooks's New Spellers Brooks's New Histories Brooks's New Geographies. BROOKS'S SCHOOL BOOK COMPETITIONS. In order to celebrate the introduction of our New Standard Publications into the Public Schools of New South Wales, we have inaugurated a series of Annual Competitions for all classes, and we are offering valuable Prizes in connection with our Readers and Spellers, English Histories, and Geographies. Parents interested in the Educational progress of their children should sec that they enter into one or more of the Competitions in connection with BROOKS'S NEW SCHOOL BOOKS. A large number of stimulative Prizes given in every class, and all children using these Books are entitled to compete. The competitions are essentially for Home Lesson Work, and we shall rely on parents to see that every paper or map sent in is the bona fide work of the boy or girl competing. These prizes aie open to all School Children in each class, the only c...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Children's Newspaper — 30 March 1899
WRITE TO THE EDITOR.-Children are invited to write to the Editor when they have anything to say which they think will interest him and his readers. Send him items of news, tell him what you think of the paper, or send him the names of new subscribers ; but never forget to put a stamp on your letters before posting them. Address "EDITOR CHILDREN'S NEWSPAPER, 17 Castlereagh-street, Sydney.
NEWS OF THE EMPIRE Federation. [Newspaper Article] — The Children's Newspaper — 30 March 1899
Federation. Very slowly do we federate ! I [ere we dwell in a stormy southern sea, far away from the " Carline Wife" who dwells in the north, who sent our fathers forth in the long ago. Yet here we are, seven little peoples, each one as big as a little English town ; and we have seven different postage stamps, and seven different Custom houses, and seven different governors, and seven di lièrent kinds of laws, and we refuse to become one people unless -. One colony won't federate with another colony because well, I'm not quite sure why we are all afraid. But we are. At least our politicians aré. They insist upon us being separate little peoples, even though common sense and the Apostle Paul have declared that God " hath made of one blood all nations of men, for to dwell on all the face of the earth." Yet here we ai e, with one language, one tradition, and one God, and the politicians will insist on us being seven.
Cleveland-street Concert. [Newspaper Article] — The Children's Newspaper — 30 March 1899
Cleveland street Concert. The Sydney Town Hall was crowded on Thursday night, 23rd March, at the enter- tainment given by the Cleveland-street Public School. His Excellency the Lieutenant Governor, Sir F. M. Darley, Chief Justice, was present, and was re- ceived by the Minister for Edu- cation, the Hon. J, A. Hogue. The headmaster of the school, Mr. J. Conway, directed the large choir, and the singing was not only a credit to Cleveland-street, but to New South Wales. The appearance of the little girls in the gay-coloured dresses of the nations gave rise to great enthu- siasm. There was Russia, France, Germany, America, and Great Britain, and you could tell by the applause that greeted the English speaking representatives that the audience was a very loyal one. The sword drill and the girls' physical exercise and dancing made most attractive items, and the gathering was indeed a very great and en- couraging one.
Fatal Shooting Case. [Newspaper Article] — The Children's Newspaper — 30 March 1899
Fatal Shooting: (ase. The following para- graph appeared in the daily paper recently DUBBO, Saturday. "There was a fatal shooting accident in a suburb called Newtown last evening. A little girl named Mary Ann Jones, a resident of Bourke, here on a visit, was playing with her cousin, George . Boon, when he brought out a double-barrelled gun, which all thought was unloaded, and snapped a cap at the child. The gun ex- ploded, wounding her in the jaw. Six- was removed to the hospital, and died from shock within three hours. At the inquesl to-day the jury found that the occurrence was purely accidental.'' No tongue can express the horror of the bereaved people in a case of this sort, and the feelings of the boy who killed the gil l can only be guessed at. Yet boys will persist in aiming " un- loaded " weapon- at t heir compan- ions. It LS a crime to aim an empty weapon at anybody, and it is only when we insist on making it a clinic that these dreadful "acci- dents " will cease.