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Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Glou... Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 399,698 items from Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Should Women Ride Cross-Saddle. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

Should Women Ride- ; W^- ? m. Cross-Saddle. The popularity of bicycle. -rid-, ing among women lias ^ made it more possible to accept tlie idea -of riding en cavalier, an idea which is being put in ac tual practice in many countries. In other words, cross-saddle ridiner with divided skirts has gained a certain amount of re cognition in a number of locali ties. It has been found that ladies look well, ride well, ride more safely, and get better ex ? ercise in the new way. The practice of side-saddle riding is attributed to the vagary of a Queen who was too deformed to use the cross-saddle. There has been a vague idea that any other method would be injuri ous. As a matter of fact, the practice of using the side-saddle ? has been adopted because it adapts itself to modern dress, and because without a special dress no other method would be suitable. But cross-saddle riding is the safer way, it per mits of a better and freer use of the limbs and malces the ex ercise more effective. All th...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Remedial Use of Apples. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

Remedial Use of Apples. Chemically the apple is com posed of vegetable fibre, malic acid, gallic acid, lime, and much water. Furthermore, the Ger ? man analysts say that the ap ple contains a larger percentage of phosphorus than any other fruit or vegetable. The phos phorus is admirably adapted ?frt-w wflnanMnrf +'hia OCQATTf.in.l Tlf-r- vous matter — lecithin — of the brain or spinal cord. It is, perhaps, for the same reason,, rudely understood, that old Scandinavian traditions repre sent the apple .as the food of ? the gods, who, when they felt themselves to be growing feeble and infirm, resorted to this - fruit, renewing their powers of mind and body. Also, the acids of the apple are of singu lar use for men of sedentary habits, whose livers are slug . gish in action, those acids ser ving, to eliminate from the .body noxious matters, which, if retained, would make the brain heavy and dull, or bring about jaundice or skin erup tions and other allied trouoies. Some such experience ...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Monster Hay Farm [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

Monster Hay Farm The River Plate Sport and Pastime ' gives an account of an immense hay farm, the pro perty ot Don. J. J. Carvagal. There are 6,000 acres laid down with lucerne, and the produc tion is 1,500 bales a day, which it is expected will ' shortly be increased to 2500 bales, the plant consists of 35 1 9. rnlfns fiO'carts. six chaft-cu'ttcrs, three machines for cleaning, and separating the , hay into two classes, two French' horizontal pufiips, three American vertical forced horizontal pumps, four hyd raulic presses, each, with a pressure of 60 tons, and a 60-. horse turbine. Tlio machinery and baled hay' are kept in two Jarge sheds, which- , are lighted by electricity. 'The stock on Hie farm consists' of -500 oxen for the carts-, 220 horses for the ? mowers, and rakers, and 200 for the use of the waggoners and inajordoinos. The cattle : and horses in all number 2500 ; head, und thuio uro 8000 sheep tQ'crop the fields in. rotation. 1 ? ' 'livery reader has been told one -time...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Low Prices for Cattle. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

Low Prices for Cattle. We ( ' Inrerell Argus ' ) are in formed on reliable authority that one of the cheapest inobs of bullocks ever, disposed of waB purchased a few days ago by Messrs Bruxner and Barnes, of the Richmond, at the ridiculous price of 12s 6d per bend. The mob is, we understand, a pretty large one, and LUU price p«!U IUi- LUCUI ID Vll at tne purchaser's station. The cattle have travelled from the far west of Queensland, and are at present some where in the vicinity of the Barwon River, consequently they have yet some 300 miles to travel before they reach their destination.

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Church Services. APRIL. CHURCH OF ENGLAND [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

Church Services. . APRIL. CiHTmon o? Enoi/And Sunday 22nd. — Dungos; 8 (tl.C.), 1080, Rev. J. Vospt r, 7.30, Mr King-; CliichestT 10.30; Ben dolba 3 ; Glen William 3 ; Clar ence Town 7 30, Rev. J. Vospor. j. VOSPICR, IHOTJMBBNT. PjlMlUTMlIAlf. Sabbath 22nd. — Dungnp 10.30, Rov. D. Baird, 7.30, Mr G-. A. Mackay ; Bnndon Grove 3, Mr F. A. Hpoke; Torryhurn 4, Rov. D. Baird. Monday 23rd. — Big Creek 10.30. ''V BI5V. DAVID BAIRD. Webmyak. Sabbath 22nd. — Dungog 1030, Rov. R.J- Middbt»n. 7.30. Mr F. RuinUe ; Ttlcphet' v 10.30, Kov. r- :: V. Dixon ; Stroud 2.30 nnd 7 30, V., Rev. F. Dixon. REV. F. DIXON. Baptist. Lord's Day 22nd. — Tbalaba 3 and 7, Pastor R. J. Middleton. 'The Lord's Day.' ' Law and Grace.' . R.J. MIDDLETON, ' . Pastor. Rohan Catholic. Sunday 22nd.— Dungog 9 ; Brookfield 11 j Clarence Town 11. REV. J. FLYNN.

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
MEN WHO NEVER ADVERTISE. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

MEN WHO NEVER ADVER TISE... 1' 1 The 44 Pelican ' recently had tho follow ing: — Tho good Dagoneb' girds at mo, I seo in his most recent 44Mustard and Cress, ' in thatl suggested that- ho should go lectur ing 44 On tho Art of Self Advertisement.' Soys Mr. Sims, 44 1 nover mention myself. The person I write about doesn't exist. ' Ho is something on papor and in a paper. ' Ho lives only in tho columns of Mustard and - Cress. bThoro ho is a wonderful fellow.' ? Wonderful perhaps lie is.' Anyhow hoi always enteitainiug, bright, kindly, sym pathetic, and amusing. The Uogonet wo all know, nnd .please the-pigs'will continue to know for many a long year to come, is a good writer, a good sportsman, and a real good fellow (ill round, and Sunday would ? be a deal duller than it is now if it wero not for his threo weekly columns. Keep them on, Mr. Hngonet, and go on writing of yourself. You aro by far your most inter esting. subject. He Doesn't Advertise. 'a ' (Not to bo found in the 'Dagonct B...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
RECOLLECTIONS OF DION BOUCICAULT. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

RECOLLECTIONS OF DION i BOUCICAULT, 1 Mr. Aurrkv Eoucjcault, eon of tho 1 famous dramatist;, tolls some interesting | anecdotes of the author of 44Tlm Shaugh 1 ran,' 4* Tho Colleen Bawn,' &c. . 44 My father,' ho says, 44 was a man cf most systematio habits. Whon ho worked, ho worked hard, and when ho pl&yed, ho thoroughly enjoyod himself; - V His favourito timo for work was in tho early morning hours. He would do moro work in a givon time than any man I ovor i know. Ho wroto mostly on squaro shoots i of white papor, and in a small, hrra hand writing. Fow corrections woro made at tho 1 first draft of a play,- but.whcn tho rehearsals camo tho drama would undergo a-oomplete transformation. ,44My fathor always soelned to fcol his oxtravnganco bo far as brilliant wit was i concerned, but, unjiko many authors, ho [ never hositatcd to dosfroy any of'.his work i which to his mind did nob suib tho nrtistio unity; For instanco, in tho play, ? 1 Led Astruy,' .ho led. rohearsala...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
ONE WAY. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

ONE WAY. Triwkt ' Is this your auvcni/ioiiont in tbe paper tor a lost doc ?' Dicer: 'Yes.,: . I'rivvet s ' Why, you nover had a dog to lose.' ' Dicor : ' I knoiv; Dot 1 want ono now, and I think I can mako n satistactory Ecloe tion from the animals the adYett&cuicnt \V»U bjiug -».!* ?' - ? . ? . . . 7. . .

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
MEN WITH IRON MUSCLES. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

MtiN W1TII IRON MUSdliEg. . . E^or.A^r- lia^iilwaye piud a sort of sneak ing rcvcroncc to ita strong mom .Wo aro not speaking now of tho Gladstones and SaliBburys who alternately hold tho rotns of powor in theso political islands ^ bub of' tbo Goliaths and Samsons who spend their i days in .breaking iron bars and records, i 44 Whatsoever thy hand findeth to do^ do it i with thy might,' sayn a Biblical writer, and : it cannot bo denied that tho strong men of i to-day havo laid' this ununction to heart, i Sandow is oven now with usmghtlydolighb ing a London audionco with his mighty mus cles and herculean feats of strength. Sceptics thoro are who would havo. us beliovo that those feats aro merely tho tricks of 'a con juror 111 disguise. ' One of these scoffers nob long ago attempted to provo hifl disbelief 111 tho gonmnoncSR of thoso performances, but ho /mot with a humiliating robuff.: Armed with a steel chain, ho attended tho hall whero Samson was porformmg, and, producing cho chain ...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE APOTHEOSIS OF THE PAWNBROKER. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

THE APOTHEOSIS OF THE PAWNBROKER. j A ge.s'eiiatioh ago tho publican was . - regarded as a comparatively respectable- : ? mcQibor of the community, whilo tlio pawn-' broker was universally despised. f±o !uivo any dealings with him was tp touch the ,':r unclean thing, and . it was difficult to frob b - tho most charitable to admit that tho work- ': man who over pledged his belongings could bo aught butdogradcdand dissoTuto Time has changed the estjjuato in which tho two j1 callings arc held, and now the worst thabl ls.saici ot tno pjiwnDioicer is tuat no plays. -v; into tho publican's hand. . So ho does ;? bufci . : thoro are other causes than alcoholic thirst j which may induco a man to pass under tlio' . golden balls, and now it is generally admitted that' tho pawnbroker io the poor | - man's banker. An liohaurablo ahd indue-1 ' trious working-man may find .his resources unexpectedly '-strained ^by illness or lack of i - work ; lie goes to his banker, asks for a lotin, rind for sec...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE CARE OF THE SICK. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

THE CARE 'of 'the sick TiiEitRnro, sAys the Vfcpinmng Wheel/* fow situations -in li to .whore more judgment, prudonco, forethought, and untiring watoh- ? fulness aro necessary than in tho euro o!{; norvous invalids Thoso patients who aro just well enough to bo bright and jusb# ill enough to bo m danger jf serious -injury from too much oxcitCTUont, aro the most diflieult persons to tako caro of, Thoy want. company, but ib I ib to them often a fatal desire. Thnra is - ono thing that cannot bo too strongly impressed upon tho minds, of thoso who | havo tho caro. of invalids, . and thab isr| ' - under no circumstances should rtho nok- ? 5 room bo mado tho wtting-rooin of tho I i ' fartnly. Many a lifo '1ms boen shortened j. 1 an'd many a family ? circlo broken into I I bccauBO of affoctionato Solicitude or fra- | ! tomal interest on the part of tho other | mombors of tho household; . . . v v.i A sickroom is no plnco forchat, oi^'^P# ! ' or bho prosonceLof' othcri than thobCjPeo- i lutoly...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
QUITE A DIFFERENT THING. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

QUITE A DIFFERENT THING. Tub Wife : 41 Well, whab do you suppose I saw benight?'' The Husband (complacently reading his magazine) : 44 1 don't know, I'm sure. What was it?' The Wife : 44 Threo tiara3 precisely liko my own.' Tho Husband : 44 Indeed!' Tho Wife: 44 Ye?, and. a dress that was simply copied from mine.' .The Husband: 41 Imitation is tho sin cerest flattery — that's jjood.' Tlio Wife: 44 And as for Mrs'. Brown Jones, why she simply makes it a business to look as much like mo as possible.' Tho Husband: 44 1 knew I'd get ovon with Brown-Jones somo day.' The Wife : 44 Therefore, what good does it do me to go to Europe twico a year for tho fashions? I simply give them to these other women for nothing, and tho first thing, I know, I'll be accused of is copying them.' Tho Husband (s:oing a chance for economy): 44 That's so. I wouldn't do io any more.' Tho Wife : 44 1 won't. I'm Bick and tired of it. I'm goinp' Paris next week, and The fiusnana : 44 What ill' : Tho Wife : 44 1 sh...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SOME THRILLING EXPERIENCES. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

SOME THRILLING EXPERIENCES. The story of Miss ICato Marsdon's journeys Oiv .Sledge and Horseback to Outcast Lepers in Siberia ' is a sonsational romance, and we might fill many pages with some notes of her thrilling experiences and adventures. Sho was not altogether an unprotected fomalo, for sho was always in charge of a private or officer of the Cossack police;- and lor the police sho has nothing but praise. But her guardians, could nob save her from the inevitably gccidents of tlio route. More than onco ehb Ws loft alone in the night wliUo her. companions went after horse3 which had bolted. Sho was aoifietime3 at the mercy of drunken drivers, arid onco Blip nearly shared tlio fato of tho driver who was crushed be neath tlie feet of his runaway team. . Another timo sho was cheered by lights in the daikness. She took them for the glimmer of fires through cottage windows, but thoy turned out to bo tlio'eyft^of a pack of wolves.- . She repeatedly came nearly to shipwreck in tho flood...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
AN IMPOSSIBLE TASK. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

' AN IMPOSSIBLE TASK. Hunter: 44 Good morning, Parson Shouter, I presume you . aro savincr souls as usual ?' . '- ' * '? Parson S. : 44 No, sah.' Hunter: '? You aro not? I am turpriecd. You still occupy the pulpit of the Suptown Methodist Church, don't you ?' ?? Parson S. : 4! Yossir ! But, yo* seo, I dono foun' out dat do meoi'ers er dab con ,'Korgfttibn hain't got an y. souls tor e«be«-t ^ v:

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE PUNISHMENT FITTED THE CHIME. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

TI-IE PUNISHMENT' FITTED THE CHIME. Some years ago in Georgia, thero lived a teacher who was very pious, and went up stairs to her room regularly at every recess for her dovolions 1 In somo way tho school children round this out, and ouo (lay, us sho camo down stairs, a l*d of about twolvo trreeted her with x 4lMiss Blodgett has been upstairs to aay her prayers.', Sho said : 44 Tom, unless you maice another rhyino within fivo minutes. I in tend to whip you.' s. Tho timo was about up, when Tom exclaimed, 44Hcro I stand boforo Miss.Blod gott, she's going to strike, and I am going to dodge if ?

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SPORT AT THE FAIR. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

SPOUT AT . THE FAIR. It was tlio violet cnlm or evening. A Knfiir chief stood ut tho entrance of tlio Inst lent but ono on tlio Midway Plaisnnco. ' ' ' His eyes rested upon tlie form of his wile, who wan pounding corn on tlio front, lawn. -?'Dearest,' Iso F.iid softly, at lost, 'ia tlicro anything I can do to help you get supper?' A clad stmlo illumined hor tace. 'Yes,' sho answered ; ' tako your assegai and spear a fow of the minrnhns in that drinking water over thero.' ? * JiXP^ViSED. — First Sister: 'J can't think why Ethel is such an advocato for the crinoline.— Second. Sister: .'Oh, I can. Slio's bow-Ieggod.'.'.1 ?- '% ' 1 ? ?± May Darling : ' And um i tlio o'liv gnl you ever really loved 7' ? ? i ? Bon Tlmir : ' Yes, darling ; ;|0u are tlio only uirl I ever i-jally loved, 'o-lthoush I have Inn! numerous lovo affairs/ ' May Darling : ' Why, X thought .you juat said'— ' ' '? / . ? ? i Bon Ilmir : ' Oh, you Know what 1 mean. Juat making love to girls, and 'tolling them I they wer...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A CRICKETING HUMBUG [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

A OIllCKETlMa 'IIUM'UJG . I reihomber Fred fepicur well: ; Willi - all his I faulU hb wrts a good follow at hoartj penoroun, god-1-nalhrcd, the Iruo.st oT fricil'i^, and to thono 1 who know ?? bun well Ins Irresistible propen* 1 nity for bragging afforded a never-failing souroo i of ontortahunent. ? . 1 Wo w6ro travelling togotbor in the States, 1 aqd m tho course of our wandering* wo stopped 1 a week at 3?lankvtlle, an out-of-the-way town 1 down South. On the night of our arrival, tbo 1 chiof topfo of conversation 111 tho smoking-room 1 of tho hotel was crickct in general and a certain match in particular, which was to take placo on thd following day between au cloven ot Blank, villo aud a team from tbo neighbouring town ship of Dashburg. ?.Hero was an opportunity for. Fred's pet amu&cmcnt 1 Ho stmplv revelled in it. Tho number of runs ho had mado I Tho wonderful catchcs ho had brought oft ! With an air of in-, difference, as if it were a mero nothing, an cvery-day occurrcn...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Times Revenges, [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

Times Revenges, Years, years ago, when I was young, I loved, a fair and gentle maiden ; Her praises day and night 1 sung, My heart with deepost passion laden;;: / But learning that Bho loved mo not, I did not drop a tear or quiver, But bowed to my unhappy lot, And wooed another sweet enslaver. , . ' . How quickly time doth turn the seeno . With wonders strange andohangeB plenty 1 My pretty girl is just eighteen, My first love's boy iB four-and-twenty. . Her child loves mine. How merrily I'll lead his hopes unto the slaughter I His mother would not marry me. And I'll not lot bim wed my daughter I A Tekhible Bivekoe. — Mrs. Sternwifc : . 'Yes, indeed, Miss Firstsummer, I know how exasperating it is to have one's afleo tions trifled with. A young man attempted to trifle witb my heart, but I tell you I got even with him.' Miss Firstsummer : 'You jilted him when he finally proposed, I pre sume ?' Mrs. Sternwife: 'No, I married him 1' Oriental Rua Dealeb : 'I assure you v madam, that this...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
An Unsuccessful Illustration. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

: A11 Unsuccessful Illustration. A toaahcr was telling her little boys about temptatibn and showing how It sometimei came in tho most attraotive attiro. She used as an illuBtration the paw of a eat. 'Now,' said she, 'you have all seen thi paw of a cat. It is bb soft as velvet, isn't . it?' ' Yca'm,' from the oloas. ' And you have seen tho paw ot a dog?' II V^a'rr. '» !' Well, although tho oat's paw seems liki velvet, there is, nevertheless, oonccalod in il; something that hurts. What is it?' No answer. ' Tho dog bites,' said tbe teaoher, ' wher.* he ia in anger, but what does the oat do ?' ' Scratches,' replied tho boy. ' 'Correct,' said the teaoher, nodding hci' head approvingly. ' Now, what has tho cal ' got that tbo dog hasn't?' 'Whiskers,' said a boy on tho baok seat, and tho titter that ran around the claBt brought the lesson to a close, Coksidehino how little, the bell knows, it is wonderful how muoh it has tolled. FixnEK : ' What makes you so extravngan' with my monoy ?' Son ...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CAN WE DIE OF A BROKEN HEART? SOME AUTHENTICATED CASES. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 April 1894

CAN' WE DIE OF A BROKEN ' HEART? SOME AUTHENTICATED OASES.. How often wo hoar tho expressions, l4His heart wns broken',' ' He died of a broken heart.' It is ono of tho commonest say ings, used whonover a man or woman dios in tho midst of somo harassing trouble, or immediately after, somo bad news has boen imparted fco them. Still, how such an oxpressien cnti have como into uenornl uso is rather curious, for a broken, that is- to sav ruDtured. heart would entail a very spoedy death, and tidit-g* that brought great liappinees to tho receiver of them would bo much moro likely to cftcct such on' occurreneo by accelerating the circulation and increas ing tho blood preasuro than thoso of a revorso description. But tho expression must really takon to mean a broken spirit — tho collapse of tho body consequent upon oxtrome depression of tho mind. Nevertheless; instances— rare, it is truo — on record whfere medical men havo found death resulted from a 'broken heart' hot in any way associated ...

Publication Title: Dungog Chronicle : Durham And Gloucester Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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