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Seetion K—DOGS. Judge: Mr R G Dulhunty [Newspaper Article] — The Dubbo Liberal and Macquarie Advocate — 2 May 1894
Senium K-Doos. Judge : Mr ft G Dulhunty Stewards: Messrs T A Graham, Q. Links, and Dr Du Mouliu Sheep Dog, 10s: J E Hayes' Toby; A eu tries Cattle Dog, 6s: \V W Baird . 6 entries Fox Terrier, 6s : J G Brown ; 5 entries Sootch Terrier, 6s: \V S Rove ; 1 entry Kangaroo Dog, 6t: G Kieli ; i) entries Newfoundland Dog, 6s : T Walsh's Nero ; 1 (-ntry l'oiuter, 6s : W J Woods; 2 entries ?Spaniel, As : G Palmer ; 4 entries Foodie, fis : B Schloefltel; 2 entries Retriever, 5s : T Manns ; 3 entries English Terrier, 6s: B Neileon ; 6 eatries Rough Terrier, 6s : J Elliott ; 2 entries English Setter, fis: D L Wilson's Shot 1 8 enti its Scotch Collie, 5s: £ W Soane ; 2 entries
A Smart Captain. [Newspaper Article] — The Dubbo Liberal and Macquarie Advocate — 2 May 1894
A Smart Captain. OCCASIONALLY an outward cargo may be an overflowing, one ami be sent, to some particular port, as in those exciting days when the M'Kinlcy Act. was coining into effect. Then, to save the duly by an hour or so the outward Atlantic, linrrs were loaded as they never were before. One of the North German Lloyd's boats even crossed with her cabins fall of eases of catlery, and many others had more goods than they could get under their hatches. The hero ot' that exciting race against time was Captain Haines, of the Elruria. In the tea-racing days, a quarter of a century ago now, one of the captains, an American, left his ship off St. Katherine's, came bv train to Vent nor, anil reported liis saip at the London Ciintoni House when she WHS still in the Channel. His claim to be the winner was dis allowed, but his example was not forgotten. Captain Haines, iu the Etruria, reached quarantine at eleven o'clock at. night on October 4th, just one hour before the M'Kinley Act was t...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Dubbo Liberal and Macquarie Advocate — 2 May 1894
W. II. PALING & CO., LTD. Sole Agents for the Celebrated High-Class PIANOS BY Stcinwrtv and Soiiti, Erard and Co., Julius Keurieh, Uebel and J-ifehlciter, Carl T'clco Gtirs and Kallmann, the &lt;l Vinlor," the " Helling," &.*. Alan hav« a larire and uelec fitock of nil other «vell-known makcih, such as Colhtrd, Kirlanann. Lipp» &c., &o. ESTEY ORGANS. ESTEY ORGANS. Made upon honour, said upen merii, known tin? world over. The beft and cheapest. Over a quarter of ;i million already sold. Boosev's Perfected Band Instruments The best for tone, tusso, und durability. II m e H&lt;oh«d liin I ii>j.i nil Kxl.il ;ii&lt;. W. H. 'PALFNG and Co.. Limited, ftuarauteo all their instruments. Tho:r principle ha boon to supply only thoroughly reliable iii«trnmout«», aud thev Lave in»\v the larger Piano fund Music businena in AuHtmiin. The sterling qnalitif-s cf their Pianos h i been abundnntly proved by long and vari&lt;d experience ...
"Manly Women." [Newspaper Article] — The Dubbo Liberal and Macquarie Advocate — 2 May 1894
"Manly Women/' TnE Manly Women Suffrage League (ominous coincidence of names) has just been nubjectedto a dodge which, in its sinister ingenuity, can only be regarded by friends of the movement AS fiendish. At the meeting of the league on Thursday night a resolution was proposed that " the franchioe be extended to women, on the same terms aB men," when a masked enemy arose and sowed tares amongst the wheat by moving an amendment, inserting the word " unmarried," to which the majority present thoughtlessly oon son ted. It is evident at a glance that the purpose of this is to reduce the franchise when obtained to a mere nullity. On the same terms hs liien means that the right to vote cannot be held by a spinster under 21. As it usually takes an unmarried girl about 11 years to get frrm 18 to 21. it follows that under this arrangement the whole sex would still remain virtually disfranchised. After arriv ing at this Macchihvellian decision, a committee was funned " to secure the return ...
Farm Notes. [Newspaper Article] — The Dubbo Liberal and Macquarie Advocate — 2 May 1894
Farm Notes. The care of horses' feet is ono of the most, important things about the horse. .V lunno with poor feet is as valualile as n. buggy with worthless wheels. Young horses coining from farms where thpy are raised to the city, come with a healthy foot, tall sized, rouud as a saucer. The reason for this is, they have run out for the most part, kept, very lit t ie 011 dry, hard floors, which would serve to dry up and hurdeu the feet, stopping the growth of the horn. Many farmers have gravel or clay floors in stalls which keep the feet iti a growing healthy condition- A greater portion of the time the colts have rnn out in tbe rain and mud, or the wet, dewy grass, which have given the feet moisture, ennsing a healthy growth and a large broad frog, covaririg the ground and taking its part of the pressure brought to bear on the foot, which serves as a cushion and breaks the jar or concussion when the foot, strikes fclic ground. When the pres sure is brought to bear upon the frog it...
Abuse of the Eye. [Newspaper Article] — The Dubbo Liberal and Macquarie Advocate — 2 May 1894
Abuse of the Eye A PEW wordR «r to the abuse of the eyrfi mny not. he amiss. The first, offence ir. this linn is l eading- with a pout- light - requiring the ciliary muscles to do extra work to sharpen the vision. T ais applies to dim light, twilight, sitting too for from the light, &c. Thu second offence is error of poBture-stooping or lying down congests the eye. besides requiring unnatural work of the eye muscles. Beading on trains is our third offence, the motion causing such frequent changes of foijns a-jd position as to tax the muscle of acoommodntion as well . as the muscle of fixation,, so to speak. Rending withont needed glasses or with badly fitted ones is our last, but not least, offence. Aside from the various well-known reflex effects of eye strain, the danger to the eye itself is not be slighted. Eye strain is certainly n factor in produciug disease of almost every part of the «ye, it* almost, serious effect being choroiditis, glaucoma and cataract. Old age is ...
Consumption, and How to Avoid it [Newspaper Article] — The Dubbo Liberal and Macquarie Advocate — 2 May 1894
Consumption. and How to . Avoid it THIS was the subject, of a lecture recently delivered in the large hall of the Ton up Men's Christian Associa tion, Pitt, street, by (Jr. B. Scliwura bach. Mr. H. 15. Goheu presided, and nbont 300 persons were present. The lecturer Rui.i that consumption carried off one-seventh of the human lrace in every generation, liu^ 3000 annually in Australin. The greater number of victims were between the a^PR of 20 and 35 years, which yielded 45 per cent of tliose attacked. Predisposition was more daugerous than infection, auil the ivsult of an attack depended' on the resisting strength of tin; patieut, or the power of the liatiills. That microbe was tbn cause of the disease, and wherever it was fonnd tuberculosis must be diag nosed. The disease was propagated by the expectoration of infected persoos being blown nbont and in haled with dnst, or the bacills coming in contact with a sore or scratch. It was also propagated by milk, 5 per cent of cows having tu...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Dubbo Liberal and Macquarie Advocate — 2 May 1894
:POP YOUE OEDEES IN THE POST A HE ABDHESS TEEM AG UNDER. When vou read this paf»or PAUSEat our Advertisement, PONuER it over, THINE of it, and when you wake in the morning you will conclude hu. the Peojile i brings under notice are your licst and Truest Pn"enA ; / . iBivEmYTEGnsra sent evbriwhjsbb. Seed for Patterns, Tashion Sheets and «Vice Xiste, We pay irainage or shipping freight to any Railway Station or Port in New South Wales on all parcels of the value of £210s and up wards, except Furniture Ironmongery, Crockery and Glass, Grocery, Toys, Harness, Floorcloths, Bedsteads and Bedding, and other Heavy and Bulky Goods OVLV ADDKESS: Universal 3?i oviders, JPalace m porium, Hay market (only), SYJDJSTJEY (close to tbe Railway Station
"ICH DIEN." THE PRINCE OF WALES MOTTO. [Newspaper Article] — The Dubbo Liberal and Macquarie Advocate — 2 May 1894
"ICH DIEN." TlIE PRINCE OP WALES MOTTO. Under a plume of ostrich feathers, the above motto was first found on a helmet of the King of Bohemia, after he was killed at the battle of Cressy at which lie served as a volunteer in the French army. Edward, the Black Prince, in ri'fipcct of hie lather, Edward III. who commanded that day, though the (H-iiicc irau the battle, adopted the motto, v> Inch has since been worn with the feathers by the heirs to the crown of Kngland. The Prinu,. of Wales is a linn believer in the salutary virtues of W (life's Schnapps he seldom iHnks bdv other spirit, and to Uiis cause he attributes his immunity from illness during the last few years. Xu Australasia, it is alisnlntely necessary to , caution the public against imitatimis, and old bottles refilled with bad gin and sold by the unscrupulous as Wolfe's Schnapps. Buy whole bottles and whin they are empty break them, by so doing you will be also serving, and in a worthy way too. yourself. Serving the pu...