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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
Impurities of the Blood. Until these purifying Pills have had a fair trial, let no one fee longer. oppressed with the notion that his malady is in- curable. A few doses will remove all disordered actions, rouse ?the torpid liver, relieve the obstructed kidneys, cleanse impure blood, and confer on every function he dthful vigour. They work a thomigh purification throughout the whole system, without disordering the natural action of any organ. .. Indigestion, Bilious Complaints, and Sick Headache No organ in the human body is so liable to disorder ns the Vivar. Remember that when nausea, flatulency, or acidity on the stomach warn us th.it digestion is not proceeding properly, Holloway's Pills give strength to every organ, speedily remove all cintras of indigestion, inspis.-ated bile, and sick headache, and effect a permanent cure. Weikness and "Debility. In cases of debility, languor, and nervousness, generated by excess of any kind, whether mental or physical, the .Hecla of these Pil...
FIVE HUNDRED SHELLS TO KILL ONE MAN. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
FIVE HUNDRED SHELLS TO KILL ONE MAN. A shell thrown from a 24-ton quiok-firing gun rushes through the ' air at the velocity of 4,900ft per second, striking its object with a foroe equal to that of 11,230 tons falling one foot. And yet, comparatively «peaking, they are very harmlos«. Thus, during th« one-day bombardment of Alexandria by the British fleet of twelve ships, lasting from 7 a.m. to 4.30 p.m., no less than 3,165 shells were thrown into the town, and yet not more than 800 Egyptians weze killed-that is, it took, roughly speak- ing, six shells to kill one man. ; Again, during the Franco«German War, the Germans threw 300,000 shells into Bel fort, only killing sixty Frenohmen, or 500 shells to kill one man. At Strasburg, in the same war, it took eighteen shells to kill every man. And at the Siege of Paris 110,000 shells only killed 107 and wounded 209.
PERSONALITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
-? The Queen has outlived all the sovereigns reigning in the countries of Europe at the date of her aoeession, and in several of these countries the sceptre has changed hands--' thrice during her reign. The following is the latest story about President Kruger. When some of his young relatives applied to him for office he con- sidered a little while and then replied : 'I. oan do nothing. The truth is that the high, offices of the State are in firm hands, and : for little clerkships you aro too stupid.' Dr. H. S. Purdon thinks that the skin. disease known as urticaria (nettle rash) is prevalent among infants beoause their bottle . milk is sweetened with cane sugar. He suggests, as the result of praotice, sub- stituting sugar of milk. Why not do so, wo ask, in all cases where children are don cerned? . Beethoven had booome so deaf when his * ' Ohoral' symphony was produced, that his . friends had to turn him round so that he > might appreciate the strength of the applause the Bound ...
180 THOUGHTS A MINUTE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
180 THOUGHTS A MINUTE. It is computed by leading physiologists, that, sino9 one-third of a second, suffices to produce an im pression on the brain, a man who bas lived to be 100 years old mußt have collected upon the folds of his brain-matter at least 9,467,280,000 impressions. Or, again, take off one* third for sleep, and we still find not lesa than 6,311,520,000 in- dentations-memory's finger-marks-on and in the brain. This would give 3,155,760,000 separate waking impressions to the man who lives to be but fifty years old. Allowing an average weight of four pounds to the brain, deduct one-fourth for blood and other vessels and attachments, and an- other fourth for external integument and we still find that each separate grain of brain matter contains 205,542 traces or impressions of ideas.
READY MADE MEDICINES YOU KNOW NOTHING OF. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
KEA.DY MADE MEDIOINES YOU KNOW NOTHING OF. Thejmoney a man-especially a family man -spends on bottles of nasty medioines in a lifetime would take him on a »holiday trip once or twico round the world, or start one of his children in life. And all" 'the time be has Nature's own simple remedies, better than any ohemist's concoctions outside his door. * In the lily-of-the-valley, for inatenoe, he has one of the best cures known for dropsy. Most often dropsy results from a weak heart, and the medicinal properties of lily-of-the valley brace up this organ to a pitoh of the highest efficiency. In the odorous coltzfot we have another splendid remedy. Nothing oan beat hr in oaring a oough, and even oonsumpcion sometimes yields to it. The Germana-who know more of medicine than any other people on earth-say that a pipeful of ooltsfoot smoked occasionally will inevitably kill the consumption bacillus. Foxglove is one of those old remedies which has stood the test of competition with the moat mo...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
Tell mo not in mournful numbera Advertising does not pay ; For the man's non compos mentis Who vroiild snob absurd things say. Life is roal ! LifP ÍB earnest 1 And the man who hopes to rise To success in any calling Must expect to advertise. In the world's broad field of battle, In the conflict of real life, Advertising is the seorot Of achievement in the- strife. lüv'és of riöh ;men all reniind us We oau make our own sublime, And by-liberal advertising To the highest summit climb. THE Liverpool Herald With, which,, is incorporated'^: -the "Liverpool / / Times'* and "Liverpool Mercury), !^u1)lis:iiedn^Evöry Saturday ; Morning, leone of th« BEST - ADVERTISING MEDIUMS - ~ out of Sydney, aa t has a Large tóid*" Steadilyrlncreasinig Ci^ufetioriitn¿óughout the Vb ole of the District, iuoluding Canley Vale, St. John's Park, Cabramatta. Hoxton Park, Glenfield, Bringelly, Ingleburn, Minto, Moorbank, , , ^-Bonnyrigg,; j and the town of Liverpool. j 'It'contains the Xl'&lt;jt itt ä TN...
QUESTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
QUESTIONS. Why is wine usually stooked in bottles of opaque or tinted glass ?' Without imputing the vioe of wine-bibbing to any one of your readers, I may faWy as- sume that all of them have been impressed many times with the universality (as it would soeui) of the practice of using non-trans- parent bottles for the preservation of those delicately aromatic beverages, the ripened produots of the grape. And this popular onstom of bottling wine in opaque vessels, based as it may seem on unreasoning oustom, is yet, like many others of our traditional usages, founded upon tho diotates of aotual experience-now lose to mind. Stimulated with the thought thal, although no wine merchant could enlighten me upon the point, there must be such a reason for the prooedure that your querist oities, I mado, myself, oruoial experiments and found the explana- tion of the matter to be this : Wine is, in its essence, a living complex of vegetable organisms-obsoure yeasts. Kept in the dark, their life pr...
SCIENCE. TURNING BIG LINERS INTO MEN-OF-WAR. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
TURNING BIG LINERS INTO MEN OF-WAR. J To tarn suoh véasela as the ' Teutonic ' and ' Majestic,' tonnage 9,984, into naval emilers costs £30,000 ; to build them £200,000. The British Admiralty has some thirty of the subsidised liners at its disposal, and the necessary fittings required for the change are stored at every naval dockyard and coaling Btation. It would take about a week to get them into fighting trim. They have some advantages over the .proper' naval cruisers. They have more storage room for arms, and oan earry enough coal to steam 3,000 miles at nineteen knots an hour. They oarry two nine-inch 22-ton gun« as how and stern ohasers, with a number of quick-firing guns and six torpedo-tubes.
FARM AND GARDEN ORIGINAL ARTICLES [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
ORIGINAL ARTICLES No. 42.--THE CHUBBY- JjiauBURS- VARIE- TIES - Ol'H UR 0LASSIFI0ATIOITS - THE MORBLLO - GRAFTING AND PRUNING - RAISING FROM SEED-SOIL AND CLIMATE -INSECTS-ORNAMENTAL-USES OP BIRD CHUBBY WOOD - THE RASPBERRY - VARIETIES-WHENCE THE NAME RASP- BERRY-FLAVOR-DURATION or GROWTH -PROPAGATION-DETAILS or OULTIVA. TION. The Charry.-Several liqueurs are manu aotured from oherriea. A large black cherry (Merise Noir) is used in the oom position of the ratifia of Grenoble, and th maraschiao is prepared from a partícula species ; Kirschwassor, which is a chea] spirit forming a considerable article of com naerce, is the fermented liqnor of a smal black oherry. In the British gardens ther&lt; are upwards of forty sorts. The Frenol people classify oherries as tender-fleshed o¡ hard-fleshed, as the bigarreaux, and smal fruits. Tho fruit of many varieties is some what heart-shaped, hence the very genera name of heart oherry. Why some are callee Duke's is not so well ascertained...
A CORNSTALK IN BRITAIN AND WHAT HE SAW THERE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
A CORNSTALK IN BRITAIN AND WHAT HE SAW THERE. U J ßomo of tho English social customs you will notice oro »omowhnt different to ours. Hero, ofter n day's outing papa, mamma and the olive hranchns muk o horne for toa. There they adjourn to tho uenrost ' mtnuimit, and afterwards pnUouluu thu moat tempting bill of fare offered by musical, theatrical, or lecture-hall managers. Matinee performances are always liberally patronised in London. An evening visit to some of these llrst-clnss cafes and restaurants to me waa a revelation. Take FraseattPs Holborn Ros tau ra ut, St. James Hall, or Cafe Monico, veri- table marble halls, ablaze with electric light and dazzling crystals, are thronged every night through- out the year by both sexes of the well-to-do and opulent classes. Let us mount to the gallery and while thc musicians discourse popular music unin- terrupted by the rattle of plates and the chink ol glasses, or the hum of conversation interspersed by jets of laughter, note that each o...
NEVER DESPAIR. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
-, sss NEVER DESPAIR, . No,' said Mrs. Woods, decidedly. -I ain't a-.going to hear about it, Mary ! I ain't got anything to say against Jack Edwards', except that he ain't good enough for any girl of mine-and that's quite enough ! Tour father and me, we didn't stint and scrape for years to give you an edtioation, to see you marry any Jack Edwards when you growed up. There ain't a girl in the street that looks like you, nor any woman with daughters of her own who ain't jealous of you ; and your fit to marry the finest gentle- man in the land-that's what I say, and stick to !' . Jack is a gentleman, mother,' said Mary; pleadingly, * and I love him.' . Gentleman !' eohoed her mother ; 'Fiddle- stick's end ! A. mock gentleman, 'that's what he is-a clerk in the City !x Fudge, I'd sooner sea you marry in your own station -I should say my station-and have a nioe little shop, than throw your pooty face away on a little two-penny quill driver who don't earn thirty bob a week. Now don't talk ...
SHORT STORY. THE LITTLE MANICURE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
^ THE LITTLE MANICURE« * JAMES, I wish your brother would pay a ^little more attention to his nail*). I declare J. was quite ashamed of them when he wai here last night. I saw Mrs Poacook looking at them-and no wondor. He really does neglect them shamefully.' Mrs James Forsyth made this complaint to her lord as they eat together by their sitting-room fire one evening. Mr Forsyth, who was a busy stook- broker, looked up in 'Surprise. * What, poor old Dave !' he said, laugh- ing. ' You are surely not trying to make a . dandy of him, Maria P' ' Ï don't know about a dandy,* said Mrs Forsyth, oro'ssly. ' I think he might attend to his nails. I should say he doesn't trim them from one month's end to another.' * Poor old Dive !* said James Forsyth, ' I wouldn't worry over him if I were yon, Maria.' * That's all very well for you to say,* ex- claimed the lady, sharply. * You haven't the least notion of beeping up appearances. Dave is your brother, and if he comes, here he must make himself ...
THE LIVERPOOL ASYLUM. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 July 1898
THE LIVERPOOL ASYLUM. A VEBY successful entertainment was given at the above institution by the inmates, assisted by a few prominent local amateurs, on Wednesday evening last; Mr, Lake presided and there was the usual largo and thoroughly appreciative audience, including a number of tho townspeople. .The first part of the programme consisted of min ßtr'olsy,jand included the following items ;-Opening chorus, " Sweet Chiming Bells," company ; comic song, " Moses hoe de corn," Mr. Jackson ; song, " Good bye at thc door," Mr. Morrant ; comic song, " Golden Gates," Mr. Andrews ; song, " Beautiful Isle of the Sea." Mr. Semple ; comic song, Ta-ra rn-boom-dc-ay," Master Brooke; song, "Ever of Thee," Mr. Morrant ; comic song, " For Mo," Mr. Andrews ; song, " Tho Anchor's Weighed," Mr. Ledger ; comic song, " Tho Uich Man and the Poor Man," Mr. Andrews ; song, " Good old Jeff," Mr. Kavanagh. Messrs. Andrews and M uir manipulated the tambourines, Master Brooke and Jackson the bones, whilo Mr. ...
A WRETCHED EXISTENCE. CHANGED TO A LIFE OF JOY AND VIGOROUS HEALTH. TWELVE YEARS OF SUFFERING FROM INDIGESTION, HEADACHE, PAINS IN KIDNEY, AND FEMALE WEAKNESS. CURED BY BILE BEANS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 July 1898
A WRETCHED EXISTENCE, CHANGED TO A LIFR OF JOY AND | VIGOROUS HEALTH. TWELVE YEAKS OF SUFFERING FROM INDIGESTION, HEADACHE, PAtNS IN KIDNEY-, AND FEMALE WEAKNESS. CUBED BY BILE BEANS. To a woman of a naturally energetic and am- bitious disposition, it is a great misfortune to he in a continual state oF ill-health for years at a time. Hamilton, Newcastle, however, has a lady in the person of Mrs. J. Colman, of Beau- mont street, who hap passed through this ex- perience, and it is in gratitude to the remedy that ended her misery after over a dozen years of continual suffering that this article is written. In describing her ease, the lady in question, who it might he mentioned is 57 years old, snvs : _?* My first symptoms were in the head. At times I would be seized with most excruciat- ing pains at the base of the skull, followed by retching and periodical pains in the temple and hack of the head I became restless at night, suffered from a total loss of appetite, only tak- ing a cup o...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 July 1898
A G I S T M E N T. Kurses and Cattle tuleen for ufjiatmont on Cou den Kunu es Estate. Plenty of vvntei and good fu^d. Several cultivation pad» docks, securely fenced. Flats laid with clover and other griibsos. Property omi tains 750 uuios. Terms : - Horses Is, cattle Gd ; liberal re- duction mudo lor quantities. J. DUNNE, Hoxton Pork. For Bronchial UougliN lalee Wood't» Gi eui Pepueriuiut Cute, 1/ü und 2/6. -, LIVER DISEASE! Other Advertised Cures only aggravated h¡s complaint. Weak, Nervous, and Sight De- fective. A Two Months' Course Effected an Absolute Cure. Mr. F. Hogan, Melro^o St itiou, Condobolin, N.S.W., writes on Aupusr, 6th, 1897 : -In recognition of the merit« of Clements Tonic as a remedy for liver troubles, I have much pleasure iu forwarding this testimonial. My trouble commenced about five yeurs ngo, while in Queensland. I soon found it necessary to consult ti doctor, who told roe what tho matter waa and proscribed for rae. After taking his medicine, I certainty felt ...
A SINCERE TRIBUTE. REV. W. H. H. AVERY, D.D., MAKES A PUBLIC STATEMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 July 1898
A SINCERE TRIBUTE. ItEV. W. H. II. AVERY, D.D., MAKES A PUBLIC STATEMENT. There aro few of our readers who will not fully appreciate the statement; made here by the Rev. W. H. H. Avery, p¿istsr of the First Baptist Church, of St. Albans, Vt. Mr. Avery has received a great benefit and does not hesitate to make it public. Such endorsement stamps the article with merit and places it beyond the dispute of the most sceptical doubter. We use Mr. Avery's own words. He says, "It gives me much pleas- ure to testify to the efficacy of Doan's Oint- ment in the case, of itching piles. I had suffered from that trouble for some ten years. In vain had I tried doctors' prescriptions, several advertised remedies, and used differ- ent washes, etc., but I got no relief until using your Dean's Ointment. One day when in the drug store I met your representative, who supplied me with a box, with expressions of confidence that it would give me entire relief. I was delighted to find help on the first applic...
ESTABLISHED OVER 50 YEARS. ALL GOODS OF GOOD QUALITY. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 July 1898
ESTABLISHED OVER »0 YEARS. ALL GOODS OF GOOD QUALITY. flooring Felt l)s roll, covers 200ft. Black Hnrbcd Wire Oh cwt. A Cheap Line Gul v. Barbed ils. Damaged Black Fencing Wire 7s cwt. Damaged Galv. Fencing Wire 8s cwt. Cross-cut rfnws Is ft. Pit Saws Is ¡Id ft. Haines Li pr. Chaff-knives Is cadi. Blue Mountain Brand American Axes -1¿ to (iib, ¡Jos do/,. Linoleum, weiglis about lewt lo the roll, 15s roll. ChaJl'outters ¡>0s cadi. Iron Hay Collectors .'¡01 each. Leather Girths 8d. Leather Hobbies 8d. Green. White, Black. ¡Shuo Taint los cwt. Velluw Ochre os cwt. Terra Cottn Color its cwt. Brown Wrapping 1'aper 12s cwt. 3 and ¡H Turned Axle Arms, with boxes, 20s pair ; other Plain Axle Arms, 2 to !i¿, Id per Hi. Sand Paper 7s i!tl ream. British Bull-do¡¿ Ut. vol vers (¡s euch. Jlay knives ¡Is each. Axle Givtisi- 2s M dozen packages. Klnx Engine Packing (id lb by coil, Is 2d, Th Sd, rd. Indin-rutiber Packing (id II). Globe Horse Nails 2d lb. slightly touched. Walker's Horse Nails Id...
CORAL BEADS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 July 1898
COKAL BEAD3. , J3ome twenty years ago or more , His ship was lost at sea, ..Alone and lonely for hid pake f Yet still a maid is she. ;Her eye is dim, her brow is seamed, &lt; Her cheek a withered rose, ?Xhe glossy ripples of her hair Are touohed with gleaming snows. JBut still she clings to girlish things - With unforgotten grace, And frills about her faded throat A bit of yellow lace. But little dreams her cherished string Of orimson beads are made Of coral from the sunken reef "Whereon his bones were laid. -O. SooiiiiAJaD.
HARD WORK AND EASY WOKK. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 July 1898
? HARD WORK AND EASY WOKK. Thebb was a time very lately when Mr. Donato Arnoldi found it laird t.» keep u¡3 with íiis wojK. Not that there was more to be done than usual, but he didn't feel like woiking at all. Ile was dull. He had no edge. If he could have afforded it he' would have knocked off altogether. But there's where it is. Those of us who must work when we aro sharp, must keep on working when we ure,dull. Necessity obliges. ¿Expenses keep on, and so we must keep on. Dear, dear, what a thing it would be if wo were always right up to the mark-eating, sleeping, and working with a relish. We might not have money to burn even then,' but wo should have some to save. Well, let's hear Mr. Arnoldi. ' " At Easter, I8Ü3," he says, " I began to feel as if a cloud had come over me. I was weak, low and tired. My tongue was thickly coated, and my mouth kept ullin«; with a thick, tough phlegm. I could cat fail ly well, y et my food seemed to do mo no good. After eating I had a feeling of h...
T. R. BAVIN, B.A., L.L.B., NATIONAL FEDERAL CANDIDATE FOR CANTERBURY. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 July 1898
T. R. BAVIN; B.A., L.L.B., National Federal Candidate for CantURDU«y. "Youth íh no crime" exclaimed the great Pitt on an historic occasion in the British llonseof Com- mons. And when youth is found allied with high integrity, anrl distinguished ability, and paUiotic sentiment instead of being a subject for. complaint or depreciation, it is one of which its possessor .may well rejoice. The subject .of our sketch is probably one of the youngest candidates for Parliamentary honors selected by the New South Wales Federal Association to champion the cause of Föderation in the present contest. But those who thus, selected Mr. Bavin know their mun and what they were about, anil with the hearty co-operation of the Federalists of Canter- bury 'we predict for him the place of honor at the poll*. Mr. T. IÎ. Bavin, B.A., L.L.B., is a son of the distinguished Wesloyun Methodist minister, the Uev. B. Bavin, and," having been horn in New Zealand in 1874, is now twenty-four years old. Mr. Bavin was...