Elephind.com contains 70,937 items from Kiama Reporter And Illawarra Journal, The
, 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 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
He Came, Saw, and was Conquered. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
Ho Onmoe Saw, and was Conquored. A Sorotch farmer, celebrated in his noighbourhood for his innonteo setrength and skill in athletio exercises, very freqouently had the pleoasuro of contend. ing with people who camne to try their strength against his. Lord D., o groeat pugilthetic atntotur, weOnt rot London on purpose to light the atitleti Soot, The latter was working in aon enolosure at a little dislaoteo from his house when the noble lord arrived. His lordship tied hit horso to a tree and addressod the farmor, 'Friend, I have heard marvollous reports of your skill, and have ourte a long way to soe which of us two Is the better wrestler.' Tteo Sotohmatn, witlhout answering, seized the ulotmann, pitched hitt ovur the hedge, and theon not about working again. When Lord D. got up 'Well,' alid thle farmort, ' have you anything to any to te 1' No,' retpliod Iis lordship, 'but perhaps you'd be good enough to tthrow moe my horso I'
He Could Forgive the Queen. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
Ho Oould Forgivo the Queen, A goad eltary is told at tho groat Frouoh poot lbrangar on the nooaelan of For Majoety'o visit to France in 185i , [Io woe, like aI groat loony morn of his oountrym?o, hurrying to caitch a glimpet of htar, wh?ait u Inglisih nableman ntoppod him, and, roiniding hih atf his strong Roepublican onti?olnts, nekod how it was that hoa abovo all peoplo, was ihurrying to son tho Queeon, Tho poot turnod, and giving him n witherig look, slaid: ' I am not going to nee tho Queen-I am .going to soo tiohe womat ; and it thoar wora manty womont like har, I waould forgivo thom for bolig Quooane,' alidl iureatt his way. This, ovon from a I ritiihor,' woaldt Ito a strong aOttnoiimoat, but from a Fronohmltai, ati Ito a man of Ritpublio viow, t ho Itnaturo of theo complimenot in made all ote morn apparent,
The Sphynx. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
The Sphynx, Near the Pyramids, more wondrous and more awful than all else in the land of Egypt, there sits the lonely Sphynx. Comely the creature is, but the comeliness is not of this world; the once-worshipped beast is a de formity and a monster to this genera tion, and yet you can see those lips, so thick and heavy, were fashioned according to some ancient mould of beauty-some mould of beauty now forgotten - forgotten because that Greece drew forth Cytherea from the flashing loam of the tEgean, and in her image created new forms of beauty, and made it a law among men that the short and proudlywreathed lip should stand for the sign and the main condition of loveliness through all generations to conime. Vet still there lives on the race of those who were beautiful in the fashion of the elder world, and Christian girls of Coptic blood will look on you with the sad, serious gaze, and kiss your charitable hand with the big pouting lips of the very Sphynx,. Laugh and mock if you will at...
Speaking Straight to the Queen. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
Spoaking Straight to the Q0uon, A certain Scotch farmer, who is a broaeeder of collie dogs, was once conmnanded to send two of his best animals up to Windsor Castle, ns Her Majesty desired to see them. 'The Queen was so delighted with the dogs that she grew curious to see the breeder, and gave orders that he was to be invited to see her, Scotch in tenpotament and manners to the last degree the poor fellow was in a great fever of anxiety as to how he should conduct himself, and sought advice of the manager of the farm at the Castle. At the time appointed he was usahered into the presence of Her Majesty, and after shaking hands, the Queen remarked, cordially- 'Oh, Mr. Elliott, 1 have to thank you for tihe two beatttiful collie doga you sent me,' To this gracious remark the con. fused farmer replied 'Touts, wumman, hattld yar totngtue, . Wlhat's tihe natter of a pair of dogs between you and me?' Her Majesty smiled, The British Isles compriase no fewer than cooo separate islands and inl...
'TWIXT CUP & LIP. A Love Romance. IN FOUR PARTS. PART I. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
'TWIXT CUP & LIP. A Love. Romance. -0- IN FOUR PARTS. PART I. V gracious, will this wreath ever be done? My fingers are smsarting so rom the ter rible pricks they have re? ceived in its manufssact u r e that I could cry with the pain ill were alone ;' and, with a pretty little mout of mingled pain and amusement that was very bewitching, Nellie Raymond looked up at the dark handsome face that was bending over her. ' 1 can't think why young ladies are so fond ofchurch.decorating,'answered Ned Vignoles, as Nellie proceeded with the tying of her wreath. ' Why don't you draw your designs and mnake the carpenter and the gardener execute them ? They would probably do it far better,' 'rThank you, Mr. Ned, for your very complimentary speech,' returned Nellie brightly; 'but, with all due deference, allow mse to believe that they would not do it one quarter as well. If you are tired ol holding this, pray say so, and I will ring the bell for Simpson. One mtan does as well as another.' N...
ONE DAY OF FREEDOM. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
ONE DAY OF FREEDOM, " ray," mail tthe mlan with lthe correct olothes and the bowed hack and boniy bands of a farmer, to the runtatrnent waiter, "havo you gaot pfl Jowl ead greuens hre P Ai' huttermilk P Ali' ouihrenld An' kin I s?hoel the trunk in with a knife andl take my enlt oft l" T'he wnllor tiold fil hl could be accommodated in all pattlounlrn. T?'he e.fnarmur removed his oust and sat down opposithe a mani who looked as It he might he willing to liton, andil osplatnd i " llt's heon two year now," smaid liihe, " suu we strulok ins oI the farmi, nin I alt' haid a squatin oeal oRelnee, ellen 1111,' up on Obmrley ioro Ilutale?, soulay ifu allakesam, en' all it Iisn Prenuh tioshea ever neoe. That's what oomeo of nmiryin' a women who bulfluevs in keoiln' up with the lpertw?loil wlhen you goet tLe priore, ,s tie putl It," " I should think you would have rebelled long ago," ah the lIallnter, . Would, bhlt, y?u se, aboult three yea?t ago I weas o deep lit debn that I had to puilt t io ...
THE PRINCESS OF WALES'S BOUDOIR. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
THE PRINCESS OF WALES'S BOUDOIR, Commandlong a charming view from its bat. Uany over the onsoevaetory, the Prineesa'u houduolr, says Mr. Arthur 11, fleavan, In hil book, " Marihleougih Hlouse.,, nd itts Oraot. palts," may safely be coiled the prettiest roome iln earillorougth Ioiule. Its dintielosiat are coo. ventiuntly modorett-2?5ft, by 231t.-and itice It is hiere that her Royal Illlhneess usuailly itls, naturally it is bere that her perutatl nstesl and predilletiots ore must outwardly ntirleted,. tomoe of the liliture is moder and co Hn' mtiqueO ; but it is almost all " minrqioteroi." slit variousl)y pholtuored, and generally couv uired with pretty red silk lips di?ntltlly frilled, In trout of thu lirepieo lIao delightful cosy oufta and lyinlg about in all tdlrecttoio are lanoy unlhiols, ho., ouggestivo of perfeot repose andi " ahaudon," In winter, the rooil the baplt. ahinh hearth i fed with wood,tho Iltog luing kept in one of the iron lstalnds o oleverly designedi by lier Itora...
MEN WITH QUEER NOTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
MEN WITH QUEER NOTIONS. Odd sni curiousa Iople are frequeutly met with. 'T'ohey are uau lly an allintlon to their intimatee ibecause of teirrcontinual complaints of not feeling well or not beluig " just right," &O. Some incoonsiderate people may bisamo thorem, but the faot is they are more objoot -o pity than of ceeaoure. They are knowe to the eredcal fraternlty ac hyiochondriac, and their di'aee-for disease it ia-ia oin that I?s char noteteriaed by extremo asenlbility of the -ervous asttem, leading the patient to believe himself to be auiferlag from stomle terrible Imaginary dthenae, or to be much worse than he really is, 'The ideas of such a person often partake of the tmealOt extravagant chareter. A painter verily believed that all the bones of his ludy wure eo coft aud Ilexlhla that they might be atushed togethler or folded sio within anolther, like pieces or plihle wae. A glory Is told of the man who we pelrtsulded that his nose wasgrowa to that prudlgiuish lengta h sia...
STRANGE MARRIAGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
STRANGE MARRIAGES. The IRv, Alaexaindler Keith, who had been reader at Iloole (hapel, isid afterwsrils lineim. bheost of a Mayfair proprletary chapel, S great plnaoe foe Illunlt imnrrirges, all lllrg ausipentIll, excomoli nioatod, ilind omilttedll to Iie ehot prisoi oro ounltempt, li 1743, wrote a pmlnphint to defend his conduct. The following extrnet glves some orliius eemmples of the nort of shameless mirrisgee that were ncontrotedoi t i As I have irrloed mlany thousanids, iind, onsteuenlly, hilj on thosne nreotnhnts, seon the humour of tihu lower clans of peopIlle, I hliave often asked the marriei pair how luong they have einet aoioquainlod, They wouili rieply, soion aore, poimo lose., b?t ?te giieralily did not etceud the aiolulotlince or a w el, ano1e only of a diay or half a dly. Alueillivr le.O-. velence wloi?h willnrbu from thin lat (alhl lt. lg punth opreatht s) will hi, Ihait II, i xpineu of bling i aeriledt will be su fin at thet fuw of the lower elms. of people cin antur...
DIDN'T HAVE THEM FRAMED. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
DIDN'T HAVE THEM FRAMED, Luck pilys a very itunport?lt palt in tirlt lifo, A certain prominentbookmaker,who won at one tume a orofeslund bheckur, uue eiaioud thin when, tafter hallog a pludidh tim, ho fu?uil himolf .all out o frun, atndl unbl to spot a winnoer anyhow. his " luck w.as out." At lnet the slutillou heomut surlni., And t plunge to put maturbs right not coling off, ho round hlmnelf with something l,? thsn hell a urvereign in his pocket, .oil no otance of horc rouing a bit, all his friound. huvlig beo " tapped " for the nood thinge that ihad gon Moodily strollilng about the paddock, hie thoughts were a.ythilng but pleasant, iand whenl his eoot atruok agaltnt coImi thing he vioilouly kiaokod it. To hla alitonlfhmeot he unw It was i pooketbook, With i haity glance round, the, stony oe stopped, picked up the bouk, and oponing it found several bank.notes. Tho numbers had been p nsam time, ant when the luckless punter reached the ring bet liog was goingi on brlikly. It was ao s...
HUSBANDS. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
HUSBANDS. It was evident Ithat tiey thad heI on a shop ling itulir, ant ll the expresian ol their lties, u, well as the glhbness of thoi touagitu,, made it certain that they had inlade seomne "genune tiar. gaius." One of them weighed almout thirty nuttde more than ishe would ha?ro heet willing to have owned to, and theether acn such a slight little creature that she would have teln in in?geer .I tbeing lnt to her triends had aie vetntued out In a high wind. , They eat down in front of the writer ol a suhburban train and the giantess said a " Well, I've got justl8 cents left out of a ten dollar bill, an' I didn't git half what I wianted to, either." I(lve got only 0 centa left out of lol ollre,u" replied the lttle woman, "I d'no' what .liim'll any." " I know what my eamil say, but I don't care a rap," " 'at 8o used to what Jim myr tha it loo't bother me. ?.ie are awful unraol?lable about moaony, ait thiy ? I know Jim ir " S0o's 8am. It's his Itve'hy titt. It's likel drawinl' teeoth t...
CHINESE EXECUTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
CHINESE EXECUTION. At the oluse of laet year twelve criminlns were executed in oPeklin, They worn runlined on the Kiound in a oort of wtiokerwork cag, from which there Issned at thne n suorn or a cuer, but n?ever a cuompilntntll or igh. At i? l ty yards dldant was a covered lent for the moadarius who presided, A long tabls, culured with red olth, was placed in thu mulct, Th'i pleo of exouotloi was about sixty yards fromi thin tribunal, so placedl that the coldenloll were obliged to ncos before their judges. At length the permission of the OEmperor arrived in a yellow her, which was respectfillly rlearied by a evalier, whose hoeu wan led by a fool. min, A milel thrill ran through the erolwd, caused by the arrival of the teart viotim, O 0 placard Ilxoed on his head was written hial m nll his orimea, Loed before the mlolndrinl, t?e 'reetidoot aasked him " Yeon or No," The cou. demned reliled "Yus," T'hen isl outenrcu we1 re0d, and ht was ledt away townrdtl thill, uoreotioner, during wh...
STRANGE HONEYMOONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
. STRANGE HONEYMOONS. Now and •gain eeruotrio honoymoolners bane nperlt the trot low knurs er co.aubial bliss ice a belloou, or hsve been msrried and then under. Iaken a tour on borseback, or on "u5 bicycle made fur two," ttut wbht shall be said of a houe ruboon opeent on the box of an omnibus P 8ome years seo a young man, the son of wealthy nod fathietsnhte parents, waB roducetd to the tseoesnity ot driving a London omnibus in order to procour a livelibood, Eutonated at ts public eshool, thene at Oxford Uioverrity, he otterwards paid the oeoalty..of inotigeuee tu vicious courses aod found hlmielf absolueely stcondetd-a- outcast, without msoney asd with. out friends, tlntcly, owing to his skill as a driver, he obtained employment trom an onul-. bus omopacny, eand worked long and sealously ili this comptrativeely hotoble sphere. ilut the lady to whom he hod ween enoiei denrilg hin more forLuctate dysl WM ClsUat brtk,enher rted ot hio ruin, and eptlhatlolly retusod to roenouso him. ti...
AN UNEXPECTED VOLUNTEER. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
AN UNIIXIIUliWC VOWN1UNTh9i.l A Inran l 0110ldn tiUow~h i ot of smliuft wh load1 Jir alm ehb I1ouue Frain yoor'N orilli, lie gauout il Ins loo n loSlaluwa I "And who will go uil withi 11o unt ialomlih (Illasil P" 0110 sailor got rallier ,Nulled1, the person fluit ml ahihrd iuiii It 01110 oil, i leui ihan h enrst~ood aluu OI n lila paw anold mId "Wrlli It 0o 0110 elsa will 000ilw7Iif lila ganeoilansn Irn ijaigudIt Il lolLt,"
THE SEAMAN-BISHOP. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
TIIE SEAMAN-BISHOP, Dr. byuls, who was appointed to the Illihoprlea of Cork, Ci lyne, and iton. towards the and of tihe retign of Quen littiathth, held tihe 8ea tar twenty yearse, but only prunoeeod onae,-oa the death of 'the Queen, Ils alver. .nh to prlcOrlUg Is earltrhedI to the faeet that he was not etducated for the Chrori, lla wias, In. deed, eoain al of a dhip, unit dlatlnauleihed hihm. av+it a rl tenltaiy in aeveral naotuin with the tSpalird, tihat, oil tIle being itruimdl to the Quein ehto li hlimthat lhe shoulid baae thu lirt aoeatloy that alfrerit, 'rTh alImple ou?ptal ulnderatoodI thu Quanr tler?ily, nity, aloon aeter, hearing irt a veiarIny tie hr eu of Cark, Ile Imr. ediatealy eart out for (Court, aindi latireri tile fulllmeniit of tihe RIoyal proeuare The Queen, astolatnhed at the requlest, foar a tui remion. strated a?laiat thIe mimpropriety it it, anid aid that she oulti oecar think It a aultiale aalet for him, it was, howerer, in vaint a u plaided the lioyt prolnha,...
DANIELS INVESTMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
DANIELS INVESTMENT, iI iI.I you, sir. it is jwit Wh you ne, i the "Just what 1 need !"repeat. kine, drith an , Plectin,, of ulne lili'Iim Wht for? Ace a ade brtellu at.i? bi ua use I'm likely to ltad for the. thing i t wa?a't broubght up to the tailor i,,uine?I I iuy rny clthU?s ready malie. A iy call from the theron lotiety to talkei what thilgN rr?rd me(udig il o re moutih, arnd wheII they get iold I givre them away. Dull't waute city aurl time her,, imy goud main,. lno a1i1d tee *onr c?hlartenic where it will Ibring you 'Uinl reltii.' lint if there was one quality in which Abner litoitl excelled it woe' .lreitenee-if he had ot insarted it he wouldt never have under Itaken the worek of trying to tell nythling to the good peoplin of I)rydlle. lhntholtnhl no incentive in the shalpe of a cInslt ine ys*brelol Ieerle down mmo twenety inles to the mnluth-wert, whonm he couhl not hb I to make iers. Smiith until his iankien accotut was ceoirdlerably more idletlorl thaon it present ; and h...
MAG STANLEY. THE QUEEN OF THE BUSHRANGERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
MAC STANLEY. TI9 QUEEN OP TuE IIUSItRANUEES. While a child lMaurguerite tanlet's lirfe was guarded from letoputientl by high hedgtrrows of precaution, just as the lovely lowers to the parsonage grounds were bshielded from the gaze of the veulear puhllo. tier fathur was a ilergy man of the Church of Engliiad, and ic his veinse faowed thebluest hblod ti the Unitedt Kingdom. At Aisteen l.e was biright, beauti ful, and vivacioaus. Her French govarness de slared shabe kew French like hler nativn tongue, and her teachers In other ibreches were in raptures over her poawers of memiry and reaen. The girl knew much of books and Ilowers and prt,but Abe wsn proctically ignoraent, when she reached womanhoodt, ot the greater swarming outer world. Indeedt, she uhen. quently declared that at this tihs o beliieovedi the world divided into thre clseee e--elorgiy. cmec, ionst respectablae cogregatio?s, anld imost oherquioune Rond ordint ervants, It had iein arrancged to cend Mals Stailey (iho wae tewa...
THE GREAT SMITH FAMILY. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 14 January 1899
THE GREAT SMITH FAMILY, An tx?oiniatlon of Iho direotoeies of til lartu clitie tell onus that the Smitkhs are umerou,. Thu Coimliinianeea of the lanea Smith in n0. cauited for by the fol that anioently the termn 1 ai smith " wNa not uonllned to Ironworkern, hut wan aeplird to anlly person etUOegd ill uitting. ?i't Faooo, Air, Smith liKures not o , thero I In (iermaoy, Sohmidt or Sobmitt; inl Ithllndl, on Smit; iL Italy, Fabbroui and ltahumres ; ir tootlaud, tho (fowa, (Iowans, (itroitee, muti (,roms; in aoles, Uoiff minll Ctowaso. In Cornwall Smitlt huoeamoie ogowo, Tohu elta, whether Iitgliand or flibernlnii, took ill to tradle names, proforring perrnooo, louol, or pItrmoiymial denlialoanil . 1111 Stiet, have Mtityir, soo of Suith toi VYolhahtin, Kovacs ie Smith, Add toL the above Pferrri, ierrrsliuso, Ferraor, Pern Lli, tormltn, Ian, til Ironworkerse. All are meos liern of the mighty race of Smilti, niil have dealL largmly lit Iro. and amitlhl work in general., The word siOLh In f...