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WET SADDLES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 6 August 1898
WET SADDLES. , \\ The effect of riding in wot Baddies ar> -iriany and various. The subject hus its seri- ous aspect., '. In the bush, ¡ti the midst of pouring rain with no shelter, tho unhappy rioVr Cinniit help himself. Mr. W. S)ir&lt;Vd>r, of 436 Victoria street. Darlinghurst, Sydney, Bays he attributes tho severe rheumatism, from whifh he recently suffered, to riding in wet saddles and camping out in all wenthors. Every remedy trif>d proved futile until Dr. Williiims' Pmk Pill« for Pale People were ... -resorted to. wh^n a permanent cure resulted. Mr. Shrader said : " Twelve months ago I hég&u to auffor from serious rheumatic pains in cay back and loins, and in tb°t back of my thighs, particularly when there was a change of weather or temperature ; the agony woe insupportable! Having consulted various doctors, and tried a host of much-vaunted p H tent medicines, with a like want of result. I WHS advised by a friend who had also been a very great sufferer ...
THE PITY OF IT. DRAMATIS PERSONAE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 6 August 1898
THE PITY OF IT. DBAMA.TTS PBBSONJB. Cynthia Brooke, a widow, the wrong aide of thirty. . Alice Ii8slie, her friend. / - Kenyon Glyn, a former admirer of Mrs B.'a. Alice: So j ou won't go to Lady Soot's or uah, after all. X wish you would. Cynthia : My danoing days are over, I think, and crushes don't appeal to me now. They are convenient things if you have a particular friend you desire to meet. Years ago 1 remember I used to enjoy them im- mensely. Alice : Yea, when Major Glyn was in England. Cynthia : What makes you bring up his namo ? Alice: Oh, only that you used toybe more or less associated with him, when you went out more than you do now. You and he were always together at crushes, picnios, Henley, and Cynthia : Pray where else ? Alice : Everywhere, in faot. Cynthia: But that ia five years ago, and he is in India. Alice : He exohanged into a regiment ordered abroad, didn't he P Cynthia : Yea. Alice : And people talked rather, didn't they-said things, don't you know ? Cynthia ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 6 August 1898
Impurities of the Blood« Until these purifying Pill« have had a fair trial, let no one fcc longer oppres%cd with the notion that his malady is in- curable. A fevr doieii will remove all disordered actions, rouse .thi torpid liver, reliave the obstructed kidneys, cleans* impure blood, and confer on every function heilthful vigour. They ?work a thormyh purification throughout the whole system, without disordering the natural action of any organ. Indigestion, Bilious Complaints, and Sick Heada.p/H° No organ in the human body is so Mable to disorder as the liver. Remember that when nausea, flatulency, or acidity on the stomach warn us that digestion is not proceeding properly, Holloway's Pills give strength to every organ, speedily remove all causes of indigestion, inspissated bile, and sick headache, and efTcct a permanent cure. Weikness and Debility. In cases of debility, languor, and nervousness, generated by exerss of any kind, whether mental or physical, the effects of ikes» Pills ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 6 August 1898
A G I S T M E . N T. Horses and Cattle taken, for, agiatmonfc on Cowden Kuowes Estate. Plenty of water and good fred. Several cultivation pad- docks, seruvely fenced. Finis laid with dover and. other grasses. Property con- tains 750 acres. - Terms : - Horses ls. cattle 6d ; liberal-re- duction made tor quantities'.'1 J. DUNNE, Hoxton Park. For Bronchial Coughs take Wood's Great Peppermint Cure, 1/6 and 2/6. PHOSFERINE (Registered Trade Mark.) A VITALISING TONIC IMPARTING KEW LIFE & ENERGY TO THE ENTIRE SYSTEM. CUIDES Neuralgia. Lumbago. Neuritis- Sleeplessness. Sciatica. Local & General Impaired Debility. Vitality. Constitutional Brain Fag. Weakness. Nervous Impaired Exhaustion. Digestion. Melancholia And all such Rheumatism Disorders. 40, Henslowe Road, Barry Road, East Dulwich, S.E. MESSRS., ASHTON & PARSONS. Dear Sirs,-I nm delighted to be able, for the first.time in my life, to bear testimony to the efficacy of a patent medicine (aud I have tried numbers)...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 6 August 1898
THE ROYAL TO SAFE' AN& EASY TEETHING Is the prompt use of Ashton and Parsons' MATRIOAEIA INFANTS' POWDERS. Thousands of Mothers can testify to this and'their words are endorsed by Clergymen, Missionaries, Doctors, Nurses and Dealers from all parts of the World. SUPPLIED BY ROYAL COMMANDS To members of the BRITISH and FOREIGN EOYAL FAMILIES. They cool the pr urns, comfort the child, produce a natural calm refreshing sleep, and render toothing quite easj'. Guaranteed Perfectly Harmless. SLEEPLESS NIGHTS PREVENTED. We never get a restless night. Hoyland Common, near Barnsley, January 2nd, 1890. Messrs. Ashton & Parsons, London. Please let me have another large box of Infants1 Powders. Could you let mc'havo them to sell ? I have let several people have some, and 1 think we could sell a good many. I believe* they have been a great benefit to my baby ; wo never get a restless night with her, and she isoutting teeth. '.' Yours truly, (MR.) A. HEELEY." The doctor failed to r...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 6 August 1898
The Psalm of Life. Tell mo not in mournful numbera Advertising (loos not pay .; !For the man's non compon mentis ; Who would snob absurd things snyv Life is real! Life is earnest 1 And the man who hones to rise 'To Buceess in any calling Must expect to advertise. in the world's brond field of battle, lu the conflict of rea! life, Advertising is the secret Of aohicvcTuent in the strife. Lives of rich men all remind us We can make our own sublime, And by liberal advertising To the highest summit climb. .. . -o-. THE Liverpool Mer aid With which is incorporated the "Liverpool Times" and "Liverpool Meronry), Published Every Saturday . Morning, , Ia one of the BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM3 out of Sydney, as t.has a Large and Steadily Increasing Circulation throughout the whole of the District, including Canley Vale, St. John's Park, Cabramatta. Hoxton Park, Glenfield, Bringelly-, Ingleburn, Minto, Mocrbank, j Bonnyrigg, i and the town of Liverpool. ] It contains the : LATEST NEWS! right up to...
VARIETIES. PROVOCATION. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 6 August 1898
-~©. PROVOCATION. As is well known, the average small money raoing man ia exceedingly super- stitious. This is more noticeable in the north, and few of these 'punters' will baok a horse if they ohanoe to meet a oripple or a orosseyed individual. The other day a man waa oharged at a north-oountry court with violent assault on an old man. The case was a bad one and tho magis- trate expressed his opinion of prisoner's con- duct in no uncertain terms. 4 You ousrht to be thoroughly ashamed of yourself,' he remarked, 1 to attack a man who is utterly unable to defend himself. There was absolutely no provocation.' ' No provocation ?' gasped tho prisoner. ' Jost linton to him. I'd the biggest pinch wot ever wor known -a dead oortainty. An* I meets this cove'-indicating complain- ant-4 a cove wot ain't only i oripple but squints as well. That's wot I oalls pro- vocation !' More provocation-a month's hard labour.
THAT PINT OF MILK. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 6 August 1898
THAT PINT OF MILK. Twenty-five years ago, in Newcastle, a boy was sent for a pint of milk. He had the can beneath a stone, went to the nearest, wharf, shipped as a oabiu-boy, and went to sea. Years went by, and ho was given up for dead The other day he turned up at the old home, found the oau where he had hid it,, bought a pint of milk, went to his home,, entered, and said : ' Father and mother, here's your milk.' He was given a warm, weloomo, but he notioed there was a chango in his parents' appearance. They had not' tho old familiar look. Ho questioned them, and the chango in thom was accounted for. Shortly after his departure from home bis father died, and his mother married again: Then his mother died, and his new father married again. Thus on his roturn he found the old home as he left it, but the difference - was that he had a new father and mother.
SKETCHER. LOVE MATCHES ON WHEELS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 6 August 1898
? '. *- ,,- ? - ^ -- LOVE MATCHES ON WHEELS. t öxoxiflTS Tira WHOM COTED TAKES A BIDE. *I lost my road and won my wife.' So often explains a certain cylist. Toniing in an unknown district, he took a wrong barning amongst some quiet country lanes. Trying to find his way back, he became still more hopelessly mixed up. A turn in the lane, and he almost ran over a young lady who was walking along singing to herself. The rider dismounted, and asked if he could tell him whore he was, and how to get to a certain small town. The :young [lady com- menced to direot him, hut the 'then you turn to the rights* and 'then take the lane on the lefts' became so complicated that, "Witt** a laugh, she said : 1 If you can walk w¿tn mo as far as our house, I can easily .direct you there. They had a pleasant savmter to the residence, where, seeing ther father, the oycliet introduced himself". He smoked a Eipe in tho grounds, he stayed to lnnoheon, e promised to c&XÍ again, and in the end married ...
A RESURRECTION. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 6 August 1898
A RESURRECTION. . Ah, Love ie dead," ' . " She said ; « Flown through the open door ! .. ' Never more "While the sad -winda blow 1 ^ Aad the sad brooks flow -. Shall there be ^N ,For me - The old, sweet, happy thrill. Joy has fled, And the'world is dark and still, For Love is dead !' '. J She heard a sigh, . ? s- - Sweet and low. -. - Her heart beat high, ;. ; , She forgot her woe, And the glad wind blew * And the sun burst through . The oloud» o'orb ead. ""'.>.' The darkness fled, And then . ' She looked with joy On the laughing boy, For Love had come to life again ! ' j . -DouaiiÁs SLADBK.
POETRY. MIS[?]ONARY LAROR. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 6 August 1898
FOETKY. -«- ,'. I ; ^- MIStfî ONARY LABOR. ^ ¡ '-Love yonr neighbor as yourself,' r , So the parson preaob.es ; That's one-half the decalogue, So the prayer-book teaches. V - Half my duty I oau do With but little labor, For with all nay heurt and soul I do love my neighbor. - And T've preached the word, I know» "For it was my duty, To convert the stubborn heart -? Of the little beauty. ? Onoe a/arain success has crowned ' Missionary labor, "? For her sweet eyes own that.ahe .'?? " Also loves her neighbor. -H. FABXBS.
INFLUENZA CURED. A SYDNEY GENTLEMAN TELLS OF HIS MIRACULOUS CURE. FORCED TO LEAVE HIS WORK THROUGH THIS AWFUL MALADY. FINDS A SPEEDY CURE IN BILE BEANS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 13 August 1898
INFLUENZA CURED. A. SYDNEY GENTLKMAN TKLLS OF HIS MIRACULOUS CURE. FORCED Tn LEAVE HIS WORK THKOUGII THIS AWFUL MALADY. FINDS A SPEEDY CURE IN . BILE BEAKS. Influenza, a complaint now affecting a large portion of the population of Sydney, is one of the most enervating- and troublesome diseases known. A sufferer from this trouble, Mr. A. S. Selwyn, of No. 4 Emily Street, Marrickville, has a few words to say with regard to his case, and tho positive cure he found for it in liile Beans. " For twenty years," Mr. Selwyn says, "I suffered from a variety of ailments, which thoroughly weakened my system, and, as may be easily imagined, left nie a fit subject for any epidemic that happened to be about. Not long since I was attacked most severely with in- fluenza. Such a hold did it get upon me that I was confined to the house for over a week. I went through ali the stages of this miserable complaint, being assailed corrinua ly with a cold and headache, pains in various parts of my body, and ...
CHAPTER VII. A CASE OF NECESSITY. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 13 August 1898
CHAJETER VII. i A. CASH OF NECESSITY. , Mr Thomas Ludlow edd what ho believed to be the truth when he told his wife that the efforts of tho company's attorneys ta purohase the Bynum farm had como to naught, but in malting tho statement ho had seriously underrated tho astuteness of tho gentlemen in question. Instead of abandon- ing tho attempt, they hud moroly withdrawn from tho field for tho purposo of approaching it at a différent angle, and Ludlow's asnortion only proved how woll tho soorots of their purposo had boon guarded. Indood, at tho very time when ho had upokon HO confidently of tho failure of tho Now York attorneys, thoHO wnrthy gentlemen hud ulroady begun an attack from another quarter ; und the omiPHary of a Cincinnati broker, who was supposed to represent a now mining company organized m that city, had mudo moro than ono stealthy vinit to tho farm-houso in tho oove. (To bo continuod.) Tho 21st verso of tho 7lh ohaptor of Ezra contains all the letters of tho alphabet ex...
CANLEY VALE FRUITGROWERS' ASSOCIATION. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 13 August 1898
CANLEY VALE FRUITGROWERS' ASSOCIATION. THE ordinary meeting of the above was held at the Canley Vale Hall on Saturday evening last. Mr. J. Zani,"president, occupied the chair and there was a fair attendance. Minutes of- previous meeting were redd and confirmed. Relative to a recent proposal to join the council of the Fruitgrowers' Association, the secretary was instructed to write to that body for informa- tion respecting the annual subscription, which did not appear in the rules. Mr. Gordon intimated that an outbreak of phylloxera had been reported at Glenfield, and suggested that the Liverpool Association be urged to take immediate action in the-matter in order to prevent the owner or lessee of tho vineyard being subjected to similar treatment at the hands of the Government to that of Mr. Beckingham. He had always had misgivings about the vine disease since it was discovered some years ago in a vineyard near Liverpool, and ho feared from the- apathy shown by the department in ever...
A DELIGHTFUL DISCOVERY. WHAT A TASMANIAN LADY FOUND. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 13 August 1898
A DELIGHTFUL DISCOVERY. 'WHAT* A TASMANIAN LADY FOUND. - . A&lt; delightful diaoovery has j «ai- been mad* foy a TasruHnittn lady. She baa told a ;. .ñü'rnhfcr'- of her friends oud acquaintances .-About it, and great Ional interest centres in the matter. Mrs. C. Fnirclough. wifeof.the proprietor of the OarnHrvon Hotel, Port Arthur, Tas., is the lady in question. Speaking of her discovery to a press repre- sentative lately she said she had for years been a Bufferer from rheumatic affections which at first seemed trivial, but in spite of ordinary precautions continued to increase 'so as to gi fe rise to considerable alarm. The doctors pronounced the case to be one of much severity, the complaint being rheu- matic gout. Everything was tried, bur. with- out avail, and she became at length a pro- nounced invalid. Worrying over her illness brought on a variety of other complaints. The least cold affected her to an abnormal degree. She was seized with pains in the feet so that she ...
HEALTH AND HARD MUSCLES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 13 August 1898
: : HEALTH AND ; H All D' MUSCLES. IF John1 Simpson we're not a .'blacksmith we might not -havo occasion toallude to him at the Sf very outset of this writing. But he is a: black smith and will thus serve an important purpose ; that, too, .without having to put on his leather .apron to do it. And he will do it by standing in front of his forge for five minutes while'we all take a look at him. He isa strong and robust man, as' Mr. Dieken's Joe' G-argery; was-as all blacksmiths ought, to be. Ought to be, I say. . But are they ? -as a matter of fact ? No, they are not-hot by many a length of nail rod. Now it is somewhat a common notion that all men who work hard, especially amid rough' sur- roundings and in the fresh air; are apt to be vigorous, ? healthy fellows ; they are supposed to joke at doctors, to have no use for apothecaries, and even to regard undertakers as the necessity of a distant future. Is this view a true view ? Are health and hard muscles always found to- gether 1 Tak...
A CORNSTALK IN BRITAIN AND WHAT HE SAW THERE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 13 August 1898
A CORNSTALK IN" BRITAIN AND WHAT HE SAW THERE. [By. W. T. C.] - The unfortunate baby who was now screeching vigorously was quickly transferred to the lap of Miss Falconbeak. No ono thought of the feeding bottle. The soldier and myself with the assistance of the gentlewomen soon had the mother resting at full length on the cushions, but she did not revive until the color-sergeant bethought him of intro- ducing his spirit flask between her lips. After this, left to the ladies, she regained consciousness, sat up and gulped clown a large dose of spirit, sighing " Oh tho wretch, the wretch." Well " thc wretch" was wretched enough as yon may. easily suppose, but he was thankful the disaster had not terminated fatally. ^ Well 1 must say," remarked Miss Falcon beak, as she inserted the last pin in the child's wrappings pre- paratory to restoring it to its owner, " this is the most extraordinary affair 1 have ever known." " And the most senseless," added the parent, witheringly. " I assure m...
A FEAT. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 13 August 1898
A FEAT. A soldier recently returned from foreign servioe writes :-When I waa stationed in India one of our instructors was "showing od' in the oanteen. After ho had performed somo olever gymnastio feats, he turned to a native boy who was looking gravely on, and said, * Well, blaokfaoe, can you beat that ?' The boy showed his teeth in nativo fashion and «hook his head, saying, ' No cnn do it me. Fader beat it. Fador put bini head in him trousers pookot.' A roar of laughter hurst forth at the expenso of tho instructor. * Your father put his hoad in his poelrot P' said the instructor. * Yes,' answorod tho Hindoo. The boy sprang forward eagerly, and cried, . Clive mo two anna. Bring fador her.' *Dono !' oriod tho inntructor. And off ran tho younp- Hindoo, returning presently with a thin wiry man of forty, who, stand- ing on a form so that all could soo as easily as possible, put his head in tho big pookots of his wide pants.
TRAVELLER. A RIVER THAT IS LOST. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 13 August 1898
A RIVER THAT IS LOST. ? One of the most remarkable freaks of nature oaours in Hew Mexioo. It is a river that is not a river. No one has ever seen it. The bod of it Hos bot ween the Rio Grande del Norte and Pecos Rivers. It is well defined, and many travellers have followed its windings to learn, if possible, what be oomeB of the great volume of water which should bo there. It is not a dead or dried up stream. It is simply lost. Numerous big tributaries flow into it from tho neigh- bouring mountains. Immediately, however, they reach the bed of the main stream they disappear from sight. Thus, for some reason or another, a river whioh should be three hundred miles in length bas no exis- tence whioh could be proved.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 13 August 1898
G I S T M E N T. Horses and Guttle tuleen for agistment tm Cowden Knowes Estate. Plenty of water and good feed. Several cultivation pad- docks, securely fenced. Flats laid with clover and oth«?r grasses. Property con- tains 750 norna. Terms : -Horses ls. cattle Od ; liberal re- duction nando for qnnntitios. J. DUNNE, Hoxton Parle. ISS BESSIE llÖpTvINS"lleceives or Visits Pupils for PIANO. Moore College, Liverpool. ?Q.OVERNMENT ADVERTISEMENTS. Court House, Liverpool, 2nd Aufust, 1898. A SPECIAL LI PENSIÎJ0 COURT for the Licensing Disfricb oj* LIVERPOOL,, will be held at the ( ourt Housed Liverpool^ on MONDAY, 22r« August, 1898, at lg.^0 a.m. 4d-30 WILLI A« H. GOODMAN, C. P.S. A FORTUNE TO BE MADE. WANTED at once, in every locality, an in- telligent person to act as our Agent. No special kuowledge required, and without interfering with present occupation. An excellent opportunity for a capable young man or lady-Address. Morpe Manufactur- ing Company, 3, Rod Lion Court, London, E.C. Di...