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Elephind.com contains 6,667 items from Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier, 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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Literature. JOE BLINKS' DRAG, AND WHAT WAS IN IT. (Concluded.) [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

literature* JOE BLINKS' DRAG, AND WHAT WAS IN IT. (Concluded.) WHAT could it be ? The hall was full of the inn servants, male and female, with the customers out of the tap-room and. the kit- chen, and on the stairs there was a party of people who had run out of a private room on hearing the noise. On every countenance was stamped the impresa of horror ; the women were clasping their hands, and utter- ing scream after scream, one or two of the men were kneeling beside some object lying on the floor. . Luggage, indeed !' ßhouted the boots as he flew to the assistance of his comrade, and pinioned Joe's arms to his Bide. . What's all the row ? ' asked one of the young gentlemen in the commercial room, coming forward. 'Row! it's murder!' shouted ostler and boots almost in a breath. 1 Murder !' exclaimed the young gentle- man, and the old one who had laid down his «Times,' and was coming along the room, spectacles in hand. 1 And here's the murderer, too,' said the ostler, squeezing Joe's ...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
WRECK OF THE BRITISH ADMIRAL. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

WRECK OP THE BRITISH ADMIRAL. THE last month or two has been prolific in disasters at sea. When the account was given only a few days ago, of the dismasting of thc John Kerr, it was thought that we should have had an immunity for along time from such occurrences, but now another has happened, aud of a far more serious charac- ter, involving as it does the total loss of the new large iron clipper ship British Admiral, a valuable cargo, and seventy-nine lives, bound from Liverpool to Melbourne. On Sunday, the ¡Mst May, shortly before one o'clock, a telegram from Queenscliff an- nounced that the ketch Kangaroo had passed inward from King's Island with nine ship- wrecked men, the sole survivors of eighty eight from the ship British Admiral, wrecked off King's Island, bound from Liverpool to Melbourne. The British Admiral was very unfortunate at the commencement of her voyage, as she left originally in January, but losing several of her spars in thc Bay of Biscay, put back to Liverpool, ...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Month. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

TnT ?i)t Monti). ENOUGH has been said and written to this wise generation to show that ministers of religion, active or retired, and lecturers on theology of the better kind do not favour the theatre much ; and that however useful and educational the Thespian institution may be per se, those worthies, unable to detach the stage from its vile surround- ings, cannot but contemplate it as one of the widest of all gates leading to damnation. Consequently, whenever its accommodation is turned to account, and the theatre is for the time transformed into a house of prayer, people are naturally incited to ask the rea- son, which reason is seldom found to be other than one of the two following-either that the preacher is so popular that ordinary conventicles are too small to accommodate his following, or he is so lamentably unsuc- cessful as to require some sensational aid to attract a congregation at all. When the latter principle prevails, the benevolent and philosophic individual who " pa...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

NOTICE. . COLORED PICTURE FOR FRAMING. OUR NEXT ISSUE Will contain a MAGNIFICENT PICTUEE, Printed in Six Colors. SUBJECT:-. "MAORI & HALF-CASTE, GIRLS." The above has been \ very carefully engraved from a Drawing by MR. T. L. COUSENS, whose New Zealand Paintings have won for him a world-wide reputation.

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
ST. PATRICK'S COLLEGE, GOULBURN. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

ST. PATRICK'S COLLEGE, GOULBURN. REGATTA AT GRAFTON, CLARENCE RIVER. THE Goulburn Roman Catholic College stands about the middle of an enclosure of 55 acres, 30 of which is a Government grant-the remainder waa purchased by the Right Rev. Dr. Lanigan, and all is vested in trustees, for Roman Catholic purposes. Al- though there are many fine Situation« about Goulburn, for building purposes, yet no moro eligible site for a College could have been selected. It is convenient to the town, on the western suburbs, yet sufficiently removed to be ont of it Being oh the side of a gen- tle elevation, it commands a most extensive and picturesque view. Looking from the front, towards tho east, you see Goulburn immediately under, and the Governor's Hill standing out in bold relief at the back. From the southern wing you see across the Gundary Plains, as far as the eye can reach, till you meet the ranges towards tho Bea coast. Prom the* northern wing a good view of the valley of the Wollondilly is ...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

MORSONS EFFECTUAL REMEDIES, ARE Sold by Chemists and Druggists throughout the World. PEPSINE, the popular and professional mediciné for indigestion is MORSON'S PEPSINE, the active prin- ciple of the gastric juice. Sold in Powder, Lozenges, Globules ; and as Wine in J, i, and 1-pint bottles. CHLORODYNE is of Buch celebrity that it can scarcely be considered a speciality, its composition being known to practitioners. Many of the Chlorodynes being unequal in strength, MOBSON & SON have prepared this. Bold in \, 1£, and 3-oz. bottles. PANCREATIZED COD LIVER OIL (perfectly miscible in water or milk), in 4-oz., 8-oz., and pint bottles. Highly recommended by the Medical Profestion in Pulmonary Complaints. Carefully packed and Shipped. Orders made payable in England. GELATINE, a perfect and economical substitute for Isinglass. THOMAS MORSON à SON, Medallists and Jurors at all tht Great Exhibitions, 31, 33, and 124 Southampton Row, Russell Square, London. Works-HORNSEY AND HOMERTON, ...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
DISEASE IN LAMBS. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

DISEASE IN LAMBS. THE Veterinary world lias lately been troubled to account for an unusual disease whick has become very prevalent amongst lambs.' The symptoms are, falling off from feed, rough coat, bloodshot eyes, dry nose, a ! cough, and a highly fevered condition. On examination after death, small thread-like worms are found in the air-passages. It is often supposed that these worms are the cause of the trouble. This is a mistaken idea. This complaint is undoubtedly in- fluenza, and the consequence of exposure to damp aud cold, with an enfeebled state of the system. It is not necessarily fatal, if proper attention be given. Warm gruel of bran, middlings, or oatmeal is of service, a warm stable is necessary, and generally a careful restorative treatment will bring about a cure. The worms seem to be one of the last results of the disease, and are found not only in the air-passages, but also in the lungs. In mosteases the animals recovered after th e administration of a little warm...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Original Poetry. FLOWN! [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

(ßrfgfnal Ißottvy. FLOWN ! OH ! birdie, birdie, darling ! when tbe night Folds gloomy round the earth, and I seek I re3t, Thy cherub face in visioned sleep I see, Bat, ah ! each dawn shows aye the truth to me Thy empty nest ! The weary, weary days, they come and go, The vernal months, the dead time of the . year : My heart is empty ; a dull shadow lies Athwart my soul j pain sears up wasted eyes That shed no tear. But in the gloaming, near thy sometime bed I watch the welcome darkness closer creep : I wait to catch from others strong and fleet His broken footfall in the busy street Ah 1 then I weep.

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
No title [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

A pearl valued at £200 has been found at Freemantle. CH HAP PLEASURES.-Wealth is not neces- sary to enjoy the beauties of a landscape, nor is it necessary to procure the pleasures derived i from books. A small garden-even the cherished plant in the window-is a source of pleasure ; and, where the mind is watting to be pleased, the very sounds of life, rural or otherwise, are each musical with joy. Knowledge opens her storehouse for the win- ter evening, while piety silvers all of earth with divine goodness, striking a vista through its deepest sorrow to that world where the obedient are filled with the fulness of joy. To FORCE RADISHES.-Radishes may be grown in a few days hy the following method : Let some good radish seed soak in water for twenty-four hours, and then put it in a bag and expose it to the sun. In the course of the day germination will commence. The seed must then be sown in a well-manured hotbed, and watered from time to time with lukewarm water. By this treatment the...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
ONE WAY OE HELPING THE SOIL. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

ONE WAY OE HELPING- THE SOIL. A MACHINE lias been invented by a Mr. 1 Dawson for the above purpose in America, which has, on trial, been found to work, excel- lently. It is intended to obviate the necessity -of burning or removing the straws from the grain field after the header has been over it aud has removed the ears to the thresher. Under the old system the straw with the ear was cut close to the ground. When threshed the only recourse was to burn the useless .material to get ib out of the way, or to let it remain occupying a large space of ground | .during a slow process of decomposition. If scattered over the field in its state as left by the thresher, it would greatly interfere with the work of cultivation, besides being some- what detrimental to a growing crop. There- fore it has been a problem for the farmer to iknow how to replenish the soil which has been impoverished by the removal of its pro- ducts. The modern header passes over the .field, cutting the ears of grain off...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE VALUE OF SOOT AS A MANURE. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

THE YALTJE OF SOOT AS A MANURE. A FRENCH chemist has made an analysis of coal-soot, by which we ascertain that in 1000 pounds the following quantities 01 valuable ingredients as fertilizers are con- tained, viz. : A substance resembling vegetable matter, soluble i caustic potash. 302 pound A substance, soluble in water, cou tainiiig ni- trogen. 200 Carbonate of lime and magnesia.150 ,, Sulphate and acetate of lime and magnesia 112 Phosphate of lime. 15 ,, A glance at these constituents will readily show that soot contains valuable fertilizing properties, while its very fine state of division renders it most easily and effectively ap- plicable to crops. In Europe it has been used for years as a top-dressing to all crops, but with notably most effect on grass, wheat, and oats. Its pungent character and very bitter taste make it desirable as a preventive against the turnip-fly and the cut-worm and caterpillars, which injure cabbages. In quantities of more than ten bushels per acre it i...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE BANK OE AUSTRALASIA MELBOURNE. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

THE BANK OE AUSTRALASIA \ . MELBOURNE. THE new\ bank is to be built on the vacant piece of ground at the junction of Collins and Queen streets. The building, as seen from the street, -will consist of two lofty stories faced with freestone, standing on a basement of bluestone, having a total height of 68 feet. The style of architecture adopted is Italian, of a plain but vigorous character. The lower story is rusticated and divided into bays by bold projecting piers, standing on pedestals, with Doric caps' and bases, and carrying a broken Doric entablature, and in each bay is a large deeply-recessed window. The upper story is treated with pilasters covering the main cornice and parapet. The main entrance is in the middle of the Collins street front, and leads directly, by a cedar lobby, into the banking chamber. There is also a private side entrance for the general superintendent, and a back entrance. The ground floor is devoted entirely to the local business of the bank. The banking ...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
ACCIDENT AT THE DUKE AND TIMOR MINE. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

ACCIDENT AT THE DUKE AND TIMOR MINE. OUE illustration represents the scene of'one of the most heartrending accidents that have ever occurred in Australia. At about two o'clock on the 15th May last a large portion of the Duke and Timor Mine, at Chinaman's Flat, Maryborough, Victoria, collapsed, causing the death of three men on the spot. Two men went down to inspect the mine in order to tender' for a contract for driving at a depth of two hundred and seventy feet. While they were below, the drive fell in for a distance of two hundred and sixty feet, smothering the two men, whose bodies can- not be recovered for many weeks. Auother I man fell down the jump-up, and was killed ; ! and another has been taken to the hospital dangerously injured. Two men were at the time of the accident working close at hand with a driving monkey, prior to the drive collapsing. One heard a loud noise, and said it was time to get away from-the spot, when the drive crashed in, sweeping the timber and everyth...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CURING BACON AND HAMS. (From the Queen.) [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

CURING BACON AND HAMS. (From the Queen.) THEKE are endless recipes for curing bacon and hams. In the North of England no sugar is used except in a paste outside, and the sweet taste of the hams is attributed to a diet of butter-milk and oatmeal. One popu- lar mixture is made of 1^ lb. of salt and 1 oz. of saltpetre to every 14 lb. of meat. What- ever may be the proportions chosen, the method of treatment is always much the same. The flitches should first be rubbed thoroughly with salt on the inner or fleshy sides, and theu laid one over another in a slate or wooden salting trough, lined with lead, with a gutter round it to carry off the brine, in which the flitches should not be suffered to lie soaking. Every other day, or once in two days-according to the tem- perature-the flitches are removed, rubbed, I and replaced in inverse order. In fine, cool dry weather, the most favourable for curing, two or three turns, occupying from eight to ten days, will be found sufficient, and the ba...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
TO IMPROVE BAD BUTTER. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 27 June 1874

TO IMPROVE BAD BUTTER. VARIOUS methods have been adopted for the purification, and improvement of bad butter, according to the cause from which the defect arises. When the butter is merely over- charged with water, as it sometimes is in. order to make it heavy, a judicious amount of pressure is the best rein edy. Where butter is sound but salt, washing and re- working in pure water is all that is necessary;, or it may be newly churned with a portion of fresh cream, and re-made as if the whole had been new butter. When the butter is slightly rancid, it should be placed in water, barely hot enough to melt it (if hotter the butter will become oily), then agitated with pieces of charcoal, then carefully strained, through flannel, then washed in clean water, and made up into pats or rolls. When the rancidity of the butter is . not extremu, this process may render the butter tolerably sweet. When the butter is bad owing to the formation of butyric acid in it, a little car- bonate of soda ...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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