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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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No title [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

As expected, Mr. R. P. Abbott was returned by a large majority over his opponent, Mr. Jones.   Fifteen thousand six hundred pounds sterling was realised from one claim at Gulgong, in Lowe's paddock. The number of births occuring in Sydney during the month of July last was 250, and the deaths 172. Mr. F. L. Lane, of Yullundry, died on the 30th August, of fever. He was one of the oldest settlers in the Western district.   A large number of sheep have been poisoned at Coorong, in South Australia, through eating young leaves of the mallee tree. It has been decided to erect a memorial window in St. John's Church Camden, in memory of the late Rev. Henry Tingcombe. The Rev. John McGibbon has been nominated Moderator of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church for the ensuing year. The report of some rich gold reefs having been discovered at Boonoo Boonoo, near Tenterfield, has caused a rush to set in to that locality. Operations at King's Island for recover...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
BEETHOVEN'S SONATA, OPUS 90. E MINOR. Allegro. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

BEETHOVEN'S SONATA, OPUS 90. E MINOR. Allegro. Troubled in my inmost breast, Nursing wishes yet untold, - Can I ever be at rest, And my drooping faith uphold ? Allegretto. E MAJOR. Hush ! my heart ; and comfort take, Firmly trust thy destined hour ; Cherish hope and thus thou'lt break Discontentment's rankling power ; Cast aside all doubt and fear, Cling to thoughts which bless and cheer. SONATA PASTORALE. OPUS 28. Oh, lovely Spring ! thou blessed time ! Which joy conveys to every heart, I hear thy gladd'ning voices chime, And see thy myriad leaflet part. The sun illumes the azure sky, Each scene is by his smile imprest, I wander forth, and know not why I feel this heaven within my breast.   Andante. Lo ! around the sparkling orb Clouds begin to gather, In their bosom they absorb Light and joy together. With the shadows spreading fast Over hill and dingle, All my thoughts sad over-cast With their gloom commingle. Human fate cannot bestow An enduring treasure ; Transient...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A GLEN NEAR THE WAIRATT GORGE, NEW ZEALAND. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

A GLEN NEAR THE WAIRATT GORGE, NEW ZEALAND. IN a former issue Ave gave a view of Judge's Creek, Wairau Gorge, Province of Marlborough, N.Z.,'and commented on the wild and "picturesque character of the adjacent scenery. We now give Mr. Gully's drawing of a glen near the Wairau Gorge, which gives a capital idea of the ruggedness and grandeur of the scenery in this district.

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SLATE CLIFFS, NEW ZEALAND. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

SLATE CLIFFS, NEW ZEALAND. THE scene depicted by Mr. Gully ia this sketch, is one of unusual interest, as it was here that gold was first found in New Zealand. Old settlers will remember the rush, to Golden Bay, and the stories told of the fabulous quantities of gold picked out of the Slate River, or sluiced from the quartz alluvium of Golden Gully. These "rosy" times are, however, gone, and although several com- panies have been formed recently to work supposed quartz reefs, close to the old diggings, they have been broken xip one after another, and almost all that remains of the ancient glories of Collingwood diggings are a few solitary " hatters " here and there, earning at best but a few shillings a day. The scenery about the_ Slate li iver is very wild and rugged, the hills being cloven in all directious, as if by earthquake agency. Mr. Gully's sketch gives a fair notion of the country which a traveller in search of the picturesque has to traverse, but he will be .weil rewarded...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
OPENING OE THE BRIDGE AT WINDSOR. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

OPENING OE THE BRIDGE AT WINDSOR, niiT« "1 'I._J_ - r ITT- t i . ? _ xiití mnaoitam>s ot Windsor celebrated, with great eclat, the opening of the bridge over the Hawkesbury which connects their town witli the agricultural district of Wilber- force. The day was observed as a general holiday, and the town was crowded with visitors from the metropolis, and all parts of the district. George-street, the principal thorough- fare, was elaborately decorated with iiags aud bauners, bearing appropriate emblems; also the bridgé, at the entrance to which from the town side was erected a triumphal arch, with the word " Welcome " in large letters upon the front. For years past a bridge over the Hawkesbury, at Windsor, has been clamoured for, owing to the very great incon- venience of communication from either side in the event of floods, and even freshets ; and, although thc new structure is but of a low-level character, the great advautage it will be to thc town and district is undeniable. Th...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
WAS BEETHOVEN HAPPY? [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

WAS BEETHOVEN HAPPY ? I THE life of Beethoven is one of the many instances which the history of great men exhibits to show that Nature may lavish on mortal man the most sublime gifts unaccompanied by happiness. Are not the blind painter and the deaf musi- cian the most pitiable sons of misfortune 1 Yes, Beethoven was deaf. His childhood received few of those innocent, trifling enjoyments which most of us experienced, and which in the time of manhood and bitter strife with worldly cares, form such a bright oasis in our memory. When but a little child Beethoven practised music. The father deprived him of the society and games of young comrades, and shut him up in a dark room. The boy had even to suffer much, especi- ally at periods when the parent was in a state of intoxica- tion. The faults of this irrational and cruel training became afterwards evident in Beethoven's unsociableness and reserve. As long as Beethoven was instructed by his father he made progress in music, but began to...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
MUSIC. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

MUSIC. MADAME GODDARD'S advice to Mr. John Bennett, tendered after that lady's very abrupt and undignified emigration to Victoria, was accepted by the lessee, and the consequence was a most enjoyable concert given at the Victoria Theatre by Mdlle. Jenny Claus and a number of talented assistants. The lady was enthusiastically received, by a numerous audience-a fact which must be taken to mean, as the lady is ho stranger here, that her great power as a musician is fully appreciated. Her first effort was a sonata of Haydn's in G, comprising three movements," in which she was accom- panied by Mons. Rekel on the pianoforte. On being encored, a selection from. Mendelssohn's "Leider ohne worte " was .substituted. She afterwards gave the plaintive Scotch melody, "Auld Robin Gray" (the transcription being her own)s, "The Last Rose of Summer," and a fantasia upon the principal airs from "I Lombardi," the beauties of which the audience were well enabled to appreciate, having lately become fami...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
OPENING OE THE RAILWAY TO BEAUFORT, VICTORIA—ASTONISHMENT OF THE ABORIGINES. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

OPENING OE THE RAILWAY TO BEAU- FORT, "VICTORIA-ASTONISHMENT OE THE ABORIGINES. AN effort has been made within the last few years to induce the survivors of the various aboriginal tribes to abandon their migratory mode of life, and to adopt more civilized habits. Reserves have been formed in various parts of Australia, huts erected,, and gardens and orchards planted for the benefit of any aborigines who may choose to remain at the stations. The experiment has been fairly successful, and the last report of the board appoiuted for the protection pf the aborigines states that ' ' their condition was, never since the foundation of the colony, so prosperous as at the present time. Useful employments have been found for the adults of both sexes ; the children are educated and trained by competent teachers, and the material interests of both the aged and the young are carefully guarded." But a large proportion of the aborigines still prefer their vagrant life, and will endure privations an...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
LOUTIT BAY AND MOUTH OF ERSKINE RIVER. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

LOUTIT BAY AND MOUTH OF ERSKINE RIVER. THE scene given in our illustration is situated among the Cape Otway ranges. During the last few years it has become one af the fashionable watering places for the people of the Western District. Mr. Mountjoy runs a coach from Geelong to his place on the Erskine, for the convenience of the Melbourne and Ballarat visitors. The scenery in the neighbourhood is very wild and beautiful. The fishing is very good, both in the Erskine and in the Mount St. George Creek ; crayfish can be caught in abundance along the coast, and there are wild cattle back in the ranges, which afford an exciting sport to those who like it.

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
MISS MAGGIE MOORE AND MR. J. C. WILLIAMSON. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

MISS MAGGIE MOORE AND MR. J. 0. WILLIAMSON. FAILURE lias been the rule, rather than the exception, with most of the American actors visiting these colonies of late years. It remained for Miss Maggie Moore and Mr.. J. C. Williamson, whose portraits appear in this issue, to achieve an unequivocal success in a department of histrionic art which they seem to have made peculiarly their own. Mr. Williamson, in facial expression and physique, is admirably suited for the delineations of those characters which par- take of the grotesque. His impersonation of John Stoffel, the Pennsylvanian Dutchman, iu the drama of Struck Oil, has met with unqualified approval, and has contributed, taken in conjunction with the acting of Miss Maggie Moore (Mrs. Williamson), to stamp the production of this piece as one of the most extraordinary successes ever witnessed. Mr. Williamson, by selecting such characters-for representa- tion as Dutchmen, Chinese, coloured individuals, and the conventional stage Iris...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
DR. DOLLINGER. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

DR. DOLLINGER ON our first page will be found a portrait of Dr. J. J. I. Dollinger, the man whose famous protest against the Pope's infallibility has raised him into a position second to none amongst thc ecclesiastics of this age. Dr. Dollinger was born in 1799, and is now 75 years of age. In 1826, he became Professor of Ecclesiastical History and Common Law, at Munich, and has ever since occupied a position in the Catholic Church as one of hei-most learned and able scholars. .But, though a devout Catholic, he is not a Romanist-that is, he does not believe in the supremacy of Rome. Just before the meeting of tho great (Ecumenical Council, convened by Pope Pius IX, a book appeared, entitled, "The Pope and the Council," the arguments con- tained in which, against papal supremacy, were so powerful as bo attract the attention of the whole civilised world. These arguments were never answered ; in fact, all that was done by way of reply, was to place the book on the "Index Expurgatorius."...

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 — 19 September 1874

CONVULSIONS IN TEETH INO.-None but anxious mothers know the worry of "teething time," and the nursery has no more innocent help than Mrs. Johnson's far-famed American Soothing Syrup, which, applied to the infant's gums, relieves the pain and prevents convulsions. None . genuine without the name of "Barclay and Sons, Farringdon Street,"" is on the stamp. Sold by all chemists, at 2s. 9d. a bottle. Agents Pratt and Elliott Bros., Sydney. 3

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
ON WINES. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

ON WINES. THE following are some extracts from the most recently published book on wine by Messrs. Thudicum and Dupre relating to the same subject. According to these writers observation shows "that pure wine differs in taste from wine to which alcohol has been added. Most persons of moderate experience in tasting wine are able to detect the addition of a few per cent, of alcohol to a wine even if its strength after this addition is not greater than the strength of many pure wines in which the spirit cannot be detected by the taste. A practised wine-taster will detect the addition of only a few pro milles of alcohol to a pure wine." The ex- planation these authorities give of this difference of taste is as follows:-"The alcohol from fermented liquids is always accompanied by other substances, some of them like the alcohol products of fermentation, others produced by the action of heat on parts of the fermented liquid. Some of these products adhere to the alcohol with the greatest pe...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
HOW TO REAR CALVES. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

HOW TO REAR CALVES. XHE question how calves are to be reared successfully when .human necessities crave the milk (which accompanies the advent of the calf) is one which has of late exercised consi- derably many occupants of land. We want beef, and there- fore lean bullocks are in demand. But the calls for milk Tirge many cowkeepers to make away, as soon as possible, .with the calves, which are as surely the forerunners of the 'bullocks as " the child is father to the man." How to be íable to sell the milk (or, at all events, the cream and butter in the milk), and yet not arrest the supply of future milk and beefmaking machines, has been a knotty problem for thousands. I have seen linseed, oatmeal, wheat-meal, hay tea, malt, and Irish moss recommended by persons claiming to be recognised as agricultural authorities. I have myself tried all but the last, with more or less of failure. No doubt after six or eight weeks, by help of the three first, half at least of the milk, and all 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
RED RUST IN WHEAT. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

RED RUST IN WHEAT. BY B. CLARKE, F.L.S. AND M.R.C.S. THE immediate cause of red rust, mildew, &c, is perfectly well kuown, but I am not aware that any reason has been yet assigned why they attack one species or variety of wheat and not another, and why, in one variety, they appear on the blades only in any quantity, and but slightly on the stems, and in another equally on the stems and ears, destroy ? ing the grain, so that the crop is injured or entirely lost, and why their ravages are so much more extensive in the .colonies. Various observations have led me to the conclu- sion that it depends simply on the looseness or softness of the cellular tissue of the parts attacked by the fungus, and this appears to rae to be satisfactorily proved by the follow- ing occurrence in a plant of the rough-chaffed white wheat. It is well known that this variety of wheat is remarkable ?for resisting mildew of all kinds, and a plant of it growing among my mildewed wheats, and remaining free...

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 AMERICAN ACTORS. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 19 September 1874

T ll. V, A AI Ti ll I C A N A. U T 0 J.Î S. Al HS MAHiMK M < ><» IÏ1!. MU, J. l\ WILLIAMSON.

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 — 19 September 1874

BREAKFAST.-EI'PS'S COCOA.-GRATEFUL AND COMFORTING.-"By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a careful application of the fine properties of well-select ed cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavoured baverage which may save us many heavy doctors' bills."-Civil Set vice Gazette. Made simply with Boiling Water or Milk. Each packet is labelled-"JAMES EPPS St Co.,Homoeopathic Chemists, London." MANUFACTURE OF COCOA. - " We will give now an account of the process adopted by Messrs James Epps & Co., manufacturers of dietetic articles, at their works in the Euston Road, London."-See article in Caste H's Household Guide. SAVORY & MOORE'S, BEST FOOD FOR INFANTS, RESEMBLES Mother's Milk more closely than any other kind of Food, perfectly fulfilling its object-that of promoting the growth and health of the Child. The Royal Families of England and Russia are supplied with thia Foo...

Publication Title: Illustrated Sydney News And New South Wales Agriculturalist And Grazier
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
RINDERPEST. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Sydney News and New South Wales Agriculturalist and Grazier — 17 October 1874

RINDERPEST. I RINDERPEST is still bad in many parts of the Continent, especially in the South of Austria, lt is also prevalent in ' Poland ; 346 animals were destroyed not long ago at Lon I don and Southhamptou, having come from the Continent ' bad with mouth and foot disease. These cattle came from Oporto, around which place and Lisbon the animals arc suffering greatly. Although rinderpest is spreading very fast in England and Scotland, yet it is but a mild form, aud I is therefore not doing so much harm. Rinderpest, however, follows the war note of the bugle and drum. lu IS 14, '15, and '16, it spread all over Europe, aud a lull followed until 1828, during the Russo-Turkish War, and it then broke out at Bessarabia, spreading towards Moldavia, Wallachia, j Gallicia and Hungary. It kept a hold on the herds of those j places until 1842, taking fourteen years to put it down, but1 thc respite lasted only six years, for when Russia and Hun- gary opened fire, in 1849, rinderpest again ap...

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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