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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 October 1889
THE COEIERCIAL UNION ASSURÄUCE COMPANY, Ltd. l^ire anti ."Marine Capital £2,500,000 Accumulated Funds £2,351,707. Annual Income £1,145,828. 5;3(J Fire Claims paid in New South Wales alone since 1881. . NEW SOUTH WALKS BOARD. EDWARD (.'¡IISIIHUI, ESQ. (Brown & CO.) I RICHARD GRANT READING, ESQ. WM. J.Ann.KV, ESQ. (W. Laidley & Co.) JOHN NEWTON, ESQ. (C. Newton Bro. & Co.) JOHN ll ixuîi LIFE, ESQ. (A. Ilinchclifif, Son & Co.) | J. ABBOTT, ESQ., M,L.A. (Goldsbrough, Mort & Co ) NEW SOUTH WALES BRANCH : Commercial Union Chambers, Hunter Street, Sydney. J. St.VINCENT WELCH, Local Secretary and Underwriter. BENCRAFT'S OATMEAL, None genuine but the Griffin Brand. It is the best, the purest, and the most whole some. Established since i860. Twelve Gold and Silver Medals. Insist on getting the real Bcncrait's Oatmeal with the Griffin as Trade Mark. ARTIFICIAL TEETH.- Mr. MARSHALL'S City Dental Rooms. Hiith class DENTISTRY at Reform Fees. Complete Sets o...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 October 1889
Boys' Tweed School Suits, 4/11. Boys' Black worsted Suits, 8/11. Knicker Suits, Sailor Suits, £ton Suits, and every des cription of Boys' and Youth's Outfitting GOWING BROS MEN'S MERCERS, HATTERS, OUTFITTERS, AND JUVENILE CLOTHIERS, 498 & 500 GEORGE STREET. (opposite space lately occupied by Central Police Court. ) TRADE SYSTEM.- All Goods marked in plain figures, and sold for cash only. Boys' Cape Overcoat, 5/Ii extra quality, 8/11. Black worsted Overcoat, with Cape, 12/6. Juvenile Clothing not to b equalled in Sydney, for fit, style, and price. What Typhoid is, and How to Care lt. -BY FRANCES G. HOLDEN. 'Btief, Lucid, Invaluable." Price I/- By 'Post 1/2 TURNER & HENDERSON, Hunter Street, Sydney. Special Chronic and nervous Affections in Women Dr. ALEX. PATERSON, A.M., M.D., F.R.C.S., &c. 141 ELIZABETH STEEET, Hyde Park, SYDNEY. Consultation by letter ¿1. Hours of consultation : Daily, (except Saturday and Monday) from 11 to 2. Evenings, Monday, Wednesday, a...
"THOU ART THE MAN!" [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 October 1889
&lt;- ...TJII'ÎI mm IP mw * "^JCT'S the last straw that breaks the camel's back," Sj. said Lucy, bursting into tears. The pleasant [une sunbeams came peeping into the cool, stone-paved dairy, where pans of milk and cream were ranged in orderly array : great stone pots stood under the shelves, and a blue painted churn was already placed on the table for service. Mr. Bellenden was justly proud of his dairy. Not a chance guest came down but was invited down to see it ; not a house-keeper in the neighbourhood but envied its many conveniences and exquUiie neatness. "And it isn't the dairy alone," triumphantly remarked Seth Bellenden. "And you may go through the house from garret to cellar, and you'll never find a speck of dust. There never was such a house-keeper as my wife." Mrs. Bellenden was young, too-scarcely three and twenty. She had been the daughter of a retired army officer, delicately reared, and quite ignorant of all the machinery mt domestic life until she married Set...
Where is Mother? [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 October 1889
Where is Mother ? "Where is mother?" asked a father, Coming in from work one day. "I must have my dinner quick, For the clouds are gathering thick, And the rain will spoil my hay. " "Where ¡smother?" shouted Harry, When he heard the school bell ring. "Mother, where's my slate and rule? It is time to go to ichool, And my school-bag needs a string." "Where is mother ?" said Miss Alice. ' 'I must have a new dress made For the ball next Tuesday night ; And my dolman is too tight, And this jacket needs some braid." "Where is mantua ?" screamed the baby. "Brother Ned has pulled my hair, And my apron got all dirt And my hands and fnce got hurl And I tumbled from my chair." "Where is mother ?" called they ever While their childhood came and went ; A nd the patient mother heard Each request and plaintive word, Toi ing on, though worn and bent, Ti'I her span of life was spent. '.Mother !" then they cried in anguish, Hut the white lips gave no sound, And the worn hands lay at rest, Fe' led o'e...
My Beauty. [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 October 1889
r My Beauty. We stood at the. bars as the sun went down Behind the hills, on a summer day. Her eyes were tender and big and brown, Her breath as sweet at new-mown hay Far from the west the faint sunshine Glanced sparkling off her golden hair. Those calm, deep eyes were turned toward mine, And a look of contentment rested there. I see her bathed in the sunlight flood, I see her standing peacefully now, Peacefully standing and chewing her cud, Ac 1 rn ohed her ears-thar Terser cow. G. W, FOWLER. -&lt;>.&lt;>
FARM AND GARDEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 November 1889
Bone dust should not be mixed with the chicken feed. It is too stimulating and is liable to cause enlargement of the liver in hens that are not lay ing. Put it where the hens can get it, and those that need it, can then eat just what they care for and no more. Save all the bones from the table, put them in an old sheet-iron pan kept for the purpose, and brown them slightly. Then pound them on a rock with a hand-axe, of if you can afford it, buy a bone-crusher. Have a scratching place, and do not throw the chicken grain down on the cleanest, hardest piece of ground you can find, but imong leaves, or in straw, and make the hens scratch. Prepare the scratching ground in a place that is sheltered from the wind, a nd let it be a permanent affair. Don't cheat yourself with tne belief that once a month is often enough to clean out a chicken house. It should be cleaned every day, or at the farthest, every three days. You might as well leave the droppings under the roosts as to throw them ju...
Female Labour. A DEBATE. [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 November 1889
Female Labour. A DEBATE. A very interesting debate took plac» in the Unitarian Church on September the loth, the subject being "Trades' Union« and Female Labour." The debate was opened by Mr. Waldron, who gave a short resume of the history of Trades Unionism, bringing the subject down to the present day, when he made particular mention of the action of the Typographical Association of this city in boycotting all publishing firms employing female labour. Particular reference was made to this paper, several extracts from which, relating to women's work in England and America, were read in refutation of the oft repeated assertion that women intellectually were inferior to men. Men generally, and Trades' Unions in particular, it was stated, were unwittingly playing into the hands of the Capitalists when they maintained that ' women were inferior workers, and the Capitalists were the first to take advantage of the assertion and employ women at lower wages for many kinds of work which had...
CORRESPONDENCE. The Editress "The Dawn," [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 November 1889
CORRESPONDENCE. The Editress "The Dawn," MADAM, Will you allow me to comment on the article entitled' "Marriage," in the last number of The Dawn ? It would appear, that in any case there is a dilemma, and the two horns are specifically indicated:-A young woman who does not aspire to continuous spinsterhood, must either marry a disproportionately 'Old Leaf,' apt to drop into the grave at a moment's notice, and probably somewhat blase, or she must become the household drudge of a poor, but relatively fresh young man, thus exemplifying in her own person the appropriateness of the Chinese manner of writing "wife" ; which is done by combining the characters respectively representing woman and broom. Of course one cannot but agree with dear George Herbert in his observations on the divine element in sweeping under certain conditions ; but it is yet to be proved that very young, impecunious persons do marry and begin increasing and multiplying "as for Thy laws." What I wish to take excepti...
Heaven and Earth. [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 November 1889
c ?.cy ^ Heaven and Earth. There are no ¡Shadows where there is no Sun ; There is no Beauty where there is no Shade ; And al! things in two lines of glory run, Darkness and lip;ht, ebon and gold inlaid. God o ires among us through the shrouds of air And His dim track is like the silvery wake Left by yon pinnace on thr mountain lake, Fading and reappearing here and there.
Released. [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 November 1889
I Released. At softly rounded, sweet sixteen, There dawned the saddest of sad days That my short life had ever seen : My sisters said, I "needed stay» !" In spite of struggle, moan and gasp, My slender form they snugly sheathe, And pull the strings, make sure the clasp, Nor give the victim room to breathe. Ah, never knight in coat of mail Bore half the tortures I endured : My feeble flesh did shrink and quail Until to torment 'twas inured ! ? The muscles, once so strong and fret, Grew helpless, and there came a day When I, the corset's enemy, Was glad to have it come to stay 1 But now, a fearless Millerite, All corsetless, new strength I seejc ; My sisters say I look a fright, My husband says, "A modern Ocreek." The weakened muscles soon regain Their wonted strength and proper place, And, Ireed from half-unconscious pain, The form resumes its girlish grace. A woman's form au naturelle Believe me, doubting sisters mine, God made, who maketh all things well, In fashion, but for wings,...
The Poet's Page. Don't Marry a Man to Reform Him. [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 November 1889
Don't Marry a Man to Reform Him. Don't marry a man to reform him ! To God and your own self be true. Don't link to his vices your virtue ; You'll rue it, dear girl, if you do. No matter how fervent his pleadings, lie not by his promises led ; If he can't be a man while a-wooing, He'll never be one when he's wed. Don't marry a man to reform him To repent it, alas, when too late, The mission of wives least successful Is the making of crooked limbs straight. There's many a maiden has tried it, And proved it a failure at last ; Better tread your life's pathway alone, dear, Than wed with a lover that's " fast. " Mankind's much the same the world over ; Thc exceptions you'll find are but few ; When the rule is defeat and disaster, The chances are great against you. Don't trust your bright hopes for the future, The beautiful crown of your youth, To the keeping of him who holds lightly His fair name of honor and truth. To " honor and love " you must promise ; Don't pledge what you cannot fu...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 November 1889
BAKING'^^OWDER. If you do not already use it you certainly ought, as it far surpasses all other makes, and is appreciated as an ines timable boon by those who have len med its value. There is Nothing Else of the kind Equal to it. Try it Î and yon will soon be convinced of this. Waugh's Baking Powder is Undoubtedly the Best It is prepared with the utmost care, by the aid of Special Mixing Machinery, and the ingredients used are the purest and best obtainable. PUDDINGS, CAKKS, PASTRY, &C, are so much better with than without it. Mixed with Dry Flower, it makes the very best SELF-RAISING FLOUR, and this should be prepared onh when you require to use it. It will be found a great deal better than the so-called (ready made) " SELF RAISING FLOUR," which costs you more, and you do not know what is in it. The SUPKRK9R QUALITY of WAUGH'S BAKING POWDER is at once apparent the first time you use it, and all who have used it can testify to its excellence. yV f tlie Great International K2...
MODERN CHIVALRY. [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 November 1889
ITJODÊRIÎ GMIVÄLRJJ. OF the many smaller troubles which womel silently endure, probably one of the worst is the incivility to which they are exposed at the hands of clerks, countermen and officials. The little business a woman may have to do in the city, is in general a severe ordeal to her, and even in shops where it might be supposed that self-interest would ensure courtesy, unless she is an habitual customer, or one the splen dour of whose appearance foreshadows a large order, she cannot be sure of courteous attention and treatment. Of course, the behaviour of men towards a recognised champion of 'women's rights' does not come within the scope of our comments, because it is understood that such a creature is little more than a perambulating vinegar-bottle armed with an umbrella, and .he, being ready to eject acidulous language against any male creature of differing views, must expect an occasional exhibition of venom in return. No, it is not the treatment of the .our-tempered mil...
NOVELTIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 November 1889
]SÍ0YEIMEg. ^ The quilted sachets for lining drawer's are about the most tempting things a woman can put her hand to. A new and dainty effect is given to work bags and sachets ot satin by drawing over them plain or clotted tulle the latter having tinsel specks or tiny beads. The satin is hand-painted and the usual severe effect is given a soft^cloudy look from the tulle. Pretty menu and guest cards may be quickly manufactured and ornamented by a very small feather being gummed on across one corner, with a minute "baby ' ribbon bow placed on the quill, as if tying it there. The cards can be white or colored. To crystallize grasses is a pleasant amuse ment for young ladies, and the grasses thus treated form a welcome addition to a bou quet when dowers are scarce. Gather the grasses while green, as the heads drop after ripening'. Select those having heavy, spreading heads like oats, wheat, millet, barley and wild grasses. To crystallize them place a tin dish con taining alum over the l...
NEWS AND NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Dawn — 5 November 1889
THE Queen of Portugal is ¡in expert .swimmer, and lias been llecorated several times for her bravery in saving human lives. Two HUNoiiiíD women are employed by Mr. Edison on the more delicate portions of his machines. THE CHRONICLE publishes this week an en couraging letter from Mrs. Josephine K. Henry editor of the women's department of the South ern Journal, of Versailles,'Ky. Tin-; London Queen says the proposed mem orial tu ilie Dowager Lady Kinnaird, is io be a hospital for women in Lucknow, officered by women doctors. THE Journeyman Tailors' Union, lioston at its recent biennial convention, changed its constitution so as to make women eligible to membership at the oduon of the local unions. WOMEN are winm/ig the prizes in co-educa tional colleges m w uiduy cases that men are beginning lo look anxiously to their laurels. Most of the religious, journals favour the open ing of Hartford Theological Seminary to women. Miss M. P. ELLIS, Type-writer, gave a demonstration ot her power...