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Elephind.com contains 29,019 items from Liverpool Herald, 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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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

PHOSFERINE (Registered Trade Mark.) A YITALISING TONIC IMPARTING NEW LIFE & ENERGY TO THE ENTIRE SYSTEM. CUSES Neuralgia. Neuritis Sciatica. Impaired Vitality. Brain Fag. Nervous Exhaustion. Melancholia Rheumatism Lumbago. Sleeplessness. Local & General Debility. Constitutional Weakness. Impaired Digestion. And all such Disorders. 40, Henslowe Road, Barry Road, E'ist Dulwich, S.E. MESSRS. ASHTON & PARSONS. Doar Sirs,-I nra delighted to be able, for the first time in ray life, to bear testimony to the efficacy of n patent ni erl ici ne (and I hive tried uumbflrs), but I must certainly congratulate you on having at the last tapped tbe Elixir Vitee-at least, so it has proved in my case : I am, of course, referring to your PHOSFERINE, which, if I had my will, should be supplied free to every rheu- matic or dyspeptic subject in England, feeling sure that they would each one experience an equal benefit to myself. I have been suffering for . tho past twelve months w...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
PLANTS THAT WEAR OVERCOATS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

PLANTS THAT WEAR OVERCOATS. Plants have developed almost as many dodges for perpetuating their existence as animals, only we don't so easily recognise them. Did it ever strike you that every . seed, bulb, or tuber is not merely a reservoir of material for the plant that is to grow out of it, but also a mass of fuel for supplying heat nooeaeary to the spronting seedlet ? More than this. If you look at the early spring buds and flowers, you will notice that those whioh are likely to be exposed to frost, such as catkins of willow and hazel, are formed over-winter, and well protected by a thiok covering of soft material-a regular plant-overcoat.

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

Impurities of the Blood Until these purifying Pill» have had a fair trial, let no one ike longer oppressed with the notion that his malady is in; curable. A few doses will remove all disordered actions, rouse ithe torpid liver, reliare the obstructed kidneys, cleanse impure ¡blood, and confer on every function healthful vigour. They work a thorough purification throughout the whole system, ?without disordering the natural action of any, organ. Indigestion, Bilious Complaints, and .Sick Headache No organ in the human body is «o Hable to disorder as the iivur. 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 jill causes of indigestion, insplssKUd bile, and sick headache, ?and effect a permanent cure. Weakness and Debility. fal oases of 'debility, languor,- and nervousness, generated foy excès* »f any kind, whether .mental or physical, the. .effects of these...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
HARD TO BEAR. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

HARD TO BEAR. Tl stopped on the steps ere I rang the bell, And gave her brother a quarter .A thing that is always just as well When one's courting the favourite daughter. .And"as I listened I bowed my head," And my heart sank down in/the mite -Atrthe words he spoke : ' Say,1' !my; sister ' said You were only a bouquet buyer.' It might have been anything else but this, ' And I wouldn't have felt so badly j :JBut I must confess it's a drop from Wieg, And the news affects me Badly. I've" bought her books, bat it seems that they Gould not in her inspire .An-answering thought-they've faded away,1 And I'm only a bouquet buyer. Think of tho plays we've seen-ah, me j Think of the many hours I've spent in writing the lines that she Has read when I've sent her flowers; But flowers, and plays, and poems convoy But sentiments that tire ; Beneath all this I'm the commonest olay/ - Arid only a bouqnot buyer. 'Oh, the wittiest things F ve said1 were those I've said to this fair maiden, And the clo...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
POETRY GIRLHOOD. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

GIRLHOOD. : An exquisite incompleteness ; ¡ The theme of a song unset ; The weft in the shuttle of hfe ; The bud with the dew still wet ; . The dawn of a day uncertain The delicate bloom of fruit ; - A plant with eom9 leaves unfolded.,' The rest asleep at the root. -A MELIA. E. BABB:

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
HOUSEKEEPER. HOW TO FRY A SOLE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

HOW TO FJEtr A SOLE. There is no moro delicate fish than the Bole, and on cLat uooount it requires coe king very nicely, or it will fall to pieoeB or be Boddon and quite uneatable. Soles oan bo fried whole or in Allots ; there are advantages both ways. In the former the dish looks larger and moro important aooording to tho quantity; but the latter is oertainly the easier for an ' amateur to aooomplifh, and it gets rid of most of the troublesome bones. If the Bole is to be fried whole, a large, deep frying-pan will bo required, large enough to hold it comfortably and doop enough for it to be completely ooverod wifh the hot fat. If not oovered, the fish would have to be turned over, in order to cook it on both sides, and if the oook were at al nervous abe might break it in the operation. A small fish, however, or one of medium size, would not require a pan at all extra in any way. The sole must be cleaned, skinned, and oarefully washed, without allowing it to romain in the water a sec...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
ONE TO ROONEY! [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

ONE TO ROONEY I 'Faithful Boonoy,' tho servant cf Mr. / M'Dönogh, the eminent Dublin barrister who died some time ago, was almost as well known as his master. During the long vacation, Mr. M'Dönogh, who was a groat dandy and very vain of Iiis personal appearance, promenaded daily on the parade at Brighton, umbrella expanded to keep ofE tho sun's rays, the faithful Boonoy following at a respectful distance in his wake. Poor Rooney at length grew tired of the promenading, and taxed his wits to got a holiday. Opportunity ere long arose. HÍB mastPr inquired what the people euid of him-were they not struck by his distingue appearance, &o. ? Rooney hesitated a moment, and then replied : 1 Your honour might be vexed if I tould.' 1 Not at all. I command you to tell me,' said the lordly Frank. 4 Woll, sir,* said Rooney, with pretended diffidence, * when they see me following your honour, they say that you are a lunatio, and that I'm your keeper.' * Rooney,' said Mr. M'Dönogh, in awfu...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
TYPHOID FEVER. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

TYPHOID FEVER. Typhoid fever has been more prévalent during the last few months than it has been for a very long time, and that it should be so is very sad indeed, for the causes of typhoid are so well known that it is one of those diseases which, by rational precautions, are absolutely preventable. It is emphati- cally one of the filth diseases, caused^ by a distinct gorm arising from decomposition of food, etc., or from bad drainage. The oacilli, as they are called, aro found both in milk and in water, and if the milk ba sterilised and the drinking water thoroughly filtered, or boiled before use, theso germs will not be found in them. All water for child- ren's use should be filtered with one of the filters recently perfected by the late Pro- fessor Pasteur and his school in Paris, and whioh have been introduced into England, as ordinary filters very often, only form a breeding ground for the germs of disease. Typhoid fever is not a contagious disease in the sense of being conveye...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SCIENCE. HINTS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

-: HINTS. Daring frosty -weather -windows may be cleaned with A oloth moistened with methy- lated spirit, whioh will give a most brilliant, polish. The same method may be used at all times for the cleaning of mirrors. W hen knivoB wear thin at the points have them ground off by a grinder. In these days when ivory is so expensive it is quite worth while to have new blades put to old handles, supposing these still to be in good oondition. The best and oheapest dish oloths that oan be made are of coarse unbleached cotton knitted or orooheted into squares. The making of these cloths is useful and pleasant work for children during the long winter evenings. To clean knives without a board or machine, rub their blades up and down with a damp cork dipped in Bath briok dust, and with a dry oloth before putting them away. Stains on knives are generally easily re- moved by rubbing them with a piece of raw potato. Stains on brown leather boots of either grass or greabe may bo removed with methy...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
ASKED TOO MUCH. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

ASKED TOO MUCH. Sotue time ago a man entered an optioians's shop «vith a view to purchasing a pair of glasses. After the usual questions as to age, &o., the would-be purchaser stated that he * wanted a pair he could read with,' Â trayful of spectacles was produced, and one pair handed over, whioh the would be purchaser affixed to his oranium, at the same time scanning a newspaper. , Sanely hold the paper al arm's length.' This was done. ' Do they suit you ?' 'No,* was the reply. 'Try those. We have plenty to seleot from.' Tho second pair was tried with like result. The operation continued for some time, till at last the optician's stock was exhausted. Then an idea struok the optioian. 1 Can you read at all, my good man P* asked the optioian. ' No ! Didn't I ask you for a pair that I could read with ?'

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A THEATRICAL DODGE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

A THE ATRIO AL DODGE. A friend once confessed to me tho story of a little imposition he practised on the public He "was concerned in a theatrical venture at smalltown in Sussex. On the first ni adit of the pantomine seasou he appeared on the Stage, and in the course of the usual address to the audience read a number of telegrams from theatrical and other notabilities wishing him succofcs, &c These telegrams were afterwards handed to the 'gentlemen of the press/ who gave them due prominence, and naturally everybody was very much im- pressed wifh the professional standing of the new manager. The latter, in truth, was quite unknown to the celebrities whose names have been ueed, the telegrams being bogus messages obtained through the assistance of friends in different parts of the country.

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A SPORTING JUDGE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

A SPORTING JUDGE. After Baron Martin, who possessed a great horror of sporting ' prophets,* had become partially deaf, he was on one occasion trying - a raoing case, an exeroise of his funcfions that ho rovtílled in. Ono of the counsel engaged in it was named Stammers, a solemn, formal, senten- tious personage, who soldom made a speeoh without quoting pacages from Scripture. In addressing che jury, he was about to pursue his old habit, and got as far as 1 as the prophet says,' when the judge inter- posed : 4 Don't trouble the jury, Mr. Stammers, about tho prophets. There is not one of them who would not sell his father for six pennyworth of halfpence. 4 But, my lord,' said Stammers, in a sub- dued tonn, 41 was about to quoto from the Prophet Jeremiah.' 4 Don't tell mo,' ropliod the baron. 4 I havo no doubt your friend Mr. Myer is just an bad UB tho roBt of thom.'

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
PERSONALITIES. ROAD AND RIVER. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

MISÛIAMÏIS. -» ROAD AND RIVER. The brave Fierre Stuppa, the Swiss general, having been deputed by the Thirteen Cantons to solicit the arrears of pay whioh had been owing for a long time to the Swiss officers in the French servioe. M. deliouvois, the War Minister, who was present, said to the king ÍLOUÍB XIV.) : 'Sire, those Swiss are very importunate. If your majesty had all the money that your Royal predecessors have given to that people, it would form a road from Paris to Basil.' ^ ' That may be,' observed Stuppa, with an air of firmness ; ' but, at the same time, if your majesty had all the blood that the Swiss have shed in the servioe of Franoe, it would form a river from Paris to Basil.' a The king wus so struok with the observa tion, that he ordered M. de Louvois to pay i the whole ef the money without delay, I

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

WMBBunzHUuntiniiçyBOMBBini J1BO,0OPDD TJf CLÄI1ED. PÖflEfGAX/S ^Registered Xtet,'containing moines of 2Q;Q0'O -families advertised or, to dlaiovproperty and'Dioney*ince ¡1700.. rice Hs't)d,ipost freers. OEvery naan apd women 'should buy it'bis oak, ¡a« instructions are given how to etjove^properbyifrom^Ghanoery.-r-SÖQPGÄL ¡¡ana !Oo., «62 Strand, ILooaoo, Eq'gl Est. :8¡4J4. .A. ¡fortune may await you. 'Tbris'bodfc'oan now 'be dbta'ined from W. Bigby, Adelaide-; Gordon and (Q-otoh, el., IBriëbane.; <G. GEtdbertson &(Oo.., .Mel., ydney, Adelaide, Brisbane. 'BONANZA CIGARS.-A revolution in cigars, ixson and Sons manufacture from the hoicest ¡¡Tacana tobacco, Vwith a. mecessary portion of American, at:a price never before attempted. 4:for'6d;!'! Sample hundreds nt ..carriage .paid for10s.* "MR I. <H. Marsden, solicitor,, has com enced practice ¡at ; 89 Elizabeth-tstreet,! ydney ^(opposite the Supreme Court), and ay ¡be «consulted .every evening between he .h...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SKETCHER. THE LADY VIOLINIST. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

.-.... THE LADT VIOLINIST. ; ^ Women violinista practically have the world before them. Only a few years ago, Wilhelmina Neruda waa almost tho only known violinist of the sex. Now one oannot get into a vehiole without encountering a girl, with a violin-oase, and during term time, vehicles positively bristle witb thom. The violin is essentially a woman's instrument, andJt is moat surprising that this fact was lostj sight of for «o long. Broadly speaking, women violinist«« can earn a living either as solo-performers, aa orohestral players, or aa teachers. Some manage to do all threa. Soloists havo, undoubtedly, tho greatest difficulties to contend tvith before they can make a name, though they have compensation in the large income thoy are able to earn if they really do attain to the front rank. So few manage to got there, however, and the risk of failure is so tromondous, that only in exceptional casos it is wise for a girl to rely on getting engagements aa a solo player as a mear fe...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

A FORTUNE TO BK MADE. WANTED at: once, in every locality, au in- telligent, poraon. to act ns our Agent. No -pedal knowledge required, and without interfering with present occupation.. An excellent opportunity for a capable young mun or lady.-Address, Morse Manufactur- ing Oonipany, 3, Hod Lion Court, London, E 0. ' ' _ ? 80 tons more imported leaf, than all the other tobacco-factories put together were used by Dixson's for the past six months. Dixson's Yankee Doodle is first everywhere. Dixson's Conqueror, the workman's tobacco. Dixson's llllfl» Seasoiîo... Parma, At this v^éJl season, when ?Ç ^zMm ^uero *s noth ï&assî|ri iii! ilîg lîkG Ayer's if A f É i Sarsaparilla to 1 lïPput now lif0 A //Jr into the slug èA {.j gish system. %ñ UL It sweeps away JM \u tho dullness, lack of appe /y'^'^Ml^í^ ti te, languid 'I/mm W as a broom yMÂff/ÎPÉ sweeps away * cobwebs. It wiitJwmtwWs does not brace W&v^wM «p- lfc builds Mj/j^^JfJ ß' \ is hinting. Bo ^llw U down? Tafce «¡fe 7/f...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A PATRIOTIC ENGLISHWOMAN. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

A PATRIOTIC ENGLISHWOMAN. As long as lifo lasts Florence Nightingale ' will always keep her patriotio spirit, and, inr spite of her seventy-six years and increasing j infirmities she never forgets the annivesariea I of British viotoriea won in the Orimea, or to ! send a message to the veteran soldiers who j fought ia that terrible oampaign, during / whioh her heroic labours as a nurse made1 ' her for ever famous.. At Ohristmas, too, Miss Nightingale never fails to send some tokens of remembrance to the warda at tho institution for nurses whioh she founded in ' connection with St. Thomas' Hospital at the ' ninan of the Orluioan war.

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CROWDED FRUIT TREES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

CROWDED FRUIT TREES. Treea of all kinda require/plenty of roora; to develop while young if they are to make desirable specimens, either for fertility or appearance, when old. In the caso'of orna- mental trees, their having been allowed to become overorowdod is often seen in the bare Btem and une tren distribution of the branches, one side being probably full and luxuriant, while the other will be quite ragged and dis- figured. But fruit trees also suffer from being o vor-crowded, and many speoimens that would have grown into fino trees had they had. more room given them at an early stage of thoir growth will be reduoed in fruitfulness and appearance by overcrowding. This applios to all classes of fruits-apples, pears, gooseberries, currants, and such like. Any kind of bush or tree that is allowed perfect freedom of growth on all sides from tho first is invariably robust and fruitful, bearing a full orop of typioal fruit. But one-sided trooB and those that are perhaps strong on one s...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
IS YOUR WATCH RIGHT? [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

IS YOUR WATCH RIGHT? "Were you to put the question to a hundred person ' What is the simplest thing in the -world?' I. suppose ninety*nine answers would be 'Time.' You simply take a day andaivideit into portions, from which you 5et hours and minutes, and there you are ! ime is the easiest thing in tho world,-and the queerest. The diagrams of time in different parts of the world will show you that, while we are sitting down to dinner at one o'olook in the day, mortals in another part of the «lobe are just thinking of taking breakfast. In an- other part they are watching the sunset ; and in another part th-îy are fast asleep in bed without any Bun at all. It does seem curious to think how the time of day varies ; but .how much more aston- ishing is it to think of the many different things that are boing done at one time! It's certainly a little difficult to believe that while we are gathering round the Christmas 'dinner-table the Klondyke minor will be tucked up in bed, unaware that t...

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
WHAT'S TO HINDER IT. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898

WHAT'S TO'HINDER IT. AN irishman who thought-, ho must con- form to t-lio fashionable mania ol' paying fi visit to the Full« of Niagara, arrived at the falls, and on taking a look at the surrounding wonders, addressed himself to a gentleman thus : . And is this Ningana Falls ?' ' YHH,' was tho reply. ' A'id what is thoro to make auch a bothor about: ?' asked Pat. ' Why,' said tho g-ontlomrm, 'do you not soe that mighty river, tho deep abyss, tho grout shoot of water pouring down?' Pat looked at tho water, and replied; hesitatingly, < Aud what's to hinder it ?'

Publication Title: Liverpool Herald
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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