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Household Recipes. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 1 February 1902
Household Recipes. Broad Beans with Cream.—Shell enough beans to fill a quart measure, wash them, then put them on to boil in a pan of fast boiling water, with one tablespooniful of salt. When they are nearly (lone drain in a colander. Next put them in a saucepan with half a pint of stock, a little parsley, tliyme, and marjoram, chopped veiy finely, and a small lump of sugar. Stew the beans slowly till they are quite tender. Break up a yolk of egg, and add it to a gill of cream. Then add to tlie beans. Let it get thoroughly hot, but it must not boil. Season carefully, and serve in a hot dish. Milk may may be used in the place of cream. Tomato Jam.—Choose tomatoes that are sound and ripe. Put them into a preserving pan, and let them cook slowly till soft, then rub them through a wire or hair sieve with a wooden spoon. Next weigh the pulp, and to each pound of loaf sugar add the grated rinds and juice of two lemons. Put all the ingredi ents into tlie pan, and boil quickly till the pan...
GREAT AMERICAN SCHEME. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 1 February 1902
GREAT AMERICAN SCHEME. Many of London's finest buildings are hidden away in narrow streets, and. eo closely sur rounded by warehouses and property of every description that their splendid elevations are completely lost to the passer-by. A number of American financiers who have secured the patronage of several Englishmen of distinction propose to expend two millions sterling on the erection of two buildings having a frontage to the Strand of 750 feet on the north side, slightly concave, the bettor to accommodate St. Mary's Church, standing in front of it, but with a spacious roadway between. The build ings will have eight storeys up to the first roof, and upon this roof, but thrown considerably back, will be four storeys more. These will rise frem the middle of the building, and'will be crowned by a great dome or cupoda, with a diameter of some seventy-five feet. Two car riage ways will lead through the central cres cent, and there will be a great courtyard under the dome. The total ...
A Toast That Touched Their Hearts. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 1 February 1902
A Toast That Touched Their Hearts. &nbsp; &nbsp; Colonel Thomas W. Higginson said that at a dinner at Beaufort, where wine flowed freelv and ribald jests were bandied, Dr. Miner, a slight, boyish fellow who did not drink, was told that he could not go until he had drunk a toast, told a story, or sung a song. &nbsp; He replied : " I cannot sing, but I will give you a toast, although I must drink it in water It is, "Our Mothers. " &nbsp; The men were so affected and ashamed that some took him by the hand and thanked him for displaying courage greater than that re- quired to walk up the mouth of a cannon. This, Colonel Higginson says, was the bravest act he ever witnessed. // &nbsp; Recently, the Playgoers' Club (London) offered £100 prize for the best drama sent in in open competition. Out of five hundred, Miss &nbsp; Syrett, a school-teacher in England was suc- cessful, and her play will soon be produced by Mr. George Alexander and Mr. ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 1 February 1902
THIS SPACE IS RESERVED FOR FRY'S COCOA. // JOHN BROADWOOD & SONS' PIANOS, —In all Designs, both Cross and Straight Strung. UPRIGHTS AND GRANDS. Prices from £55. Awarded "GRAND PRIX" Paris Exhibition, 1900. Highest Possible Award against all Competitors. &nbsp; STRICTLY LONDON PRICES FOR CASH OR SHORT TERMS. &nbsp; &nbsp; British Pianoforte Depot, Broadwood Rooms, 33?A GEORGE STREET. // WOHgpPOW. From"-Zs. Bd.'to 45s. jDiretf from^ HfJifadtur^fe0 Pufatio. **Jfo Middlemen's Profits. t j U STRAXi) and 520 GEORGE STREET^tcai- park street, SYDNET. ! HENRY BEPIy St CO., ' SALT AND BUTCHERS' %JRCHANTS, \n York Street, Sydney (late Sussex Street). f •v-Neva and Camille '%scuits |: IS SUPPLIED TO THE GOVERNOR - GENER|l QF AUSTRALIA FOR ALL CLHKSES OF - - . I 3STEW A -NTTp SF.nnTTn-TT A TJn 'YOU CANNOT J»> BETTERiTH4N THY - - - XOIElisFM"W"_ „ Mi ,, „ equitable bu.ld.nqs, n|po> sydney ie Rwotatio*! ifrK lkeatixg irjs Custosteus Well. **' IE has the rej'OT...
Social Items. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 1 February 1902
Social Items. Latest news from Lilianfels, Katoomba, report that THa Excellency the Lieutenant Governor is slowly improving in health. The ladies of Blackheath are to be compli mented upon their energetic efforts to raise funds towards the enlargement of St. Aidan's (C.E.) On January 9th. a successful sale of work was opened in the Parish Hall by Miss Snowdon Smith. For three days the sale con tinued, and £87 was the result. Sosee of you may remember a baby prodigy, some twelve years ago—little Percy (Grainger, who gave such promise as a pianist. For the last nine years he has been steadily studying in Germany. A while ago, Mr. Mortimer Menpes' studio was filled by a large and enthusiastic crowd of smart people, who promptly saw that Australia knows how to produce players—on the piano, as well as on the cricket field. Just before Christmas, Miss Greenway, Secretary of the St. John Ambulance Associa tion here, was the recipient of a souvenir from one of the branches of the N.S.W". Ce...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
ORANGE LODGES. No, 54 Diamond Loyal Orange Lodge Mecta in the GLEBE TOWN HALL, St. John's Road, Glebe, on the FIRST TUESDAY IN EACH MONTH. C. VENESS. W.M. * G. B. BANTIN, Secretary, 11 Talford-st., Glebe. Australian Protestant Defence Association. DULWICH HILL BRANCH A.P.D.A. PUBLIC MEETING on TUESDAY, lltli FEB RUARY, at 8 p.m. Address by Hov. J. NAIRN. All members of the Branch requested'to* attend. Members' Meeting at 0 p.m. Important ROBERT J. C. FERGUSON, Hon. Secretary. TO LET, — A SIX-ROOMED HOUSE, Kitchen, Bathroom, and Pantry, with an acre of ground. Instead of rent, the board of one gentleman. Address 11 Peotestakt," "Watchman Office. Victoria Markets. Royal Agricultural Society. GREAT Commonwealth MMon. Prizes, £'3500. Prizes. £3500. 26th MARCH to 3rd APRIL, 1902. Prize Schedules and Entry Forms may be had on application to , F. WEBSTER, Secretary. Tattereall's Chambers, Hunter-street, i FAY FOE CHEAP BOOTS. FAY - - FOE BELIABLE BOOTS. FAY FOE FASHIONABLE BOOT S^,s EDWARD...
Balmain Choral Union. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
Balmain Choral Union. Tho members of the above Union are actively engaged rehearsing the three (3) competition choruses to be competed for at the "Wallaend Musical Competitions next Good Friday and Saturday. The main tost piece is " Tlianks be to God," ('* Elijah.") Prize, £50. The second piece, "And tho glory of the Lord,". ("Messiah"). Prize, £15 j and the male voice chorus is " The young Musicians," (ICucken). Prize, £10. The Union has liad live practices, altogether, and the progress they have made iu so short a time is really good, especially the main piece, "Thanks be to God," which is a very difficult piece. "We behove that there are about 145 fully paid up members on the roll, and tliat they are very regular in their atten dances at rehearsals. All we hope is to see them come back from Walkend with some of tho laurels taken from tho Newcastle District Choirs, but we must not bo disappointed if tliey do not succeed, as it will bo their first attempt; but we have no doubt that...
The Holy War. [ORIGINAL.] "The weapons of our warfare are not carnal." [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
The Holy War. [ORIGINAL.] "The weapons of our warfare are not carrmL" What is this sound, that'n tlirilling through the land It is the cry of battle, yet it's note Is not as that winch' calls mankind to sHv; A joyous ring is in its summoning, Foretelling rest, strength, gladness to the soul, And as in anthem tone it rises high, Ascending to tiie Everlasting Tiirone, Angels of light pause in their higher strains, Ana, leaning down through starry spheres, behold The must'rnig band of warriors with glad eyes. But few their numbers, yet how tinn tney hold Their streaming banner to the stitt'ning breeze That blows from every quarter of the globe: Fearless of earthly storms and tiiundenugs Unfurled before all men their colors fly. Upon that waving length is written huge: "For truth in its tirst purity wo stand." And now their battle song ascends on high, Quick'ning the dead'ned air with stirring notes; Tiie sword of our defence no glitt'ring steel, "We wield no weapon of destructiveness, ...
L.O.L., NEWCASTLE. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
L.O.L., NEWCASTLE. Much regret is expressed at the demise of Mr. Joseph Palmer, lato District Master of No. 4 District Ii.O.L., and deep sympathy is ox pressed for the widow and family of the do ceased. The funeral was one of the most largely attended that ever left Lambton for Sandgate Cemetery, nearly all theL.O. Lodges in the district being represented and headed by the Adamstown Brass Band, who played the " Dead March." Nearly one hundred vehicles followed the hearse. The Orange and Black Service was read by the Rev. R. 31. Bowles, District Chaplain. Newcastle United Protestaut Picnic,—Some people were very much disappointed through Monday 27th, Anniversary l)ay, turning out wet and stormy, but two tram loads of picnicers were landed at44 Tiioonton " and although they found it necessary to return to Newcastle, they spent a most enjoyable time iu the Cambrian Hall. A public meeting was held in the after noon and resolutions were carried of (1) sympathy with Mrs. J. Palmer; (2) of...
NEWCASTLE BRANCH. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
NEWCASTLE BRANCH. A meeting was held in the Cambrian Hall on Wednesday, 22nd January. Rev. R. M. Bowles was voted to the choir. Sub-Committees were clected to look after the local Municipal Elec tions and report to next meeting. It was re Bolved to have the annual meetings in January and the meeting was adjourned to the 29th iust., when all the officers and a large com mittee were elected:—President: Rev. W. W. Rutledge; two Vice-Presidents: Revs. R. II. Bowles and Wm. Bain; Secretary: Mr. F. Howard, 43 King Street; Treasurer: Mr. Wm. Fountain. Reports from the sub-committees representing fire municipalities were received. Much interest was manifested in the Newcastle City Ward Election in what was humorously described as "The Battle of the, Micks," the retiring Alderman, Mr. Michael A Fraser, bcibg opposed by Mr. Michael Moroney, who had been ousted at the previous election. Several of the lady members were elected on tbe committee and it was resolved to support " The Watchman," ou...
BALMAIN BRANCH. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
BAXiMAIN BRANCH. The regular monthly meeting of the above Branch was held in Congregational School-hall on Tuesday, February 4th. Mr. N. Allerdice, Vice-President, in the chair. There was a large attoudance of members, and a large amount of correspondence dealt with. . It was decided that signatures to a petition be obtained askiug the Mayor to convene a public meeting of the Loyalists in support ot the British Government in South Africa. A special vote of-thanks was passed to those who had worked so hard in connection with the Watch man newspaper The objects of the Association dealing with Municipal matters was dealt with. It was decided that the next monthly meeting be a social evening. Six new members were admitted, and the meeting'closed with the Benediction.
Start Me. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
Start Me. " Start me I" cried little Alice from lier perch on the 8wins. " I want to go high! start me!" . "Somebody can't be starting you all the time," answered Tommy, half impatient of her demands upon him, half desirous of giving; her a bit of instruction. "Put your foot to the ground and start yourself." It is the same story, the same oiy the world over. People are longing to mount high along many lines, but for the most part they aTe sitting stall and waiting for somebody to start them. They want to reach success, but they want to swing high from the first—to be pushed by some one's money, strength or name. Those who are really willing to begin with their feet on the ground, and start themselves, are comparatively few. One who has been brought much into contact with young people, young women especially, and has been endeavouring to help them, recently said that her greatest discouragement lay in the fact that they all wanted at once the reputation, the pay and the patronage of...
For Sunday Afternoon. "JOB'S COMFORTERS." [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
Foi' Suiiditf Afternoon. "JOB'S COMFORTERS." Job, *2-11—i4 Now when JoVk throe friends heard of all tins evil tlmt %vjls to conic njxm .liim, they «nne cveryouc from hit« own plucv; Eliphaz thoTeiiuuiite, »nd Bildad the Siiuhite, uiirt Zophur the JTmmm thite; for they luid nude un appointment together to come to mourn with him unci to comfort hixn.*'^ Theiie "was a time after this when Job was so embittered with life thnt he turned savagely upon liis friends, and said: "Miserable com forters are yo all." And because of that querulous utterance, of a man whose life had been darkened by unspeakable sorrow, Job's friends liave been roundly abused by a hun dred generations of nreachers, and tho .very phrase "Job's Comforters," has come to indi cate a comfort which is unreal, a friendship which is undesirable. - J • • "Give a dog a bad name arid hang him," the old proverb says. Well, Job's friends have had the bad name, and most people have had some hand in tho business of hanging, and e...
The Australian Protestant Defence Association. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
The Australian Protestant Defence Association. ; A meeting of the Association was held at Dulwich Hill on January 14tb. The secretary of the Association, the Rev. Robert J. Ferguson, was the principal.speaker, and in the course of an interesting address said: " Since I became identified with the A.D.P. Association (and I did so after careful thought) I have found in my peregrinations a spirit of antipathy to the movement amongst a number of protestant people, and where I least expected to find it. The cause of this is, no doubt to a large extent, the result of self-reliance, and an utter wrong impression, as to the real objects of the Association. As the name implies, it is a Defencc Association, defence against what? Those Protestants who take the trouble to keep themselves posted up in the doings of Roman Catholicism, and the Ritualis tic movement in the Church of England, both in JSngland, her dependencies and colonies have not to think much for an answer. This organi zation has ...
A Faithful Soldier. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
A Faithful Soldier. Who has not heard of the Roman soldier whose remains were found at Herculaneum ? About 1800 years ago Versuvius was in eruption, and sent down on the city a hot, blinding rain of stones and ashes. Everybody who could, fled for life; and no doubt the brave soldier would have been just as glad to escape as anybody else; bnt he could hot do so with honour. He was a sentinel on guard, and his duty required that, whatever may happen, he should remain at his post; and there he died—a martyr to duty.
Over the Tea Cups. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
Over tEe Tea "Cups. I The Australian Museum wants more curios, ! and appeals to the public to overhaul their I spare rooms, sheds, attics, etc., in search of stuffed animals, minerals, or thrown-aside articles of any sort, some'of which, if cleaned up and stuck under glass, would bo valuable additions to an institution that is woofullj' behind its fellows in certain departments. . Signor Hazon, the popular musical conduc tor, lias recently developed a habit of repeatedly rapping his desk with his baton. His audiences at the Philharmonic concerts won't take to it kindly. Is it the worry of fixing tho Federal capital or tho abuse about tho tariff that is causing Sir George Turner and Mr. Kingston to age so much? People who know both legislators well, say that they both have aged consider ably during tho past few months. The School of Arts held its annual meeting on Monday night, and the customary laudatory speeches were made. By the way, some of the ladv students at the classes compla...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
CLIFTON'S LILYWHITE STARCH. FREE FflOty ALL ADULTERATION. SWIFT & CO., Chicago, U.S.A., ; The Largest Pacing House Co. in the World. SWIFT'S York Cut (corn-fed) Hams are prime. SWIFT'S rFloid Beef strength etw tho weak. awm'S Pride Laundry Soap sells on ita merits. SWIFTS Hog Casings are rtandard quality. A.' H. MARSHALL, Sole Agent for Aiwtrfllftffla, Box 1158," Sydney. H. Desegaulx & Co., Bordeaux. : 10 JUetfais for Pig6-cIassfoDd'Froincis. Sardin^Mnstard, Capers, Olire'OS/.'Olivea, Truffles, '• ; Anchovifes, Green PeaBrYihogar'(pure wine), and Mushroom?.- . -*• A.' H. MARSHALL, Sole. Agent for Australasia, . Box 1158, Syaney. ^
Why Johnnie Wept [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
Why Johnnie Wept Johnnie and Jennie were having a tea party. " You can pour out the tea, Jennie," said Johnnie, graciously. " Well," said Jennie, greatly pleased. "And I will help at the cake," went on Johnnie. " We-ell," repeated Jennie doubtfully. 80 Jennie poured out the tea, and Johnnie cut up the cake. Mother had given them a large piece, which Johnnie had cut into five small pieces, all of about the same size. He helped Jennie to one piece, and began to eat one himself. Jennie poured out the tea, and the feast went merrily on." Presently rose a discussion, and tbeu came a prolonged wail from Johnnie. " What is.the matter ?" asked mother. "Jennie's greedy and selfish, too?" cried Johnnie. We each had two piecas of cake, and there was only one left, and Jennie took— she took it all." Mother looked perplexed. " That does seem rather selfish of Jennie!" » "Tee, it was!" Johnnie wept, "'cause I cut the cake that way, so's I ;ould have the extra piece.myself -Selected
"At tge Sign of the Red Pale." [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
At tlie Si^nof theKedPale." O.VE of the most interesting men of our .time is the new Principal of Hastings College, Lon don,Peter Taylor Forsyth, D.D. He. is only being discovered just now by the general j public, but it. says. something for the pnblic I weal that lie has been discovered at all. There are many writers and teachers who follow the apostolic injunction In administering new milk to babes, but not many can go further and provide "strong meat'-, for men. Dr. Forsyth can do botli these things—he can talk to chil dren in a marvellous way, because lie possesses imagination; and he can talk to men because ho has road widely and had a virile intellect. So, wliilo we wonder why some authors write so much, we regret that others write so little, and Dr. Forsyth belongs to that silent class whose next word is waited for. # « # Dr. Forsyth's first work of note was a re markable volume entitled, " Religion in Recent Art," published in 1889. It contains six lec tures, and the titles ...
Official Recognition, Grand Lodge Office, Protestant Hall, Castlereagh Street, Sydney, 28th January, 1902. [Newspaper Article] — Watchman — 8 February 1902
Official Recognition, Grand Lodge Office, Protestant Hall, 1 • Castloreagh Stroot, Sydney, 28tli January, 1902, KeBoiution passed by tho iixocutive Com mittee, January 24th, 1902, and adopted by Grand Lodge, January 28, 1902: • V " That this Committco recommends the paper to the support and patronage of the Institution and membership generally."