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IT PAYS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
IT PAYS. To koop our ideals and to believe that all women are good and all men are honest; To be loving and kind, because kindness and consideration are wonderful coals of fire to heap on the heads of our enemies. To be contented, for what do we know about the unhappiness of other people. Tn he cheerful in lind weather and good weather, for a cheerful heart makes good weather even when thyre is noRunshine. To be m ado happy hy little things, for the accumulation of them makes up tho sum and substauee of lifo. Not to bo envious, for tho velvet gown may cover a woman who would gladly exchango places with you.
SYMPATHY WITH CHILDREN. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
' SYMPATHY WITH CHILDREN. WK paralyze the spirit nf investigation by indif- ference to the child's question»; clip the wing's of iiim-.rimition by not responding to its poetic fancies ; kill thc artistic effort by scoring crude result? ; and freeze sympathy by coldness to its appeal. Titus, remaining an " alien to the child's life, and forcing upnn it a life that is foreign, we «ow in weak natures the seeds of formulism and hypocrisy, and so antagonise the 8li nntr natures that we tempt them to become intellectual and moral out-laws. ???MiiMig-rmiiwlmnrllirirlTrr-fimrinftm""rT-r-iTtiirmi-wiiiiiiMMf ?nwiiiwii.iiBiimw
DO YOU WISH YOU WERE HEALTHY LIKE ME. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
DO YOU WISH YOU.WEBE HEALTHY . . LIKE ME. ? Women often' think their lot is a hard one yet they hnvé' themselves to blame in' most cases.' They live unn.aturnl':lives,; wear their stays too tight,.and in 'almost.every', way act contrary to' the laws' of. nature. . Suffqririg yvon i on need suffer no more, now ,that a panacea, in the form of Bile .Beans, is at hand. This great; remedy , is what ailing women need ; their action is very gentle, and they relieve the system of: all poisonous'waste effete matter that causes so much distrôss at the present period:1 amongst our women and budding girls. ' Bile .Beans,are nature's remedy,.' and they contain nothing that'could, injure the most delicate constitution. Used a: ¡nnmber ? of years in America, they come ' to Australia wifch- a reputation that will undoubtedly score a great success here for them. If you are a suffering female, young or old, you should always keep a box of this great specific on your dressing table, for often, nn ounc...
HOW TO JUDGE A GOOD MILKER AS A CALF. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
HOW TO «JUDGE A GOOD MILKER AS . A OÁLP. IT has boen published in a Swedish news- paper that á discovery has been wade and proved by first-class veterinarians that it is possible ap the birth of a calf to judge whether it will be a good milch oow. It has li oe í¿ ohserved that tho palps on the inner sideB of the cheeks, near the corner of the :mou"^, have different forms, according as the «niu?*! T íl good, a middle-class, or an indifferent n?'^''*'. The palps being large, broad and flat, denoto that the animal will igive a largo quantity £>i milk. If they are only round, the milk quakes are only of the most ordinary description, w'Mle if they are pointed, the milk yield is of tho uioat 1 wretched description.
A BRUTAL LARRIKIN. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
A BRUTAL LARRIKIN. Last ©vening:, whilst returning: 'home ho- i twoon tho hours o'f ptavan arad twelve o'clock a resident, took a Bile B^un for Biliousuesa, which obviated a pnasiblo attack of headache and constipation, which often follows an over indulgence in rfifrenhuiMuts, liquid and offonrwiae. Bi lo B°».ns, taken by larrikins, whose livers «nd digestion are in an imper- fect «condition, would not feel so much ill-will town rd» th«ir fallow-beings and always be wanting tn punch someone's head.. This same thing applies to family tiffs and differ encee»; if vse r'.*.aUy knew it, about two thirds of the disputes «íid petty -jealousies that one finds in our "best ¡homes are caused almost entirely by biliousness and bad liver. To be forewarned is to be forwarmed, and if you love your rolntions aud 'friends.don't be; a bore to them all your lifo. A courso of Bile Beans for Biliousness will-make you in all probability n good husband, friend, and companion. They only cost 9£d. and ls. ...
Knocking at Death's Door! Called Back by CLEMENTS TONIC. MR. W. H. K. HICKSON, QUAAMA. NEW SOUTH WALES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
EnocMiig/ at1 ; : ; 1 Called Baolcby - - /. ä, ; , , . ' rOLEIEETSMÍO.;: ?; , " MB'. W. H. K. HICKSON,; . ' QUAAMA. ' ' . ,: NEW1 S6T7TH WA-LES, writes on October I9tU 1896:--Two years a^o I waa near death's door from an attack of influenza. I had been nursing* friends and neighbours 'suffering from the same complaint, and thought I'wasi exeorpt from contracting it; but I waa mistaken: After calling in a doctor, who doubtless did all he oould for me, he failed'to effect a cure. I then tried Olemonts Tonic, and am harjov to say I pulled through, - -Your« truly, W. H. K. HICKSON.
IN A HOPELESS MINORITY. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
IN A HOPELESS MINORITY. A. young soldier, hulf tipsy, rolled' into an evangelistic meeting1 in a town not far from' GMasgoir one .evening. He took his seat, and was soon in the arms of Morpheus. Shortly af tet wards the. preacher rose, and, aftor a short lecture, said to the con- gregation : " Will all who want to go to heaven, please rise." All present stood up, except pur military friend; butas the audience sat down, the movement awoke him, and just thea the preacher asked : '.Now, I want all of you who want to go hell, to stand up." The soldier slruygled a little, then got np, and, steadying himself against the seat, cried out : " Well, preacher, I don't know exactly what we are voting on, bur. you and I seem to be in a hopeless minority."
The Liverpool Herald, PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1898. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
The Liverpool Herald, PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1898. IN these immediate days, when there is scarcely a ripple upon the surface of politics, any point is seized on for a subject. Just now the public appetite has been whetted with the sensational developments of the Atmospheric Gas swindle and the political thirst has been tempered with the rumoured intention of Mr. Jacob Garrard to resign his ministerial position. The relevancy of these remarks are apparent from the fact that the Hon. Jacob is managing director of the Atmospheric Gas Company. Of course no one would be so stupid us to associate the name of the Minister with the daring fraud which has been perpetrated on confiding citizens, but the public will express surprise that Mr. Garrard has declined the repeated invitations of the conductors of the daily press to explain how he allowed himself to be beguiled into accepting so prominent an office in an enterprise promoted by three crafty individual...
LOCAL AND GENERAL. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
LOCAL AND GENERAL. THE anniversary of the Hoxton Park Union Church and Sabbath School will be cele- brated by a tea-meeting and concert on Wed- nesday evening, 9th March. The affair will take place in the church and Mr. C. McClure will preside. AT the Liverpool Police Court on Thurs- day last, before the P.M. and Messrs. Mayne and Chapman, J'sP., a number of persons were fined 10s, with 4s 10d costs each for keeping unregistered dogs. John Vance who &nbsp; on Monday last was ordered to pay a fine of 40s, in default one month's imprisonment, for indecent language, was brought up on remand, charged with damaging the uniform of the arresting constable and a night-tub at the lock-up. Defendant pleaded guilty and was fined 10s and ordered to pay for the damage done, in default twenty-one days' imprison- ment—sentences to be concurrent. THE Camden A., H. and I. Society have issued the schedule for their thirteenth annual show, which takes place on the 2.3rd, 24th and 25th March. T...
POLITICAL AND PERSONAL. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
POLITICAL AND PERSONAL. Mr. Brunker thinks Federation a very good thing to keep away from; Solicitor W. J. Bruton, of Sydney, although only 25, has been concerned in the defence of five prisoners capitally charged. They were all acquitted—which accounts for, Mr. Bruton's delay in becoming famous. It is the client who gets hanged who secures for his advocate a bold advertissment. Everyone of the jury in the North case were in favor of a verdict of acquittal, but there was no unanimous agreement as to the form of the verdict, so the Judge had to dis- charge the panel. Riddle, from Cowra, got a divorce from his wife in the ground of " repeated cruelty," and heo is quite a model of physical health and strength— with the exception of that &nbsp; unfortunate injury to his eyes. It is rare that a husband gets a divorce on the score of cruelty. The point in this case was reserved &nbsp; by His Honor for the opinion of the Full Court. Now South Wales is now without a Chinese ...
THE LIGHT THAT CAST NO SHADOW. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
THE LIGHT THAT CAST NO SHADOW. CURIOUS stories are to!&lt;l about tho powers pos- sessed by certain natives of India, who live up among the Himalaya mountains. These old men it is said, have devoted scores of years to the stud}' of natural laws and forces, which the rest of the world knows nothing about. Lately a German professor visited the "adepts," as these queer Hindus are called, for thu purpose of* finding ont tho secret of their remarkable perform- ances. They treated him rather scurvily, but in- terested Iiiiii all the samo. One day the pro- fessor wanted to examine some ancient Sanskrit manuscripts. An adept went with him to a cave wherein the books were kept. The place was as dark as the bottom of a well. " I can't see to read, here," said the visitor. " Then we will have some light," was the reply, and immediately (the professor says) a soft, pearly light brightened tho cave. He. could not tell whence it came, but he noticed that it had one strange quality-it cast...
A CORNSTALK IN BRITAIN AND WHAT HE SAW THERE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
A CORNSTALK IN BRITAIN AND ! WHAT HE SAW THERE. I « ? . [BY W. T. C.] I Just at this point the scene beggars de I scription. The crowd now trod upon one ! another and were yelling and gesticulating j as if mad, while through all the uproar could [ be heard the shrieks of the eel-seller and the 1y el ping of the dog, who was snapping vici- ously. " Save my dawg ! Do save my poor dawg 1" pleaded the owner, who, while in a kneeling posture, was vainly trying to drag p his animal towards him by the chain. " Do f stand back gentlemen," he gurgled, as he I went on all fours in his endeavors * to trace ! the direction of his pet. " Samp ! Samp ! ? my poor"-but here another tremendous assault from the goat cut short his prayer, ' whioh became a howl as 'he sprawled on the f pavement face down. The struggling, push ; ing and hubbub in our vioinity now began \ to be alarming. I had managed to sit up , and get my back up against the nov.' upright I tub, while a box and some jars prevented I my...
NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
NOTES. THE old proverb, " God helps those who help themselves," has seldom or ever been more clear- ly illustrated than in the success which has at- tended our first agricultural show—a success the more striking because achieved in the face of circumstances the reverse of encouraging, a fact which reflects all the more credit on the untir- ing energy, zeal and perseverance of the patriotic gentlemen who constituted the committee. Fortunately for the society and the district generally the gentleman elected president of the society did not accept the position in that languid, patronising spirit so often affected by the average M.P., but, recognising that " a thing worth doing at all is worth doing well," immediately set himself to work to overcome the various obstacles barring the way to success—many of them purposely raised by men (to their shame be it said) who pride themselves, particularly at municipal elec- tions, with having a large stake in the district, and who ought to have b...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
POSTAL INFORMATION. IMAIM are despatched from Liverpool Post Office 'daily (Sundays excepted), as follows : Sydney, Parramatta, and Glenfield, 9-30 a.m. Bringelly, Moorbank, Bonnyrigg, Preston's, and i Hoxton Park, ll a.m. i Sydney, 12-.-Î0 p.m. Campbelltown, Camdon, Narellan, Granville, and I T.P.O., at 5-30 p.m. I Sydney, Parramatta, and Granville, at 9-30 p.m. I 'On every Tuesday and Saturday maila ara des- patched for Holdsworthy and Eckersley a 12 noon. I On every Saturday night a mail is despatched to f Travelling P.O., with letters for tho Northern and Western litios, afc ü'30. On Sundays mails are despatched, to Sydney, Parramatta, Granville, and Travelling P.O. at 5 fip.m. t --._ j MATLS are received at the Liverpool Post Office Mdaily (Sundays excepted), as follows : ¡Sydney, Campbelltown, and Travelling P.O. afc 8 [am. I Moorbank, 9*45 o. m. I ¡Sydney, Parramatta, Granville, Narellan, Cam l den, 10 a.m. ! Bonnyrigg, 12*45 p.m. [? Hoxton Park, 9 a.m. i "'Bringelly and Pres...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
'SAFE' AND EASY TEETHING' Is the prompt use of A:s7vtom and Mansdinsl. M ATRIO A RIA :'' ; Thousands of Mothers can testify to. this .and their words* are endorsed by Clergymen, Missionaries, Doctors, Nurses and Dealers from.all parts of the World. . SUPPLIED BY ROYAL COMMANDS To members of the BRITISH and FOREIGN ' , ' ROYAL FAMILIES! They cool the gums, comfort tho child, produce a natural ciilm refreshing sleep, and render teething; quite easy. Criiaranteed Perfectly Harmless SLEEPLESS NIGHTS PREVENTED. We never get a restless night. Hoyland Common, noar Barnsley, January 2nd, 1890. Messrs. Ashton & Parsons, London. Please lot me have another large box of Infants' Powders. Could you let me have thom to sell ? I Lave let several people havo some, and 1 think we .could sell a good many. I believe (hey have been u great bonollt to my baby ; wo never get a restless night with her. and she is cutting teeth. Yours truly, .(Mit.) Ai HEELEY." The doctor failed.to relieve. Ivy Ban...
A UNIQUE WOMAN. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
A UNIQUE WOMAN. The quiet old-world town of Tewes, in addition to its ancient Castle and Dripping Fan, olaims the nniqne distinction of pos- sessing a female sexton, who has buried many a score of her fellow townsfolk. Mrs. E. Steere, the lady in question, is sixty-nine years of age, and has officiated as caretaker at tho Tewes Cemetery for over twenty years. She is tall and somewhat gaunt, with dark featuros and black elfin looks; but, however forbidding the old sextoness may at first appear, she is in reality a most amiable and obliging woman, and a warm heart boatB beneath her rough exterior. Mrs. Steere may bo seen any summer evening tending the graves of those of her 'oliente' whose relations or friends pay the annual sum of half-a-crowm, which is the modest foe demanded by rho old lady for her trouble. With the exception of these fees sbo receives no salary whatever, and her spare time is ocoupied with washing, nursing, harvesting, and outting corn. Possessed of an indomitable...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
The Psalm of Life. Tell me not in monrnful numbera Advertising does not pay ; For the mini's non compos mentis Who would nuoh absurd things say. Life is real! Life is earnest I And the man who hopes to rise To sticoess in any calling Must expect to advertise. In the world's broad field of battle, Ia tho conflict of real life, Advertising is the secret Of achievement in the strife. LivcB of rich mern all remind UB We oan make our own sublime, And by liberal advertising To the highest summit climb. THE Liv er poo I Hera ld With which is incorporated tho "Liverpool Times" and " Liverpool Meroury), Published Every Saturday Morning, Is one of tho BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM H ont of Sydney, as t has a Large and Steadily Increasing Circulation throughout the whole of the District, iuoluding ' j Canley Vale, I St. John's Park, Cabramatta, Hoxton Park, Glenfield, Bringelly, Ingleburn, Minto, Moorbank, Bonnyrigg, and the to-wn of liverpool. o Ii contains the . LAT EST NE W S I right up to the ti...
A QUEEN WHO SMOKES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
A QUEEN WtCO SMOKES. The Queen of Spain is most simple and domestio in her tastes. She and ' her : ?daughters are admirable needlewomen, and ' embroider and make laoe-most beautifully, the little King playing beside them whilst' they work, rho Queen teaohoa her children Gorman herself, und oontrives to make even German grammar interrestiug. She has but one vice-if vice it be-she smokoB, and the little King delights in making cigarettes for hor. In Austria, however, many women smoke ; and not ov«m the unhappy doath of j Queen Christine'a cousin, tnV Archduchess | Mathilde who s«t Aro to hor muslin dross J with her oigar, ha* been able to oure hor of 'j this habib. Her favourite colour, as it is* now thatof tho Princess nf "Wales, is mauve, i lt is always dlllloult for womon of sentiment \ who havo worn mourning to roturn to crude colo ort», li ko blue, rod, and pink. Í
SHORT STORY A WOMAN AND A DOG. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
-9- I A WOMAlf "AND A DOG-. , IT "was a field on the outskirts of a smoky town. Cabbages grew in it. When the west wind blew, sulphur smoke from the chemical works brooded over it. People said it was healthy-the sulphur smoke : it ?was oertainly very nasty, if that had any- thing to do with it. Tho woman loaned against the stile that led into the dusty high . road, and the dog sat at her feet. He was .a thorough-bred Irish terrier, and the little tuft of beard under his chin and hi3 sorrow- ful brown eyes gave him an air of profound -wisdom. She was tall and slim, and very pretty. Her dress was shabby, and her hat was limp. You would have needed to look more than once at her boots before you realised that they were shapely and good, because it was so many days since they had bean deaned. And yet, in spite of her shabby clothes, you would not have been so very much surprised when yon heard that hor name was Madge de Couroy, the Honourable Mrs. de Courcy, in faot. But the probability ...
FARM AND GARDEN ORIGINAL ARTICLES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 26 February 1898
F ABM Mïï ÍA11BI ORIGINAL ARTICLES. ISTov 22.-THK ONION - DIÍSOBIPTION OE LEAVES, FLOWERS AND ROOT- FLAVOR -EARLY CULTIVATION TN . ENGLAND VARIETIES OEOWN. IN AUSTRALIA-SOIL AND SEED--THE WELSH OAION-SCAL- LIONS-THE TREE ONION-THE GROUND ONION--THE. CHI/E. This is a biennial herbaceous plant, with long tubulated leaves and a swelling pithy stalk, thioker in the middle than at either end. The flowers are in the form of a large spherical head,*" and expand the second season after sowing. The root is in the form of a series of oonoentrio "oats, varying in size according to the soil and climate, and also in colour from a wine red to white. The peouliar flavour is less intense, than that of the garlic, and there is also mere of a mucilaginous nutritive substance in the butt, the small reddish onions- naviug much more pungency than the larger ones. The onion was known and cultivated at a very early period in England. It is not supposed that any variety oï'it is indigenous, since the large...