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A French Waiter. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
A French WVaiter. A novelty in tbo housa? Iaf wealthy French genthnima, MI. Gauton Micnier, is a dining. room eklctric railway. The track otarta from the pnatry, where the dihenr aro loaded upon a ecr, ptieres through a tann.el to tho dining rcotu, andn makescna circit of the centre of the tl.ble, above which it in supported at ua htigl;t of four inolhc. The car, pasoing and' Ftai pi g in front of cacti guest, rapidly per. 1.,013 all the eacnltial mI!'t r t'rea of a punQ.r lul i:nd well ordelcd service, obeying with wn?er, ful precision the ordetr of the maste of tcaI horu?e as given through a columutato at lis riilht hand. This car weighs sixteen pourA., and is capable of carrying 150 poundF.
A Policeman's Catch. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
A Polic0i1ell URCatch. This morning a newsboy thrust his heal into a hIotsl waiting.rcom nod yelled : " Itn.rdanhout the catch made by a police., man I?rt night?" " No 1' " No I" " What about it ?" and and hie papers went ci? like hot cake?. SCatcit made by a policeman, ell ? Don' believe any seuh ituff I Thought poicemaI nlrvay, ftll aslctp about the time n cntoh wa 'C TIlotut'a it zeactly--he caught a nap 1" andl tie doot c!oed with a b.ng.
GIRGARRE EAST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
CIRCARRE EAST. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. The seating accommodation of the above church was taxed to its utmost on Wednesday evening last, the occasion being an entertainment in aid of the Sunday School connected with the church. Thie church was very tastefully depo ated with evergreens, flowers and pepper=trees, producing a very pleasing effect ; the motto, 'aWe!onie," being con spicuous?ly displayed, beautifully executed with white Swansdown on blue satin. Miss Westaoott presided at the piano during the evening. There were fully 50 or 60 outside who could not obtain admission. The Rev. A. Chambers occupied the chair, and the following programme was gone through. --"The Little Hero," Mr Manning; "Apart," Mrs White ; " For all etern ity," Miss Lockwood; a recitation by Master J. Jolhnstoneo; Miss Nellie and Annie Richards, and Ethel Donaldson, " The Windmill"; Master Leslie Donald son contributed a recitation ; a duet by Miss Westioott and Mr Wellman, ' The Minute Gun at Sea." Thp firtt p...
A Few Amiable Delusions. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
A Fetw Atictble Delfrsions. That our best girl is perfection personifled. That our chrldren are phenomenally }right. That the man who does not share our political opinions is either an idiot or a rascal. That we could edit a paper with great jacecss. That dullness is profundity. That vulgarity is wit. That our friends would get along a gr-ot Jeal better if they wouldhi only follow our advice. That we possess unusanl histrionic talent. That we cao prevent our sons front falling in love with the first girl he meets, just as we did. Of all human virtues, none is so difllcult to comipass as that of full andr frank forgive. ness. No word is so often said, and nothing is more seldom dlone, and no gaip between the word andt the thing is more carefully coil ecnaled. Friend fall out, antl "I foroive you " ends the sorry drama; but the aosurance is rarely solidl-the sound strikes the ear, but :he echoes die away before they reach the enart. adll tile breach which has beer madlo ;s always a br...
Sale of a [?]inda God. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
Salesof (C llitltf Gorl. A well.known firm of London auctioneers recently sold a large coil, ci ion of Burmese, Indian anll J apInese caUiouities, that be. loiged to a gel.tlenman who had oce lpied an ll:icial position in Ilia. Toe greot anttrac tion of the sale wa, the Ilinf iu hinliIgi (led, consisting of a thrytsberyl cat's eye lixid in a topaz, and moounted on a pyramittal base studded?c with dliamnoni. and precious stones. This curious relic stood two and one quartar inches in height. It was preserved for more than a thousand years in an ancient temple at Delhi, where aets of devotion were paid before it by women who where anxious tL have children. The base is of solid gold and around it are set nine gems or charms, a diamond, ruby, sapphire, chrysoberyl cat's eye, coral, pearl, hyncinthine garnet,)eliow sapphire, and emlllerall. These gems are all rudely carved, and would, no doubt, by more scientilic cutting be greatly increased it value. lound the apex of tloi gld pyramid is...
ADVICE TO A YOUNG COUPLE ABOUT TO GET MARRIED. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
ADVICE TO A YOUNG, COUI'.T , ABOUT TO (gET MARIRIEl)D. lY advice ought to be valuable. I hvive never been married, it is true, but 1 hIae . cousii who is. I would nay to thie hIl.blltid that is to be:- IHtabllilil complele mastery over youir jlfe. Let her know that in nmrrylgi hier y.ru lid hert a fvoiurlhe can I?ier reipay. Slot out l.t att lnight. Absence wanker bite heoa ..Ll; ."w fou c?hle. Ilroi't let the yuin'.g irletur cull on hIr. Do'a l "et any otither nhitel-ter call on her. ol),.'t !et any one call on her except it few youllt woileno who re ranther foltl of yourl p lf. Mkbe nl oceanional dia?greeable emaurl. ,boiut hIr breed'ng austd the lowly Io ;iti it her famlily. Finid faul:t iboit everythingi you caln. And then liind fault about evutiylhiny Ilse. 'To thile wife I would ay: Esiab!ish conmplelte imastery over your husband. L.et himi understalnd that in marryi g him, you lowered yourself, and your famlily will never fort.ive you for it. Lock I e loor on hIm if lie stayr...
The Bombshell. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
The B~ombsiheI. The following is a 'reminiscence of the Miego of Paris, a personal experience which does me honor, and of which I am proud. Let the reailer, however, not be alarmed. I shall not fike birn to the ramparts, nor call upon him to visit the outposts; he shall not be asked to go farther, in fact, than the Rue do Trevise, where resided my old friend, Dutnilly, a manufacturer of chemicals, the husband of an excellent wife, the fathler of a charming daughter, skilful in his business and a good patriot, though a little wild on the nubject of politics. In short, one of tile best men that ever lived. Although surprised, with every one else,by the actual illvestmelnt of Paris, Mlme. Dutailly, like a prudlet woman, hai:l long been engaged in the work of provisioning her establiohment, and had a:nao?stl such an abundance of provisions that, Ihad the siege lasted three months longer, the 1Jutaills would not have inown wanti. FiLOot the rionth of October her fuuily had reas,ni to ble...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
FOR TRADE DEPRESSION ..l a p o,.. __ -. Newton :orrie , c l abant that.,ý i a il . to 1 us w l have y1\, ýý a if t h not e th. t \r. "n furýoff 't Why Newton's pe l o rd ekn wS l h a si S rth a , lI ithout i lP deople wor Pnt and :?o ' Ai c i ertising i adv ersn guess tnat you have a tio' ei h businessi aso azeis . "adver t il.sing good thin thn to sell.rt il man well shod. almwany pi ll ,;. Newto wortri er d coinsid e't alh l st thad ittippl. rne0o t to us would 1oo alk i ]m, I av r,'iid q it e l if it hal tot Tete r, thld " toothsome ftit in far,-o ties. Onrmehy Newtt's pple fell `r c know. Soa' lo iteti . Oe t a dsieso ts stid 'to "rt itself itot dv rti.i n, we k c, it will eve as in other ilt stratiotn of the wiat ,f gayt t i ti, -grait is always downwards. Print aid prosper is a wihe old saw. Td.here 'is n ncessit of trgit ig tle q:Thesti.rhnletlcr it, pays to advertiso. Whether , it p atysi t r yo yo t it-s\\°Vey (1ti f nd tlo,' -in-otitoi b°' iness. Ix tihil nihilo =it. Yo sr...
Song. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
If words were not so weak To tell our best thoughts, dn4 Then I might speak, And you might hear. If earth were not so bleak, Our roses might not die And I might seek And find you nigh. You found, what should I seek I You mine, what should I need To make this bleak Earth heaven indeed Can Sit Perfectly Still.-It is saiold the Japn neso can si t stil ler than any other people, their habit of sell control being from earliest childhood a part of their conscientiouso duty. I watched two Japanese students at ths tcrrific thunder and lightening tragedy of "Clito" the other evening, and through tihe whole play I was in rapt admiration at the way in which these Japanese gentlemen maintained their most perfect and invincible calm. Such self control as theirs must com mand respect and wonder. No lurid scenes of Athenian splendor; no jealousy, terror, or despair, not even murder and death, could relax a muscle of their gravehand rigid faces. Not a word during the perlormance did they exchange; ...
The Men Like Her. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
Tio Allen Iike ler. Who does not rejoice in the modern Old maid? She is round and jolly, two dimples in her checks, a?d has a laugh as musical as a bobolink's song. She wears nicely il.ted dresses, and becoming little ornaments abhot lhcr throat, and captivat ing knota and bows. She goes to concerts, parties, sullpper, lectures ad matinees, and slhe doesn't go alone. She carries a dainty parasol, and wears killing bonnots, and has live poets and philosophers in her Irain. In fact, the modern old maid is as good an the modern young maid; asho has sense and conversation as well as dimples and curves, and sho has a bank book and dividends. And the men liko her-and why not?
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
Mn. WOODnOnhADv: "This new teacher ain't At for business." Scohool Commissioner: ".What is the matter with him?" . Mr. W: "He can't spell wuth a cent." " Cen't spell?" "Naw, can't even spell. He told my darter today that ' akeeters' was spelt with a 'm." WINKs : " 1 forgot all about my rheuma. tism last evening. I went to the minstrels, and laughed etraight along. Didn't feel a twinge. Funniest endman I ever saw, only he was awfully hoarse." Mink : "Hoarse sheetuuts are good for rheumatism." IT appears from evidence given before the Committee of the Hoose of Lords on Child Insurance that the greatest amount of busi. ness is done in -Dublin among the artisans and petty shop.keeping people, amongst whom there ws very little abuse of the practice. The gretest offenders are to be foutid among general servants and labouring elasses, which is only one more fast pointing to the oeles aMjiqjtlq n jl a ranead torilks ,
ODDS AND ENDS [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
ODDS AND ENDS Ton Empecror of Chinai is vi er in hbi generation than children of European light, Ite is going to acil all honorary ranhks in his emlriro, and Io expccts to raise 4.000,000 taela in four mouths. Tri longest span of wire in the world is ured for a tehgrat h in India over the river Kiutnah, bltween ftzoralrh nd'dt ety)ntgru:n. It is more than 0.000 f'et in lhngth, aLd is 1.200 feet high. IT is raid that the total coat of cnmpilirg and publishing the reports of the Caallenger expedition, thu lest thleo volumne of which are about to be ieuoed, his already exceeded 4200,000. Tnh Pope ought not to be in want of chalmpasne for a few years, hiHol:ness nhav ing received no Irss than 50,000 bottles in all as Jubilee preEcnts from various donoro. A Frvoct of about 100 crows, passing over Cummiuoville, Ohio, wero attacl ed by thrice their number of eogli.l sparrowe, nhi com. pletely routed the big birds. Several crows were disabled, and one was found with both eyes pecked out. A ...
THE MAP OF EUROPE. Changes It Has Undergone Within the Past Sixty Years. The Growth of Russia, Italy and Prussia—New Governments Created Since February, 1830—The Suppression of Unhappy Poland. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
THE MAP OF EUROPE. 5-,-4-- Changes It Has Undergone Within the Past Sixty Years. The Growth of Russia, Italy and Prussiat -Now Governments Created Since February, 1830-The Suppros alon of Unhappy Poland. -+4 - Rumors of a European war on a grand scale are so rife now, on account of the troubles in tbe Balkan peninsula, that it may be interesting to recall the many. and stupendous changes which have modified tie map of Europe during the last sixty years. The French revolultion, continued by Napo-. Icon I., overturned every nation and modi flied every frontier limit in Europe. Iletween 1815 and 1830 the restoration of thie eldest branch of the Bourbons in France, and the Vienna and Verona congresses, had nearly le.eatablished the ancient order of things in the European world. But in 1830 the re volution which crowned the Orleans cadet, Louis Phillippe, as King of France, and pro claimed him the representative of modern liberalism as against clerical reactiosnism as personified in Char...
Sandwiches. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
SandwicheS. Jamn sandwiches are the prettiest things and newest things for afternoon tea. Peach jam, strawberry, apricot and plum make the best sandwiches. Of course the bread t, ust be cut thin aod well buttered before the jam is spread between the slices, if only on the ground of economy, as the same pieces of bread do for both. Large strawberries cut in slices a quarter of an inch thick, strewn with sifted sugar, and put between thin slices of French roll spread with fresh butter, or better still, with heavy cream, make exquisite sandwiches, and so do pine. apples or bananas treated in the same fashion. Cream cheese sandwiches, sugared, not salted, are delicious served with straw berries. For savory sandwiches, lettuce, cucumbers and tomato are much nicer at this time of the year than the anchovies and caviare, and smoked sardines that make such pleasant and dainty additions to the after-' noon tea-table in winter. Have you tried a very simple sandwich made of nasturtium leaf, sp...
DON'T. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
1) 0 N'T. )Do.'r cay or wri;te Austro-Hungary. Thq ,*,,t writers prefer Austria-Hungary. lh.i,'t call the Chinese "Mongolians." II Shet tr to reserve the latter name for the :,ol,!e , ho live nortlh of China proper. InD't 1 lp'ak of a entire of China a a Chlina" ,tn. You would not say that you had an r,.lauiti tinn .digging in your garden. It I 'itL io cull Joln a Chinese. Ic.n', for get that Oriental names ending il ' tt" have the accent most invariably on thi- In?t syllable, as Teheran, Beloochiatan. D),m' imnagine that the spelling of gee. :raoHtijtsl names in the newspapers is ncoc'carily accurate. It is safe to say tha' one half of the place names in Africa and ~\ti, eis they appear in our daily press, are tangle?dal alnoist beyond recognition by thbe 'atie or the tlypes. 1),n'tL call Bermuda "a North American.: foland," as a writer in a newspaper did-the ,ohero day. There are plenty. of Nort.h SInt rcan islands, but Bermuda is not one et them. It is an oceanic, nob a continent...
WISE WORDS. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
t Ithll nlc wihose ch?ilil hias kniovwn carenes, thecre is always a litre of Inlets. ory lwhil (wrotu George Eliot) can be touched to genitle isues. Evcry mat will scoonlr or latol Ietl the ianii who will knock thle chip iT his shoulder. The iltmn who talks in his lupl, is nol as mulch lhof a nuisance as tihi m who isleep. in hii talk. Thue world was mallde before somlle peoplle, but to hear thlem tnall you woull never know it. Don't rob your wife all iher lifeniie in orderll toike provision for her in c oase io should be first. takenll away.
The Troublesome Twins. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 27 April 1894
?hc T'rotrblesonw Twitns, Thy re once were twins, two toddling thing% W\\'o hlk.tl like one another, And juost to tell Vhich one was which \\'a smetimes quite a bother, For when 'you felt most sure of onu lit likely was the other. WIh'ther Ted was Tod or Tod was Ted Snati.tis causud apprehension, All I led to blunders nalt mistakes Too nrrurtlrouls to mention. Yet naoln wcre smart ernough to and A ptisitive preventlion. If Ted, while playinl in the barn, Met with a slight disaster, l'h.ly'.I be sure, in their alarm, To clap on Tod the plaster, They'd give Ted oil when Tod was sick, And Tod got well no faster. Ooe of them died.-they never knew which And thlel ceame consternation I vow co:uld they put upon the ston A bald prevarication ? They so;ply carved on it "T--D,;' Ant closedl th altercation.