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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
POSTAL INFORMATION. MAUS are despatched from Liverpool Post Office ; .daily ¡(Sundays excepted), aa -follows-: -Sydney, Parramatta,-and Gie».field, 9-30 a.m. Bringelly, Moorbnnk, Bonnyrigg, Proston^, and ; Hoxton Park, ll a.m. ¡Sydney, 12-30 p.m. 'Campbelltown, Camden, Narellan, Granville, and ! T.P.O., at 5-30 p.m. ¡Sydney, Parramatta, and Granville, at 9'30 p.m. - .On every Tuesday and Saturday mails are des- patched for Holdsworthy and Eckersley a 12 noon. On -every Saturday night a mail is despatched to Travelling P.O., with letters for-tue Northern and' Western lines, at 9*30. On Sundays mails are despatched to Sydney, Parramatta, Granville, and Travelling P.O. at 5 HP-m. _ MA ras are -received at the Liverpool Post Office .daily (Sundays excepted^, as follows : Sydney, Campbelltown, and Travelling P.O. at 8 , am. i Moorbarik,'9*45 a. m. ! Sydney, Parramatta, Granville, Narellan, Cam- den, 10 a.-m. Bonnyrigg, 12*45 p.m.. ! Hoxton Park, 9 a.m. Bringelly :and Preston's, 5'o5 p.m....
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
Impurities of the Blood Until these purifying Pill» have had a fair trial, let. no one .be longer oppressed with thc notion that his malady is in- curable,. A few doses will remove all disordered actions, rouse the torpid liver, rélieve the obstructed kidneys, cleanse impure blood, and confer on every function healthful vigour. They work a thorough purification throughout the whole sys'em, without disordering che natural action of any organ. Indigestion, Bilious Complaints, and Sick Headache No organ in the human body is so liable to disorder as the liver. 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 remova. all causes of indigestion, i.n*pis-at«d bile, and sick headache, and affect a permanent cure. Weakness and Debility. In Cases of debility,, languor, and ncrvousnuss, generated by excess of any kind, whether mentul or physical, the effects of thes« Pills...
TOWN GARDENS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
TO WN GrA-BDENS. Evergreens for Deflorations will bo in demand; Wherever shrubs existing in home ?gardens are relied on to furnish such, paterf- amilias will do well to make che necessary prnmngs or give directions how they are to . tie conducted, betimes, to save undue dis- figurement oaade by lees thoughtful members of tho household. Aueubas and Laurels are benefited by being thinned out centrally, so as to let the light moro freely towards thou? base, where young shoots are struggling for existenoa. Ivy may be out freely, it so soon recovers itself. fiEolly only sparingly, always with an eye to the pormanont symmetery of the trees. "Where forecourt shrubberies are getting too dense they may be maintained '. indefinitely with pleasing contour if the heads of individual ones aro cut round either somewhat pyramidal or balloon shaped, and Privet may Lo included ia this category. By now entering on this system of pruning, there will bo a good supply of pieces for decorative purposes.<...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
Jlöö^OOiöÖO . D1CLÄ11ED. D'GMJGAL'S Registered List, containing OM ines of 20,000 families advertised for, to claim property, and -motley-since 1700. IPrice ls Öd, post free 2a. Every man'and women should 'buy this 'boole, as ?'iustruotiwns ár'e given' h'hw to Toooverproperty ,from;OhaDcery.--DOUGAL «od''do., ¡62 Sbrand, London, Eng. Est. 1844. A fortune may await .you. This boole-can now be obtained from W. &lt;0. Rigby, Adelaide:; Gordon and Gotcb, Mel.. Brisbane; G. Robertson & Go., Mel., .'Sydney, Adelaide,'-Brisbane*.. "BONANZA CIGARS.-A revolution in 'cigars. IDixson and Sons manufacture from the choicest Habana tobacco, with' a necessary Tportion of American, at a price never before attempted. 4 for 6Ü 1 ll Sample hundreds .sent'carriage; paid for 10s:* MK JV H. "Marsden, soli-citor, "has com nmenced practice at 89 Elizabeth-street, ¡Sydney ((óp.pósité the Supreme Court), and may ¡be consulted every evening between tthe .hours of 6 "30 and 8 o'clock at the .Co...
THE HOUSEHOLD. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
THE HOUSEHOLD. To prevent moths, before patting away shades or rugs, sprinkle with oayenne pepper. To TAKK INK Srois OUT OF MAHOGANY.-. Apply spirits of salt with a piece of rag until the ink disappears. To prevent steel brooches or ornaments . from getting rusty or dull wh«n Dot wear- ing, keep in a box in whioh is a little powdered et ar oh. To clean velvet, rub it down with olive oil' 7 or butter; this will make it like new;-'. Instead of using a brush to a felt hat, a pad of velvet will remove the dust better. A substitute for oream may be made by beating the white of an egg with a teaspoon- ful of sugar and a very little water ; put it into the oups before the coffee is poured into . them. To KiiEP Mus on GEHAM SWEET.-Milk or oream may be kept sweet by adding a teaspoonful of borax to a quart of milk or oream, It will be fonnd a most effectual , preservative. PAUTO MASKS ON GLOTHINQ.-"When fresh,, those can easily be removed by rubbing with turpentine or paraffin applied with a...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
LIVER C0HPL1IÏTT and DYSPEPSIA. Doctor dooB No Good. FOUND ... CLEMENTS . ... . . .TONIC A Marvellous Restorative. Mr. G. Rowland, Eleventh-stroet, Bowden, Adelaide, SA. writes on Jan. 22, 1897 :-I ara a cabinet maker, and I have always worked hard. For about two yoars I was vory languid, and lost all'energy. Towards the latter part of tho above period tho slightest exertion would cause a copious perspiration. I booanie very weak and lost all relish for food. I visited a doctor, who said I wns dyspeptic, and prescribed for mo, but the medicine did mo no good. I was recommended to try Clements Tonic,, which I did, and vory soon felt an improvement. I found it n marvellous restorativo, and continued (o take it until I felt as woll as evor. I no longer suffer from exhaustion or fatigue, but feol strong and woll.-Wishing you prosperiuV I romain, yours truly, fy' G.ROWLANDS. A FORTUNE TO BE MADE. WANTED nt once, in every locality, an in- telligent person to not us our Agout. No special k...
THE CRYSTAL PALACE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
THE CRYSTAL PALACE. Some kind of proposal would seem to be under consideration as to the advisability of the Government acquiring the Crystal Palaoe as a national memorial of the Queen's Diamond Jubilee. The purohase of the Palace would coBt £750,000 ; and then, of course, there would be the cost of keeping the place up, whioh would involve an an- nual expenditure of some thousands. One oannot help thinking that the London vestries might find some much more useful and at the same time lesB costly way of commemor- ating the Record Reign. As a placa of entertainment the Crystal Palace will always attract lurge numbers of holiday-makers on special occasions when exceptional amuse- ments supersede its normal duluess ; but as a kind of museum it would speedily become even duller on ordinary days than it now is, and as forlorn an. institution as tnt Imperial Institute or the Natural History Museum. j
THE LADY ON THE 'BUS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
THE LA.DY ON THE 'BUS. Great waa the amusement reoently caused by a discussion between a lady and a 'bus oonduotor, whioh was finally set right by the gallant behaviour of a sergeant de ville. The argument, whioh caused a large crowd to assemble, ocourred on the top of tho omnibus. The lady bad got outeido with a little boy, for whom ehe deolined to pay, affirming that he was only three years of age, and therefore allowed to ride free. The oonduotor waa equally positive that the child waa over five, but as he oonld not obtain tho extra fare, ho recounted his dilemma to tho inspeotor at the next stop ping place, who mounted to the imporiale to endeavour to convince the lady that she was in the wrong. It was in vain that he argued, protested, threatened, and pleaded. Not one inch would tho obstinate female budge, and at last he oried out angrily, * tho 'DUB will not move on till you have paid the other three sous, madame.' 'Very well, it will stop here for ever, for I shan't pay,' ex-...
TWO PROPHETS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
TWO PROPHETS. It is an amusing if unprofitable task to compare the predictions ot' Old Moore with with the prophecies of Zadkiel. I find that, while the one foresees that in February ' the Stock Market will be almost lifeless,' the other finds that ' there is good hope that trade and commerce will expand and become remunerative.' But, for the most part, they simply Bteer clear of one another. Zadkiel has nothing to say of the communication with Mars which his rival sets down as one of the probabilities of November, 1898 ; and when Old Moore dogmatises in Deoember concerning an ' almost unprecedented ' dis- aster, the other's eagle eye is Bweeping the misty horizon of France and Italy. Simi- larly, Old Moore has no information of the King of Swedbn, for whom Zadkiel foretells February woe?.
SKETCHER. TO PAY EXTRA. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
-.- I TO PAY EXTRA.. Decision was given against a railway oóinpbny recently in tlte caoe of a man tvho fell asleep and waa brought to a station beyond that for which be had paid his fare. The tom pac y olaiiued tho additional fare, but tho Judge contended that asleep the man was iiot reHponaible for bis extra journey. This, any unprejudiced reader will admit, Was hfird'y just to tho railway company. If O'man Could full asleep once, why not often, and uiulor what circumstances he pleased? H the Jud go contends ho was not responsible for Lia state, who was ? If a man falls asleep bo does so of bis own free will or through his own negligence, and if whilst in this otate he is carried beyond his fare, ho should certainly be compelled to pay for it. The decision paves the way for considerable fraud.
DELICIOUS SANDWICHES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
DELICIOUS SANDWICHES. Chop cold boiled ham very fine, and pound it to a paste. To eaoh oupful of the meat allow one teaspoonful of made mustard, two of melted butter or olive oil, ono of anohovy paste, the hard-boiled yolks ot two eggs, mashed fine, a dash of oayenne, a little lemon-juice, and a teaspoonful of stook or bouillon. Mix all the ingredients thor- oughly together, and spread between slioes of buttered bread.
DRUIDS' GALA. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
DRUIDS' GALA. ' THE Secretary of the TJ.A.O.D. in Victoria announces the 29th Annual Gala and Art Union, to-take place at the Hibernian Hall, Melbourne, on April 23rd. There are 125 prizes offered, at a total value of ¿£1500, the first prize being a Golden Druid, the actual cash value of which is guaranteed to be £1000. The Tickets are ls each, or ll Tickets for 10s or 22 Tickets for £1. The profits are to be divided amongst- Charities as heretofore. There being no Head Office in Sydney this year the publicare invited to send for Tickets direct to the Secretary, Mr. Jas. J. Brenan, Grattan and Drummond Streets, Carlton, Melbourne, who will for- ward Tickets to any address, without any extra charge for postage. In a Circular is- sued by the Grand President of the Order in N.S.W., that gentleman cordially invites the Members throughout N.S.W. and their friends to give the Melbourne Committee the same support as has been accorded them for the past 28 years in the Colony.
IRONING THE SHIRTS, COLLARS, AND CUFFS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
IRONING THE SHIRTS, COLLARS,. AND CUFFS. Have close beside j ou a moistened sponge* and clean piooe of soft linen to remedy* defects when they occur, and occur they will continually under the best of laundry hands. The irons may be heated on the top of a stove, or placed before the fire. They should be well cleaned with brick-dust or emery paper before being put to tho fire, and when, ready to use dust them with a duster, and. pass tho iron over a paper greased with white wax, then rub them again with the duster, and they are ready to use. If specks are found on the linen, at once rub off with the damp sponge. First iron fronts, collars,, ouffs, &c, lightly on the wrong side, then strongly with pressure on the right side,, press the edges heavily, and continue till the linen is the proper stiffness. Now damp lightly with a piece cf wet flannel, and then iron with tho polishing iron to bring up the gloss. To ourl collars and cuffs, plaoe the flat iron firmly on the wrong side...
The Liverpool Herald, PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING. SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 1898. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING. SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 1898. THE Protectionists are not to have a mono- poly of discord in their ranks, the Labor Party having put in a claim for a large amount of disunion. Perhaps before the campaign gets fairly going the Freetraders will have a distraction in the army by way of variety—which is understood to be charm- ing. It was Mr. Traill who fractured the solid wall of the Opposition by declaring in favor of direct taxation, even on the lines adopted by Mr. Reid, and the Socialists have succeeded in dividing the Solidarities outside, if not inside, the House. The cause of war in this latter connection is the issue of the Newcastle Conference. The Socialists regard the the new programme as reactionary and of a mild milk and water brand, with no political fire or legislative "devil" in it. They say that all parties are agreed on re- form of the Upper House, a State bank and old age pensions, and that Local Govern- ment has been the promise of every ...
MUNICIPAL. CABRAMATTA AND CANLEY VALE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
MUNICIPAL. CABRAMATTA AND CANLEY VALE. AT the last meeting of the above, the Mayor (Alderman Asimus) presiding, a letter was re- ceived from the Board of Health stating that a register and other documents had been forwarded to the clerk for the council's use in administering the provisions of the Public Health Act. Alder- man Stimson moved and Alderman Telfer seconded—"That this council declines to ad- minister the Public Health Act within the district, and that the clerk be instructed to write to the Board to that effect." Carried. Mr. Hearne wrote relative to rates owing upon his property— the Cabramatta Hotel—and stating that the late tenant was liable. The clerk was instructed to reply stating that the owner is liable for the rates due. The Finance Committee's report, recom- mending payment of various accounts, was adopted, as also was the dayman's usual fort- nightly report. Alderman Linley moved—" That Avoca-road be cleared and formed from St. John's road to Canley Vale-road, ...
LIVERPOOL. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
LIVERPOOL. THE regular meeting of the above council was held at the Council Chamber on Tuesday evening last; Present—the Mayor (Alderman Moreshead), &nbsp; and Aldermen C. A. Scrivener, Marsden, Chris- tiansen, Tillett, Cole, Smith, H. Scrivener, and Chapman. Before proceeding with the business, the Mayor said that Mr. Parkes, M.L.A. (who was present) desired to address the council in support of a request that the local Agricultural Society be allowed the use of the Town Hall grounds. There being no objection he called upon Mr. Parkes to address the meeting. &nbsp; Mr. Parkes said he desired to make a personal request, on behalf of the Liverpool Agricultural Society, that the council grant that body the use of the land adjoining the Town Hall for a period of three years. The land at present was practi- cally unused, and if the request was granted the society would fence off the grounds and take every precaution to protect the trees. During the year it was the society...
A CORNSTALK IN BRITAIN AND WHAT HE SAW THERE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
A CORNSTALK IN BRITAIN AND WHAT HE SAW THERE. TBY W. Ï. 0.1 L- - " J Another seen o : I find myself in a densely packed court, where children are shrieking with delight as the procession of hamper-men invade their dwellings. We enter another singlo room, the abode of an elderly Irish couple, who tend a helpless and hopelessly crippled boy. The apartment betokens des * porate poverty. All tho paints in the calon-M, dar are invoked upon entrance. At theV sight of tho edibles tho j'oung face is radiant with joy, while his large blue eyes fill with tears. " Oh, gran 1 Oh, dad 1" he cries as ho raises himself a little higher on his elbows, "You will havo a good dinner for once. And this is 'bacca, dad, and pipos too 1" he shouts as he forms his maimed right hand into an ear trumpet for tho old man's benefit. "And gran, gran, that package near the books is tea-tea for poor gran ! Why, air, my gran has nob had any tea since Father fr--i-;-~-. Murphy brought me some violets. What ! all thes...
LOCAL AND GENERAL. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
LOCAL AND GENERAL. SUNDAY afternoon cricket matches are becoming quite a popular pastime in this district. A PIC-NIC in aid of All Saints' R.C. Church, will be held on the 17th instant. An excel- lent programme of sports has been arranged to take place during the day. Full particu- lars next issue. MR. E. Cahalan, of Moorbank, had a num- ber of valuable stock drowned during the recent flood. A TEA-MEETING and concert, to celebrate the anniversary of the Hoxton Park Union Church and Sunday-school, will be held in the church on Wednesday evening next. Mr. C. McClure will preside on the occasion. MR. William Beach, the famous sculler, is as enthusiastic and successful a dairy farmer as he is oarsman. He is vice-president of the Dapto Society. Mr. Peter Kemp, another ex-champion, is also engaged in farm- ing, having a fine estate on the Hawkesbury and Colo Rivers. MR. J. H. Marsden, solicitor, has estab- lished an office in town, adjoining Mrs. Hat- ton's boot and shoe warehouse, where ...
FARM AND GARDEN ORIGINAL ARTICLES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 5 March 1898
, FABÜ :MB fÀMElI . -;-» ORIGINAL ARTICLES. No. 23.-THU ONION . (continued)-Noa? so MUCH CULTIVATED IN ENGLAND AS ON THE CONTINENT --THE LEEK-ODOR BULBS - STEMS - FLOWERS - SEEDS CULTTTEK-THE SHALLOT-How TO PRO TEOT FROM INSEOTS-'USES-THE OAEEOT' -DESOBIPTION-THE WILD CARROT ! MODE OP G-BOWTH-AT LEAST TKN VARIETIES-BARK AND WOOD. The flavour of onions suffers greatly if they be kept after gathering,even for a short time, and their produce is small in proportion to the labonr of gathering. On these accounts they are not much onltivated by English people who, partly from want of knowledge and partly from prejudice, do not live muoh upon those soups and savoury dishes whioh, while they are more whole- some and nourishing than the more solid food usually consumed, are also considerably oheaper. The Leek is said to be indigenous to Switzerland, but it has been so many ages under cultivation th at Its native place cannot be aeourately traced. The Welsh people have a great lining for these...