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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
AHB OUABANTBFDTO OIVBBVRBY SATI8PACTI0M OTJIERW1SB W1LI. DR BXCUAjfOKD, 813 George-St., Sydney. (OrrosiTR Railway Station) ( Tlio unriv&iled Kbyless ') 20s. j Watch. A Strong, Boli- - 20s. Cti^blo, Cheap nratch. ) '* English Lever, full-jowollcd, com £2 jOfi.'snmis atidii balance, 2' years* . tguarantco. J/'My unequalled English Lover, full covered cup, patent notion, 3 year&' guarantno. f My spceial Key or Keyless Knglish JJ4 - Lever, compensntion balance, patont (.action, 3 years guaranteo C First-class Key orKeylessEnglish £4 10s. i Lever, full covered cap, patent, (.hnnd finished, 4 years' guarantee. V First-class Key or Keyless English r»c j Lever, compensation balance, full 1 covered cap, hand finished, 5 years' C .gu«raiitec. /Tho ACME English Lever, full chro J g Ynometer balanco, adjusted, 15 ruby / jewels, a correct timckcopcr, 6 years' C guarantee. . Flv-back Minuto CHRONOGRAPHS, £8 8b. Tlio SPORTSMAN, £10 10s. Sir years' guarantee. Highly recommended. Lad...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
THOS. BAKER, Practical Tailor, Dowling-slrccfc, DUJTGOCJ-. BEGS to Mum thanks to his numerous customers for W\ air past support, and uruscj by strict attention to business, to njorit a CJQtinuanoo of thoir patronogo; I'nere is no need fa send away for Clothes ffHonlhoy can bo uiado as Cheap and as Good in the town. 'A. Perfect Fit Guaranteed. My Tweeds, Clothe, Doeskins, Serges, Llamas, Buckskins, Worsted a-.d Beavci Contings, Bedford and Manchester Cords, . Hair Lines, 'Etd. Arc all of tlio Best Materials to piek from, and well shrunk boforo making up. The W.R.S.K Co. (LIMITED), CLARENCE TOWN. The Company's Steamer Cooreei eaves Clarence Town with Passengers and Cargo 'on MONDAYS, WED NESDAYS, and FRIDAYS at 9.30 a.m., and Newcastle on TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS, and SATURDAYS at 9.15 a.m., until further notico. R. LYALL, Secretary. ? J. A. JONES, FAMILY BUTCHER. . Uxuo.g'og. IN taking this opportunity to tbank the public for past support, wishes to inform Inhabitants of DUNGOG that lie s...
Arguments [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
Arguments-. It is seldom that ws hear an argument con« - ducted in a thoroughly truthful manner. - Whatever be^ thesubject, whatever the abitity. to discuss it, whatever tbe views held.in nins esses out of ten the effort of the contestant is to bring all tbe proofs, reasons, and testi mony that he can find to bear upon his own side, to refute aU objections, aud finally to triumph in baving silenced, if not convinced, his opponent. Such an effort conducted in . - . such a spirit can result in no accession of truth for either party. Indeed it is not truth that they are Seeking but victory. Defeat means for them mortification and un mingled regret, whereas, if they were truth seekers, it might be the one who bad been overthrown that would rejoice,' for. he would :. have gained a kuowledgeof some new revela^ tion or new method that had never dawned ? i -upon him before. In support of the startling proposition that 'Most People are Crazy at Times,' tbe well-known facts are adduced that a...
MAITLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
MAITLAND., . ? E. W. Sjmrke reports : Fut Cattle. — The mnrkefc was not cxecRRively supplied, and with a brisk demand on each day, snl's word lively nnd values well rnninfeained. \ I lmvo sold on account of — Go', - Tl.omns, cows and hoifera from £1 17s to £2 43, cows (rouuli) from £1 9a to £A. 10s, sleer at £1 15s ; Exors. Hon; A. Doclds, bullocks from £2 14s to £3 15s, steers from £2 lis 6d to £2 13s, cows at £3, heifers from £1 lis to £1 19a; J. H. Porter, bullocks from £3 8a to £4 5s ; -T. B. A. Burne, bullocks from £3 12s Gd to £4, cows at £2 4s, hcifurs ot £1 13a 6d j J. Dixon, bul locks from £3 10s; J'. K. Mackay, light cows from £1 14a Gd to £2 2s ; Mrs Mackay, bullocks from £3 12a to £4 8s Fat CaWes.— Supplies this week were excessive and values remain low., . : 1 have sold for G. Thomas, 10 from 10s to 18s 6d ;~J Price, 35 from 8s to J £1 ; Exors late A. Dodds, 10 from 12s Gd to £1 5s ; Hal], 6 at 7s Gd. v
Commercial. DUNGOG [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
Commercial. DONGOO : IT. 0. Hurk Si Co, roporl «s ft-llouv» ' ' ?Maizes T-urgog 2s 3d.; Cliirer oe Town, 2* Gd' weevily unsuJeubio. Market glutted. EggS 8d doz. ChufF, 3a / dull Bacon, 4id Hutlor, 4cl to Otl Cedar, Board, 15h to ICs per 100FL. Duck?, 1? Od to 2s Fowls, Is G I to 2s Potrttoef, 3s Gd to 'Is cwt. ' yVi-' -J . Oats, 24. - . 'l . ?' Bcoswnx, 8d per lb. , ? ? Oapo barley, 2s Gd ; English haroly,2s Gd. if'Uyard Piper reports— Matzo Mnrfcet — Tho bottom, has fallen out completely, and no *ule whafcevor / old ? weevilly samples aro boing almost givon ? ( juvny. Pricce cannot bo niiottfd until the ^ market sotuca down. ? Oats, 2s per bushel ' IToney, 10s Gd per tin Barley, 2* Gd per bushnl ' Potatoes, C3 10s, plentiful. - Chaff, £-i to £?!? 10a Egg', bought in any qiiantity at highest mar kot rates. Bacon, improving a little, best worth 4d *\ Wax, Gd to 8.1 Cedur, to IGs, according to sizo and quality. . \ Butter, plentiful, 4d to Gd.
Chrystabel's Mistake. (COPYRIGHT.) CHAPTER I.—HER HOME. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
ClirystaM's Mistake, (corrmuEr) . I By Nelllo Ellis. - Chapter-. I.— Her HosiB, ff /EfcHRYS! Ohrys ! ' ff Miiriiur Edgewood opened : 8 ^ -tbo ? dining-room door; nnd stepped into tlie wide passage,' '? ? her. . clear, penetrating voice.' ringing out impatiently, and cclioing up tlio atoivense. Slid wns_a pi'eify girl of onearid tweiitv, with golden linir. piled in ?ninstio disorder njion her shapely head ; Rinnll, icgulnr features, mid eyes that were just the colour o£. blue forgetme nots. She Jiiidone small hand, in its perfect-fitting glbve,: on the crimson velvet, curtain, tliat fell in heavy folds across the alcove near the foot of tLe stairs, and tapped lier heel impatiently on tho oilclotlied .floor, while her finely areliod eyebrows mot in n cross frown over those beautiful forget-me-not eyes. ' Clu-v? ! Cbrystabel 1 ' rang out again the imperious tones. 'Oh, you are ooniing-nt lust, are you ? ' she added, un- graciously, as a light footfall sounded on tho stairs. It's time !...
The Son Of His Mather [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
The aon of His Mother ] BT KBS. H. X XIDDII. I Bo hat probed her heart to it very oor»| Ho, tho son of her bosom still ; Ha has wounded aa only a child ccn Wonni . By his proud, imperioun will. Ho has crushed her hopes with the very haildi Hs clasped on her knee in prayer, As sho taught ' Our Father who art in heaven ' To her baby sweet and fair. He has trampled her laws beneath his fe«t, And stamped on her grave commAtidi. Ho knows that her bittor, bitter tears Outnumber the sca-ahore sands. Ho luioiTs that lier sigh3-and miduigbt xaoau Incumber tho silent air; And go up to the ears of a Holy God With each earnest nightly prayer. - Sho will never despond, fond, faithful heart, But pray with an earnest will ; The erring one, ou tho alt»r laid, Is the son of his mother still.
Municipal Council. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
Municipal Council. I A meeting of the Council was held 011 Friday evening last. There were present — Aid. F. A. Ilooke (Mayor), D. .T. Bruyn, II. C. Dark, J. Abbott, find G. Walker. ? A letter was read from Aid. Rob'on, apologising for his non-attendance 011 account of illness, and suggesting that a letter -be sent to Mrs Paisley (wife of the late Mayor of Burwood) con doling with her in hersad bereavement: A letter was read from Mr Ross bach, road superintendent, East Mait land, in reference to special grant for roads. IIo was of opinion that the roads were minor roads, and that there was nothing to prevent the Council from proceeding forthwith with the ex penditure. He would visit and cer tify to the expenditure, when required to do so. A communication was also received from the roads department, stating conditions under which the road grantB should be spent. Mr Graham, surveyor, wrote point ing out that 80 alignment posts would be required for the alignment of Dowl ing and Lord s...
The Dress of Turkish Women. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
The Dress of Tui'Iiish Women. Tliey are ready to be dressed for the street. The first garment is a Bronisa «rapo underskirt, or chemise, with long, loose sleeves and made Y-shape at the neck. Then the pantaloons are put on. Theso' aro made loniz enounh to fasten to tho knees' and still fall down to the ankle and over the feet and wide enough to ap poar almost like a skirt. These trousera ' are made of large and gaudily patterned chintz, or silk of the brightest colors in foulard, or brilliant tinted satin. It re quires two breadths .of satin for each pan taloon ^leg. Above the pantaloons is a sort ofjskirt of gay colored chintz, though this is usually piairi.. These breadths are one yard and a half or two yards long. The sash or girdle is usually a ehawl wrapped around the waist three or four times and ono end only is left to hang down. The . Turkish women do riot wear corsets or any kind of appliance to compress tbe waist. The next garment is a jacket coining just to the waist line...
To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
To the Editor. , Sir, — In your journal of January last I saw a letter signed ' Church Goers.' Now I wish in justice to all church goers to ask warthe clergy man doing his duty when he had the collection put in the public paper, that he had travelled so many miles 'to preach aud to his disgust only. Is 3d. was collected ? Do clergymen preach for the sake of the silver or does he go for the, good of his fellow-men ? Paul said he would not be burdensome to those he was pieacliing to, for I seek not yours but you. Do clergymen no soon forget the distress that has been caused by the late floods; aud we all know that where floods visit there is not much left for the poor man. They have to till i*ie land, but they have to wait for the harvest, and we all know that it is the work of God, but they hope on, thinking one year .after another that things will be better. We see . the crops looking well, but' in a few days they are gone, and the farm ers are cast down, but not in dusgust, as the ...
Cruel Kindness. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
th'ucl Kindliest. Tho Servians ore said to bo thomoar un musical people in Europo. Ono-Engli-h - traveller, at least, can givo emphatic testi mony to that effect, from au cxperienoe of his own while visiting the British diplo matic agent at Bulgrado. It was some twenty years ago, and tho grcnt garrison Was in the hands of the Turka, com nianded by a wealthy old pasha, All Riza, 'l'his peraoniigci unfortunately, took, a - I fsncy. to tho' JEnglislilnan, and, after en- . tertaining hipi'at ? banquet, early next | morning silnt'a baud, camposod _of at. | least forty musicians, to. delight his ears, with sotne of the- national airs of Turkey. The Effandi' was. sleeping peacefully when the hideous din of the ' March of; Sultan Achmet ' burst upon liis ears. He ?ays:''' : V;''' ? ' The first thought that flashed aorcraf my bewildered brain, as. I started up i( / bed^ was that I bad been' shot out of *? gun of large calibre ; the next that the end of all things was at hand. . 'Collecting m...
A THREATENED DANGER. To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
A (THREATENED DANGER. To the Editor. Sir, — In your issuo of tho Oth-inst., under tin- above heading wn have Mr Dun's lottor, as also one of a previous date from same pr. lific source. I am at all times freo to accud to each and every well wisher of tho public inter out the right to indicate a clangor, whothor such may a iso through tho action of .1 monopolistic class or tlio moro objectionable .pretensions of the Faddist, who. as . y-'ur roaders know, when he applies his system of political ec 'iiomy to the abolition of individual rights and interests in land is known as a commu'.ist. I have at all times noted that man kind may bo divided into two principal and distinct classes or «enora, that is, the many who take to tho land, and so form homes for theuisolvrs, and the lessor number, who take to the wator, that is, when the latter has in solution a due admixturo of a well-known stimulant. |As an outcome of this l.u inanely speaking, we must periodically oxpect to hear of rcdivisiu...
WESLEYAN. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
? Webi.kta n.: ? Sabbath 25th— Dungog 10.30, -supply, 7.30,l.Rev. vF.; Dixon, subject: ? ' Memory in other- world.' j 'l'ele gherryf 3 ;- Moukerai (School of Arts) 10.30, Rev. F. Dixon. Wednesday 21»t.— Fosterton 7.30. - llEV.'F. DIXON Lord!s Day, February 25 th.— Thalaba 3, Mr Robt. Berry, son., 7.30 ? Evangelistic Service ; Oukendiile 3, Pastor R. J. Middlotori ; Clar enco Town ??-7.30 ; Pastor ll- J. . Middlctou ? - R. J. MIDDIiETON; ' ? ? .Pastor
IN THE WAKE OF FORTUNE. (COPYRIGHT.) AN AUSTRALIAN STORY. CHAPTER XVII.—CONTINUED. [Newspaper Article] — Dungog Chronicle : Durham and Gloucester Advertiser — 20 February 1894
JN THE WAKE OF FORTUNE. (corvr.ninT.) AM AUSTfiAUAN STORY. i 11Y I V A IT DEXTER, GHAl'IEU XV»I. — Continued. Hs n fl-vU'd on the silnyo that 'It is an ?ill wind'' thrift blown nobody iuiy good,' and tlicujht tliat everything might turn out for the best.:, Iio bad a s')it of blind infatiutiou ni to the mineral wealth of tho continent, anil cxpected viry grea: rr suits lo follow from tbo visit himself and his mates were about to make. . lio took altogether nn extremely eangnim view ot the cxpeilitii n ; and, as he convulsed with Grey nnd the Nortona, who were dis posad to view in rosy colois tho prospect liefore them, Trenoweth actually felt glad that they bail practically been turned oil the island. They might havo squandered the time on it. without doing nny good, and it was well they were now on (ho high rond to Iheir original destination. It was ten days before thoy could get a . boat for Adelaide, and the time was occupied - in prospcoting the dense forests as the back of Circul...