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UNFOLDED OUT OF THE FOLDS. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
UNFOLDED OUT OF THE FOLDS. Unfolded out of the folds of the woman man comes unfolded, and is always to collie un folded, Unfolded only out of (lie superbest woman of the earth is to come the superbest man of the earth. Unfolded out of the friendliest woman is to come the friendliest man, Unfolded only out of the perfect body of a woman can a man be form'd of perfect body, Unfolded only out of the inimitable poems of women can come the poems of man (only thence have my poems come;) Unfolded outof the strong and arrogant woman I love, only thence can appear the strong and arrogant man I love, Unfolded by brawny embraces from the well muscled woman 1 love, only thence come the brawny embraces of the man, Unfolded out of the folds of the woman's brain come all the folds of the man's brain, duly obedient, Unfolded out of the justice of the woman all justice is unfolded, Unfolded out of the sympathy of the woman is all sympathy; A man is a great thing niton (lie earth and through eternity...
The Western Champion. Vita sine literis mors est. BARCALDINE, TUESDAY, APRIL 12, 1892. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
Vita sine Uteris mors est. BARCALDINE, TUESDAY, APRIL 12,1892. THE speech delivered by the new Premier of Victoria in the town of CaBterton is interesting to Queens landers, as it shows what sort of policy is likely to be introduced by a govern ment having the trades unions for its chief supporters. A few years ago Victoria was financially the most prosperous of the colonies. It showed a surplus revenue over expenditure of nearly a million sterling. Lately, however, it has retrograded at an alarming rate, and this has been caused altogether by an increase in the expenditure, principally in the direction of new railways. In four years the expenditure leaped from six to nine millions, of which nearly a million was spent in the railway de partment ; another increase is an interest on loanB to the extent of over half a million; to further cducate the people an increase of £183,000 has been incurred; and for the last year the people of Victoria have had to pay for education £896,000, or ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
TIIE Soutli Queensland Wine Company's (Ipswich) Wines-Bed and White-are now on the market. They arc thoroughly matured and highly recommended for Invalids. A trial is respectfully solicited. For sale by all Wine and Spirit Merchants. Wanted* MARRIED COUPLE, without enctim- j brance, (or Portland Downs quarters. J Man as Cook, woman as Housemaid. No j I washing. j February 26tb, 1892. 6 Wanted, GENERAL Servant for private family. Apply at this office. Wonted. FINISHING Governess requires re-engage ment. Superior English, French, Italian, Music, Singing, Chrystoleoin and Lustre , I Painting. Address-" STELLA," Gingin. 1-3) For Sale, FOUR shares in the Blackall Newspaper Company. Apply-P. J. PHILLIPS, Blackall. 2-5 IMPOUNDED at Arrilalah,on April 4tb 1892, from enclosed land6, Mancroo Sta tion, by order of \V. M'MillaD, Esq. Driving I expenses Ss. lOd. per bead. | 14. Chestnut Mare, silver mane, star on forehead, branded BL8 (reg.) near shoulder, j Also on same date, from the Arrilalah...
Rhumster's Corner. FAREWELL TO THE DOCTOR. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
Xhpateifa faiutt. f FAREWELL TO THE DOCTOR. Oh, doctor, in our hours of ease, We scorn your counsel as we please; When peach and watermelon green The bosom wrings with anguish keen; When in the nignt the hoarse " ka-whoop " Houses the bouse with fear of croup; When midst the storm that rends the skies, " Newralgv " tackles grandma's eyes; When roaring thunder-clouds low hung, Retard the play of ma's left lung; When wintry Btorms the roads impede, And baby's nose begins to bleed; When hub-deep mua clogs all the way, And Tommy's caraclie comes to stay; Whene'er the least of human ills Clamours for poultices or pills, ?Come right away-no matter how A ministering angel thou ; All aches ana pains are curc&lt;3 by you, Save pa's tick dollar-I-owe-you.
HOUSE OF HH. A STORY OF THE "BLACK COUNTRY', OP SOUTH STAFFORDSHIRE. CHAPTER LXV.—CONTINUED. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
HOUSE OF HH. A STORY OP THE "BLACK COUNTRY', OP SOUTH STAFFORDSHIRE. BY JEANNIE GWYNNE BETTANY, Author of AUNT SABCEN'S TWO LEGACIES, ETC. CHAPTER LXV.-CONTINUED. C^ifjTHAT did you want me UJIJjL for?" Lucy asked, in her gentle voice. " Ab 1" said Gerald, taking a battle down from a shelf and critically smiling at the cork, " I wanted to ask yon bow you liked my sister." The surgery door here opened, admiting a little boy who called for the mixture and the powders. "Whom did you say it was for?" Gerald asked, impatiently and roughly. " Mother," replied the small boy, staring all the time at Miss Beredith. " D you," said Gerald ; " why can't j you say her name?" ' The boy didn't look much taken aback by this; he was probably used to being sworn at. But Lucy did look very much shocked, and marked her displeasure by leaving the surgery with a cool bow. In the meantime, Maud had found her way through the darkness of the room to Keziah's side, and sat down beside her without rustle or so...
The Zanaka Bill. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
The Zanaka Bill. MR. W. H. Cobfiglu, member for the Gregory, who in bis addresB to the electors at tlie Inst election declared himself opposed to block labor, voted for the second reading of the " Polynesian Inlanders Bill." During the debate he bad changed his opinions on this subject since the last general election. He found in the Northern districts of the colony that the sugar industry rould not live with out. black labor, nnd he believed in the present measure, which he felt assured would du good. He hud been told that small settlers and farmers wonld hereafter take the place of big planters, and the cultivation of sugar would be prosecuted by the industrious selectors without the aid of kanakas. But this had not come to pass. Mr. JOHN Her re AY (Norm an by) said that be was as 6trongIy as ever in favor of the em ployment of kanakas. But he was also con vinced that the question ought to be referred to a general election,and though lie could not therefore vote for this measure, ...
Death of Mr. Robert Lyons. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
Death of Mr. Robert Lyons. OCR readers will learn with regret (says the Rockhampton Bulletin), of tlie death of Mr. Robert Lyons, solicitor, which took place on Friday morning at about sis o'clock, at his residence on Athelstane Range, lately occupied by Dr. Cani, Mr. Lyons had bees in delicate health for a considerable time past, but the immediate cause of death was syncope. Mr. Lyons was burn at Colac, Victoria, on tlje 24 ih of January, 1849, and was thus just over forty three years of nge. He was educated at Epping,near Melbourne, and in August, 1865, came to Brisbane, where he entered into clerkship with Sir James Garriek (then Mr. Garrick), the present Agent-General for this colony. He was admitted as solicitor to the Supreme Court of Queensland on the 15Lb of December, 1871, and was afterwards ap pointed Commissioner for Affidavits for Queensland, Now South Wales, and Victoria. For some time Mr. Lynns practised bis pro fession in Gympic ; and, on the death of his brother, Mr....
Latest Particulars, by Telegraph. MELBOURNE, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
Latest Particulars, by Telegraph. SIBMOOJINE, Saturday. Williams passed a very restless night, and appeared troubled in Iiis sleep. He often awoke in a very scared state, but tried to appear jolly when he awoke this morning, but it was very forced. He asked yesterday if he was to appear in oourt, and on receiving a reply in the negative ho said "That'sa pity; why it is tho onty place for sport I have got." He complained in not very choice language that the spirits givon to him after the inquest (an indulgence that will not be repeated, unless medicinally) were inferior in quality and poisonous. He also persisted in his demand for spectacles. But upon the advice of oculists, who have seen him, it has been decided to refuse him spectacles. Tho oculists are of the opinion the prisoner has no noed of such artificial aid. Deeming evidently intends to make things as unpleasant as possible, but the gaol authorities ore de termined to deal with his little tantrums with an iron hand. The pol...
Shocking Murder near Brisbane. BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH. FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT. BRISBANE, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
Shocking Murder near Brisbane. Bv ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH. FU01I OCR OWN CORRESPONDENT. BRISBANE, Friday. Information was given to the police jester day between five and six o'clock that the body of a man was lying in the busli at a point just off the Hemraant Bond and that foul play was suspected. Immediately this was Known Inspectors Lewis and Lloyd, Detective Grimeliaw, and Dr. TiUou (Govern ment Medical Officer) drove out in the direction indicated, and when about four miles from Bulimba, at a spot between the Hemmant Road and the Cleveland Railway line, they found a body huddled up, partly hidden by some bushes and saturated with blood. The body was quite cold and stiff. An examination revealed tlio fact that the skull of deceased had been split open, while on the face and shoulders were several wounds, probably made with an axe or toma hawk. Alongside the body the police found a tomahawk with blood stains on the handle and blade. As far as could be ascertained in the dim, uncertain...
VICTORIA. MELBOURNE, Monday. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
VICTOltlA. MELBOUBKE, Monday. A singular railway accident occurred on the North-Eastern line on Saturday. At 2 a.m. a special train left Benalla for Wodouga. After leaving Glenrowan two of the couplings gave way, and divided the train into three parts, and the engine-driver arrived at Wangaratta with only two trucks. Ho went back to look for the missing ones, and in doing so collided with the middle portion. Shortly after the van part of the train oamo along, the result being a collision with the front portion. Guard M'Kie was knocked senseless, and one passenger was slightly hurt. An enquiry will be held.
NEW SOUTH WALES. SYDNEY, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
N12W SOUTH WALES. SYDNEY, Sumiay. At the Circuit Court at Mudgee, Thomas Bailey wag sentenced to five years' imprison ment for firing grass on a station. The Hawkesbury Races came off yester day as follows:-Shorts Handicap-Cremorne 1, Blacklock 2, Whirlwind 3 ; nine others started; won by three lengths; time 1-19J. Sportsman's Handicap-Plain Bill 1, Good Night 2, Cardinal 3; three others started; won by a length and a-half in 3-16. Hawkes bury Handicap-Rosstcllan 1, Gildus 2, Whitefoot 3 ; six others started; won by three lengths in 2-32. Disposal Stakes Novice 1, Charlie 2, Marathon 3; the only other starter was Alasijuin; won by 10 lengths in 1-36. Welter Handicap-Rose Stella 1, Epsom 2, Blacklock 3; five others started; won by a length and a-half in 1-22A. Monday. Trieste has .hardened a point for the Don caster Handicap, and 100 to 16 is now the best offer. Winifred remains at 100 to 4; 100 to 12 is offered about Wild Rose ; 100 to 10 Helenc; 100 to 8 Magic Circle; 100 to 7 Marv...
THIRD DAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
THIRD DAY. The public interest in the Windsor inquest seemed to be accentuated this morning by the fact of its being the lad (lav of the inquest. Long before the hour for opening the City Conrt was thronged and crowds of people were present outside. The prisoner was brought before the City Court on remand, charged, under the name of Williams or Deeming, with the murder of Emily Mather, On the resumption of the inquest, the Coroner read an anonymous letter, threatening his life if he did not give the prisoner justice, and asking for an adjournment of nix months, owing to the state of the public feeling. The writer said he would deal with the detectives afterwards, and expressed his willingness to subscribe towards the prisoner's defence. Dr. Neilding handed the letter to the police. Mr. Walsh, the Crown Counsel, suggested that the reading of yesterday's evidence be postponed until the remainder of theevidence, which was only short, had been taken, and then the whole evidence would be...
SECOND Dir. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
SECOND Dir. On Wednesday Williams lashed himself into a furious temper and when proceeding from tlio court yard to tho court, had to pass through a group of witnesses, the nearest of whom was Solomons, tho purchaser of the pet canary belonging to Williams, which was eo important an agent in tracking down the accused. Williams had his left arm free, and took the opportunity to swing it as hard as he could on to Solomon's face, inflicting a severe injury, and causing the blood to spout from Solomon's nose. William Wood, storekeeper, wlio sold him the cement, was more fortunate, and escaped a second blow. Before farther violence could bo attempted Williams was in court with a stalwart con stable on each side of him. Louisa Atkinson, living at Prahran last December, stated she passed through An drew-street, Windsor, on the 23rd or 24th of December last about seven o'clock in tho evening, when she heard sounds of quarrel ling, aud heard a noise ia the house as if something had been throw...
The Windsor Murder. THE INQUEST AND VERDICT. DEEMING SHAMS INSANITY. [Newspaper Article] — The Western Champion and General Advertiser for the Central-Western Districts — 12 April 1892
The Windsor Murder. THE INQUEST AND VEBDICT. DEEMING SHAMS INSANITY, THE inquest on the body of Mrs. Williams, which had been adjourned pending the arrival of the principal actor in the tragedy was resnme'i in the City Court at Melbourne on the 5th April. The Bench was crowded with magistrates and the body of the Court with spectators. The prisoner was represented by a well known Melbourne barrister, Mr. Marshall Lyle, while Mr. U.L.Walsh, Q.C., prosecuted for the Crown. Great interest was exhibited over the appearance of Williams. When he entered the eourt a buzz; of excitement ran throughout the whole assemblage. When he advanced into the body of the court be looked around with a sort of set smile, but it was noticed that bis limbs trembled very much, and he seemed exceedingly nervous. The moment the proceedings commenced, Williams fixed hie eyes on the coroner, and became absorbed in what was said and done. The following is a retume of the cridence given by the witnesses who iden...