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RELIGIOUS CHURCH OF ENGLAND [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
RELIGIOUS 'OIHURCII OF P.NOLAND ',ivlnn Servlce will hb conduoted nn ounday nort, by the ov, R . C. E (thbbas, co followo: Klanma,11 n.m, Ourrlnonor. 2,30 p.m. Klama, 7,30 p,m. Servlcoa will hb conlaaoted in the Vhuroh of Englaond, Jamhornon and Shell. harbour, on 9diny lnext, by tho Roy. B, Ftophone, an fhlliwo : Jamhoroo, I l a.m. Qhollharbour, 7.30 p.n.
WESLEYAN METHODIST. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
WI R!,K.YAO MTIIOIDIHT, 3orvlcoa wil 10 collodlluotorl in Ihu IVuslvy 4n Ohurohsa on Iinday, at follonw 1 Slama, 11 n.m-Mr 1I Ilnkyord Kiuma, 7,170 1),il'-1lnv II Witoen Jamboroo, 11 no.m- Mr `V Oornfnrd Jamboron, 7,30 p.in1.-Mfr .1 IH romorvilla Gnrdingong 11 non,. -lion II hoen Gorringnng, 7.30 p.m,-Mlr. II Rnyard Bhollharboor, 11 na ,-Mir J 11 Sotmur villa Foxgrounld 2.10 plm-lHo II uhon
GROUNDS OF SUSPICION. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
QROUNDS OF SUSPIOION, Mirs. FIirlllh t Yes, I Ildobt mly hslliallld, Mra. 'l'nskurloy I In It imlelhi P Why do y'i Idoubt him P Iln11a Irown unil ltoward yol A?tr, Iirel illh I Oh, io I Is, Toalkeorlar I ld you Indo I Utter In iIs pIlket slleld " Your ownl Ullars " Mrs; IFirlroed l No, Mrs, 't'lkerly 1)id you nodl yellow hair on his coot,'s lai of nl lan Iondllller (11 s111 un. day wallstooa, or a Inoe khanlkeorhluif with a IllOlnulllal I1I the norinor P .rl, Irelrfllih I Oh0, none of thosu thln1.f, Quito thu orntlrary, Iou has bnno Ii lnsully deloted to nln, lrs, I'nlknrly I Then why- t.lrt. Ilr lllh I Ilut hne has iake me to the tlllotra Iwlo? this week; nill tlueht mIs a di. mood 111 nllX pilrs of gloves, a ?d to liow gownls It's hls gllty oosoleo, yon uaseen, Oih, I'm uarn of it I
RYMER'S WIFE. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
RYMIER'S WIFE. She Mood still for a momen afteor he had iepeilared. A coulea of sea-gull swirled op serealilog into the blue above the cliftlioe, acro?e the deserted dowas came the distaut urtkiug or a dog,. Wttino the torpor lifted from her bralt and bhe was .able to think as well as fuel, she picked up ier sunbiade and begal to walhk towards hoo. In the way ahe piased a couple of ouroery maids, who turned alter bur to asare and whiml pwr. fitt she did not notioa theum; she wa alking in ll dream. Domintating ovary other moution was that of surprise, of innrrduloue overlwtrilminll asurprise, that tthis moultrous tling ho ld have croue to her of all the womnuii it the world-to her I The bell was ringitg for lutnheon ans ahr watered thle se?side boardlio.houee, lnd tier mil?anld met her in the hall, end commlntird Ipon her pallor. " It is inothing," Ire told him. " I hurried. nlid walking fast always Iakus my hleart beat." When (illibert Itymer, QU., had retilried fron the Continent, ...
A TIGER STORY. THE REWARD OF MATERNAL SOLICITUDE. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
A TIGER STORY. TIE REWARD OF MATERNAL SOTIOITUDE. laving captLretd a tiger cub, says o writer in thel Ildli " Weterrn iter," I determined to put him to meuse immtedite use, tinoUly, that of " basgging " hie. mother .alsot. As tihe tigres. had managed to escape me during the day, I tlleavoured to do my Itlot to rirculvecat her during the night if p?oible. I'o atlievr this, I propuaed rt t 'nploy thie oaptuered chr as t d". coy, ''o elltffect my Iurpoae. I had the links of one of imy dog 'I1ais., by which the cub was fIatened, carefully wrappedtI rolund with rinel y split libre, so au to prevut any ruspticious or disturbin r sound. $rlectiog Ia thlhklyfotlinged tree, tlrt grew projectieg over the obnk of the river, I l.temrtlie picketing the vult ut ill the river-hed, near the opptlitl brenk, h?loUt lity yards off, this being the only oipen spot I ould lmtl, as the ji le nltrounding or cam?tl, war demise scloinl, atrd the greater part of tile tier* bed was coverld with e thick growth ...
A Funny Story About the Queen. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
A IGnuny Story About the At Windsor theor in n suite of rooms for the uao of Hur Majesty'n Chaplain. A private poanago connioct the OhIIplin's study with Ith Queen's apartments, and ahio frequently repairm there to consult him oni Ilmportnlt matteor. One day na the Quoatn wait returning to her anprt. IlOnts after ani interview, a parrot called out omnolthing i na orone tone of voiao front its cage in the pansagu. Foilling to uoduratnnd the ouldas, the Queeun urned to thle Chaplain and askod: 'What is the parrot saying I' With mulnh embarrassmoent ho replied: SIf you plenan, your Majuesty, 1 would ratlher not repent it.' SBut whalt was it ?' she naked, Something I fouear your Majesty would not like; thoerforef I hop your Majueay will exouaso no from tolling it.' 'ilth QueOln's ouriosity wans now thoroughly aroused, antd shiu aid: 'Cona, I nsislat.' The Chaplinin hewed low, and made antwer : 'Sineo your Mlajeoty inoaits, the parrot satid, 'Go along, you ugly old woman I' lHer Majesty ...
Why He Whitewashed His House. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
"Vlhy IIsHe Whitell winsihed Ills hlouse. A village olergyntsn tolls this story: 11o was walking through the outskirts of his parish one evening, whorl ho saw ono of his parishloners very busy white. washlig his cottngoe Ploasod at thoso somluwht novel saligas of olonllilo?s, ho onlled out, " Well, Joneos, I soo you are maIlking your hIouO Inice anld smart." With a mystorious air, Joeos, who had only reooutly taken the cottage, doscoundod from tho Ildder, and slowly walked to the hodgo which separated the garden fros tho road. "'That's not 'xuoly the roason whly I'm a-doitng of this 'ere job," hl whisnpred, "lbut the Ilot two ofuplos na lived ill this 'oro cottago 'isd twisns; ans I onys to, lly Ilensts, I'll tak' anl' whitewash tho pleoos, 50 na tihoro lmayn't be s(no ilnfectionl Yo soo, air, as 'lw we got tosl children already." Whethor the whitewash was ull'eetual or not, I havo not boen able to ascor. tailn.
Pat's Lucky (?) Day. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
Pat's Lucky (?) Day. A, Irishmlan empllyoed in a shop was IIo day aurpriatd and delighted by the uentrance of an old nounintanco. After ton minutes jolliication, bho friend loft, when Pat's employer said to him : ' So, Pit, you know that chap in your own country, did you ?' * Och, an' sure I did, an' it's a lucky day I met with him here. It's a fointt boy he is, wid all Iis family. Ilil trandflther was a general--his fither wars a gunoral--and ho'd boon a general liaallf if Io he hal not cou way.' 'Ilut what was he after in your pocketsu I thought. I saw him put his lincra there rather slily.' Oliappig hisa hands to his li ockets, Pat ascertained that both watch and )urse were mieaing. SMrthorl I' he cried, goeticulating like i whale with a dtdozen harlpoona in ito side ; 't the thae I the apnllpear II tnow him well wid all his family. Ilia grandfather was halllged-n-lld hlis father oas hangled-and he'd bueu hanged Ilisself if lhe hadn't run away I'
The North Side of the Churchyard. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
Theo orth Side of file Churchyard, Ono of thl prujudiaon of auporatition that rmain with uon today in theu oh. jootion whioh Rmany peIrsona hao to tIho north sido of tho ohurohyard or oomnotory Rn a pilno of inltoroutnlb, horo la a prevalling opinion that only evil doors ahould bh burlod thoro. This projudioo Il probahly duo to the foot that theo ou oomone very little tLhro. It atinot on the southl, onat, anld arot oaldoo, but the north side in dark, damp, anld glootn An old ouolonlaationl ronson for thin optinion wan in tho piopulr beliof tlhat Elho unot in God'o sido, itol wont, monl' sido, the ollnth (whoro the sunt allhli .trongOnt) th anllgol'a illo, and the nlorth thoe dvi'nhlod , Soo olurohan ntill ltnvo a dtiurl' door lit theo north wall, witiolh in oponed at haptttitna and communiollt to "'lot tio devil out," no tihe old old fk ay,
The Prince of Wales and His Title. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
The Prince of Wales and ills Title, Theoro itn ulilo lilioollieotoltpt Io aboult the legislative position of Ills Royal Hllghtosa tho Priuo of Walos, Though Sploor of the realm, o le a iI the uInlho so of Lords aS l'rioo of Woila. Tlhi uniqueo title lloa mtany poeulltrillos about it, which are lotlnig thoe things not gonorally klownl, It ln a titlo hold only by the oldost son of theo ovorolgl, but it is 0 common orror to suipposo the HBit Apparunt is horn Prince of WVloe, lio In born lDuke of Cornwia l, but In oroated Prinlo of Walces, there bolug a proporly.nrrallecd oorclemol oonnuited with thle tranillorolo of tho dignity. If the Prince of \Valon hld died ohildlons, 'the Duke oft Edinburgh, his noxt older brother, would not have inhoritod the title, which can only I?e hohIl I a dlruot llne. Nor, if theo rinlc olf alou were to dif niiow, iollld tlhe Duko of York, his oldest living lnl, lsucood Ilh0 title, though hle iilght bie induotod with the prlinoly dilgnity, Whon a Prino of W...
Marriage Customs. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
Marriage Customs, The majority of young loadio take a delight in talking and roading about marriages-a-ned eooially about the weddings of thuir acquoaintanes. Tho weddingll custtlos of our own oountry are protty goonrally understood by our young niaase long beforo the time when Ihey may rosoaonhly hIpop to take a ladling part in them. It may, throforeo, ho iltoroating, if only for Ithe sako of comparison, to hear snoouthlig alout the marriage customis of other countrioa. In Poland, for ilstanoo, and in niomu parts of Prussin, we are told that Iadion are not oligible for marriage till tile have wrought with theIir own haindl oloth nod garmetts for overyono of the bridegroom's frienditls accompanying hll to thie miarringoaerviocu-aooasto which, we fear, would puzol tIle majority of ,\uotrallan girls to complly with. Int Norway, thoe clorgyman has to Ib propitiatod with ono or two bladdera of linacomea t (ioadoe y th halld of tho brideo herself) and other slbstantial :tlforings , Il th...
A Hot-house Experiment. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
A Hotleusqo Exporlmont, The relativo olfooto of rod, groant whito and bhio light (of about o0u0l0 Intunsltion) in plnot oultivnlioul In a in gontivo ono and should e?ulotunlld thi n ubJoat to the ouonsldrnloti of all aoilltiao gnrdullore, 'hu i pllot grown in rod lighl lhsn, Ib may he obosrvodi nouarlashd oxooodingly-while tllut roarod In blue light la Juas n otluonblu for thll aqunt poverty of Its dovoliniunt, Of ooitrao, nlltougl h , hin oppliis to a grost numllbor of plante, it duoa not apllly ill oequnl degro to allh Thor noro adi. tinuotionI botwono the recoptlvltlon of diioureot apeolon for tho Invigiorotilll Inlluollao of rod rnys. And that in whore Ith opportulll y for unof'nl nttldy ahould, s we havo nllid, ho sooin utd noluld upon.l To hortioli1.iril n of woealth nod loliiro, wo rooaiunn iiuid soult oxporhlontol, coodtotod, wo wiouid isu. goat, It hiaothoulla or frImos ginard with npproprintoly tintel d u glu. A onptnin In tjuii IY Ievrks with oauul ino tha h army.
How to Produce the Dwarf Trees of China. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
low to Produce the Dwarf Trees of China. (1) Thl Ohinoae call those troue Koo Soo,' Soluotinlg al pprsoprioate branch of a troo, they remove a rlug of bark from It, and then cover the plnao with a mnass of loom, around wvhloh smoe dlamp nmas is gently hound ? o an to keep it fromt bocoming dry. In a short time the branch putt out radiolos Into the loan,, and soon does on in olilouiont snumbern to constitute them oflloinnt food. upplliors. It la toen out of bolow Itheo bnal of earth, nnd the ball is put Into a shallow oblong pot, filled with broken pieons of olay, 'Thle plant is now watorod in vary smull quanutities, and all its vital powers are kepft at a degree only just removed from total eoOsatIon, Multi. tudes of thoem perish at thle periodl Theun, with patelont skill, the dwarfor noe rnl Iron muohallinm of wires up(on the lender branchs, twisting thllm hy slow degreoe into thio mimio rosembhlance of the glarltd slid knottod bratncheos of a forot veotoran. Every your the lenves ...
How to Tell a Good Potato. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
How to Tell a Good Potato. One might imagine tlhat solone could not at this late day furnish us with anything now in the matter of our dally foods; but it is a remarkable fhot that our food potato has not boon sufficiently examined from a scioltifio'alandpolnt, while greater attontion has been paid to the varieties of potatoes employed for industrial ses. The Froench hoemistl Ialland has striven to fill this void in anl ossay divulging many inttorosting charae tuoristice of the potato used for food. Aside from the skin, which only ropresutsa a small fraction of the total weight, the potato consiets of three layers well dsltinguishablle with the naked oey if a thin slice is hold against the light. Still more distinctly theiet throe layers become visible if photo. graphed with the Iltlaugon rays. The otrata are of dilffornt. thicknesses, which dlecrease towards the interior. The outermtost layer contains comparatively the most starch, but lose nitrogonoos thubstaluoeoa; with the innle...
Glass as a Fabric. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
OGlss as a Fabrcl, Whllat will not tho soIonao and okill of tho plruooIIn day noliovol It hn Ilnow turned glis tI aboult tho last ino iollo would oupposo It littld for, unmeoly, oanverting it into1 faIrlos aeitable for dronuso, bonIIel , hoInohold IIoolt,atlr. tlino, and oeve uuderolotlhig., It lo not at all contly, anl in apperaooeo rosombloo lilk, while tlheo naturo of thlo suboaton It is mhao fnolurOd froo Im roetro It ?oabo. lutoly wantrprlof \l Whn solled It onn be oaslly olunodt by a light sorub with woarm water And Qonp, boaldoa whloh vlrtuoo It will stand any amounllt of IArd aonr without luoking ll ouh theo worao for it, For many yora, 16 is "Ald a very shellar fnIrlo llis boon prlduoood In Rtusol?a from a otrlango ibrous stone founld li thelo nlto of Bitora though theo Olethod of Ite tltIllnlufotrO in kopt a profound sooroat, iThe lnvvoltor of glnaa os woarablo illaorial is nit Alintrlnlll, IIn thelho Idlu has hool sIn favwlrcihlly ruoolivul, that many lrnim are alrondy tu...
[COPYRIGHT.] DAVIES THE BUSHRANGER. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
[CoPvnIn'rT.i 1.4 CHAPIIER III (CONTINUED.) 17AL IIv CIls. The old man looked at his son with vehll nence in his eyes, and said: Avaunt you traitor dlog I May God curse tle hour I begat youl Your brother, the bushranger, is a prince 0o you, you coward and sneak I -Ia I' and the old man recting with one hand on his stick, pointed to his blustering son with the other-' you think I do not read your purpose I You would have blood-money, the price of your brother's life, Dog I I spit at you I' And as he spoke, the old man, trembling and furious, spat in his son's face. ' Well,' said the chief constable, wiping the pollution from his cheek; 'this beats all. \YWhat do I know about my brotler? I am only fulilb ing my orders, which is to search this house for a suspected person who was seen entering it. It's too bad I' ' Liar l' screamed the old man; ?you know y'bu're brother is here, and you would see him, as Judas sold the (Gallalctan for a price. 'T'oad I have seentyou on tile gallows. Wo...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
5.ociety Women and,in fact.nearly all women who undergo - a nervous strain, are compelled to regret Fully watch the grow. ing pallor of their cheeKs, the coming wrinkles and thinness that become more - distressing every day. Every woman a knows that ill-health ~/ is a Fatal enemy to . beauty and that good" health gives to the plainest Face an en during attractiveness. Pure blood and strong nerves . these are the secret of heglth and beauty. Dr.Williams' Pink Pills For Pale People build up and pu'ify the blood a nd strengthen the nerves. To the you ig, rt they ar~lnvatu* able, to the mother they are a necessity. to the woman approaching fifty they are the best remedy that science has devistd for this crisis of her life. Miss Adoa lohnrdsl of h oor?bar Streat, Auburn, Bydnoy, NB,S l, stIl ?a d gonorally irom Ancemia. Shoeays. "Twole months go my halth fniled, my blood bcamoe thin nd anmia seot In. I suffored from langour and giddlnoss, together with nournlgis, and clhe.tl plis Mly app...
The Assassination of Rulers. [Newspaper Article] — The Kiama Reporter and Illawarra Journal — 11 March 1899
The Assassination of Rulers. The liet of montarcha and rulers who hnvo booee assassitnatud is rather a long oo. To mlelotion only thlso of recent elnrs, the United States have lost two Presidents by ssanesiluation - Llneoln shut in a theatre by Booth, in 1865, and (ierliuld shot (but not killed outright, though he ultinmatly died) in 1881. President Oarnot in Franoeo was killed enly a short tinto ago. Abdul Aziz was generally believed to have booen murdered in 1874, and the Czar, Alexander, was killed by dynamite in 1881. And now to htave cthe old-blooded murder of the :indly Empress of Austria-the most vanlttlll and motiveleas of all erimoen of this sort. Site has always disliked Ile plulpps alnd vanitieon of Royalty. ler jleasures antd her oocuplatioee wre ihose of hlealthy, and excepetionally inlollectual private Indy. Unless i?e except our own Qauout, anld our (Iownt Prineess, lhre twas no RIoyal womatn in ?utirope who might have bu onelleidered more froe from danger of this kin...