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LOSS OF SLEEP AND LOSS OF HEALTH. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 16 April 1898
LOSS OF SLEEP AND LOSS OF HEALTH. Sound, refreshing sleep is Nature's most ?valuable medicine, and one for whioh science lias absolutely no substituto to offer. It, ia a restorer of vital energy, and pills 'and ^potions are powerless to make up for its loss. Fortunately, insomnia, although often an obstinate trouble, is usually due to some removabio sause, such as indigestion, pr cold, or want of oxerciee ; and, unless the -«ase is a very exceptional one, it ¡B not diffi- cult to strike at tho root of the evil. Suf- ferers from sleeplessness should, above all things, bear in mind that tho use of nar -ootics is apt to have disastrous results their first effect may be pleasant, but the habit of depending upon them rapidly grows upon the sufferer from insomnia, untd druga bêoome indispensable. After a time they lose their effioaoy, and their victim is I&lt;sft in | =.» worse condition than ever. j
A POPULAR SAILING ENTHUSIAST IS CURED BY BILE BEANS SUFFERED FROM BILIOUS ATTACKS INDIGESTION, CONSTIPATION, AND PAINS AFTER EATING. PATENT MEDICINES UTTERLY FAIL. BILE BEANS EFFECT A THOROUGH CURE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
A POPULAR SAILING ENTHUSIAST IS CURED BY BILE BEANS SUFFERED FROM BILIOUS ATTACKS ZNDIGliSTION, CONSTIPATION", AND PAINS AFTER EATING. PATENT MEDICINES UTTERLY FAIL. BILE BEANS EFFECT A THOROUGH CURE. One of the most popular and prominent en- thusiasts in yachting is Mr. Joe Tillering, ol" Balmain. He is one of the oldest members of the Johnstone's Bay. Sailing Club and the Flying Squadron, in both of which he Jias taken a part for a number of years. He has been soiling in Sydney for 85 years, and his opinion on this grnnd sport is regarded with great esteem. Although Mr. Thiering would be taken for a strong, healthy man, it was learnt a few days ago that he had suffered from severe Bili- ous Attacks, Headaches, ami Indi- gestion, for a number of ] years. We : gisre below a letter received from Mr. T li i o r i n g stating that he has been completely cured of these ailments by Bile Heans. Mr. Thiering's letter reads as follows : 189 Darling-street. Balmain. THE BILE BEAN MANUFACTURI...
MUNICIPAL. CABRAMATTA AND CANLEY VALE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
I _ MUNICIPAL. I GABRAMATTA AND OANLEY VALE. ÍA MEETING of tho council above wa« held at tho Oouuoil OhtiUilHT, Oil uley Vale, ou Thursday eveuijii^laafc. Present-the Mayor (Alder- man Aaimufl) and Aldermen Stimson, Simpson, Westooott and Tnlfer. Minutes of previous mooting were road and ounlirtuod. OOltKESrONDEN'OI-!. Tho Proflpoot and Sherwood Progress AB ^souiiUioa wrote uaUiug ou-jweruti'ju iu eu deavoring to have an alteration made in the time of running of the 5 38 p.m. train from Liverpool so as to enable it to Btop at all stations to Granville. The Oounoil de- cided to co-operate and suggest that a joint letter be sent to the Commissioners asking that the 5-25 a.m. train from Liverpool run through to Sydney from Granville. / The council clerk wrote asking for a re- consideration of his application for an in- crease of salary. It waa decided to make a call of the council for the 28th inst, to con- sider tho matter. REPORTS. The Finance OomuiitDee'a and dayman's reports were a...
VESTRY MEETINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
VESTRY MEETINGS. ST. LUKE'S, LIVERPOOL.-The annual meet- ing was held on Tuesday evening last, the Rev. J. Shearman, rector, presiding. The churchwardens submittad a statement of ac- counts, which was adopted. The election of a Parochial Council, under the provisions of the new Church Act, was considered and the question was decided in the negative. The election of office-bearers took place and re- sulted as follows :-Churchwardens-Mr. G. W, Bent, trustees' warden ; M r. W. A. Smith, people's warden ; Mr. N. G. Bull, rector's warden. Sidesmen-Messrs. D. Southwell, C. Donnan, and N. Cash. Auditors-Messrs. D. F. Evans and W. H. Pickersgill. A letter was received from the executors of the estate of the late Rev. C. D F. Priddle, intimating the withdrawal of their claim against the parish in connection with à guarantee to the Commercial Bank for an overdraft. Although the liability of the parish in connection therewith was ques- tionable, it was decided to reply thanking the executors f...
FEDERATION AND THE COMMONWEALTH BILL. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
FEDERATION AND THE COMMONWEALTH BILL. Du. Cullen and Mr. D. Cormack addressed a we ut tend eel meeting of electors ut tho Town Hu Liverpool, on Thursday evening 14th instar Thc Mayor presided, and the following gentletn occupied seats on tho platform :-iV V. Parkes, M.P., Aldermen Cole, Christin sen, FI. Scrivener and Chapman, and Messrs. W. Taylor, Barker and Lennard. . The chairman, in introducing the speakers, sa he was in favor of Federation and the Corn mo wealth Bill, and felt convinced that after I Cullen's able exposition of thc question those wi were wavering would decide to support the Bill, Dr. Cullen, who was most enthusiastically r ceived, said that for thc first time in tho histo of Australia a Parliament had sat chosen by li' colonies, ile characterised it as a Parham er for although it was riot empowered to make lau it was entrusted with the preparation of a Bill f tho federation of Australia, and that Bill cou only pass into law if the electors chose. A ye¡ ago, whe...
LOCAL AND GENERAL. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
LOCAL AND GENERAL. MR. John Kidd addressed meetings a Glenfield, Ingleburn, and Mintó, on Wednes day, Thursday and Friday evenings of las week, in furtherance of Federation. At eaol place Mr. Kidd gave interesting discourses and was enthusiastically received. WniLE driving, homo in a buggy fron Bonnyrigg yesterday afternoon, and when ir the vicinity of Castlereagh-street, Hosl Yates, of the Royal Hotel, who 'vas' accorn panied by his little daughter and two othei children, had occasion to alight to replace the back seat, which had become detachec and fallen on the road a few yards >away. As soon as he left the buggy the horse bolted, with the result that the vehicle col- lided with one of the alignment posts ir Moore-sbreet, near Mrs. Hall's, and was wrecked, the children were throvn out and received a severe shaking besides sundry cuts about their faces and heads, and thc horse was injured. Dr. Pirie was promptly summoned to attend to the children, j whoso injuries, fortunately,...
CHAPTER XIX. THE SIEGE OF THE PAH CONTINUED. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
OH APTER XIX. i THE eiBOB OP TUB PAH OONTINUHD. The little steamer drew up in the course of half an hour, and, made for a spot where the oanoes were lying on the beach. With a shout of welcome two of the canoes-the Niriki-Moku and another-were put off to the steamer for the purpose of bringing the contingent ashore. Soon this was done, and the great war canoe for the first time carried at the prow a h«avy gun, which the natives examined with critical attention. The Krupp gun was expeoted to do groat things. It was allowed to remain upon the canoe to he oarried to the place of aotion next morn-* injr. JLoug George came down and gave the new-coiners a friendly greeting, shaking bands with Sergeant Kelso, who was under Captain Lumley to take oharge of the sappers. The evening meal was now pre- pared, and the novel Might of thin mixed multitude, sitting in Maori fashion on the graBB, eating and drinking without knives, forks or spoons, was a novel experience to most of them, and was nev...
BONES. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
HONES. The radius is one of the two bones of the fore-arm. This bone, ou the same side as the thumb, is ,very olosely attached to the hand, and is f rao tared not only by direot violence, whioh generally breaks both bones, but ' also by falls upon the outstretched, hand. About three-tonths of ull fractured are fractures of the radius, or of radius and ulna together. The collar-bone is the bone next most frequently broken, the ulna oooupying the third plaoe on the list. The collar bono is generally broken by falls on the shoulder, and more than half the oases occur in ohildren undor five years. The explanation ot this liability to fraoture seems to bo that falls forward are the commonest accident, and most people pub out their hand to save themselves and break their arm. Children, not having so far to fall, or not putting out their hands so readily, fall on the shoulder, the body being turned to save tho faoo. » ' It's pretty damp for a person with the rheumatism to be prowling about...
WOMEN A.B.'S. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
WOMEN A.B.'S. As ordinary sailors before the mast womer have oven shipped, and many of these in. stances almost read like a novel. It is onlj a few weeks ago since euob. an occurrence took place. A music-hall artist and male impersonator, it will be remembered, landed at Liverpool from the States, having worked her passage disguised ad a cattleman on a Johnson liner. Her disguise was not dis- covered until the vessel was nearing Liver- pool, when the woman, who worked as well as any others of the crew, injured herself by lifting 2owt. of hay. It i» pleasing to note that her fare to her home in Sheffield was paid by the owners of the steamer. Another more interesting romance ooourred a few months ago. Before the good ship Hawesdale sailed from an English port for Australia, two young looking men shipped as ordinary seamen, and on arrival at the Antipodes asked for their discharge, whioh the oaptain granted, not being aware at the time that one of the seamen was a woman. Her name was ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
Impurities of the Blood. Until these purifying Pilli have had a fair> trial, let no one . tee longer oppressed with the notion that his malady is in- curable. A .few do^es witl remove all disordered actions, rouse the torpid liver, relieve the obstructed kidneys, clcansa impure blood, and confer on every function hedthful vigour. They work a thornigli purification throughout the whole system, without disordering the natural action of any organ. Indigestion, Bilious Complaints, and Sick Headacre No organ in the human body is so liable to disorder ai the .iver. Kemambar that when nausea, flatulency, or acidity on the stomach warn ns that digestion is not proceeding propärly, 'Holloway's Pills give strength, to every organ, speedily remove all cnuses of indigestion, inspis>at«d bile, and sick, headache, ' and effect a permanent cure. Weakness and Debility. In case« of debility, languor, and nervousness, generated by excès» of any kind, whether mental or physical, the cfTccIs of t...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
POSTAL INFOEMATION, HS AXIS are despatched from Liverpool Post Office daily (Sundays excepted), as follows . Sydiiey, Parramatta, and.&lt;xloi field, 9- 80 a.m. Bringelly, Moorbánk, Bonnyrigg, Preston's, and Hoxton Park, ll a.in. .Sydney, 12*80 p.m. '-Carapheiltown, Camden, Narellan, Granville, and j Ti P.O., at 5\*K3 p.m. . ! Sydney, Parramatta, and Granville, at D'SO .p.m. On every Tuesday and Saturday mails are des- ' patched fdr Holdsworthy and Eckersley a 3 2 noon, j On ev,erv Saturday night a mail is despatched to : Travelling P.&lt; with letters for the Northern and Western lines, at 9*-30. On Sundays¡mails are despatched to . Sydney, Parramatta,. Granville, aiid Travelling P.O. at 5 p.m. . _ ' MAILS are reoeived at the Liverpool Post Offioe . «dairy (Sundays excepted), as followB: Sydney, Campbelltown, and. Travelling P.O. at 8 am. Moorbank, 9'45 a. m. ;S,vdney, Parramatta, Granville, Narellan, Cam- don, 10 a.m.. ^Bonnyrigg, 12*45 p.m. Hoxton Park, .9 a.m; Br...
THE VOICE OF THE MOUNTAINS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
THE VOICE OF THE MOUNTAINS. I saw the mountains stand > Silent, wonderful and grand, Looking out aorosB the land y When the golden light was falling On distant dome and spire, And I heard a low voioe «filling, * Ck)nie up higher, como np higher, From the lowlands and the mire, From the midst of earth-desire, From the vain pursuit of pelf, From the attitude ot self, Come up higher, come up higher- . Think not that wo are cold, Though eternal enows have crowned us ; Think not that we are old. Though the ages die around us ; Underneath our breasts of snow Silver fountains sing and flow ; We reflect tho young day's bloom. . While the valleys sleep in gloom ; We receive the new-born storms On our rugged, rook-mailed forms . And restore the hungry lands With our rivers and our o ands. . He who conquers inward foes All the pain of battle knows, And has earned his calm repose. Countless ceons ere the races In the oyóles took their places, ? We were groaning to be free \ From our chains b...
POETRY. SO LITTLE DONE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
POtíTKY. SO LITTLE DONE. So much to do, ao little done ! ^ In sleepless eyes I MW tbe sun ; ,. His beaming disk in darkness lay, The dreadful ghost of Yesterday. So little done, so much to do ! The morning shone on harvest new, ? v In eager light I wroucrht my way, And breathed the spirit of To-day. So much to do, so little done ! The toil is pa&t, the rest began ; Though little dono and muoh to do, To- morrow earihand heaven are new. ' . -J. J. PlATT.
SICKNESS. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
SICKNESS. By the word siokness we mean, vomiting,'' the throwing up of the contents of the stomach, and are not using tne word in the wider sense of illness as used by some persons. Siokness or vomiting is so common an event'that it is in every oase of great im- portance to ascertain its cause, as it is of no UBB to treat all oases as if they arose only from one condition. Vomiting may be set up by a direct cause, suoh as irritation of the internal coats of the stomach, by mustard or sulphate of zino, or by ipooaouanha. The majority of oases, however, are oaused by indirect or reflex oauses, such as by poisons, by alcoholic excess, by disoases ot the brain,, by injuries to the brain, by stomach and liver disease, and by still more remote oauses aoting through the brain and nerves, suoh as sea sickness, worry, fear, and alarm. In some oases it is more easy to cure the vomiting by an emetio, so as to empty the stomaoh onco for all ; while in others it is urgently necessary to oheok th...
LOOK AT YOUR TICKER. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
LOOK AT YOUR TICKER. A London watchmaker says that a watoh ia the smallest and most delicate machine that was ever constructed of the same number of parts. About 175 different pieces of material enter into its construction, and upwards of 2,400 separate operations are comprised in its manufacture. Some of the facts connected with its per* formanoe arc simply incredible when con- sidered in total. A blacksmith strikes several thousand blows on his anvil in a day, and is right glad when Sunday comes round, hut the roller j o wei of a watoh makes every day and day after day 432,000 impacts against the fork, or 157,880,000 blows in a year, without stop or rest, or 3,153,600 in the short space of twenty years. One-horse power would suffice to ran 270,000,000 watches.
The Psalm of Life. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
iThe; Psalm: pf Life. .?Telóme not in'; mournful numbera Advertising does not pay ; For tho man's non compos mentis Who would such absurd things say. Life is real J Life is earnest 1 And the man who hopes to rise To suooess in any calling Must expect to advertise. In tte world's broad field of battle, In the conflict of real life, Advertising is the secret Of achievement in the strife. L:VCB of rich, men all remind us We cari; make our' own sublime, And by liberal advertising' To the highost snminit climb.
A FAT MAN'S DEFENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
A FAT MA.N'8 DEFÄNOE. I The Oorrcotional court of Lille had a curions case before it on Wednesday when an unusually fat man, named Pay elle, who turns the soales at 340 pounds, was sum- moned for contravening the regulations of the railway company. Pay elle, who is a ohemist, paid for a third-class tioket, but, on aooount of his size, he oould not get into either a third or eecond-olass compartment. He, therefor?, took a seat in a first-olass carriage and refused to pay the difference in the fares. He argued that when tho com- pany sold him a third-olass tioket, it was for them to find him a plaoe in a third-olass oarriage, and as he could not got into a third-class oarriage he was entitled to take a plaoe in the only oarriage the doorway of whioh was large enough to admit him. The court upheld the contention of the railway oompany, whioh was that if he oould not get into a third-olaBS oarriage he should have taken a tioket entitling hun to ride in a oar- riage of the olass into whi...
SCIENCE. NEW SYSTEM OF TELEGRAPH. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
.v NEW SYSTEM OE TELEGRAPH. ,^ An invention, whioh seems likely to render* telegraph communication as direot and private as is telephone, was displayed to a select company in the Hotel Kaiserhof, Berlin. It has been christened by the hybrid name of ' Telesoriptor,' and takes the form of an electric typewriter. This ap- paratus, whioh costs about £25, oau be electrically conneoted by means of a oall-bell with any other similar apparatus, and the message, whioh is typed off through the key- board at one end, will be reproduced in plain letters and numerals on a plate at the other ena". In other words, if, as the inventor claims, long-distance communication can be established, the telesoriptor will do for writing what the telephone effects for speech, aud the publicity and complexity of ordinary telegraphic business will bo done away with.
AN IDEAL HOSPITAL WARD. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool Herald — 23 April 1898
AN IDEAL HOSPITAL WARD. The new aaeptio ward of a JLoadon Tem- perance hospital, in the Hampstead Hoad, was deolared open reoently by Lady Batter- sea, by the Dame of Frank Wright ward, in presence of Dr. Cjllins, ohairman of the London Gonn ty council ; the Hon. Conrad Dillon ; Alderman ¡Strong, vice-chairman of the hospital ; Admiral and Mrs. Alington, and Sir John Hutton. A tiny patient-a little French girl-oooupied the cot, and held a fine nosegay of pink and white flowers for presentation to Lady Battersea. The new ward, named after Mr. Fnmk Wright, a benefactor to the hospital, is claimed as an ideal ward. It is for the use of ono patient only at a time. Tho walls and ceiling aro of enamelled glass of palo pink colour, with all the angles rounded off. Tho floor is of marble mosaic, with angles similarly rounded. Almost the whole of the wost wall is plate glass window. A splendid light is thus obtained, which eau bo screoned by an ex- ternal blind as requirod. Below this is the...