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Elephind.com contains 6,844 items from Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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PRESBYTERIAN. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

PRESBYTERIAN. Windsor,-June 12th, ll a.m., Rev. J. M. Ross. Ebenezer, " 3 p.m., * ,, Pitt Town, " 8 p.m., " REV. PATRICK FITZGERALD, Minister.

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH. Sabbath Services : ll a.m., 7 p.m. « Pastor's Bible Glass : Tuesday, 8 p.m. Subject . " Life and Work of St. Paul." Week Evening Lecture : Thursday, 8 p.m. Subject : " The Pilgrim's Progress." Pastor-FRED. C. B. FAIREY.

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Les Incomprehensibles. CHAPTER ONTE. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

Les Incomprehensibles. CHAPTER ONTE. LiPPiATT i n the summit of the rocks, i Rocks ; r i -il»- French. They took | their origin ni me revolution. Since then other countries have adopted trocks. They are now general. Still, they are of French extraction. The Englishman mixes them ?with his drinks. He drinks them. The French revere them. They are thé incarna- ! tion of strength. Hence their admiration for the French. Lippiatt had gained the summit. He did not complain. He had started to get there. Being a Frenchman he succeeded. Below, the sea gnashed its white teeth at him. The surf howled at him in its rage. The gentle ripples murmured siren songs to him. Having attained the summit, Lippiatt turned and came down. The clouds followed him so closely that he felt their damp breath. It was raining.

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Calendar.—JUNE. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

Calendar.-JUNE REMARKABLE EVENTS. Sun I rise. ' bun M -Tu W ¡Th Fri Sat Trinity Sunday. 1st gen. elect. N.S.W., '43 Rev. W. B. Chuke, d. 'J8 (18) Nicholls execu. 187'2 Battle of Waterloo, 1815

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Poetry. MARRY A GENTLEMAN. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

Poetry. MARRY A GENTLEMAN. Marry a gentleman, Girls, if yon can, Minded and built On the generous plan, Though he may neither Have silver or gold ! Title or fortune, " To have or to hold." Though he may labour With spade and with hoe, Though he may naught But his mother tongué know, Though he live under Society's ban, Marry a gentleman, Girls, ii'you can. Marry a gentleman, Girls, if you can, Gentle aud tender, Though no less a man ; One who will treasure His child or his wife, Scorning to rob them Of sweetness in life. One who will never The brute's part assume, Fillinjr Iiis household With sorrow aud gloom, If on love's altar, The Maines would fan, Marry a gentleman, Girls, if you can. "iou will be happy, Ami you will be glad, Though he will only Be commonly clad, Pleasure is rlectiug, An .l Iii'1 but a span Marry ¡i ¿endenian, Girl--, i; you can.

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CHAPTER THREE. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

CHAPTER THREE. Lippiatt was a fisherman. He knew the ?water and liked ir. Some of his friends were afraid of the water and hated it. Lippiati was more considerate. He and the ocean got alon.ii well together. i.ippiatt loved Saraehette. Saraehette was young. She teased Lippvitt. One day she saw liim walking behind lier. She stooped down suddenly and fastened her shoe. Lip piatt was so close that he could not avoid her. He fell over her. Saraehette laughed. Sarachette's father owned a pet whale. One night the whale broke out of the garden and wei t to sea. Ile stranded on the rocks. "Whoever brines back my whale shall marry Saraehette," he said. It was for this Lippiatt was on the rocks. He had loosened the whale, and was ready to return when the storm broke.

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CHAPTER TWO. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

CHAP 1ER TWO. The base of the rock was two fold. One jutted out into the sea. The other was a cavern. In the cavern the nijrht fought with the reflection from the water. The night played with the darkness. This made glooinv shadows. A few crabs dashed in and out of the crevices, The bottom of the cavern was strewn with shells. Lippiatt looked in. A narrow ledge in- vited him to come in out of the rain. He accepted. As the storm arose the air became darker. The cavern was filled with shadows. In long, hoarse moans the ocean broke steadily -Sf ôrî-clîe rockj?. A temporary night fell and found its way into the cavern. Lippiatt smiled.

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CHAPTER FIVE. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

CHAPTER FIVE. Suddenly, Lippiatt felt himself clasped, by the shoulder. Tie looked. A monstrous crab had seized him. Lippiatt saw his dancer. The crab contained an area of about twelve square feet. Lippiatt could not tell which way he was four feet, or which three, because of the darkness of the cavern. This greatly increased his danger. The crab feeds on human flesh. He draws his prey by long claws within reach of his mouth. The mouth is on one of his sides. Sometimes it is on one side. Sometimes it is on the other. It depends much on the way he is going. The crab that caught Lippiatt had his mouth on the side toward Lippiatt. Lippiatt looked grave. The second claw of the crab caught him by the other shoulder. The two claws drew him towards the mouth.

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CHAPTER FOUR. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

CHAPTER FOUR. The whale was outside the cavern. The clouds, came down to meet the water. Hills and ridges of the sea beat upon the rocks. Lippiatt was thoughtful. Sarachette was to be his wife. The water was rising in the cavern. Lippiatt did not mind it. He knew the whale was safe. He had hitched him to a tree. Storms on the ocean are not uncommon. They arise from the action of the elements. The wind tears the currents and the tides into wide furrows. Down upon these the waves rush because of the gravitation. This makes the storm. The best storms are to be found oft the French coast. Those in other lati- tudes are clever imitations, but are not genuine.

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Taming a Snake. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

Taming a Snake. I WENT to the natives and tried to ascertain j the cause of their conduct, and they made me understand why they had fled. I then returned to see the snake myself, which in fact I did, although two thirds of its length were hidden in a hole in the earth. His size was such that I concluded he could not be poison - ous, and I at once grasped him by the tail. While dragging him out of his lair with my two hands I was prepared to flatten his neck close to the head with one Toot the moment he emeroed, so that he should not have the power of turning or moving, My plan succeeded perfectly, and while the snake's bead was im- prisoned under my foot I grasped his body with my hands, and, as though I had van- quished a terrible monster, turned towards the natives with an air of triumph. They, struck with terror, had looked on at the scene from a safe distance, I must confess that the snake offered little resistance, although it writhed and twisted itself round my arm, squeezing ...

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
TELEGRAMS. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

TELEGRAMS. . DISGRACEFUL proceedings of larrikins at Sand- ridge Pier (Melbourne) ; Chinese landing from I steamer were knocked down, and their property I scattered about. A great meeting at the Protestant Hall in opposition to Irish Land League ; the Dean of Melbourne presiding. Rain has fallen in some parts of the colony and the weather is still threat- ening.-Adelaide : Mr. Todd says : From observa- tions I think it (the comet) most probable tbat it is a return visit of the fine comet of 1861, and is pos- sibly identical with the comet No. 2, of 1819, dis- covered by Professor Trail es of Berlin.-Heavy gale of wind, followed by rain.-The Minister of Railways (Victoria) says that no Chinese shall be allowed to compete with Europeans for fruit stalls at Ra'lway Stations.-Sixty thousand tons of breadstuff's were | exported from Adelaide during the last five months. -Inspector Montfort says that the police are not unprepared for another outbreak of the Kelly gang, j Heavy falls of sn...

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CABLEGRAMS. CONDENSED. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

CABLEGRAMS CONDENSED. ' N. S. W. LOAN of 2,000,000, subscribed twice i over, average £103 8s. lld.-Wool sales re-opened ; i attendance moderate ; prices firm.-Further fighting in Afghanistan ; Ayoub's troops defeated.-Attempt made to wreck a special train conveying troops from Cork. Rioting still continues in the neighbourhood of Schull.-Ladies' Land League formed in Ireland, of which Miss Parnell is the leading spirit.-Meeting of Irish sympathisers held in Hyde Park, London ; Mr, Parnell and other M.P.'s present.-The Govern- ment is daily assuming a firmer attitude.-Numer- ous arrests are being made of Land League agents. --Prohibition of Mass meeting at MuUinger, West- meath, by authority from Dublin.-Serious rioting at Schull ; mob charged the police, und rescued prisoners ; telegraph poles cut down.-More trouble in Bulgaria ; state of siege proclaimed.-Question of claims of the U. S. of America to have entire control of Panama canal is engaging the attention of the Powers.

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Farmer. RUST. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

The Farmer. RUST. OF this disease-the attacks of which cause such extensive losses of the wheat crop that all the other diseases are by some cousiderrd of comparatively little moment-we take, as introductory to the more practical remarks in connection with it, the following from one of the Agricultural Reports of the Government ot" tlie United States-from the pen of Mr. Lewis Bellman, of Indiana.. The extract affords us some very interesting particulars respecting the history of this terribie scourge of the wheat crop. " The oldest of our histories," says Mr. Bollman, " the Bible, frequently alludes to it as common among thc Jews, and represented it as one of the punish- ments inflicted on that disobedient people. They were warned that disobedience would be followed with 'blasting and with mildew;' and when thus punished, the prophet Haggai says : ' I smote you with blasting and with mildew, and with hail, in all the labours of your hands, and yet ye turned not to me, saith the Lord...

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
WEEKLY BUDGET. IN BRIEF. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

WEEKLY BUDGET. IN BRIEF. No contracts for tramway to Botany, Newtown, or Marrikville yet.-Half-caste Chinese boy struck child two years old with stone, injuring her eye ; to keep the peace for a month.-City (Sydney) Band to be formed ; big affair ; all the swells in it. Infant of Margaret Hill found dead in bed, No. 231, Forbes-street; child had been de- licate from time of birth.-Lamkinism pre- valent in Waverly and Woollahra ; where is it not?-A drama called "Australia" is being played in London; it is founded on ¡ the Kelly Gang.-Branch Bank of N.S.W. closed at St. Mary's, South Creek ; Tozer, manager, feted.-Child fell head foremost [ into a boiler of boiling oil at Codrington ; died, of course.-Oxford-street is to have a donble line of tramway ; ructions may be expected. - Corporation (Sydney) steam- roller at work on the streets at last.-Bar- rowman, Bernard Boss, knocked down in George-street, Sydney by butcher's cart ; Ross much injured, and takrn to infirmary. -Dr. Steel de...

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

Asiatic Tea Co.'s Warehouse. 279 Pitt Street, Sydney. 4 BRANCH of tlie Asiatic Tea Company, a firm of world-wide reputation, has been opened in this city at 279, Pitt-street. The premises are large, and admit or a good display of the different kinds UL Ceylon, Java, and Indian teas, now for the first time introduced into this colony. Arrangements have been made for direct shipments, and as all teas will be delivered in air-tight boxes, they will be !:>-pt in first-elass condition-a desideratum required here for a very long time. Tba proprietors project a large and extensive business, being fully assured that the quality of their teas must win the public approval wherever they are introduced. NOTICE OF REMOVAL. \ L. BARNETT, Boot & Shoe Maker, George Street, Windsor, Begs to inform his numerous friends and patrons that he has removed to those more commodious premises, " one of Boston's New Shops." He intends to hold a CLEARING SALE, for cash only, for one month, of his lar...

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Funniments. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

Funniments. í BLOWS, I sows, I reaps, I mows, I cuts up wood for winter. I digs, I hoes, I taters grows, and for aught I knows I owes the printer. I do suppose all knowledge flows right from the printer's press ; so 1 goes in these ere clothes to settle up-I guess. The Sussex folks do not seem to have a high estimate of politics. One of them says: " In my opinion politics are about like this I've got a sow in my yard with twelve little uns, and they little uns can't all feed at once because there isn't room enough, so I shuts six on 'em out in the yard while t'other six be sucking, and the six as be shut out they just do make a hem of a noise till they be Jet in, and then they be just as quiet as the rest." A lat won.an of Corinth, Mass., drank ash bark tea to make her le. n, and she skipped to the better land just two hours diead of a lean woman who was eating gum .-iranio to make her fat, iFlHtsSORToFTHINGIsKrr-TUP CuKMIsTRY WlLLSOONBEBESOLVF.DINr lO.VE.VOiil).- A re- port of the ...

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE FEEDING VALUE OF CORN FODDER. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

THE FEEDING VAMJE OF CORN FOI) I) KR. I - PRACTICALLY there is hut little difference found between the food values of h iv and corn fodder. The chemical analysis is corro- borative of this experience. The composition of meadow hay, red clover hay, and corn fodder is as follows : M en dove R<d {'ora- llo>/. durer. Fo'U'r. Ash . 7.7 7.1 ci.7 Albuminoids. 11.8 ]»>.<; 12.4 Fat. 2.7 2.7 :<.7 Woody fibre. 20.9 :{<>.! 2'.i.:i j Carbo-hydrates, gum (starch sugar, etc.). 47.9 43.2 47.9 j The corn fodder is thus seen to bc almost identical with meadow hay, and, while lhere j is less of nitrogenous or muscle-forming matter I in it than in clover hay, there are more of the fat-forming elements, which are the most valu- able in feeding for the dairy. Sweet-con; fodder is stiü richer in these elements, anri, i! we 1 cured, is undoubtedly the best foddcr i)ossible for cows in a milk or butter dairy. For cheese-dairying perhaps clover may anrpjss...

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

THE 'HAWKESBURY CHRONICLE/ A WEEKLY PAPER, Conducted on Liberal Principles. Published every SATURDAY MORNING. Circulated freely throughout the Hawkesbury District. Temporary Publishing Office :-GEORGE STREET, WINDSOR (Late B. ISAACS). ADVERTISEMENTS received up to 4 o'clock p.m. on Fridays. TERVS or SUBSCRIPTION : Single Copy-TWOPENCE. Per QuHrter, Booked... 2s. Cd. in advance... 2s. Per Half-year " ... 4s. 6d. " ... 4s. Per Annum ... 9s. ... 7s 6d. Subscribers names can he enrolled at any time. TFRMS OF ADVERTISING : c,. , ( Five lines or under ... ls. Sinple I ,., ,. _ - 0 .r ? < It'll lines or over o ... 2s. Insert..^, "j Fifteen lir-ee " 10 ... 3s. Twopence per line 'br every additional. ADVERTÍ s FM FVTS MAY BF I VSFKTF.D W*FFRI Y AT THE FOI.TOWING KATVS VFR QFAKTER. ( OÍ e w;eh ep:.oe ... £0 10 0 Long Term. -ÍTw.i .. " ... 1 0 0 ( Knell additional inch 0 5 0 Advertisements unit reu Vor twelve months carry lu ]>«. r ceiiL. discount off above rates. N.B.-Advert...

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SPARES. [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

SPARES. " THAT the Hawkesbury Chronicle is THE I Windsor paper. It is FULLER of news than an egg of meat.-Cuwberland Mercury One may, in Windsor, on dark nights, brain himself against a lamp post ; they are numerous enough-though not " shining lights"-and are like blind men pointing the way-in the daylight ! Ahem ! No SUPPLEMENT. - Small boy : " Yah ! No supplement ? Machine broke down, did it?" "What machine?" "The coining machine!" Editor: "Boy, you speak (hie) like that for want of (hie) cas(h)tigation !*' Small boy : "Guess it's you as wants the cash. Printed in Melbourne, ain't it ?" Cumberland Mercury. He was from the mountain side, and was buying his first glass of soda-" I wish you'd skin off that scum, boss ; I ain't paying for no froth, you bet." WINDSOR streets are narrow : footpaths narrower. Yet one has to to dodge a row of hanging muttons, or else get hooked up by the hair, Absalom-like Either the path- ways are Municipal property or they are not -which is it ? Literar...

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
PINS. " Cum grano salis." [Newspaper Article] — Hawkesbury Chronicle and Farmers Advocate — 11 June 1881

PINS. " Cum grano salis." CAVILLERS will see by the reported pro- ceedings of our Municipal body, in last week's Chronicle, that that august company mean business. Our highways and bye-way s are to be put in a decent state in various parts of the town ; and men are already knocking down the clay at the junction of Macquarie street with Bridge-street, preparatory-one may fairly assume, from the nature of the compost lately added-to sewing seed for a good crop of weeds and thistles, which, by the way, will embellish that aristocratic end of the town. One can understand metal, and gravel, but top stuff, unscreened, for blinding roads is one of the fallacies of colonial road makers, I never could understand, and which, I'll strike my davy, Macadam never dreamed of. How soon some people can turn tfabm selves inside out; harlequins by nawrre, they find no trouble in changing their opinions, in politics or religion, every week, if it suits them, and just as easy as they change their shi-t,...

Publication Title: Hawkesbury Chronicle And Farmers Advocate
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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