THERE are few who are strong-minded enough to be able to bear with ordinary composure the charge of being vulgar. It is a term of reproach peculiarly offensive to the persons to whom it is applied. It is ...Article : 1,955 words
MY letter entitled "The School for Suffrage," long as it was, told only one part of my story, or rather only one of three stores that were in my mind when I began to write. The others seem to me to be worth telling. ...Article : 2,174 words
SIR,—Will you allow me to suggest a mode in which the dead-lock in the Bathurst municipality may, perhaps, be avoided? From the report in to-day's Herald it would appear that ...Article : 283 words
"THERE'S nothing half so sweet in life as loves young dream." Truly! And what a shock it is to a man when he is growing old to think that he will never more be the ...Article : 2,625 words
SIR,—Supposing, for the [?]ake of argument, that it were pessible, under anu land law at present existing in Australia to attempt a rational mode of using our pasture (which it is not), I cannot but think that we would benefit ...Article : 1,163 words
SIR,—In your Saturday's issue we have a brief report of the proceedings in the cuse in the Water Police Court on Thursday, 4th inatant, when the very important question involved in the 12th section of the Municipalities Act of ...Article : 441 words
SIR,—Your quotatiohs on this subject I have always considered to be impartial, but since some think that you might have given the views expressed in some other of the Home papers, 1 send you an extract from the Tablet. ...Article : 536 words
THE following practicil conclusions, says a writer in the Times, may be regarded as established by English gunnery experiments:- For actual perforation of iron-plated targets of ...Article : 802 words
SIR,—Will you permit me, through the medium of your paper, to point out to your correspondents "Foigh-aBaliagh" and "G." the errow they commit when they make my "will" mean "shall," and thereby altoer the text and ...Article : 1,053 words
SIR,—Consignees of ships are constantly complaining of entries being passed too late, and this complaint has become [?] universal that a bill is in contemplation in the House to compel consignees of goods to pass their entries immediately ...Article : 439 words
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