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Agricultural. PURE WATER FOR COWS. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
------Q - w!w- PURE WATER FOR COWS. Dairying cannot be conducted snccco.fullay without nn aburdance of pure water to meet the daily wants of stock, and such water to be easy of neces. Cows should never be com. polled at any time to travel far to quench their thirst; all the time a cow is thirsty, or travelling for water, she is reducing her sup. ply and quality of milk. Thishas been proved times and oft. Increase in the numberof pad docks is not much more necessary than the incrense in the number of water-holes. Give cows plenty of naccessible and pure water. nnd they have longer time for resting and con. verting their food into milk.
IF YOU LOVE HER, TELL HER SO. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
IF YOU LOVE HER, TELL HER SO. You have not forgot, the summer, When your love-dream came to me, And the wrong and the winning Of the heart that's been so true. Years have cnne and still you love her, But we often careless grow Though your lonve's as warm as ever, Do you often tell her so ? Do you think she has forgotten, In the flitting of the years, W'ords she loved to hear you utter Only meant for lover's ears ? No ! she never will forget them. Tender words so sweet and low : And today she longs to hear them ; If you love her, tell her so ! Those old, happy days of wooing, For the world she'd not forgot. Though the honeymoon is over, You should be as lovers yet. When the cares of life are many, And its burdens heavy grown, Help her hear them. and I pray you If you love her, tell her so. Loving words will cost you nothing, And you cannot tell their pow'r: Cannot know how much they brighten All the shadows of the hour. Grudge them not, as on life's journey Through this world of ours...
Select Poetry. THE DYING STREET ARAB. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Select Pcetry. THE DYING STREET ARAB. I know what you means, I'm a-dvin' Well, I ain't no worse than the rest 'Tain't them as does nothin' but prayin', I reckons, as is the best. I ain't had no father or mother SA-tellin' me wrong from the right; The streets ain't the place, is it, parson, For sayin' your prayers of a night ? I never knowed who was my father, And mother she died long ago; The folks here they brought me up somehows It ain't much they're teached me, I 'know. Yet I thinks they'll be sorry and miss me When took right away from this here ; For sometimes I catches them slyly A-weepin' away a tear. And they says as ther hopes I'll get better I can't be nb worse than I'm dead ; Ain't had so jolly a time on't, A-dyin' by inches for bread. I've stood in those streets precious often, When the wet's been a-pourin' down, And I ain't had so much as a mouthful, Nor never so much as a " brown." I've looked in those shops with the winders Chokeful of what's tidy to eat, And I've hee...
MORWELL POST OFFICE. MAILS DESPATCHED. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
XOP WELL POST OPFIGO. MiAIsS D'SP-r Icuc D. Melbourne Up and Travelling P.O. rain at S n.m. Down Travelling P.O. train at 11 n.m. S]oojira, Tiilnar, Dirulinlirla, M irboo North at 11 n.m. F'ostr, 11 n.m., Mondays, Wcednesdays nud atunlays only. I:u?clurwom, at 12 noo. 3torrcll lJridgd, at, p.m [Melbourln nd UUp Travelling train, G p.m Down Travelling train, i p.m.
TO CORRESPONDENTS [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
TO COI1IIESI'ONDENTS Letters' adu othir eammuaicntla,is ilcidcd for, isr tion ini thai newsr colaaaa ns iulu bosddclrcasad ao If re EIDITOrf. iRejcted letterr rsl'cnot be. ret rned nndcr any circuusnltdIccuarntsaover. \o fnotiC cca Ii takei of fhClyront Can asujicatinita -ver) ,tltter matust be arccnt. t l L by' fu filiamnte and address of the writer, inot necessaiily far iublicnationi, but na a gua atif e an ft goot fnitth. lI ISItn COts nattntniCatiotna to beo naddrtssad to the I'n iontieTrotia.
COMMERCIAL. FARM AND DAIRY PRODUCE. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
COMMIERCIAL. FAIIM AND DAIRY PRODUCE. The IFa nnrro Co-operative. BoioonsS AoSn cirliol olf Victoria, Linmited, 81, Little Collins street West. We held our usual sale' today (Wedl nesday, before ia large attendance of buyers andl report as follows :-" Cheese .-Short suppIly of prime, for which there is II golod demllInd at last Iratt. Fair demand for imedium, 4Jd to 54d; inferior, dull of sale ; potted butter, good demand for prime, at uld It 11 .; mediun, ,.i to 7d ; inferior, very difllcult to miiora it .id. IFreash Biller :-Good supply and ie Iand brisk ; for prime 4Ibs and Ibs, from Isa I to i 7l ; miCdiimi, Is 2d; inferisr, and out of condition lots very diflicult to sell at any price. Eggs:-Short supply ; marke nt for guaranteed lines at 10d to Is. So nlanv inferior eggs in the market,that buyers are careful.. SPoultry :-T urkeo, iT Cl to 1I- ; folids, as ? t to ??; duckl, S til to 4s Gl. lHoney :--1d for prinme ; inferior, diffi cult to place at anyi price. Erlit onld yesterd...
A STORY ABOUT CAPTAIN WEBB [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
A SToRY ABOUT C\APTAIN W\:Ell "` ' In 'elpt-'ioir, 1875, oihen tlhe warbl " filho1 ooitli the liroioi'o inta noli Wehh, fe. ewinini i ie ir?-s the Eoglish (:llloe, it th-e Silrt st of Dioel, a u\ "r Yoirk la?woer colt;-;-i! ed to the llurlinton Free Pnes i a graphii bi.icoeit of ui tie-tei fint p,'rfrme! by C aoiillin WVehi in Alpre, 187.t, whch t the writii, witessedl, on a retirn trip of the I ltu.oi-i to Live i-,il. The initials signed t" the lettier,: J|. B. .:" twiere thnsiU o?lf .er Poli~ce Cniiiii'l.linrr and Ipresent Unitedl Rtotia~e lll E! h llI lrhardt:. Tie lttter waci Cnotel ,with iolne enlit, in the Eienintg :il ,if 2ld riptplter,, 187, iii. to, tt l n ion the maine riepubltiiitd eliw. A soeiOan ihad ftollt i ovcrltie'rd fril tllhe llshnl. ".l. . i1. tlti edii ititied' the stori: Hisf1 ft'll o, itnu-.ed - hi hhis t cmpiiniotr -00,, I .l i.eOr, Iliore tI:7 iii eonnltinifl Ihe eIliotla lnte.olluate nf ttli, 0e 0 r:ln rew--no rsin" to tit , elosenlcwoe i "a flieoo l. Ile ....
MELBOURNE STOCK REPORTS. WEDNESDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
MEElOURNE STOCK .REPORTS. WEDN ESSDAY. .lessers A. M3'Lean and Co report: 2200 cattle dirawin for, owing to hnvmy supply, prices ruled 15s lpor head lower than last week rates. We sold 28 cows, Mr Keogh, Kilthore, 11 cows Mr. John Calvert, Bailnsdsle; £6; 10 bullocks Mr. .as. Buckley, (reenmiount, to'£9 15s, averaging £8 .15s t cows Mr. James Nicol,. Parkside, to £8 as averaging £6 7s Gl ; 10 bullocks, G. \Mor gon, at £8 22s 6d ; 11 bullocks, Mr. Cotter, Yarrilll and bullocks and cows for Measrs. Lynch, Sweeney, O'Neil, al'Aninly, Gilbect and Bennett, at £nll market rates. Fat Catves.-- We sold 41 for Messrs. KIeogh, Nicol, Bennett, aud O'Neil, from £1 8S to to £:l 2s tl. Fat Sheep.--iW shol 100 merinio wetiers for Mr. Civert, Bairnsiale.: eo-asrs. Peeck, tIIulson, and RIaynor re port :-Fat Uattle.-2,220 forwasrd, only small lot prime, biddings dull at a reduci tion of fully 20s on last week's rates. Best lcons bullokels maile £11 15.. Messrs. . . Gibson and Cn.. report: 2.220 cattl...
THE RAILWAY. INFORMATION FOR TRAVELLERS. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
THE -AILWAY. 1: FOI:3?ATION 1nO TrAVELL.s. During the mionth of Docemlcer Passenger Trains will arrive andi depart from the va rious stations is follow: TlE: MA?? LINE. Down Traiiis leave Sale at 6"55 ilm. and 4"42 a.i .;l Traralgnl, 8n 4 a.m. and 5.51 p.l.; 3lrielr 1, 8'26 a.n. and 6"13 'p.m. Up Trains leave Melbourne at 6"-42 a.m. and 4"31 p.an.; Warragnl at 10'10 a.m. and 7"56 p.m.; Trafalgar, 10'44 a.m. and 8"30 p.m.; 31oe, 11 a.m. ani 8"46 p.m., Morwvell 11"25 namn. aul 9"11 pl.ml;Trralgon, 1148a.m. and 9"34 p.Im.; arrive at Sail 12'58 a.m. an, 104.1 p.m. 3IIEI00 LIINI. Down Trains leave 3Ioriwell at 11"-15 a.m.; Yihnar, at 12.10 p.m.; lloolar, at 12"25 p.m.; Darlinnurho, 12'45 p.il.; arrive at Mlirboo North at 1 p.m Up Trains leave Mirboo North at 6.40 1a.lil.; andi 4.30 p.mn. ; Darlitnirla at 6'55 a.m., and 4.45 p.m. ; lioolara at 7"15 a.m., and. 5.5 p.m. ; Yinnar, 7"30 a.m., ail 5.20 p.m. ; arrive, at Nlorwell at 7"55 a.m1. nooi.AiaA .IME.. Train leaves Morwull for Yinnar to...
TO-MORROW'S SERVICES. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
STO.M?IIOB\'S SERVICES.: CtLnCII orf ENG(LAND.--Diviiin Service will bc held ncxt Sunday an follo\w: Drllfehl, 11 a.m., Old Morwell, 3 p.wi., 3horwell, 7 p.mu. Mr. A. Edw.uds. Mirlboo, 11. a.m., Darlimurla, 3.30 p.an., Mirboo North,7 p.m., Mr. F. Vanston.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
ADVERTISE In the MOI( WELL ADVERTISEIR. THE Bes Advertisiog Medium IN SOUTH GIPPSLAND. Published Every Saturday Morning. Price :'3s.:3d. per Quarter. Commonicing any tieme. All Kinds of.Job Printing Executed with Neatness & Dcslpatcli Chlarlges very Modlerate. " Disealed Nature oftentinmes bhreak forth in stranige eruptions,-Act iii. Scene I." S OME ptlotient, siffering from ntervout ntfectiots are afraid from shear bash fulness anid tulhety to p1etsonall comtIlt a nmeie~al titan-tthel r platiellts hiave not the eelf.-pose?,ioni nud coolllltne, when in tile eonsiltillg room to accurately describe their :smptoltms-their habits of life, and the tut tire of the disease they stiffer from. - Let such peroltr (he or she) sit quietly dlawn in the privacy of their own apart teltt., and with calm ninlds deseride clearly each synlptoml of their case; a clear state ment thus written. and laid before me, is farperferable ii NE RVOUSdiseasesto aper sonal coisulation. Where, however, a di...
ORIGINAL CORRESPONDENCE. The Yinnar and Yarram Railway League. TO THE EDITOR OF THE MORWELL ADVERTISER [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
O3IGIlNAL CORRESPONDENCE. • Tha innar ardi Yarram ailway League. To TIImR orron or rin.: MOItWEIr. ' , i ! A Vm'xiTIS' Il li ,-I sholnhl like to call lie attention of tlhe Yinnair an Yarriam liailwiay Le.oitu toil> tll;e! cisoil.ty of their tikiong immediate action to hasve the anvanteges of their roult properly laid lefore tihe liilwVay Departiment, nind to aippeal, for a trial sir v h. e T oi Lixeag-n seems titn I in a very l;itlhetic stait, is not goirng into tllis inlip iarfint inatter iln soile poiiiig mananer, like thl losedlale people, who have o trial 'si'ry ahont to lhe effected ; and which is totally oipposed to tlhe wish of the Yarraiti tuble i,ienerally, and which will leave thlir ilistrict sonie considhtrle ilistiinco f1rtiher from tuhe Mlletropoulis, sme c lhliry ilin; I':L hearid. 'fie ullvantages of the lile frotn Yinnar to airrai, are infinite ( as cimpared withi the"Itosedale ritint ). T 'l whole of Olto coiit'r, right lihroluglh, consilstiI of first • xl t'list...
Digging V. Ploughing. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Digging V. Ploughing. The notion that iiig;ing IIchines may ulti:niatclr ulporsede lploughs for agricutlturl oplratiins 'lm? ion,- Ite familiar to all those who hale paid al teutioli to clrrent events: T'i idc is graduially' asisuing, a, practi:il .hllgit ninon: farimers, andl al~rwerful .iimptiius in that ,diieco I,, .h , con' givet, bc y th successful working of a "noyvelty in the war of dI"'in in cdl Iiio"s it Sihelfori. whetre it hal a trial,: ailikP ''itre' anl successful. PaIrticulars of; thei mitachine ail the trial: , i ;n i'u t!;i. "/i Vricl? l tural Gazette.o.' h" lue michine conscrlec ted by A lcssers. 1br.cl & Sionr S licflril is of fio liorse liowir, and "ver' sinie Jar to an ordinary traction engine, the digging geur lbeitng ,plcidl .l Iintl. The forks dig a widith of 7- feet, anll trnul· : about 25. spits of bai'tli per iiintite' dcaclI fork. The forks used .t! the tilme we're i1 itiew wide, the ieitli' or tnhe spit turned up hbeiii It inch,:., 4 'ares''a day ...
Yinnar. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Our cerrespoj lnc t writes :-Thd weathler f.r some tint, past hI;?' ben tnost oppressive and hush fires are raging in the scrltb' liand, catiing: a conoiderablo amlount of loss. Messrs. J.' English nrid' Co.,'heltd lheir opening sale Ilre? lart ?eekk. Tlins' w, a great success. .About 80 ead of eattlo ansi horses, and 400 sheep wereynirded and I undlerstatund tli greuter I;art changed lilantil at satisfactory prices. After the cattle sales an anllttTent: of land i' Ytiii iarn owned by, Mr. IlorkI, was unffTered to pulb lie competition. This realised 200 per cent tn the initmnt of thie i?purchase 'iiotut,flive months since. . TIte purciister ?its Mr. J. Walsh of t?orwell.. . 'The Yinnitr arce. Cilub are exerting till their energies tos render ,their races ori Easter Monday; a great success.` :' Th~e clthu possessesone of tlih prettiest rice grtiiulos in Gippsland. .. . . Our local cricket club held a meeting last' week (MIr. J.,O'Iltr in the clutir.) Ot ing to a defaetion in the club...
Tramway Meeting. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Tramway Neatinag.- 'A largely attenbetd tmeeing was hehl at 1,eolira, on 21st. inst., to further enttider the question of the "Siur-ey lRoite," in cinseqlience of the Xarracan residents re fusing to contribute their quota (£25), ne cessary to complete the suroid? of triinn'?i" to 1Jirboo South. AinuOgt11se 1 itiesent were A. C. (rol, 3,.M.A, and most of ti prominent sesidents. : !r. Guthrie was voted to the chair. Mr. Groom urged the necessity of ito tmediate action, as, if further deltayed, the tramway would hie delaved toan indefinite period IIe sggested that tle requiired amLiont should be raised at once locally, i; indin !a properly practical spirit set the example hy contributing £2 2s. The matter was'entered upon at once with tihe grti fyitr! result that £22 wos raised in the rom?.ý Mr. Guthrie promised to write to fMr .itson the surveyor, so that the pro groes of the survey will no longer he de Ia?l.li, itil a pleasrale feeling was Ianai fested in tie unanimity disilayed. , T...
ECONOMY IN HORSE-FEEDING. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
ECONOMY IN HORSE-FEEDING. To feed farm horses without oat, andkeep them in good condition. " I keep4horsesand keep them thus :-Take one and a half stone (21 lbs.) good barley, put it in a boiler with turnips, first filling in the turnips. Halt fill the boiler with water, then put In the barley then a little chaff on top, and a cloth or bag over all, to keep in the steam when boiled In an hour after, lift out and put in a tn with holes in the bottom, to allow the water to get out to leave the mash dry; then the following day use same, by giving one bucket ful to each horse in the morning and another at twelve o'clock, and a few raw turnips at night. This one and a half stone of barley feeds four horses a dIay, being a little over fire pounds per day per horse, and my horses are fat and have skins like silk. Although they get no hay till the lstof April (only bar ley or oat-straw), they appear as hard-fed as if they were fed on oats and hay; and to show you that such is the case, the ...
Boolara [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Our correspondlent writes, tlnder diate of 27th Janiiary :---Encorging reopo?iits c6?o? inne to reach us srom. the cal mille. On Tuesday last, somewhere about 10 h!utgs were despatched . to to?n to be distributcd among the .public works, etc. The sltuple, was an excellent one, and cannot fail 'to conlparro r favorably with, tie o rewcaStld coal. Certainly, the Newcastlo coal is 'nmch superior in appearantrice, buttie analysis al ready miad"cli' 1 copp!qotent jliges of .tlid Boolara coal, prove that it is only in al pearance that 'any ttpecriority exists. Theo tunnel isL bing driven furteoher into t 1, hill nod the prospects are getting better every dlay. When the shaft is ':finished, on which two then ore n0w enoagerlh ton neel will ,oe driven straight :into the hiloll nIl t large -face openeod mup.`: Feorstliing ik being pu.led foi;'aril willI thl' ittustos'dl nalatch, antd, should thlo presorit prtispeCet continue';not many tooontlis willl clapcs he fore it regular supplyl of firs...
STINTING FOOD TO COWS. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
STINTING FOOD TO COWR. It is generally in the Antumn when bad mananger fall into the error of stinting their cows and odliilng the latter to run dry some two mtonth before their time, andt whenthiey ought to be at their greatcst profit. Cows never ought to he half-starved, and it is al. ways wiser to manage to have rather cxtra food than months without food. Cattle of all kinds love a variety food; and cows, partict. Inrly, may be tempted to eat aheavierweight of'mixed fool thanof oneplant alone. Should the fodder run short at any time in a dairy, it sn alway better policy to purchase food for a week or two, rather than stint the cows for the least stinting throws them back in their milk most materially, and it is difficult to recover it afterwards with even the best of food.
CLEAN SEEDS. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
CLEAN SEEDS. It will be perfectly useles cleaning stub. bles, or preparing paddocks for cropping, unless clean seeds are sown. Good and pure seed, whether for grain, grasses, or roots. ought to be secured at any cost or trouble. All field operations are thrown away if the choice of seed be neglected.; The result of sowing foul or imperfect seed has always been fatal to those who have aboptcd:it; and it is anotorious fact that, with manny of our farmers, a shilling chcaber perbushel has fre quently swayed, and foul acedbeen purchased inlicu of the sound and clean. Price is too, much considered by the colonial novice whereas it must be the least consideration, if in reason. The loss isperfectly incalculable of filling the ground with such rubbish as I have seen purchased at auction auction and eleewhere; and the sooner occupiers ascertain the loss of time, money and labour, in sow. Ing seeds badly dcrssed and of inferior type the better.