Elephind.com contains 10,319 items from Stratford Sentinel And Briagolong Express
, 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
No title [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 24 May 1912
Tbe weather conditions, which dur ing the last few weeks have caused great anxiety to all sections of the. community, changed at mid-day on Thursday, when steady rain set in, and up' to 9 a.m. yesterday 32 points was registered. This rain will be of great benefit to early-sown crops, and will brighten prospects generally. A special Empire sei vice will be held in the local Chnrch of England on Sunday evening. In the Presby terian Church the Rev. F. G, H. Brady will deliver a special sermon at 11 a.m., and in the Methodist Church there will be special singing at the evening Btrvice. The usual fortnightly meeting of the local bianch of the Australian Natives' Association was held on Monday eviening, Mr E. H. Smith, President, occupying the chair. Two new members were elected and fonr proposed. The lodge is going ahead rapidly; and promises, in the near future, to be one of the strongest institutions of the kind in the district. 1 I The many friends of Miss Maud May be w will learn wit...
TALBOTVILLE NEWS. Talbotville, 20/5/'12. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 24 May 1912
Talhotville News. By John Higgins, Grade V. Talbotville, 20/5/'12. A few weeks ago, Mr Edgar, Mr I M'Lachlan, and Mr Catani and party, came from Melbourne by train to Stratford. _ Thence by motor to Dargo, where they were welcomed by the residents. Next morning they rode from Waterford to Talbot ville, a distance of abont twenty miles, where they arrived abont 2 p.m. Mrs E, R. Gny bad. dinner prepared for them. When the inner m an_ wa&, sanaaed ^ tney^pjos™K!*t--' t&e, cSfaicct - schoeffiT where lapeeches were given, lasting abont an hour and a half. The party then com menced their journey to Dargo, via Grant, reaching Dargo about 11 p.m. Next morning they went by motor to Stratford. There are 13 children going to our school I ride eight miles to school four mornings a week, and walk one mile to the Talbotville school two mornings a week. Wlter is now coming.
THREE BEARS. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 24 May 1912
Three Bears. j By Annie Galway, Grade IV. j Once upon a tome, there were three bears — the mother, the father, and the little baby. One day father came home and said, ' We will go for a walk, then, when we come back, the porridge will' be cool.' Then the mother called ? the babj-, and pnt its cap on, and they went. When they were away, a little girl named ' Sil very locks,' and her mother told her not to go iDto the woods, for she had heard of bears, and the little girl did not do what her mother told her. She went, to the bears' bonse. and knocked at the door. Nobody came, so she went in. She saw porridge on the table, so sbe went over to it and tasted the ' father's porridge, and she said, ' This is too hot.' Then sbe went to tbe mother's porridge, and sbe said, ' That is too salty Then she went to the baby's and said, ' O, this is nice,' and she eat it up. Silvery Locks then went and tried the beds ard went fast asleep in Baby Bear's bed. When the beam came home, they woke her up...
Wanted. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 24 May 1912
Wanted. The following are credited to the 'want columns' of a provincial news paper: Wanted. — A laborer and a boy, with the grazing for two goats; both Pro testants. Wanted. — A young man to care for two mules of a Christian disDosition. For Sale. — Caps, capes, etc. Made up for ladies out of their own skins. Wanted. — Furnished room for a single gentleman looking both ways and well ventilated.', Wanted. — Good girl to cook, and one who will make a good roast or boil and stew well.
A Word to Thrifty Housewives. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 24 May 1912
A Word to Thrifty Housewives. .. ? .; ... » — . , . .. ? .. - . - ' During the week we paid a visit to Mr. M. M'llroy's well-known store, and were indeed surprised to find such a large and well- assorted stock of season able goods ; a variety which is seldom found in a country store. One line brought under our notcie was an as sortment of ladies' coats, skirts, blouses, furs, etc., which in cut, finish and style cannot be sumassed. Ladies' coats are in great variety, one particularly good line being a' navy jacket with large lapels and high back, trimmed with large ' buttons and braid. The lower grade goods are in great variety, in panel and one-piece backs, single and double-breasted, chiefly in nayys, greens and greys. Ladies' tweed navy and black skirts show very special value, some of the lower qualities being ridi culously ' cheap. Fur necklets and muffs of all kinds are to be seen. Sea lette stoles and muffs are more in de mand than ever. ; There is in stock a large assortment...
Blind Prom Birth. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 24 May 1912
Blind From Birth. The blind generally adopt the lan guage of their more fortunate breth ren, and speak of 'seeing' things, when they only feel or hear them. That explanation, however, does not quite exonerate the trickster describ ed in the following: — The wind was blowing a bit more than a gale when a benevolent old chap stopped to put a copper in the hat of a shivering man at the street The donor nearly dropped the coin, but -the beggar shoved his hat under neath it and skilfully rescued it. 'Why, you're not blind!' cried the giver, scornfully. 'No,' confessed the beggar. 'I'm just takin' a pal's place while he has a bit o' rest. He's blind, sir — been blind from birth.' 'Where is he taking his rest?' de manded the. stranger, still unconvinc ed. 'Why, he's gone to a cinematograph show.'
GOVERNMENT OF VICTORIA. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 24 May 1912
Government of Victoria. By K. Galway, Grade VII. Victoria's laws are made by two houses of parliament, a Legislative Council, and a Legislative Assembly. The state is divided into 65 districts, and one member is elected from each for the lower house. This member may remain in parliament for three years, but no longer, unless re-elected. For the Upper house. Victoria is divided into 17 districts, and two members are «?f-ct--d - from ennh. They remain in parliament for six years. For the latter, only property owners, and a few other people arsf, allowed to vote, but for the form^r^ any person at the age of 21 may vd&? The membeis in the LegisIatOTL Council do not get paid, bnt in tftf Legislative Assembly they get paid £300 a year. Befoie a bill becomes law, it has to pass through both houses and be signed by the Governor, but if it is an alteration of the constitu tion, it has to he signed by the King. ?
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 24 May 1912
Marriage. SVENSON— CLARKE.— On 24th April, at the residence of the bride's aunt (Mrs Kenyon), by the Rev. John Roberts. William James Svenson, of Aberfeldy, to Ada Florence, second daughter of Robert Clarke, Esq., of Toombon. THE Published Weekly. ' For the cause that lacks assistance, For the wrong that needs resistance, For the future in the distance, And the good that we can do.' FRIDAY, MAY 24, 1912.
Seven Days. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 31 May 1912
Seven Days'. When Farmer Fairweight came to! Melbourne on -a flying visit he disco vered many things.— that omnibuses could go without horses, that you could walk for a whole hour without strik ing a field or an acquaintance, and, finally, that you couldn't hit a police man simply because he compels you to move out of other people's way. As hp. was beins taken to the sta tion he inquired what Ihe policeman intended doing with him. 'You'll find out soon enough,' said the policeman, grimly. 'Seven days, probably.' 'Seven days! Ah, that's where I have ye, old blue bottle!' chuckled the farmer, triumphantly, producing the return half of his ticket. 'I've to go back on Monday!' x
Her Harem Skirt. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 31 May 1912
Her Harem Skirt. [ have a brand new harem skirt Of satin rich and black, With beaded gimp around the legs And buttons up the back. Each day I take it from the box In which, it folded lies, To gaze upon its sable, sheen With fascinated eyes. I shake it out, and smooth it down, On sofa, chair or bed, Its shining, bifurcated length Admiringly I spread. Then for its narrow box again I mournfully prepare it, Because I haven't got the nerve To put it on and wear it.
HIDDEN TREASURE AND WHERE TO LOOK FOR IT. Gold Buried Beneath the Waves. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 31 May 1912
HIDDEN TREASURE AND WHERE I TO LOOK FOR IT. Gold. Buried Beneath the Waves. Many stories have been told regard ing the millions buried beneath the waves; of old Spanish galleons and pirate ships, carrying untold wealth, being sent to the bottom by rock and storm, leaving their treasure as com pany for the fishes. Many of the stor ies have no foundation on fact, and are but mythical legends built up by fic tion-writers. There are, however, ac cording to Mr. R. D. Paine's book, | 1UC DUUK U1 DUl itJU JL 1 ecl&Ui e, -x number of authentic cases of treasure lying at the bottom of the sea, which has yet to be found. N One of the most striking' stories is that of a whole fleet of galleons which, in 1702, went down in Vigo Bay,- ' off the coast of Spain, amid the thunder of English and Dutch guns. With them vanished gold, silver and jewels worth, it is estimated, some £20,000,00, and this prize is still i awaiting a finder. Many efforts have I been made to discover the treasure, an...
LITTLE THOUGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 31 May 1912
LITTLE THOUGHTS. The man who marries for money pertainly earns it. Many a high wall conceals a garden filled with weeds. An office boy ^ho is taken on trial often proves to be one. Children are won by candy, women bv bonnets, men by schemes. Green is not becoming to any per son when it's the shade produced by envy. Don't get discouraged. Even to the oyster there comes an opening when least expected. All waves are more or less danger ous, and the waves of a 'pretty girl's handkerchief are usually more so. The woman who wears her feathers in her bonnet will not let her little boy rob birds' nests because' it is cruel. A boy's appearance of meekness may cover a lot of mischief. It is exertion that renders rest de lightful and keeps it sweet and undis turbed. A young girl marries because she's in love; a widow to keep out of it. Many a man has landed in the poor house by attempting to get rich quick. Mother: Ethel, you naughty child! What have you been doing to make Charlie cry so? Ethe...
TRAMPS OF THE OCEAN. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 31 May 1912
TRAMPS OF THE OCEAN. The 'hobo' of the sea is no rela tion to the Weary Willie of the land, and although the old song of 'Where- ever there's freight, that's where the tramp goes' applies in a measure, to the pilgrim who steals his way on the cargo carriers of the steel rail, it was penned by someone who had in mind the thousands of sturdy steam craft that are known on the seven pao □ n« fvomncs ocoo ao vi Oiiu^Oi i All vessels that do not ply on regu lar routes may be said to be tramps, and, while tramping may be looked upon with disfavor by those who live ashore, those afloat and th© shipping interests hold the tramp ship in high favor. A manufacturer gets a large order to deliver, say at Tampico, Mex ico. There are no regular freight ships plying- from the nearest coast port. What does he dp? He tele graphs or telephones to a shipbroker at that port, and the agent charters a tramp steamer of the required car go capacity. And one may always, or nearly al ways, find a tramp at ttie...
ABOUT YEERUNG. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 31 May 1912
About Yeerung. Hy Lizzie Cnrran. Grade IV. - ? ? 'When I was out at YeernDg stay ing with Mrs Martin, I was very often talking to the cockatoo. I was tired when I came there. There are sandy hills on the way. When 1 left home with Mr and Mis Martin, I was quite anxious to go. When we came to these hills, I did not like them, we saw many birds. There were black cockatoos and white ones. On the roofs of many houses you could see nothing but cockatoos. There were wattle trees around the houses.
FLOGGED BEFORE MARRIAGE. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 31 May 1912
FLOGGED BEFORE MARRIAGE. Very interesting and amusing are some of the reminiscences of Miss Olive Macleod, who a short time' ago made a journey of nearly 4000 miles through Africa to vteit the grave of Lieutenant Boyd-Alexander, to whom she was ehgaged to be married, and who was murdered by the natives. She mentions, for instance, how among the Fulanis, a handsome and in many respects highly-civilised race inhabi img uiciu niociia, tx wiiu dt6ires to be admitted as marriage able has to undergo -a remarkable or- ! deal. He sits in the middle of a circle of companions, who belabor him lust- ; ily with leather thongs. In his right hand he holds a mirror, in which he has to gaze upon his own immobile 'features, whose expression must never deviate from a 'cheerful calm.' Miss Macleod met one African chief who, when asked the number of his wives, hazarded the suggestion that there might be from 200 to 250, and produced them in batches of a dozen or so 'at a time to be photographed. tie lu...
MR BURR'S ADDRESS. BRITAIN'S GREATNESS. [Newspaper Article] — Stratford Sentinel and Briagolong Express — 31 May 1912
Mr Burr's Address. Britain's Greatness. By Olive Smith, Grade VIII. It is known by most people, that ihe British Nation is the largest one that has ever been in existence, and is likely to remain so as long as the I people do not think, qs the past members of . nations long decayed thought, that their nation was great enough and that, they could have a rest awhile and pay others to do the necessary work, consequently they became lazv and ' their nation fell away. . Let it not be. so- with our natrion. We have no reason to boast of our greatness as there are other countries that may become greater than we if we are not careful, but we have reason to be proud of our nation. Britain would not be so great if her sons did not respect religion as they do, and in that we see the secret. of her success. Let it continue so.