Elephind.com contains 118,866 items from Gundagai Independent And Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate, The
, 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 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
ON THE CORNER. THEY SAY : [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 29 October 1898
ON THE CORNER. -?????' THEY SAJ: ? .'.?'Thafcjm o man in town, has tipped fifteen- horses. to win the Melbourne .Clip.;;-; .--,?!;. ?'??;?; :'.'?? : . ??';'? That the ' ' I-told-you-so'1 crowd will -lib -strongly en' evidence on TiiVsday evening next. That the Council ia slow in getting to work on defaulting ratepayers. Tnatj'-.'.a looatsporo nas arawn a horse — ho drewhim with a piece of chalk on a pub. wall. That Punch-lano is quito out, of keeping with such classical highways as Ilomtr, Virgil, Byron and Sheridan streets. . That the Australian Horseman who played a practical joke by. discharging hi3 carbinoat a man, has beon dis missed from the regimpnfc. That 'Grtindagni is the luckiest town in New South Wales, as regards draw ?ing.prizes inTat.i's sweeps, and more ?money has oome to our town since the -I f- n ii'MiiHn t?nn nf 'A A f l iti _' nnnElil I ?! t! Ant, than to any other town in tho colony. ' 'That George Mclntyre, who was .fined at the local Police Court, not long sin...
CRICKET MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 29 October 1898
CRICKET MEETING. At a meeting of cricketers held at Leary's Hotel, on Thursday enening last, tho Gundagai Club was resusci tated, and the subscription fee was Uxed at 5s, both for playing and hon orary luernbera. The following officers were elected : — Patron. Mr. McCook ; president, Dr. Gabriel ; vice-presidents, Messrs. Hal.Braine, GriiHn, /W. Bibo, junr., and J. Leary ; joint hon. sees, and ? treasurer, Messrs. W, E, Lucas, and G. Molosworth; committee, VV. Moore, H. J. Elliott, Jas. Sullivan, C. Burke, J. W. Glasby, D. MoLean, and 'E. J. Menlove (five to form a quorum) ; seleclion.; oomcnittoG, Messrs. Bibo, Moore and Elliott. . The secretaries wore instructed to write to the sur rounding cliibs with a view to'forrring an association. It was unanimously decMod that none but bona fide mem bers should bo allowed to pructice or play in matches. -
THE NEW CONVENT SCHOOL. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 29 October 1898
THE NEW CONVENT SCHOOL. Sunday noxt will be a red letter 'day for the Catholic* of Gundagai, as oa' that day hia Lordship, Dr. GaUa^lier, the Co-adjutor Bishop, will bless and' lny the found ition stone ;ol'.tho:riew school immediately' before, .the^;v;l,I n'nlnp.lr rrms.q. Tlifi schnol hns bftori long talked of, and is a real necessity. For yeorB tho devoted Sisters of Mercy: have had 1o utilise the church for n schojl,and that this was inconvenient in every way gots for Bayirig, ? A lew months will see all this changed; , 'and a commencement has been -..already - made. Contractor Warbrick is push ingforward his work .rapidly, and has' already the building to the floor level 'Che plans show an imposing- building savonty-live feet long and thirty, feet ivide, with walls seventeen feet high, verandah nine feet wide, with three imposing porohee. The school-room ia divided into main hall 60 _ 80 ; in fants' class room, 20 x: 15, and music room, 10 x 15.. The rooms will' be well ventila...
A CHINAMAN'S DEATH. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 29 October 1898
- A CHINAMAN'S DEATH, A. CiiiNAMiN named Yen Chbng died in St. Vincent's Hospital, Syd ney, o'a Monday lost. Deceased was engaged in ploughing a field at Turaufc, .where he resided, when his norses oscarne restive ana KnoeKoa him down, breaking his arm iu two places, Chong went to Sydney to cousult a Chinese doctor, and af tor seeing one he on Friday applied for adniis'ion to Sydney Hospital; '...';lirj' Fiasjhi, on seeing him, recommended, amputation of the limb as the 'only means of saving life. . The deceased, however, refused to submit to the operation and left the hospital on Saturday. He whb admitted to St. Vincent's on Sunday, where ho died on Monday.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 29 October 1898
^T^OST from Boyton Sbtion. NariRu ,:±J^- ?.Crank?'' ONE cBUOWN' MAKK, .branded ^FtthH-F.reyersed) near shoulder, jiff hind J.i'g slightly, qrooked,. shod all '.ronD'd. Tlie ab'ovo' Rowara will.be pijid on delivery to ? ;??'''??.'??.''- : ? ?^??V* ?:;-'?:, :^. '?P^BOYTONi ;ii~- K-.' ,,.-.'; ?.-????: ??-??; -.-: '- r : Itlabo.. . ?'.:v . ? .©MAM ?'? ? At Gundagai. THURSDAY, NOVEM. 3rd TNCOMPAKABLY tho BiKscsV'Best and I IHqua o-t Union of X'opular Jnatniction ar.d Amtiseuient ever seen horo or that will come agiin. Fur Grander, Greater, and Richer in every Sigml and Exclusive Re source' of Fun, Wonder ami Sensation than all preceding Kxhibiiiniiayou Inivo ever seen nil unitt'd, giving absolute assurance nf-'more Strange, Amazing and In structive Sights mo'o Novel, Brillinnt and Thrilling Rncis and- performances — more Free Pugeaab Glor ies— and Mr-re Gain Surprise and Uaimless Fun for the Million than any other manuge ment has over dreumtd of Hiving, «nd Ten folrV moro for the ONE PK1...
THE CHURCHES. CHURCH OF ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 29 October 1898
THS CHURCHES. ..- CHURCH OF ENGLAND. ' Ocv.o1-er 30lh (21st, aftrr Trinity)— St. Paul'i, : Naogus, .1T.C.' St. John's, Guudagui, ''7.30 p.m. '. Nov.'1 Gtli- (22nd nfter Trinity)— Christ ??' -Church; , Jugiong, 11 fl.m. St. Judo's, ?-???'?.-.. Coblac,3 p.m. St. Johii'a, Guudagui, -?. ,; 7.30p.rh.K, - ,. Nov. ;i3!h;:(23id jfter Trinity)'- Sr. John1.-, : :; ;-.Gnudagai^.a a.m. (1I.C ), Uxt.m. nnd :: ? ;7-.\30ip.m.:.;. ' . : ?^;v^:,;9)^v ' - Ar C. Mosley, -' '..?')'?':-.?':? ??':.,-y-: '?' (i ?- Recor.
CLIPPINGS. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 29 October 1898
CLIPPINGS* Premier Kipgaton is de-scribed aa the very worst writer in Australia. It is al lei!od that a Viotnrian uffiohl has a later of Ilia framed, audwheu he \viah«a-to amuse visitors at hia hou e he invites them to tr\ u new gamblo. B«eli person pays in o shil ling, and the one «ho firat dtciphors the lott'r oorreo ly scoops the pool. If the letter ia not read correctly witnto an hoar tlio money goes to. a clmrity. Aa yet no body has scooped the pool. VVhen New South Wales lastpeasrin first found her.ielf with an exportable surplus if wheat, there waa much talk of what was going to be doDe in tho way of ab'pi-ii-g. Oronera held uioetioga and diFCin-serl the subjoot from all standpoints, with the result that eventually only . one— despite mui.y promuea — waa found with sufficient hiUi priao totiy his luok on the London market. Tha accouut Bale* of this amull shipmeu ar- now available, and they show that tbi wheat realised from 143 tu Sit por qu ir^ei c.i.f. Loudon, or a net retur...
THE STORY- TELLER. UNDER FALSE COLOURS. CHAPTER IX. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 29 October 1898
THE STOR^-iELLBR.; #ALSB COLOURS. ♦ — — CHAPTER IX. -I do not experience much difficulty in / taking my departure from my cousin's ?? iouae, and I feel still less regret. Indued 1 um nut aure that I am not ?nufeignecUy thankful, for Nietta has been at no pains to disguise the f net that she can never forgive me. bhe I has hardly spoken a civil woid to me to-day, and ic is quite clear that to play Cinderella at her expense ia an unpardonable crime, whiob. admits of no juBtiBoation whatever. I Bend Dobson to fetch a cab, and am descending tho stairs ready to 'depart, when-. Julia catcheB sight, first of me, and then of the couple of boxes ?which Dobson has already carried ?down 'to the hall, for me. 'Why, Miss Grace,' -she exclaims, u yon are not going to join Major nnd » Mrn, Conyera, are you? I thought you were to remain hero until their iretura.' I do not acknowledge Julia's right to question me, but she is altogether ,*' bo good-natured, and of such a kindly ,'' disposition, that ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 29 October 1898
TME MEDICINE that ? r'eally cures must be a Positive, not a Negative Remedy. It must cure so as to give strength from the very first ; it must not begin by weakening or lowering the system. It must be a true tonic. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People cure in that way. They are not a purgative. They expel nothing but disease. Among the disorders which they have cured are :— RheumaUstn St. Vitus' Dance ; ScfatfcagK Neuralgia ' Influe^a. Debility finaemia - ... JLocomotor /Jiaxj/ Ladies' Ailments Heart Disease Paralysis Pimptes & Eczenia Spinal Disease Impoverished Blood Kidney Diseases, DR. WILLIAMS' PINK PILLS are not like ordinary medicine. They cure by acting directly on the causes of disease. Ordinary medicine acts upon the symptoms or signs of disease. WHETHER TO TAKE THEM OR NOT:— HONEST ADVICE FREE OF CHARGE. If you ere ill, and the doctor cannot cure you, or If you have any ailment, small or great, that gives you trouble, write to us. We will tell you in strict pr...
NARRATIVES OF THE BUSHRANGING TIMES. [COPYRIGHT.] PERIOD—1843. BRADY'S LOOK-OUT. (IN SIX PARTS.) PART V. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 2 November 1898
NARRATIVES . .''??' Of TH3 BUSHRANGING TIMES. [CoFYBIOHT.] By CAPTAIN LA CIE. — — —-—?-- ? PERIOD— 1843. '' .BRADY'S LOOK-OUT. . . — , — - — - ? . -?? , (XV WX PARTS.) ' ' ' ? ~~f — ? — ~~ PART V. Bridges was standing near the edge of the cliff surveying the fair scene in front, when he thought his companion addressed him. ' What did you say, Tom ?' he asked, turning round and facing his comrade. 'I didn't speak,' came the answer; and' for a few moments both were silent as Bridges turned to the east. ' Eh ?' he suddenly uttered, turning round. ?? 1 never opened my tnoutn. vvnars the matter with you?' protested the under-constable. * , ' I could have sworn I heard a voice. I mustn't be thoroughly awake yet,' the ' officer answered, with a low laugh. For several ? minutes the two men stood on the cliff trying to catch a glimpse of their companions, who,, by that time, must be out searching the jungle. The men left in charge of the farmhouse could be observed moving ' about, but the se...
DIED WITH THEIR BOOTS ON. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 2 November 1898
DIED WITH THEIR BOOTS ' 'ON.: '?? . The recent death of a celebrity, Colonel Robert A. Alston, has led a correspondent into a lengthened history of the dutinguishedjiua with which he was connected. Colonel Bob (be says) balonged lo a remarkable i family, known as the Fighting Alstons of Halifax, Nova ? Scotia. It has been for half-a-century a tradition in the 'family that its men died with their boots on. For generation after generation this has proven true. The Alstons were gallant - men of gentle blood and uuusualiy laige for- tunes. They were freo livers and utterly ruck less fighters, and frequently became involved in difficulties that drained their estates with costs and forfeitures. Probably the beBt known of them, Colonel Ben Alston, had several affairs or honour, und wounded his antagonist every '?- time he went to the field. Ho was an impetuous, imperious man, and was as cool under firo as he would be in his own drawing room. Tho '^ Alstons' estates lay about Halifax, and t...
A LARGE HOUSE. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 2 November 1898
A LARGE HOUSE. Every European, American, and Oriental jountry has its scores of puhlic and private mansions, yet Austria has the giaut of them all. 1'he Fiuihuus (freu huuse), situated in Wiedeu, i suburb of Vienna, is the most spaoious build ing on the globe. Within thu walls a whole town of human beiugs live and work, eat md Oeep. It contains in all betwueu 1,200 and L.500 rooms, divided into upwards of 400 dwell inir anartments of from four to six rooms such. This immense house has thirteen court-yurds ? flvn open and eight covered — and a large garden within its ivalls. A visitor to Ihu bnildiiir; relates that he once spent two hour» in looking for a man known to reside in the bouse. Scarcely a trade, handi work, or profession cau be named which is not represented in this enormous building. Gold and silver workerB, makers of fancy articles, lodging-house keepers, bookhiuders, agentii, turners, haltirs, officors, locksmiths, joiners, tutors, scientific men. Government clerks, thr...
LIONS AT CLOSE QUARTERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 2 November 1898
LIONS AT, CLOSE 1 orrAiiTERS. Borne exciting reminiscencsB of lion hunting in Somaliland aro given by Lord Delamero in the ' Badminton Magazine ' for May. Lord Delamero spent the winter of 1891-2 and the summers of 1895, 1994, and 1895 in Somaliland for the shooting; ' ? Ouo morning, he writes, T ? was roused by his natives, who told him that. three lions wero just crossing n strip ot open ground within a hundred yards of his camp, betore 1 ? wa3 reidy two or three of tho men jumped on poniea and galloped after the lions — three very fine males with manes— which were by tbat time making off. The natives meant to try to keep them engaged till T— — had time to get his rifle and cartridges and catch them np. The lions were galloping nmong scattered minosa scrub, mukiug for the thisk bush bcyoud ; aud with an object in view a lion can get along at a very fair pace in the cool of the morning. Ono of the men got a start of the others, and was rapidly . Overhauling the Lions, when he lost ...
THE QUEEN'S PRIVATE ROOMS. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 2 November 1898
THE QUEEN'S PRIVATE ROOMS. The Queen's bedroom, more than any other room, is, in this sense, her chief treasure home. For this reason imperative orders have been given by the Queen herself that on no consi deration must her bedroom and dreBsing-rooui be shown to the public eye. In tbe top left haud corner of the White Drawing-room is a secret npring, faced by a magnificent cabinet aud surmounted by a costly mirror. Even a close scrutiny of thu wall would scarcely reveal the fact of what lies beyond. But the ioitiated haud can in u moment effect a miniature trans formation. Olid touch, and cabinet, mirror.and all open intact into a smaller room beyuud. This is this Queen's private cloaot. Tbe carpet herein is sucred to Koyal feet. No visitor or guest outside the pale of the Royal family is suffered to tread tho precincts of this room. It is used exclusively by Her Mnjeity, and those members of her family who aro going with her into the Throne Room to assist iu receiving foreign ambas...
MEN WITH ONE DREAD. [Newspaper Article] — The Gundagai Independent and Pastoral, Agricultural & Mining Advocate — 2 November 1898
MEN WITH ONE DREAD. ' It is strange,' said n doctor, ' how many men o»o finds, not otherwise detlcient in cour age, who have one particular thing they dread. ' I know one man, a doctor, who is bo afraid of being burnt to death at night thai he can hardly sleep peacefully in bis bed. At homti his bedroom is on tho ground floor, so that ho may escape upon emergency, and whun hu visits a friend's house he will not occupy a room higher up thau the second floor, and he carries a rope' ladder in his portmanteau with him. ' Another geutleman is peculiarly afraid of dogs. He says be is fond of them, but they fill him with a strange dread. Even in his dreama he tells me a mad dog often plays a prominent part. ' 'An officer in the army, a man whose courage has been very well tested, has a horror of rail way travelling, and will not, except upon oc casions when there is no getting out of it, set his foot in a ruilwuy carriage. Ho prefers rather to incur all the expense and incon venience of ' ...