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YARRAGON. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
YARHACON. -0 The rainfall during the past week will do much to improve the pastures in these parts, while giving a sthrt to ctrials sown for winterfeed. Farmers ae slowly becoming educated up .to the fact that the sooner they stock their lauds with exportable mutton the betterfor themselves. Crossbreds, that at one time were scarcely gone in for as a paying sheep, will henceforth he in great request, for farmers recounise that the time has.come for 0okitng to foreign markets for the sale of their surplus products, the chances of securing remunerative values in the Melbourne or other Victorian markets is just about up a tree. The local creamery is still kept ,~-oe daily. The supplies, of course, are falling off. Still, the present out leok is favorable to a mild winter, and if this anticipation is realised the milk upply will be continued right along, nutdt spring again presents her smiling face with increased growth of pastures eand a largely-increased number of .dlons of milk laude...
ADVERTISING TRUISMS. FORTUNES IN PRINTERS' INK. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
ADVERTISING TRUISMSI ---- IORTUNES IN IIINTEIIrS' INT. --o Don't oepect "tn advertisement to bar fruit in one nightt. Bread is the: staff of lIiunan life, adl adertising is the staff of business. You can't eat enoigh inl a week to hits year, and you can't advertise on that plal either. Trying to do business without adoerti= ing is like winking at a pretty girl throu;. a pair of green goggles. You may kuniU what you are doing,. but no one else does. Enterprising people are beginnini to learn the virtue of advertising thie eOr round. Some who think themselves wotndrou' wise, say :-' I don't advertise. I keep good stuff, and that's ,my advertisetoentl But what is the use of keeping good ,-1 if you also keep it a secret that youn lhaie this good stuff ' concealed ' rounll mbost your premises ? A thing worth doing is worth doin, well. A thing worth advertising is worth advertising well. People who advertise once only in three months forget that most folks ca?snn ,eiuember anything longer...
GOVERNMENT LOANS TO SELECTORS. ADVANCES ON LEASEHOLDS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
'GOVERNMENT LOANS TO. SELECTORS. ADVANCES ON LEASEHOLDS. ? .0----.- ., It willno doubt be a source of satis faction to the many hundred of selectors who have not yet obtained the Crown grant for their land to learn that the Premier has promised that the bill to be introduced next session to give effect to the Credit Foncier system, shall contain a provision to advance loans on lease holds. The Government will, however, when this bill is passed, accept leases of land in process of alientation from the Crown as security, The rate of interest will be 5 per cent., but in addition to that 2 per cent., per annum will have to be paid as a sinking fund for the redemption of the loan, The advances will be made not by the Ministry, but by com nmisioners specially appointed for that purpose, and free from political influence, so that the danger of pressure- being brought to bear by members of Parliamant to restrain the commissioners foreclosing on those who have fallen in arrears with their pa...
A FAITHFUL STEED. SHADOWING HIS MASTER. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
A FAITHFUL STEED. ----o-- SHADOWING HIS 3MASTEIl. 0 A most entertaining example of the sagacity and faithfelness of the horse was afforded in Hamilton recently. I steed whose duties usually makee bhilt sulficiently tired to enjoy the night repose he has earned, went forth into the highways and byways at a late hour seeking his master. The master was in a somewhat merry mood and his perigrins. tions were erratic and freqlent in divers places before his fourfooted friend die. covered him. When the animinal did place his owner however, he rent the racy atmosphere of Thompson street with ncighs of great gladness and forthoilth proceeded in the track of the festive one. An oyster saloon attrached the 1orloir and the horse followed hime to the door, but declining the bivaves, wanted withoit upon tile mat till another lmore was made towards a place of refreshment at the other end of the street. This was more in the quadruped's line, and while his master and cronies 'boosed' inside, the ani...
DROUIN GENERAL MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
Mr. Enrnst W. itton rjprts Lucius; soh d at l~ii. art on Tuc-da"'ai Ilu cs-lil to 8dt per lb., egs o 1, 1.1 I.C duoz pork,: to 44 lb., c:.bbog ,lt. t 1; e dc.; uotatoes. to Is ltid pe baog, fowl, tots co:itulo, uorots. to 4_4 it., ujtpl'. Glib for 3s:3 peuache. Itt lb; peurs, Ilb., oraugbo, i do nuarouos, 2,1 tooth; unions, týtlbs le 7d 4'" to -Is (14 pair; pigs, to »e.
WHOSE WORLD IS THIS? [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
. WVOSE ,WORLD IS THIS ? SIu,-Society (in its broad' sense). is quite complex enough without introducing the devil as a factor for social economists to deal with and, adjust. This world, I humbly consider, ,.is, the property, of humanity; if it is'only oi the courit that we are in possessioli, and onr philosophical grounds we are ,in .·ity. boud to msnake the best of it, and utilise:it W for the advantage of all. It is a deplorable fact, nevertheless, that what are .termcd..the necessaries'of life, and also the' luxuries, so bountifully supplied by '" Mother Earth," do not find their way intdo th6 most deserving mouths, but 'are' in great part devoured by those who "neither toil nor spin." And to adjust this state of affairs is (or ought to.be) thie aim' of all social reformers worthy of the name., Speaking of reforming and adjusting the present incongruities of society, there are plenty" of nostrums and cure-alls, Some contend that we require more religion, and 'if asked "? What re...
OUR LETTER BOX. [We distinctly wish it to be understood that we do not necessarily uphold the views expressed by correspondents under this heading.] THAT MINING PETITION. (TO THE EDITOR). [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
OUR LETTER, BOX. [We distinctly wish it to be understood that we do not necessarily uphold the views expressed bycorrespondents under this heading.] TIIAT MINING PETITION. (TO TaE EDITOR). Sin, Can.you tell mo what is being done about that miners' petition which vas sent to Mr. Turner about a prospecting party,, for, goiig out towards the Baw Bfaws. Seeing thatit had 170 signatures aid deali with a very iniportacit matter, I think something should have been heard about it before this. We know you hIave dol e your best in advocating our cause and giving publicity to the imposi tions :of the unemployed, and if that petition had been presented to the Minister "I think we should. have heard about it 'before now. I" understand that Mr.` Turner lives in Melbourne at' soine lhotel. Willyou give ue his addriess: and .I. will write to him, as I- think our interests are not being properly -looked;' afier. -;Yours, etc., MINER. Crossover. [Communications ;addressed to. Parlia meost House will`...
MAILS CLOSE AT WARRAGUL FOR [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
MAILS' CLOSE AT T WARRAGUL FOR - Melbourne, twice, daily, a. 10.15 'a.m. and 7 p.m.; tinavelling post, 11.10 aun. and 7.50 p.m " 'Bale and Biairnsdale, twice daily, 10.15 n.m. and 7 pu.. m; travelling post, 10.55 S.m. and 7.50 p.m.'' Neerinm, Neerin South :and- Rokeby, 9 daily, 12 noon. Lardner-Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri days, 11.15 n.m.
TELEGRAMS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
TELEGRAMlS. ` Victoria.-To or from any station, six words or under, 6d.; each additional word id. Name and address of sender and receiver is not charged. N.S.1Vales.--Ten words, is.; additional word, 2d. S. Australina and Tasmania,-Ten words 2s.; additional word *2d.: Queensland and 'Western Australia. Ten words, 3Us; each-additional word, 3d. New Zealand.-Ten words, Us Od.; each additional word, Od. The address and signatnrG of messages to New Zealand are charged for. United Kingdom, 4s 10d. per word.
HINTS ON ADVERTISING [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
HINTS ON ADVERTISING Advertising is not to be done by fits and starts, a little'at a time, in a timid, scared kind of way, as if afraid of being caught at it. It should be rcgaided as-one of the necessary ex penses of a business, and should be as regular as rent, fuel or clerk hire. It should be well done; there is such a thing as doing advertising so cheaply that no one finds out that it is being done at all. If you have a good business you should advertise, lest competitors should take advantage of the great lever and outstrip you in the race. If your business is small you should advertise, and let the public know where you are and what you have to sell, that they may come and buy. Trying to do business without adver tising is like making faces in the dark; you may know what you are about, but others do not. The man who,. without interruption can keep his name before the public, is constantly' informing possible cus tomers who ho is, where he is to be foind, and what he is prepare...
A Hard Town. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
A Hard Townu. - A farmer whio was driving four mules to a wagon overtook me on the highway and offered me a lift, and when I was seated be. side him he queried: "Goin to'stop in town over night, eh?" "Yes." "Don't know dnybodythnr?!l "I reckon you want to git out alive?" "Of course. Is there danger?" "Thar mont be. You'll meet the land lord of the tavern, of course. His name is White. Ile'll fall to cussin the Jonses, but don't you mix in.. You'll meet old Brown. hel'll cuss the Blacks high and low, but don't you mix in. You'll meet with Jim Johnson, and he'll cuss the Greens from Dan to Be shebit, but don't you mix in. Thar's jest t3 families in the town, and they are all related to each other by fiarringe. They spend seven days a week cussin each other, but- the stranger who comes along and mixes in gits hurt." "I'll be careful." "You'll her to. If you seo an ole woman in a poke bonnet ridin a spotted cow, with a grist behindoL n't laugh. If a couple of dogs begin to.I t, do you m...
THE JUDGE'S THREAT. CONCLUDED. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
THE JUDCE'S THREAT. CONCLUDED. .... ascended the steps, came along down to us and said: - "Colonel Johnson, fo' years ago I hap. pened to state that Captain Bross had a nigger working for him who was blind in the left eye. You picked me up, shb, and said it was the right eye. We parted, sa, and we have notspoken sincel" "LEFT ETE, M!AOR., LEFT ETE!" "Major, I recKon I was wrong," replieu th? coloneL "Yes, I reckon I was wrong and you were right. Meant to have told yon so long ago, but had no show." "If you-still insist that it was the right eye, why!"-and the major threwhis hand back. "Ohl nd no! Left eye, major, left eyel Iow's the cotton coming on, major? Heard you were going in for a powerful hig crop this year." 'The cotton, sah, the cotton," replied the major as he turned to go, "the cotton is all right. I shall have a powerful crop. Good day, sah." And when he had disappeared in the dis tance, marching away as stiff as a poker, the colonel turned to me with: "You were speaking...
BEFORE AND AFTER. His Daughter Was Way Up on Style, With Appropriate Cards. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 24 April 1894
BEFORE AND AFTER. His Daughter Was Way Up on Style, With Appropriate Cards. "Tas, git right up and ride as fur as I'm goin anyhow," mid the old man as he stopped the wagon and reached me down a hand to get over the wheel. I got a seat on the sheepskin beside him. and as we moved on he continued: "I was over to Grafton to git some things fur my darter Jane. Landsl but how they do charge fur womenfliin's ,Why, you kin bust a dollar bill all to smash in no time. Ire got over l7 wuth of stuff in that thar bundle, and it hain't as big as 10 pounds of brownsugar. Jane'sgottohev 'em,though. She's gain on a tower with her aunt." - "Going to the seashore?" I asked. "Further than that. I'll her to pay out over $40 to git her ready." "To Californial" "Further than that. Look a-here." He took a small parcel from his pocket and handed me the lines while he removed ao r! OW WEAT TUET STAND RBY" er and exhibited a lot of cards on ore printed his daughter's name. -] that.there were two lots. Inthe ...