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ST. PAUL'S PICN[?]. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 25 January 1895
ST. PAUL'S PICK: The annual picnic in : with St. Paul's Sanday-s:I place on the Public Servic: Club's ground on Wednes: passed off in a very successfuw The only discomfiting f. the excessive heat. It was doubt one of the hottest dav season, and, although this e militated against the enjomt;: the day, the disadvantage s large measure atoned for by t ness of the evening. There 300 children, parents, teaci friends on the ground, and at once obvious to the on-lo: the gathering was one o? a - cosmopolitan character. Ea: religious denominations in tiz was numerously representcd. were welcomed as partscipan:: proceedings of the day. A bountiful supply of p: was served at luncheon and : at intervals refreshing bever. fruit were dispensed. All games were, of course, in under the supervision superintendent-1r. J. it and assitants. and there war: takable indications that both vi old enjoyed themselves is The Rev. E. D. and Mrs. were actively engaged in con: to the pleasure of the comre: just b...
THE Warragul Guardian WITH WHICH [?] INCORPORATED The Warragul News. FRIDAY, JANUARY 25TH, 1895. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 25 January 1895
r;rage,: igu?rbiOn? WRTH WIHICU EP.1ORLTiDt FRODA , JA. TI1ERE;al're n :. ide-ncas tlat the sawnillihi :. surely, if somewhat eloji, o'...: from be hind a densee o,+i lepression, and tha .the . e..' ; he sawmill proprietor-v-;ho is i "-,.ry many instances the pioneer iu opening up new country-For 'assistasice from the State, are at "tC rce.iving tardy recognition. A'inoet every town in Gippsland owes its'.inc?rtin to the early establiritcaeut i.i Ohe sawmill; and Warragul its.,* bit a few years ago was the centre ui:in which the product of a large numbecr of mills converged, anid so lo0i as t?h mills were profitably einpIoyid toe town was prosperous, aiid i~s stotres thronged with purchasers. h:3l tle esbsequent collapse of the C.it', utlding trade brought ruin to tih timber indusiry, and its recovery to its origi-ni-l vigor is proving a gradu:d pro-:cs. hloles are now entertain',d, ihonever, ;mat the loss of the localt trade "'ill evontually be made 'odi by tihe development of a la...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 25 January 1895
Auctioneers' Notices HENRY HANSEN, Stock, Estate and General Commission Agent, QUEEN ST., WARRAGUL. - Clearing Sales Conducted. - STOCIK ENTERED FOR THE BULN BULN AND WAIUIAGUL MARKETS FREE OF CHARGE. - Valuations Undertaken -Loans Arranged. Locas. 1,l'ItE5ErTATIVE OF MESSES. WE. HAMILTON & CO. Buln Buln Monthly Market. SATURDAY, 26Tui JAN., 1894. TITM. HAMIILTON & CO. will sell by V public auction, at their yards, Turf Club Hotel, on above date, at 1 o'clock For Owners- 6 Fat Cows Springers Heifers Steers 15 Heifers 10 Steers From Neerit- 5 Springers 3 Fat Bullocks From MIorwell .-3 -Fat'Cows From Jindivick-" 1 Alderney Bull : First-class Cows 1 Bay Mare, 6 years, sound, fast and quiet Horses. Cattle, Sheep, Pigs, Ac. WE1. HAMILTON & CO., Warragul, and 120 Queen-street, Melbourne Warragul Monthly Market. FRIDAY, Srn FEB., 1805. HTM: IAMILTON & CO. willhold their 1' next Monthly Sale at their yards, at rear of Lyons' Livery Stables, on the above date,...
"Mocking Catching." [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 29 January 1895
"JMocklng Catching." An actress *Iio hasiilnayed for several years the part of an old and crooked woman in a pai tlthat has had an ex tended ran is obliged to givo np the role -for a cnrious rrseon-She fidss thit hlie is grotwijng u.: ,..id, and to have a pro nuni. :~l ith t?:at :dics iiot vanish i?: . lI.: ?w the stage.-Exchange. ' A little girl who brings a pot of beer cut of a public house is not bound to answer the constable who asks'her:wlyst she is prrying under her apron." Mr. Gaenson on Civil Ilights.
MISTAKEN IDENTITY. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 29 January 1895
MISTAKEN IDENTITY. A singular case of mistaken identity has been brought to light at Traralgon. Some time ago a warrant was issued for the arrest of a local resident named James Breen on a charge of disobeying an order of maintenance for an illegitimate child. Acting on the warrant, the police at Glen Wills arrested a miner of that name, although he protested his innocence. He was taken before a magistrate at Omeo and remanded to Traralgon. After suffering incarceration at Omeo and Sale lockups he was brought to Traralgcn on Tuesday, when it was found that the wrong man had keen arrested, and he was at once set at liberty. The mistake caused a good deal of local sympathy, as the young man had been taken from a perma nent situation, had lost a fortnight's work, had been brought a distance of 170 miles through the bush in the fierce heat of the last fortnight, :aid had ilso suffered the indignity of two imprisonments, in addition to which he had to pay his own expenses back to Glen Wi...
THE Warragul Guardian [?] IS INCORPORATED The Warragul News. TUESDAY, JANUARY 29TH, 1895. OUR DOINGS TO DATE. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 29 January 1895
SarraguI tnarbianI te WrraguI 11a s. Ii OUR DOINGS TO DATE. I r ais bei~e - : fro Be funa, 1 --i 1 1o5-?_ws ato I~s te i?n o s-r ?cra - .aa 97Wi far s pa.in in the 7L2 Woik o -f fas, DrnE , __r h of couse, Bhe mos2 odea-.1 Wh r 3BE", pine at ap-asch i u ed f5r i - I purse. The are l age areas of l-ck butt i the South ai S:-?Ll a-n ~-Sem " i sni-n, and also of esslo te.t ainht if a opaativeir free from g re~=i-, wu ? palso, it is th t, et th u s of the trn-s. It is rot at a. _-he able that; this new mde wilbe 0e selo . in ?=, the same way as was the yiter int and City age?ms are already king ovei-tres to the sawimilers for s'-t I The exersion t ain on the Gipplani line took 400 people to Mefborne on Friday. A a tern le_ --o?e on " China" will ae I given at: the MechaniC' Institute, Ne8-a Som., on Monday neat by the Rev. J. Thomas, of W?arraul. The slides are in every re-oedt mluch supicr to the average of such productions ad the aeserip = -ns given of them as they appear upon the can...
CABINET COUNCIL. PRESENT : ALL THE MINISTERS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 29 January 1895
CABINET COUNCIL. PRESENT : ALL TIIE MINISTEIrS. Premier: Well, boys, I think we. may chuckle. Peacock: Exactly so. I'll do a chuckle for the crowd. (Gives a collective chuckle). Premier: We have now steered our barque into the safe harbour of recess. Best: Yes, ' our barque,' but what about the Ship of State ? Isaacs : You members of the lower branch of the profession always see things in the pettifog of narrow mindedness. Our barque Duffr; Is worse than ocr bite--e -ha ! ha ! Good; I must send that joke to the "Advocate." Isaacs: Shades of the true Zox. don't make such jokes. Our barque and the ship are one. ' We' are the State. Whilst we continue in office and are doing pretty well, thank you. we are justified in assuming that the country is safe. Premier : We are, at any rate, and that after all is the main thing. I am resolved to get through and pro rogue this week. All: Hear, hear ! Premier: Even if we sit up all night. Matters must be pushed on at any cost. 1 want to get away ...
DECLINED WITH THANKS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 29 January 1895
DECLINED WITH THANKS. A number of ladies of Melbourne, believing that it would be desirable to the ladies of Victoria generally that by a public subscription among them some appropriate souvenir should be presented to the Countess of Hope toun on the eve of her departure, in recognition of her services to Victorian charities and society, and of the regard in which she is held by all bodies in the colony, called a preliminary meet ing to consider the matter. It was resolved that a letter should be sent to her Ladyship asking her permission to inaugurate the presentation. Her Ladyship replied in a very graceful way, expressing her'high appreciation of the proposed indication of public feeling towards her and the gratifica tion which it gave her, but desiring to be excused frrom aceptiug any gift, because His Excellency made it an unvarying rule that neither he nor any member of his family should accept any gift Irom the public of Victoria or any section of it while he 'was Governor.
"A FRIEND OF MINE." The Law Which Encircles the Entire Globe. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 29 January 1895
"A FRIEND OF MINE.' The Law Which Encircles the Entire Globe. Travelers w h o have gone "far countries for to see" say that ? they find hu man nature is pretty much the same all the world over. They find wide va riance in color of skin. n physical contour, in mental character stics, but in the essential elements that dontrol social conduct, the human family sa brotherhood. The law, unwritten, found in no statute )ook, enforced: by no. court decrees, but .laving an influence circumscribed only by he limits of earthly space, is the law of sindness. Among peoples where cruelty to human kind is amost a fixed habit, who are relent less foes, whose savage natures revel in :endish atrocities, there yet lingers the ;park of divinity which lifts man above the beasts. Sorrow melts the human heart wherever found, and sympathy mingles its tears .ith grief all the world over. Where pity foes not dwell there lives no thing of human kind. It is "the touch of nature that makes the whole world kin."...
COOLGARDIE. LETTER FROM MR. J. R. CHAFFEY. AN INTERESTING DESCRIPTION. (TO THE EDITOR OF THE WARRAGUL GUARDIAN). [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 29 January 1895
COOLCARDIE. LETTER FROM MR. J. R. CHAFFEY. -0 AN INTERESTING DESCRIPTION. --o (TO THE EDITOR OF THE WARP.AGUL GUARMDAN). Stn,-Coolgardie has been well advertised and the inquisitive pro pensities of an ever sensational devouring public have been gratified -in fact, we may say, satiated-with a strangely diversified dose of gratui tous opinions in regard to Coolgardie and its prospects. Practically nine tenths of these opinions are of little import, but they are all more or less interesting and in a degree amusing; they are in fact splendid examples of the selfishness of human nature and another instance of how men estimate the value of a geat and comparatively unknown goldfield by the standard of their individual interest in it. If the digger has been lucky he swears by the field, if unlucky. it is a "duffer," of course. But after all the fact remains that the great auriferous zone that constitutes the Coolgardie gold field is at present but partially known and little understood. The...
THE LAY OF THE SCARLET KING. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 29 January 1895
. THE LAY )F 'THE SCARLET KING. Ob*a rillckisgtihing s a chessboard King! i f -; lf ave never a care inthb wobrld: ,The duties of state do not bother my pato. iI ridicule Fate in the shap of. "checkmate" And my hair is majestically crledw ' "y klnkly dosialn, let ms hereby esplain, , Is divided by level and square, And the sea, I opine, when the weather is fine. Is restricted by line (a new method with brine), And thC billows are wood, like a stair. 3My circumscribed route does not hamper my For I more but a block at a time; ?ry tactics are these:' Ambuscade as I please. ,With bimperiaL.easa, against. stale mate's de The Queen by my side ls a dashing young bride Who sweeps all the board at command; She captures the Knights-thus my pride she excites- The Bishops, old frightsi and the pawns, luck Sless wightsi By a wave of her nondescript hand. From over the water a King bent on slaughter, Most black and ferocious of mien, Has come to invade, with his cohorts displayed, 3,y army to ra...
An Incident of Kenesaw Mountain. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 29 January 1895
An Ineident r ::cne sa 3tountain. In the courre of the battle there oc curred a pathetic incident showing that "blood is thickcr than water." At one place on the imountain the dry leaves and brn-h began to horn, and the creep ing fla?als ?ciicu.l l?many apoor fellow lying helpless and in agony on the ground. The Contederates at that por tion of the line were ordered .to cease ti'ingand th:l none .of their officers called.ti th Fcder:iis aid ·ioffered to suspend hostilities lung enoughl to allow, the remuiu-'l of te disalbled. While the Union sohlicrs bore' tleir comrades to the rear, the Confederates looked on, and then the lighting was renewed. Blue and Gray.
A HEROINE. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 29 January 1895
A HEROINE. When-Floyd Gardner and his wife de cided to leave home for a few days, for the purpose of making some necessary purchases, they did it with many mis givings. Little Crow and his band had been committing some recent depreda tions several miles away, but had been followed by two regiments of govern ment troops and driven over the Dakota border. There was really no cause for alarm, they said, but a ncighbor hade kindly offered to send his colored woman servant, lately brought from Kentucky, to look after household matters and stay with the children, and Mr. Gardner told his wife that they could not leave the house in better care. The family con tisted of Katherine, a girl of 14; Harvey, 'aged 9, and Bruce, the baby, 5 years old. With many injunctions as to the care of the colt in the stable, to look out for prairie fires and to keep the children from straying too' far away on the prai rie, Mrs. Gardner departed, feeling that she was very unreasonable to entertain for a momen...
TWENTY MINUTES. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian — 29 January 1895
TWENTY MINUTES. '------ Inquiries are still reaching us in regard to the effect of the new time measurement arrangement. " The herald" was the first, week ago, to describe the whole project in detail and the reasons for it. Repeatedly since we have endeavored to make it clear that the effect will be imperceptible, provided only clocks and watches are put on twenty minutes the last thing on next Thursday. Nothing else need be done. Only imagine when you go to bed on Thursday night that your clocks and watches have fallen twenty minutes slow, rectify them, and every thing will be as usual in the morning. You leave home at the usual time (by the clock), you reach the railway station at the usual time (by the clock), and your train leaves at the usual time (by the clock). In your fllice you commence work at the usual time, the office clock having been advanced twently minutes when you locked up on Thursday evening. All goes precisely the same as ever. "Herald." Every new member of the L...