Elephind.com contains 532,399 items from North Western Advocate And The Emu Bay Times, 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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Intercolonial. Victoria. THE FIRE AT HENTY'S STORES. Melbourne, Monday. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
Intercolonial. VICTORIA. v THE FIRE AT HENTY'S STORES. Melbourne, Monday.1, A youth named William Hall, who was . arrested on a charge* of setting fire to Henty's Bond and Free Stores, in Flinders ? street, on February 16 last, has confessed that he placed a safety lantern with one , glass broken on a heap of straw, which became ignited, and he was unable to ex tinguish the flames. He then proceeded to the offioe and made his tea, leaving the fire in the straw burning.
A PEAN OF THE PIG. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
AP^IAN OF THE PIG. Xiast year the Umtedjstates shipped to Jie United Kingdom ?; hog products' to ihe value of upwards of £13,000,000 sterling. 'Kansas alone possesses about ir Tnninv nim as thflrp are in thfi whnia nf ireat Britain, and in the current report if the Kansas State Board of Agriculture, in '.official documents is the following iean of the pig : ' From the repulsive ind proscribed nuisance of antiquity, derated but despised under the ban of nany religions, descended through thesav igcpredatoryhordesofold-worldforcstsond . ind jungles, tho pig has become not only imenable to civilisation, but, under the nollifying influences of Indian corn and of urroundingB salubrious and peaceful, he 9 in' America a debt payer, a mortgage emover, a promoter of progress, and a luttress of prosperity. Here is un [uestionably tho region of his highest levelopment. In his American from the aouths of every nation water for rashers rom bis unctuous carcase, and the linched and party savings o...
Shipping. DEVONPORT. ARRIVED. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
, Shipping* JDXVOXPOBT. ARRIVED. March 6— Penguin, as, 824 tons, H. A; Morrisby, from Strahan. March 7— Dorset, ss, 106 tons, W. * Holyman, jun., from Stanley. March 7— Meeinderry, ss, 111 tons, W. Madden, from Stralmn. SAILED. March 6— Dorset, bs, 106 tons, W. Holyman, jun., for Stanley. March 6— Amy, as, 76 tons, J. Brown, for Lannceston. March 6 — Penguin, ss, 824 tons, H. A. Morrisby, for Melbourne. Passengers : — Saloon— Mrs Galoy; Miss Lawson; and 4 in the steerage. Maroh 7— De Witt, ketoh, 25 tons, A. Hawkes, for Penguin. EXPORTS. March 6 — Per ss Penguin, for Mel bourne— 148 sks oats, G. H. Webb ; 10 088, 2 trunks,' A.' M1 Arthur and Co. ; 875 bgs oats, North-Western Farmers' Asso ciation. . '—'? Dorset, ss, sailed at 4 a.m. on Monday for 8tanley via ports, and returned at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon. - Amy, ss, left for Launceston at 8.80 ? ajn. on Monday. Penguin, ss, arrived from Strahan via Burnie at 4.80 p.m. on Monday, and left at 6 p.m. for Melbourne. Kini, ss, whic...
Commercial. The "Advocate" Office, Tuesday Evening. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
Commercial. The ' Advocate ' Office, Tuesday Evening. The potato market this morning was in a sort of dazed condition, the result of the Glaucus' shipment being known, by the 'Advooate' special cable, to be selling at 4/10/ to 4/15/. with every nosslbilitv of a drop on arrival of the Tekapo s cargo. One or two dealers were prepared to give ' £8 for prime quality, but would not go ? beyond this figure. As a fact, for a few dray loads brought in £8 was offered, but the producers thought they would get higher values, and they 'dumped' ac cordingly. In the face of Sydney prices and the probability of heavy shipments : going forward again this week, we are of opinion that £8 will be about the top value here. But as one never knows what may happen, and this ib particularly the case with the tuber, a rise on this figure may take place, though it cannot poBBibly be a big one. During the after noon no change took place in the potato market. Everything points to heavy de liveries for the week...
CUSTOMS RETURNS. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
CUSTOMS RETURNS. LaunceBton. — Collections at the Laun ceston Custom House for the week ending Saturday, 4th inst., amounted to 4,352/6/6, ?aa-^gainEt 4,226/17/1 for the correspond ing week_of last year. Stanley .M^UBtoms collections at Stan ley for the, week ending Saturday, 4th inst., were as follow :— Duties, 67/18/5 ; wharfage, 2/6/2 j light dues, 11/1/; harbor dues, 18/12/10; miscellaneous, £1 ; total, 95/18/5. : Burnie. — Collections at the Burnie Custom House for the week ending Satur day, 4th inst., were as follow :— Duties,' 108/6/; wharfage, 8/2/10; light dues, 6/19/6 ; harbor dues, 14/0/6 ; miscellaneous, 29/2/10; -total, 187/8/10. .
News in Brief. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
?£ews in Brief. Attorney-General says it is the easiest thing in the world for a prisoner to escape from the Hobart gaol. Transpires that there were holes in the ceiling filled with soap, ammrentlv made bv someone medi tating escape. Death is announ'ccd''of Mr George Pearce, teacher of Springfield State school. Mr Archibald Douglas, of Queenstown, announces himself as a candidate for the uew Lycll seat in tho Assembly. Mr l'hos. Dunn, manager of the Mount Black mine, Bosebery, who has been seriously ill in Burnie forsome days, is now recovering. John Fitzgerald, a rider well known on. the N.W. Coast, sustained fatal injuries at T.R.C. Summer Meeting on Saturday. - xi is reporcea taat a good discovery oi ;old has been made on Mr C. GUmour's property in the Cam district, and impor tant developments are expected. Alex. Robertson, piper to the N.T. Caledonian Society, is taking a trip to Scotland. Isabel Edwards, aged 10, thrown from n horse at Bavenswood and had her left arm fractured....
CIRCULAR HEAD PRODUCE MARKET. Stanley, Monday. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
CIRCULAR HEAD PRODUCE MARKET. - Stanley, Monday. Potatoes opened on Monday last at 8/10/ and bags, and these rates con tinued tUl Thursday, when the quotation was 5/ easier, closing at the latter figure on Saturday. The market to-dav onened at .£3 to 3/5/, some buyers offering the rise till Wednesday next. Wheat Btill stands at 2/7. and oats at 1/8. Peas are weak at 3/9 for best samples. Other quotations are unchanged. The recent rain has spoilt some of the grain and discolored nearly all that was out in the paddocks. Potatoes are com ing in steadily, and the week's shipment promises to be the heaviest of the season.' Exports for the past week were as M6w: Glaucus, for Sydney: 692 bags potatoes, 21 bags of peas; tor Queens land, 240 bags potatoes and 10 hags of peas. Tekapo, for Sydney: 580 bags potatoes. Penguin, for Melbourne: 120 bagB potatoes.
ENGLAND'S HONEY IMPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
ENGLAND'S HONEY IMPORTS. Every year England imports 2,250,0001b sf honey, of which the declared value is £31,000, or about 3£d per lb. Among the countries engaged in supplying the markets with this product, the principal ire thb ' United States, Chili, and Peru, ihe other contributors including the British West Indies, France, Australasia, Canada, Germany, Italy, and the Spanish West Indies. No statistics of the quantity jf honey produced in the United Eing iom are obtainable, but it is quite evident ihat bee-keeping is capable of being much nore profitably developed than it is.
ANOTHER EXAMPLE FOR TASMANIA. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
ANOTHER EXAMPLE FOR . TASMANIA. Last week (wo leetn from Saturday's ' Australasian') the first shipment of this season's apples left for England. As soon as they arrived in Melbourne from ' ihe orchards they were taken to the Go vernment cool stores, Flinders-street, where the cases were pkced in tho cool chambers to reduce tho temperature. It - was found that this cooling brought to light bruises and other blemishes, which were not noticed before, and which would inevitably contaminate the sound apples. The unsound apples were therefore taken out and the cases repacked with the apples having no defects. At the same tune care was taken to grade the fruit, so that all in a case might be of uniform size. Some of the growers lost a few cases by having the unsound apples rejected in this way, but it was better that the culling should be done here than in London, as the freight on the cases would.be saved ind tho risk of contaminating the good fruit reduced. — Although the applo ex ports...
In Want of a Wife. A MODEST REQUEST FROM THE STATES. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
In Want of a Wife. A MODEST REQUEST FROM THE STATES. The prettiest young lady in the colony (remarks the Melbourne 'Argus'), be tween 20 and 25 years of age, may hear of something to her advantage on applying to the Postmaster-General. A citizen of the United States, who rives his name and address, has politely requested Mr Duffy to hand the billet-doux enclosed in his letter to ' some unmarried Christian lady who can read and write the English language, between the age of 20 and 25 years — the prettiest one in your country.' The Postmaster-General's correspondent, who desireB to marry a Victorian girl, is guilty of a strange omission. He does not say whether he is a millionaire or not, but he gives a lot of information about the political, social and geographical features of ' the glorious State of Ohio,' in which he resides. In view of the serious charac ter of the duty imposed upon him, Mr Duffy — in his 'capacity of Postmaster General, of course — opened the mysterious love-lett...
Pigs on Pasture. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
Pigs on Pasture. Interesting investigations, extending over a period of two years, have been conducted at the Utah Experimental Station, U.S.A., with a view of determin ing the value of grass and exercise in the production of pork. The pasture was a mixture of eight kinds of grasses, lucerne constituting at least one-half of the forage. The tabulated records are too long to pub lish in extenso, but the most important are as follow : — 1. Pigs allowed to run at large over 18 acres of good pasture and fed a full ration of grain made the most rapid growth, and required the least grain for lib of gain. 2. Pigs confined in mov able pens in the pasture grew more slowly than those running loose, and required on increase of 20 per cent, of grain to make lib of growth. 8. Pigs at pasture fed under three different conditions gained 92.5 per cent, more, and ate but two per cent, more, than the pigs getting grass, and otherwise similarly fed, but confined in pens. The grain requires to produce ...
A Sporting View of the Czar's Proposal. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
'A Sporting ^Tiew of tlie . CzailsEuiposal. Some sports in a public house J)a£ not a hundred miles from th6^ cattle yards of New market were discussing the Oznr's disarmament nronosal. when one of the company, after emptying his pint at one pull,' delivered himself thus: — E'ti a young gentleman as can see beyond the end ov ' is beak is that same Eoosian toff. Don't 'e know 'e's got Buckley's chance ov playin' up while ole England rules the waves. 1 should think he jolly well did want 'er^ to stow away 'er ships an-'gtin'sfTutTviftVloyely lhowj'3 sjgot oVkeicbin ;Johii Bnlfoii th^ bhnWt * lust about like if Bill Duggan were to a8k-fW;lR Wflrfon^fl pf Bob'a'dil out o' the Ohumpion to give Mm a show ov coming the fCJouble^witb, _ ^.mberiteH Wo know 'all about Mis'ter^CzafaV' i. peace mzness If I ''knew 'yoii 'eld both bowers don t yer think I 'bhould pass? _ Well, you take it froii *mef t net's jist about wot is game is.'
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
Special Advertisements. J. D. Hellewell, . DENTIST, May be Consulted at Devonport, Tuesdays, at Laurence's,' Chemist,1 1.30 to 1.30. Forth.— At Gardiner's Hotel on Wednesday before first Thursday,l to 4.30. '' ' Ulverstone, at Lawson's Hotel, Friday follow ing : First and Third Thursdays in each month, 1 to 4.30. Sheffield, last/Thursday in month, 'at Wilson's Hotel. Dentistry in all its tauobii. [a card.] V tad 8. Luttrell, ARCHITECTS, ESPLANADE, ? WEST DEVONPORT, Nearly opposite Railway Station. A. W. BIRCH ALL. AND SONS. THE NEW. ENGLISH DI0TI0NABY. So home should be without a copy. CHAMBERS' ENGLISH DICTIONARY, Edited by Mr Thomas Davidson, the assist ant editor of Chambers' Encyclopaedia; This dictionary contains all common terms of sciences and arts, obsolete yet imperishable words of the Bible, Shakespeare, etc., the slang of Dickens, and a number of Australian words. Every leading word is printed in bold black letters, which enables one to find easily the word wanted. It has...
What a Rig May Be. [Newspaper Article] — The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times — 8 March 1899
U#kWfiiyJBe.. Peccaries are the piga of Central America, and wSfidefful tales are told ot their proweas. -They -roam the forest ni herd's/ and ''W6e'iDetKle the LuntHr who raetttB~'with them: for unle*sheeati-climb into a convenient tree and pot them one by one from the branches, thuy will reduce- him ^fJ absolute ' rmucemeat almost in a moment ot time. They are fdridJof dssaulting railway trams, and 'dash impetuously forward to meet the approaching moiiBter Half the herd uie killed, ul course, and the train goes unconcernedly on its way ; but' the rest uf the p.icL turn up next day, punctual to the moment, to renew the attack, und so on until but one last surrivor 'is lert to immolate himself in heroic butfutilu pruti'^t against the adient oi 'steam. Then it you want to Kill oS u herd of peccuues (whose flesh makes 'excellent bacon), ihere is only one way lo do it. You muBt he up concealed 'among bushes, m a spot which com mands the hollow log where the animals sleep at night The w...