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Elephind.com contains 29,725 items from Corowa Chronicle, 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.
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HENTY NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

HENTY NEWS. [tHtnt OUB SPECIAL BEPBESEKTATH-E.] k«nty and District F. & S. . Association. The ordinary monthly meeting of the above was held on Saturday, 3rd inBt, in the School of Arts- Present — Dr. Cameron, J.P., president (ohair man), A. Eulenstein and H.Duffy, vice-presidents, F. E. Schultz, W. Brown, W. Wiese, 3?. Hanckel.J. DnscoU,A.W. Lutze, A. Piltz, W. Paech, D. H. Schultz, A. Guysansky, mnd H. Lockwood, secretary. Mr. Crawford (President of the Brookong Branch) and Mr. Edward Byrne (executive) . were also present, and took part in the proceedings. The minutes of last meeting were read .and confirmed, on the motion of Messrs. Eulenstein and F. H. Schultz. The following correspondence -was received and dealt -with. From Public Works Department, re bridge over Billabong Creek at Cnlcairn (per favor of Mr. Ball, M.P.) , stating tliat circumstances did not juBtify the erection of a bridge at the place mentioned. From R. T. Ball, M.P., in con nection {With the Doodle Co...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

?*TIie CJoirowa. Oliroxiiole,' . ..* ? ^» PUBLISHED AT OOROWA, JV. ». W., BVEHY WBDNBSDAY AND SATURUAY. * Hna tl»e- LARGEST CIRCULATION of Any BJ-Weekly Newspaper Published i« Soutliem &lwx'lxx.sx. SUBSCRIPTION.— 1®B' per anuum; 4a. per quarter; 12a. per annum in advance. Subscribers may be enrolled at any tiu:o. . ,,

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SEVEN WAYS OF GIVING. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

SEVEN WAYS OF GIVING. 1. The careless way. To give some thing to every cause that is presented, without inquiring into its merits. 2. The impulsive way. To give from impulse — as much and aB often as love and pity and sensibility prompt 3. The lazv way. To make a special offer to earn money for benevolent ob jects by fairs, festivals, etc. 4. The self-denying way. To save the cost of luxuries and apply it to purposes of religion and charity. This may lead to asceticism and selfcom placence. 5. The systematic way. To lay aside as an offering a definite portion ot our gains — one-tenth, one-fifth, one third, or one-half. This is adapted to all, whether poor or rich; and eUta would be largely increased if it were generally practised. 6. The equal way. To give to good purposes and the needy just as much as we spend on ourselves, balancing our personal expenditure by our gifts, 7. The heroic way. To limit our own expenditure to a certain sum, and give away all the rest of our income. On ...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE NEAREST LOG. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

THE NEAREST LOG. A father and son were standing at the edge of a recently burnt chopping of three acres of heavy timber. 'I don't sec how we'll ever get all these . logs piled by ourselves, father!' eaid the boy. 'Do you think we can roll the neap est log around with our handspike!)?' said the father. 'I guess so,' replied the boy. 'Well, that's all we have to handle now, just the nearest log,' said the father. Ana av u mey weni, -me near» est log first. There were thousands of logs, but they got the whole fallow piled and burnt, and the ground has raised many a fine crop since. The 'nearest log' method Is the one by which all work has to be accom plished. If in college, one does not have to think, 'Can 1 graduate?' The only question is, 'Can I get up the next lecture?' And that is, positive ly, all there is to do and it is th» only way one can ever graduate at a col lege or elsewhere. The worry about the logs twenty rods away is all senseless, and will depart inside of five minutes...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Sydney Woman's Letter. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

Sydney Woman's Letter. [Br Matsa.] Despite the steaminess of tbe weather, lovely woman goes bargain hunting. I joined tlie madding crowd aud found myself gazing on a collec tion of headgear labelled ' Paris.' Those imported hats are studies. I think they grow gayer aud gayer every day. All the colours Beein to be in combination, flaunting them selves in most vivid tones. To-day I have seen a tliree-cornered toque of bright violet trimmed with roses, scsirlet, pink, purple, and crimson, anil tied with a lw\v of velvet of an even brighter hue than the straw, which touched closely on what is known as royal blue- Far more at tractive, however, is a hat made of black chip, the inspiration here of the Marie Antoinette period being visible. Then there were dozens of the fashionable small hat, that one has to wear at a perilous angle to get the desired effect. And talking of veiy small hats reminds me that I have nietone fashionable lady who eschews these with marked persistence, and yet be...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE FOREST. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

THE FOREST. i Hero in the languorous silence, whert sunlight with shade interlaces, Let my soul steep; And from the well-springs of beauty, which time neither mars nor ef faces, Let me drink deep! Far from the riotous throbbing ol busy humanity bustling, Here is a balm; Only a marvellous bird-song, or music of glad leaves low rustling'. Breaks the sweet calm. Oh! to be friends with the lichens, the low-creeping vines, and tus mosses, There close to lie; Gazing aloft at each pine-plume that airily, playfully tosses 'Neath the blue sky. Oh! to be near to the beauty and in finite grandeur of all things Simple and free; Held by the magic that ages havs wrought in the great and the small things, For you and me.

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

Clearing Sale. Roachdale, Germanton. Wednesday & Thursday ? '2BH1 Februarys 1st March, 190C, At 10 a.m. sharp. W. L. TAYLOR & CO. (In conjunction with MESSRS. Hudson & stewabt) HAVE received instructions from ME. J. P. QSGSTOK, who is leaving the dittriot, to sell by public auction, absolutely without resorve,the whole of bis Exteit ?Ive Farming; Plant, Household Furni ture, etc., including:— Machinery : 2 ' Sunshine' Harvesters, 2 ' May Bros.' Strippers, 1 large ' Bag6haw' Wiunower, 1 '? Massey-Harris' Binder, 1 'Mas- ? sey-Harris ' 15 Hoe Drill, 1 , Grader, 2 Wheat Trucks, 1 Juniper, I large ' Buncle11 Corn-crusher, 1 3 knife 'Clifi and Bunting' Chaff cutter and Horseworks complete, 1 II Pom-Pom ' Poison Cart, 1 G-ton waggon, 1 dray, 1 heavy roller, 1 4 furrow Robinson plough, 1 double Lennon plough, 1 4-furrow llassey Harris plough, 1 set 4-lcaf harrows, 1 . Abbott Buggy, Complete black smith's outfit, including bellows, anvil, rice, stocks and dies. The w...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SOUNDNESS IN HORSES. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

SOUNDNESS IN HORSES. Upon this subject, Mr. Desmond, Government veterinary officer. South Australia, says if the question us to what is a sound horse applied to a perfect horse, the difficulty would be easily overcome, as it was next to im possible to find a horse perfect in everything: — 'In giving a definition of soundness, no subject in veterinary science called for such a diversity of opinion, For example, a horse is submitted for ex amination as to his soundness, and is found to be affected with a small splint towards tbc front and the mid dle of the canon bone, which was some distance from the knee joint, and is found to be free from any other de fect. If in such a case the horse were rejected, it would be doing a great in justice to both the owner and the horse. In Australia it was not un common to find unbroken horses af fected with splints, und in such cases when the young horse is brought up to be handled the splint has disap peared. Soundness Is a question not of disease,...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Local and General. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

Local and General. TO-SIQBT. — Lovere of good music are reminded that JIadam Stirling aud com pany appear At the School of Arts to-night. Tub Bendigo TbagedV. — William ScinloQ who was tried oh a charge of shoot ing his sister, Mary Scalilon, at Jieiidigo, was found guilty of manslaughter and sroitcnccd to two years imprisonment; ' GOOD HONEY.— Mr. William Guskott, ot Morhingside, is turning out a eplcudid sample bf honey this year. We an pretty solid on the product of the busy inwet, and tho flavor of Ibis particular braud equals auythiiig that has conic our wav'. YOU FEEL Dull.— If yonr liver is sluggish and out of lone, and 'you feel dull, bilious, constipated, take adoseof Chamber lain's Stomach And Liver Tablets to-night before retiring, and you will feel nil right in the morning. For sale by T. Parkin and ConoNEB's Inquiry.— Tho adjourned inquiry into the bush fire on if. O'Couuclis, sharefunncrat Brocklesby, which was to have been held on Thursday last, was furtherad joumed f...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SHYING HORSES. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

SHYING HORSES. Some horses will shy when,- after a rest, tney come out full of feed, but this is more the result of skittishness than actual vice, and soon disappears when work is resumed. The most objectionable forms which shying as sumes are those resulting from temper and defective vision. In the former little can be done to get rid of the evil, but here again the animal's better nature must be pa tiently appealed to before adopting any form of coercion. A prick with the spurs and a nick wilh the whip may sometimes have the desired el feet, but anything in tbe form of harsh ness 'is more calculated to aggravate tuan mitigate the vice in ill-tempered norses. In young, half-broken, stub born colts, where temperate means have failed, a good shake-up and a few sharp cuts with tbe whip may have a salutary effect, but old rogues in whom the vice is established should be got rid of. , As a cause of shying, defective vi sion is one of the worst, and especial ly when it occurs m horses of...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Sporting Notes. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

Sporting Notes. ? * ? ~ Our Henty correspondent writes :— ' Tho old grey gelding known us Crooks, owned by 11 r. D. Fowler, of Hcnly, aud who lias been iu a winning mood lately, did well at* the Bcuulla (Vic.) races, by winning in good style, the Anniversary Handicap. Ho was a rauk outsider, starting nt the remunera tive nice of 15 to 1.' The llobart Cup was wou by 1'ottulate, Levee aud Ueliaucc filling the plueos. The lole dividend ou the winner was £8 l'Js. Nordenfc-ldt stinted favorite. Postulate is owned by Mr. Mutton, and was ridden by F. Bullock, rather a strange coincidence. Tho owner gels £1000 and the jockey £160 from tbo drawer of Postulate iu 'TittV The Malvolio marc Elvo has been retired from the turf, aud will bo sent to Gordon Brook on the Clarence river, to be mated next season wilh Fortuualus. It hns boeu decided to withdraw Mauio poti from tho Newmarket Handicap, and the Kcw Zoulauder will iu consequence not mako tbo journey to Melbourne. The blood stallion Amborst ...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE HORSE. HORSES THAT WORK. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

THE HORSE. HORSES THAT WORK. To be successful in anything means preparation to begin witb, therefore tne stable, stall, ventilation and the bedding are all factors towards the health, rest and recuperation of the hard-working horses. Much of the food elements will be thrown awav whenever the horse has to work hard all day and then spend tbc night in a cramped stall, with scant bedding and an otherwise badly-constructed stable. The amount and character of feed should always be regulated according to size, 'make-up' of the horse, and work to be done, remembering that the horse's stomach In proportion to his size is very small, hence the neces sity of feeding often when working very hard. The human stomach will bear hunger far better than that of the horse, therefore when the driver of a team begins to feel 'a goneness in the stomach,' rest assured the horse felt the same long before and needed food far more than the driver. While the stomach of the horse will only contain about three ...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Commercial. LOCAL RETAIL PRICES. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

': Commercial. LOCAL RETAIL PKICJilS. Butter (factory) Is 2d to Is 3d. Butter, (dairy), to lid. Cheese, 9d to lOd. Eggs 7d to 9d. . Bacon, 9d to lOd. ? Hani, lOd to Is. Currants, Sl'd to Gd. Raisins, Sri to Cd. OuionB, (per. cwt.), 5s. Potatoesi 6s. . OatSi2sGaV Fowl feed, 3s. ' ? Bran.ils; Pollard, Is Id. Flour, 16s to 17s. Chaff, £3;

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

Rheumatic Pains relieved.— The quick relief from rheumatic pains afforded by Ohumliorlniu's Poiu Balm has surprised and delightod thousands of sufferers. It males rest imd ileep possible, and a great muny havt been i»rmanontly cured of rheu matism by the uso of this liniruout. For sale by T, Parkin aud Co.'

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

H. J. Norman and Co.J TEA, COFFEE, AND COCOA MERCHANTS, Albury, HAVE much pleasure in informing the Public that the necessity no longer exists for sending to Melbourne or Sydney for a REALLY GOOD TEA. All our Teas lire direct from Growers, handled only by ourselves, and being EXPERT BLENDERS wc guaranUe to please the most fastidious taste, and DEFY COMPETITION. ?V Send for Trial Package of our Delicious Teas. ~Vf in tins: i2ibs, wibs, aoibs, 28ibs. in chests: wibs, soibs, looibs. At Is, Is 3d, is 6d, Is 9d, and 2s per Ib. AND COMPAEE IT WITH ANY TO BE HAD IN THE COMMONWEALTH. Teas packed for the Trade. All Orders receive prompt attention. -@* NOTE THE ADDEESS :— H. J. Norman and Co., ** ~~'' ? KIEWA-STREET, ALBURY. GEORGE W.FIGGINS, Bicyole Works, Sanger- street, Corowa. MACHINES bnilt to order from £10 10s to £14 10s, with 12 months' guarantee iwnpllfS of which. can be seen on the premises. All our Machines are. carefully tested before delivery, and the finish and staying powe u of...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE SCIENTIFIC CURE FOR INDIGESTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

THE SCIENTIFIC CURE FOR INDIGESTION. From Mr. James Jorhua, Catherine Slrrpl. Lcichardt, Sydney, N.S.W., Olh Siercli 1905. ' For fully a year I had suffered acutely from indigestion, hcadAche and biliousness. I could scarcely eat anything solid v.itlioul having to endure creat pain. My rcsl ul night was greatly disturbed, and tlu'- mr.ilr me very irrft&blo. I was under liicJivrtt treatment for some time, but derived no real benefit from it. Having heard of 1 !?-- poo;! effects of Warner's Safe Cure, in Uie ow:-s ot olher Bufferers, I decided lo give it a trinl After taking the first two liollle? I fell con tiderably better, and a feiv more bollV thoroughly cured me. I am now in (lie be:;! of good health.' From Mr. W. H. Sampson, Hnydnnton Miimimnili, N.S.W., llth Jantmry. lilO.',. 'I Miidensl very much fro-n indijie-tti*t for a considerable time through always hriisf in the buKli, and, of course, living 0:1 roi'^li food. Many a time I have ca( on the vA°e ol niv bjn'i a* ni'...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

Printed aud Published by ALBERT JOHN ESAU, Sole Proprietor, at his Hachiu Printing Office, Banger-Street, Oor«w» in the Stale of New South Wales.

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
AN EMBARRASSING INTRODUCTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

AN EMBARRASSING INTRODUC TION. A few weeks back a well-known young Scottish author gave an inter esting lecture in a Lanarkshire coun try town, under the auspices of the local mutual improvement society. The lecturer acquitted himself to the entire satisfaction of the audience, which said a great deal for his power of self-command, as tbe emDarrassing introduction he got would have dis concerted the most composed of men. The chairman of the evening was a local busybody, glib in speech, but pro lix and shallow, who is never bo hap py as when he is spouting from a pub lic platform. He introduced the lec turer in a long and flowery speech, in which he alluded at great length to the eminent services rendered to Scot tish literature by the gentleman who was about to address them, and whose name, he might say, was 'familiar in their mouths as household words.' 'Now,' he continued, '1 have great pleasure in culling upou ? ' A pain ful pause, and then the occupants of the front benches hear...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
WHAT A BRITISH CONSUL HAS TO DO. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

WHAT A BRITISH CONSUL HAS TO DO. Tbe recent disturbances in Russia caused no one greater anxiety than the British consuls in the towns in volved, and the success of their work in protecting British subjects reminds us that the Briton abroad has always some sanctuary in time of need. But our consuls have other duties besides the protection of life, and duties of a very manifold nature, too. In the first place a British consulate, wherever it may be situated, is Brit ish soil, and any transaction carried out beneath its roof is as legal as if the contracting parties were in Lon don. Consequently tbe British consul has no rates and taxes to pay, which is just as well, for his salary is none too large, and usually averages about £400 a year. A great many British couples marry abroad every year, and It the marriage is to be legal in this country It must either be celebrated at the consulate or the consul must be present at the ceremony. Accordingly the consul is given a warrant to marry ...

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Accidents. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 10 February 1906

Accidents. ? ? ♦ ? Mr. C- A. Rosier, J.P. of the Com monwealth Poultry Farm, Henty, received a nasty fall from bis bicycle on Friday, which dislopated his collar bone. It appears that in crossing a deep creek where the road is cut up with wheat teams he got into a deep dust hole, and was thrown on to his collar-bone. Luckily it was no worse, and will necessitate him lying up for a few days. Mr. Chas. Spence met with a painful accident on Sunday, lieing kicked by a cow, which necessitated a couple of stitches being put in his nasal organ by Dr. Cameron.

Publication Title: Corowa Chronicle, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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