Elephind.com contains 10,270 items from Trafalgar And Yarragon Times
, 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 3,306 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
PATTERN FOR LADY'S ONE-PIECE FROCK. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 4 September 1914
PATTERN FOR LADY'S ONE-PIECE FROCK. The illustration above shows a use ful little one-piece frock suitable for house or street wear. It may be made up in serge, cloth, tweed or any wool len material. A reliable paper pat tern is obtainable. It represents "Everylady's Journal" pattern No. 196, cut in three sizes—small, medium and large. This pattern may be bought for nine pence from local pattern agent or will be sent post free to any address if ninepence in stamps is sent to Dept. ^ C, "Everylady's Journal," 376 Swan ston-street, Melbourne.' State number of pattern and size required. If a penny "stamp is sent to above address a 48-page catalogue will be sent to any reader who writes "Send free ~ cata logue."
STONE AGE CEMETERY. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 4 September 1914
STONE AGE CEMETERY. An important archaeological discov ery is announced in the shape of a burial place of the Stone Age which has just been found by Professor Dall Osso, of Ancona, in the Yalle Viforata, in the Abruzzi, Central Italy. The bodies are not buried, but are all laid in small cabins containing from two to eight each, and are rang ed on both sides of these little huts on low platforms sloping' towards the centre. With one exception the bodies all rest on one side with the knees drawn up, and it is assumed that the dead were placed in this position to give them the attitude of prayer in their death chamber, for it has been established that the custom of praying on one's knees was already in exist ence in the Stone Age in Egypt, o
FODDER EQUIVALENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 4 September 1914
FODDER EQUIVALENTS. Comparative tables of the nutritive value of various foods, and the pro portions of proteids, fats, and carbo hydrates they contain, have long been available for students of human die tetics. That similar tables would be equally valuable to 'breeders of domes tic animals is obvious- According to "La Revue" (-Paris), such tables are now furnished by Prof. Mallevie, who holds the chair of zootechnology in the National Agronomic Institute of I France. "For the first time we are in pos session of fodder equivalents. We now have a precise knowledge of the value to horses or cattle of definite quantities of hay, straw, clover, flax seed cake, and beets, in what mea sure they can be substituted for each other to attain the same result and what economy or other advantage j may result from such substitution." ! M. Mallevie shows that six pounds of meadow hay give the same alimen tary result as 2 pounds of wheat straw, 2% pounds of wheat bran, 22 pounds of beets,. 5% pound...
SORDID AUSTRIAN ROMANCE. DIVORCED SERVANT-WIFE SUES FOR LARGER ALLOWANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 4 September 1914
SORDID AUSTRIAN ROMANCE. DIVORCED SERVANT-WIFE SUES FOR LARGER ALLOWANCE. One of the romances of tlie Haps burgs was again brought before the public just before the outbreak of war, swing to the fact that Herr Leopold Woelfling, the ex-Archduke Leopold of Austria, is being sued in the Munich courts by- his former wife, Frau Adam jvitch, for an increase of her allow ance from £16 to £40 a month. The 3X-Archduke submitted to the court :hat his former wife was originally a servant, and ought to be content to ive in that station of life. The court •eserved its decision^- t
FROM A WIFE'S DIARY. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 4 September 1914
FROM A WIFE'S DIARY. Monday: Observed to Charley at the 'breakfast table this morning that I thought a change of scene would be beneficial to us both. He replied that it would be impossible for him to get away from business at present. Tuesday: Ventured to remark that, when we took a trip, it would tie just splendid to go to Paris. He seemed vexed at the renewal of the subject, and said ciuite decidedly that there was 110 use to tftlk about it. Wednesday: Wrote to dear mam ma, inviting her to pay us a visit, and requesting an answer by tele graph. Thursday: Made no allusion to our going out of town, but followed Char ley to the front door and kissed him affectionately - as he left. Friday: Received a letter from dear mamma saying she would come next week. Left it lying open on the table in Charley's room. Saturday: Charley says that he has been able to arrange his business. We're off to Paris next week.
GENERAL NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 4 September 1914
GENERAL NEWS. The West Australian Legislative As-1 sembly suspended the Standing Orders on Tuesday and passed through all stages the Foodstuffs Commissioner .•ill, a measure to regulate the distri bution and export price of foods in war time. The bill is the outcome of communications between the Federal authorities and the Premier with a view to securing uniform legislation throughout the States. It is provided, that all persons in possession of quan ~ tities of foodstuffs exceeding those •scheduled shall furnish returns as re quired, from time to time. The Com missioner's schedule fixes the quanti " ties of foodstuffs which, need not be reported. With wheat, barley, oats and maize, 100 busheis is the maximum quantity which need not be reported. With chaff and straw the maximum is five tons; with flour, oatmeal, rice, pollard, bran, potatoes, sugar and mo lasses, one ton; with jam, bacon, ham, preserved fish and condensed milk, 500 lb.; with mutton and beef, 100 cwt., tea, coffee, t...
In Memoriam. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 4 September 1914
In Memoriam. "My word, Jacob," said Steinberg, "that is a beautiful diamond you .have in your pin- How much did it .cost?" ~"I paid one thousand pounds," re plied Jacob. "One thousand pounds! Good gra: cious!" exclaimed Steinberg. "Yy, I did not know you ver vorth so much money." "Veil, you see," exclaimed Jacob, "veil der old man died he left one thousand pounds for a stone to be. erected to his memory, and dis is der stone."
AN OLD MAN'S CRADLE. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 4 September 1914
AN OLD MAN'S CRADLE. There was a man of seventy in Paris, named Wallace Superneau, who slept in the cradle he was rocked in when a baby. He never slept one niglit of his long life in any other bed. The youngest of a family of boys, Wallace retained his place in the cradle as he grew older. He soon be came too tall to lie in it full length, but he overcame this difficulty by drawing.his knees upward. Each night he rested his feet squarely on to the bottom of the cradle, swayed his knees to and fro, and rocked himself to sleep as he did when a small boy. The hab it was formed in babyhood and was never broken.
THORPDALE [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 4 September 1914
THORPDALE From Our Own Correspondent Mr G. Badge, an old resident of this town, has been appointed a Commissioner for taking affidavits at Thorpdale. Despite the war in which the Em pire is engaged, a good deal of inter est is shown in Federal politics. Mr Bennett, the liberal candidate for Gippsland, addressed a crowded meeting on Thursday night last. Interjections were frequent and some lively exchanges took place. The meeting threatened to get out of hand on more than one occasion. It was the stormiest political meeting ever held in Thorpdale and indicates a change of public opinion in this district. [Reported by R.A. Bell, Thorpdalo,]
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 11 September 1914
Arc Yott Building ? This "House from £135. If so, Then Don * t come to a FINAL Decision About Your New Cottage before Consulting Me. 0. F. L Trafalgar Timber Yards B.S.A. Bic\'cles From £10. Upwards. All Duplicate Parts Kept in Stock. Local Agent for the Scottish Union and Nat ional Fire and Accident Insurance Company. .GREGERSON & CO. Have Properties for Sale in any part .of ' VICTORIA and JTEW SOUTH WALES' * Particulars required of good Gippslainl Propositions EXCHANGES arranged for Northern Wheat Areas MONEY in any amounts to LEND from 5 per cent. All corres pondence Strictly Confidential. GREGERSON & CO. Land and Financial Agents, i75 Collins Street Melbourne, Mrs D. M. CANTY, Ladies' Draper, Yarragon DAIKTY White Underwear, Hosiery and Gloves Ladies' and Children's Hats. Ribbons, Flowers, Etc. Corsets, Umbrellas, Soaps, Perfumes, Etc., and Dress Accessories. QUALITIES are Excellent and PRICES are Exceedingly LOW. Inspection Invited Commonvvealtb J|g|»Bank of Hus...
WOMEN STUDENTS IN GERMANY. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 11 September 1914
WOMEN STUDENTS IN GERMANY. In an article in "La Revue Gene rale" on "German Women at the Uni versities," Dr. Bertliold JVIissiaen, af ter pointing out the necessity which exists at the present Jay for more instruction for women, goes on to show to what extent women in Ger many have taken advantage of the University career which was opened up to them, but will now take years to put in order again. He says that although from the autumn of 1908 to 1912 the number of women students rose from 1172 to 2586, there are only 2586 women to 54,525 men stu dents, so that there is yet much pro gress to be made. The same state of affairs exists at the high schools or technical schools, where again the men entirely outnumber the women students. The author largely attri butes this lack of response on the part of the women to the need of bet ter preparation for a university career in the schools, particularly in Prussia. The Catholic students, he tells us, who in 1908 only numbered 61 to 150 Jewesse...
THE MAN FOR "THE DAY." [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 11 September 1914
THE MAN FOR "THE DAY." We call you Tommy Atkins—you're our Nation's hope and pride ; You're always to the front whe* cannons rattle; We can trust you to uphold, the honor of our side, When you're put to it upon the field of battle. On Belgian soil their game you'll spoil, the Teuton foe shall see; You are ready for the challenge and '• The Day," And when the issue's settled, "If to be, or not to be," We feel certain they will show their blank dismay. You proved your mettle clearly on the ! field of Waterloo, You've proved it times again in lands afar; And in the present struggle, we are con. fident that you— • Will osce more prove our hero that you are. 'Tis true our gallant Tommy, that we we cannot do without you. And we know that you will answer to the call; When our Empire's threa'ened, then yuo'll up and lay about you, In a way that will our enemies appal. This tribute must we truly pay (no idle vaunt nor brag) To your prowess in a hundred conflicts gory. By your valor and your ...
PADDY ON NAVAL STRATEGY. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 11 September 1914
PADDY ON NAVAL STRATEGY. "These is stirrin' days for the Kai ser an* Tippets," said Paddy the Boots to his circle of" listeners at the Live and-Let-Live. "Who's Tippets?" the night porter aBked. - Paddy looked at him with a pitying eye. "I'd ha' thought you knoo more about your country's foe," he said. "Tippets is the bloke '"-*»t runs the German navy. Prince - finery might be the commander, but Tippets tells Mm what to do. He's the Minister for the Nary, that's what he Is; and but for the 'ard work 'e done in years gone by, there mightn't be no German navy at all." . "Admiral von Tirpitz," a boai'aer said. " 'Ow do you pronounce it?' Paddy asked. "Turpits," said one boarder.^ "Tear-pits," said another. "Tippets is good enough for me," said Paddy. "If you like to call him Tearpits or Turps you can please yourself.. Don't come afterwards^ ' to ask me who Von Milky is, or ' the Kaiser. You'll 'ear more about them before the war's done. They're study in' the maps of Belgium most of the...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 11 September 1914
Good Advice—ForCon^h, colds &c„—take Nicholas' Congh Balsam Price, 1/6 and 2/6. J. P. Nicholas, Chemist, Trafalgar. Great Removal SALE of Drapery and Boots, &c. AT Chas. Rowell's Contingent St., Trafalgar. Commencing Saturday, Sept 5th (Election Day.) A Great BATTLE Will be Warred against High Prices Remember "The Day" Saturday, Sept 5, 2 Weeks Only. SALE PRICES: Cash, and Cash Only Notice of Removal £2. J. Walsh, (LATE J. TJRNER). BOOT MAKER, &c, DESIRES to notify the residonts of TRAFALGAR and district that he is removing to premises— Opposite the Public Hall. Hand Sewn work a Speciality. All orders, letters, and parcels punctually attended to. Public Notice. Mr J. C. TALBOT, Baker and Pas try Cook, announces that he has opened tho Shop lately occupied by Mr Turner, Bootmaker, as a Pastry-cook and Confec tioneer. [a card.] Dr. ARTHUR CROOKE, Y arragon, MOE—Tuesday, 12 noon to 6 p.m., at Larkin's Hotel. DARNUM—Thursdays, 2.30 p.m. to 4 p.m.. at local Hotel. ...
NOT EVEN THAT! [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 11 September 1914
NOT EVEN THAT! | He was one of a large family of boys. Their mother hoped that at -least one would have been a good Presbyterian minister, but they slip ped through her hands. Zebulon was the youngest; and all her hopes cen tred in him, until he said: "Mother, I am sorry, but I cannot become a minister." "Why not?- What is the reason?" He answered, "I am not good enough to be a minister." She was sorely troubled, but at last filtered out, "Zeb, don't you think you are good enough to be a Unitarian minister?" Don't you know the first thing that Eve said to Adam in the Garden of Eden, and women have said it ever since: "Oh, don't, Adam, you do make me so untidy!" The Kaiser has commenced jour nalistic enterprise. He is personally dictating war news and articles on the campaign. Mein Gott! dot poy vos gone again; R'ihj^loudt der bells undt bring him here; Bring me some baber undt a ben, Undt bring me lots of lager bier; I haf some victories to tell; Dot leedle nephew, Chorch, of mein, ...
YARRAGON. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 11 September 1914
TARRAGON. From Our Own Uurresijondent The Yarragon members of G- Coy. 48th. Infantry, returned home last Thursday, after having put in a forfc night under canvas at Qneenscliff, Tis broadly whispered that the rations supplied were almost as deadly as German shells and many were thankful the quantity was limited. In other respects the boys spent an enjoyable time. Altogether, there are only six infantry men at Yarra gon, but this could be increased to about twenty if a training area was established here. The Ladies of the town and dis trict have held two meetings and are making socks and other useful wearing apparel for the nse of the troops going to the front. Ifc is 6tated that the local school children intend lending their aid in the same dirtc tion. As a result of a collection taken up in aid of the patriotic fund, on election day, over £31 was collected. The elections passed off quietly here, but a fairly large crowd of electors waited till nearly midnight to hear the results of...
THE ROAD TO FAME. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 11 September 1914
THE ROAD TO FAME. "At last," cried the musician, "I have fame within my grasp." "How so?" asked his wife, who had heard the same thing before. "You know Mendelssohn's 'Wedding March,' and the marvellous repute it brought him?" said the musician. "Yes, what of it?" "Well, I'm going to write a Divorce March." Shearers are reported to be scarce in the back country, yet the city seems to swarm with them. All is not gold that glitters, In arcades; All is not love that titters Jjike bright barmaids.
THORPDALE SOUTH. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 11 September 1914
THORPDALE SOUTH. From Our Oivn Correspondent The Tborpdale footballers played their final game last Thursday oven ing. The game played coald hardly be called football, bat it was jaat as interesting, far more friendly aad bo occasion arose for »ny arguments, In short, a dance was held to wind up the season with the object of se&lt; caring a gold reserve with which to brible the Club's creditors. In these troublous times the Club considered > this step necessary in order to pre* rent the said creditors imposing a war tax. Also, our environment is historical (as far as the Thorpdale railway extension is concerned) so we did not want our district sacked and the Club along with its apparatus transformed into ruins. Like good people under the thumbs of the Ger mans, we are paying up,—thanks to the ball being such a brilliant suc cess. The part that calls for a smile is that the Belgians who are now paying up, will get their money back; the Club won't, A few weeks ago, Mr Macke...