Elephind.com contains 14,051 items from Snowy River Mail
, 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 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
THE STRAW HAT. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
THE STRAW HAT. Peoplo never think of bruthing their straw haits; the straw doesn't scent to na hat made to be brusheld, the dust lees.'t sholi on it so much, and so Sley brush all their other hats arnd t1,f their straw hats go. .it if they would brush their straw hats as they do the others tnev would keep freslh and good-looking mIlch lon ger; this is not so much on accounti of the brushing itself as because of tihe protection that brushing it, eeoop Jig it clean, gives it from the effects of Inoistuire. tWhat makes a straw hat look shabby 1 rain. If rain falls on a4 du(sty hat every drop spreads, fixes ihe dust, and makes the chapeau dingy. The same rain falling on a clean hat would have far less effoont on its appearance. ]Brush your straw had, and the ribbon toe, just as you would. any cther, and you will have the satisfaotion of keep ing it in fair condition. Husiband: "''What ilid the doctor say, Mary ?" Wife: '"Not tauch. He asked me to put oult lily tongue.ll ' Yes." "Aand be...
WANGRABELLE July 13. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
WANGRABELLE (FnoM A COIUtESPONDENT). July 13. The weather has been very mild during the winter up to the last.few days, which have been extremely cold. The molybdenite mines are the only thing being looked forward to at present. Bridle and Allan's claim is at present being developed by a Sydney syndicate, and some very good ore is being brought to the surface. If it continues, thl pros pects for this little corner will be much brighter. In fact, some of the local people are busily engaged building new residences, and better still, a couple of our local bachelors are erecting nice cottages. The tennis players have been play ing off a tournament, which resulted in the ladies' prize being won by Miss.Em?ly Stevens, and the gentle men's prize by Mr Jack Stephens. This tournament was played on a single court and some very fine play was witnessed in the final and semi final. A double tournament is shortly to take place, which is expec ted to be rather exciting, I am sorry to state that Mr...
THE NEW WHITE PIG. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
THE NEW WHITE PIG. It is difficult, to believe that the now famous whlio pigs which, represented by tho large variety, are found all over tlhe world, were the creation of a YOrkslure weaver but li~tle more than sixty years ago. Still more dilicu.t is it to recognise that before its appcar ance au the Rloyal in 1851 there was practically no British breed of pigs at all. It is true that there are types ~which' were bound in dlfferent. coun tries, like the early Iberkshires; but in the illodern sense of the world there ewas lno standiard, and the pig popula tion was but elnerging froml a sLa.e or barbarity, their ancestors of fitty years beforo hlavinlg beeii to a large extent kept in droves and allowed to run ld. There we were white pigs of great size in the Nortli which were slow in growth, long in body, head and legs, tlat in the s.de, coarse in thie hair, fuli of activity, prolific and hardy, but poor pra,luc,.rs of inert, which was too lean, and when ready to kill wanting li that ...
MAJESTIC PICTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
MAJESTIC PICTURES. -- Last week the above conipany, do spite the very inclement weaather, succeeded in againfilling the Mech ian ics' Itl, a1lndti prograLmnC scrolued was describedl as being better, than any progrmamnm' ever projected here. The minager- i ,s succeeded in ge0 ting in touch oith ithe best film 1)'o duccrs and evciy picOute hcrecnced well cirited the apphnusehit ire?cied. To-night ?id ti o-imorow "iiglit tihe cuy. will again screenu anothr .fii selectionl ol pictMreu s direct frod the Majestic Theatre, iMelbourne .i a in clude some of the: best. iiuttuts i? er screened in Australia. Fill particu Iars will be found: in advertising columns and tlme W eekly, Iulletin. Seats may be reserved without extra charge at H-aidy's.
RIDDLES. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
RIDDLES. \Vhat is the best mnaterial for aero planing?--Fly paper. How dcoth the litt!o bee dispose; of its honey?-Sells it. , What4 nation 'isý most likely to .win in the end ?-Determination. What letter of the alphabet, is'neces-" sary to make a slioe?-Th- last..,' Why did Noah object sto the -el ter "d" ?--Because 'it made the 'ark .da: What is worse than raining cilts and dogs on a stormy night.?--Hailing taxi cabs. What is it dhat has a mouih,. li h never speaks, and a bed but never lies in it ?-A river. •The beglining of eternlity, ,the .end of time and space, and tihe beginning of every end. and tilhe beinning andl the end, of every place?-Tile loeter E Why are th?e Marys the most amiable of their sex ?-Because they can al ways be molly-lied.
RULES FOR WIVES. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
RULES FOR WIVES. Apropos of her visit to America, the following philosophical decaldgue is of special interest as revealing the atti tude taken by Minmo. Georgette Lab lance Maeterlinck, wife of the Bel gian Shakespeare, toward the wifely unties of woenll: 1. ltemeniber alrways that the true wife is the inseparable half of the only complete hunman unit, in which two small and imperfect individualities have become merged into a large and perfect one. 2. Each half of the wedded whole retains special functons; yours are to discern, to anticipate, Ito yield, to cheer, to soothe-and thus to streng then. Never irust Ito hirelings the essen tials of your husband's phy.sical well heing; understand and frequently prac tice the art odf selecting and preparing his food. 4. Be sure each day that his gar nIents are whole, cleanr and suited to the season. 5. Oonstituto yourself an infallible barometer, whereby to forecanst and render harmless those elec rival distul' bances peculiar to the marrie...
THE PIRATES. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
THE PIRATES, This well-known comic opera was staged in the Mechanics' Hall on Tues day and Wednesday nights, the proceeds being in aid of the new Mechanics' Hall Fund. A considerable amount of work had been done by the Rev. L. M. Nan cerrow, as conductor, and members of the committee, in getting up the piece and the result was very creditable as a purely amateur effort in a way-back town. There were good audiences on each night and the efforts of the per formers were fully appreciated. From a musical point of view the performance was not anything remarkable. The choruses had been well rehearsed and went off without any apparent hitch. The accompaniments were well played by- Miss F. Cameron as pianiste and Messrs W. Ross and A. Cameron, violins. The singing of Mr Massey Herbert, in one of the leading roles, might be singled out for commendation, but otherwise the success of the piece chiefly depended on the character im personations and humcr of the libretto, Mr A. P. Mosley made a g...
THE ELECTIONS. LIBEL ACTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
THE ELECTIONS. LIBEL ACTIONS. 31r; Watt has caused a writ to be issued against the proprietors of Tu1w •A claiming £5,000 damages for libel. The alleged libel is containedc in a letter, published by TuJI A.g on ,Saturday last', in which sarcastic referefnce was made to MIr Watt in connection with the rccenti; prcseta lion to hiun of a portrait of. himself. Mr Thomas, ex-Minister for Exter nal Affairs, has directed a writ to be issued against Mr .Bennett, th meium ber for Gippslaud, for libcl. The offence alleged in this casC is that Mr Bennett, wheu aniuma.dverting on the action of the Fisher: Government in connection witli thle, purchase of-a steamer for the Northern Territory, accused Mr Thomrns of deliberaLtC cor ruption. ---
MAIZE AT PANAMA EXHIBITION. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
MAIZE AT PANAMA EX HIBITION. The Department of Agricultur.e has caused a circular" letter to beo sent to Agricultural Societies in maize-growing districts containing the following re Panama Pacific Ex position;-On 5th ultimo a circular letter was sent you intimating that individual ixhibits or collections of exhibits of agricultural produce under various headings may be eiitered for competition. It was expoeted that farmers would be induced -to nter wheat, oats, barley, maize etc;, either singly o'r thait collectioniis ould be made up by agricultural' societics for exhibition as a district Lontribution. It may bc.pointed out thiat the Exposition is hild foi theL slpcitic purpose, of crieatimg aund developing trade in hew- di'cetions'./ a, nd; illustrat-i ting the prodiicti-ity, of the State with a view rto: attracting- settlCes. Whilst it .is tublikcly that ani ex port trade in maiz'e rithi the United States will follow;,yet visitors from evcr'y ountry- in i the ? ii orld ~l ill see...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
The GIPPSLAND & NORTHERN I CO.OPERATIVE SELLING COM .'PANY, LIMITED begs to advise its ~ s:liimerous clients throughout Gippslaud 3:that it has made arraubgments for con duoting sales of .Carcase Meat (Vealers and Porkers). The first sale will be held on Friday, the 24th July, and every Friday thereafter. The Colpany will be pleased if intending consignors will write for labels..--Advt. Woods' Great Peppermint Cqre, 'For Coughs ind CuIde never fails, 1 Gd, THE EJMPTY CRIADLE, B?ibies are Australia's best Imtmi. .grants. in nlany homes baby does not appear, greatly to the disappointlent and sorrow of husband and wife. A book on this ma4ter contains valuable in. formation and advice, Copy free, 2d sent for postage, 4ddress : Department A.K.I. "Natura" Health Co. (Mrs Clif ford, Supt.), 49 Elizabeth street, iIel bourne. 'TURKISH ROS]" is the most perfeoot skin food over offered to the Australian public. It tones up and feeds the tissues and nerves of the face in the most natura...
WOMEN'S INTERESTS [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
WOMEN'S INTERESTS (By "Ambrosine.") We are sorry to believe that some mothers are still thoroughly imbued with the old Puritanical doctrine of "Spare the rod and spoil the child." We know of a mother who whips her little daughter severely in trying to teach her to pick up her scattered toys when she is through playing with them. For some reason known only to the childish mind, the little girl seems to have an unconquerable aver sion to picking up her things. - Every day the same contest occurs. The child refuses, and .he mother punishes her, sometimes chastising her three or tour times in the attempt to enforce obedi ence. The worst of it is, the child never does really obey, for, according to the account, the mother "will then come half way (I) and tell the child she will help her pick them up. Only with that promise will she stir an inch,' and then the mother picks up inos, of them while the baby picks up two or three. Does any sensible woman think she will train her baby to obedi...
OUR NAVAL UNIFORM. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
OUR NAVAL UNIFORM. It is stated that, for the fixing of a uniform dress for the Navy, we are ndebted to the admirals of George 1I. Meeting one day at their club, these heroes resolved "that a. uniform dress is useful and necessary for commission ed officers, agreeable to the practice of other nations." Barrow's "Life _ of Howe" tells us that Admiral Forbes, who was deputed to convey this reso lution to the Duke of Bedford, then First Lord -f the Admiralty, on b-eing asked to choose a uniform, said, "One with red and blue, or blue and red, as these are the national colours." "No," replied his Grace, "the King has set ledo it otherwise. He saw my Duch ess riding in the Park a few days ago in a habit of blue faced with white, which took the fancy of his Majesty, and he has ordered it as the uniform of the Royal Navy." And, surely enough, in 1748 the colours of the Duchess of Bedford were sported by our naval men.
MOTOR VICTIM. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
MOTOR VICTIM. Under a spreading chestnut tree The village smithy stands; iYhe smith a lonely man is he, With large but useless hands. His trade was good in former years Ajt' shoeing horses' heels; He has not learned, it now appears, To mend the motor wheels. We know that happiness creates a void into which tears will speedily be hurled. There is one thing that can never turn into suffering, and that is the good we have done. Some folks they keep htuitin' for sor row, They sigh if they're right or they're wrong; But this day's as good as to-morrow, So I jest keep a-livin' along. I jest keep a-livin' along. I jest keep a-singin' a song; There's no use to sigh While the sun's in the sky; So I jest keep a-livin' along.
LEGUMES AS FARM CROPS. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
LEGUMES AS.FARM CROPS. (By Charles F. Cass, in "Kimball's Dairy Farmer.") Practical farmers generally notice that their cultivated orops, as maize, tobacco, or potatoes, do best when grown where a good clover sod was ploughed under. Centuries ago, the nest rarmers in Europe recognised the value of the legumes. The Greeks and Romans grew vetch and lucerne --r medica, as it was then called. Tins name, "Medica," was given to lucerne because it seemed to imnprove the soil and was such a good feed for the stock that they considered it as a medlicine. Clover was one o the main crops in the Nortollk rotation, which proved so vaiuable in the agri cultural developmenit of England in the early part of tihe eighteenth cen tury. Soy beans are natives of China and Japan, where they have been grown for centuries. There 'they are valued as food, as a soil improver, and as .feed for stock. Thus, the legumes are not, a. newly developed species of plants, but nave been grown for many years and centur...
GETTING EVEN. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
GETTING EVEN. 'No, I don't believe in expensive practical jokes," said a San Francisco business man, ."except by way of re taliation." "Now last year I received a. telegram from a friend who was travelling in Italy. It ca.mo 'colleot' and cost me seven dollars; and when I opened it all I read was, "Tlhank you, I am well.' "Thno. I sallied forth and sought Ime out a cobble-stone---a nice, large colhle stone weighing ahlcut eleven pounds. And 1 wrapped it in excelsior, pink cmttton and white paper; and I boxed it up in a handsome box; and I sent it by express, 'colaect' to nmy face.ious friend far across the hounding billows. "And when he had paid his little fifteen dollars, and had opened ,the box in St. Petersburg, if I remeember right ly, lie fomund in addi:ion to the pre cious contents a note from me that explained, 'l'his is the load that rolled off my heart on receipt of the news of your good health.' " Gentlemain (Co (log dealer): " gave you a high price fur this dlog last uwee...
NOTES ON NATURE. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
NOTES ON NATURE. (By Naturalist) V.Lih Spring coming, we are natt.r al~y a litt.o buoyant inm our anciicipa-, tions. Cerainla y \we shall have some cold wec weather belore spring, ar rives in luL, but in cho ineantisnio wi' are hopeful. This is only theriugn. character of our caun:try '..Witli good, weather nine months in .,he year, we ought to be satisfied that .Naure 'is doing its utmost to Imaco us a happy people. If we look into the bushes and tinmb.er, we shall find quite an ac tivity going on. Birds are .at work building their nests, sayng their eggs, and rearing' their young. . Even in o..r soutuern districts thls is taking place. Further iior'lh of bourse,'nest , pg operations are ini full swing, and e.'o are amongst our smaller birds, tits, wiens, and honey eaters, prob ably a few nesl.ngss just escaping iromn the parenj control. .Many of our ,'.us are our own. I- mean by this chat no otller country can lay clain to them. For tunis reason, if for. chis alone we ought to con...
OF RURAL INTEREST [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
OF RURAL_ INTEREST (By "Rusticus.") This does not pertain to production, but it none nhe less deschves the a - tention of the man on the land. It tells of the art of pruning roses. On every farm there should be a garden and it should not be a wilderness. it is due to the wives and daughters that it should contain the best flowers that can be obtained, and thao, they should beo well cared-for. "`Land knows!" as Joseph Lincoln's Cape Cod charac ters would say, there is enough of the unlovely in the average life on the land to make it worth while to relieve it buy such excursions into .he regions of the aesthetic as a well-plan ei and well-tended garden 'pernmis. There can be no better embodiment of the beauty of .hings than the rose. With this much by way of apology for ,his week forsaking hard matter-of-fact subjects, we will look into the work that is of such special importance among the roses a, this particula-r period. The correct and judicious pruniiig of roses is one of the main...
SELECTING MEATS. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 24 July 1914
SELECTING MEATS. The art of marketing is the art of in telligent selection. In common wtll every other art it means study and attention before proficiency can be obtained, but as the heal.h and well being of the family are att stake, the question becomes a vital one, and pro per attention should be given to the subject. It surely represents as ilh poi'tant a problem as the selection of a new bonnet or gown, yet all too many wives and mothers are totally ignorant of the nicoeties of catering for the ihoun circle. 'They 'order a roast, a steak. chops or 'whatever may be, but abso lhltely have no comprehension of the fact that there is a wide difference be tween the carefully prepared ltmean from a well-fed animal, and that which has been hurried to market while tough and stringy. To learn to dis tinguish between tile. two is not diffi cult, it requires only attention; but proficiency can never be obtained by ordering over the telephone, or by sanding a message by a, butcher boy or any...