Elephind.com contains 28,461 items from Urana Independent And Clear Hills Standard, 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
STOCK ROUTE RESERVES [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
STOCK ROUTE RESERVES ; y ^ As-ilio direct "result of rennsenia t.ions being mado by Mr. Murdoch M-'Keime, of "Dunvegan,'' Coreen, |o 1 ho Department of ■ Lends, in 'connee (ion with the revocation of travelling stock' -reserves within Uio Corown Urana slock route, for iiiitpua s of ■ t llemeut. the department caused a re view of these reserves to »e made by the llcserves Hov's.on Uor.r I. witli't'-.c result tlr.it it is now projoseil to nnke (lie following areas available for set tlement:— jV blocks of .70 acres each wi lui-trav nll:ji!» stock reserve No. .38,783.- Ill's land is opposite to ■.■John llobinson's holtlitif*. ■ Hloclc of 500 iturcs-jwithin travelling stock nnih.oamf.ing reserve ...No. '21(iJ This land is iieiu- ll'l.eod's" tank, and run; 11:1 tothe Gui-i-jj,m Mot 1. I isteail of, being ■ in onu- lilociv of'500 acre?, we think it would be unueli better to be made available, in o.blocks. of 100 acres. )L is all good \1 iuiL and couvcu'eut to 'vvaicr. It an alter,it.onin t...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
icense means HTHE ABOLITION OF HOTELS means a. DECREASE in Revenue from CUSTOMS AND EXCISE, and . a CORRESPONDING INCREASE in DIRECT TAXATION. If you do not wish to pay Increased Taxation Vote in the TOP SQUARE for CONTINUANCE OF LICENSE under Government supervision. 3# Royal fi@@rge • UK ANA. . naBDHnannnaannnaanBa PROPRIETRESS Mrs M. J.Tracey □□□nnnDDDDDDnnnnn IN THANKING tho Public, for past Sup port, solicits a Continuance of tho Patronage for tho future. ONLY THE BEST BRANDS OF WINES AND SPIRITS KEPT. Commodious Stabling and Attendant. Booking Office for Oaklands-Daysdale- Corowa, and Mil era Coaches. Arrangements can be made wiiii Mr. S. Montgomery for Hiring of Vehicles. CAD MEETS ALL TRAINS. □ ■□BaBDQanDnaannLiQ'.TCDnnGnBaaanDnaBnaDBDQaaDBPEaan f OAKLANDS - HOTEL f 1 s s11 ■ . - «l©s«s&rsci©®"5 . j □ - □ a WHILST thanking the public for their past patronage, desires to , ■ n out that finding the township and district of Oaklands so rapidly g ■ , ... growing, ho has m...
URANA HOSPITAL MONTHLY MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
URANA HOSPITAL MONTHLY MEETING. The monthly, meeting of the committee of the above wa& held on Wednesday afternoon. Pres ent—Messrs McCulloch (chair), Johnstone, Warrem J. Hoban, M. Wise, B. Knights, D. McLeod, J. Trainor, Rev. Craigen, and the secretary, Mr J. Wise. The Matron reported that as a result of the egg week 64 dozen eggs had been received. It was resolved' to ask each wheat buyer at Urana, Cullivel, Mucra, Boree Creek, and Lock hart to collect wheat for the hospical. Certain improvements to the hospital were recommended by the visiting committee, and it was decided to carry these out. Accounts amounting to £50 8s 2d were passed for payment.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
Change of Business** HAVING purchased the Busi ness of Mr. L. BURGE, I respectfully solicit the support of the Residents of the Town and District. ^ ^ All work entrusted to me will re ceive prompt and careful attention Harvester Repairs and Comb Dressing a Speciality. T. J. BLACKSMITH & WHEELWRIGHT OakBands. Notice to Owners of Horses. MESSRS. H. P. 6AFFNEY & (VI. BARNES ANNOUNCE that they Will visit any portion of the TIRANA and OAK LANDS Districts to attend to Horses. Special attention will be given to •Horse Dentistry and Clipping, and all *ork undertaken will be carried out carefully. oipassaJppc eq 01 Buoj)w>nratnnioo tlV M. BARNES, i Oaklands. w. j. (LATE P. 3. McDONALD) Hairdresser £ Tobacconist, . OAKM-NDS. WISHES to inform the Public that he has purchased the above busi ness, and solicits a continuance of Publio Patronage for the future. BEST BRANDS OF CIGARS, CIGAR ETTES AND TOBACCO KEPT. LARGE ASSORTMENT OF PIPES, FANCY GOODS, ETC. URASUA FROST MkUT New...
THE GOOD TIME COMING. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
THE GOO'D TIME COMING. There's a better day a-comin', so these optimists declare; There a a splendid time approachin', when the days will all be fair. When (here won't be any cheatin' and the honest man will thrive; There's a better day a-comin', and I wish it would arrive. There will be a time when no one will get rich by do in' wrong, When the weak will have' no reason to be fearful o£ the strong, When they'll judge a man by nothln' but the good he does each day; There's a splendid time a-comin', but it's loafin' on the way. There will be a time when boastertf will be judged for what they're worth. When the bullieB and the rowdies won't have any place on earth, When there won't be no backbitln' and the gossips will be dumb; There's a better day a-comin", and I wish that It would come. - "Now, boys," said a Sunday-school teacher, "I want each of you to sub scribe something towards the mission to the Cariboos. I Bhall hand the box round, and as each of you contribute you will, I hop...
A PECULIAR MAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
t A PECULIAR MAN. I The stories of- Honors de Balzac* one of the most eminent and volumin ous of French novelists, are faithful depictions of almost every phaBe ol French life, and in character delinea- j tion he has never been excelled. With a profound insight into the human • heart, he did not-scruple to depict,Its failings as well as its virtues. He led a life of frequent privation, and, main ly through unlucky business specula tions-, incurred a burden of debt which harassed him to the end of his career. : The amount of work he got through was enormous, and he represents him- ' .self as working regularly for fifteen, [and even eighteen, hours a day. He took cotfee to keep himself awake, and wrote and wrote till he was ut terly exhausted, all the time being'in the condition of a tracked hare, har assed and pursued by his creditors? and knowing that all his gains must go to them—a most uninviting state of affairs. | He concocted the wildest schemes for making money; but when these...
LITTLE BOBBIE'S PA. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
LITTLE BOBBIE'S PA. By William F. Kirk. I haven't quitd made up my mind yet whether Bobbie shud leru-a trade ! or a professhun, sed -ua to Pa yester day. Sumtimes I think it wud be nice J if he cud lern a trade, & aggenn I think a trade is kind of commonplace. A professhun is so professhunai, sum how, so. distinguished, Bed Ma. I gues there are a lot of yung law yers in the big cities that doau't see anything very professhunai about a professhun, sed Pa. If I were a yung man aggenn, Pa sed, I wud a lot ra ther work steddy at a trade than pro fess at a professhun. Bobble, what do you want to be? I toald Pa thare was three things & I dident know wich one of the three X wanted to be the moast, a footballer like "Billy" Schmidt, or a elevator boy, or a poet. Footballers and poete are born, not made, sed Pa, & a elevator boy isent any kind of iob for you wen you grow up. If I thought you cud be a poet like me or "a footballer like "Billy" Schmidt, sed Pa, I wud te...
Don't Trouble. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
Don't Trouble. 'J. here is a saying old and ruaty (But good as any new); "TIb, "Never trouble trouble Till trouble troubles you." Don't you borrow sorrow— You'll surely have your sbafa He who dreams o£ sorrow Will find that sorrow's there, I£ care you've got to carry, Wait till 'tis at the door; For he who runs to meet it . Tafcea up the load before. If minding will not mend it, Then better not to mind; The best thing is to end it— .. Just leave it all behind: Then dun't you trouble trouble - Till trouble troubles you; You'll only double trouble, And trouble others too.
Quite Simple. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
Quite Simple.' Boston Five-Year-Old: Father, what is the exact meaning of the verse beginning "Jack Sprat could eat no > fat"? Father: In simple terms it is as follows: Jack Sprat could assimilate no adipose tissue'. His wife, on the other lhand, possessed an . aversion for the more muscular portions of ■> epithelium. And so between them both, you see, they removed all the ; foreign substances from the surface o£ that utilitarian utensil "commonly called a platter. Does that make it clear, son? Boston Five-Year-Old: Perfectly, father. The lack of lucidity in these Mother Goose rhymes is amazingly apparent. s
GOOD ENOUGH FOR ME. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
GOOD ENOUGH FOR ME. The world, they say, is gettin' old an" weary as can be, But write me down as. sayin!, It's good.enough for me! It's good enough, with all its1 grief, its pleasure, and its pain, An' there'B a ray of sunshine* for every drop of rain! E The stumble in the lonesome dark, they cry for light to see," But write me down as sayin', It's. light enough for me! It's light enough to lead us on, from where we faint and fall, An' the hilltop nearest heaven wears tne brightest crown of all. They talk about the fadin' hopes'that mock the ears to be, But write me down as sayin' There's hope enough for me. Over the old world's wailin', the sweetest music swells, In the stormiest night I listen and hear the bells—the 'bells! This world o' God's is brighter than - we ever dreamed to know; Its burden's growin' lighter an*, it's love that makes it so. An' I'm thankful that I'm livin' when love's blessedness I see, :' 'Neath a heaven that's forglvin' when the bells ring home to me.
DAYSEY MAYME AND HER FOLKS. A Plot for the Movies. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
DAYSEY NLAYME AND HER FOLKS. ' A Plot for the Movies. By''Frances L. Garslde. "I have called it," -said Daysey Mayme Appleton to the proprietor of a moving picture film company, " 'The • Old Way and the New,' and i£ you will get a man to take the lead and turn on you* camera I will give you a pro duction that will appeal to the heart." An appeal to the heart also appeals to the purse, and the proprietor start ed "his machine going, and Daysey Maymb became lor one brief hour a heroine in two love tales, one of yes terday and one of to-day. it will cost you only ten cents to see it, the bad air in moving picture thea? tres being furnished without extra cost, and when you come away you will have a better understanding " of Modern Woman. The story unfolded is a demonstration of the effect of modern hygienics on the female heart. The old way. With the machine' winking every action, Daysey Mayme1' appears walking down a country lane.1 There is dew on the grass, and her feet tread on daisi...
SOFT VOICE—A WONDERFUL CHARM. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
SOFT VOICE—A WONDERFUL CHARM. A voice, sweet, resonant, expressive, is one of the greatest charme that may fall to the lot oE or be acquired by any one. A voice which has not been die- j j ciplined or cultivated is like an untut I ored savage on whose tranquillity no | reliance can be placed. It follows every i | mood and often belies the intensity of | I the latter, becoming harsh and loud . when its possessor is only slightly irri- ( tated, or strident and boisterous when ; she is only ordinarily merry. When you have learned to subdue . your voice tendencies in this direction I then begin the development of ita at tractive qualities'. If you are not so situated as to be able to benefit from scientific cultivation you may, aided by a few hints, train your voice to a pleasing modulation without profes sional assistance. I Speech is as musical as song, and its ' compass is normally the same. The do- . minant note ie always near the mid dle of the compass and is the one on ' which the...
CHAPTER XXII. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
CHAPTER XXII. Behind the scenes the entire stags was seething with excitement, like a disturbed ants' neBt.' * A subdued murmur o£ voices vm buzzing, "What is the matter?" Let us go back to the end of the act—to that moment when the Mrs Appieton of the play, having risen from -her settee and turned on the lights, encountered Rosa at the door. ■Lady Pettigew was already upset at what she imagined to have been an unnecessary stage wait. She gazed at Angela in an astonishment 6he was obliged to check; the girl seemed to be in a dazed condition; her eyes bad lost their light and col or; her breath came in painful gasps; in the heat of the moment Lady Petti gew whispered— "Are you tipsy, Angela? You've kept the stage waiting." I Then, as already related. Lady Pet-j tigew went to the escritoire; and, partly acting and partly ia earnest, she was amazed to 6ee one of her 3ewels lying at her feet, crushed and mangled, as if it bad been trodden upon. There was no sign of the oth ers. it had b...
A COMPLIMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
A COMPLIMENT. This romantic incident in the early history of Madame de Miramion is re lated by Monsieur Aime Duroc in his study oE "Woman in Philanthropy"— "Marie de Ruhelle, born in 1629, was married at sixteen; before she was seventeen she was left a widow. Her high position, her great estates, her wealth; her sweetness, her lovely face and manners brought her many suit . ors. But she was already dissatisfied witb the life of a court lady, and had set her heart upon religion and char ity, against the idea of a second mar riage. "But one of her suitors, Roger, Count da Bussy-Ratubin, handsome, popular, and rich, was so far self-de celved by his vanity that he believed her coldness only assumed, perhaps to please her late huBband's relatives. He was convinced that, given the ex cuse of apparent force, she would wil lingly marry him; and he readily per suaded his gay friends at court to share his belief and join him in the rash adventure of carrying off a lady. "On her way to church ...
THE GREAT MAN. In Public. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
THE GREAT MAN. In Public. "My friends, it lias been my happy privilege to be useful in many ways, and to contribute what I could to the public good. It Is every man's duty to do that, and I do not want to take any credit to myself for anything that I have done, the gratification of feel ing that I litive been helpful to my fellow-men being all the reward I ask. It has been my privilege to come into close association with many of the most distinguished men of the world, anil to have had. many, .of them for my close friends, and, while this has been a privilege and a pleasure, it has given me no greater gratification than I feel in standing before you to night, for the common people are, af ter all, quite as useful as those of us who through accident or otherwise find ourselves in the mora exalted positions in life. "I quite agree with my old friend, Andrew Carnegie, that But I did not come before you to-night to apeak of myself or of the many good causes to which I have given my supp...
FROM VARIOUS SOURCES. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
FROM VARIOUS SOURCES. "Smiler" Hales, now "Times" corre spondent in South America, was re puted to be a purple writer in patches, but his spelling was the most livid in all Australia. Androe Hayward was at his desk one night when "Smiler" look ed over and said: "How do you 8p»il 'graphic'? With one T or two?"1 "Well," eaid the kindly Hayward, who was too gentle to hurt even a com mon adjective, "if you are going to use any, 'Smiler' I guess you might as well go the limit." —Perth "Sunday Times." Story tola by Jim Hanley, of Boul der, on a towney or his: — "An old man, nearly eighty years- old, walked ten miles from hia home to an ad- f joining town. "When he reached his i destination he was greeted with soriie i astonishment by an acquaintance, j "You walked all the way?" the latter | exclaimed. "How did you get along? i "Oh, first rate," the old man replied, I genially. "That is, I did till I came to | that sign out there, 'Slow down to fif teen miles ail hour.' That kept me back s...
An Up-to-Date Girl. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
An Up-to-Date Girl. It was after her birthday, and the little maid of eight was Bitting dis consolately by the nursery window. "Aren't you going to play with your new doll?" asked her mother, with a side glance at the discarded present. "No," said the little girl: "I thought you liked her eo. Don't you?" "No." "Oh, but you wanted a nice dolly. One that talked, didn't you?" No response. /, 1 "And this one says, 'Ma-ma!' 'Pa pa!'" ' . The little maid's eyes flashed and sparkled as she replied: "I want a doll that says 'Votes for women.'" Wo are most'of us willing to ac knowledge that we have been fools— seldom that wo are fools. . The man who does the least talk ing has'the fowcetapolaglea to.mak?.
BATH FOR EYEGLASSES. [Newspaper Article] — The Urana Independent and Clear Hills Standard — 14 November 1913
BATH FOR EYEGLASSES. Do you ever give your eyeglasses a •bath? If not, give them a surprise and see how you like the result. . Especially In summer, when damp ness and dust form a gummy combin ation on the eyelashes, the wearer of glasses or spectacles will find his vis ion, apparently, much improved by giving them a thorough washing dally ■with soap and warm water, followed ■by drying and poliphing with tissue •paper. The gummy substance which ■collects on the lenses in hot weather cannot be removed by a mere rubbing with chamois or tissue paper, and the more humid the day, the more neces sary becomes the eyeglasB bath. An oculist, who knows the import ance of well-washed lenses, carries in his pocket a vial of alcohol. It takes :but a moment to moisten the corner of a handkerchief and remove the combination of dust and moisture from his glasses. Another business than has the case of his glasses inter .lined with a folded bit of soft tissue, such as is used for copying letters In o...