Elephind.com contains 1,851 items from Morwell Advertiser And Weekly Chronicle
, 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
STACKING. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
STACKING. It is of the utmost importance in the build. ing up of stacks that the sheaves should be so placed as to cause the centre to be the highsct part. Most farmers know this, hut some occupiers do not; so long as the sheaves won't slip, the centre cannot be too high, es. pecially if the stack is to stand any length of time before lcing thrashed. A well-huilt stack is as good as being half thatched nevertheless. as soon as stocking is finished thatching ought to be attended to, unlass it is the intention to use the thraslingmachine at once. Carefully avoid crowding all the stacks into one spot -this is a bad policy although pursued in England; twolargegrain stacks only may be be ilteclose to one another leaving room for the thrasher to stand bet weec. When the stacks are finished the sooner the stubble is cleared away from them the better, but bloughing a "land" roundi them is by far the safer plan, and Ibsuring them adds wonderfully to the safety.
GRASS SEEDS WITH GRAIN CROPS. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
GRASS SEEDS WITH GRAIN CROPS., I have been frcquently ked dwhethcr small seeds could not. he sown with our grain crops as bursucd in En'landsometimes.It hnshcen tried in the colonlce often, and in wet har. vests, when the grain ha been' materially injured, the grasses have succeeded; hbt, as a rule, thc?vstem oncht to he conhemned Our harvesting is usually succcedcd by the hottest water, and at 'time of cutting, the young grasses and clovers have become so ten der and delicate, growing as they did under the shade of toilercercels, that they in 19 cacs onut of 20, are not in u position to stand acninstt the severe solar heat so suddenly af. fecting them. In a few mnes, and when eot quite half a seding of grain has been sown and when the weather ha hbeen showery after hresrcl, I have known the granscedo; hilt, surely, one crop in enough at a time, And if that one has the natention it ought to have, it will nlwnyr pay he.t. Iti sotf. ficiency of grcss he sown per acre there is no necd ...
Scraps. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Scraps. Get all youcan but do nothingfor nothing Be always on the winning side, worship the rising sun. and shut the fallting man as you would a pestilence. Keep well mn with evervybody b being of everyblody* opinion; never express yourself strongly on any question. in ease there should be some person present who differs with you. Never appearto be ignorant on any subject but put on a severe and solemn look when any matter is discusced that you do not under. stand; use freely the technliel terms of scienre by which you can always get the best otf a disputation on a subject that you do not understand. Never exercise charity, na it feoters panu perism; but occasionally part down your namo on a subeription list. Dr. Ehranl. of Nim,.?. states that he has for many years trenat.tdall his cases tofeiatica nud neuralgiepain-witthan implrovisedelectrie apparatus, econsistingmerely of a flatiron anti vinegar-two things that will he testnt in every house. The iron is heated until tmill lienily...
MY GUARDIAN. CHAPTER THE SEVENTH. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
MY GUARDIAN. [BY ADA CAMIBRIDGE.] CHAPTER THE iEVENTH Oh, yes, I dare say : but there's a little more you want to learn still. you have been long enhiigh at Mrs. Moore's, Daisy I know that, if you don't." Then what are you going to do with me ?" I asked, .with the meek resignation of despair. I am going to send yon to EFl." he re. plied. to dolesnns with Etheldra-a kind wish of Mrs. Pelham's. She offers to take van to hoard and live in their honse,.and to share all the advantages of the grand new governess she has just gent and the French and musoic-masters, and all, with Arlrey and I have arranged all the hlisiness details with her to-day. I can tell you it has re lieved me from a greataniexty, old woman, and we must both he very thankful to her. I oam not thankful, I retorted, dashing my handkerchief over may wet rves savage ly. I wish she had staiyed at home and minded her own husiness. In that case I should have sent vou to London, Daisy, and got Mrs. Carter io look after you. D...
EUROPEAN LONDON, Jan. 24. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
EUROPEAN TLnxio\, Jln.'- 1. 'TIO Tihs flthis ornl:in states, on, t1 i autho.ity of its'St. let.irsborg orrespi iii iell!', tll t I l stsia 11 1 1: "pS roIpsil' to tlhe Eiiroiianii Pno' ?l that thM saldl ins traict thIlir respeclti\ i, nllihalSiiori at Co?lstlll tinoplle to ne1tiitc tfor i sett?uilllnt of the i3uTilria.l diffliictll, tikhig iih-ivtage of thl iresoeice of liti lhilligriali lejlutation in tihe Tnrkisli ciapitail t iscertaiin their . ' no, Jii . 23. The Orient S'bau Nivigitioi. Onipian'? T. 3i S. aronm left I'lymoinuth yesterlday £r lii \ ist' i wit *ii a full cargo nol 1 pas siinger list.. . Sr. Pl':TFRn;lillTliT, ;Jan. 2.1. The enili oflicilA Jiilnaiil ild St. Petirs Ilir to-iiiy status tlit iiillt of tle ulron lpeal Caint liot fiivouably received thc elffort. Of licssin ti, lirin" aibout a seillloeicnt of tie nihlgiiaft qu estion. The first . Clneitial stUl, the writr, sitys, is to rstolre it ltcuil Govcrnimeint in Bulgairin after whichl ii Plice cll c Ino areel i)li...
Cricket. WARRAGUL V. MORWELL. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Cricket. Watan.our. V. .?otw:r.r.. The Warragul tentn arriied in ltor well by the 11.25" a.m. train, on Satt'r day lnat. Play was explcrtl by them to cotunence at nonm, Ibut owing to an unnecessary delay, it was about 2.t:1 p.iei., beorl the gune a w statrted. In respect to visitors in future, it is to he linead that the gatle will alwalys, col .,ience punctually- at 1 i cloek.h The. Warragnil team (playing . n-ubstitut;es), first took lpoS?w?si? of tfli wicket: but thlo were soon disposed of for a total of _t, thle principal scorer 1hen, G ray. with 1 1. 1This small score, the ilorwell )ue! exltt!el, to make without dill. eoilty,.b t, wthen six wickets .had fallen for 1, things (lid riot loo1k to certain : however, the renaining 1men managed tnl?ise the crire t 817. 'The gInme re sultlinl in a. win for. Srwvell on the first i1luings. The1 highest scorers bheing Spears' (Caplt.)l 9 it C'avanla!h anid .toetn t intttttt, and a whatia tittae was called, tley land 1.1t 7 wic.ketis for t...
MELBOURNE GRAIN MARKETS. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
MELBOURNE GRAIN iMARKETS. 3esssrs Allan, Glover, and Co. report having held tdeir usual weekly sale at their. stores, 26 King-street, this day (25 Janmry') A small catalogue of 1310 lhgs grain and 2107 bags chaff was subtiibttid to a good attendance of the trade, Who, however in the face of prospective heavy delivery, were not over anxious to operate. A quict market was the result; 735 bags grain were cleared fair to good northern' oats" from 2s 7"A to' 2s 10d; prime New Zealand, 3s to 3s (Oh. Peas.-? 3- d.- heat, 3s 10d. offtred,writh drawn.-? ChaIf, 743' agsn sold at fr~io £3 17s (d, for miedimn, to £4 lOs for prlne Private sales throilgh lthe week-1739 bags chaff, 470 bags outs, 383 bags peas, 500 bags wheat. -
The Distribution of The British Army. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
--.The-Distribution-Of-The-British, The retltrnl of ttie iBritisi ar iiifior Octliershiisv that tlhoregular forcsr nm ,ler 205,980 of ill ranks. In thile Norlthern disittr-ct=shilihbeside the northern colntius tproper incluldes tli.: Midlan:s dcown to I herefdtshiret-lajor-G..n. C. F.T. Daniell lias unde: hi ntuinamindl '3i;8 otlicers . and' 11,891 n.en, 1,700 horses, aop 42 liehl.g nsn in 3 regi!cnis of c.v alry,.5ib attorieg and I 4 depots ofrartillery,aund 4- -battalionsi and 26 depots of infantry, lbsidel dettachmelets of coninissanrtn t and titan',port, ordni;?co store anol tielical ?tafisol crp: InI thle Eastern district, co niandelodtl .by lajor-General Sir I.E. . \Von, K. C. 31. G . IK. C. I; V. C.. t'here are twon canh"y regi mients, 3 I'toril'e and 2 depiots of artilery antl 3 intiliiinls i hand :'ddpit, of inf antry with small bIdtlies of depi, ta nt-ial troopl. the 'wholee iiliilhlrIg 18i oflic"-iers. and 5070 men, witlhi. 89 horseln it , 18 fielt gulns. IntheliSuitlh Ea...
Translation of the Magna Charta: GRANTED BY KING JOHN IN THE YEAR 1215. [Continued From Our Last Issue.] [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Transltion aof'the Magna harta: GIiA.lsNTD IY s ING s .TollNs Is Tell' I:c.It 1215. [Contiine,.l From Our Last Issu?e.] t7. We will, without dii lar, dismiss the son of I.ewelin fii aill tihe W\\'lh hista.ges, oanl releiase thel fromi the entgageients tilhc1uiredl Vnt i 1it us for the prti s?Se\ fink of tlh lknce. C8. We shall treat with Alexaniler, ting of Scotts, ccnetrning the restoratiol, of his sister andil hostagets, and his rights illa t liberties, in the meie (fcrm anil mlanner) ;as we shall do) tlhe rest if ullr Iarons of nglnd, iuiless byi tho engagements which his father \Villiiam, ilate ingR of Scotts, hath entered into with is, it ou.it to he otherwi.e, aind this shall u hleft It the die telmlilnationof his peers ill u1rt court. 69. All ithe aforesild custiios, privileges, ill( liberties which \we have r.illlanted to he hldhen inll r kiltdol)i, as Iluli.h il itlie lOings tlos lto? i\irs iir people,;ill our anlh jteis, ascwell as clui'geins tlitly +Illl il. .sur o ri far...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Ao.tione. ' Adreosses. w. Haillon Co. STOCK STATION AND COMMISSION AGENT MIELBOUlRNE AND WARI1AGUL A UeCTIOr Saile? cnltertin nt . s. °part of Gitppland regularly every Satur day fortnighlt at our vayls. Imin Buln, and Monday fortnight at. our Yanls. Mornell, and monthly at" Warragul, Dr, in and Poo wong, and at the Melbourne Corloration Yards, Newmarket, evrv week. L\LU OTIOONS MI1.DE MON EY TO LEND. LARGlE OR1SIALL SUMS ON FIREE IIOLD ORt LEASEIIOiLD '11 EAD OetFIe: 70 Queen street, Melbourne. I'ULIC NOTICE. :o: A LSANCIiH ' OUR BLSINESS ";HAS BEEN: AT Scott's Royal HIotel, iarragul, under the 3MANAGE3MENT OF Ifr. Charles Lous? da Wm Hamilton & co, 70 Queen street, Melbourne. 1P)ECK, HUDSON, AND RAYNOR1 (LATIE S. GUTIIIDtU;E & Co.) STOCK, STATION. COMMISSION. IN SUIRANCE, anld (IENEIIAI, AGENTS, SALE, MAFFIA. TIIAIAL, OS. MOIRWELL, anu MELBOURNE. Trucks dan be ordered at any time lthrougth oar Gippsland Offices. AGENTS FOIl TiIE Imperial Fire lnsurance Comnpany, JL...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Hotel Notices. MORWELL FAMILY HOTEL. W. 'MRUDOCH, Late of the Cricketers' Hotel BDEGS to inform his numerou Friends and the Public Generally, that he has Purchased the ahove well-known hostelry, and has thoroughly Renovated and newly Fur nished it Thrnghout. He now offers FIRST-CLASS ACCODMMODATION for Travellers, Visitors, and Othelr. . FIRST-CLASS ALCOCK'S BILLIARD TABLE WINES AND SPIRITS OF THE BEST PROCURAREE BRANDS. orFsese #n b IIugies On himEEr. GRASS PADDOCRS FOR CUSTOMERS' IIORSES ONLY. STABLING AND CIVILITY GRATIS. THE CLUB HOTEL. EDMUND KELLEHER, PROPRIETOR TIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATION FOR VISITORS AND COM IERCIAL TRAVEILLEIIS. All Splits, Wines, and Alas, of the Choicest Bran do. GOOD STABLING. GOOD lPADDOCK. Buggies and Sa:ddle Hlorses Al\iays oltainable on llire. CRICKETERS' HOTEL, NI 0 ?RI E IL. R. O'FLARHERTY, T 111S IIOTEL has F'irst-class A?.ountodation for Boarders and Travellers. Wines and Spirits of the Best Quality. Good Stabling and Stock Yards. A First-class lil...
'The Morwell Advertiser.' VOX POPULI. (PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY). SATURDAY, JANUARY 29, 1887. SHIRE SEVERANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
vO .r.o rP UiL i. (PUBLISIIED EVERY SATURDAY). SATURDAY JANUARY 29, '1887. SHIRE SEVERANCE. l mlllo? I moentll for severance of the .West :Riding frome Traralgon Shire, under the lnamre of the DIorwrell Shire, certaiily co;iicndso it elf to those in tcrested ini thle present lia'rticular :cir cuinstances. It is unnt c:sary to treat of, the history, of Tratalgon and Morwiell districts, since their separation from IRosedale Shire,'further than to state, that the Shire became too cumbersome -consequently too expensive to work, anld the coniunInity of interest Wcas gradually lessened. Simply the se verance was the outcome of increased and importantt settlemient taking place around Traralgon. From its positiou, Traralgon. became more' centralisedl than' Rlosedale, and, as a fiaturial cinsr-ilence, when sufficient rateable property entitled the, constitution of a new? Shire, the Governor-in-Council could not but grant their claim. The same disinteg rating process still proceeds, and that ...
Current Topies. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Current Topies. THee )IOaWErn AsERTInSt.- We have much pleasure in pricsenting to the publlic the finst issue of or plaper, under its new uname. We d0lesire to retlirni our sincere thianks to the public for tle generoeu symnlpatly accorded us tiunder the most trying circumsItances, which necessitated tle rehllilitation of the " Advlnte." We trust that our ?fforts to make the Molitinfr;' AnvEiT'Is.it a fearless exponent of what is right hanil just, that we will have iicreased clhiiis on the public of Morwell anl surrounld ing districts, to the -liberal ipat~mnage we have already enjoyeld. It will be our consitant endeavour, lby faithful re lpresentation of lpublic opiniuin, by im piartial views oni matters social and po litical, and by rendering our paper as in teresting as possible, to inc, anse its cir culation, and merit the apiiroval of a discriminating public. CAx.nvss Co.?ln"rrr·Tr-Th." Cuiidfice consisting of lMessrs. e,.ry, lowlett, Ilin toul, andl the secretlry, wadted on th...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
DEATH. &nbsp; &nbsp; On the 25th January, at Morwell, Bessie, the only and dearly beloved child of W. R. and B. Stephenson, aged one year and four months. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Let no tears today be shed, Holy is this narrow bed. &nbsp; God, who loveth innocence, Hastes to take his darling hence. Christ, when this sad life is done, Join us to our little one.
Morwell, Narracan, and Mirboo Pastoral and Agricultural Society. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 29 January 1887
Morwell, Narracan, and Mirboo Pastoral and Agricultural Society. A meeting of the committee of the above \ society was held at the Mechanics Insti- tuteon tuesdat , 29th inst. &nbsp; &nbsp; There were present--Mr. G G. Auchter &nbsp; lonie, President ; Messrs Porter and Shaw, Vice-presidertcs, and five members of com mittee. &nbsp; After confirmation of the minutes and &nbsp; arrangement of small matters of details in reference the coming Show, tenders &nbsp; were opened. The result was that the tender of Messrs. J. Twomy anod Co., Traralgon, for £47 IOs. &nbsp; was aceepred for labor only. The Committee have decided on erecting a good paling fence, 6ft. 6in. in height of sawn post and rails. The posts are all to &nbsp; be strutted, and there is no doubt that the contractors, who have a good reputation &nbsp; for work of similar character will fully maintain it on this occasion. 'Tithere is nio drllt tihat tlle ...
LEMON PUFFS. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 5 February 1887
LEMON O PUFFS. Powder and sift a pound and a quarter of loaf sugar, and mix it with the grated rinl of two freshl lemons. Then wisk the whit.s of three egcs to n stif froth and add gradlt ally to it the mixture of sugar and grated lemon. Wisk all thoroughly together until it becomes a thick paste; then cut it into small pieces of the desired shape, hand ling the paste as little as possible. Plaes the pieces upon oiled white paper. and bake on tins in a moderate oven. Eight or ten minutes will suffice. MARBLE CAKE. White part: One and one-half cups sugar, one-half cup butter, one.half cup sweet milk, one-half teaspoon of saleratus, and one ten spoon of cream of tartar, two and one-half cups of flour, flavor with lemon. Dark part : One cup sugar, one-bhalf cup molasses, one halt cup butter, one-balf cup ;milk, one tea spoon of cream of tartar, one.half teaspoon suodla.
The Silver Lining. [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 5 February 1887
The slver linlng. Tnesa's never a day e sunny There's never a life sn happy But has had its time of ears : Tet the son shines ot the brighter When the stormy tempest cleans. There's never a garden growing With rose in every plot There's never heart so hardened But it hasone Sender spot; We have only to prune the border To find the forgot-me.not. There's never sup so pleasant But hu bitter with its sweet ; There's never a path so rugged That hears not the print of feet. And we have a helper promised Por the nials we may m t. There,s never a sun that rises But we know 'twill sret at night ; The tints that gleam in the morning At evening are just ae brigh ; And the hour thai is the sweetest Is between the dark and light. There's never dream that's hppy But tshe wakig makes us sad; There's never a dream Sof lorrow' But the waking makes us glad: We shall look some day with wonder At the troubles we have had.
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Morwell Advertiser and Weekly Chronicle — 5 February 1887
When capitalists combine, what does this svndicate f sIn the event of widows becoming scarce, or unwilling to re-marry, he who desires it may have some maid. ,Explanations from the youth who was for cibly ejected from a west side residence the other evening are unnecessary. The reason was a parent. The difleren ce between modem pugilists and organied labor Is that when the latter strikes it hits something.. Colonel E. Wolfe, of Indians, told as amusing incident that had occured between himself and General Ilatch on a recent meet. Ing. The last time the pair had met was in Tennessee, near Memphis, at the early part of the war. Hatch was in the regular ser. vice, and Wolfe a volunteer officer. On the night in question some movements were in operation, and orders were coming in thick and fast. To while away the tedium of the time, the two officers sat down to a game ,~e poker in a log cabin which they occupied ar head-quarters. The play was interrupted by the arrival of frequent orlerl...