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 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
NOT BY THAT NAME. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
NOT BY THAT NAME. Lord Coleridge was driving towards his court one morning in his brougham; when an accident happened to it at Grosvener-square. Fearing he would be belated, he called a cab from the street rank, and bade the Jehn drive him as rapidly as pos sibleito the oourts, of justice. "And where be they?" "What IA London cabby, and don't know where the Law Courts are at old T emple Bar?" Oh! the law oourts is it? But you you said courts of justioPl"
TOWN-PLANNING FOR LIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
TOWN-PLANNING FOR LIGHT. Far-reaching refornm in town-plan ning as a primary factor in the battle against tuberculosis was demanded by the architect, Augustin Rey, in an ad dress made beforo the French Society of Civil Engineers According to M. Rey, cities of the future must be so constructed that the direction of all the streets shall correspond to the sun's daily course in the heavens, in Qrder that.the inhabitants may receive the maximumn of light, which is the greatest microbe-killer in existence. The task of architects, he says, will be to plan towns in such a way that every nook and corner shall receive its share of the sun's rays for the greatest possible number of hours daily. On this account he insists that the present system of small apartments will have to go, and their places be taken by smaller and more airy dwellings. He concludes by saying that the present nickname of Paris, "The City of Light," should be that of all towns which care for the health of their in habitan...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
Harvesting_ Machinery MOWING MACHINES, .:REAPERS AND BINDERS We can now supply with pour Mowing Machines a Scrub-cutting Cutter Bar; also a Weeder Attachment by which the Cutter Bar can be raised from 5in. to 10in. above usual position, thus enabling weeds, bracken, etc., to be cut without damaging grass crop. HAY RAKES, HAY TEDDERS. The best quality goods only. A large stock of duplicates kept. H. JAMES & CO. Look at the record and think out the reason why. we still lead. HONEST DEALING IS THE ONLY VERDICT. STOYS! - TOYS! TOYS! In endless variety and to suit all and sundry. Table Delicacies from the Leading Suppliers of the World. ? '~'?~i=-::~~ M:: uscatels; Jordan Almonds, Dates, Figs. W?INES, ALES AND :SPIRITS. O?Of all the Leading Brands.- Do your shopping early. L. HERBERT, SNowY RIVER STORES Show & Race Suits -It's still money in the .Bank for you by getting your clothes made at :ANDREWS BROS. THE GENUINE .ORBOST TAILORS,. We ,are now taking orders for SHOW an...
THE MARKETS. MELBOURNE CATTLE MARKET (BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH.) MELBOURNE, Wednesday. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
THE. MARKETS. MELBOURNE CATTLE MARKET (Br ELECTRIC . TELEGRAPH.) MELBOURNE, Wednesday. Messrs McLean, Macalister and Co. report:-Fat cattle.- 3550 yarded. The market fluctuited from a shade easier to fully.lato rates., SQotations. Moore and Co., 83 bullocks £11 9 0 Shaw and Sons, lido. ... 10 15 0 Sligh, 10 do. ... ... 10 15 0 Biair Bros., 10 do. ... ... 10 8 0 Bland, 10 do. .........: 10. 7 6 Clyno Bros., 12 do. ... ... 10 2 6 Norton, 19 do.... ... ... 10 0 0 W. D, )McLean, 21 do. .. 9 14 9 Gilder, 13 cows... ...... 7 0 0 Fat Calves--580 forward. Market for small calves easier; others unaltered. - T . . E ---- 0 -- PUBLISHED AT OuBnosT EVERY FRIDAY, JANUAR Y NIN FRIDAY, JANUARY 9.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
("DO YOU KNOW THIS ?" : Our representative, Mr Beck, will visit your district, and bring with -him Samples of all that is Newest and Best in . MEN'S and BOYS' CLOTHING "and LADIES' TAILOR-MADE COSTUMES. He will be pleased to pay you a -visit in your own home if you will drop him a line, C.o..HARRIS' CLUB HOTEL, ORBOST. / LINCQLN,.. STUAR6T& CO., PTY., LTD., FLINDERS ST., MELBOURNE. House for High Value." iLLIAMS . hat he has taken over ing Business formerly James Fleydell and is Funerals in any part earonable rates. es supplied on application. be made at Messrs Drever .u i 's, Ironmongers, . T. J. McCOY, Undertaker, Wolseley Street, Orbost. Funerals Conducted in all parts of the district. Plain, Trimmed and Polished Coffins. ` JFBST.CLASS HEABSE AND PLUMES Charges Moderate. T J.. MCCOY, who has 38 years' experi ence, knows what you require. G. H. VICKERS, Undertaker, Mainl' Street, Bairnsdale. S Opposite Bush's store. "FUNERALS CONDUCTED IN ANY PART OF GIPPSLAND. Telephone N...
THE MENACE OF MARGARINE [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
THE MENACE OF MARGAR INE Within the last fortnight there was telegraphed from London to the Aus tralian press an ominous item of news for Australian dairymen. The an nouncement was to the effect that the Bermondsey Board of Guardians had resolved to revert to the use of mar girine in the infirmary work house. In this way it was expected to effect a saving of £1500 a year. The step had been taken because the Lical Govern nent Board had issued a mem randum stating that there is no appreciable liff:rence in the nutritive. values of tutter and margarioe. The Lical Go vernment Board is one of the most im portant administrative departments of Great Britain.. It is presided over by a .linister of Cabinet rank, and has in is employ a large staff of skilled offi cials and experts. The prompt action )n the parr of the Bormondsey authori ties may be taken as a sign of the tjmes, and there will be no cause for furprise if other institutions follow its example. If substantial savings can be made...
FIGHT BETWEEN SHOWERS. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
FIGHT BETWEEN SHOWERS. Although- willing to meet death by a sword thrust, the hero of 100 duels has shown that he objects very strongly to having wet feet. He is AM. Rousier Dorcieres, a man who has at his finger ends all the rules and formalities of the duel. One of his chief pleasures is to be master of ceremonies at such meet ings. His courage is undoubted, but -et feet or dirty boots he cannot stand. He had had some small difference about a medical question, and it was decided to settle the quarrel by an appeal to the sword. A meeting was arranged, and at eleven o'clock punctually the ene mies faced one another "on guard." Rapier points threatened-that matter ed nothing; but the sky was grey and promised rain--and that was serious. They set to fiercely, so fiercely that the swords were bent, and new ones had to be substituted. The sun shone dully, and at last the rain came, after 45 minutes of fierce combat. Duellists and seconds were struck with panic, and there was a wild rush...
QUARREL COST A LIFE. OWNERSHIP OF PAIR OF PLIERS. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
QUARREL COST. A LIFE. OWNERSHIP OF PXIR OF PLIERS. Over a pair of plirs'·s qtiarrel tdook place, which resulted on the alleg i murder of-Charles Johnson, a dock a borer. The man was found bleeding from a terrible gash in the throat in London, &lt;and he expired shortly after staggering to a surgery. Sub sequently, John Griffn, or Griffiths, a dart-board maker, surrendered to ,he police, and was charged with murder. Events that led up to-the tragedy were described at the inquest, by Charles Henry Hart, an able seaman. Witness said he was in the kitchen when Griffin oame in, and walking tp to Johnson said "Where's my pair of pliers?" Johnson replied "I dent know where the pliers are." Then John son and Griffin went out together wrangling. Witness heard Johnson s,?i, "They're not worth threepence," and Griffin replied, "I don't care wne ther they're worth a quid, I want them." . About four' or five minutes afterwards he saw them standing co gether, still wrangling, in St Anne s...
COWBOY IN ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
COWBOY IN ENGLAND. : A young fellow "Tacoma Kid," ap peared in court recently in picturesque cowboy attire, having been summoned for interfering with the comfort of pas sengers on the London Brighton, and South Coast Railway. He was fur ther summoned for carrying-a loaded revolver, contrary to the by-laws of the company. James Hill, a telephone engineer said on September 6, he was travelling from the Crystal Palace Low Level station to Forest Hill by the 10.35 train. He was accompanied by his wife and two children. Just before the train star ted, the defendant came to-the door of tihe compartment, with a revolver in his hand and remarked, "Who says thero,ain't .no room in here?" He sat down between two ladies, and after the train started, proceeded to extract a cartridge from the revolver. He plac ed this on a coat, but after a while he replaced the cartridge. The train had only gone a short distance, when the defendant got up, and remarking "l-should like to give the old palace a f...
HOSPITAL NURSE'S ROMANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
HOSPITAL NURSE'S ROMANCE. A pretty Irish nurse, Miss Ethel Bur rows, left Belfast reccntly bound for Durban, where, on her arrival, she is to be married to Mr Herbert Walton, a wealthy landowner at Ladysmith. The meeting of Miss Burrows and her fiance was of a romantic character. A few years ago,. she was employed as factory lass in a Belfast linen firm, but having shown a taste for nursing and ambulance work, Dr William M'Ken sie of Belfast took an interest in her. and slieo ecame a probationer in a nurs ing home. During the last 12th of July celebra tions, Mr Walton, who was on a visit to Ireland, watohed from the open first floor window of the Grand Central Ho tel, Belfast, an Orangeman's proces sion. He was particularly interested in a banner which bore a portrait of the late field marshall Sir George White. As a man carried the flag past the hotel Mr Walton turned to a friend and remarked: "That is the man who saved my country for Eng land." Next moment he stumbled and fell thr...
CURIOUS CHARGE DISMISSED. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
CURIOUS CHARGE DISMISSED. A man named Paul Robert Rosinski was charged with having stolen a large quantity of watohes, vaiued at £1645, the property of Israel Herman. Mr De Fries, who conducted the pro secution said Mr Hermai? was a manu facturer s agent. During the last threeb months the accused, with whom lie was acquainted, shared his office. On the evening of September 30, Mr Herman left in his office some watches to the vahle of £1600 odd. On ar riving next morning lie found on his table a scrap of paper containing the following in defendant's handwriting : "Where are my opals? You will hear from my sollicitor to-morrow. I don't want to do this cheating business."' Detective Inspector Col.ison gave evi dence as to the arrest of defendant. Rosinski denied that he took the watch es with intent to. steal, but said his mo tive was to bring the matter into court. He made certain allegations against Mhr Herman's mode of carrying on business, and said that some opals defendant had ask...
ARTIFICIAL MANURING. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
ARTIFICIAL MANURING. The whole object of artificial -manur ing being to supplement the deficien oies of the soil, it is highly desirable that a farmer should ascertain by trails in.-the field what is the actual amount of increase which he obtains from the application of the manures he purchases A few carefully-made ex periments will teaoh him- what his land and crops are really in need of. Should lie use superphosphate as well as nitrate of soda for his wheat? What dressing of the nitrate' is most econo mical? . Is superphosphate alone suffi cient for his turnip crop, or should ammonia or nitrate -be. employed as well? What is the smallest quantity of superphosphate sufficient tor the crop ? Will it pay to use potish salts for his seeds, his pasture, or his potato crop? These and many other ques tions can only' be answered by trials on his own fields. On thu farmer's knowledge of such facts will depend the economy with which lihe is able to use purcihased manures, which are by some ...
FIRE AT METUNG [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
FIRE AT METUNG The ADVERTISER reports that on Tuesday, the 31st ultimo, a most de structive bush fire broke out at the back of Mr Bury's property, near Metung, and during the evening the fire travelling from the direction of Nowa Nowa, burnt towards this-spot and the flames of both outbreaks met. An appalling conflagra -tion, resulted, by which the property ow ners between Bell's Point and Stewart's landing lost heavily. Mr Bury lost be tween £800 and £1000 worth of wattle bark and over two miles of fencing, and others'had similar losses. It is stated that -this was the first fire to pass through that country in the history of. the lakes, and magnificent fern gullies, beautiful tracts of native trees and shrubs, growing to perfection, huge grey box trees 250 feet high and other valu able timber which had been reduced to ashes. The gullies that were once the haunt of the lyre bird are now barren and unsightly and endless nooks which were prolific of the most beautiful of the natural ...
MAGISTERIAL AMENITIES Melbourne, Thursday. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
MAGISTERIAL AMENITIES Melbourne, Thursday. At the Port Melbourne court on Monday J,bh Page, son of the Mayor of Port Melbourne, was charged along with three other lads with gambling on a recreation reserve. The Mayor, Or, A. L. Page, ap peered in court, and after an altercation with the police magistrate walked out of the court with his bat on. On Thursday Or. Russell, J P., re fused to sit on the Bench with the Mayor until the latter apologised for his conduct. The mayor refused to do so, and Or. Russell left the Bench. Three other justices who had not been present on Monday sat with the Mayor and disposed.of the business.
RAINFALL. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
RAINFALL. ti The complete returns, of the the rain fall for last year show that the total was about two inches below the average for this district, There were heavy rains in autumn, winter and early spring, but the summer, so far, has been very dry. Since the 24th Novem ber we have had hardly any rain to speak of, and the dry spell which we are experiencing is one of the longest on record. The shortage has not had such a disastrous effect as if it had occurred tater in summer. The bean crops and the grass have suffered on the higher flats, but the lower flate are not yet much the worse for the dry spell. The records for the last three years are as foliow: 1911. 1912. -1918. in. in. in. January ... 7.82 0.62 0.88 February ... 3.99 1.53 0.51 March .. ... 7.06 1.10 9.13 April .... ... 0.70 2.54 1.09 May ... ... 8.86 3.67 "4.68 June ...... 5.50 1.85 4 99 July ...... .3.21 4.31 0 97 August...... 1.16 1.16 1.82 September ... 4.05 1.83 3.32 October ... 1.10 1.83 4.00 November ... 1.22 2 52...
FACTS ABOUT THE SILO. [Newspaper Article] — Snowy River Mail — 9 January 1914
FACTS ABOUT THE SILO. Twenty years' experionce in the use of the silo has brought about some faots about which one and all are ag reed: 1.-That a large amount of health ful cattle food can be preserved in the silo in better condition with less ex pense of labor and land, than by any other method known.. 2. That silage comes nearer being a perfect substitute for the suoculent food of the pasture than any other food that can be had in the winter. 3. Thirty pounds a day is enough silage for an average sized Jersey cow. Larger cattle will eat more. 4. A cubic foot of silage from the middle of a medium sized silo will av erage about 451b weight. u. For 182 days, or half a year, an average Jersey cow will require about six tons of silage, allowing for unavoid able waste. 6. The circular silo, made of good hardwood staves, is cheapest and best. 7. Fifteen feet is a good diameter, and 20 feet a good depth. Such a silo will hold about 200 tons of silage, cut into half inch lengths. 8. Maize ...