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TWO SUNSETS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
TWO SUNSETS. Two sunsets in the self-same year.; Around the self-same sight The rich ripe earth, the great blue sea, Allbathed in lustrous light ,. The ships were sailing out and home, A.white-winged fairy fleet; .. The wavelets danced ashore in glee To kiss my darlings feet. The sun is shining now, I know, The sea and earth are bright ;. But ouit of earth and sda and light Is faded all the light. ' . The iails hang listless on the mast SThe sea niakes endless moan,; ThIi stifsets on a grMsless grave, SAnd I w6Ilk here aloie.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
Don't die in the house.-" Rough on Rats," 'clears. out rats, mice, .bjeetles, ro'aces, be ibug es,i ants, insects. moles, jack-rabbits, gophers. Moses, Moss & Co., Sydney, General Agents. Public .Notices. B OROUGH,0F QUEEN SOLIF;EF Extraordinaiy Election. - Cantlidates noIdiated forthe' office of Councillor * George .F Baillie, William Sheehan. A POLL for: the Election of. One Counoillor will be t;aken at the Town. Hall on. Thursday, thef:sixth day of March, 1884, commencing at eight o'clock in the forenoon and ..closing, at five o'clock in the afternoon. (Signed) : E.: CUZENS, Mayor and Returning Officer. 22nd February, 1884 . THE EVENT OF THE SEASON Realising on Stock. GREAT SALE 'OF DR A P: E:RY, Coitinationlcf sali from SATURDAY, 2ND :FEBRUARY, Four Wekls longer,'. . MICHAEL O'GRADY' S, 50 Moorabool 'street, M. O' GRADY,. 55,. Moorabool street, Geelong, Church Services. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, S Queenseliff. The Rev. JOSEPH ANDERSON, of Pensharst, Victoria, will conduct the...
AMONG THE HOVAS. (MADAGASCAR). [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
. " AMONG THEOVAS. T (MADAGASCAR). j| ; -iThat genial, huniorousfiid clever Austra tian writer, Mr. Garnet 'iWalch,"wasPsent i'by The"'Argts ('elbourne) Isome _ifii-iths ago to "do" Madagascar,aid?, in "doing it, he has given some nice little chapters on the history, habits and customs of the Hovas. Amongst others, he relates the extraordi nary custom of burying with the dead im mense quantities of money, dresses, and variods fh'ln'shbold goodi. It'libUieff asi serted'that lreadyi a; large, prtion ofj th'e gola"discverecf ini Aistra'lia'has been buried as false-teeth in the graves of the wearers, dlthaf evenaially," if ?science does-not~dis cover, some way of ýpreservingits molars, or'somie'otler mode-ofifiateniig the artifi cial.ones,,alLthe.gold,.ofLthe..world.will.,be. exhausted to supply. that. demand only. There is 'somesatisfaction? when reading Mr. Walch's account, to learn that we mhay yet obtain silver and gold from the surroundings of the g'rave' "vithonu the' actual" forc...
SPORTING NEWS. RACING. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
s :RACING. The following arethe weights for the QueensclifI Handicap- Mr Daniels'. Suwarrow, ag~ :. 2.:10 :2 MrCocgani's c g-Forlorn,:4 years 9 9 Mr Coogan's bay g Satire,6!years 8 9 Mr Cliirinside's 'bay?g Chloris, 3 years . ... . 8 .6 Mr Bracken's Boomerang (late :'Trickster), 6 years: .- 8 2 ;Mr Taylor's Moscow, aged ..: 7 11 Mr Th~ake's 'ellart, aged .. 7: 9 Mr Smiley's br g'Tyrone, aged ... 7 2 Huggett Stakes. Mr. Daniels' Suwarrow, aged ...10 0 Mr Coogan's c g"For:orn, 4 years 9 6 Mr Coogan's bay g.Satire, 6yrs 8. 6 Mr Chirfi'side's bag g Chloris, 3 Mr Daniels' Shooting Star, 5 yrs 8: 2 Mr Bracken's Boomerang (late Trickster), years .. . 8 0 IMr Taylor's Moso, aged .. 7 10 ' r Drake's 'Gellait aged . 7 8 Mr Smiley's Tyrone, aged .,. 7 0 ai . WILSON, Handicapper.
THE CONTRIBUTOR'S TEN COMMANDMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
THE CONTRIBUTOR'S TEN COL MANDMENTS` 1. If you wish to send a cmmunication to, the paper, do it at once. Whiat is new at this moment is no'longer so to:morrow.. . 2. Be concise in your statements, for thereby you save your own time and that of the reader. Explanations, not words : facts, but no reflections on them. 3. Be simple, write distinctly, do not talk about to-day or yesterday, but give the name of thie day orthed.ate. ý 7 , - '4. Begia frequentlyjr a iiewline, vhich gladdens the compositor. Write short sentences, forthebenefitof the reader., Use many stops anid commas, and do not for get to put them in. 5. Do not correct single letters, or num -bers, but cross thewhole.doubtful-word out when a correctionis wanted.. 6. First'aiid foremost 'iite only on one side of the paper. - A hundred lines on one side can be cut into ten pieces and used up *by several compositors in ten minutes. If, written on both sides, only one compositor could 'arrang'e it,"whici will' take some hpurs....
ESPLANADE HOTEL. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
Mr aid Mni 'A J rciu l a~iriiiy* MDrs:)irl. nril famdyýý' =:f ;s i- r anulyrs.` Iiutridrle, Keicher, Mc''ew, hnr'Iet' n,c A:· r; !'Ac an:Lld ll:\llgllf c' t :;; ;;:· Blf::inwo t111s (1l htclrs - 11 bisses Grt ig, Mchinuon,-(4) :Mrilne;' G'arr, 'Gitldc %iiai 3eat" 1!! i ,Uiti to il C h-',i MeLsatii Jo) It, _ iamniic1I,; ýrrei Johznson ""- 9: A·1tV tllucc un., 'Kecuan, "Otraldson, _~'I uorimer, H uanudntm N~iroIiuat --ynics Rong, IDyer, i Jun ,tu ;L t Dilo nadso "'' ,.1lrtiuuller Inlmlnsi:('? (2' ;''
The Sentinel. SATURDAY, 23RD FEBRUARY, 1884. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
SATURDAY, 23RD FEBRUARY, 1884. IT .is evident that the time has come for a movement to''. be made regarding the new jetty, for which a sum of, 3000 is on.,.the estimates for `the current yea'r;- inine months :of'it:- have -elapsed and. nothihg is done. We believe that the attedtion of the Minister of Mines, who is our member, has been called to this matter, and we look to him in great measure to. see that the vote does not lapse. We have- borne the_ present jetty, or rather it has b?orne us, long enough; and think the,: determination to be wise not to spend any more 'money over it: The site, even if the.jetty-be extended, is not suitable for vessels~ of large draught, as the water does not deepen rapidly in that' direction. But' the sits for the new railway pier has, we believe, been opportunely chosen' in this respect, as 'g.od depth of -water can be reached from that point not far from the shore. Attention is directed to the importance of the work; The facilities for excursion ste...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
T ~a l ?otices., : ,WINE :? , SIPIRIT I RCHANT;y - :iý" -"-. : '-!:," - ":- `'.',r'i-i ",t fit : ', :',·:: : ;. " ' ,: f :. ?=}=.Queens 1. + - as · t-always on . edt ,to the fines TAi=im -'' Finest, PON?TATION,., oogF-round on' the premises, with all that is neces sry' to meet the, requrments of a.: FIRST-CLASS "'" GROCERY" ESTABLISHMENT. S.-r I :: ' -'" ' I The CELLAR, DEPARTMBET 1is under the; direct supervision: of ý?Mr Henley, who guarantees that the . WINES, SPIRITS, ALES, pureliased ini Vitoria 'O9ppoite`^, English Periodicals `ad Newspapers School ' Books 'and." the University Text 'Books. All the New Fancy Note Paper and - Envelopes. s Poonah Painting+-All I the aterials Prepared 'Gelatined Card.? 4&lt; r Paint, Bilthdar ,CJds9 -onstist tidce inin of the best PatternsHand Painted, PhotoBirthday Cards,Christmas,Easter and NewiYear Cards in Season. :Account Books and. Commercial .Stationery, Ledgers, Journals, Cash Books, and Day Books, all sizes aridolow prices. Scboo...
"TO BE CALLED FOR" [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
" TO BE CALL!ED FOR" I don't know why I should keep this story to myself-to myself and second self, more correctly, speaking-any longer.-' ' There's, nigh upon a score of years between the'time' of its happening and now, and all the harm the telling of it might have done is as dead and gone as uncle Samuel is. But to begin at the beginning-which is ship shape and suits me, being an orderly man always. My uncle Samuel was my guardian, -my father'and: uncle rolled into one,: and took' Dare of me after my own father-was drowned. My mother was uncle Samuel's sister, and became-his housekeeper after father's death; attended to her brother's business when he was out at sea, put up with all his bade tempers when he was on shore, and was "a peifect slave to the old brute," it:was said in Deal, though my mother was onlya hard working woman, and Sam Nangle was not exactly'a brute; Hewever, m'ny, mother did not live to'see her brother at his worst thatfwas in the;latter' years:of his life, whe...
FREE LIBRARY. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
FREE LIBRARY : : The meeting, which" had beaencalled to bring the free library 'niovereiiet' to -i successful; issue,. was held in.'tlie High School on Tuesday eyening. Thlie Rev. :J.' Gardner 'occupied 'tlid chair, and there :wre p? sent -Rev?.H' J. Wilkinson,iLr Williams, and Messrs "Arkins, Brebner, Cuzens, Joriai, Simpson ,Sheehan; Twomev. and: Wal lace. ' Mr Jordanr explained; :tat the iigbts of: the present. members would, nit : curtailed in any way, in fact their privi leges would be 'enlarged if a :free library was careied on. in connection with the subscription. library.,. :.i Mr Simpson spoke of the financial position of the present' institution. 'and the prospects of n the new ;one, anid also read a letter from the' Hon .? nnceis Ormond,/ offering a' liberal donation towards the building fund "of the: free library. The speaker , gave ,a biief account ofthe institution 'during' ,his connection with it, extendingL over a period of twenty years, and spoke hope fully bf the m...
COMING EXCURSIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
COMING EXCURS[IONS., 23rdc-Ballarat Phoenix Foundryv. ;725 adults, 285 childrei;,arrive abdut.9 ,am:.: Among- those to arrive are the, Melbotrne: hbutcliý r land a Pallarat ,Sunday, school lon the 26th; and St. John's Presbyterian Sunday. school on the 29th.. .,,, . .
MUNICIPAL ELECTION. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
FMUIJCIPAI ELrEQTION;, S' As 'i unced by" ai ertiiseii.out, yes-' terduy Iwas the last dai' fOir redeiliiln ;noiiination-:paplers for .'A -seat' in * the' borough council rentld·ed kacaint by lit/ rcsfgnation of Mr TraierH-Adamson;, AMr Itankin ,as pientioned as a probable. canditate, but owing to business .en gagenments, .he declinrd to contest thde seat. Two nomnilation - papers were received by the town" clerk'up to 4 o'clock, that of Mr . i iihiu and Mri Sheehan, and as both gentlemein.are,3so: Ioiiw; 'iandl favourablv,,-known , there ;iJs .ikely to be a brisk friendly contest.. : . . .. . [ ' • · ' . ' , , ? : ,. : - , . ,
USEFUL NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
USEFUL NOUTES. .:All animals eat -less land thrive better for work, and are in-better flesh when warm. Get all the family to make a study of the farm. : They will be improved as well as the farm. 'Look over the farm and hen house and stable to see that the animals are really com fortable.. Remember this-if you want to stop your light brahmas from laying, feed them all they want. The egg production of this breed, more than any other, is lessened by over.feeding. Feed them twice a day and give them nomore than they can eat up clean beforerestingj R,°' The growing'and feeding of sorgh?m for milch 'cows isLecomrmedded. Experiments have beien highly satisfactory. ` It ?should= be cut?before the ieedrleaves thei milk state. ' Charles Lux says for valleys where good feed can be had all the year round, the Durham is the best strain to improve your cattle; but for hill pastures, the superior agility of .the Hereford may give that breed the advantage.;- : . i ' i A. Grosemani,;of Napa, recomr...
News and Notes. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
N iews aud Notes. SIt i' nnounced in- our advertising :colu~ins that the Bevy. Joseph- Ander-. .on, iof Penshurst will'coinduct the mnorn ing andd evenig scrvices iin the Presby Steiian: Churc to-moriuw. ': A .full notice of last highlt's concert will `appear:l the next _8isnue:ti's [ in possibldeto givei a'atisfactory i?rport :of, vwhat iake'place lati'on the rnight pre-: ceding publiction s long as cadle have o6f-b.:used in thi coniposmg ioom ,by. ,the. ?conipositoi's. When gas.;-is establishe ::t!ienP;all the local i.ntelligence -up totle iliast~ moment will appear in thie on c uuns of ;th Sentinel. A special edition of to-day' apaper, with a;n extra page of ireiding mintter, will bei published, abd sold by runnpr .boys to the ,excursionists that;,are'yvisit ing Queenscliffto-day. :It will ;be 'eaded ' Phoenix Foundry Picnic editioii'f the SQueescliff Sentinel.' : i: : A number of-- ratepayers: aree -of opinion that a plain-clothes conritable patrolling the reserves would'furihei...
SINGULAR CASE OF HYSTERIA. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
SINGULAR CASE OF HYSTERIA. Felida X, an hysterical young woman diving in the sbuth of"Frtriae,'became suIrect, in 1856, to accesses of what was at first con sidered as somnambulism-states lasting a few minutes or hours, 'of which she retained no consciousness on:regaiiing lier normal"condi tion. Gradually the duration of these acces. ses increased, they becamie: considerable enough to rank as :a "second; stte," and it was observed that in this second state Felida perfectly remembered the first state-in the first or normal state she forgot the second. The second state gradually grew upon her till it has become almost continuousi her relapses into the first state occupying perhaps not mdre than one day per month. 2 And it is remarkable that her second state is in all respects "superior to her first.. Her health is better; her character' is mnre cheerful and evan; h'er"-inemory 'perfect for both states. She is aware of her occasional entry into her first state, but she cotriideii that ...
THE UNLUCKY HORSESHOE. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
.'THE UNLUCKY HORSESHOE. Tie '" rietty'superstition "rº 'One whiclimany mein maintain, ` That the-finder ofw:liorseshe' : '. S Ample-fortune will attain: - - .'i". ;But thetrule has its exceptions,:.? And I callto'mind-the case , , bf a man iiear Sanaliurst city For whom it tok ~alther phasei He was rambligthrough the city,-'. And when near the Beehive Stor, 'Discovered liorsehoes iii profusioin, ' S iBub'elected only four. v}ii ,!'?' I',, -Thiievent'was inauspicious; . i. :jtcAnd brought not"felicity'; ;For a.y ossrcomikatris 1' ( ' ef.hii entircly upn,,tree.. , h:; si he,sig;failed;oni thatoccalsibr ' But the apology is souhd- ?' The-city bailiff's trottingmare ' ". - .. .l-.New, Yorker vho 4does not want to waste " SiY"e' O1ses to clip thei word "electri'c" to•. t"!e." H e' ar'gtiesthat the necessity has arisen·i for : short. word with:which to descrlil ti8 electric.light.. We s84;-."gaslight," "? moon , light," sunlight ;" wliy not say " lee light'?i' " 'Turn on the lee light, m...
Good Thoughts. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
To rule one's anger is well; to prevent it is better? Censure is.the tax a man pays to the public for being eminent. - Disparage and depreciate no one; an insect has feeling and an atom a shadow. He is the best accountant who can cast up correctly:the sum of his own errors. Experience joined to common sense, To mortals is'providence. Riches to all are no more possible than a valley :where there is no higher ground on either side.': We should never make enemies, if for no other reason, because it is so hard to behave toward them as we ought. " . Singular that the word miser, so often ex pressive of one' who is rich, should in its origin signify that one is miserable. There is nothing more universally com mended than a fine day;. the. reason is that people can commend it without envy. A grateful mind By owing owes not, but still pays ; at once' Indebted and discharged. ' "When you trip up, don't stop to 'vesti. gate de stone wat trips you,'but watch your foots so dey don't stumble no ...
SYMPATHY. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
SYMPATHY. . In sorrow once there came to'me Two friends to proffer sympathy. One pressed warm, dewy lips on mine, 'IAnd quoted from the word .divine ! ?Wiped the hot tear-drops from my eye,.: :' `And gave my sore heart sigh for sigh; -Told me o:f pain? he had oiutrown Pain lthat was eiqual to my own, And leftme with a tender touch That should have comforted me much. But still my sorrow was no less. For all this loving graciousness. The other only pressed my hiand ; Within his eyes the tears did stand. He said no word, but laid a rare. Bunch of sweet flowiers beside my chair ; And closely held miy:hand the while He cheered my sad gloom with his smile.. Before-he wenthe sali g ?'song That:I had-known and loved for long ; And then he clasped my haiid again, With the.shame look that shares a pain. So, when he went,I laid my head' Down; and w\as glad and comforted. Where wag the difference, can you tell? I loved my friend alike and well; I loved them both alike, butyet The one's warm kis...
"LET US ALONE." [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
"LET US ALONE." The squire, having a visitor on business was very much annoyed to be interrupted by his wife, who came to ask him what he wanted for dinner. "Go away I let us alone," impatiently said the squire. Business detained his friend till dinner time, and the squire urged him to remain. The squire was a generous provider, proud of his table ; and he complacently escorted him to a seat. A little to the surprise of both, they saw nothing on the board but a huge dish of salad,. which the good wife began quiety to serve up. " My dear," said the squire, " where are the meats ?" " There are none to.day," replied his lady. " No meats I what in the name of poverty I ,The vegetables, then? Why don't you have .the vegetables brought in ?" " You didn't order any vegetables." "Order-I didn't order anything !" said the amazed squire. "You forget," coolly answered the house. wife. "I asked what we should have, and you said ' Lettuce alone I Here it is." The friend burst into a laugh, and t...
TRUTH AND FICTION. (IN UNEQUAL PROPORTIONS.) A BAD BOY AND HIS PA. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 23 February 1884
TRUTH 'AND FICTION. (IN UNEQUAL PROPORTIONS.) A BAD ;BOY AND HIS;PA.. :&lt; THE BOY, TELLETH ABOUT HIS' PA AND THE MINISTER-THEY GO SWIMMING--THE BAD BOY K.EEPETR THEM IN THE WATER THREE HOURS-HE IS CHASTISED-;ANON HE AND HIS PA DRIVE HOME-THE DRIVE IN THE WRONG ROAD-SHE'S 'A DAISy. "Say, you think of aboutk everything mean there is going, don't you," said the grocery man to the bad boy, as he came in to show that his black eye had been' cured. "The minister explained to me yesterday how you caused him and your father to lay and soak in the water for about three hours, one hot day last summer, in the lake, and they both blistered their backs. The minister says the skin has not stopped peeling off his shoulders yet. What caused' you to play such a mean trick on them ?" ' 0, it was their own fault," saidthe boy, as he looked with disdain on a watermelon 'that was out of season.' "You, see, the niight the party was at dor house, the minister and some of' the :deaconsi were up :...