Elephind.com contains 2,060 items from Kyabram Union And Rodney Shire Advocate, 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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
GARDEN. Transplanting. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
SGARDEN, TrttitsJ)lafttlilltJ. )i rectiounfor trausplant i ngl ild I lo ufllrn repccated. It is not il.rely bee:nus,: .yong anll experienced ilantcls are g.in flit, this business every year. Thiose wi,. hai Iva n often tuhl what to, do, frequently toimget or are cnreless. They need lineulpon line, and afllter nll nlany neglect the simpllest Icltian. tions, through not thinking what they" ntro doing. For one who hias evensn slight know. ledge of trees and ilants, otolfpiug to think while he is working will give(better results than thie most carefully prepared rules with. out thought concernling thorn. It is n great chaung far tree or iplant to be monved from where it lls growivn to s?e othl.r plnce. With treecncpecially that havo grown two, three or four yeas in the liursery row, it will be found thot widlesplreading roots have forme il], of which ionly pl sall part can tIe securvil in di(ging up. liat if the cillivnaliol isll Ihi, nliely inhs bcll thiorouli an:t itdeep, Iithero will...
Coffee in Liver and Kidney Diseases. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
CoI]'ce i.t JLver, a(nd KidneyJ J)iscrses. It in now more than thirty years since Dr. Londarrabilco called ottent:on in the medical journals to the great value of green or unroaated coffco in hepatic and nephritio diseases. After having continuce to uselbo: remedy for upwards of a third of. o o?gtroy in many hundred of Aoted, he oig'neg tppeale to the profoseion, through the A/Voiiteur def Thcerapeutiqtue. to give it a trialin those asees of liver and kidney troubles whioh have resisted all other treatment. Ilis habit is to pleoe twenty-five grammoes, or about three droahms, of the green berries (he prefers a mixture of two parts of MIooha with one part each of Martinique and Islo de Bourbon .offce) in a tumbler of oold water, and let' thom infuse over night. The infusion, after straining or flsoring, is to be taken on an empty stomsch the first thing after gettinRg up in the morning. loa cites many ocase of 9. renal and hepatio colias, diabetes, migraine, etc., which altllough rebe...
BALDWINSVILLE V. COOMA. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
MALDWINSVILLE V. '?CO0A. A match was played at Baldwinsville on Saturday, last between the above named clubs, and resulted in a win for the latter on the first innings by 20 runs. Cooma made 62 runs in their innings, Bell being top score by contributing 20 in really workmanlike manner, Arthur Robinson made 12 neatly, and Treadrea also weilded his bat to the tune of 10. The bowling of the Baldwinsville was very good, Butler securing 6 wickets, while Stokes obtained 3. On Baldwins villo going in to bat, Butler and Doidge went in, and were not disposed of until the former had made 9 in his usually free style, Stokes close behind with 8, W. Whittleston 7, Doidgo 4, and J. Whit tleston 3 were the principal scorers on behalf of Baldwinsville, whose total reached to 42. The Coonma bowlers were well on the spot, A. Robinson securing 6 wickets for 21., whilst G. Bell obtained 4 for 17 runs.
INTERESTING SKETCHES. A New Theosophy. A New Theosophy. The E[?]end Startling Manifestations at the Pentagram Club. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
INTERESTING SKETCHES A New Theosophy;, 2% Re ,,et Star'ling oll0ijeslations at the Pent,,'ranr Club. ---s* At the next meeting, however, we are led to expect great developments. A certain ap. pliance, we are told, which had to beopecially iousotrected for the purpose, and which has been, siuce the formatioer of the cociety, in ;.roces of manufacture, will be completed and put in place upon that occasion. You will 'hoe be able to seeo and judge for yourself, of the whole business. Till then, good-bye. I seel Ieave an appointment with a patient." DurinJ the n x' w.cck I had occasion, as usual, to pass freque;tly the rooms of tile lentatgtum Chlb. tI the early part of the week I noticed anll nusuel buotle in the cor ridor where these rooeus wore. Largo packing casee were lying about, one of which, irdeed, was eo large that a door had to be taken .fI itc binges, and the jambs and part of the partition wall removed, before it could be introduhr:ed into the apartmenlts. The glirmpse of th...
TATURA HALF-HOLIDAY TEAM V. COOMA. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
TATURA HALF-HOLIDAY TEA) V. COOMA. A friendly match was played last Wednesday afternoon, on the local cricket ground between the above named teams, and contrary to expectations resulted in an easy victory for our local champions. Dowell captaned the home team, while M'Cartney held the reins of command of the Cooma team. The Tatura captain having won the toss, elected to bat, and sent in Sheehan and Davis, who gave a fine exhibition of free and correct batting, such as is seldom seen on our ground. The total had reached 33, before Davis was disposed of by M'Larty, the retiring batsman having played a dashing innings for 21. Sheehan by graceful and free batting had contributed 24 to the total, when he had to retire by being splendidly caught in the long field by Butler. Lockwood was run out for a cipher, for which he was responsible himself, as if he had done a sprint at all he would have saved his wicket. Dowell on going in, showed some very nice neat batting, and was not dismissed t...
CRICKET. TATURA V. MURCHISON. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
CRICKET. -------e- TATURA V. MURCHISON. Representatives from the above clubs met last Saturday on the ground of the former when a friendly game of cricket was indulged in, resulting in the defeat of the locals by 9 runs. Carlisle cap tained the home team, while MoRobert held the reins of government for the visitors. Tatura having won the toss, decided to wield the willow, and allotted J. D. and W. Love to stand the full strength of the 3Murchisonites' trundlers, 1 run being the result of the first over. In the third over J. D. Love succumbed to a smart throw-in from Salas, and in the nixt over W. Love wds unfortunate enough to hit his own wicket and ac cordingly retired. Sheehan and Hanley, iho wero aow tog~her, save promise of a good stand, judging by past perform ances; but, alas, the first ball delivered to Hanley caused his timber to rattle, and the next instant found him walking off the field. Schrieber then joined Sheehan, and played good steady cricket for 9, when he was run ...
Keeping Fruit. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
Keeping I's'flit. Wieat is the host temperature for proserv. jmg fruit? In answering euch a question it el well to call attention to the fact that apples or potatoes when buried in the ground come out all right. That euggests certainly that the temperature for preserving frnuit should not be as low as it is sometimesr made. It is said that shippers of fruit bave sieoarded the refrigerator cars. The teom porature should be low, but not too low. It; should be an even temperature. too. That lt mne reason why apples and potatoes buried m the ground do so well. It is true thel when fruit is kept in an iced temperature it. seems to be all right, as long as it remains: there, but as soon as it is removed decay is, rapid, showing lthat the reality is not in. liostcd by tile appearanue. A fruit room| built with double walls, and the spaoee filled vith sawdust makes the very boot place for : rererving trait either in Summer or. WVioter. A temperature of from forty to fifty; legrees will he ma...
THE WINE INDUSTRY. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
THE WINE INDUSTRY. A meeting of the Board of Viticulture was held on Wednesday, March 7, in the board room, Treasury Buildings, Melbourne. Mr A. Caughey presided, and there were present Messrs J. Johns, P. Castella, T. Blayney, H. B. Daly, M. Kavanagh, J. Williams and M. Q. Craike. A lengthy discussion took place re garding the requirements of the small winegrower and licensed stills. Mr John Johns remarked that he had carefully considered the question and moved-That in the opinion of the board ample provision has been made in the Customs Excise Duties Act, 54 Victoria, No. 1082, for the protection of the revenue in the matter of vine stills. The-board would recdbmmend that no-license be granted to a vigneron cultivating less than 20 acres' of vines, but that provision' should be made whereby an owner of a licensed still should be allowed to distil his neighbor's wine; that the said neighbor be allowed to receive back the spirits so made in return as required for fortifying "his win...
CASUAL JOTTINGS. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
CASUAL JOTTINGS. -4-- [Br FLY.vwaY.] Tihe summnuner is nearly done, but the round-faced gentleman up above is as rubicund of feature, and smiles as fiercely almnost as ever. With the close of the season comes the usual inunla 'tion of sports, concerts etc., all of which are very welcome in their way, but, from the closeness with which they occur, mlake the subsequent monotony all the more noticeable. The Hospital sports and the races are of course the principal items on the tapis at present. For the former I believe the bullocks of the district have been urdergoing special training, though I don't know that their riders have yet reduced the animals' diet to dry toast and weak tea. One 'gentleman has been anxiously making enquiries concerning the Jern salem donkey race ; asking what special breed of animal is necessary, and desiring to know where samples of that particular species are to be obtained. Let us hope our horses may have fine sky overhead and good turf under foot on Saturd...
Bible Scenes Still Enacted. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
Bible Scenes Still Enactcd. In writing from Fayal, one of the Azores Islands, a correspondent says: " On the country roads, and near the wind. mills, you will see circular threshing floors made of hardened pumice stone. When eows and oxen are driven over the grain, crossing and reoroseing it, these are a distinct and frequent feature in the landeoape, and re. minds one of Bible soones. "' What is that strange noise I hear from afar?' I say to my native companion. " ' Why, it is an ox-cart coming along the lane with a load of grain.' "I watch and wait, and within half an hour it passes, with its two or three yoke of oxen dragging this uncouth cart with its high encircling wicker front and sides. Its great solid wheels creak and groan. One is impelled to be merciful and beseech the owner to oil his wheels. But no, I must not, and am told that this noise is a part of the equipage, and no former is satislied unless his wheels have the proper amount of equenk. A law was once made by the ...
THE GLOBE TROTTER. A Lake of Bolling Lava. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
WHE GLOBE TROTTER, A Lake of Bolling Lanov. low many cf our young readers know Ltb.. there is on the island of hawaii a lake of living lava It is on Mount Kilaoea. It is a pit aboot three and a boll miles wide, nearly elliptical in form,and surrounded wi;h cliffs almost inacaeesible to human foot. Captain Dutton thus describes it: The object upon which the attention is instantly fixed is a large chaotic pile of rooks situated in the centre of the amphitheatre, riding to a height which, by an eye.estimate, appears to be about 350 to 400 feet. Flom innumerable places in its mass, volumes of steam are poured forth and borne away to leeward by the trade wind, " The color of the pile is intensely black, spotted and streaked here and there with red. It is so shattered and broken that it has a craggy, ominous aspect, which may well be called hideous. Around it spreads out the slightly undulating floor of the amphitheatre, as black as night. To the left of the streaming pile is an opening i...
Poor Boys [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
Poor Boys The young Eussian recruits have a haerd lot in life. I had oocaseon to pass through a --harban park whore a large number ei young -; ..-- ~~re being put through the goose. conscripts .. .-.tar was a big man. He usep. The drill.re... * -n to the line thought nothing of stepping u, -. no and dealing two or three resouuding bloe.. the faces of eight or ten of the unfortunate squad. At the next word of command the result was not seatifactory, and the corporal expressed his displeasure by attacking a sickly, eonoumptive.looking Jewish recruit, striking him with clenched firt 'full in the ribs, the unfortunate lad doubled up, and was dragged to the rear a little beyond, where the corporal of another squad was slowly and deliberately dressing the line by savagely kicking the legs and stamping his ironbhod hcla on the toes of the poor recruits. The thud of tile blows and kicks, and the crines nd groats. of the lees hardy of the unfortunate youths were horrible to hear,
The South American Yankee. Characteristics in the Chillano Which are Similar to "Down East." [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
The Bouth American Yankee. ; Characteristics In the Chillano Which are Similar to "Down East." ;,The Chillano is the Yankee of South America; the most active, enterprising, in. genious and thrifty of the Spanish-American race, aggresive, audnacious and arrogant,quick to perceive, quick to resent, fierce in dieposi tion, cold blooded and cruel as a cannibal. He dreams of conquest. He has only a strip of country along the Pacifio coast, so narrow that there is scarcely room enough to write its name upon the map, hemmed in on the one siede by the eternal snows that crown the Cordilleras and on the other side by 6,300 miles of sea. He has been stretching himself nothwarde until he has stolen all the sea coast of Bolivia, with her valuable nitratedo pcoits, all the guano that belonged to Peru, and contemplates taking actual posseusiouns of both those republics soon. Ho has been reaching southward by diplomacy, as he did northward by war, and under a recent treaty with the Argentice RIpub...
Sweet Glands. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
Sweat Glands. The number of sweat elands in a man has been estimated at 2,300,000 It has been calculated that a healthy adult man losee by the skin two pounds daily; a horse weighing 800 weight loses 14 pounds 5 ounces, and some emall animals, such as the guinea-pig, as much av one-twelfth of the weight of their bodies. The watery vapor thus excreted contains five parts in 000 of solids.
THE KYABRAM UNION. PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY MORNING. FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1894. LOCAL ITEMS. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
_JIE KYABRAM UNION. PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY MORNING. FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1894. LOCAL ITEMS. There seems to be an impression abroad in some quarters (no doubt reported with tihe object of obtaining sympathy) that the late lessee of this paper was burnt out. While it is quite true that the office was burnt, we would acquaint tile public that the office and proprietary of the paper belonged to us, and not to the lessee, who was only at tenant. What ever loss there was (and we speak feel ingly here) it was we who suffered, for not only had we (not the lessee) to re construct a new office out of the ashes of the old one, but with amazing prompti tude (under the circumstances) the late lessee had a paper of his own at work very soon, perhaps under tile hope thart the IIHEALD would not raise its Ihead again. However, thanks to Mr Camp, of the " Goulburn Valley Yeoman," we were able to continue without missing a single issue, and though " we " are tihe losers by the fire, we are determined to ...
CORRESPONDENCE. [We do not necessarily endorse the opinions expressed by our correspondents.] THE BOT FLY. TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 16 March 1894
CORRESPONDENCE. [We do not necessarily endorse the opinions expressed by our correspondents.] THE BOT FLY. TO THE EDITOR. Sin,-Your correspondent, "Grazier," in a late issue, asks sonime very pertinent questions re this insect pest, and with your kind permission I would like to say a few words on the subject. In the absence of any definite information from the Government entomologist, Mr French, it is impossible to speak de finitely about it; so I will merely write of what has come under my own notice from observation and reading. There are two distinct flies-the gad fly and the bot fly-both belonging to the order of Diptera, or two-winged in sects. The gad fly, called in the books by the long name of "Oestrus Gas terophilus Equi," attacks the horses, laying its eggs on the hair of the horse, generally about the fore-legs, or where it can be reached by the animal. These eggs stick to the hair. When the young larves are hatched the itching causes the horses to lick the sore parts, th...