Elephind.com contains 12,593 items from Foster Mirror And South Gippsland Shire Advocate
, 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
Camp Fire Philosophy OFF THE BEATEN TRACK. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
Camp Fire Philosophy okf tnio hi:ati:n ti;a&lt;k. (By an Ancient Angler.) The desire to get away from the beaten track of every day affairs, and far from the madding crowd of the usual holiday resorts, for rea sons, varying with the individual, such as away from "the matchmak ing mammas," the "Tin Gods" and "Gandy Josses" of society, "the cigarette sucking Johnnies whose hats," the "giggling Jennies whose vacant laugh betrays the empty mind" to no reason at all were the primary causes of a party, com prising some very eligible, and sev eral very ancient, cronies and kin dred spirits, including a handsome young bachelor medico from Collins street, a_ crotchety editor, of a Syd ney daily ..newspaper, a bald-headed barrister—minus his wig—a heavy weight head manager of an Austra lasian bank, a city auctioneer, a Bro ken Hill broker, a gay young Scotch man, two big boys, and my eccentric self, selecting Doughboy Island as "the spot" for a prolonged holiday. We had all, at some t...
Homeless. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
Homeless. Most mi-ii are homoles.:, and Loss happy than they could be; .Musi married nii'ii, we understand, Am home less than they should be. A young Japanese compositor, em ployed or. a Japanese paper in -New York, was riding down town in a city hall train recently. lie was engrossed in his morning paper, and paid little attention to the other passengers. But a fresh-looking young man, who sat next (o hint, and who had been eyeing him all along, suddenly asked, "What. sorL of a 'nese' are you, any way; a Chinese or a .Japanese?" The little Jap was not caught nap ping. Quick as a wink, lie replied: "What sort of a 'key' are you, any way; a monkey, a donkey or a Yan kee?" The father had listened patiently whilst his wife's relations discussed the naming of the baby. Dorothea, Pauline, Carmelita, and Esmeralda had been suggested. At last the patient parent broke in upon tho conference. "Excuse me," he said, "but wouldn't it be as well to remember that you are naming a baby and not a t...
FISH THAT EAT MEN. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
FISH THAT EAT MEN. Weird stories of lish monstrosities have been told by many disciples of I'aal; AYalton; but it has remained for Mr. Roosevelt to toil us of some tinny freaks whose performances will want a lot. of beating. During his recent lecture, at. a meeting of the Royal Geographical Society, on his South American trip, he related thai he came across one kind of fish, no larger than a trout that bit. off one of his party's little toes, took a piece out of another man's leg, ami the tips off two dogs' tails—a fitting companion, apparent ly, to the fish that went blrd-nestim drove the mother bird si way, and was found wagging its tail over iho cdc. of the1 nest while gobbling up tin. eggs. .Mr. Roosevelt also mentioned an other list)—-a ;>f t. cattish --which was found with a monkey inside it. i'iie fish, it appears, had jumped am; caught the monkey when it hail climbed down a branch to drink. Very extraordinary, too, is a horrible deep-sea angler lish, exhibited at the Roya...
MAXIMS FOR BUSINESS MEN. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
MAXIMS FOR BUSINESS MEN. One constantly hoars the expression that. So-and-so failed in his business be cause 'lie bit oil more than he could chew"; in other words, took on a big ger job than lie could manage. In the opinion, however, of Mr. Herbert Cas son, who has been speaking on behalf of the convention of business men which was held at Toronto at the end of last month, an excellent maxim for the business man to bear in mind is —"Bite off more than you can chew— and chew it." Among other maxims which he gave are tho following; — System is not everything. You can go to the bad systematically. An advertising man is a saver built, like a spender, just as tin oyster is a lisli built like a nut. Tho right placo to cut prices is in the factory. The man who cuts price:; in the shop does so because he has not the brains to sell his goods. The development of the motor in dustry is due to tho skill of tho sales men, who were selling ears for seven year.-! before the manufacturers knew how ...
SONG OF HOPE. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
SONG OF HOPE. There is a pill for every ache, a sillvo for every sore, so let's rejoice anil never make a rumpus any more. There Is a poultice for each head, for every pain some dope;'until the doc tors say we're dead, no one should give up hope. I knew a man once, on a time who had 110 store of cash; he said this world was quite a crime, and all its glories trash; and so he got a neigh bor's axe, and by the old horse trough, with sundry strong and skil ful whacks lie chopped his head piece off. Next week a lawyer printed ads. announcing that this knave had fall en heir to heaps of scads, but he was in his grave. The darkest hour, us Homer said, is just before the Dawn; there's often comfort just ahead when all tile hope seems gone, There is a syrup for each cough, :: lance fur every boil, so never think in shuffle off some yards of mortal coil. Misfortune hits us now and then, but if we bravely grin, she'll go pur suing weaker men and push their faces in. There is a cure for every ...
LONDON'S CLEVEREST COOK. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
LONDON'S CLEVEREST COOK. I It is more satisfactory to have an accomplished woman cook Ulan an accomplished chef in the kitchon, for l.he women are more; resourceful, are less apt to make dill'icultics, and grumble less at their work. On the other hand, however, they are, as a rule, more extravagant, than the men cooks, for they do not understand the economic side of kitchen finance. It, sounds very revolutionary, ami quite contrary to the accepted view of men and women cooks. Neverthe less. that is the opinion of Mrs. ltosa Lewis, tl\" world's cleverest, cook chef- -ihe woman who lias invenUd .ii-shi-i: for royalty, whose services are in great demand when famous host esses art' cniertainiiiK royal rupsss. and ho lias contracted for many o. the feasts for great Government di - partmont.'. .She hss •-joked ilinni rs for the regiments .-i '.he Household I'avalry. win 11 &lt; h > eiiti'rtaineil .. sovereign. and ai one lime l'olii ! i)11• kitchen of White's Club, while in ::i...
Woorayl Shire Council. LEONGATHA, SEPTEMBER 25TH. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
Woorayl Shire Council. LEONGATHA, Slil'TIiMblCK 25TJI. j Present—Crs McDonald (presi dent), Donald, Coulter, Hender son, Hall and Inglis. CORRESPONDENCE. Department nf Lands and Sur vey, stating that allotment 9A, parish .of Waratah, is held, by Mrs Francis Ellon Boag, under permit dated December 1st, 1912. —Received. H. Eldridge, Buffalo, stating that a meeting of residents did not wish to have name of Buffalo changed as supgested by the Postal Department recently, as the rejected name of " Delta " proposed, and not accepted, was considered most appro priate, and dissatisfaction" was expressed at the Department's refusal to adopt it, the reason being that there was a Delta; in Queensland. — Secretary to j attend. j Secretary Country Roads Board,! re council's claims on account j permanent works and mainten ance, asking that lato engineerj bo requested to furnish returns in connection therewith before amount is passed for paymont.— Secretary to attend. Same, in reply, stating that a...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
Nurse Evans *f T«inunia atd Vittcrit, wrilai h«r opinion of CLEMENTS TONIC LTD. ? "1 hare been nursing for twenty years in Tas mania and Victoria, so my experience covers a lengthy period. When patients arc weak and low, a nurse must know the best medi cine to sive o patient. Some I have nursed have been so ill I never could have taken their case only I knew Clements Tonic would quickly restore them to health. What 1 am writing is founded on ex perience that amongst all medicines Clements Tonic is first. It is the nurses' friend, a reliable medicine that will restore the sick to health. (Signed) NURSE EVANS." AhTjys keep Ihis Medicine on baud aud von will keep liealthv. If vuu sel it you Gl'.T IlKAI/HI AND kKUKF 1-K.o.M I.osja 01; sr.KKP, WKA K nkss A !• V 1\ R 1 M,N K*S, CONSTIPATION. INDIGliSTIUN, poor Apri-:riTHt wkak nhkvks, and i;iMOUSNKSS. All STORES and CHEMISTS SELL IT.
MARKET TRAIN FOSTER TO LEONGATHA. Next Date, Thurs., Oct. 15 [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
MARKET TRAIN FOSTER TO LEONCiATIIA. Next Date, Tburs., Oct. 15 Up A.M. Foster (dep.) 9 Iloddle Range 9.19 Fish Creek 9.26 Boys 9.34 Buffalo 9.40 Stony Creek 9.49 Meeniyan 9.54 Tarwin 10 Koonwarra 10.8 Leongatha (arr.) ... 10.30 The position of many small farmers in tiio niallee has become very serious, owing to the con tinued drought. Dr A.rgyle says that no army that has ever yet taken tho field knew how to use tlio rifle as it should be used. Tho railway record on Friday was tho transport of 4000 troops, 50,000 sighUeors, and ordinary traffic, al! on time. From 100 to 150 trucks of stock, and 10,000 head by road, pass through Alhury daily, seeking for pasture in Victoria. The Price of Goods Board in Victoria has fixed the prico of wheat 4s (Jd, Hour £1.0 10s, bread j 7d por 41b loaf. i In London the price of meat fluctuates as much as 2%d per lb. in a day under the operations of the Beef Trust.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
THE TOORAg'DRAFERY STORE BATTEllSJiY'S STAN LKY-ST.. TOOllA. jIXTKl! is here ;uul you naturally i'('i]uiic to keep warm. Wo cun your rc(|uiicmci)(K in the w;iy of warm clothing at very reasonable cost A LARfiK STi'CK has just, been opened up at our new premises and it will piiv you to 1'iiy from us. KVHIiYTHIXil IN THE DliAl'BliY LINE. Ladies and Children's Underclothing and Garments. Gent's Underwent-, Hosiery, Suits, Trousers, Shirts, Flannels, Etc. All AI Quality, for a small profit. TRY US ' Battersby's Mr. Okas HAMILTON BEGHER, BARMS1FR anil SOLICIVOU, OOMMISSIONKU KOI! TAK!X&lt;; A FKI DA vms. (Formerly of iSstlo.) BEGS to notify the residents of Toom and district that he 1ms opened his ollico for the practice of his profession next to Mr King Church's rooms at Toom, and in tends to visit ' Fosteh every Friday, and Wfii.su pool 1 st and ISrd Tuesdays in each month and Sale Day. Visits Fish Cu'kbk every Sai,k Day and any Wednesday when sent for. (a caud). DR. EDGAR BARR...
Church Services. SUNDAY, Oct. 4. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
Church ServioGB Sunday. Ot:r. 4. Church or Eynusn. — Guy's 11, Port Frniikhn .'5, F"*u*r 7 3 Toura 11, Port WVl li| o I 3. W. 8h;).'«l 7. PniiaiciTKHlAN Ciuniou-Foster 11 ami 7.30, Aiiu'y'a Tuick 2 DO. Mkthokibt Ujiuiicii—Foster 11 iukI 7.30, Wimgi Woim.t 2.30, Hodi 1 ■ Rnn^o 2 150, Fi-h Creek 2.3i\ ltufl'ilo 1). Touru district— T&lt; or.i 7.3H, Mount lies' 11, Woorarrn 2.30, Silcock's 11, Diti^inwurn 11.
WONWRON RAILWAY. Passed for Construction. TRUST TO BE FORMED. TO ACQUIRE THE LAND. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
WONWROM RAILWAY. Passed (or Construction. TKl'ST TO ;>K J-'OK.MKI). TO ACgriliK THK LAND. Tho welcomo news was wired by tile 11 oji . Thos. Livingston on .Friday evening that tlio bill to construct tIi » I'm; between Alberton and Vv'onwron 1);nl p;issoil through tho House. Till' lii'sl intimation was fjiviii) in tlie "Stand.'' ni" war news special, and thij question was asked if a trust was necessary, secinK that the Gov ernment was hurrying on the line to provide work for the unemployed, anil that it was a d'-velopinents 1 rail way. Wo I'onimnnirati'd with 11 r. Liv ingston, and yesterday received a re ply by wire that "tho trust must be formed; the shire council usually does this work." The Oovernment is determined to push on with the lino, which may be put in- hand before the trust is formed. —"btaiuhird. To swallow such !iu indigestible article as a galvanised washer is bj no means a pleasant happening, but such was the ease timing the week anil happened to the little daughte...
ORIGINAL CORRESPONDENCE. To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
ORIGINAL CORRESPONDENCE. To the Editor. Sir,—No importance is to be at tached to the cables that have ap peared In the press about the Sinn Fein Manifesto in Ireland. Sinn Fein mean3 "Ourselves," and the Sinn Fein movement was a breaking away by hot young bloods from the slow constitutional methods of the Irish Parliamentary Party. It was simply a toy revolution and was kil led by ridicule. The Sinn Feiners coolly ignored British rule in Ire land, printing their own postage stamps, establishing their own Courts of Justice, appointing their own magistrates, etc. The boycott of all foreign manufactures wa:; about the only sensible plank In their platform. In their young days (about six years ago) they ran a daily paper, which soon was re duced to a weekly, and this soon died. They ran a candidate for Parliament, but he was ignoniinious ly defeated. At- present the Sinn Feiners are a negligible quantity and only; capablo of making noises. Nationalist Ireland is to a man be hind Redmond...
Gazette Notices. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
Gazette Notices. Applications for grants approved: —Elizabeth Freeman (2), Daniel Thos. McGlead, Wonga Wonga South ' Permits to occupy.—William John Kerr. Joseph O'Neil, Jas. Joseph O'Neil, Woodside. Lease declared roid.—Francis T>. j McGauran, Woodside. ' Applications for. leases approved. —Alice York. Woorarra; Wm Law, Binglnwarri; Henry C. Clark, Bulga; Bertram H. Blakey, Toora; Robert Knight, Bnithen; Alex. Nicholson, BuJga; Harry C. Vale, Woorarra. Transfer of leases.—Ellis D. Hul ley to R. G. B. Richards, Woorarra; Herbert Atkinson to Wm. Clias Holt, Wonga Wonga South; Margaret James to Trustees Co., Binglnwarri; Joseph Hill to Thos Hill, Wonga Wonga Bouth, Thos. Hill to Geo. Langhorne, Wonga Wonga South. Issue of new licences.—Wm Bar ker, Theresa Barker, Wonga Wonga South. Renewal of Licences.—C. W. Clay- ' ton. E. W. E. Bonny. Wm. Kerr, I W. H. Thomas. Geo. Lowe, Jas. J. O'Neil, W. E. Owens, G. Pepper, S. ; Reeves, H. A. Rowley, Woodside; Ed'th R. Crlpps, W. G. Freeman, T...
TOORA SPORTS CLUB [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
TOORA SPORTS CLUB The adjourned meeting of thoToora ■Sports Club whs held 011 Monday even ing at tiio Mechanics' hall ami whs largely attended, Mr Warner occupy- , iii£ tho clmir. The balance-sheet in connection with ihe last sports meeting was read and finally adopted on the motion of Messrs J. Hummers nnd E. Noble. For the position of president Mi Warner was again nominated, but de clined the position and Dr. Barrett was elected without opposition. I11 vacating the post that he had occupied for a period of fivo years, the retiring president said he was thank ful to them for again nominating him, but his desiro was to be relieved of the responsibility and work attached to the office, and thought other members of the club should take up the work. He was pleased to note how the club had prospered ■ under his presidency, the club now being, in a sound finaii cial potitiion, although it was in debt when he first took office. Though he was giving up tho olhco he would help the dub along...
War Information. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
War Information. The record pace of a flying ma chine is 124 miles an hour. A 12-inch gun will send a projec tile through three feet of wrought iron at 5000 yards. Should Italy and Roumania join in the war, the expense per day is estimated at £10,000,000. With all the guns in action of the Iron Duke (ten 13.5-inch and six teen 6 inch) the cost per minute is £10,000. 12-lnch guns fire a projectile weighing 8501b, whilst a 16.25-inch gun can throw a missile a ton weight 1 5 miles. The large guns - on a battleship, after firing 90 full charges, have to be sent to .the foundry to have a new core inserted. The guns of the H.M.A.S. Austra lia can pierce the heaviest armor used on any modern warship at a distance of miles. During the battle of Gravelotte (August 1S70) men were lying for as long as 'en days before receiving medical and surgical aid. A Zeppelin can carry through the air ^wo tons of bombs and a com plement of 28 men. • Powerful wirer less equipment is also carried. When Franc...
Fish Creek. THE NEW BRIDGE. September 30th. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
Fish Creek. Till'. NEW niunui:. - — September 30th. Preparations are being made for an early commencement on the building of a new reinforced con crete bridge over the creek, off Sheedy's road. The bridge will be 7,0~feet In length, ;cost 0300, and take from three ,to four months, to complete. The old bridge has been In-use some 19 years. . . " FAILURE Of' THB "STAFF." Last Thursday week, on account of the rough weather conditions ob taining, there was a temporary fail ure in the working of the electric staff system between Fish Creek and Foster, the 7.25 a.m. "down" pas senger train being consequently de layed'over two hours and a Quarter. THE mULI, CLASS. j The drill class Is well acquitting itself under its new instructor, Mr. G. E. Rennie, and it continues to meet" on Tuesday and Friday oven ings In the Mechanics' Halt. MOSTLY IKRJ51/KVANT. The war has brought the usual crop of conundrums, clever, subtle or otherwise. Hsreunder are a few samples of the more obvious ones current ...
Der Wacht am Rhein. GERMANY'S PATRIOTIC SONG [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
Der Wacht am Rhein. GERMANY'S PATRIOTIC SONG Viio some men sins tier power divine, Mein Boldiers sing " Der Wacht am Rhein," Und drink tier health in a Rhcinish winy Of me—und Gott. Dere's France, she s'.vagRcrs all aroundt, She's ausgesspieldt, To much we think sho don't amount, Meinself — und Gott. She vill not dare tn iiitht attain. But if sbo ehou'.dt, I'll hIiow her hlain Dot ElaaBa (und in French) Lorraine Aru iiKiin—by Gott. After the battle; of .Sedan in Sep tember 1870 tli'Mi; wore" only live surgeons to attend ] (>'00 wounded French and German soldiers; from the 1st to 5th September some had received nn attention, whilst fibers JiKii only the !:rst cresting applied,
Not Guilty. My Lord! [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
Not Guilty. My Lord! There's a good story being told just now of Mrs. Lloyd George's encoun ter with a Hertfordshire working man who wanted to know what her hus band diil with all the money he got as Chancellor of the Exchequer. "Where do all those millions go?" h" demanded. "It all .Roes for insurance and old age pensions, and the Navy, and so on," .Mrs Lloyd George replied. Hut 1kt antagonist had all the fig ures at his finger-ends. So many million, he said, went for old-age pen sions, so many to the Navy, so many for insurance, and so on. "That leaves a million not accounted for," he proceeded accusingly. "Now, I what about that other million?" "Oh, please believe me," cried Mrs. Lloyd George distractedly, "1 haven't got it!"
The Kind Man. [Newspaper Article] — Foster Mirror and South Gippsland Shire Advocate — 1 October 1914
The Kind Man. Mr. Roosevelt tells about a beggar •.vho was givon a pair of boots by an !>!&lt;1 buy. The boots were too small for him, so "an pawned them and backed a horse with the proceeds. The horse came in last, but that really has nothing to do with the story. S..'iiio days later, encouraged by his former success, the beggar paid au itii r call on the old lady. "Hut what have you done with the nice pair of boots I gave you the other day?" she asked suspiciously. "Why aren't you wearing them?" "They were too small for me, lid)','' the man replied, "so I—I put them on a horse." 'Tut them on a horse!" excla.med the old lady. "[ didn't know that horses could wear boots, but It was very kind and thoughtful of vou. Here's half-a-crown for you!"