Elephind.com contains 14,833 items from Gippsland Farmers Journal
, 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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
COMING SALES. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 24 February 1914
COMING SALES. A. M'Lean and Co. advertisd a sale of horses and household fur niture for Mr. D. 3luckley, at Mor well on the 35th inst, Messrs. Mfathieson and Davis announce a 'choice farm for sale at Glengarry (Miss. M. C. Brown's) on the 2nd of 'farch' Theo. B. Ittle an Co. will hold a soeciat sa'e at their Traralgon 'ards to-day. They w?ill also hold a clearing sa'c of horses, farm lm nlements, furniture, etc., for Mr. Cochrane, at Traralgon West on the 26th inst. Oh 2nd of March IA. Moahn and f0'o. will offer Mr. Jim. Drane's 80 acres of kangaroo grass laid at Loy Y'ang. i ii
TRARALGON SOUTH PICNIC. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 24 February 1914
TRARALGON SOUTH PICNIC. -0 The annual district picnic took place on Thursday last, under very trying circumstances. For. the past fortnight the bush fires have been raging all over the dlstrict, and the farmers have had a very trying time in keeping the fires back. On the day of the picmcnic several farmers could not leave their homes as the fires were all in their paddocks, the smoke being so thick that one could hardly see where the fires were. However, all things considered, the picnic pas sec off ver ywell. Lunch was ser ved about noon by the ladies of the district, who deserve great cre dit as they had a long and very trying day. After all had partaken of the good things provided, a move was made to the running track, The school committee had got several seats erected under the trees, and they were much appreciated, espe cially by the ladies. The energetic secretary, Mr.-A. E. Thompson, was the right man in the right place, and he was kept busy lobk ing ifter everything. The tr...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 24 February 1914
What a Difference! W hat A DIFFERENCE between doing g NOT AT PRESENT, you will, we know, he business with us, a Local Firm, with shortly requiring a SUIT to MEASURE,.and a GUARANTEE of SATISFAC- with the fullest confidence in the fine range of TION at remarkably fine cut prices. New Season's Materials, we earnestly request compared with placing your Order with a Travell- - you to give us an opportunity of proving our asser ing Tailor, w?hom you may never see again, and who tions. There can be no better time than the present doesn't care if he never sees you, and whose first to secure some of our New Suiting and Coating, ambition is to get his Commission, which, by the absolutely the pick of the trade. In addition to way, together with heavy travelling and hotel ex- making Suits to Measure, we always carry a fine penses you have to pay, so again we say selection of Hats, Shirts, Underwear, Braces, Sox, WHAT IS THE DIFFERENCE! Ties and Boots. All the latest styles. A TRY ON given with...
TRARALGON SOUTH. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 24 February 1914
TRARALGON SOUI'IH. T'he Trar;llo:i South resi:!c.tS describe the fires in that district as the worst they 'have expcerienced for years. The losses consist of grass and fencmig, though un fortunately. M.r. Richics' home further upI the creek, near Mir. M'Gartland's, was demolished, all efforts to save thie building being futile. The fire' made a clean sweep of practlcal'y the whole of the property. Mr. Riches, we understand, held an insurance po ihcy ot £120, so that his losses will b• partly covered. At the back of Toner's a couple ot cul\verts have b'eecn burned, and the road way is blocked with tallcn timber. Many of those at the sports meeting on Thursday ~ rrived home to find their places invaded by the flames. The following are losers of grass ana fencing: Messrs. T. Powell, G. Pentland, T. A. Dowme. G. Redpath, A. Fournier, Heplburn Bros., J. Bo tmino, Alloid. T. M'Gartland, C. Lade, W. Ikin, J. Blcakley, S. Thompson, J. HIolden, and Mes dames P. I'ower and J. Toner,
UPPER FLYNN'S CREEK. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 24 February 1914
VI'PER FLYNN'S CREEK. The lire has takenl its toll in hins district ; in la:t ta belt o! couii try betetn cci y Yang anil Traral gon has becn ravaged. Mles of fencing have been wll)Ced out, and sliheep and cattle are at pre sent hopelessly I\led upl. A lire, which had prc\viounly tirted at 1'aulkner's, Tlrrargo: So.;th. tra velled through the l)roplertles (t Messrs. Holden. A. Beaton. A. "Phoml)son. W. Widdis, W. Jland Icy and L. Maihcr, and ended upl on Saturday at the F.'lynn's Creek State school, where it finally burnt itself out. A vcry lively timc ivas exlecrienceI here. and:l a (onti:gentl ot fire fighters from Trraralgon. hurricdly left to render assistance( The fires were then gradually threatening the homes of Messrs Maher and \V. Ilandley and the State school buildmin, but 1by dint of hard fighting the buildings were saved, as also were three stacks of hay belonging to Mr. WV. IHand Icy, which were at one time in great danger. All those mention ed are very considerable los...
JEERALANG. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 24 February 1914
JEERALANG. Terrible bush fires have been raging mn hte Jeeralang distrct for the past forttnight. The country is completely charred, and most of the settlers are left without a blade of grass for their stock. The worst of all, water is running out. Every energy that was available, was hrough but to fight the flames. Only those who have been in the midst of the ferocicous element to save property and life, know what it is to fight the flames. However, the awful grandness becomes ap parent at night, when, in the darkness, the burning giant trees are now telling the terrible tale of destruction, which they wrought during the day just past,and wlih' they intend to do tor the day to come, by sending forth their Imfs of terror-sparks-into the the neighboring property. All Jeeralang North is burnt out, and Jumbuk and Jeeralfang \Vest have also suffered heavily. Among the heavy losers iln Jeeralatigf Nortlh are Messrs. M'Nair, Elston, Owens Jacjung, Edwards (whose house was only saved after...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 24 February 1914
BEREAVEMENT NOTICE, DR. H. A. HAGENAUER wis- &nbsp; hes to thank all those who, by let- ter, telegram, floral tribute or in any other way expressed their sympathy with him in his recent sad bereavement: and also Dr. Stawell, of Melbourne, and Dr. M'Lean, of TraraIgon. for their kindness and consideration dur- ing his wife's illness. IN MEMORIAM. VON DAHREN.-In loving me- mory of my dear wiic, Mary Jane, who passed away on the 22nd of February, 1913, at Callignee. Deeply regretted. Loved sufferers, how kind the hand That raised thee to the heavenly land We mourn, but not with bitterest grief For death to thee brought sweet relief. May we, too, reach that heavenly shore, Where dwell our loved ones evermore. -Inserted by her sorrowing hus- band and family. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24,1914 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1914
GLENGARRY. AN HEROIC DEED. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 24 February 1914
GLENGARRY. AN HEROIC DEED. Our Glengarry correspondent writes: On Sunday evening last, 15th inst., a bush fire broke out in Mr R. Gibson's property. The fire originated outside in a paddock in which Mr. Gibson recently had a good deal of scrub cut. Efforts were made to try and block the fire from catching the scrub, but without success. A fire break was then burnt between the properties of Messrs. Cook and Gibson, &nbsp; on Monday evening, the fire traveling in a westerly direction &nbsp; through the scrubby back paddocks of Mr. Ewart. &nbsp; Several neighbors tried to keep the fire back, but were unable to do so, and it then crossed into Mr. Jepson's paddock, and threatened Mr. S. Chnstensen's homestead, which is on the opposite side of a one chain road. A break was burnt to meet the approaching fire and was only completed when the main body of fire came down. The fire crossed the road, and it looked as if Mr. Christensen's house and stacks were doomed. The ...
How to Prevent Acid Stomachs and Food Fermentation. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 27 February 1914
HoK toPrevent Acid Stvmachs and Food Fermentatimn. (By a Stomach Slpeciahlist.) As a specialist who has spent many years in the study and treat ment of stomach troubles, I have been forced to the conclusion that most people who complainam of sto mach trouble possess stomachs that are abso!ute'y healthy and normal. The real trouble, tqat wuhcih causes all the pain and difir culty, is acid in the stomach, usa Wally due to, or aggravated by, food fermentation. Acids irritate the delicate lining of the stomach pt'uu sasnuo usilwuuo3.wJ poo; pue which extends the stomach abnor mally, causing that full b!oated feeling. Thus both acid and fer mentation interfere with and re tard the progress of digestion. The stomach is usual'y healthy and normal, but Irritated almost past endurance by these foreign elements; wind and acid. In a'l such cases, and they tompnrise over 90 per cent. of tll stomach dificul ties, the first and only step neces sary is to neutralise the acid, and fermentation, by ...
DEVELOP THE MAN. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 27 February 1914
DEVELOO P THE MAN.\ i! ?... The figure of General Sir lan Hamilton has not quite ftteJl into the Austra'ian ci lens' army, or perhaps it should be said that our military forces are not quite ready for a visit from the Impenrial In spector-Gerieral. General Ha milton is atbove all 'else a perman ent soldier, a trained expert mi 1 tary leader. He comes 'amongst us cfficient, dapper;--and vigilant, and he puts us through our paces. He is accustomed to paid, per manent troops, o!~icers and men who put in their lives mn barrack squares, in instruction rooms, and on manoeuvre areas, and he natur ally looks here for ei'Eclency ap proaching the European parade ground. He is thorough...He be lieves in thoroughness. His motto throughout life las been: " thoroughness." And in Austra lia ,where the most essential of all things is his opinion, is military thoroughness; he expects to fnd the army thorough. General Ha milton is di:appointel, and already he has expressed some disap pointmenit. How ...
A RACE FOR LIFE. HORSES SINGED BY FIRE. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 27 February 1914
A RACE FOR LIFE. HORSES SINGED BY FIRE. Preparations were proceeding for the sports meeting at Black warry and Messrs Mat. Thomas and W. Peel were busi'y engaged procuring timber for the wood chops in Gooley's selection, when " Mat "' thought of the approach ing fire. He went to the road, and rushing back warned his mate of the Impending danger. The fire came in a wall of flame. Mr. Peef made all haste to Mr. F. Cumm ings, ,nd arrived quite exhausted They had with them a waggon and pair of horses, and Mr. Peel was surprised not to find Mr. Thomas there. He was to have driven by road, Mr. Thomas was caught in the fire, and deeming it expedient to turn back he gal!oped the hor ses along the road, with a raging fire on both sides, for a distance pit two miles. It was a 'ace for life The hair on the horses was singed andcI it ?w?s twit. a Agh of relief that he reached Roberts' road. Leav ng the worn out horses at Mr. Kennedy's place he "walked to Cookson's, where he found his mate, cong...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 27 February 1914
What a Difference! WA hat A DIFFERENCE between doing NOT AT PRESENT, you will, we know, he W business with us, a Local Firm; with I shortly requiring a SUIT to MEASURE, and a, GUARANTEE of SATISFAC- with the fullest confidence in the fine range of TION at remarkably fine cut pricts. New Season's Materials, we earnmestly request compared'with placing your Order with a Travell- you to give us an opportunity of proving our asser ing Tailor, whom you-may never see again, and who tions. There can be no better time than the present doesn't care if he never Sees you, and whose first to secure some of our New Suiting and Coating, ambition is to get his Commissioh, which, by the .absoluttlv the pick of the trade. In addition to way, together with heavy travelling and hotel ex- making Suits to Measure, we always carry a fine penses you have to pay, so again we say selection of Hats, Shirts, Underwear, Braces, Sox, Ties and Boots. All the latest styles. A TRY ON WHAT IS THE DIFFERENCE! - WHA__...
The Unpeopled North. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 27 February 1914
The Unipeopledr North. The "Argus" pubhshes an in terview with Major W. Karri, re garding hlis view on the present policy of trying to develop the Northern Territory, with the aid 'oi- the ~white population "only. Ma jor Karri, an old Australian, who h~as lived in South Africa for the last 20 years, and has closely stu dlied the industrial problem in the TransvaaI, where Indentured co 1ored labor is used to develop the Idifferent industries, recommends the same kind of labor for unskil fea work in Ausrtalia. The tropl cat heat and diseases would not have the same effect on the colo red people, he says, and when the ~iork was done the coolies could be repatriated, and the white people settled on the land.
GLENGARRY BUTTER FACTORY. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Farmers Journal — 27 February 1914
GLENGARRY BUTTER FACTORY. The halt yearly mreetln'r or the shareholders in the G:engarry butter factory was held in the me chanics' halt on Monday last. There was a good attendance, and the chairman of directors (Mr. C. Bassett) presided. The chairman read the directors" report, as followsi "' We have pleasure in present ing our half yearly report and ba lance sheet,, and are p!eased to be able to say that good progress has been made, both in the output and price paid for cream. We arran ged for the sale of all our butter for the season- on what might rea sonably be .regarded ala svte busi ness. Still, had we exported' di rect a little better result could be shown,.as'this has.been a record year for high prices, right through to.the present time. The balance sheet shovli~ a pi.ofit at !£181 13s tli for the halt year, and the lowest price paid for butter wasl11'd per lb. Summary: Cream, 419,106 lb's.; milk, 1,879 gallons; commercial butter 91 tons 2 cwt. an:increase of 19 tc-ti 7 wt:...