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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
Business Notices. WVANTED TO BUY. ABBIT and Opossum Skins, Hides, Bark, Sheepskins, and Beeswax. LLOYD BROS. AND bIAGINN[S are cash purchast rs of any quantity. LUIMBERS & rTIn8MIT$S B1air and Agg, IIGH.ST, BROADFQfIP, TANKS, MILK & CHEES. VATS, &c. Milk and Cream Caps at reduced prices, Mrs. Abley, MIDWIFE AND LADY'S NURSE 'INNAGER Sr., Broadford. Frst-class Re ference.. W. Palmer, BOOT AND SHOE MAKER, BROADFORD. L ADIES' and Gents' noots of all descrip tion made to order. Aspinall's Enamel, In 1to beautiful colors. USED by all the aristocracy of the old country. Non.poisonous. Easy of application. D.ies quickly. Does not crack. Revives and beautifies old chairs, baskets, bedstsads, &c. It is a pleasure to pse it, and the results are most pleasing. SOLD By ALL STOREKEEPERS. McLean Bros. & Rigg Limited, Melbourne, SOLE AGENTS. NOTICE. MITIER best and cheapest stock of I Electro-plated ware, gas and kerosene ehandelebra lamps and brackets, regi...
THE PASTOR'S BOOK. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
THE PASTBR`S BOOK. The Rev. Charles Edwards has resigned his poet as pastor of the Baptist Church at Freeport, L.I., it is said, by request .f his congregation, because (explains the "New York Herald ") he wrote a book. Dominie Edwards has occupied the pulpit of this church for five years, and is also pastor of a church at Amityville, and until he launched his literary eofort, which he calls a "Satire," he has had a high standing in the community and his congregation have had a warm regard for him. But all this is changed now, and Dominle Edwards's place in the church is vacant. His literary eltort appeared in Freeport. created something of a sensation, though no publisher's name was attached to it. It It was credited to a Freeport man at first but gradually it leaked out that Pastor Edwarde was the author, and the demand for copies grew with enormous strides. Members of the congregation procured' copies, and last Sunday several of them waited upon their pastor after the services an...
Euroa Butter Factory. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
Euroa Butter Factory. T1lE half-yearly meeting of. the Euroa fButter and Ice Factor'y Company Limited was held at that place on ,Fri. day. The chairman of directors stated that during the last six months 23S?,8; gallons of milk had been received' at: the factory, producing Io2,o621b. of butter., showing an advance of 6o0,00ooo gallons on the corresponding period of last year. The introduction of '! pay ment for milk by results," for which the factory' has pow become noted, had brought about a marked advance in the quality of milk supplied. Prio: to the introduction of the system, Ilb of butter was manufactured from 271b of milk. The last half-year's operations showed that tlb of butter was now produced from 241b of milk.' The sum of £3,172 3s 2d had been paid for milk during the half-year, and the total value of butter produced was £4,214 Is. 'The balance standing to the credit of profit and loss account, £230o Ss tad, has been carried forwar d to next hall-year. The company is in a...
AN UNHAPPY EXCEPTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
A. LTII|APPY EX'EPTION. The world is full of changes; there is nothing hero abiding. All things are evanescent, fleeting, transitory, gliding, The earth, the sea, the sky, the stars, where'er the fancy ranges. The tooth of Time for ever mars-all life is full of changes. Like sands upon the ocean's shore, that are for ever drifting, So all the fading scenes of earth incessantly are shifting. Change rules the miehty universe; there is no power to block it. There's chaunge in everything, alas ! except a fellow's pocket. Owner of fish pond (to man who is tree ing: "Dont you see that sign--'No n injued air): "Yes; and I disputeit. Why, there's good fishlnghere. Look at this string." The barber can hold another man's jaw when he can't hold his own.
GENERAL EXTRACTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
GENERAL EXTRACTS. It is a remarkable fact that with all its burdens in the shape of taxes, military his and otherwise, Germany voluntarily takes F, upon herself the care of the voluntary co vagrant-the man who will not weork. Theoretically. the treatment of beggars in Germany is (says a London paper) of founded on tile thuory that each one is of a bona tide seekcer for work. The com munity praet!cally says to the tramp. " If through untoward circumstances or your own carelessness and wealkness the et public refuge (Verptlcgung - Stationen) a anti houes (Ileimatbhen) cainnot take you in because your identification papers are I irregular, anl you appear more of a vagabond than an uniortunate laborer, we then invite you into the Labor Colonies, where you can remain until you have earned good clothes and a respectable i name. But if we catch you hogging, we s will punish you as a vagrant." This s theory is a good one; but in Germany a the msan who will not work passes throughl these ins...
American Currency Question. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
American Currency Question. Governor W. J. Northern, Democrat, of Georgia, recently wrote to I'resident Cleve land asking him to state his position on finan eial matters, and has (says Renter) received the following answer, which is dated 2ith Sept.: "I Jhardly know how to reply to your letter It Eeems to me I am quite plainly on record concerning the financial question. My letter acceptingnomination forthe Preeidenoy, when read in connection with the message lately sent to Congress in extraordinary session, appears to me to be very explicit, i want oeurenorwbhicltisstable-ad.ae te eds of our people. I willnotknowing be implicated in a condition that would justly make me in the least degree answerable to any laborer or farmer in the tnited States for a shrinking in the purchasing power of the dollar he has received fora full dollar's worth of work, or for a gooddollar's worth of the product of his toil. I not only want our currency to be of such a character that all kinds of dollars...
Melbourne Letter. TUESDAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
MlelboIuurne Letter. --:o:- [Y OUtR OWN CORREsPONDENT.] TUEt.DAY. T'u.e pol;tical ship of State has reached the.Bav :f Peace; the anchor is dropped; the sales are jurled, and the crew are now on a long holiday in port. Un doubtedly the session has closed under happy auspices, and there is' a general feeling of satisfaction with the work acco:./plished. AMr. Patterson has had a full opportunity of showing the people of Victoria. the stuff lie is made of, and while lie has realised the expectations of his friends, who believed that he would be a strong man when his hour came, he has, for the present at least, silenced his foes. The Patterson Ministry retire from the arena full of strength, and when the last session of the fifteenth Parliament opens about June next, they will be just as vigorous, always provided that there will be no changes in the con stitution of the Government in the mean time, respecting which point there is' considerable difference of opinion. Mr. David Wilson, th...
A Domestic Servant's Fortune. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
A Domestic Servant's Fortune. A stmrage story comes from Blackburn, reports a London taper. A young girl, engaged as a domestic servant at the residence of a musical instrument manu facturer. has come into a fortuno of L93.000. Thi girl,- who entered upon her domestic duties three months ago, is highly educated and of superior appear ance It is said that her father was colonel in the Guards. The young sirl refuses to leave her place until her mis tress is suited. Tommy: "1 know now what the minister meanha he apeaka o| the lay membear." Mother: "Well, what does he meant" Tommy: "I heard him tell pa that there were a lot of tiresome old hens in his con gregation."
FLOWERDALE V. TRAAWOOL. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
FLjOWVFRIt.-LE V. TI;AAWOOL. These teams met at Strath Creek on Saturday last, and the locals secured an easy victory. Ililliear, 42. and Atkinson, I., were the only players of eittler team who mtade dauble figures. Following are the scores : FILOW RRtAL.V. T. Dwyer, b W. Wales ... 5 lunro, b R. Batt ... ... 2 Coombe, b W. Wales... ... o L. Dwyer, b R. Ia;t ... ... ltillicar, t A. Wallis .. . 42 Atkinson. c Darcy, b latt ... 2 Craig, b Wallis ... ... 8 Egan. c and b Wallis ... 3 llarris, c J. \Wales, b Walli 4 lcCoachie, c \. Wales, b Batt I1 \'ctekes. not out ... ... 3 Sundries ... ... ... 13 Total ... ... ... 102 R. Wales, '2 for 18; Batt, 4 for 51; J \V,.les, I for 14; A. Wallis. 3 fur 6. T?AAnWOUL. MllKinnon,c MlcConchie,bCraig 6 J. Wales b Craig ... ... W. Warles. b llicar ... o Ross, run out ... ... ... I Darcy, b Craig ... ... 6 Iatt, b Craig ... ... ... I Maddock, b Ililliear ... ... o A. \ailis, b llillear ... ... o J. WXVlis, not out o Lightfoot, c andb Craig ... o Shna, b...
AVENEL V. TALLAROOK. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
AVENEL V. TALLAROOK. The Avenel club were successful in the above match and still maintain an unbeaten record. Tallarook batted first and put up 52 runs, J. Porter, not out 1t; G. Howe, run out 12; 1'. Aladigan, I ; and T. Ken nedy, to, being the chief scorers. C. Gadd, with a wickets for 8; and T. Gadd, with 5 for 23. were the most successful bowlers. Avenel in their innings made 88 runs, W. Glenny, 33; J. Taylor, 1o; G. Plank, to; and Dr. lauss, 9, being the highest scorers. T. Kennedy secured a wickets for t run; and J. Kennedy, 4 for 23.
Victorian Mounted Rifles. MEMO. OF INSPECTION OF [?] COMPANY. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
Vicoriar n li~lllll I t?l lilIll. MEMO. OF INSPECTION OF U: CO.M PANY. Io rANI'R.t. - Atteudance. fair, 00.1 pet cent. Kit: c.pl?iet. al in, aod lather worl. im g ,I order. Unifirts : sm?art, but tnei an paraled ini a ield.servi'e Clp and staled e as, tlnubol:t a lint. Drill. steady, er. iended order very well lone. Minual anl tir:in, .etrcivse Iit. "1iEPl'aslTON,--Attendance very good, plr cenll. TheI averal':u Ltlie:danc o this detalchmreut has been inditlerent for some time past. Satisfactory reasnas were not given for the absence of No. 301., private Lawlor, tuI No. 2"C, private Payter. Ex. Ilanationu a ithaut delay required from these two mien, with raport from otlicer command ing detachment for consideration of otfice commanding. l Kit : mplot;-telan.at l -;I leather work in good crder. Uniform: smart, but threa collars too tight. No. 29O, private .Moar, using an old pattern bit. Drill " fairly steady, but there is room for much improvement even in the ordinary parade movmentL...
The Bombardment of Rio. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
The Bombardment of Rio. Newspaper readers are apt to imagine (wires the Paris correspondent of the "Daily News") on reading the cable. grams from Brazil repeating day after day that Admiral Custodio de Mello continues to bombard Rio de Janeiro, that this ill-fated city is in ruins. Madame Bernhardt, who has just arrived at Havre, eturning from a tour in South America, was met on board the Portugal by a correspon dent of the " Eclair." The following is the very amusing account she ~rv of the storm ing of Rio : "The first day, deeply' interested, I thought, with a slight shudd and a feeling of anticipation which, shall confess, was nut altogether unpleasant, I am going to see a bombardment.' It is good to know everything, and the opportn ity of seeing a bombardment within the r ge of shells is not to be found every day. I opened my eyes, and, what was just needful, my ears. "The first shot I heard eva fired at 5 o'clock. I look about with my field glass, but Isee nothing. A second t r...
JOHN UPCRAFT'S CRIME. A MARSHLAND ROMANCE. CHAPTER V.—CONCLUSION. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
U. RI PLP .'fT'S ORlITi, A :.:ARSIILAND ROMANCE. Er TIto?cs Sr E. Harn. C:[ LAPTER Y.-CO?CLUstorr. 'bhn :h.e r.ne of stupefaction hpssed away, Upcraft ber.me aware of a figure betelio? over the railinog at the foot of his ttd and peering ina:seitively into his fsce. "It's you, is ii ?" said thel tigre. Ifh. hIa,' n?editd any eoufirmation as to whose step lie had hear: or ato what manner of m-n stoo I there, he had gained it now. As the man ?ooke, he raised his shaggy eve. brown, feiguieu, as it seemed to Upcraft, the utmost: surpris. He was enveloped in a thick grey dressieg-gowp. The light front the tire ticetPred epes it, and upon the otld and canning face of Mr. Bryce. At tams momuent Jess opened her eyes; she looked in bohewilderment about the room. '"i this is the msn you're nursio, i it " saidiher fother. "It'sonjstas well that I took It iro my ihead to have a look at yor., ohf" .Tes made no answer; but she kept a watch ftl look on his face. .lr. lryes rose Irom his leaning po...
Educating Riding Horses. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
Edacating Riding Horses. Ca'tain BraUd has recently issued a little work on the training and education of riding haros, s?h,:1i contaus; rnuy points of intcreot. TLus hudl:.ucibes thegaotsof saddle horses: The legi't-Rmte gaitls our the walk, tr:t, canoer and gallop. The mnneuvering trot is at the raote o eibt rntilesno hour. Slow trot to at the rate of six miter an hour. Trot out is at tire ra:e cf right miles an noer. The canter is at the tnto of eight milts an hoar and is gerorlly usJl for individual instruction. .taneuvoring gallop is at the rate of trlrve miles as hour. The full or extsndld gallop is at the rate of sixtoun miles an hour. The charge is at full speed end is regulated by the sleed of the slower horses. The walkisa gait of four distinct beats, vceh foot being planted in a regular order of ear.es sion. Tile trot has two distinct beats; the horso orriunglg diagonally from one pair of feet to the other; between the steps all the feet are in the air. 0t.as on the train...
Nightingale of Russia. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
Nightingale of RUis?si. The "Nightingale of ?Russia." and one of the sweetest singers in Europ~, is (re marks a Chicago paper) 3me. Koriboot Dashkevitch. better known in her country as " Mravina," a corruption of her maiden name, Mravinsky. ,She will be one of the sensations of London during thecomming eason. for which she has been engaged. *"Mravina" is a very beautiful woman, but scandal has never been attached to her; name, al though her admirers are numbered by the score. Of an exquisitely sweet tem perament, she is beloved by all those who conme in contact with her. Her voice has something magnetic about it and thrills the hearer with its mystic power. She is the acknowledged leader of the Russian operatic stage, and it will not be long before her name, already well known in Europe. will be famous through out the world. " Mravina" speaks fluently both English and French. "."Why are you so naughty, Johnny? It seems to ms that. with mmmamawornout and papa with a broken arm, yeno ...
Agricultural Aphorisms. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
Agricu oral Aphorisms. Don't rent mor land than yon well can work ; Don't hope to a? ceed if you love to Ehirk: Don't think yoh will ever get through learn Don't think that saving is less than earning; Don't starve. your stock nor o'eravcrk your hande; Don't expect od crops if you starve your lands; Don't use poor tools nor let good ones rust: Don't ask your neighbors for time snor trust; Don't make a debt when you know you can't pay it, Don't maks a poor rule lest none will cloy it; Don't get behind lees you work in haste; Lon't leot money, time, or manure waste: Don't stint your home to help owell the Banks ; Don' fail to give for a favor, thanks: Don't spend your time at the corner store; Don't love a little, expecting more ; Don't hope the Lord sill award you pelf, 'lill you m-ke an effort to help reoroele; Don't hope nor expect a happy life 'Till you treat as well as your horse, your wife; Don't growl, don't whine, don't ceeat, don't nd 'tillh avedonee; our p And 'till you have...
Hints for Home and Farm. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
Hints for Home and Farm; -o---- If the milk had been set in a ran the dirt would not have been found, but the pseparator takes out all of this, and the cream and skimmed milk are both absolutely clean. The brood mare can do farm work and breed a colt at the same time, but must not be over worked. It is said that a horse is more sensi. tive to pain than a man, and as to nervousness he is moresensitive than an hysterical woman. If your horse has been working in soft soil, ploughing or cultivating all day, clean out his feetat night In 10 tons of solid and liquid sheep manure there are 250lb. ofnitrogen, 311b. of phosphoric acid, and 2411b. potash. In the same amount of cattle manure there are only 87lb. of nitrogen, 17lb. phosphoric acid, and 51lb. pot ashb. From the above the advantages derived from camping'sheep on land will readily be understood. A teacher in the family of a dairyman (who boasts that he makes "better butter than they do at the factory," but uses the old dishes, ete...
Prospects of the Victorian Fruit Industry. DRIED AND CANNED FRUITS. AN ENCOURAGING OUTLOOK. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
Prospects of the Victorian Fruit Industry. e- DRIED AND CANNED FRUITS. AN ENCOURAGING OUTLOoK. The frst of the series of lectures held under the auspices of the Chamber of Rural In dustries was delivered ir the Tcwu-hlll, Mel bourne, on Wednesday evening, the 25th ult., when Mr J. H. Wilbur delivered an interesting address on the " Fruit Industry and Heow to Develop it." Thee was a large attendance, including la number of ladies. Sir John Madden, I'resident of the Chamber of Rural Iudustriese, occupied the chair. At the commencement of his lecture Mr Wilbur said that over.buying was one of the principal causes which had contributed to the depression now affecting Victoria. or in other words, to use an Americanism, "we had bitten off more than we could chow." To place the colony's receipts and expenditure on a level footing, he considered that more attention would have to be paid to the scientific cultivation and development of the soiL Getting on to the fruit question, he remarked t...
Is Milk Acid or Alkaline? [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
Is Milk Acid or Alkaline ? --- --- - i In lis resent book, " Prinipes do Luiterie," Prof.Duclaus has treated the above subject in a most useful and i?terestic:t chapter. CLemitshe says, have taken a long t:?ie to decide the question, aplparently simple enough, wLother mitk is acid or alkaline. The reason that milk has been too often consisered as a substanrs, taking the word in philosophisal sense, rith onstnt propert ie. Milk as such doues not emist, but, rather, variable lilquids called milk. Veanous circumstances may a?ect ito nature as regards acidity or alkalinity, e.g., thie breed nd age of the auimal, the period of lactation, or the number of bacteria which the milk contail. The acidity of milkt, says Duclaus,seems to be due ahuoetwholly, if not exclusively, to the albuminous eubstane* wthich it eontains, for the acidity varies according to thsirproportieo. It is feebler, for inetance, in human, mares' and asses' mllkthan in the milk of ruminants, which is richer in albuminoi...
Dancing for Husbands. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier and Reedy Creek Times — 9 November 1893
Daaoi?l for Husbands. Several Prendetoneians went lately the Indian celebration above the G°mer ment eshool They found a huge lbl g wigwam, probably sevonty.fivo fica. length. In the interior was gatbot.n _.a9ls thr'ng, and around the centre mate and skins were arrangea for the spectators to squat upon. Soon a dance began to the oaund of ?e~d and inharmonious mo ire fom, de la h bandd." It seeMd to be a sort of love dance. It was the part of young squaws who wanted husbends to go forward within the circle and perform the various queer movements which con etitute Indian dancing. If the' ap pearance of any ene of them struck a brave favorably he would join her thus indicating his desire to become her, husband. Several of the dusky maidens received no such advances, and seemed much wounded in pride and feelings. " Oregonian."