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GERMANTON C.C. SPORTS HANDICAP. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
' GERMANTON G.G. SPORTS HANDICAP. Yds. Yds M. M'Dougall ... 3 P. Purtell ? 12 E. S. Keighran ... 5 F. GifEord ? 12 B, A. Farmer ... 6 D. Chrichton ... 13 H, Crouche ... 6 p. Dexter .., ...14 E. H. Klose .... 7 M. Maher ... ... 16 ' ? B.Entwisle ... 7 A. Relly ... ...17 G. W. Gilmore. ;.. 9 C.Davis ... ,....17. C.Thomas ... 10 M. Devaney ... 18 F. Silvie ... .i -i ... 10 Jas. Woodlands ...19 'W. Hamlin ...10 J. Woodlands ...19 J. Fitzgerald ... 11 0. Vanevery ... ia A, Ledger... ...11 W.Stewart ...20
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
Cherry Pectoral HAS NO EQUAL FOM THE KAPID CUltlS Otf Colds, Coughs, ^?F ^«^4§i=*ao5ia^ Ifwill relieve J&mMA&-%^ «-« .iiiost ^'i8 ^»5j^5^ri*I^e^'?\ tl'eHSI11« cough, H^firhrv/\ hootlie the in aS -CGk!ls$.? '?.-'-.? ,jWjj«5Jwr- 1OOSI.11 I ' H CHERR'V5;#**flfiS Plllc8i». 1 ^A,£- -cTSt?-3' i» i/ !llu' induce re \t^C^Tr\«.&/*C*'/ flashing sleep. V*Aw''^ .yRy For the cure of ^^/j^Sxorx&^S?**? Croup, WllOOp N^ O 3 \ J^ir ni8 Cough, Sore ^oia*^ Throat, anil all the pulmonary troubles to which the young are so liable, there is no other remedy so olfectivo as J&*f0tP*-& (Othi^WM Pfafi*1ffllfi'$l8' rSijSJl © -&S8o'G8 o w o tuwtLwB £iiu jMmtofcy Dr. J.C.Ayor & Co., iiOWoU,Mna3.,U,S.A. rttr^liownYis i-f ctioiiii imltutlous. Tho nnmo-» Ayur's OJtcvvy, ityitoyiii — J« prominent on ?UiO Wi-iiMim-, uiul 10 Wow U Ui tilt? )|1iibu OS CSQU.
BURIED TREASURES. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
BUHIED TREASURES. A very singular stoi'y of buried treasure is told in connection with Trinidad Island, that lonely place in the South Atlantic which came into a certain prominence the other day. The vaiuo is estimated (fchtro is no use ia baing rnod6st in affairs of this kind) at no less than tha equivalent cf £5.000,000. The legend surrounding all this money is sufficiently ' remarkable. Among the crew of the Sunderlaud ship Aurea on her homeward voyage from Callao ten years ago was a sailo? who signed under the not uncommon name of Joha Smith. The man was taken very ill, and by the time tho vessel was off Cape Horn he was dying. In return for the kind ministrations of the captain's wife he gave that lady, when he felt assured that he was at his last extremity, some papers which he said would make her and her husband the richest people alive. But she was not to look at them until twelve hours after bis death. Indue course John Smnh died, and twelve hours later the papers were read...
CHILDREN'S COLUMN. A CARGO OF BURNING COAL. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
CHILDREN'S COLUMN. $.' ftCARCO OF BUBMIHO COAL \£il' The reader may think that while coal ;; ' -'' ? taust be a dirty cargo it is in other respects ;:-' - an innocent one, bub there is no shipmaster \'/' 'who does not dread a long voyage with ?' ,'' '* this kind of freight, for many a fine vessel .*_,'?; -_ has been lost owing to the coal taking fire - ^.'- \ through spontaneous combustion ; there .:' ' fore, the greatest care is exercised in carry \\- ing it, and whenever the weather will per mit the hatches are opened in order to give the gases in the hold an opportunity to escape. The regular coal-carriers aro fitted with ventilators set in different parts of the deck, and the holds of the vessels are kept pure and wholesome by turning the gaping mouths of a number of the huge funnels so that the wind will pour into and down them to the interior of the ship and keep up a circulation by escaping through other ventilators that are turned in a contrary direction. A good many years b...
LONDON FASHIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
LONDON FASHIONS. An Eaglish writer on the fashions eays :— Skirts remain as plain and full as ever, while the elaboration of bodices is ever on the in. crease. There are certain slight changes in the fashionable skirt which tbe expert only 1b likely to perceive. There is not a scrap of . falnesB at the sides or back, round the hips, which are denned with as much accuracy as the waist itself j and in the front breadth there .Is a decided tendency to reduce the rather aggressive fulnesa which ha3 lately thrown it out above the anklee. Some of the new evening skirts are made ?' with Bmall paniers, but whether these find favor or not still remains to be seen. They ere as yet quite diminutive, and are well Bulted to very slight and tall figures. Tbe smart walking skirt dears the ground by 2in. the whole way round, a fact that only the first-rate dressmakers seem able to graBp, for it is only on the beet-dressed women that ' this sensible and cleanly abbreviation is seen. And yet if ever ...
THE LADIES' COLUMN. A SEASIDE FROCK. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
THE LADIES' COLUMN. A SEASIDE FROCK. - This smart little frock makes up nicely for .= children of 6 to 10 years, and materials suit able would bo navy blue eerge, bolland, drill, alpaca, &o. The fckiit, which. ia the plain round shape, coebisIb of bread '.ha of material jpined by iha etlved^e edgea, the lower edge hemmed, tho waist gathered, and the 1'ulneps ' regulated into tbe band. The sleeveless blouso would be of silk, cambric, or flannel, arranged with back and front, fssteued down the centre with emill bu'.tonp, the neck being Btitched into a oll*r bind of d.iuble ma'erial interlined wnh linan, while the waist would ,be worn insii'a tbs skirt, then the fulneas regulated evenly to droop ovar a trifle. The -zouave, to be cni, without a seam down the back, would ba lined with sateea or silk, the neck being finished with a tura-duwa collar oi double material interlined with cacvas, below which is a sbapi-d coilnr, fcrnifd into a tqnare or sail or frhapa at the hack, carri...
ON THE ST. BERNARD. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
M THE ST. BERNARD. Mountains towered on either side, snow lay iu ihe huikuvs, the air waa bitter cold. 1 1- fcbtt elements are so unkind at the close o! i-. temperate surutrier's day, how easy to piot.nrfi the pkco in midwinter with the path loal, the valleys filled wi'.h snow, the liitio hills wrapped in a winding-sheet, and the. wind screaming up the valley ! ' Stand clear '.' cried a voiou, and a d z^n dogs bounded from their kennels iu the cellars, gambolled about u?, rolled d«iu-htfuily in h heap of last year's enow, und I ben stood around panting for en coura^eruoot. A peasant threw himsoif upon Ihe ground, and the noble beasts wefjt through ttie paruoruinae of rescuing him fr -m a bed of mythical snow, hustling him into it a?ain whan he showed signs of r-covery. The aud'ence, chilled by the keen air, bad all slunk away long before this pantomime was over, and so it. c«me about that, the peasant's remuneration oimo .from my p oket. In gratitude tor iny half franc's worth of ge...
LITERATURE. SOME SPENDTHRIFTS. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
? . , LITERATURE, SOME SPENDTHRIFTS. Henry VIII. had a remarkable f.ciiity foV getting rid of money. Ha spent in a very few years the huge sams which his lather had accumulated, the Fi^ld of the Cloth of G-.'ld costing alone, it is esMru *t*:d, a quarter of a million. Charles II. of Eng land, too, was a spendthrift of no-tnean standing, and bis prodgility was so gr.=a*. that, he all bat rained England. / But it is iu the. middle of last century, end from that time onward, that we find the bast examples of tho spendthrift fraternity. The first Eirl of Carlisle, for example, was distinguished by his un bounded profusiou, and in the t-nd rained himself. And no wonder, forth* follow ii g Btory, told of him by Osborne, is 'out a sample of his almost everyday prodigality. It was not R'.icugh for th'-i ambition of this nobleman thiifc his dinner should please tho taste alone — the eye stlso Lai to bo grati fied. The company, therefore, was ushered in to a table covered with the most delica...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
Aro yon thinking of visiting the old country ? I£ to ejo by the MesBag^nea Mtn uneq (hat 'is, tha i icnch mail siauitrs £We 'thin liht it s^ilin^o publidbci ia ibn ^ j *- r-n) wr'(ri ifi Cull pit i^ulrrj to to up'1 a ii\ie\ Qi «iilj» Correr, In* Btr*.^ fcjuii/ UNO !- jit) rs/ -s- ti s 1) 1 1 f-»4.' ^ rn ' ^ 6YC* L 5 / $' it/ ^ \ f --tr VJ On -3 U d J^«?S$#sII3s« ui ih f y -. J^ i1'1 1 ]1 / j u trt» ?-*?,?? y^ ham) / -y i n \\ Hit t\v, \t /%? ih n ''^ '?'' '?', -V7 ? '*'[? th 0 --- '*- «r- *' -^j ^V- nuranoiw t^uatcf ^ nU o\cr cbo ftoik'i t is '. leooginsnd not/* /? as .i Belicstuog. but\iteo ng '?. Ftiimi\.tt»3«» r ' .';. — European Mail ' -?
DIRECTIONS FOR MAKING A WILL. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
DIRECTIONS FOR MAKING A WILL. — — — — --^. ? A will cannot be made in language too simple or concise ; must bo written with ink on pnper or parchment, and signed at tho end by the testator, iu tho presence of two or more witnesses, who must not be parties interested in the will, or if written on more than one sheet the testator and the witnesses should sign each sheet. The witnesses must rigidly comply with every particular required by the attestation clause, at the end of which clause they must sign their names. The signature of the testator must be acknowledged by him in the pre sence of the witnesses, and he should (after ? signing) take the will in his hand and say, ' I acknowledge this to be my last will and testament and request you to witness it.' Fobm of Will for Absolute Devise, Thia ia the last will and testament of ma ? of ? I hereby revoke all willa by me at any time heretofore made. I appoint ? to be my execut...... and direct that nil my pat debta and funeral ana testa...
THE FUTURE OF COMPETITION. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
THE FUTURE OF COMPETITION. Lord James' award is not accepted by the Belfast strikers, and for reasons which it is not difficult to understand. The award giveB the men such an advantage as cannot without some effort of a micro scopic sort be appreciated. It is one shilling extra per week to men who have more sterling education and training than the average of the members of the close and so- called liberal professions; to men also who work their fifty-four hours per week, and at such toil as tries alike brains and thews. It is a three per cent, advance on a salary of thirty shillings per week, and the men, say it is of ao use to thorn. But what avails their protests 1 . It h reported that there are 3000 free labourers ready to fill their positions, and there is no reason to doubt that this report is true. The freetrade policy of England has crammed all our citieB with unemployed, and given away her opportunities of work to other competing and protected nations. Germans, Danes, and Sw...
FREETRADE BRITAIN. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
FREETRAOE BRITAIN. Commenting on the decline of trade and industry the Belfast (Ireland) Weekly News writes :— 'The fiscal system invites the farmers and the manufacturers throughout the world to send their produce, whatever it might. be, into our markets, and no import duties are levied. On the other band, out goods are heavily taxed at all foreign ports. They might as well hope to run a blockade as to get past acustoms house without paying duties varying from 20 to 60 per cent. This is what is called free trade, which has made our land not worth cultivating, and has deprived our spindles of the profits capitalists have a right to expect. Freetrade was to have made the British Islands an earthly paradise; but we cannot see a fulfilment of the promise in the famine which threatens many dis tricts of Ireland; in the want of employment thatcalls for intervention of the Legislature : in the poverty prevailing in England, Scot land, and Ireland, reaching even to the industrious and orde...
AS OTHERS SEE US. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
-C, AS OTHERS SEE US. ? . , - ? *-^= ? ~~ In a recent article on the fiscal revolution , 7 in New South Wales the Adelaide Chro nicle has the following pertinent remarks : — The fiscal system of New South Wales which came into operation on New Year's Day is nothing less than a revolution. While it continues there will be substituted '^/i'-^V -i'' for the revenue heretofore obtained from \ , ,, \-''' - Custom duties direct taxation on incomes -4 , - „? -' '* ^ - and land. The tariff alterations cannot ' - , , fail profoundly to affect the trade and com ' '.' / ' merce of New South Wales, and its produc ''/. s,'r ing and manufacturing industries also, but „. \, ' '* the effect will not be confined to that - ' - colony. However the changes that have „ ? ? - r taken place may be regarded there, they - s-' ' must be welcomed by all who look to New 11 - -Wales as a market for their produce. To ; - ' take a few articles in which South Austra . ' ' - 'lian growers are interested, a duty on ...
A MODEL DIPPING BATH. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
A MODEL DIPPING BATH. Oar illustration of a dipping bath for sheep is taken from Hocks and Fleeces, by E. H. Fison. The site selected should be on a slope with the catching pens on the lower and the draining pens on the upper side of the bath, in crder to facilitate the flow of the surplus liquid from the latter back to the bath. If the site be level the floor of the draining pens will have to slope slightly upward from the bath. The end of the bath into whicb/the drippings flow should have a perforated iron or other grating to prevent the debris entering. The floors of the pens should be of concrete or brick and cement, so as to be watertight.. By arrangement, one gate will serve the two pens, so that when one is shut eff the other will be open. The bath may be from 50ft. to 60ft. in length, down to 10ft. for a small flock. The long swim in the former should be 2ft. wide at the top, vertical for 3ft. and then taper to 9in. at the bottom ; the total depth being 6ft. At the entrance ...
LIME AND SULPHUR DRENCH. [Newspaper Article] — Albury Banner and Wodonga Express — 17 January 1896
LIME AND SULPHUR DRENCH. Mr. John Cameron, oi Wattle Range Station (Vic), reports to the stock inspector that he had very satisfactory success in using the fol lowing drench for stomach worms in sheep :— Boil £lb. tobacco, 5!b. of lime, and 51b. of sul* phur in 5 gallons of water. Drench for sheep, 2oz. full ; lambs, loz. full. Ia tho opinion of Mr. Valentine, the Chief Inspector of Stook, tho quantity of lime and sulphur mentioned above would be (sufficient for 10 gallons of water. The boiling should bo continued from 30 to 40 minutes, or until tho eulpbur is held In solution. Tho tobacco had better be boiled separately in about half-a-gallon of wpter, the liquor strained off, and mixed with the lime and sulphur liquor after it hes been boiled.