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Floral Brevities. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
Plor.nl revlties. There is no better bedding plant than the verbena. By starting plants from seeds early in pots or boxes one may have a bright flowering bed of these in June or July. According to a New York florist, over watering is one of the worst things for carnations. The Florists' Exchange describes the Emperor William canna as a compact growing variety, with flowers of a me dium size, of a crimson scarlet color. American Gardening calls attention to the 3tiss Ruth Cleveland rose. originated by W. A. T. Stratton of Petaluma. CaL It is of s rosy salmon color. The?Golden Wedding chrysanthemnm has been pronounced the finest yellow "mum" yet produced.
Fuchsia Triphylla. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
Fuchsia Trlpylla. The triphylla is an entirely distinct Epecies, somowhat resembling the fnl gens type, but with much smaller flow ers of a brilliant orange scarlet, borno closely together on the ends of the branches in such a manner as to remind one of a small spray of bonvardias. The foliage also is quite distinct, being of a bronzy purple color. In the varieties of last year among the best fuchsias are Bnffon, Ulysse Trelat, Constancy, Mrs. Ch. Daniels, Alphonse Xarr, Celine Montaland, etc.
A BED OF SHRUBS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
A BED OF SIIUBS. ously grouped. In the accompanying diagram fromElias A. Long's Landscape Gardening is given ahint worthy of close study: ' This bed shows 29 hardy shrubs in six varieties irregularly arranged. F indi catesForscythia viridissimn, WV Weigela variegata, H plumed hydr-agea, D Spi rea eximea, E burning bush. The de oign was to secure in a small bed a suc cession of attractiveness from April, when the forsythias bloom, until the end of the hydrangea season, in October, to be followed for some months later by the fruit of the burning bush. The shrubs selected are also attractive in foliage out side of the blooming season.
CRICKET. TINDALE-FLEMING CHALLENGE CUP FIXTURES. FIRST ROUND. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
SCRICKET. TINDALE-FLEMING CHAL LENGE CUP FIXTURES. FIRST.ROUND. Jan. 20 and 27-P. S. v. Darnum, at Warragul Drouin v. Jindivick, at Drouin; Drouin8 ; Watrriiul at Drouin S. SECOtND ROUND. Fel`. 8 and 10-Drouin v. Darnmu ot Dronin ; P. S. v. Warragul, at Warragul; Drouin S. v. Jindivick, at Drouin S, Feb. 17 and 24--Darnnm v. Drouin S. at Darnum; Warragul .v. Jindivick, at Warragul; P. S. v. Drouin, at Warragul. March 8 and 10--Warragul v. Darnmm, at Warragnul; Jindivick v. P. S., at Jindi 'viok; Drouin 8.4v.fDioiini, at Drouin S. Ji-,aroh17 and 24=--Darnnm v. Jindivick, at Darnum ; P. S. v. Drouin S., at Drouia S.; Drouin v. Warragul, af Drouin. March 81 and April 7-Darnum v. P. S. at Darnum ; Jindivick v. Drouin, at Jin divick ; Warrang1 I'Drounin;, at War. -o-r
FRUIT & FLOWERS GRAPE GRAFTING. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
GRAPE GRAFTING. WThen to Graft--Tho IMethod of Graftin Below Ground Explained. As a rule the vine cannot be grafted with success either while the sap is run ning so freely ras to cause the vine when cut to bleed heavily, nor yct-except Iby the process of inarching-from te time in the spring or early summer when the young shoots begin to turn hard and fibrous. This reduces the time for soc cessful grafting to two periods--the first one lying between the fall of the leaf and the rising of active circulation in the spring, and the second one beginning after this exceedingly strong flow of sap has abated and lasting until the full d.e velopment of the first young growth. In the more southern states grafting may be successfully performed during the first period. Farther north fall grafting is not quite so certain. Still farther north, where the ground opens late and spring comes in abruptly, the bestopportunityliesin the second period, or during the time in which the sap has ceased its a...
FARM AND DAIRY. IMPROVING THE DAIRY HERD. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
FARM.AND DAIRY. (BY " TInsTLEDOWN" IN THE " AUST?SA IAs.") - 0- IMPROVING THE DAIRY HERD. Breeders of dairy stock are gradually beginning to see the desirability of paying more (or at least equal) atten tion to the milk-yielding properties of cows than they do to their points of beauty. It is now being realised that more profit is to be derived from an animal that contributes freely to the pail than from one that comes behind her in that way, but appeals more to the fancier. One that is capable of doing both to any considerable degree is of course the ideal animal. For a long time past, however, the weight of public opinion has borne down the balance to the side of beauty at the expense of utility. But" the action is now slightly the other way; the useful qualities of the cow are now freely declared the more valuable of the two. It is an easier matter certainly-at least it is a pleasanter one-to breed for (beauty than for utility. The pursuit of the former is an absorbing pleasure t...
OUR LETTER BOX. [We distinctly wish it to be understood that we do not necessarily uphold the views expressed by correspondents under this heading.] (TO THE EDITOR.) WARRAGUL RACING CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
OUR LETTER BOX, We distinctly wish it to be understood that we do not necessarily uphold the views eapressed bycorrespondents under this heading.1 (TO TUE EDITOR.) --o WARRAGUL RACING CLUB. Sm,--While giving those gentlemen who attended the public meeting held in the Shire-hall on Wednesday last, every credit for the earnestness and decisive action they took in regard to establishing a racing club in Warragul, I, with othersin the town, think their action in permanently appointing the office:bearers and members of com mittee, who are in future to control and govern the institution, was hasty and ill-advised. The meeting was only a preliminary one, and not by any means as representative a gathering as could have been got together, Such, then, being the case, I think that had a provisional committee been ap pointed, empowered to bring up a report at a future meeting in regard to all matters pertaining to the formation of the club, which would have aroused more interest and enthusiasm ...
THE LATE MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
THE LATE MARKET. Nwsepaper man,-Me welly glad too muchee laugh Chineemen, gettee lunkale same Engishmen, "marketee im alle gon"-welly good I Before, o glow too muchee cabachee, letsee, nyen, pee, callot, tornip, ladashe-too nchee, you sabbee --Me catchee nodder basheket-too heby cally e look-see too muchee woman-Me hlem him " Good mornin' mishee, on likee buy, welly good vegetabu." m too muchee quick quick look see" Him say " how muchee Jon ?" Me llem him. Him say, "0 Jon, you moo uches dear, you sabbee Walegal -arketee, me gettee nish one (him bow me collyflou) 1 pen, you too ear, me no likee to-day." Him shutee oor-alle sham, plenty tellee me. o more can shellem-bimeby no ore money, no more tucker -too uchee die. Jushe now, no more arketee, Chineman too muchee sellem welly good, too muchee money lo imeby, Chineman too muchee laugh. lapse bimeby me likee paper, me ok see you, all li, good by, TIN TACK. Chinee garden.
THE NEW GENERAL AGENT. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
THE NEW GENERAL AGENT. English Aristocrat : "This is not Australian butter." Duncan Middewick: "Well, I may not know anything about 'finance'-but, demme, I do know something about butter." Lord Dunraven's attempt to win the great international yacht race cost him over £4000, but not nearly as much as American Astor, the millionaire proprietor of the "Pall Mall Gazette, paid to secure the earliest and most complete account of the event for his paper. " Is your name Fitzgerald ?" asked a reckless member of a deputation of the Chairman of the Board of Works. Mr. Fitz Gibbon did not kill the man-he did not even injure him, believing that he had come directly from the interior of Siberia. Women are, it is stated, tobe introduced into the bank of England as clerks. They will be employed chiefly in the depart. ment which deals with the issue and receipt of notes, and their presence will therefore not be visible to the public. At Rothschild's, and several other well known houses, ladies are...
FREE TRADE OR PROTECTION. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
REE TRADE OR PROTECTION. Sir.--I regret that your corres ondent, " More Light," has not given ,pression to his admiration of that ttled policy of the colony which has reciously near settled the lot of us, in way which would be more creditable o himself and the policy he professes imself an admirer of, than simply dulging in personal abuse. However, believe he means well, and is "All ght when you know him," but I ould advise him to confine his studies o that literature which has enabled im to give your readers such a vivid escription of the pretty and abundant cenerylying between here and Korum urra, and leave the tariff question to hose who understand and recognise hat the beneficial effects of either a rotectionist or free-trade policy must e proved, and not taken for granted, and it is to be proved only by sound nd serious argument-not by mere assertion and senseless clamor, E. M'NAUGHTON. [Our correspondent is under a mis apprehension in assuming that "More ,ight" is identical wi...
PICKINGS FROM "PUNCH". [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
PICKINGS FROM "PUNCH". Rev. Mr. Johnson, the Ballarat pastor who fell from grace. admits his fall, or falls, and asserts that he has received " God's abundant forgiveness.,' Ofcourse this leaves Mr. Johnson's accusers no option but to forgive him, too, or be guilty of flying in the face of Providence. Perhaps though, there are hard men who will not allow Mr. Johnson to speak for God at this date. Mrs. J. B. Patterssn, wife of the Premier has been'seriously indisposed during the week. Lord and Lady Hopetum passed through Geelong on Monday in continua tion of their riding tour to the Western District. Lord Carrington had a chance of the Indian Vice-royalty but spoilt it by his for a lord-nltra.democratie utterances. Australia very nearly madeBaron Bob a Republican. The Chinese are sometimes called barbarians.. Listen to this from a recent article in an English magazine on their social custom :-" In China all litigation is regarded as an evil; there are no lawyers, no costs no fees and...
LOCAL MINING REPORT. THE CAMP CREEK COUNTRY. MR. STIRLING'S VISIT. RESEMBLANCE TO WALHALLA FORMATIONS. SOME SATISFACTORY CRUSHINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
LOCAL MINING REPORT. THE CAMP CREEK COUNTRY. - -o - MR. STIRLING'S I ISIT. RESEMBLANCE TO WALHALLA FOR. MATIONS. SOME BATISFACTORY CRUSHINGS. Early in the present month Mr. James Stirling, the assistant Govern. ment Geologist, inspected the Camp Creek country to the north of Yarra. gon, and has furnished the following report of his visit to the Minister for Mines: Camp Creek is an eastern affluent of the Latrobe River, entering it above the Moe River junction and rising in the watershed line dividing the former river from Russel's Creek, a tributary of the Tanjil. The reef formation runs parallel with the creek course over a distance of two miles. The locality of the workings may be described as midway between the Tanjil goldfield and Frenchman's Gully, which enters the Latrobe from the Neerim district to the F.W. The bed rock consists of soft bluish slates and shales slightly cleaved, and bands of felspathic sands tone of an upper silurian facies. The quartz reefs are associated wi...
TELEGRAMS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
TELEGRAMS. Victoria.-To or from any station, six words or under, 6d.; each additional word id. Name and address of sender and receiver is not charged. N.S.Wales.--Ten words, Is. ; additional word, 2d. 5. Australia and Tasmauia,-Ten words 2s,; additional word 2d. Queensland and Western Australia. Ten words, Ss,; each additional word, 3d. New Zealand.-Ten words, 8s 6d. ; each additional word, 6d. The address and signature of messages to New Zealand are charged for. United Kingdom, 4s 10d. per word. An advertisement in a good paper is like money at interest; it works for you day in and day out, week days and Sundays, never failing, never tiring, more faithful than than the most trusted clerk and bringing more certain results than any other instrument that can he employed.
FROM THE GAZETTE. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
FROM THE GAZETTE. Applications for lease approved: Frances Tucker 31a Noojee East block 48D. Permit to occupy: S. M. Bright, 7a, Moo allot 17. Transfers registered : 27a. 3r. 12p., allot 8 parish of Darnum, from JaneNind and Arthur C. Groom (as executrix and executor) to Lucy Alice Oxley; 170a. Ir. 27p, allot 3, parish of Allambee East from Edward Campbell to W Couch Wiliiams town. Revision Court: An electoral Revision Court for revising the General Electoral Lists and Lists of Ratepaying Electors for the Narracan Division of Gippsland West and for the Tanjil Division ot Gippsland Central will be held by Mr. Cresswell P.M. at the Court House Moe, on Wednesday 28th February, at Three o'clock in the afternoon. General Sessions and County Court: Warragul, Tuesday February 27th.
TEMPERANCE MISSION AT WARRAGUL. RETURN VISIT OF MR. E. TENNYSON SMITH. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
TEMPERANCE MISSION. AT WARRAGUL. ----- RETURN VISIT OF MR. E. TENNY. SON SMITH. -----o- - A three-days temperance mission was commenced in Warragnul on Sunday by Mr. E. Tennyson Smith, who has been styled by the Press, "The Prince of Temperance Advocates". He conducted the service in the Wesleyan Church in the evening assisted by Mr. J. W. Lan, of Drouin, who had chasiged for the day with the Rev J. Thomas, and subsequently a public meeting was held in the Public hall. Mr. R. Hillard presided, and there was a good attendance. After a few introductory remarks by the Chairman, Mr. Smith delivered from memony J. B. (ough's eloquent and effective oration, "For the sake of others". The recital was listened to with the closest attention, and the thrilling and touching incidents with which it was interspersed could not fail to greatly impress the listener. A hymn or two were sung during the proceedings, and, at the close, a few pledges were taken. Last night Mr. Smith spoke on "The coming ...
NEWS FROM THE WEST. LETTER FROM COOLGARDIE. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
NEWS FROM THE WEST. -4- LETTER FROM COOLGARDIE. --- (BY F. N. P.) The following communication from the relative of a gentleman residing in this district, and who is at present at Coolgardie, was received a week or so ago, and has been handed to us for publication : Coolgardie township at the present moment consists of one street, three chains in width, running east and west, and named Bayley-street, after Bayley, the discoverer of the Reward claim. The buildings are chiefly made of corrugated iron, on frames of gimlet wood (so named from its twieted gimlet like appearance.) They comprise a chemist's shop, a hairdresser's shop, four hotels, two butchers' and bakers' shops. and numberless stores where one can get anything-from a tin of oysters to a chest-protector. The Post-office, like the rest of the Govern ment offices here, is simply an ordinary canvas tent 15ft. x 12ft., presided over by Mr. Registrar Oaks and Mr. Inkpen, who have their time fully occupied-so much so that the sor...
WARRAGUL v. DROUIN, [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 16 January 1894
;r WARBAGUL "v. DROUIN, The match between the above teams was concluded on Saturday last on the local ground. It will be remembered that thoematch was-left unfinished on the-18th nilt..; Warragul having made 108 in their first innings and Drouin 87. The former team had opened their second innings when the stumps were drawu, having lost two wickets for 88 runs, 23 of this number being scored by Pratt, who carried his bat. On Saturday last the team again played two men short-Morrisoh and Hamilton-and Davidson captained the locals, Brewer being on.the sick list. The fielding of Warragul was faulty, especially in two instances. For Drouin, Tindale and Hotham batted well, Warragul declared their innings closed with 7 wickets down and nearly 100 runs to spare. An nexed are the complete scores of the second innings : WARRn?GU.-2nd Innings. Gaynor, c Kennedy, b Tindale 2 Pratt, b Reynolds .. 24 Budge, c Pratt, b Tindalo .., 11 White, l.b.w., b Reynolds ... O Love, b Reynolds ... 7 Davidson,...