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UNLOCK THE LAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
UNLOCK THE LAND. Tbe deputation appointed, at the public meeting held last week was introduced by Mr.R. T. Ball, M.L.A., on Monday to the Minister for Lands (Mr. Asbton), at the Lands Office Sydney. There were also present several city members of Parliament, including Messrs. Lati mer, Henly, M'Coy, and Dr. Arthur, together with Mr. Thomas, M.L.A. for Gough, aud Messrs. Campbell and Crowe, the secretary and treasurer of the Farmers' and Settlers' As sociation. Mr. Ball said that the meeting which elected the deputation was a very large and representative one, and that it was called to consider the question of closer settlement, and to ask the Minister for Lands to put the provisions of tbe Closer Settlement Act into operation in some part of the Corowa district. There had been a great demand for land in some of the southern districts of the State for some time. Tbe residents down there thought that tbe Act bad not had anything like a fair trial. If Myall Creek had been located in th...
Short Story. Lot Number Eleven. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
Short Story, Lot Number Eleven. 'Oiiue iuori-, Mr. Eluiorc, 1 repent I ctinuul luti'iuim your 'myonal tor my U:iua liter's, liuud.' ' But, cous-Uur, llr. Biiitsale, Ethel and 1 tore uacii oliicr to iLstl-JcUoil.' 'i'Blian-,' vuuU'Uiuiuoiuiij- exclaimed tji.' uuivieiiiitis ramur o£ llie Uear girl i tuuiily uuorcd. 1, Muiud Kluioro, had -been, tor a got'J uait-iiour uomg juy very utmost 10 couvime Uiu old ncuilouiuu tuut It wouia uu uttcny luiiJoc-cibio lor li.m to discover a Duitur niiy ol iuaugunniug tUL' uuw i-L';u- iuiiu Ly receiving me ua bis tuu-iu-iaw-uk'ct, and by doing so vuuse two fund jouu^ Learus to beat wiiu OL-stailc joy ; lor ivny tliuuld 1 de sjfc to cuuecai the i'act iliac 1 nad tUe very gruitusi tause ot ueiluviug tuut my auniUij liiiiirl luny recipruLttiuil uiy cou tiliui.ilo' ijatto.ou '. i ivai i uau liiyjrjUy lulled to make the olu £L'iiiteuiau ui-v I lie luieiuiiiiug suu jOLt ill me nyiic 1 wisucd niui seemed ouiv iou |-iaiu. 1 was tu.^-uui}' alive to the reusoi...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
NiMH ? ? M1B ^H M. -^ brapcry, Clothing, Boots and Shoes. jikllk Sang^r-Str^t, Corowa. ^^^^*^^L NEW REASON'S GOODS Just Opened in ^3|l '^^ps. Millinery, Dresses and Blouse Pieces. ''^^^^feifefc^^ A large Stock to Choose From. Prices are Ujo Lowest. ^^*''*^ Everr Attention to Customers Wonts, whether bv Callinc COLUMBIA BRAND. or Writing. Wili DOizS A WOMAN LOOK OLD SOONER THAN A MAN? Why does a woman's health so often break down at an early age? Put a man at a washing tub, let him get heated with the hot suds until every pore is opened, tlvn let him stann over the fntnv steam that cumcj from scalding and boiling clothes, and hi» hulth certainly would break dou-n before long, and yet this terrible ordeal is exactly what a woman has to go through on U'ashing days ; and besides, while ovurheated at the hot work she lias to risk her life by going out in the open air to hang up clothe. These facts, which are known to every housekeeper readily explain why so many women look old whileyct y...
CABLES. LONDON, Monday afternoon. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
CABLES. London, Monday afternoon. Foreign business 'with Russia is at a standstill, and hundreds ot great commercial concerns are on the verge of bankruptcy. Jewish capitalists have withdrawn £5,000,000 through the Credit Lyonnias alone. The strikes hare been a failure at Moscow and the provinoes. The Councilor Workmen delegates, in order to con ceal their discomfiture, claim to have produced a great effect on the Army and Navy, aud also that the Government reactionary tendencies have been curbed. They also urge workers to prepare for a final en counter with a bloody monarchy. The strikers burnt a large number of shops in St. Petersburg on Sunday night because they refused to close. The troops at Warsaw are com pletely out of hand, and frequently shoot innocent citizens. They had arrested two hundred citizens who were in the church at Lodz singing patriotic songs. When the onlookers protested the soldiers tired, killing and wounding several. Prince Charles, the new King of Norway, w...
Sporting Notes. RACING FIXTURES. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
Sporting Notes. Racing. Fdctubf.s. Tumut Picnic R. C, November 29. Goulburn E. Club, November SO and December 1. Jerildorie Jockey Club, December 26. Wodonga Turf Club (annual meeting), December 26 and 27. The annual meeting of the Butherglen Racing Club took place on Tuesday evening last. Tho club oamo out with a credit balance on the year's transactions of £33. Mr. T. Drencn was re-apnoiuted secretary, at a remuneration of £5 per meeting. The handicapper (Mr. Mitchell), was congratu lated on his excellent work as handicapper to the club during the year. Fairy Locks is evidently in good form this season. She won the Trial Handicap at Waggaon Thursday.— Old Gold won the Welter on the concluding day of the meet ing. 0 ? ? ? News is to hand of the death of J. Woods at Singapore, from accidental injuries. The deceased jockey was well-known in Victoria, having resided at Wahgunyah for a con siderable time. Be was also well-known iu Oorowa. ? ? ? The Williamstown Cup winner, Deinas, who ...
LATEST TELEGRAMS. SYDNEY, Tuesday night. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
LATEST TELEGRAMS. (Eeuters.) SYDNEY. Tuesday nieht. At the Water Police Court to day, Wui. P. Crick, who is charged with having, whilst holding office as a Minister of the Crown, ac cepted the sum of .£250 from Peter Close, iu connection with H. C. Taylor's application for a land ex chanee. was committed for trial at the next Quarter Sessions. Crick made no address, but stated that he would apply for a postponement of the case to early next year. During the hearing of the Dalley divorce case this moruiug.oneof the jury asked for increased fees, but another said that eleven of the jury had left tbe matter in the hands of the foreman to speak for them. During tbe luncheon hour these two jurymen got at loggerheads and called each other some strong names. They also talked of set tling the matter at the Sporting Club. Upon the matter being brought under Judge Walker's notice, he said he had no power over them, but hoped they would avoid such scenes, and that it would not occur again. Lat...
SYDNEY LIVE STOCK MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
SYDNEY LIVE STOCK MARKET. At Homebush on Monday, 33,200 sheep and lambs were penned. The sheep com prised a large proportion of merinos, chiefly sham, with occasional pens of crossbreds. As the supply was ample for the demand the market fell about 6d a head, more no ticeable on woollies than on shorn merino. Wethers brought 9s 6d to 15s 6d, woolly 15s to 19s, crossbred wethers lls 6d to 15s 6d, merino ewes 5s Gd to 15s 6d, woolly 13s to 17s, crossbred ewes lls to 13s 6d. Lambs, which were in full supply, brought 6s to 13s Cd. 1372 cattle were yarded. The supply was ample for trade requirements, and the market was weaker. Bullocks sold from £5 10s to £9 5s, cows £4 10s to £6 10s, odd to £8 15s. Prime beef was worth 16s to 19s per 1001b.
SYDNEY MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
SYDNEY MARKET. Prime wheat sold at 3s 8d : small lot re ported at 3s PJd. Flour was dull at £7 15s to £8 5s. Bran bags 5s 6d spot and 4s 9d for November and December shipment. Oats were dull ; Algerian 2s 7d to 2s 9d. Chickwheat to 3s 7d. Bran lljd to Is; pollard Is 5jd to Is Cd ; chaff, in moderate supply, and values ftrm. Locil £i Is Sd to £1 15s for prime to choice wheaten. Mel bourne prime oaten to £3 15s, Adelaide new wheaten £4.
LATE COMMERCIAL NEWS. [BY WIRE.] MELBOURNE Tuesday night. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
LATE COMMERCIAL NEWS. [By Wire.] MMjBOTJBNE Tuesday nhtht. Tne wheat market is quieter, to-day. At two grain sales 496 bags were offered. The bidding was dull. Demand quiet locally both for shipping and milling. Prime 3s 7j-J immediate delivery. New wheat for delivery by the 15th January quoted at 8s Sd. .London wheat market is quiet Had fully stocked. Demand for oats dull ; quotations weaker. Algerian prime 8s 3d to 3s 43, heavy feed 8s 2id to 3s 3d, light 3s Id to 3s 2d, stout white 2s lOd to 3s. Flour— export demand duli at £7 6s, baker's lots £7 10b to £7 15s. Bran, firm, 12Jd to 18d. Potatoes easier — Ballarat and Gipps land red £9 5s to £9 10s, new pinkeyes £6 10s to £9, Snoivflakos £8 to £9. Onions quieter— Prime £8 to £10, medium £0 ton. SYDNEY, Tuesday night. ' New wheat realised 3s 8d to-day ; the sample went C41bs to the bushel. The market generally is easier.
Cricket. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
Cricket. The local.team visited Collendina on Saturday. The visitors were en tertained by Mrs. and the Misses Hay. Several lady supporters of the Corowa team were present, and spent an enjoyable afternoon. The match resulted in an easy win for the station team, the scores being as fol lows :--- Skauc, b Henderson ... ... 49 Biice, bBayliss ... ... ... 4 lion, b Henderson ... ... ... 2 Hay, b Johnson ... ... ... 32 Lewis, c 13. Baylies, b Johnson ... 2 St. John, c B: J3ayliss, b Henderson ... 22 Buruey, c Johnson, b Henderson ... 7 Mathers, c ana1 b.Hendereon ... 1 Rose' b Lang ' ; ... ... ... 1 Cullen, o Johnson,!) Henderson ... 2 Mcecham, not out ... ... ... 0 Sundries ... ... ... 21 Total ? ? 148 COBOWA.' A. Baylies, h St. John ? IS E. Bayliss, bSt.Johu ? 30 T. Henderson, st. Rose b Izon. ... 10 H. Baytiss, b St. John ... ... 8 It. Johnson, cIeoji, b Hay ... ... 4 M'Knnin.cSloauc, hHay ... ... 6 Lung, e Bumey. b Brice ... ... 11 Morphett, b St. John ? 4 Stephen, o Cullen, b St. Jo...
Sir Wm. Lyne Indignant. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
Sir Wm. Lyne Indignant. Duringthe' stonewall ' discussion in the House of Bepresentatives, Sir William Lyne made an interjection when Mr. Kelly was speaking. There was some cross-firing, and Mr. Conroy described Sir Wm. Lyne's reference to ' impudence ' as ' high ly disorderly,' andreferred to ' £100 cheques.' The Speaker. — The honourable member must know that he cannot suggest that any honourable member has received £100 cheques. He must withdraw the remark. (Hear, hear). Mr. Watson. — It is a most atroc ious statemeut to make. The Speaker (to Mr. Conroy).— Will the honourable member with draw? Sir Wm. Lyne (angrily) — Let him say it outside Parliament. Mr. Conroy.— It has been pub lished. The Speaker. — I must again ask the honourable member if he will withdraw. Mr. Chanter. — Aud apologise. Mr. Couroy. — Hot. (To the Speaker' — What was the remark, sir? The Speaker. — The observation ! thrown out, which might convey the | impression that any member of this House has received £10...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
Hudson Hedical Hall. [ESTABLISHED 33 YEARS.] RR /-|l I |CC DISPENSING . B. GILLIES, cMEmsT, *«*k:orowa.'s^ Phosphorus, Strychnine, and Carbon Bisulph at — LOWEST PRICES. ? IS- SOLE PROPRIETOR OP DR. LOUGHRY'S LIVER MIXTURE AND ALL HUDSON'S WELL-KNOWN REMEDIES. TflBLE - BEER, Per -5d. Bottle. OBTAINABLE AT ALL HOTELS, AND WINE AND SPIRIT MERCHANTS. BREWED BY THE flLBURY BREWING * HflLTINQ COnPflNY, LTb. SOME .... JEWELLERY FH-§¥5. IT IS A FACT That every article in my Store is thoroughly good nnd roliabk. — just what it pretends to lie. IT IS A FACT That I carry a large ana well assorted Stock of JEWELLERY suitable for presents for all occasions, IT IS A FACT That I have lived 1G years in COI1OWA mid my GUARANTEE stands behind what I sell. H. R0SENBL00M. , WflTCrWflKER fiNb JEWELLER, eOROWA. T. PARKIN, GENERAL IMPORTER, Sanger * street, ©orowa. Scythe Blades, Garden Tools, Handles, Digging Forks, Hay Rakes, Spades, Forks, etc., Hoes, Trowels, Rakes, Water Cans,; ' ? Paints, Sheep She...
Sick Babies in Summer. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
Sick Babies in Summer. It is during tho warm mouths of summer that mothers have to bo most careful of their little ones, and at the first unusual looseness of their bowels should give the little sufferer a dose of Chamborlnin's Colic, Cholera and Diarrliooa Remedy. Get it to-day ; it will savo troublo later on. For sale by T. Parkiu, Corowa.*
Obituary. MR. L. LEVIN, JR. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 22 November 1905
Obituary. MB. L. LEVIN, JR. Keen sympathy and regret will be felt throughout Brocklesby, and the district generally, at the knowledge of the death of Mr. Leyser Levin, junior, son of Mr. Jacob Levin. The deceased was 16 years of age, and will be a sad loss to the bereaved parents. The cause of death was cerebro spinal meningitis. The de ceased was at a bazaar at Brocklesby on Thursday night, and apparently in good health and spirits. He com- plained of being drowsy and tired on returning home, and collapsed the next day. He was brought in to the Corowa Hospital on the Saturday's train by his father, but never re- gained consciousness, and passed away on Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The deceased, who has re- cently commenced helping his father in business, was a fine young fellow, popular, and well-respected by the community amongst whom he lived, and his sudden death will come as a sad shock. He was a grandson of Mr. Leyser Levin, for many years member for the old Corowa Elector- ...
Snakes' Eyes Always Open. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 25 November 1905
Snakes' EreBAlway* Open. One of tbe most curious facte with re gard to snakes is that their eyes are never closed. Bleeping or waking, alive or dead, they Arc always wide opes. This is because there are no eyelldB. Tbe eye -is protected only by a strong scale, which forms a part of the epidermal envelope, and Is cast oft In a piece wltb that every time the reptile molts. Thia eye plate Is as clear and trans parent as dais, ana allow* tbe most perfect vision, while at the same thus it Is so hard and tough as to perfsotly protect the dell cite organ within from the thorns and twlga among whloo, In flight from enemies or In pursuit of prey, the reptile so often hur riedly glides, as any doss obserrtr.ot tin 1 haolts of snakes caa readily dlioorer.
TREES. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 25 November 1905
Trees. A large number of trees fail altogether or prove too weak to bo of value for want of more protection against the fierce heat and hot winds of summer. Eveii poaches, apri cots and lenions which, thrive best in hot positions, are always greatly assisted when their trunks and main branches are well protected by bandages or screens of some kind or another. But with such fruits as apples, pears, plums and cherries, the band age should never be dispensed with, or at least not until tho tree is really well grown and in a position to protect its most vital part* with its own foliage. Young trees and those with long, thin, and much exposed trunks want prompt at tention. Old bagging, canvas, paper or strips of bark should he coiled round the base of tho tree. Where the bark is hard, scrape away tbe dead aud husky surface, but do not disfigure the green living por tion ; then with a sharp knife lance the bark from the branches down to the ground. These lanced lines may be made at an inc...
P. A. and H. Notes. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 25 November 1905
P. A. and ,H. Notes. ? * ? At Big Springs, the property of Mr. P. P. Wilson, shearing has finished with n record clip. Every aero of the estate \vns burnt in January hist, nnd the sheep were kept alivo on burnt wheat land for over three mouths. This 'Evidently kept them in good wool growing condition. Tho flock consists principally of ewes, with a few Wethers. Hoggets cut 8 Jibs., and lambs 4 Jibs. TBE VINETABD. — For caterpillars, pick ing off the insects with the worst injured leaves is as cheap a way as nny, where tbe vineyard is email and the pest not bad. In larger yards, spraying with Paris green or dusting with quicklime answers vert- well. AU suckers and trunk shoots should be re moved before they toughen or interfere with the ascent of the sap. Thinning of tbe young shoots will now be a necessity when ever vinos are mature and strong. Stopping is, in our opinion, of less value than one or two careful thinnings, since the multiplica tion of small leaves is not in the best in...