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An Apparent Paradox. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
An ABrparent Pnrha ,x. "Ilead always been taught that cold contracta and heat exuands," said iar ohld lnrwei, l"but I navero had an ex perience that is different. In my office I use ineandeacent lights, and on my desk I ave anu upright bulb, with a standard. The shade was broken on it, and I placed it on top of the deskin a corner between the wall and a cabinet of pivecnholcs. 'T!he other morning on entering the officeo I hung my derby hat on this I-elb. Laoer on I went into an adjoining room, which was dark, :and needing some0 light unshed the button in the wall that set the electric lamps a.tb:me. The lights gave the place Such a cheerrul aspect, it being a stormny day outside. that I did not turn them off. At noon, whenl I was going out to linch, I reached for my hat. and it was baked. -"The iandne:ecent lamp. whirlh had been aglow all the while, had mnado it very hot, and the leather band was so drawn and contracted that I couldn't get my hat on miy head. It simply sat on the to...
Alcohol as a Food. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
Alcohol ns a Fcod. And now a word abbut alcohol. Of all tho .substances that uenter into tho rdietarycf man that are used for stimula tion, to check-wasto and promlotarepair, none is superior to alcohol. So great is its reconstructive power that strictly speaking -it must he classed as a food. Whenever the powers of lifo are wanuiag, be the cause whatever it may, alcohol ranl:s first among remedies to cheek it. Like opimn, it is good if properly used and baneful if abased. It is scarcely tecessar- to say much for or :Sri:nst al ht:oL It is too well known to all of us to need inich comment, and I shall con fine myself t~ speaking of its luse medic inally by thots who never lasted it be forn a p1~.ycian pretscibed it for soime disease. Alcohol is unquestionably par excel nence a food adjunct in the severe forms of fevcr where nutnriuent is urgently re nuirle to keep up life, but v:here the di gestive o:rgns have lost their assimila tive functi-n. IHere, :s ion; as the actnal waste is ...
RECEIPT & PAY OFFICE. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
RECEIPT & PAY OFFICE. The folloiing accounts are lyiing at the lReceipt and Pay Otlice. Warragul : Ii. Burns, P. SBellinghal, 1. W. liothroyd, J. Bannon, V. E. Brew, A. Cain, J. Clarke, W. Curtis, L. Davies, J. Duc.e, E. Frost. G. Hodges, . Jones, 1i. Jolly, J. 1. Joyce. T. Kelleher, 1'. Kinnane, C. Leach, G. Leith, N. C. McGuirk, A. Mackenzie, J. E. McMaheon, J. 3Magiln, . Manson, E. Moore, F. Palmer, Ii. laterson, RW. J. Iloberts, G. H. W. Smith, A. Straug, J. Thorne, J. W. Williams,
A Handkerchief Studded With Diamonds. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
A Randkihtclief Studded Willh Diamonds. rero is an item worthy to be preserved among the archives of sociology as ip dlcativo of the times: "Lost at the uneen's driiivin roonm, 73ckingham ýil ace, a poo&ket handkerchief with thelet ter iD in diamonds in the corner. The finder is roeqesfed," etc. You can aid your newspaper greatly by giving the local office your general printing; if you do not feel able to run an advertisemenet, surely you can afford to give the newspaper your cards, dodgers, billheads letterheads, envelopes and all business printinff.to execute. The news. paper man needs'it, and it helps him to pay his printers for the thousand and one free notices that lie gives you and your town, an5l' eeps the muoney crnculatipg in your 1 arit, benefitting you directly or indirectl ; but don't give it to the travelling cauvasser for an outside office, whol can give you no such return, and is spending neithier time, money, nor brains in helping you to build up your distric...
HINTS ON ADVERTISING [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
"ý3INTS ON ADVERTiSING Advertising is not to be dono by fits and stlirts, a little at a Ltime, ,in a timid, scared kind of way, as if a.fraid of being caught at it. ItJ should be regarded as otto of the necessary ex peuses of a business, and should be as regular as rent, .fuel or clerk hire. It should be well doliu; there is sueh a thing as doing advertising' so cheaply that no one finds out that it is bei'i done at all. if you .have a, good business vonut should ladvertise, lest competitors should take advatilage of the great lover and outstrip you in 1the race. If yvor business is small you should advertise, and let the publiq know where Vou are and what you have to sell, that they ay coilm and bi'ys Trying to do business without adver tisiog is like naking farcer in the-dakl ; you nay know what you are abLout, tLut others do not.° The mtan nho, vithout interruption can Icep lit,; name befcre the public, is coitt;laly' .informing possible cls touiers who he is, where he is to be f...
TINDALE-FLEMING CUP. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
TINDALE-FLE3IING CUP. Sim.-M-r. Ilamsden in a recent issue wrote, as Secretary of the Jindiviclr Club, denying that any foul language was used by any member of his team on their recent visit to Warragnl. Now, sir, his statement proves conclusively the " Cus" words were not used in his hearing, but others heard them, and felt that the rebuff of Sergt. Hillard to the offending cricketer was deserved. Mr. Riamsden would do well to "let sleeping dogs lie," or if he must write let him be sure his ground his firm before he tries to refute truth.-Yours, etc.,
Dresses at St. Augustine. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
Dresses at St. Augustine. An extract from a letter from St. Au gsetine says that the girls are dreams in their bright costumes, the skirts made phort and full and kept in shape asmuch by the many ruffled skirts as by the stiff hitl lining, and a slirt that more than tiuches the floor is an exception, even fot dinner or during the evening. Ihave n6ticed that with many of the best dressed girls each has one especial color which appears in every costume she 'lears. A young widow from New Or eans, who receives more attention than fdoi bo the prettiest girls put together, wears pile gray on all occasions. Her dresses are siuperb, yet no one there has seen her in the same one twice. fecently she was a picture in a frock of heavy pearl gray satiu striped in dnept lines of black. The skirt wits full, witho}t trimming, and cleared the grund on every side. A short, round w alst opens in front over two full frills of exquisite cream lace. One superb ýlack Prince rose nestledin thelate, and ali...
THE WARRAGUL HOSPITAL. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
THE WAiRAGUL, HOSPITAL. Smc,-This is a subject that .hould command the attention of every right minded person in Warragul, and especi ally those of the surrounding district for 25 miles. The question naturally arises: "Why should our casualties not be treated locally, instead of being trudged and jolted on a railway for 60 mulles " Only recently, two sad. cases of accident at Neerim, were brought to ~T\arragul by train on stretchers. No. 1 shift from train to a shed on the station, tb remain in agony an unnecessary half.hour; No. 2 shift to the Melbourne train, to be iolted three hours until arrival in. Melbourne; when No. 3 shift would take place, and then finally No. 4 shift into the Hospital, with its possibilities. From numerous enquiries I hane made there seems to' be some "breakers" a-head-bank over draft, and the present management. Surely all these difliculties can be over. ---ý, ""t"---nl7d_.t hn_enBlmit eo _ara. paying L1 per week to keep tle cobwebs off the walls If money...
Two Convicted Criminals. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
Two ConlIcted Crimnlo1s. An excellent illustration has been af forded us which women would do well reflect upon. George Barker James Oooper was on Monday found guilty of manslaughter and sentenced tolfyears' penal servitude for having stabbed his wife witb a penknife, thereby cans ing her death. It was shown that he s 5tematically ill used her -to the point of thrashing her and blackening her eyes. He was besides proved in court to have been a faithless husband. Not _uii y years ago it was proved that ft$. hfybtick, a faithless wife, had poi soned her husband. Sentqnce-twenty years' penal servitude. Many persons still consider that nothing of the kind "prbved. They regardit as doubtfiul that James Maybrick died of arsenio poisoning at all. But even assuming ?lorenco Maybriok's guilt, why the dif ferqnc6 in the sentences? It is alleged that the fict that 3Mrs. Maybrlck was a faithless -wie told heavily against her in tse nude o the jurymen, but the fact thah George Cooper was a faith...
THE HOME MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
THE HOME MARKET. Sm,--Wo last addressed your good. self on 9th November, and since that time we have done a large trade in 3utter, and are now waiting the first shipments of- N.Z. Cheese. We have not troubled yo'i with letters during. December and January, knowing that it would not be of any great interest to you, but the time has now come to give yon-a short review of the past three months' business in colonial butter. When the season opened early in November there was a good demand, and satisfactory prices were realised, namely from 120s to. 124s; of course as we all anticipated it receded in prices somewhat, and the value to-day of best colonial is 10s to 112s, with extra choice from llis to 116s. We personally have handled a considerable quantity of butter, and we have received letters of congratulation from our friends in the colony for the way such has been handled. We are much surprised that with heavy arrivals of butter from the colonies these high prices hiave been maintain...
CHIT CHAT. NO CHAPERONS FOR THE WEST. A Missouri Writer Scents Danger In a Recent Magazine Article. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
CHIT GHAT. -.NO CHAPERONS FOR THE WEST. A Sissourt Writer Scents Danger In a Ie cent ?Iegazlne Article. A magazine in the east has started a department under the attractive title "My Sweetheart and I." Ipthis depart ment it is aimed to direct the maiden of the land how to conduct herself in her relations to the candidate for her hand. The general trend of the first install meat of the new department is by no L. ans 'novel. It reaffirms all the old traditions that have been hlanded down from mothers and discredited by daugh ters since the days when time was younig. But the chief interest that attaches to the new department lies in a shadow that it casts before. There is very good reason to believe that within a few months thlq depar4 meat will be fiercely and vehe'menfly de madding the chaperon as a social neoeq s~, nid in the west the possible change that it may cause is appalling. 'or at present the chaperon is a rara avis west of the Aississippi. Here in the laad of fluctuating re...
MAILS CLOSE AT WARRAGUL FOR [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
MAILS ,CLOSE AT ARiGUL rFO Melbournco, twice daily, at 10.15 a.m. and 7 p.m.; travllin,, post, 11.10 a.m., and 7.50 p.m. Sale and Mairnsdale, twice daily, 10.15 .. and 7 lp.m. ; travelling post, 10 55 a.mni. and 7.50) p.1?. Neerinu, Neerin? Sinth and llokeby, daily, 12' noon. Lardler-Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri days, 11.15 a.in.
TELEGRAMS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
TLLeG GAMS. Victoria.--Tu or from a Olaf. s aioa,: six words or imietr, Gd.; ceach alddtjionial word lit. N.'uuxan Ld adldress of senader miad receiver is liocliaarged. N.S.\Vales.-TJjena word;, is. ; adldiimmnl word, mod. S.. .ostraaliat uld TaLsoaauiaaa,-'T'eti arords `s.; addilisjal w ord 2d. Qaaeeadanld uand Weestainn A Utlraisa: Tenaword;, is,; ciai odditiotoal word. id. New csalaaiad.- Tle wtords, 3s fad. ; each tolditiontal word, Gd. Time aldiroes mund sigaintairo ol luessa ges to NeavZoaalaad tare lhaaged for. Unaited hiaigdoaa, -is 101. jaer'uord.
DR. BEVAN'S HUMOR. ENTERTAINING THE CONFERENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 13 March 1894
DR. BEVAN'S HUMOR. ENTERTAINING THE CONFEIRENCE. -0----- Dr. Bevan, by the invitation of the president, delivered an address at the sitting of the Wesleyan Conference on Thursday afternoon. The Doctor said that his earhest recollections of Methodism were peculiarlyinteresting. IIis grandmother came to a knowledge of the truth by means of a Methodist. She showed her wisdom, however, by marrying a Congregationalistrminister. (Laughter.) The latter showed his sound discretion by marrying a woman who had been c'nverted by Methodism, (Laughter.) But if it took a Methodist to convert his grandmother. it required a Congre gationalist to secure her final per severance in the faith. (Laughter.) His intercourse with Methodists had always been of the pleasantest kind, and lie found that when minister of the denomination wanted a good collection made they generally sent for him. If ever there was a moment when St. Paul ceased to be a Congregationalist, it was when he said, "Now, concerning the ...