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THE LOCAL MINES. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
. THE LOCAL MINES. As an indication of the intention of the syndicate? ?iithli which. Mr. Chaffeky connected, top'u'sh' o0n with the work of developing the South Warragul body of gold-bearing wash as speedily as possible, the contractors for driving the second adit of 200 ft.,'are working two shifts ann thus keeping operations in progress night and day. Eventually a big extent of the material will be treated with the puddling machine, and a series of bores will after' wards be put down in order to test tle deep ground. Further down the streamu towards Bear Creek-bridge five new twel are busily engaged prospecting for the precious metal, and are meeting 1th satisfiactory results. A Sydney gentletian, a mining speculator and capitalist, hat recently arrived in the locality, and is staying with Mr. Cliaffey. He, in fact, is interested in one or more of the clniti, and will in due course proceed to ascertain the value of his venture. Further steps are being taken to obtain revenue from ...
YARRAGON. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
YARRACON. (FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT) The Rev. C. J. Chambers, the new Church of England minister, will not reach Yarragon for some time yet. The different 'pulpits in the district were; filled with supplies last Sunday and on Good Friday and Sunday next Mr.-F. J. Lynch, B.A., and a scholar of some note will, conduct services in the various centres, on Good Friday at 11 a.m. and 7.80 p.m, and on Easter Sunday at Moe 11, Sunny Creek 3, and Yarragon 7.80. Mr. Chambers, I understand, is well fitted to continue the good work initiated by Mr. Frewen, He is a good preacher, and what is equally desirable, is a good worker. .0 0 0 0 The village settlement recently started on the reserve near the town ship is making progress. A lot of scrub has been cut and timber rung, and there are now some 12 men on the land, amongst the number being two local men. A good deal of specu lation is going on with reference to the reserve on the south side of the line, comprising between 600 and 700 acres, th...
THE Warragul Guardian TUESDAY, 20TH MARCH, 1894. NOTES AND COMMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
THE . "iUESDAY, 20Tm MARCH, 1894. NOTES AD COMIMIENTS.' '!'Tho Premier may rely on receiving the sympathetic support of the country Shihis-refusal' to listen'to the "dictates 4f the., Trades' Hal 1Council. ..:Un erupuloust agitators have :'ridden far too'high'a horse'for'far too long atime;' Thie have used the, unemployed as a pliable tool, for advancing. their personal and political aims, 'and have hitherto been .pretty. successful, in c'arryig .out their artful designs, .,The time, however, has arrived for a `tand :to be made against .'the irrational "pretentions of this aggressive institn tion, 'and if there is 'one man' more :capable than another' of briiging this dictatorial body to a senisible frame of •mind that.manr is the present Govern ment Head. Mr. ..Patterson,. has recently shown in. 'an" unmistailkable ,manner that, unlike some 'of his piredecessors, he is not at the '. beck •and call"' of the Trades Hall Dictators and does c ot intend to be influenced 'by lainsage 'wh...
DISTRICT COURTS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
DISTRICT POURTS. [ Courts of Petty Sessione will be, held at undermentioned places for the year as under : YAlIIAGON. -, Second Monday in each month at 12 noon. Sumalmonses issuedpre: vlous Monday. WAlUtAGUL.-Every Tuoesda'y at 1 a.m Summonses issued daily, except ailen the clerk is at other courlts. DIIOUIN.--Wed. ir the 1st and :nd full week in each month at 11.0;0 o'clot., ium meonses issued previous Wedno.dly. BIRANDY CREEK.-Thursday in the lind funl week in each month at 1a.m. Sutm monses issued rerevious Tlhurdlav.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
Contingent on the retirement of the Sunbury stationmaster, Mr. Weather all, Ir. J. Ryan S.MI., of Pakenham Ls been appointed in his stead. STheWARRAGUL GURDIANr is the OF rci.n ShElnSEXTATIV E ORGAN of the Warragul ShirCouncl and its ONLY ADVI:R'ISONG ýIEDI[-31 • HoLWowv?'s Ot;TN :rtT 4l1p PpLt..-Diseases and casualitics incidental fo yroulh nay be safely treated by the use of theum Medic:? ments according to the printed directions folded roun leach pot and box. Nor is this Ointment aloha applicable to external ail ments; conjointly with the Pills it .xercises the most salutary influence in checking infl amations situated inthe interior of the body; when rubbed upon the back and chest it gives themost sensiblerelief in asthma, bronchitis, pleurisy, and threatening consumtptlion. Jiolloway's remedies are especially service. able in liverand stomach complaints. For the cure of bad legs, all sorts of wounds, sores, and litiewln serosf!lt slad scorbutic affections, this Ojniigent trodtc...
FROM THE GAZETTE. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
FROM THE GAZETTE. Application for license approved. 9a, MI. B. Murray, Darnum. Application for lease approved.- 240a, Allan S. Graham, Allambee. Transfers of leases registered at Office of Titles.-1?89a, Allambee East, from John Stone to J. H. J. Taylor, Melbourne; 319a, Yarragon, from C. L. Herrmann to J. Newland, North Richmond.
INTERMENT OF SKELETONS. A BUSH INCIDENT. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
INTERMENT OF SKELETONS. A BUSH INCIDENT. -o Last week MajorB3artrop, coroner, instructed Constable Gorman to bury the skeletons recently found on the banks of the Tarwin River, near Koorooman, by a man named 1'Kay. It will be remembered that the human remains were those of a male and female, and had been lying in the bush for a number of years. There was no clue to their identity, or as to how they came there. There was no indication of foul deed and it is generally surmised that the unfortunate couple, while travelling through the dense forest, got lost, and from starva tion laid themselves down, to meet their dreadful doom. Having been made aware of-the circumstances of the case, the Major declined to " sit on" the skeletons, and directed their burial, as he considered neither an in quest normagisterial inquirynecessary. Therefore the remains of the victims, after lying in the jungle for a con siderable time, have received, at last, the respect due to civilised man, and have been ...
FRIDAY, 16TH MARCH. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
FRIDAY, 16TH MARCH. vB arrangement, the above match was continued on Friday last, when the Warrasul team turned up with three men short, viz,, Symonds, Mit. chell and Pratt, whose places, however, were filled by substitutes. The field ing of the Warragul men was bad, owing no doubt to several of the players being lamed. There was but a meagre attendance of the public. As time would not permit for the two innings each, the match, according to rule, was decided on the first innings, thus leaving the Warragul club victors with 41 runs to spare. The following is the result of the play : Drorns: 1st Innings (continued.) Campbell, b White ... ... 3 Tindale, b Davidson ... 17 l'aton, c Connor. b Davidson ... 7 Hotham, b White ... ... 3 Matthews, b Davidson ... 5 Reynolds, not out ... ... 28 Young, b Davidson... ... 12 Byes ... ... 1 Total ... ... 76 Grand total ... 91 Bowling Analysis: White, 2 for 838; Davidson, 4 for 88. WAatUGUr : 2nd Innings. Brewer, c and b Tindale ... 22 Gaynor, c an...
CRICKET. TINDALE-FLEMING CHALLENGE CUP DROUIN v. WARRAGUL. WEDNESDAY, 14TH MARCH. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
CRICKET. TINDALE-FLEMING CHAL LENGE CUP ---o0- DROUIN v. WARRAGUL. WEDNESDAY, 14rE MARCH. The following is the scores in the first day's match in the above competition; WaRRtGUL : First Innings. Brewer, not out ... ...' 69 (oghlan, b Reynolds ... lRowell, c iinnaberry, b Tindalc -22 Dlavidson, b Tindalo ...: 0 White, I.b.w., b Reynolds ... 10 Symonds, ca eynolds, b Tindale 0~ I'ratt, at. Kinnaberry, b Tindale 1 Connor, HIIotham ... ... 1 Mitchell, b liotham ... O Gaynor, c Kinnaberry, b Paton 14 Cradock, b Pcton .. ... 3 Byes ... ... 11 Total ... ... 182 Bowling Analysis: ieynolds, 2 for 42; ilotha:n, 2 for 42 ; Tindale, 4 for 81; faton, 2 for 6. DReoux : First Innings. fratt, rnn out ... .. 0 IKinnaberry, c Gaynor, b Davidson 0 Campbell, not out ... ... 12 Miles, b Davidson ... ... 0 Skinner, b Davidson ... 0 Byes ... ... ... 3 Four wickets for 15 Bowling Analysis: White, 0 for 6; Davidson, 3 for 6.
Albani's Ballads and Muffins For One. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
A lni'i s Ballads anti Iullns For One. Mine. Albani has for many years spent her holidays at the Old fiIar Lodge. which is placed at her disposal by the Dukoe of Fife. Alaunt was-there as usual this' sunmmer, and aso it is near Balmnoral the great singer is not seldom favored with : call by thi e queen herself. A?lbani al ways mluak it a point to send word to the cook toprepiaro muffins for these oc casions. Muffins are quite to the queen's taste, and she will dispose of several while Albani sings to her. Victoria pre fers ballads to any other songs. "The Lass o' Guwrie" and "Come Ye by Blair Athole" are decidedly her favorites, though she likes "iRobin- ?dair" and "Bluebells of Scotland" piretty well: When Albani sings, it is alhost alwntys the Princess Beatrice who plays. Albani has sung- at Balmoral for other royal persons, notably the Empress Eugenie and Emperor Frederick.-Exchange.
Lady Florence Dixie. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
Lady Florence )ilxc. Lady Florence Dixie, who is credited with the intention of starting a new. woman's paler in England, is a sistei of the Marquis of.Qneensberry and one of. the most versatile women of the day. While yet a girl she had excited the en thusiastic admiration of "'the shires," where riding is carried to a fine art, by her straight and intrepid going, and in, Ithe saddle she hals journeyed over the best part of Enropc, has explored the. wilds of Patagonia and went through the Boer campaign early in the eighties' as "special" for The Morning Post. She has written a novel, is soimiewhat of a poetess and has appeared:on the plat form to plead for "the rights' of her sex. Furthermore, she has a devoted husband and a delightful home-The Fishery. at Windsor-and two handsome boys. Yet one thing more, she has a strange power over animals of all sorts, has.brokten in the most fiery of steeds and has made domestic pets of a jaguar. and even a tiger.--Exchange.
An Energetic Woman. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
An E~ucretic 'Woman. Miss Minnie oush of Lakeville, Ind:; has discovered for herself and perhaps for her sisters a new field of employ- meent. For the past three years shite has had charge of the passenger, freight and telegraph offices of the V\andalia line in her town, the receipts for which are ful ly $10,00 a umonth. Miss Rush is only 21 years old..hut she has organized rail road escursions which have netted hand some profits to her employers the past year, besides conducting the ordinary af fairs of the office with skill and success. .---ew York Ledger.
White Stockings. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
Wlhte Stocking-: • White stockings for regular wear are an abomination. When they used to be worn, it was because thie process of dye ing was as yet nuperfected, and they were the only thing. to wear.` Besides' high shoes or very low slippers wecre theni the rule. With a high shoo, the stocking was not surposed to show, iad when ,it' did show the effect was ai iinpleasaint one. It would be the same now. As to a white stocking with the now rulipg Oxford. or. what is conmnonly called "'low shoe," it would be ugly in the ex treme. What ankle could look trim un der such circumstances. The onllv nse for a white stocking is with a white cos-I tume and a white low shoe.-Ncw York Telegram.
Woman in the Pulpit. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
wmanll In tlcI ullplt. Mrs. Winuifred Davis Schnaclo of Paola, Kau., rccently occupied the pul pit of the First Congregational church of that place during the absence of her husband, Irie. L.- C. Schnacke, who-is the regular pastor, to the great satisfac .tion and acimnowledged benefit of her hearers. Mrs. Schnacke is the daughter of Hon. John Davis, member of congress from Kansas, and is loved and respected as a wife, mother, neighbor, citizen and worker in various literary, religious and charitable orcanizations.
A Literary Salad. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
A Literary Salmad. A well known society woman, who possesses a great fondness for and famil iarity with books, has invented a very amusing game that promises to gain much popularity at her own and other house parties this fall. She calls it a "literary salad." The maethod of play ing is at once Eimple and ingenious. Tiny leaves of green crinkled paper are attached to little Japanese toothpicks. Around these are written quotations more or less familiar. The toothpicks are then sq.ck into caramels, thus ena bling the leaves to retain a perpendicu lar position. The salad thus arranged is placed in a large bowl. The participants draw leaves in succession, and the one guessing the origin of the greatest num her of quotations receives a prize in the form of a book: a silver trinket or a piece of bric-a-brac. The gamo has proved most entertain ing. One may see at once the possibili ties it possesses both from an intellectual and social standpoint.--Philadelphia Press.
A Thimble For Mrs. Palmer. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
Mrs. Potter Palmer is to have a thim ble when the fairis-over. Women look at it reposing in its crystaland silver case and ask one another, "What will. she do with it"' It is a gold thimble, beautifully made and set with 40 dia monds around the rim. The thimble bears a design of Machinery hall with "World's Columbian Exposition, 1492 1092" in relief. There are thimbles in Machinery hall which are studded with pearls, tur quoises, emeralds, rubies, diamonds and other precious stones. Some are silver overlaid with gold, some are hand chased, sonime are of unique designs which cost $100 or more. It would seem that de-. signs and decoratiouswere limited when I applied to thimbles, but women can take their pick of 10, different styles in gold and silver and pay all the way from 50 cents to $1?0 for a "thumb bell," as the old German called the thimble when he invented it years and years ago. In the German section of the Ianufactures building are thimbles capped with onys, but Americans pr...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
,.Don't Dle delnded. You cannot rent the vacant property by merely haliging a card in the window. The man who wants to catch Dame Fortuue's smile must do more than Flirt with the lively lady. Thousands have tried it. Hundreds are at the same game to-day, and will have no better success than you are having With the fickle lady. Gdt downl to business, alvertise your vacant property, your business, and your wants in- the WA?niisr Guar.?mI and Yanaaios asn, Ta?u c.ana ExrasEss, where it will be rend by three . thousand ?people. Then you'll catch . Her. LUZENE. THE NEW LIGHT. TllB NBW AERICAN ILLUMINANT isnnow habing an oxtraorllnnry ?aol, whlerover introdnuced. It is E'lPI 'I:CTLY SA1,1: and yields the most I?.ILLA:cI T IIGHT }et obtained From any ILLUMINANL , whilst its beauty of aplarwnce eonimnands the ad miration of every buyer. In every desirable rep ect LUXENE tis no EQUAL, and, a yet, no r.IVAL in at the great marnel:t of the world. It is a DIS'TINCT ADL ANCE on ordinary Hligh-Te...
ST. PATRICK'S DAY. SPORTS AT WARRAGUL. RESULTS OF THE RACES. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
ST. PATRICK'S DAY... SPORTS 'AT:''ARRAGUL.' t: 0- RESULTS OF THE RACES. St. Patrick's Day, was. celebrated at tWarragul by the" holding of the annual sports meeting on the Show-ground.of the. Warragtl LAgridiltuiral Society.; A4feeling of disappointment was caused by the some what sudden change in the weather, and theo consequent substitution of a 'bleak wind and occasionarlshowers for the glow iing sunshine of the past two months. N'otwithstanding this, however, there was an exceedingly good attendance of specta tors, and although the intervals between some of the items were a trifle tiho. pro.. tracted, the interest in'thoproceedings wus maintained to the last. The'racing'on the whole was well up to the average of pre vious years, and passed'off without :ainy unpleasantness or mishap. The tug-of war on horseback was undoubtedly the most amusing feature of the proceedings, and seemed to be thoroughly enjoyed by the crowd. The competitors inm the two teams were mounted bare-back, an...
THE BEADLE OBJECTED. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 20 March 1894
THE BEADLE OBJECTED ' By Pluck and reersltency the -Mm?erlna Wcoman Gained Her Point. An Amcrican woman who has made many trips abroad and studied in differ ent European capitals was relating her experienccs. "It was in Paris," she said, "that I made the boldest experiment 1i ever at tempted and had tie most signal sc.cess. I had been spending the summer in Swsi zerland, studying certain branches of philosophy in which I was interested, and :?had come up to Paris with a view to pressing my work still further. I had. even beyond the Alps, been regard ing with a jealous eye the Sorbonne and lasd tried to lay my plans to gain en trance to the fiamous lectures which were given in its old halls. There was to be one course in philosophy which dove tailed perfectly with my needs, and I made up my mind that if persistence or diplon:acy, or both. could gain ne ad mittance to those lectures nothing short of an interposition of Providence could kieep me away. '"Of course I kiew that women were...