Elephind.com contains 130,473 items from West Gippsland Gazette
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
FOR ONE-MAN POWER. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
FOR ONE-MAN POWER. WTVhere one must do much of this worle alone, some special devices for utilising one-man power to the best advantage must be devised. The cut shows a two handled frame for getting in corn foed der and other crops, in which a wheel is substituted for one of the men, tho wheel being easily slipped in and out, When in use in this way, the rear legs' of the "stretcher " are turned for ward and hooked up out of the way.., Both sets of legs are hinged and are held in position as sohwn. When not in uso this article can be folded into a small space and stowed away.
FARM NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
FARM NOTES. The cow pea is well worth growing as a fodder plant, either for summer soil Ing or to put in the silo. It is much richer in the nitrogen elements of p1blts food than corn, and it would be well i1. some cow peas were grown on every; farm to put into the silo to balance the too carbonaceous coin ration as win ter food for stock. The cow pea is.se strongly nitrogenous that it heats tod, fast if not mixed with corn before it lh. put in the silo. Neither the bones of the colt's leg noe the muscles and hoof of his foot have' acquired sufficient firmness to enable.it& to be put on stable floors of either wood, stone or cement. If for any reason the. colt cannot run with its dam while asb5? is at work, let it have a yard by itseld. with a turf flooring, rather than putll him in a floored stable. It is while th ' colt is young that the future charact?a of his foot is being decided. Even in winter, colts should be kept rather !ia: box stalls, where a bedding of theld own e...
THE KITCHEN GARDEN. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
THE KITCHEN GARDEN. A sowing should now be made of the round, or summer, spinach. The soil for this variety requires to be quite as rich as that for the winter kinds; similar treatment will do for these as advised for the last named, with the exception of the distance between the rows and plants being about half as great. In stead of plucking the leaves from the plants as in the case of the winter spin rch, the plants are pulled up bodily when required for use. A few seeds of water and rock melons for early use should be sown in a hot bed, the same as advised for capsicums last week. It is best to put three or four seeds in a 4-inch pot, so that when the plants are !r-:.1 they may be planted out withoutt ?ii tuibing the roots in any way. Tn'o or three plants are quite enough for e: chl hill, the plants should be well har.e3,,ne-! off previous to planting out. Th- ?ri1 for rock melons should be a good, ratthe a strong, loam, without manure, except L' little to give the plants a start...
FEES AT WESTMINSTER ABBEY [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
FEES AT WESTMINSTER ABBEY In connection w\ith AMr Gladstone's death, a contributor to t:w "Scots Pic torial" has had the curiosity to look in to the matter of the fees accompanying interment in Westminster Abbey. For merly these fees amounted to L-50 or L1GO, besides scarfs. hatbands, and gloves-little extras charged in the un dertaker:s bill. Dean Stanley, during his term of olffice, introduced many re forms in the scale of charges. Amongst them were fees to the chantor and the Dean, amounting to L40 6s; decoration fees to the chantor and officers, L118s; and ninety pairs of gloves to the choir. This tribute was commuted for fifteen guineas. A penalty of LI for burying in linen was a relic of the old law, which, with the object of encouraging the York shire trade, directed that everyone should be buried in woollen. It was only In 1871 that this relic of the past was finally disposed of. Up to ten years ago the undertaker had the privilege of providing silk scarfs, hat bands, and gl...
LOCAL MAILS. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
LOCAL MAILS. MAILS CLOSE at WABIRAGUL for the following places,, at the under. mentioned times : felbourne and all Sta- 10.15 a.m. tions on Line ... 10.15 .m. 7 p.. Sale and all Stations) on Line ... ... 10.15 p.nm. & 7 p.m. Buln ]3uln, Neerim) Mlon. Wed. & Sat. South, Rokeby, r 11.10 a.m.; Tues. Neerim ... ...) and Thur., noon. ossoTues. & Thurs. 12 Crossover ... ... noon; Saturdays 11.10 a.m. Mondays, Wed. Lardner ... ...nesdays, & Fri ) days 11.15 a.m. Ellinbank Seaview, and Ferndale, Tues days and Fridays 11.30 a.m. Printed and published by A. J. HAIVEY and Co., proprietors, every Tuesday morning, at their offices, Victoria street, Warragul, in the colony of Victoria.
POST CARDS. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
POST CARDS. The following is an extract from the " Postal Guide ": "Private cards bearing adhesive stamnpa are allowed to be used as post cards be tween places in VZictoria, under the follow ing conditions, viz.: " That they bc'made of ordinary card board, not thicker than the material used for the official post card, and measure not less than 4in. by 3in., nor more than :51 in. by 3 in. "iThat there be nothing nflixed, writ tel, printe7, or otherwise impressed-on the front thereof except the address and stamps in payment of postage, and tie following words when printed only, viz.: -'Post Card.' The address only to be written on this side."
RE-DIRECTION. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
11E-])I1RECTION. Letters, packets, and newspapers are re-directed, without charge. to any part of Victoria, upon thie written request of the addressee. They may also be re-posted, with ai frelsh direction, by an agent of the addressee, within a day of delivery, pro vided they h:ave not been opened. Let. ters, &c., may also be re-posted to other colonies amlda countries, provided that the differeince (if any) in postage be paid.
HORTICULTURAL. THE ORCHARD. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
HCH'TCULTURAL. THE ORCHARD. In early districts, where grafting is to be p-)rfo'rnel, the trees s hould be headed down at once to the point where grafts are to be inserted, especially where strong limbs have to be cut dlwu. Select a position where the bark i.; smooth, and near the base or origin of branches. On large old trees four or five branches are enough to re tain, selecting the best placed. The diameter of the branches is immaterial, as se2veral grafts can be inserted on one, and when it is intended to replace .in ferior varieties of apples or pears by superior on old trees this is the best nmthod, operating mainly by crown grafting, the cleft and notch process :also being practised. Crown Grafting This is the most common form of reno vating old trees, and is applicable wher ever branches are over an inch in dia meter. If the branches are shortened early in the season, a further portion may teo removed now, so thnt the work ing Is carried out with fresh wood and bark. Preparin...
WHOLESALE POTATO. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
WHOLESALE POTATO. Messrs. Glassford, Cook and Co. produce merchants, 452 Flinders-street, report: The deliveries of potatoes have been very heavy during the past week, consequently we have to report a decline in prices. We quote for best samples Ballarats, Trenthams and Lancefields, £8; inferior £7. Onions, have still further advanced prime samples - being scarce at £12: in ferior, to £8.
TWO ONION DISHES. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
%A WO ONION DISHES. A Delicate Preparation of Onions. Most of us are familiar with the fact that onions as an article of diet are soothing to the nerves, and thus are quieting and refreshing to the whole system. Notwithstanding the good qualities of this vegetable, it is rarely seen upon our tables. Beefsteak and onions on a rainy day in the country, or when camping out, or perhaps a few tiny ones cut up with cucumbers, are all my lady has hitherto allowed to ap pear on her table. Fashion has at last taken this malodorous bulb in hand, however, and proclaims it good for the complexion, which puts a new face upon the matter, or, rather, another dish upon the table. Jack has always been bold in defence of the onion, and, as Jill has had a sneaking regard for its flavor, it needed only this reputation as a beau tifier to give it its deserved place, and it may now be said to be fairly launched upon its new career. An Onion Puree.-This is as dainty to look upon as its flavor is delicate,...
THE CONSERVATORY AND POT PLANTS. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
THE CONSERVATORY AND POT PLANTS. As the sun gains strength a moist at mosphere must be maintained in the warmer houses, the plants should be syringed twice a day, especial care being taken to thoroughly wet the leaves un derneath. The object is to prevent the increase of thrips and red spider. It is a good plan to use a weak solution of nicotine blight cure occasionally. Tu bers of begonias that were started as previously advised, should now be ready for potting on. For this, use a mix ture of equal parts turfy loam and peat, with plenty of sand, and a small portion of well rotted stable manure. Do not pot too firm, and be careful not to injure any of the young roots. Remove them to a fairly warm house until they are well established, keeping them shaded from strong sunshine. When the pots are full of roofs, give plenty of water, and a light syringing overhead, keep the plants turned around to promote an even growth. Plants of crotons, dractenas, palms, etc., whose pots are full of ...
WHAT PEOPLE SAY. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
WHAT PEOPLE SAY. Mr. Lousada says: There is scarcely a fat beast in the district, but springers are coming in fast, and at our last market they sold very well. Mr. J. L. Parkes says: There is hardly a vacant cottage in the town ship, and the better class of houses are at a premium. Mr. G. W. Anderson says: Some of the local holders of New Per severance have let some of their shares go during the past few days. They couldn't resist the "rise," and I have successfully placed several parcels on the market for clients. Mr. T. Hogan says: It is a very noticeable fact that while cattle are miserably poor in every district, the sheep at Neerim look remarkably well. Ours, for instance, are in very good condition. I suppose this is because they can nibble so close to the ground, and thus have the advantage of cattle and horses. Mr. Picken says: It looks as though the Government grant to the nmuni cipalities is to be distributed on the principle of giving most to the shires which need it most...
WARRAGUL BRASS BAND. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
WARRAGUL BRASS BAND. A well attended meeting of gentle men who are specially interested in the formation of a brass band for the town, was held at the Athen?rmn on Wednesday evening. lr Jas. Connor presided, and in explaining the object for which the meeting had been called said, he thought they should endeavor to maintain the band altogether inde pendent of public subscriptions. A resolution was then passed to the effect that a band be formed to be called the "Warragul Brass Band, and that it be conducted on the lines suggested by the chairman. The following playing members were then enrolled:--Messrs Jas. Connor, J. W. Connor, E. Jennings, H. V. Jennings, A. Jennings, E. Biram, 13. Biram,' W. j. Morse, P. Jones, J. King, J. Brad lev, Monger, T. Robinson, H. C('heyne, Slater, J. Edgar, and - Jennings. The entrance fee was fixed at 2s Gd. It was also decided to admit honorary members at an annual contribution of not less than 5s, but without any voice in the management, though with ...
THE LADIES' COLUMN. THE LITTLE ARMCHAIR. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
THE LADIES' COLUMN. : THE LITTLE ARMCHAIR. Nobody sits in the little armchair; It stands in a corner dinm; ,uLt a white-haired mout:er, gazing there, And yearningly thi:!iing of hint, Sees through the dust long ago The hlo:rt? of the boy's .?rectL lace, As he rocks so toerily to Aend fre. 'ith a laugh that cheer:, Lhe place. Ssntetimes he holds a book :n his hand, Souedutlntes a pectiltt aid l!ore; And the :-s son is hard to ul?ndrstand. Tht figu:'es to calculate; fi;ot o ess the nolt of the father's hIead, So proswl- of his little s:on, Andts s:?. hears the words s O Of?t'(-t raid, "?o t:r"r ?lr our little one." They were wonrdcr':ul d3.is, the dear, sweet days. "When a child with .dinuy hair Was nerd to scold, to !;s, sand to praitc, At her taco in th, llt.le chair. ShIt lost him back in hor buoy years Wh, n th e great world taught the. man, And hre :strodle Lway pa:' hope a-d fear: 'To his pI:'.s in 2Li.' ba;.tic's van. BSt nor. and then in a w:irful "i: m. Like a picture out of ...
USEFUL HINTS. [Newspaper Article] — West Gippsland Gazette — 23 August 1898
USEFUL HINTS. SWarm borax water will remove dand ruff. Salt should be eaten. with: nuts to aid digestion. . Mllk which stands too long makes bit ter butter. Rusty flat-irons should be rubbed over with beeswax. and lard. It rests you in sewing to change your position frequently. A hot, strong,, lemonade, taken at bed time, will break up a strong cold. A little soda water will relieve sick headache caused by Indigestion. A cup of hot water, drunk about two hours before meals will prevent, nausea and dyspepsia. TWell ventilated bedrooms will prevent morning headaches and lassitude. One in, a faint should be laid flat on his back, then loosen his clothes and let him alone. A fever patient can be made cool and comfortable by frequent sponging off with sodawater. Cold tea should be saved for your viie gar barrel. It sours easily and gives color and flavor, To beat the whites of eggs quicldy add a riinch of salt. Salt' cools, and cool eggs fro.th rapidly.. Pudding Sauce.-Delicious pudding ...