Elephind.com contains 9,755 items from Berwick Shire News And Pakenham And Cranbourne 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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
NEVER MIND OUR TROUBLES. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
NEVER MIND OUR TROUBLES. Learn how to tell a story. A well Lolt story is as welcome as a sunbeam In a sick-room. Learn to keep your awn troubles to yourself. The world is too busy to care for your ills and -orrows. Learn to stop croaking. If 'ou cannot see any good in the world, keep the had to yourself. Iearn to hide your pains and aches under a pleasant smile. Learn to meet your friends with a smile. The good-hu nmored man or woman is always wel come, but the dyspeptic or hypochon drfac is not wanted anywhere, and is a nuisance as well.
An Urgent Call. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
An Urgent Call. In a Scottish village a small boy once raised a hubbub In the parish church. Ills mother bought a sheep's head ant left it to cook, telling hbin to watch it while she went to church. The minister had reached his "fifthly," when the boy thrust his head In at the door and whispered, "Mither!" The golod woman recog. nioed her son instantly, and made signs to him to go away. "Milther!" again came the whisper The mother shook hcr finger at tle boy and her head too. ilut the bh: was in earnest. laising his voice, h shouted: "'Mither, ye needlna wink on' blink at me, but ye'. better come awa' balln.7 at once, for the sheep's-Leads buittin a' the dumplius oot o' the kail-pot!"
THE BRIGHT SIDE. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
THE BRIGHT SIDE. "Be an optimist!" The speaker was ex-President Taft, the scene a New Haven dinner. "Be an optimist! Emulate the poor olid tramp! "A poor old tramp was plodding along during the first snow of the sea :ion. The gelid and moist air pierced through ilis flimsy rags. His hands were blue with cold. Nevertheless he slhuffled along cheerily enough. "hrough the two inches of snow that covered the footpath! "And this poor old tramp, thus inhuffling along, smiled optimistically and remarked: 'There's one good khing about snow: it hides the holes in yer shoes.' "
Kind to be Crucl. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
Kmd to be Cruc. Whie making his usuall d:aily icsDepc tlou of the stables a imajour of cavalrŽ noticed a private giving his horse : piece of lump sugar. "I am very pleased to see you 1: kind to your horse, Jones," he said: "you will lind that the animal applle elates your thoughtfulness." Private Jones waited until tihe oui eer was out of earshot; thenu he turn ed to a comrade. "WVell, that's a bit of orl rite:' he said. "Why, the beast threw nme oil tlhi morning, and Iul' trying to giwv him the toothache!"
HOME PRODUCE. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
HOME PRODUCE Plate of soda scones-Mrs T. Patterson 1. Mrs A. Meyer 2 Scotch shortbread - Miss Ed wardes 1, Mrs Patterson 2 Victoria sandwich-Miss Brown 1, Mrrs Culbert 2 Fruit cake - Mrs J. Kirkham 1, Mrs Patterson 2 Sponge cake- Mrs Webster 1 Seed cake - Mrs Webster 1, Mrs Patterson 2 Gingerbread-- Miss Brown 1, Mrs Webster 2 Collection of bottled fruits Mliss Barker 1 Collection of jams and jellies Mrs Robinson 1, Miss Barker 2 llb of butter-Miss E. Ander son 1 Dozen hen eggs-Mrs D. White 1, Miss Espie 2
AN AUSTRALIAN RAIN-MAKER. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
AN AUSTRALIAN RAIN-MAKER. Litt!e did the Premiers of New South Wanles, Victoria, and South Australia. think .when they Were wrangling the other day over the perenniaLl Murray wat.erS ruestion tl.a:t thie solution of the whl,: dillit culty arisin; from the rival clavims of ;rrlgation anld navigattint hatL l hen ar rived :Iat. Iy anr ollfficer of thie ('Comi?ena wealth Gov(rerllment. This Iodllern reader of riddles. .Mr. Balsi.ie. tlhe Commonwealth wireless expert, claims to have solved the problem of rain-making that has puzzled the wits of men for untold ages. For some time back it has been known that Mr, Balsillie was of the opinion that he had by means of eIectrica. science obtained a mastery over the clouds. That. even in these days of scientific marvels, must rank as something ex traordinary. Mr. :Balsillle has taken preliminary steps tcwards. turning his discovery to practical nsos by lodging an application for letters patent for his rain-makingidevlces, and it is un derstood a...
ONE WINTER'S NIGHT. PRETTILY PICTURING THE WOODS UNDER SNOW AND A BUCK-RABBIT'S FATE. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
ONE WINTER'S NIGHT. .f P'REITILY PICTLU'P.ING THE witi)rIS ULINtIU SN'iW ANrD A I;i'rCK-'.\It ITT' S FA'rTF. T'h- bl1 buck rabbit :toopeld Jlust titii the 'nitrance to hii hole and -tart-I sit at the scern-- at the white waorli of snow, at the still trees, at the gatherinX dusk. iHe k,,pt tlere- like that for about fi t-ll lminutes. That was because he was a really old buck rabblit ; a young one would not have had? the experience that taugiht hint pa tience and caution. There were many rabbits already " out on the white snow, qdding their peculiar quadruple tracks-with: the marks of. the hind feet in front of those of tlhe fore feet, so that they appear' to . be going backwards-to the intricate lacework : of 'ti-racks at ready there. They were vainly looking for ftod: but they had eaten it all up--even; the bark of trees-near the warren, anl would have to journey fir if they mneant to !inl it that night. This the old utku knews. He also knew the risk. Stdidetily he turlned to stolte...
King Talks with Veteran. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
King Talks with Veteran. ----+-- ÷ .n ihi,-nt t.pial fr t t nt int' r l . It i** a Arg~i l`rl l, I U lh,, lrrnl ld 1I1· , · i cthdl v' li ,lr. ;*~ ? l. aig' I thnt h0i . hrl rlik I (lti Inh frr ,'t thando Aor . nc op d itt' mg ltor ta hris int *'at~ri·tjttI It1' )Iatn '(at Attgteh1 d,itIh i tIt pthu.- . iol' inny trlaru. (,lar v thltL Itanie b haore r .ror? ing? ]tis jatwrtay. vCoIrNI Bmijaaan Hotincil, of SIt. mit, nr-t York, t'ailnt? to hs'li oIh:d.n e rmJ.r for '5a y era. Frb a'timatte, he han A haved himinslf waith it 11,024 t)i.m~, 1924.
LEILA AND HER LOVER Published by Arrangement with Ward, [?]ck and Co. Ltd., Loud. and Melb. All Rights Reserved. CHAPTER XI. The Awakening. I. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
LEifA ANIV lIE1 LOVER fly MIAX PEitBEltTON. P?'blished by Arrangeln:it wain Wa:rd. ck and Co. Ltd.; iLod.- and :Meib. All Rights Reserved. CHIAPTEI. XL The Awakening. Leila was ithe lirot to speak, hIer hand upon hirs shoulder tand his arms about her. A Ilush of color had come suddenly to her cheeki, itand her eyes were very bright. "What lilav n we dloe., dear?" sine asked hint. lt-Ž liktdi to iear tier pretty emphasis; and now. with the sudden realls tion tha:t they were alone at last, he caughit her to his heart and covered her lips witlh kisses. "5Iy :vif'," he Mani. "'my little wife -dearest, my own Lila-if I couldt tell you all thit i. l mry mind to say." She withdrew- her lips from his, and bending her eiradl she looked him in the face, her i;anilis upon hio cheeks, and all the stor!y of the dream written ii her eyes. "A womIin Inows." sile swild; and then, "'1 know, dearest-nothing has ever been Iriddle fron me. . know that youell love me: 1[ know it. tile day I first sa- yo...
BRAIN EXERCISE. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
BRAIN EXERCISE. There has been serious trouble in a certain schoo:. One of the teachers aidl he, was no believer in the old hackneyid system of teaching. "Vhat is wanted." said he, "is scmething whidli will make tile chil dren think and reason for them velves;. Mire addition and subtraction are medhanical. In accoinLance with his ideas, he gave his ·pupils one ihundred questions, ,uf which the following is a specimen: "What is it that can go up a spout down bt pcannot go down a spout The ibrinn-fever hospitals there abouts wiere full of children for weeks afterwards :and the teacher was dis missed without a character, yet the answer to ltb riddle was very simple. --"An umbrella."
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
ASSURAN?E C0. LTD. ESTD. 1782. WORKERS' COMPEHSATIOH. FIRE. ACCIDENT. LOSSES PAID EXCEED ED90Da0,O0o. LOz.e by BU3|6 FirES and by LIM-TblING m mado gyd by thil Comtany. AGENTS WANTED. vT?."u 481 To 471 a - URXE ST., O .DALCETY & Co , E;.SE. IDALCETY~ & O LT '., ,?i;.?"3 A iv POULTRY FOR EXPORT. All CIas?s' wanted. We buy by Ilve we'ght. Crstes lent. Vo Commission or CGrtaao Charged. Chickens & DuckiL;na, ,d lb. Old Fowla from 2!- to Ii- p:air, an:y breede. DAVID HYLAND , 80N3,. ~IENNITT'S FREEZING WORK?. " EL.OTi RNE. CAR BO ,IC -.1 CLOSER SETTLEMEIT F?AI ALLOTMENTS Application is Invited for Farming Areas on the Undermentioned Estates Estate. Distrlct. No. of Allotmenta Available. Nerrin Nerrin Str,-athm 2n 12 Mt. Widderin Sklpron 5 rannoo uhn;ca 4 Suitable for wheat Marathon and W;:i!ow growing and sheep Grove Echuca 4J farming. Cremona Ye' 6 Elumeralia Hamilton 2 Allambee Yarragon 16 Moyhn Wangarestta 2 Suitable for dairying Bona Vista Warragul 8 and mixed...
All Rights Reserved. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
AII Right. Reserved. la a court of k?.w ,+:I+ da:. toa_, ? dit rroo'n -"' . r well-knis owvn ,?;.qr:n;eyv ,m. f th, , (?, tl se l p-i ored 1:1 i tln , rr' r I or , r.:v. th: io r :::, h tk his hei ad at s1 ie : t :i1 to reatlirm -. a uhamsh -ou s Moor "I an anot ;awar,?, r:oil!y ?-.?pon,'. ?d the juldge. "tha,? l hav;e in:thinuttpd how II sir :li ·e," .- ,vi c ' .'5 1 . tlor \vh:at mI1} d"('ts" ?: w il h," inl th,. pre mis.,s. 'Your remark is. therfore-, ili tIrely n;cald ror." "Your horror shook his heal." "True." said the Judli,'' 'ther, was a fly on my ear. And i'l1 hare you know, sir. that I reserve the right to reaaVe i fly in whatever mrannsnr pleases me." There is only enoogh. iron iti tli' body of an average roan t, mi ak" a maill nail, a Grmnan sel'-rtti,,L .itea. But there is brans enOjl til :t large kettle.
GETTING TO SLEEP. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
GETTING TO SLEEP. Do your best to acquire the habit of going to sleep as soon as ever you get into bed. Don't coax yourself by reading, or anything of that kind; but just take it for granted that you are going to bed straight to sleep,. no matter whether you are in your usual surroundings or not. You will not succeed in "popping off" immedi ately at lirst, but each time you try it will grow easier, till at last you will acquire a sleep habit which will be worth a great deal to you in years to come. A rat;ler mean ma;n. going out to play golf. hIad failed to come to terms with the caddie and started off carry ing the clubs himself. After watching a stroke or two the csd'lie resolved to get his own back. "'Ilere, mieter." he said, "'give me ~h' clubs; I 11 carry them for nothing. It's worth it to see you play."
Advising the Prophet. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
Advising the Prophet. Fie entered the meteorological olice, and said, in his jerky way: "This 'ere's where you give out weather predictions. ain't it?" The clerk nodded. "Well," continued the old man. "' thought as how I would come up and give you some useful tips." "Yes?" said the clerk, politely. "I've watched very carefully, an' I find that ye ain't always right." "No: we sometimes make mis takes." "Course you do. WVe all Ido some times. Now, I was thinkln' as how a line that used to be on the auction handbills down in our county might do lust-rate on your weather predic tlons, and save you a lot of explain In'." "What was the line?" "Wind an' weather permittin'." Ife went down without waiting to say good-bye. The finger of suspicion generally wears a wedding ring. Love is only an explanation-never an excuse. A woman never cares how good a man is If he'll only pretend to be bad.
ITEMS OF INTEREST. Comparison. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
ITEMS OF INTErlEST. Comparison. Little Tim had never enjoyed a glimpae of the country. All his life had been passed amid the crooked r'Ulrts of the great city. One d;ty his/ aunt took him into the country. "Tiun," said the lady implreiively, as they stood on the crest of the hill, "isn t that a beautiful sun;et':? Just look at the great yellow orb surround. W by the white fleecy cloudla." Tim gazed at the beautiful picture for a few moments, and then answer ed: "Yes. It looks exactly like a fried ee!"
What Puzzled Him. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
What Puzzled Him. In the North of England there is wealthy but Illiterate man, who own: manny vessels, and follows their coulr?ri ever the seas by the aid of a large at nlas. "I've just hld a letter," he sald to : neighbor, "front one ot my cap:alls. and hle te!ls me that lhe~s been in a lI?ar??l sti'lll, and dilix't hi?:?, but th, vessel would go to plees. Il:t I'il rewo you from his letter what puzzlh? uS He says: "'The waves rose like mountains while the vivid lightning broke' thik pitchy gloom. But we were driven before the wind, and put into great jeoDardy.' "What I want to know is," said the ahlpowner, "where is Great Jeopardy? I know it's somewhere on the Mledit erranean, but I can't seem to find it on this map anywhere!" The elections were long ago, the ex cltement had died out months ago, and thie cares of office, despite their accompanying pomp of scarlet robes and golden chains, were beginn!ng to pall upon the recipient of them. He sat in his parlor-study, smoking thought...
LITTLE BRAIN WAVES. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
LITTLE BRAIN WAVES. De good and you'll be happy-and probably poor. .A well-bred child never reproves its parents in public. (;ive somnI mle artn inch of rope and tley'll rope you in. To make tlhings comne yotr way it i; neccssary to go after tlhem. jllIssed5 is the man who doe.an't give ortlnc. .\i o lies uinusal. S o1m 51. Firri,-d- Imnli make ideal coin p;tllions-a-ayv fromn home. I'lirtatiloll is tIlle bi.st :galm~ for two tl:lt !Ihas ever been invented. "There is !o womn0ll who 0 1doe.s rlot be litve, lhrs·elf an exception to a rile. ~a;lrlia1g, nl--als at conost:llt obliter ation of s-lf, a. Coi:itant "give lip." Most people are iike eggs--too full of thimnlselves to hold anything lle;,. .A worllnlan rIs-nlts hearing her hus b1andi abused. It is usurpintg her pri vilege. Delusions are like girls; wve don't care to hug them unless they are at tractfre. Love is thle only thing In the world, land wonlen who 'can't get it have tea instead. It is no use bluffing unless youi have som...
Monastery Besieged by the Mad. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 22 April 1914
Monastery Besieged by the Mad. Becaume a monk nlnal?n Innncen tius. of Moldavia,. HRusii. wea, said to have instantlty cured a lunatic of his madness, a great crowd of peasants besiegel the ihonustery bringing their mad relatives or friends to be healed. It appears that in that part of ,Iussia lunacy is very freulient, owing, it Is sup po-ed, to the use of unripe maize instead of leavened bread. IlNt Lthel ign?,rant and superstitious pe:.sants believe that the 'iadness iiscnaused lby an cil spirit Liking lup his .hbode in the soul of his ulihappy "v:ctin, . and, believiing that inno centius has the power to cast out devils, thousands have lutely appeal ve! to hiim on behalf of their loved ones. A newup:aper corresponldent tells us that 3Ioldavia had boecomr such an '"naso? te inferno of the mad," that the Government banished Tnnocentius to another monastery in the extreme north of Russii, on a river called the Onega. His fol lowers confounded this name of tihe river with the Omega o...