Elephind.com contains 2,108 items from Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale,
, 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
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
RLEA SEi OP ON' THURSDAY Sa : . : . . •i 7777i7::ý ot:r * hDRAEts , 0RN GEr,~ WINE TbSPITf ERCHANT S' HEBSE 'AND HOBsOT T ,-" ,i^,1 Queeiiff !^ ' -^ Armong PIe, purchlases ti8w wi bewe found anssortme nt of-- . W elsh and. Medium Flannels,,White and .Grey CalicosgBlack Sateens, Black, Mulins and Victoria Lawns .:.Lustres, .Cashnmere, -Wnseys Velveteens and Satins, FingCein VoQ.1, aud ,Int? lashery stallkdescrpti° :"Stays, Rufllings, and Kid Gloves Women's and Gir's Hosiery in all the best winter cblours,. Men's Heosidry, Shirts, Collars, Scarvesi and READY-MADE CLOTHING French Felt Hats, &c., kc., .. .. ; .. , 'I, :,:.^raP,0r.9Ut it^S •- ',-4i4. Family Grocer, -.:: , Win:: e and Spirit Merchaeb ...nt,., 'No. i rHES'S E STREiET; Queenscliff.,, Ch in, Glass, aid Earthenware.,r : GEELONG MARBLE .T;ST.TUAY, . :-;:- .i W ORKS, , u ,,i, ' « ,, 7? RYRIE STREET, OPPOSITEB';-' S. , POST-OFFICE.. .. NATHANIEL BROWN; , :". SIMPORTER OF' 'i :';''' MARBLBE MONUMENTS,, -STATUESi; AND EVER...
The Beggar's Last Appeal. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
,hei Beggar's' plast A.ppe al'"?? lhe.rain his falling heavily,.: :,., ? ;, :, ': ;hewind is blowirigkeein indicold:'' Stattered r arou My fiame is t?,fr'am old::, it"i., o livin sol cares for me no SThroulhathis wide. world aloni?e ., So i gntle stian ger, pity r me hu friends,; h huaea:no homehsa.tetie b ?,. B utsaid'I aiiim eft'a lorii' Vi o.. . Sonce ha' frienalthi?? oit .ai if'?s .Reverses camed my lorsinest fao bri m rtiied no eryo d i , ........ suenmelappeale'twillf lkthe last B feelDeath ?screpg o'ertc e l, ;g: w . oi' de eid no the wold ' = "` :, ' .' ' .taue, . .have pity. Hear . mc no t? ,?"?. ?-, ewi:ll eno b ta, she huzgl ma,, 1,aL. As, alas, .L find, it now ito be, : :WMn's sel?li'''heart's serbbo ,e Io .ve i .O : , m' y td?r mernooh, mis pityind !evie soull A tliing type,,of~m y e l . To. thee;! OheLoud I now appeaol' I ·'er Death o ti thu50poo fiame shall Oh, ,in thy tendcu mercy, stoop .A numbness rceeps oorevery 'rlub; "' And teebler -'guowvs Feach' le b ath 'ris ...
The Mails. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
"ix" tl.: is V, i " .t Tile iate Geel lhar adeepted4¾ *i thiefolloý'vinginai1 tenders-l 3. ot, pUSt-office 8nd :.railwayf;? E ta' ia·!t7.::'' i·· ..·'r'· StAtin, Quceiscliff'JolhnýBuri; n ý f A ':t ) 1~a t$, 3'i Eli riiLandnug place alld Pot office QUA1101'.'ýr r ! Qn, ýsc11f a4Tohu11B~ULfinas $per tr'pý'ijy . accordina to soheudie 'u :,, . i Q d arcus Hil St-·.1, atei"i~ ~Post office .and *alvra11a'-hust~t10o 'ýýý> M'Pee,14 per tp. "~CU r 'I~qu'; , Tlioulas 10'1Tllins;°t L },', I·~r~mn i;~dn o4·i a,' v15··ria Ry'ii.r *i~.ir·: andailSoirto; u rnin and ~ Sha , i StBLneo; Droinauaiii i 1ýII.ýLIICIII'ý';1'7 Li,'' y l MI jZ1 It r ý+y Special;colrveyance;: ;of ·mail8- 1froin T +orl Gbaelong.I to:: :eensliff7:ii' " " MI'Pie, 14s per tr~ip. 't· ·''·" " Droulana·' and ., i seori. ea ' Rye T;:..d audiav' Soirento, Dron'ua and-'F: Cadet.'-' ý . 1&bane viaBoneo, Drouiaua., T H 1'V '.`Gili son`11-lý " fi:Ii ý .
The Fisher's Song. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
The Fishers Song. As' seagulls o'er the ivaers sk:im, i,i, r boats cut througlithe biihy., We quickly ease onr flowing, soeets And :gladly land oni scalf?lrey.;' : a We are fishers, bold anl,free, W e ply our craft right pierrily, We trim our sail and leave the shdre ... For sea, to seek oauifinny stoie. ,There's wealth untold in the Iriny deep;, Oni which we ply both day:andnight. lThere feed;. good feed, the world knows" noti 'Uitil by's its brought to light. We ;ae fishers &c. Weo daily toil,and have no fear Of sea 9r storms; our heaits are true. We kni w theie's One `above wh'o sees' .And giides ui? oer the waters blue. W: ) ; Ve are fishers, c. Ourfishing do.le, we homeward hie; Out boats fly o'er the heaving foam, •We've sparkling eyes and lovinig hearts To greet the weary fisher home. We are fishers bold and free,. We ply our.craft right merrily; We trim our sail; aid 'le~ve the shore i or sea, to seek our finny 'store; a F.H.F.G., Fisherman, Queenscliff.
The Household. NUT CANDY. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
NUT CANDY. An excellent rule for making nut caidy's l:i take two pints of maple sugar, half a pint of water, or enough to dissolve the sugar: and no more., Let this boil until it becomes brittle, when a little is "tried " in cold water. Butter some plates or tins, cover with nut meats and pour the candy over them Hickory nuts or butternuts are nicer with this than almonds or peanuts. Another way to prepare nut candy is to add chocolate to the maple sugar prepared as above; then beat the white of an egg very light; add confectioners' sugar until you cannot work any more in; then take walnut meats and cover with this until like little balls; then, when the sugar has cooled, though before it is entirely cold, dip the balls with a fork into it; lay them on' but tered paper to cool and harden. AtAUCES. ANCHOVY SAUCE.-Take three or. four an chovies; chop them up fine. Four ounces 'of butter, two ounces of water and two tablespoo fuls of vinegar.- Mix all togetherand stir over the fire til...
News and Notes. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
i rews andi"Notes. As advertised, elsewhere, the train tin&e for Queensuliff is altered "'The trains ,now?leaviiig a i ' .5 ai. :'a 5.1'p.m. iwill leave at7 na.m. and 5 p.i,. respectiveliy :The alteiation takes. place next' M6nday. A new Mahdi has appeared and attacked and dref?ated the'troops of the False- rpphet ?of the Soudan. InM'ORTANTT TO :COUNTRY, BUYERS'. Send 'your drapery orders direct to GFORGE OADr GEORGE, the Gireat Ca Dllr 9s .Patterns post,: free :.Best, aiue.,in the colony,;: Note, difference, in I pricee 'GEORGE 'AND x EOi'GE S?,'IfPEiERAiEMPORIUMo Melbourne. ' . Our, report of last !night's concert, arti unionarid sale of gifts iin aid of Holy Ti City Cuie ich unavoida bly. held ovei;. :., . `. ,Miss E. Dick, the lady professor` of swlunimig iand gyimnastics, who a peared, foi:.the:plaiiitiff, in her .evidence stated that, it would not he safe to dive. from a' springboard three feet above the wateirunless there were weie ait the very least. `6 ft of waterib...
MOVING BEES. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
MOVING BEES. Bees fly for their stores a mile or- two, and in times of scarcity five miles may be-reckoned as within the limits of their pasturage. After a bee has fixed his locality, he starts out in the morning and never stops to take points. If you have moved his hive a yard or so, he will soon find it' out, but if you have moved it a mile or a qdarter of a mile, all of a sudden, he will never find it out, as he invariably returns to his old locality. On reaching there and finding his hive gone, he is lost and helpless and will never find it again. People imagine that they can move their hives. anywhere and everywhere, and new hands move their hives at the approach of winter that they may better protect them with straw. All goes very well until we have a fine warm day. Then the bees start out for a fly and return to their to their hives just as they had been doing all summer. They fly about, get into the wrong hives, get stung, the whole apiary becomes mixed up, a general melee e...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
Holloway's -'Pills.--'With the' darkening days and chhanging temperatures, the diges' tionbecomcs imipaired, the liver disorderedi and the iund dlespoudent unless the cause of the iriccgl'uariy be expelled from the blood and body by , "alter·ative likk' these Pills. They go directly to the scource otf the evil, thrinst out all impuritics from the circulation, ieduce distempered organs to their nlatural state, and correct all detective and cuntiunmina etd secretiorns. :Such esyv mid:ns of instimut i?i? health,,s.rencu.h, i andchcerualune: sho:iicil be in thd possession of all whose sto:u;:chs h'e wveak, w~hose miids ire r ul:h l!:trasset, or ,whose h rains: are over wr kce. Holhlway' i ,e\seulti:lli..a "loo iirtempermig meoliitmhe, iier?c Ly its.~infuent .r~d. re.hrig the remr t.'Ci ti. e5 Of he frate. (fIct's uo iv d; sa ,ood, Wells'' Rough on Corns.'--Ask for Wells"' Rougl on Corns.' Quick relief: coimplete, pnrImanent cure.: Corns, wertis, bunions. Moses, 'Ioss, andl Co., Syd?!w, ...
The bad and worthless [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
The bad and worthless are never imitated ;oF cunteirfeited This is espedially true of a familyiedicine, and it is positive proof that the reinedy imitated is of the lighest valuh. 'As soon as' it had beec tested and proved by th'e ihole. world 'that Hop Bitters was the purest, best :and most valuable family medicine on "eirth, iuany imitations sprung up and: began to steal' the notices in,which the; press and the peolile 6f the country:had expressed the merits of H." B., and in. every way trying to induce suffer ing invalids. to use their stuff instead, expdctiing to make money on the credit anid good name of H. B. Many others started nostrums put up in .similar " style to IH.: B., with vaiiously devisedt names in which the word "Hop" or, ?Hops"' were used in a' way, to induce people to believe they were the same tas; Hop, Bittel;s. All such ;pretended remedies or cures, no matteri wht their style or name is, and ejpecially those with the word. "Hop" or.'Hops,, in their name or miua...
PERSECUTED MORTALS. No. 6.—THE BUS-DRIVER. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
PERSECUTED MORTALS. No. 6.-THE 'Bus-DRIVER. Many a lad has, in his youth, grown up with a wish nearest his heart that he might some day rise to the lofty altitude of a 'bus-driver. But as many other boys have longed for a manhood, to be devoted to the occupations of bushranger, police 'man, harlequin, lolly-shop keeper; &c., it does not follow that a 'bus-driver's occu pation is any more likely to prove conge nial to the tastes of the average man than any other. We wished a lot of things when we were boys. The bad wishes were (realised:. The good ones, of course, were not. As boys, we held the bad wishes as superior to the good. - As men, our opin ion has somersaulted into vice versa posi tion. 'Still we never wished to be a 'bus 'diiver.i That was in our youth.: .'Neither would we be one now. In summer time the weary pedestrian, picking his steps over the red-hot pave ment, and dodging into the shade of every verandah that comes within half-a-mile of him;, may envy the 'bus...
An Editor's Visitor. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
An Editor's Visitor. . "Well, how are-we all, oday ?" asked a` bright-looking, pleasant-faced man, as he pranced lightly into our sanctum and slap ped our editor on the back. "Hard at work, I see, getting out the greatest paper in'the world. S"Been arrested for being drunk and. dis orderly and want us to leave` out the'itein?" demanded our editor, eyeing' hini siissi-? ously. e '" Good enough," roared the man, in 'con vulsions of merriment. "That's"oone of the' best things you ever got off."-' °"?:'' " Must be worse. than getting driank," muttered 'our editor. "I say, is, it alittle defalcation, and you desire- the withholding: of public opinion until you can have an op .portunity of being-heard-in the courts." - " Better yet !" screamed the pleasantrifan, with a paroxysm of laughter. " Let up, old fellow, or'you'll kill me !" "Great, Scott !"- grunted' 'our editor. "Shouldn't wonder if he'd been committing murder and didn't want anything said about it until after the inquest., What...
Agricultural, &c. HENS EATING EGGS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
HENS EATING °EGGS., We were asked the other day by a friend as to the best cure for egg-eating. We do not know of any certain remedy, but unless the habit be of long standing, the following plans may be tried with a fair prospect of success: Boil some eggs hard, scoop out nearly all the inside, fill up with a mixture of mustard and the hottest red pepper. you can get, and place these sham eggs in the. nests. The culprits will eat them, and probably conclude that eggs are not so nice as they thought. Or procure some delf nest-eggs and shut the egg eater up in a coop with them, when she will spend all her time in trying ineffectually to eat the sham eggs, and thus get tired of the business. Keep-. ing the laying nests very dark, and seeing that the hens have plenty of lime rubbish to peck at, also sometimes aid a cure. If none of these meth ods succeed, and the hen is not valuable, it is best to kill her before she teaches her companions the bad habit. If the hen be valuable, a nest w...
A Reminiscence of the Indian Mutiny. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
A Reminiscence of the Indian S Mutiny. His name was Phillip Rooney. .'Twas said he wvas of Irish extraction, but on this point there was a little obscurity. He had been a soldier, but as glory 'as less in'his line than bacon and cabbage, he changed his sword for a quart pot, and took a bush public-house. But Phil's memory wa. good, and many imn portant facts connected 'with' the Indiani Mutiny were still fresh in it. '! You're right, sorr," he more than once observed ; "' it was a' caution,.an' faith I. was in the thick of it-up, to me nick.: Divil a shot was fired I wasn't contagious too." . S" Know Sir' Colin ?" we:remarked, negli .gently. " Bedad, you make me lafi," said the Roo ney, gaily. "Know him? .and we as thick as thieves. Many's the tiie he said-' Phil,' sez he, ' go to the sergeant-major for a forlorn hope o' the Murphys.(terrors the same Mur phys!wor), and turn the flanko' that division o' the rebels forninst you. Whistle Garry owen till you get round 'em, just to cheer...
A Love Story. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
A Love Story.. " She didn't like me when we met Butturned away and pouted., 'Twas very cool, I own, to get At first a'snub so final. . d :o :e i I clung to hope,.and doubted.c; Strange as it seems, a few short weeks: Confirmed my sanguine guesses.; I eame to understand her freaks, And even dared to kiss her cheeks, And stroke her golden tresses. So time went on, and as we grew To know each other better, She bravely learned to:kiss me.too ; . i And when she strangly tried to woo,. Somehow. I used to let her. The privilege still yet is minie With kiss her lips to smother;, Still round my neck she likes to twine Her soft white arms. I'll drop a line, r I guess, and ask her mother. Thisrhyme produces envy, strife Within your reaso, maybe; So let me take a leaf fromlife ; Her mother is my darling wife,' And she my'blessed baby. "Why don't you speak more distinctly," remarked a touchy passenger to a railway porter, who had been callingout the name of, an up-country station in a voice that...
A Gay Old Party. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
A Gay Old Party.. "All the world ", of Paris were startled a month or two since' with the news hfonii-Ber .lii that the Countess Guido4Henickel on Donnesmark had just died in Silesia. S.e was a great celebrityin the" good old'days i" one of the most notorious creatures'that ever existed in the wicked Paris. Born in the back room of a poor shopkeeper's house in Moscow, she was in turn the wife of a Rus sian tailor, mistress of a Parisian pianist, and next of an English, 'earl; -then the wife, ford one night only, of a Portugauese .marqui s; after this afemme galante of the Second Ezh-' pire, and finally the wife ofa;,Germancount, who, besideis having a fortune' which" he counted b. millions, had the honor of being a near relative of the iron Chancellor. "Such is the outline of the career'of the " Marquise de Paiva," to. give her :the ,name by which she was best known to the Parisian public, who, by her death on her estate of Newdelck, has been recalled to our memory. She was born of ...
A STRANGE ACT OF PARLIAMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
A STRANGE ACT OF PARLIAMENT. The year 1680 saw, amongst other things, he following remarkable Act introduced into Parliament : "That all women of whatever age, rank, profession, or degree, whether vir gins, maids, or widows that shall from after the passing Act impose upon, seduce, and be tray into matrimony any of His Majesty's male subjects, by scen'ts, paints, cosmetics, washes, artificial teeth, false hair, Spanish wool, iron stays, hoops, high-heeled shoes, or bolstered hips, shall incur the penalty of the laws 'now in force against witchcraft, sorcery, and such like misdemeanours, and that the marri~ge upon conviction, shall stand null and void."
A Detective's Luck. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
A Detective's Luck. One of the earlist triumphs of George H. Bangs was the capture of Jules` Imbert, a famous French forger. From Agust Belmont Imbert obtained four drafts aggregating some £3,000, and, by a series of adroit. for geries, he managed to 'cleai almost doulile that sum. To Mr. Bangs :was intrusted the task of tracing out the fugitive, who had es caped to Canada, arresting him and bringing him back to New York city., The young detective :located his man in a Canadian town, and, paying no attention to the indignant, protestation of the French man that he was a gentleman and wopld' re pay the insult with summary vengeance, ar rested him, and succeeded in getting a partial admission of guilt. After eluding a score or more of amateur detectives, Bangs landed his: prisoner in American soil, anm started home ward in the cars. As a precaution against escape'the detective had handcuffed Imbert's right wrist to that of his own. After riding 100 miles or more the French man showed ...
SOME PARLIAMENTRY MAIDEN SPEECHES. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
SOME PARLIAMENTRY MAIDEN SPEECHES. There have probably been very few mem bers of parliament who have risen in their place for the first time without an unpleasant nervous tremor. Even if a parliamentary neophyte be not, as the fainiliar phrase has it,, "unaccustomed to public speaking," he has certainly been unaccustomed to such an audience; and to hear himself' called upon by the Speaker to address the first legisla `tive, ssembly in the world is an ordeal iwhieh is none the less trying because it has been voluntarily courted. Seeing that in past time so large a number of those returned to parliament have been comparatively un practised speakers, the fact that absolute break-downs in maiden speeches are rare must be attributed to the sympathetic en couragement which the House always ac. cords to the new member. Audiences at St. Stephen's are fastidious, but they are also kindly; the maiden speech. which is a notorious failure is generally made such by over-confident fluency rather ...
THE OLD PRINTER'S PRAYER. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, ... — 31 May 1884
THE_ OLD PRINTER'S PRAYER;' God guard and bless The Printing Press; Its mission grand Guide with Thy hand; Its potent might Direct aright; Untrammelled, pure, Let it endure; With high emprise Let it arise To teach mankind, To lead the blind; To cast aside Ignoble pride; To conquer wrong However strong; To help the weak, And dare to speak, As with Thy tongue All powers among. Its labors Thine,: Make them divine With justice blent, Omnipotent. From pole to pole, As ages roll, Let it diffuse (And scorn misuse) The living truth, And, in sooth, Its wond'rous rays Illume our ways, And wisdom. peace, Without surcease, Shall mind control, And every soul, Enlightened, free, Rejoice in Thee. , EUGENE H. MUNDrT.