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BOMBALA. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
BOMBALA. . Tmf. annual Convent School concert! was. held in ? the School of Arts on Thursday last, it, was, as usual, a gieat success. . The amount, realised at the door was £26 5s. 1 The Methodist tlower show and gift tree Avasheld onThursdav.it did not prove as successful as was anticipated and a great amount of goods were unsold. They took, in all, about £20. Shearing is just about completed and most of the wool has left for market. Mr. Clias. Thomas, senr., who has been ailing for some time; passed away at his brother's residence on Monday morning. The funeral took place on Tuesday afternoon, . the remains were inteired in the Church of England por tion of the cemetery. The Rev. R. Elliott read the burial service. ; We extend our sincere sympathy to, the bereaved ones iu their sad loss. ? Spleudid rains have fallen since Sun day which will do a great deal of good Many crops that have beeu cut are wet aud farmers are greatly delayed.
Inter-District. DELEGATE. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
Inter-District From Qup Ooppespondents. DELEGATE. More rain fell on Saturday night, and continued falling on Sunday, followed by cold bleak winds, which however, have changed, and to-day has beeu bright and warm. I cannot refrain after a period of six weeks, from remarking ou the spleudid season with which we are being blessed, and which reminds oue forcibly of tlie good old times, for 'tis said that its fully ten years since there has been such an abundance of grass and such splendid crops, especially wheat crops, which are looking their very best. . Harvesting has commenced, but like the shearing is being prolonged by the rain. ? ' I am pleased to be. able to report that Mrs; M. Bartley, who has been ill-for a short while^ is now. quite convalescent. On Sunda}7 morning last the Rev. R. Cordiner, Presbyterian Minister, preached his farewell sermon, he hav ing accepted a call to Albion Park. The rain interfered with the attendance, which was very small. ' After the service Mr. W. Ma...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
F0R%& WOMEN teg who some - times requires a Stimulant, f ' nothing is \ j purer or safer. s than t — wcirgsl ^in- effective kesJih ' t preservative . Agonising Bad Legs. ? « ? TERRIBLE DI S GORGIN G WOUNDS WHICH BAFFLED DOCTOR. An Easy Cure By Zam-Buk. Aboux two years ago the veins in my legs began to swell aud then broke out in the form of small blotches,' says Mrs. Martha M. Langley, of 172 Lord Street, Burnley, Melbourne. 'These increased in size, with festered heads which resembled the form of boils. As they increased they gave out nasty dis charge, which caused so much irritation that 1 would wake up iu the night and tear away at them until my legs would be covered with blood. I could not stop or keep my hands from them. L became run-down in health and was soon reduced to a very low condition. The holes on my legs left by those sores were so great that I* could put my tli limbs right into them ; even on the shins I could do ihis. The doctor tried all he could do to give...
Tolstoi and Land. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
TOiStOi difi Ulfl. Ix view of the prominence of Count Leo. Tolstoi in the thinking world, and the glowing pen pictures of the man's life that have appeared since his death, the following paragraphs from his writings, showing Tolstoi's attitude on the land problem, may be interesting to our readers : — In 'How Shall We' Escape?' he wrote : — 'It would seem that deliver ance from land slavery could be easily effected.- The v only thing required would be the 'recognition of a self evident truth which men would never have doubted if they were not deceived — namely that every man that is born has the same right to support himself from the land as he has to the air or the sunlight and that therefore no mail has the right to regard the land lie does not cultivate as his own/ or to prevent others from cultivating it.' , y Writing to a . Russian ? peasant, Stuudist, he says: — 'If a revolution is to be contrived, .but the laud is still to remain private property, then certainly it is not wor...
News and Notes. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
News and Notes. A happy Chr stmas to all. * * * Pambula Annual Races 011 Monday and Tuesday. Good sport expected. # * * Candelo was walking about with its eyes shut on Thursday. The dust was lovely ! * * * Tenders are invited in this issue for £ a twelve mouths' lease of the Candelo I Parks. See advt. * * * ' Local storekeepers have a big stock of seasonable goods. There is no need i to import anything wanted. * * * Tiie Candelo Public School buildings are going to be repaired. Tenders are called. See advt. * * * We are pleased to report that Mr. W. P. Coman has now recovered from bis severe illness. * =* * ? .... Ax attractive display of Gents. Fashion Shirts and neckties, and Gents, new shaped felt and panama hats are selling readily at Murphy aud Collins'.* , ^ ^ ^ We are asked to announce that the time of service to be held in the Church of England at Kameruka on Xmfls morning will be 10 o'clock and not 11 as appears elsewhere. - A watchnight service will begin at 11.30 on New Y...
Australia. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
[?] It is the finest country in the world, N.S.W. part of it particularly. It is the chief wool-producing country in the world. Its frozen -meat, mutton and butter rank amongst the best that are procured. Its climate is unsurpassed, and one can go from a summer climate to a laud of snow iu a few hours. The city of Syduey takes first place iu the (Jomponwealth, and is destined to become tho third city in the world. Some of the richest mines in the world are in. Australia ; also some of the richest men, only we don't boast about it. Australia holds her own in sport, and the beauty of our girls is unquestioned. Sydney has the harbour. There are millions of acres of unten anted virgin lands, rich, yet profitless, because we havn't population enough to go round.
Candelo Rifle Club. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
; tffliaeMiiliite; . , t ? - ? ? ? i ' ' ? ^ ? ? ? ? ' ' _ The.- membei'S ' of'the' ab'ovS shot off a; handicap, tnatch: ;at's'lthe range 6ti' ; Saturday: last. -? ! S. MorbOu. pilt-''u'p' tlie possible off scratch aud 'won. ' The' ;scores were as 'under' M ??' ; 200y. 600y. Hac. Total S. Morton::: ; ?!': 35' '': 33 |( 'sbr.n' i; 68vl V. Collins r i'.-. '30':i- 37^ ? '- 6; ; ; 63 J. Boiler:;, = - - ?* , 30 - : ^ 24: ? I'i :6 '^O Porter 27 27 5 .-!''59 ' t. JvAyah:. .? :l .23: .19s. -o7- '? ! I. Spence 31 15 6 53 - W. Schick.;:,: -m. R. Eilis: ? , ? -:20s ? -19s.! ia-v . m!-- G.Ienn .... -21 ;.-..12v'»il5 '48 ii. O. Manns 17 13 15 45'' ? j. Byrnes 14 12' 15 41
Delphin Water Filters. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
Delpliin Water Filters. Good wholesome drinking 'water is one - of the most im portant things for the preservat ion of good health. All larger communities pay due regard to this principle of hygiene by se= curing a plentiful supply of good drinking water, often from a great distance. Where the construction of water work is not possible, or where the conditions of the soil generally exclude the chance of procuring supply by other means. The filtering cell is made of a recently invented artificial stone, which works exceedingly well, produces an abundance of filtered water, and removes from the water all contaminating substance. By simply brush = ing the surface of the filtering stone with a medium hard brush these impurities can be easily removed and the stone replaced. As a special precaution it is advisable to sterilize the stone once a week by boiling. Repeated bacteriological ex amination has shown that our filters do not only retain all organic matter, but work with the same exc...
Buddhism. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
BMhisi. Sasana Dhaja, the Buddhist monk, who is touring Australia on a mission from Burmah, speaking |ou the life and religion of a Buddhist tells us that 'When entering the ranks of the monks the Buddhist takes, among other vows, one of absolute volun tary poverty. He loses everything, even his haiiv clothes, and covering of every description, aud in place thereof receives a worthless, though sacred, yellow rote, which is made of many pieces of material, which adds to its wortlilessness, and which is dyed with fche aid of the bark of a particular kind of a tree which grows in every gully and on every hilltop throughout the greater portion of Burmah. He also foresakes relatives aud friends, and is not allowed to shake hands with women. If a monk's mother were to fall in a pit he would not be allowed under any consideration to help her out with his hands. He might, however, use a long stick so that his mother could help herself out. . The rnouk briefly traced the life story of Buddha...
Correspondence. We do not identify ourselves with tins opinions of correspondents.—Ed.] To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
£®rrespoii«e. We do not identify ourselves with the opinions of correspondents. — Ld.l To tbo Editor. & Sin, — Kindly allow me space iu your I valuable paper to defend myself, pound keeper, against the remarks made by Mr. Gordon, as recorded in the Bega Star, wherein he makes the statement 'that pound keepers seem to make their own fees, aud charse what they like. I would inform Mr. Gordon that all fees in couuectiou with my pound are fixed by the Impouuding Act with the exception of sustenance which is fixed by the Sbi.'e Council, uuder whose in spection I work. As for Mr. Gordou s remark 'that pound keepers books are blotched and erased, to defeat inspec tion' — my books are open for iuspection any time. Mr. Gordou further states ;hat pound keepers should be compelled :o give receipts so that the books could aot be altered, I for one would be very pleased if such was tbe case, the person then releasing stock would have to pay for them before they got the receipt. Mr. Gordo...
Sad Domestic Story. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
[?] Mrs. Smart, the lawful wife of the man who is now in the hands of the police of West Australia, speaking of her husband, said: — 'I did not want him to go away, because 1 had heard of so many men who had forgotten their homes in the excitement of goldseek ing, and many others who died unknown and uncared for ; but he would go. and when 1 saw his mind was set ou it, I placed no obstacles in his way. He is an Englishman. His name is Alex ander, not Alfred, and his age is 52. We were very happy here, and although we were,1 not |well off, we were very com fortable, for he was a steady, sober, industrious man, aud had constant employment. Ho was just a manual worker, but could turn his hand to anything. We had five children, but one died. My eldest sou is married and has a family ; one is in West Australia, another is away working for himself, and one (indicating a young man by her side) has always stuck to his mother. He is my sole support, and he is as good to rne no-v as his fathe...
Wedding. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
[?] A quite but pretty wedding was celebrated at 'Boseneath' on Wednes day night last, by the E.ev. J. H. Will coxson, Vicar of St. Mark's Church of England, Casino. The contracting parties were Rebecca 'Dolly' second daughter of Mr. aud Mrs. G. Robinson, ot ?'?Roseneath' Casino, and George Norman Thompson of'Braeside' Fairy Hill. The bride, who looked charming,' was given away by. her father. She was attended by three bridemaids Miss Maud Robinson, sister, and Messrs Vera and Rita Robinson, neices. After the ceremony, which ^was only attended by the relatives of the bride and bride groom, a sumptuous wedding breakfast wrs partaken of at 'Roseneath' Mr. and Mrs. Thompson left the same night for Lismore en route to Brisbane. The bride nnd bridegroom were the recipients of sorae very handsome presents which showed the high esteem in which they were held. We wish Mr. and Mrs. 1 bonison a long and happy married life. — Richmond River Times.
Napoleon's Gaoler. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
Nopifm's Gaoler. Hudson Lowe's treatment of Napoleou in the sad days of St. Helena was avenged iu many ways, but one of the -ways is, perhaps, not generally known, even if it is true. The Geneva Journal tells the story that Hudson Lowe, ?weary of defending himself, fled to Europe for a rest cure ir Switzerland and Savoy. He visited the grotto of Balme, then in charge of au old woman a Sardinian. The guardian escorted the English General over the grotto, then got him to sign in the visitors' book. A party of French visitors saw the name, and set on the persecutor of Napoleon, to hurl him into the torrent a hundred feet below the grotto. The ancient Sardinian caught a firm hold of the General, aud shrieked that she was r. sf onsible for the visitor's safety, and must be drowned with him. And the French party gallantly agreed not to jnurder the General, provided only that he humbly licked his name out of the book if. soiled. This the English Gene ral did — if these things be true, -
Electricity. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
Electrkil|. Ykt another triumph for electricity. It has supplanted riveting and soldering? especially in regard to joining together comparatively thin metal plates. The great advantage of electric welding is that the joints are of a perfectly homo geneous nature. When two pieces are to be welded together edgeways a heavy current is passed through the joint. Upon the welding temperature being attained the current is cut off, and the ?weld is then completed by applying a sudden increase of pressure. Articles such as shafts, hoops, metal tyres, rods of all sections, &c., are welded by this 2-rocess. As an example of what has beeu clone, a piece of shafting 2in. in diameter was welded together in 120 seconds. One of the chief advantages -which electricity-welded articles possesg is a smoother and more pleasing ap pearance, and, in the case of enamel ware, there are no projecting rivet-, heads from -which the enamel is likely to flake off.
Calling Cows bg Phonograph. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
€iiiii!§ cows s§ raro fr«pa. A city man who returned from a visit to a Richmond River Dairy farm tells some interesting facts about the labour saving appliances aud methods of two young Sydney fellows who are runn ing a dairy farm on the fertile North * Coast. It is just 12 mouths ago since the gentleman referred to visited the boys 011 their farm. They were then new &t the game, and resented the law of dairy farming which made it neces sary to turn out of bed an hour before daylight and go stumbling across the ploughed field and through the wet fern and scrub in search of the cows. They got very tired of these early j morning peregrinations, for the cow that had the bell on- was invariably laying in some secluded bellow, chew ing the cud of contentment, and the white one was generally sheltering behind the corn patch. Things were pretty slow, too, wliere the merry side of farm life was concerned, and the nights were long and lonely, so the boys sent to town for a phonograph...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
BOWEL COMPLAINTS IN CHIL DREN. The most successful medicine in use for bowel complaints in children is Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoes Remedy. It can always be depended upon to cure Dirrhoea and Dysentry. This preparation has beeu in constant use for nearly 40 years and has met with uniform success every wi 0.*u. Sold by all dealers in medicine.*
"Merry Christmas, Sir." [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
'M«rnj Ciiisfass, Sir.' ? 0 ? Bill Jokes and Tom Brown stayed awn}- from school two days before Christmas. Bill had the holiday to get green stiiff from the bush to decorate the Jones' hon«^, and Tom took the holiday aloug with him because it was good fun. iNext morning 13 ill went to school armed with a note from his mother, but poor Tom wore a long face as he thought of what, was iii store for him, The two boys discussed his probable fate at the hands of the master until Bill saw a way cut. ' Lend us a bit of chalk, Tom, and stoop down.' Tom wanted to know what for, but on Bill's assuriug him that doing as he was asked would save him the expected lickiug from the teacher, he obeyed. Bill chalked something on the shiny seat of his friend's pants, aud cautioned him against sitting down until he had his interview with the master. As expected, the latter called up the two boys at once. He accepted Bill's note, but as lom had no explanation of his absence to offer, he said ' stoop down...
To our Essayists. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 24 December 1910
T© m Bsipsts. The Essay Competition is now com pleted, and we have to congratulate all the young writers who have partici pated, and especially Misses Gertie Johnson aud Clarice Gorman, who are the winners of the first and second prizes respectively. A very high order of literary merit has been shown, and we venture to think that the youug essayists have been advantaged to a large degree by having interested themselves in the Children's Corner, and we hope they will still strive in the direction they have so ably started upon. \Vi* :in not pnrpnse continuing Kssny Co'- ;' Mtions, but tiie 'Children's Corner' will be continued as a feature of the Record, to which we cordially invite contributions from all children in the electorate on any subject they care to write upon, either as school exercises under the tuition of their teachers, or independ ently. These contributions will be treated by us as 'letters to the Editor,' and will be published according to the amount of space we can a...