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CHAPTER XXIX. THE LUCKY THIRD TIME. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
: LTAPThR' XXTX. " ":T LvcxrTmnnw Tn "I. ealled andtold-youro mother, Betty, ,that we. were comninir to see her and ;Ells this afternoon, and Mrs. Ross sent. her kind regards to you, Mountgomey, and told mo to tell you she would be peedto see you." 'tha ver~y; dind' oMrs. Ross; l always enjoy my visits to Ross Cottage. Your mother and Mihs Ella are so lively, Miss Bett .'" - "Yen l 'ad Betty. *"Uncle has asked them to.come and se" us eoou." ** Tey have promised to come next week and shtp a few days; so you must come and help us two suber- minded folks "to entertain them. -We shall be able to bar, our mustyiia evenings again, now Hugh Rtav is at Crag aide," said Sir Gerald. "That will be delightful: for we have missed Mr. Bevan. be was always so very good, helping us in our mu.ical entertain. mentu with his flue voice," answered his friend.. After lunch the party started on their way to Mashitan. Betty had become a irest.rate horeqwomau during the year that had departed since Glen ha...
THE BROKEN STRINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
THE BROKEN STRING. The following curious iidl lnit is ported, by the Paris 'orrespondent of the "Daily Telegraph" :-It may have been a strange and tragic coincidence. wSene will believe there wais more in it than that. . The husband of a Paris lady vJolinist,-himself a musician, :left for the front shortly afterinobilisationu His Christian name was-Remy. At part. lng he told his wife,_"If I.o under, I will try to' let you know directly, be fore the oflicial news reaches you." She scarcely played any music during his absence. But the, other day she took ,up her violin,. feeling. impelled to play one piece which he liked above all. She opened the case, and two strings-of the.: violin suddenly snapped, the D and E. "'Re ,and. Hi," she-;all at.-once thought. It was the warning lie bad said he woulul give.her., ~The next day :a.wti rOilicc telegrai iinformed her that her husband; Sergeant o nny. ,;had been killed in action.
Too Weak To Walk DUE TO WORM FEVER. RELIEF AFFORDED BY COMSTOCK'S "DEAD SHOT" WORM PELLETS. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
Too Weak To Walk DUE TO WORM FEVER. RELIEF AFFORDED BY COMSTOCK'S "DEAD CHOI!' WORM PELLETS. - "*My little gi 1. niw four and, a half years oLage, was suffering for over four: years," writes Mrs. F. ousu Pulo Weiss, of 96 Redfcrn - st., Redfern,. S'yd ne7, N.S.W. "Shoe appeared to have con sumption of.. the bowels, and I took her to the hos pita!, where they prover lb e d powders' waica i gave ner, ut mae not seem to do any good. I then discovered she had Worm Fever, and tried vari* ous medicines, which, although they caused her to pass some worms, only afforded temporary relief. One day ( received one of your books describ ing what Comstock's 'Dead Shot' -Worm Pellets had done for other children, and I straight away pro cured a racket. Aftcr the first dose the result was simply marvellous, the child passing hundreds of worms. This was four months ago, I have since continued the treatment and feel sure she is now practically rid of them. Whereas previously my daughter was very thin;...
FATHER AND SON CURED BY ZAM BUK. Spreading Eruptions on Face and Head. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
FATHER AND SON CURED BY ZAM BIUK. Spreading Eruptions on Face and Head. Mrs. M. Batterson, 19 Howard Street, Leederville, Perth, W. A., says :-" Nasty eruptions broke out on the face and hands of my little boy Edward. The places became inflamed and as sores began to form the dis ease spread in an alarming manner. We tried the usual chemists prepara tions, but they failed to check the outbreak. " Then having heard so much about Zam-Buk we decided to give it a trial. The first few applications of of Zaip-Buk subdued all the inflama tion and thoroughly cleansed the sores. Edward seemed to get so much comfort from the balm that we eagerly persevered with the treatment. Now, thanks to the continued use of Zam-Buk, every one of Edward's sores have been so thoroughly cleared away, that no trace of the disease is to be seen. " My husband, too, used Zam-Buk as an embrocation when he strained his back. The balm took away all the pain and soreness, and made him quite supple and strong again. Z...
A Shadowed Life CHAPTER V.—Continued. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
A hadoweLife CHAPTER V.-Continued. i "I do not offer one excuse for my conduct, Miss Wood, I v 1iav~e none; but perhaps when you hear the story of my youth and my wrongs, you may judge me mercifully. I must go back to the wrong done to my father l before me, in order that you may understand mine. ma My grandfather was a very wealthy man. He had but two children-my father, his eldest son, and my uncle Raymond, his second and best beloved. -His estate was not entailed, but my father, being the eldest was brought up to consider himself the heir. I cannot tell you how or why he and his father quarrelled, but they did 'so; and one day my father was turned ignominiously from Marston Manor, the home he had always thought would be his. The quarrel was a desper ate one, for the father snd son never met or spoke again. And when my graudfather died, he left the whole of his fortune to his second son Raymond; while to my. father, who had been brought up the heir, he did not leave one shilling. ...
MAILS CLOSE FOR Closing time of mails at Queanbeyan Post Office— [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
MAILS CLOSE FOR t Closing time ot mails at Quealibeyani Post Office Sydney, Melbourne, T.P.O7No. 1; T.P.O. 'No. 2, Cotilburn, Yass antd Bungendore, daily (Sunday- except ed) 8.40 p.m. Cooma, Nimmitabel, UdmeraIa, MichelagoIoWilliamsdale, and Roy alla, dailyt (Sundays excepted) 9.15 p.m- ?CI S.. Ainslie.,Gininderra, Hall Jeir, and Murruimbateman; Monday, Wed nesday and Friday, 6.30 'a.m. '(By coach); Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 8.40 p.m. (by train). Madura; 1Wdnesday, 8.30 a m.; Saturday, 9.30 a.m. Canberra and Duntroon; daily (Sunday excepted); 6.30 a.m. Tharwa, daily (Suiiday excepted) 6.30 a.m. Gudgeaby, Saturday, 6.30 a.m. Aipungula, St~tton` and Gundaroo, Tgt~ea'y, Tlrsday axdd SBatux&a @:. a~O t "m(by, coach); - ues'day~ Thursday and Saturday 8.40 p.m. (by train). Uriarra and Cotter Junction, Tues. day, Thursday and Saturday, 6.30 a m, Brindabella, Thursday and Satur day, 6.30 a.m. Burrs; Tuesday and Friday 6.30 a.m. (by, coach); Tuesday and Fri day, 0.15 p.m. (by tra...
Queanbeyan and District Mail Services. Time Table of the Arrival and Closing of Mails at the Queanbeyan Post Office. MAILS ARRIVE FROM Sydney, Melbourne, T.P.O. No. 1, [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
Queanbepan and District Nall 7Sernices. Time Table 'f the Ar ivkl and Cbos .In g of Mails at the ,Queaabeyan Post ,QF!* >MAILS' ARRIVE FROM .Sydney, Melbourne, T.PO. No. 1 T.P.O. No. 2, Goulburn, Bungendore and Yas4, Monday 5 M.m.; Tuesday to Saturday inclusive 5.30 a.m. Cooma, Nimmitabel, Umeralla, Michelago; ,Williamsdale, Royalla, Daily (Sunday' excepted) 9.35 p.m. Ainslie, Ginninderra, Hall, " Jeir, MUrrumbaternan, Tuesday, ThursjIay and Saturday 4.50 p.m. (By Coach). Monday 5 A.m.; Wednesday and Friday 5.30 A.m. (By Trai3). Majuraz Tuesday .4.50 p.m.0 Sat urday 10 A.m. Tharwa, Daily (Sunday excepted) 6.10 p.m. Gudgenby; Monday, 6.10 p.m. Canberra. and Duntroon, *.Daily (Sunday excepted) 6 p.m. Amungula; Sutton; - Gundaroo, Monday,, Wednesday and Triday, 1 p.m. (by coach); Tuesday,. Thurs. day and Saturday (By Train) 5.30 a.m. - Uriarra .and Cotter Junction; Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 6 p.m. Brindabella, 'Monday and Friday 6 p.m4 Bturja, Wednesday and Saturday' 4.30 p.m. (...
FOR WOMAN'S EYE. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
FOR WOMAN'S EYE. (By "Blue Bird.") A dainty pinafore dress of silk poplin sleeves and underskirt are of striped made with new pleated tunic. The sleeves and underskirt are of striped silk. Bordered materials are showing again, and a rather new idea is to use the actual bordering for the tight underslip of the skirt and the above tunic of plain mater lal, with a wide heat coming just to top of the border. A tunic effect can be simnulated too, if the bordered material be wide enough, by simply stitching a wide tuck along so that its lower edge overhangs the top of the border. In tailored suits there is a marked pre forence shown for military effects, braid, bugles, and brass buttons are all worn tremendously, in short anything that savours in the smallest degree of military wear becomes fashionable. The few cos tunics so far seen are made with smart little coats reaching just a few inches below the hips, the scams under the arm are cut slightly into the figure so as to show a curve at...
MINCED BEEF WITH TOMATO SAUCE. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
MINCED BEEF WITH TOMA O SAUCE. One pint of minced roast beef, one 'nepownful of onion juice, one pint of strained tomato, one teaspoonful of salt, sayenne pepper, one tablespoonful of butter. Chop the roast beef very fine. Pit, the strained tomato in a saucepan and add the butter. When hot, turn 'n the meat. Cook slowly twenty min. utes, then add salt, onion juice, and a little cayenne pepper. Serve ,'on squares of toast.
UNBRIDLED AMBITION. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
UNBRIDLED AMBITION. "'In the case of the Kaiser, we have a iiature exceptionally endowed, with in tellectual faculties enough to have made him a good officer or public servant if lie had been born, in. private life. But his childhood and youth. were passed In the intoxication of the Prussian triumphs of 1800 and 1870,. which turned his head, until, Teutonic pride was. cubed; in his brain, at the same time that will power degenerated to. such a degree that it was. not equal to restraining, the abnormal growth of unbridled ambition. "--Swiss scieitist, Dr. Neipp. ' - .
CITY BEAUTIFICATION. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
CITY BEAUTrJFICATION. "Wore St. Mary's other than a Cath olic Cathedral oven our Orange ifuns would have hailed-the suggested exchange of land-the Cathedral-street frontage for a scrap of-Phillip Park-with en thusiasmn, and the City Council would have -beea roundly denounced if: it had not favored an agreement that would make. beautiful an. ugly corner of 'the city. Suppose the bowling green, already in possession' of a slice of Phillip Park, had , wanted more of it---would there have been one voice raised lin protest? Suppose St. Mary's had been the Angl-' can Cathedral or a Methodist Conventicle would the "'Herald " and "Telegraph" have encouraged every. elownilsh bigot with an itch, for writing? '-''Cacoliou Pess."
THE DROUGHT. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
THE DROUGHT. There's 3 wind that blows out of the south in the drought, And we pray for the touch of his breath, When siroccos come forth from the north west ,and north, Or in dead calms of fever and death. With eyes 'glad and dim iwe should sing him a hymn, For depression and death are his foes, And he gives us new life for the bread winning strife-. Whien the glorious southerljr blows. -Henry Lawson.
EVOLUTION. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
EVOLUTION. " A war of nations such as is raging now, is the greatest force for change that the worlr knows. It not only changes the outlines of kingdoms and territories and the political importance if the Powers involved, it changes the entire social life of the people. It changes character, it alters the economic value and relative importance of the two sexes, and it will leave its indelible mark on all future generations and na tional History."-Mrs. Bellingham, in London "Daily >fail.,
EGGS IN TOMATO SAUCE. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
EGGS IN TOMATO SAUCE. One tablespoonful of butter, a cupful and a half of tomato, two saltspoonfuls of salt, sugar, one tablespoonful of flour, a pinch of soda, popper, five . eggs. Make a saueo of the butter, flour, the tomato whIch is rubbed throtigh,. a strainer, soda, salt, and a littlepepper I"and sugar. Cook five-minutes. Do in the five eggs, anid cook until the whole in firm, basting the. eggs aften with the sauce. Lift the eggs on tiquare; of toast, ard pour sauce around them.
WORST CHARACTERISTIC. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
WORST CITARACTERISTIU. "Snobbery should have a death-blow through the war, though the corpse will probably prove a lively one. Anyhow, just now our real nobility are in the trenches, and everyone feels that the House of Peers consists of those who risk their lives. It has really become grotesque to read of Lord This or Lady That, with the extraordinary prefix of *'The," which, by the by, is a German importation, whereas merit, strength, and personal unselfishness are the only things which count. If the war does this and nothing else, the gain will be gigantic, and we ought to be thainkful for even the smallest improvement in regard to one of our worst national weaknesses." Rer. Hugh Chapman, London.
WHERE WAS SANDY? [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
WHERE WAS SANDY P The following story, the chief actor in which is still alive, would seem to justify the term "canny" sometimes applied to the Scot. An old retired Fifeshire farmer was from time to time called on and ad vised to insure his house against fire by an agent who was familiarly known as "Sandy.,' The old man, however, met the agent's advances with "Na, nal" fol lowing by what he doubtless considered a clinching argument. "My hoose is na ganging on fire, mont" The unexpected, however, happened, and the neighaours were astonished to see the old man, instead of trying to put out the fire, running up and down the village street, shouting: "Whaus's that man Sandy, noo? Whaur's that insurance chap? It's terrible we can never get a-body when ye're needing 'im! - -
FORESIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and Queanbeyan Observer — 20 April 1915
FORESIGHT.. "Englishmen are now realisingd that it . showed considerable foresight on the part of the Government. to allow Sir Ernest Shackleton to start on his: ex pedition, although- the war- had broken out, for. it is just possible that when peace is sued for,.we shall allow 'Great' Britain to retain a piece .of land in~the South Pole region to prevenit her being entirely blotted out " from. the b map of the world."-Anonymous. - o