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ON GOLDEN WINGS. CHAPTER XXI. GARTON COMES TO GRIEF. A southerly wind and a cloudy sky Proolaim it a hunting morning. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 29 January 1914
ON GOLDEN WINGS. _ 1 (By W. Howell Poole). I CHAPTER XXI. -GARTON COMES TO GRIEF. A southerly wiud and a cloudy sky Proclaim ifc a him tine moraine. Wo liave said that Arthur was 0011 stantiy haunted by strange and undefin able memories of the past. Not that he strove to put such memories from him. That were impossible, leva's pale face arose too constantly before him, creating an endless, &ad regret for the happy life denied him. Such memories were even with him now as ha strolled leisurely through the grounds of Lynwcod, to be awakened from his reverie by the gathering of a hunting-party in the avenue, which he had reluctantly pi-omised to attend, and therefore had 110 recourse but to hasten to the Manor to make some trifling al terations to his appearance. He had already visited an outlying cover in the early morning, accompanied by Charley Westerton, Lord Garton, and a few of bis own college-friends, who were gath ered together, at Sir Laurence's secret wish, to help dis...
MAKING THE BEST OF IT. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 29 January 1914
MAKING THE BEST OF IT. A lady employed a very ignorant Irish servant, who would not rise iti the morning-" at a. sufficiently early hour, so an alarm clock was bought and presented to her with the follow ing words:—'•You know, Bridget, that i require the fire lighted every morn- / ing by seven o'clock, but I cannot -get you to do it, so I have bought you-—, this alarm clock." Bridget examined the timepiece carefully, and after a few minutes' silence said, " Thank you, mum, it's very pretty. But fancy a thing like that being able to light a fire, mum."
ROOM FOR EXPERIENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 29 January 1914
ROOM FOR EXPERIENCE. A young woman who aspired to be a nurse applied to a doctor for a po sition iu his private nursing home. "Have you had any experience?" asked the man of medicine. "Experience," she cried. "I should think sol Two of my brothers p.'ay football, another has tried to)_ oross the channel in an aeroplane of his own make, mother is a suffragette, and father keeps a motor car. " A young man calls a sweetheart ot his llovenge, because she is sweet; and another calls his m!other-m-law De lay, because she is dangerous; and a South-end man calls his wife Fact, because she is a stubborn thing; and and a wife of a lawyer calls him Neces sity, because he knows no law; a New castle man calls his wifo Frailty, be cause Shakespeare says, "Frailty, thy name is womanand a Birmingham insurance agent calls his wife Honesty, because it's the best policy; and a Sydney man calls his wife Mary Jane, because that is her name; and a Liv erpool man calls his wife Darling, be cause that isn'...
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. A BAFFLED IMPOSTOR, OR, THE HEIR TO A DUKEDOM: A HUGE PERSONATION FRAUD. PART 8. CHAPTER XI. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 29 January 1914
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED, OR, THE HEIR TO A DUKEDOM : A HUGE PERSONATION FRAUD. 7 By S. W. Hopkins, Author of "On Four Brass Plates," etc., etc. PART 8. CHAPTER XI. Lord Chester, formerly known as Gerald Lovering, and- once an inmate for thirty days of the New York Penitentiary under the name of Henry Barnes, lounged in his luxuri ous rooms in the Albany, listlessly trying to pass a rainy afternoon without the bother of going out in the storm. It was weary work, for Lord Chester missed the companion ship that makes a' rainy day often the most enjoyable to a man who reads. Lord Chester knew nothing of books. He cared nothing' for them. Give him the real thing—life , in all its rosy voluptuousness ; the club, the drive, the gaming table, or the sweet hour with some temporary charmer. These were the elements that made Lord Chester's life a merry one ; made it worth living, in fact. "Can't stand it much longer," he said to himself. "Wonder if Brainerd is at the club ? Must get satisfaction o...
A DROP OF IRISH. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 29 January 1914
A DROP OP IRISH. An Englishman and an Irishman made a bet as to which could swim the longest. On the day of the race the Irishman came to the shore in a bath ing suit and a large satchel on his back. The Englishman asked what he had in his bag. "Provisions for three days," coolly answered Pat. "The bet's off," said the Englishman, as he handed Pat the money. A few days later he heard that Paddy couldn't swim a stroke." Success in any undertaking comes, not, to the man who idly waits for his great opportunity, but to him who seizes wnat-ovor opportunity comes
SOLVED THE DIFFICULTY. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
SOLVED THE DIFFICULTY. "No," said the old shoemaker, sternly, "I iviil not do it. Never have I sold anything by false representa tions. and I will not begin now." For a moment he was silent, and the shopman who stood before him could see that the better nature of •his employer was lighting strongly for the right. "No," said tbo old man again, tlI will not do it. It is an inferior grade of shoe, and I will never pass it off as anything- better. So just mark it 'A shoe fit for a Queen,' and put it in the window. A queen, you know, does not have to do'muoh walking.''-'
CHIVALRY REWARDED. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
CHIVALRY REWARDED. An old lady, laden with lier Christ mas shopping, was struggling along one of the main thoroughfares of a -large town on a Saturday evening. Suddenly, out of her bag, which had sprung open, rolled a shilling. A gen tleman who was passing, seeing her sorry plight, quickly and gallantly bent to recover' the coin and restore same to its owner. But, toi his astonishment, the old dame hurriedly planted a broad and ample foot over tire muddy shilling, while she exclaimed, in accents loud and triumphant— "No you don't my fino sir I I was one too many for you fi/iat? ftiine, wasn't I ?"
ON GOLDEN WINGS. CHAPTER XXII. "OUR WALTZ—MY LAST." [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
ON GOLDEN WINGS. i (By W. Howell Poole). CHAPTER XXII, "OUR WALTZ—MY LAST." ' ■ Thou hast bocn gathered into my : - - dark "ate, Too-muoh.—TTcmans. • Lynwood f■ i' liad not- known i'or many years such gay iestivitv. A lew days after the hunt ;i grand ball was at its herghfc. In the b:= uquoi - hull, adorned, with line old portraits sii lieavy oaken frames, e«:is1.:itiitir.g without om ission, and in siicc^s-ivc order, Liie pedi gree of the Adairs for many genera lions, with their inexorable motto, F.at Justitia ruat cneium, engraven i-acli on an oval plate of long oorrod d silver; and where, in days of agono, many a courtly gathering had assembled upon the eve of a tilt, after the sun had set upon some .valorous expu.it of arms; . or where many wero clandestinely con vened to decipher some feudal manoeu vre in those ancient days of chivalry there sat now, around-the sumptuously , furnished table, a brilliant assemblage " ^f the nineteenth oentus'-y, enjoying the hospitality of its p...
SO THEY MARRIED. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
SO THEY MA1UUED. They wero engaged. 1'erliaps lie re pented; perhaps lit) did it only for fun. Said lie "My darling Ethel, what would you say if I were to tell you that T cannot marry you?" "1 would say, my de-arest love, that T have a big brother who would make it warm for you, and that I h/ivo .souiut of the littio sweetheart billets doux that would makt it expensive for you, George, dear." "But, you know, I havon't said it, ' "I know you havon't, my pot." "So we'd" hotter get marriod, hadn't I we?" 1 "I think SO) my precwuB.."
Potato Spraying LIME-SULPHUR EXPERIMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
Potato Spraying LIME-SULPHUB EXPERIMENTS. In a report giving tlie results of to cent tests, the demonstration farm m New York State says it seems evident that lime-sulphur is not destined to take the place of Bordeaux mixture as a spray for potatoes, in spito of tho fact that it is cheaper and no doubt very convenient to use. Under more favorable conditions, in which late blight occurred earlier iu tho season and to a greater extent, the treatment with l;me-sulphur might have produced different results, but at present- is not promising. The lime-sulplrr proved harmless to the potato foliage as far as burning is concerned, but it proved to have a distinct dwarfing effect quite similar h> that noted in the previous -^.asori's ex periment. The lime-vulphus-al&o lock ed the beneficial ar stnoi'.Ia-./ve derived from the Bord-;':,-;- mixture, which preserved the loiiage, prolonged the life of tho plants, and thereby in creased the yield even in the partial absence of fungus dis...
TURF TOPICS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
TURF TOPICS. (By "Flemington.") Tasmania is not being so well patron ised as usual by Victorian ownors this season. A few Melbourne horses have crossed tho Straits, but the number horses expected to make the trip were Loch Amos and Sylvanmore, but both met with accidents which will keep them idle for the present. Jamea Miracle, to Launceston for the Gup, but Seobie has sent the imported mare, he probably does not think a great deal of her chance. Delphic has also gone to Launceston, and as the Island does not seem to be particularly strong in stayers just now the daughter of Bobiv dil might give a good account of her self. Mr. J. E. O'Brien, owner of Bera goon, Mult King and other equine cele brities, is undoubtedly one of fortune's favorites on the Turf. Mr. O'Brien won tho Challenge Stakes on Saturday with Golden Hop, and it limy be taken for granted thac the stable threw in for something more than the stake. Every thing Mr. O'Brien touches seems to turn out well. lie is only a co...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
i Nest to the Doctor COMES THE Opsnion, 1 A TESTIMONY TO 1 Buc!cingH:in Aveu'JC, Coburg, Vic., 3/4/12, CLEMENTS TONIC LTD. " I know Clements Tonic is used extensively by the profession, and nurses know its value and are seldom without it. Once a patient got very weak and low spirited, and I gave her. Clements Tonic,. A few doses made a change for the better, she rapidly be came bright and cheerfulr it gave her health and strength and soon put her on her feet again, which made her a firm believer in Clementfr Tonic, Since, I have given it to many patients with the same goccl results, I am at a loss to know how we, who look after the sick, could get on without that splendid medicine. (Signed) NURSE GARD." This Me&lt;lieine Is the best to be taken for C nati nation, Uric Acid in the Blood, Weak Kidneys, Indigestion, Low Spirits, fasck Headache. Loss of Sleep, m I'oor Appetite, Biliousness or Poor b-j Blood. Al. STORKS and CHUM1STS l| s«i,i, ir. m
PRESERVING EGGS—LIME v. WATERGLASS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
PRESERVING EGGS—LIME v. I WATERGLASS. Frank T. Shutt, chemist, of the Experimental Farm, Ottawa, writes:— "Fur the past fivo seasons we have oompared lime-water witli 'water-glass' solution, with the invariable result that the former preserves the eggs at least equally as well as the latter. Tak ing into consideration quality, llavour, aud appearance, we have adjudged the lime-water preserved eggs unsurpassed by any kept by the many and various methods that we have had under trial. We do not believo that eggs can be stored by any method and have the fla vour of the fresh-laid article—at least, that is our experience, and it is a large one. .11 you wish to add salt to the lime-water, do not use more than 1 lb to 10 gallons. Some of our re sults seejued to show that t'liis quantity was an improvement, but larger ni ounts most certainly affected the flavor of tlio egg. Use only fi'osh quicklime ; in making the lime-water. Keep the eggs covered with the solution. Good spring water will ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
THE Family Snicker RUPANYUP. M'Lean Bros,, (Late Butchers of Warracknabeal) BEG to announce to the residents of Rupanyup and District that the} have purchased the Butchering Business lately carried on by Mr W. J. DUXSOi? and trust'by strict attention to- business., and killing none but the best stock to merit the public patronage,. SMALL GOODS. FLtKSH DAILY A SPECIAL FY 'Phone £5. . Photography. fitted &lt;g. (Snow, Of Slinyip, Will visit R U P ^ N Y U Pj At Mibourae's Fruit Shop, Vain street, Fortnightly, commencing SATURDAY, DEO., Gth. Appointments and particulars from Milbourne's. - Every class of Work Executed. BOOTMAKING. Sam Torney. Begs to notify the Residents of KUAANYUP & DISTRICT That he' has started the business of Bootmaker & Repairer In the Premises lately occupied by Mr F. Bignell, MAIN STREET. RUPANYUP, Hand Sewn Work a Specialty. Charges Moderate. A TrialSelicited. ■ _ Satisfaction Guaranteed' FRUIT AND' GOjSt FECT f ONERY E, Milbourn© Desires...
THE FATIGUE POINT. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
THE FATSGUE POINT. .Nothing is so beneficial to a man or a woman ag to relax every muscle of the body, to lie or at least to sit with closed eyes for a short time every day. Many people cannot sleep, many can only spare a quarter of an hour lor this rest, but if these would make a point of taking just what they can they would soon find a marked difference in their health. A human being can work every day up to the point of fa tigue without feeling any the worse, in fact it may be said that hundreds would feel- infinitely better if they had to work to the fatigue point every i day of their lives. They would not then complain of loss of appetite or inability to sleep. But these ill ef fects, if they arise from want of work, also attack those who habitually pass the fatigue point. To rest before just getting tired is one of the very best means to prevent a breakdown. li mental or physical strain is continued, even a little too far for any consider able length of time, disastrous result...
THE Rupanyup Spectator, PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY EVEN To-day's Issue consists of 8 ages. THURSDAY, FEB., 5, 1914. NEWS AND NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
published " EVERY THURSDAY EVEN Torda.?,'s Issue,oondists of * 8. TtiUltiSDAY, JPiB.., £, 'nii-'. NEWS AND ROTES. '"'i a report;iWeivc'd'By tlie Ghfef;Sec ,i i :of 'ILUen^- (MujoiV'-S-mmeii5)has. riconialoijdc^-•the''t'xien^ioh:'of1'tbe^Tic lOi-uav directions. Xx'1 ji&r. bnin^t^ii^t ciyiily^debided/ Aby.i Jie-ivsp o.iva ; Ministries^ ^ Conference;' at Oyinieyj- Li the -Iaytlr' part of March. i he revenue coIlec>td. at the Custom . usb iu Xaiua/y 23 amounted to:— u.^nug', £i6,2j7/12/'l; State,. £324 12/(5-; : cOiitmg_ut, £534/9/j -pilotage, £187/8/2; wln.rfage,; £1005/0/6. Since the beginning of the grain sea son on D mb~i' 16 as many as 125,794 bags of wheat have been load ed at rar.uiio cotuivry stations as com p rtxl with 1,594,859 during the corres g iing period of 1912t13„ ' .^plication has been made by several ; T.winanian employers to the High ' C,.urt, for a writ of prohibition regard ing the recont award of the' Federal A .titration Count, in respect of. , the pla...
MELBOURNE LETTER [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
MELBOURN E LETTEP (From our Speoial Corrospnndont.) Discretion is often put into use to jreat ad vantage, and those who axe called on to use it require to be broad minded men of principle. An instance has jusii. been brought under notice where it could possibly have been exer cised by an officer of the Customs De partment, .wlio demanded the sum of &lt;i4,000 from the Victorian Government as payment of duty on a "borrowed .dredge.'' To the lay mind the thing is. preposterous, and one is forced to agree with Mr. Joseph Cook (the Prime Minister) who said:—"It opened my eyes when I saw it. I understand it is a matter of Customs law, but it seems to me to be a law which works some what harshly when a Government has to pay £4,000 duty on a dredge which it is only borrowing. Quite candidly, niy inclination will be to see if there is any corner in the law which can be discovered to the advantage of the bor rowing State. It' there is not such a corner to be found, J. suppose Mr. Wat...
The Benefit of Legumes [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
The Benefit of Legumes ... It j'b a well known fact that a vig orous leguminous crop such as peas or I clover enriches the land in nitrogen I and that another crop, say wheat or J oats, following in rotation will beneiu ; from tho nitrogen residues., Keccut investigations show, however, that uiy cereal may derive benefit from the '.e/ ume even when both are growing at -the same time. In the "Jour. Agr'c. Eci.," vol. 3, experi:;:«.nts are describ ed bearing this inu-rouce. Uat-s were grown in quartz s:md m -filial! pots placed in larger pots aJ.su iiiied with quartz sand, but growing peas. The ixiiier pots thus grow oai^ only and il e larger outer pots peas only, and in both cases ali the necessary piant io>l were added except nitrogen. The innei pots were of two kinds. Where thsy were of the ordinary porous pattern ;be oats grew vigorously. in the. ;atie case it. is believed that soluble nitrogen ous matters diffused througu the inner pot from the peas growing outiide. . Confirma...
MARKETS. WHEAT AND OTHER PRODUCE. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
MARKETS. WHEAT AND OTHER PRODUCE. Wheat.—TJh1 market in town lias shown a little firmer tone, though the position is somewhat irregular. Parcels are quoted at 3/0.} to 3/6J, while busi ness lias been dono for February , de livery at 3/7. Sinall lets on spot have : been sold at 3/G ex store, Farmers' lots are quoted 011 the basis of 3/5* ! to 3/6. | Flour.—Tlie association price for lo cal consumption is £'8/10/ delivered. Bran and Pollard.—The association price for bran is £4/10/ delivered, and that for pollard £'4/15/. Barley.—The market is linn. The demand is steady for good samples of both Knglisli and Cape malting. Prime Chevalier malting is quoted at 3/6, and good at 3/3 to 3/4, with a moderate turnover at 3/3. Prime Cape malting has changed hands at '2/2J, g(;cd being "worth 2/2, and pearling 2/ to 2/1. Oats.—.Business is quiet on spot. For forward delivery sellers predomin ate. Supplies aro coming t() hand fairly freely. Good to prime Algerian milling aro quoted at 1/(J to 1/...