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Church Services. SUNDAY, July 26, 1914. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 23 July 1914
Church Services. Sunday, July 26,, 1914. Church of England — Banyena at 11 a.ru.f Burreieo 3 p.ui , and 11 u panyup, 7 p.m. Rev. H. A. Hayden. Presbyterian Church..— Marnoo, 11 aju., Rupanyup, 3 p.m. Rev. E. H. McLean Shugg, B.A~ Methodist Church.—Rupauyup at 11 a.io., Mr Loats; at 7, p.m. Rev. Allsop ; Lallat 1 1 \ r Chappie; Ban yena 3 p.m, Mr (. hapmaji ^ Marnoo at 3 hev. Allsop.
BALLOT RE BOOTHS. Publican's and Temperance Booths Win by 10 Votes. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 23 July 1914
BALLOT RE BOOTHS. Publican's and Temperance Booths Win by 10 Votes. Mr J. Loats: In speaking on this matter, Mr President, if I am out of order, pull me up'. But, according to my reading of the rules, it is open to anyone to move that the ballot be null and void. He moved, seconded by Mr A. Ohappler that the ballot, as it is recorded to-day, be the final for 1914. —Carried. Mr A. Chappie : I would -like to know what constitutes an informal vote ? . The Secretary : Where the inten tion is clear, the vote should be taken. Messrs E. Morgan, Lawrence, J.. Graham and Pearson were appointed scrutineers. | 1 he ballot was then counted, and resulted as follows :—For publican's and temperance booths, 59 ; temper ance booth only. 49 , informal, 2. The secretary said 17 papers sent out were not returned. The president then announced the ballot in favor of the publican's and temperance booths M r J. T. Sweetman r As one of the leaders of the temperance party, he desired to say that as a party t...
MOTION ON NOTICE [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 23 July 1914
O MOTION ON NOTICE* By Mr J. Loats— " That, seeing that the question of the booth at the show has become a live one, and each party may seek to attain the as cendant at any timo,. this society deter mines that in order to decide the question, a ballot of the financial members may bo taken whenever decided upon by the com mittee, provided that the party making the application pay a sum of money sufficient to cover the cost of printing the ballot papers, postage, aad remuneration to.secre tary, such sum to be decided by this meet ing. The president of the society not to receive a motion for a ballot till the sum fixed has been paid iuto his hand I* r Loats, in moving his motion, said his reason in doing so was that he and the temperance party, to which he belonged, did not think it was a fair thing that the society should be put to the expense of these continued ballots in connection with the booths. As it stands now a man, or a party, may throw the society into the expense of a ballo...
DRYING OFF COWS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 23 July 1914
DRYIiNG OFF COWS ihere is ;i •general agreement- us to l the desirability of allowing a cow a period of re.'jti by drying oif the milk during the closing days of gestation, but the question is: For how long'? Wnhm reas on, t-iio cow should be milic ed as soon -as. possible, and especially is this tlia case with young heifers. This is called inculcating tue milking habit, and Uie best experience goes to show that, as tho cow is treated one year, she expects xo be treated again. Further, the dairy farmer needs to get tho greatest amount of profit in tho _ le;/st possibio time, and at 'he minimum cost. A rest from milk ing is. of course for the benelit, of the cow, mud of the yield after calving, in the case of a poor milker, there is no diliicuL y about fixing the period during which she should, be dry, as she simply goes dry herself, generally too soon, for her owner, and some will take as much as three months' rest, or only yield in response o generous feeding a quantity of milk tha...
POULTRY NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 23 July 1914
POULTRY NOTES. (Jhiukenpox and croup are generally in evidence, either singly or in asso cia'ion, a-fc tliis time of year. Both -ore of bacterial origin. Cliickonpox j is due to a microscopic fungus, which I seems to be widely distributed, and at all times of the year, under cer >ain eiinmtic conditions. Probahl.v. • he spores are dust borne—that is to say, they are blown from place to place with dr.st, etc. Any puncar.v of the skin, such as results from co. act with v.ire-ne ting, bites of flio-. or mosquitoes, are entrance points for the spores, which soon grow, and in time form .he pustults, or so-called wants. A sharp loukou i should al - ways be maintained, and at the first sign the suspcc should be isolated. The flock may have Epsom sal s >twitv a week—at the rate of one ounce I'm every 20 adults. This may be d:s solved1 and added to the drinking w:. "ter, or, better still, added to the s:-fi food (mash), in the morning, TI:« patient- should' have condj,- face. &...
AGRICULTURAL ITEMS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 23 July 1914
AGRICULTURAL ITEM'S. A.-eo.uing io iffkiil reports as co-ths profitabe breeding oi' cattle on 'no coast of Alaska. Gallow.iys have bee": found'.much the best cs.-i Je for tha■: region. They are hardy, good ''luist lers" for sustenance, and are pro ee ted by 'heir long ioa'ts vrcm the cold. Naturally excellent beef caitle. as they are regarded by (the local breeder, nhe latter are making an attempt 1)3" experiments in secure a strain which, will prove good milk ers, and provide Alaska with an ani mal which- mee'is both requirements. In consequence ol' a prolonged drought* in the Bahia Banca district of Argentina, the crop of wheat on neary 2,000.000 acres is repor.ed to have. bee:! lost, in consequence of whiclr a great number of lie small farmers, men almost devoid of capit al, have been ruined and have- aban doned their Jand; while others are appeaing lo the national and pro vincial governments for assistance. The whole crop in the country, al though on a. grea >ly increased are...
BUDDING SEED POTATOES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 23 July 1914
BUDDING SEED POTATOES. • Tile, subjoined paper, upon a sub- , iect of considerable interest to po ato growers is hy Mr Itussell Kidd, of • Inverinay, Tasmania, whose success is' the raising of a valuable new variety ; of potato has already been describ-; ed and illustrated in the Leader. Mr; Kidd says the fallowing remarks are •• based upon a few years practical ex-. perience, and are given in the hopo. hat they may have a season or two, of wasted effort on the pa.r.t of those farmers, who are go ahead enough to givo the new sys em a ft rial*. The old style of preparing potatoes inten ded for seed is being superseded by a new one, to which the .erm "sprout ing." has been applied. For several reasons, ho thinks, it would be better to describe the sys'em. by the word "budding." This name is as true as .to fac". and avoids any confusion with another and most reprehensible practise which is also called "sprout ing." • In tli is hitter case, where cos ly seed potatoes of a new variety ar...
UP-TO-DATE DAIRYING. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 23 July 1914
UP-TO-DATE DAIRYING. A correspondent writes:—"One of the most modern and convenient dair ies in 'the Yv'aikato is that belonging dso Mr. H. D. Bedford, of To Kowhai on tiie Waipa Flats. * Mr. Bedford's whole yard, as well as the cow shed, :s concreted throughout. In regard to drainage, a- really fino system ob tains. By a series of surface clian nellings, tho- drainage from the yard and sheds is gravitated in o a. sink la the lower end of tlio yard. Here, the solids settle, and tiio liquids are let off ihrough an earthenware pipe down into a tank-dray, which stands in a hollow some distance from the yards. By this means tho proprie-> or is able to manure his land with the best of all manures—liquid manure. Every day tho contents of the tank are sprinkled over tho land. In tlio milking shed a Lawrence Kennedy machine is a-ttached to sixteen bails, and by a simple arrangement, the at tendant has merely to pull a cord in order tb simultaneously release tho bails and open the outlet ...
MELBOURNE LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 23 July 1914
MELBOURNE LETTER. (From our Special Correspondent.) familiarity breefts con empt with the most formidable dangers. There is something more than passing s range in the, difference' df the attitude we have towards the latest smail-pox scare ass compared with-tha. with which we viivocd a; somewiuit -siiiiilar set of cir ciimstanccs'12 months ago. Then we were pauic-str-ckei!; liow we are suj.i'em'.ly indifferent. Aud . truth. to tell,' there is more-reason for being apprehensive now than there was when we qi-uOed work n'.td pleasure and tore each other's clothes 'and fought to gef vaccinated. There is "no possible probable shadow of doubt whatever" as the" Grand Inquisitor 1ms i in the "Gondoliers," that the Sydney holiday maker who. has developed small pox since his return to his own city of crime-waves and chronic uncleanness, had much wider scope for disseminat ing the- disease in Melbourne than had the woman who, a year ago. created a memorable scare. She was promptly secured, and ...
OUR NAVAL UNIFORM. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
OUR NAVAL UNIFORM. It is started that, for the fixing of a uniform dresG, for ihe Navy, we are ndebtcd to the admirals of George II. Meeting one day at their club, these heroes resolved "'that a uniform dress is useful and necessary for commission ed officers, agreeable to the practice of other nations." Barrow's "Life of Howe" tells us that Admiral Forbes, who was deputed to convey this reso lution to the Duke of Bedford, then First Lord of the Admiralty, on being asked to choose a uniform, said, "One with red and blue, or blue and red, as ■these are the national colours." "No," replied his Grace, "the King has set Jed it otherwise. He saw my Duch ess riding in the Park a few days ago in a habit of blue faced with white, which took the fancy of his Majesty, and ho has ordered it as the uniform of the Royal Navy." Anda surely enough, in 1748 the colours of .he Duchess of Bedford were sported by ,ur naval men.
GETTING EVEN. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
GETTING EVEN. "No, I don't believe ill expensive practical jokes/' said a Sail Francisco business man, "except by way of re taliation." "Now last year I received a telegram li-om a friend who was travelling in Italy. It came 'colleot' and cost me seven dollars; arid when I opened it all I read was, 'Thank you, I am well.' "Then I sallied forth and sought nie out a cobble-stone—a nice, large cobble stone weighing about eleven pounds; And I wrapped it in oxcelsior, pink cotton and. white paper; and I boxed it up in a handsome box; and I sent it by express, 'collect' to my face ious iriend far across the bounding billows; "And when he had paid ins little fifteen dollars, and had opened ithe box in St. Petersburg, if I remember right-1 ly, be found in addition to the pre cious contents a note from me that explained, 'This is the load that rolled off my heart on receipt of the news of your good health.' "
WOMEN'S INTERESTS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
WOMEN'S. IN-TEIESTS. (By "Ambrosiue.'-) This is marmalade season. Most housewives prefer the home-made va rieties in spite of the good quality pi the manufactured preserve. Many young housekeepers refrain from laying ill a store of marmalade, erroneously, labouring under the delu sion that it is "such an undertaking." As a matter of fact, given a good recipe plus common sense, the process is quite simple, the only tedious part of the operation being he slicing of the oranges. There are many kinds ot marmalade and several recipes for mak ing these. , The following recipes are very reli able, and are given specially for the readers of this column. Marmale (No. 1) : Ingredients—21b. Seville oranges, 2 lemons, 81b loaf'su gar, 22 teacupfuls water. Method: Take a large bowl aud a small basin. Quarter the oranges. Remove the pips and the stringy bits, and place inese in the small basin with two tea cupfuls of water. Before proceeding to cut up the oranges in hue shreds .squeeze out the ju...
THE MASTER PASSION. CHAPTER IX. A BREAKING HEART. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
THE MASTER PASSION, CHAPTER IX. A BREAKING HEART. Captain Beresford was not so much occupied with his own success, as to bo unable to notice the doings of other people? His mind was much exercised during dinner by Ida Hamilton's ex , oessive pallor. What was it that had banished, every scrap of. colour from.her cheeks, which, had been blooming a'sr' bright , as any wild-roses they passed in the hedges? Had anything nappened ■when his back was turned? Deverei was with.her all the time, and he look ed serenely happy, wiiicli forbade the idea of a quarrel. There had been no acoident to try her nerves, and the contents- of the post-bag could have - had. nothing to do with it, for she had looked as white as a sheet in .the car riage, when the letters were securely sealed up in the mail. After dinner, as soon as the gentle man came into the drawing-room, which .they did after a very short interval at Belton, his eyes roamed round the room in search of Ida. She was seated by Lady Wilbraham...
RIDDLES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
RIDDLES. What is the best material for aero pluning?—Fly paper. How doth the little bee dispose of its honey?—Sells it. What' nation is nioit likely to win in tlie end?—Determination. Wli.^t lettor of the alphabet is neces sary to make a shoe?—The last. Wliy did Noah object to the le'ter "d"_?—Because it made the ark dark. What is worse than raining cats and dogs on a stormy night?—Hailing taxi cabs. What is it -hat lias a woiuh, but never speaks, and a bed but never lies in it?—A river. The* beginning of eternity, the end of time and space, and the beginning of every end. and the beginning and the end of every place?—The letter E. Why are Uie Marys the most amiable of their sex?—Because they can al ways be molly-fied. Kolil-rabi as a crop lias not been taken up as irb deserves to be. It is adapted, to stiff clays which are not suitable for ordinary turnips, and is very resistant to drought. In fact, in hot, dry seasons, with a good braird the plant does well,
VARIOUS SOILS AND HOW TO TREAT THEM. CLAY, SANDY AND LOAMY. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
VARIOUS SOILS AND HOW TO TREAT THEM. CLAY. SANDY AND LOAMY. Before dealing fully with the mat ter, we wish to make a little explana tion of what to many may not ba per fectly clear—this m relation to the words "acidity" and "sour," used by us and otfhers wlien .writing about so'-ls. When we say remove the sourness or acidity, we mean one and the Bame thing, for sourness is more often than not due to the over-aoidity of the soil. Often when we talk of acidity we are told that it is necessary to have acid ity in the soil. This we are well aware of; but wnen there is too much of it the soil is poisoned or sour; hence the application of a different acid or solvent 10 correct this fault. When the case is severe we advo | cate drastic treatment such as liming to water logged country (after drain I ing, of course) or to stiff, adhesive ciay land, as well as to soils that are overcharged with organic or vegetable matter. Over-acidity or sourness prevents tho natural ferment or decay of 'thi...
COURSING. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
COURSING, The champion meet of the1 Rupan yup Coursing L'lub, to have been held, yesterday, was postponed on Monday last-r the date fixed for entries to be received,- on account of the hardness of the " going," and the champion meet will now be held on Wednesday, 19th August. The very welcome break in the weather on Tuesday, how ever,. resolved the ' doggy" men to run off a small stake at once, as a number of dogs were spoiling for a course. It was decided to run off a 16 all-aged stake at £1 Is ^to-morrow (Friday), and the stake filled on Wed nesday,
RULES FOR WIVES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
RULES FOR WIVES. Apropos of Iier visit to America, the folio wing philosophical decalogue is oi special interest as revealing tho atti tudo taken by Mme. Georgette Lab lauce Maeterlinck, wife of the Bel gian Shakespeare, toward t-lio wifely at.iies of women: 1. Ilomcmber always thai tho true wife is the inseparable half of the only complete human unit, in which two small and imperfect individualities huve become merged into a largo and perfect one. 2. Each half of tho wedded whole retains special functons; yours are to discern, to anticipate, to yield, to cheer, to soothe—and thus to streng then. Never u-ust ito hirelings the essen tials of your husband's physical weil ne.ng; understand and frequently prac j tico the art of selecting and preparing ! his food. 4. Be sure each day that lu's gar ments are whole, clean., and suited to the season. 5. Constitute yourself an infallible barometer, whereby to forecast and render harmless those elecrical distur bances peculiar to the married ...
THE GUN. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
THE GUN, The first shoot of th8 Rupanyup Gun CI ub took place on Saturday last. There was a good attendance of sports men, and as upwards of 600 lively sparrows were trapped, a good after noon's sport was had. In the eight bird match (on points) for the £3 3s trophy, Mr T. 'Kenzie was success ful with 23 points out of a possible 24, grassing 7 birds out of the 8 with the first barrel. Bloomer was second with 22 points. Sweepstakes filled in the remainder of the afternoon.