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USES OF RAW POTATO. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
USES OF RAW POTATO. Raw potato is a thing useful in many ways. If one he cut in two and rubbed weil over a tan or white sio%, not only does it clean the leather, bht it allows of the shoe being inked black, if tbhis chanoe is needed. It will help the blacking to take where it would not otherwise take evenly. Potato parings, if put into the water with decanters and lbttles that have bocome:stained, will help to remove these mnarks. The parings must be taken from the raw potato, of course, and well shaken abgat in thoe tttle. A slice of raw potato will clean a pen that has becomec dirty with ink and rust; and the water in which potatoes are hoiled is a- good preventative fai vermin on plants. It does not hurt the bhids ar leaves in the least, and should be poureda slowly and carefully over them.
DANGERS OF WHITE BREAD. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
DANGERS OF WHITE BREAD. 'Dr. Monteuunis has issued a work, "White Bread: Its Dangers and the Remedy, Natural Bread." The work is the beginning 'S a campaign in France against white -bread. Thp book develops the idea that white bread is a scientific error, and consequently a source of ruin. Professor Letulle, in his impressive preface, points out that the study of this great problem of our time is the duty of everyone, for it is ti question of national health and fortune. Exact analyses-and figures, soientific data on the role of minerals, soluble ferments, and the.value of liv ing.corn exptain Lpw white bread is an improtant factor, not only of constipa tion, appendicitis, and maladies of the digestive track, but of alcoholism, tu berculosis, in a word, of the degenera tion of the race.
IT COUNTED WITH HER. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
IT COUNTED WITH HER. - Paderewski arrired ill a small tcwn. abhot neon one day and decided to take a walk in the aftcrnoon. While strolling along he heard a piano, and, following the sound, cams to a house on which was a sign reading: '"Miss .Jones. Piano lessons 26 Clnts per hour." Pausing to listen he hieard the ysouag woman trying to play one of Chopin'r norturnes, and not succeeding very well. - " Paderewski walked up to the hoese nod knocked. Miss ,Jones came to tl. door and recognised him at once. De lighted, she invited him in and he sat ddwln and played the nocturne as only Paderewaski can, afterwards spending an hour in correctine her mistakes. Miss .Jones thanked ?im and he de parted. usome months afterwards he~returned to the town, and again took the seme le soon ckm. to tlme home of Miss Jones, and, looking at the sign, he - read: "Miss Jones. Phmno lesson $1.00 a. hoe- (Pupil of Paderewski.)"
IS ROMANCE POSSIBLE NOW ? [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
IS ROMANCE POSSIBLE NOW? Miss E. Tennyson. Jesse, the-author of "The Milkly Way," a novel-much 'road ,in England just now, gave as answer to an interviewer, tlhe answer of the best type of modern woman, denying that romance should be ?su fined merely to love in its narrow sense. "Why," said she, "surely this country that has produced flying is ro romantic as any there has been." But the interviewer persisted in regarding the word as firmly linked with "love. ' Romance, as implying glamour, hjw ever, Miss.Jessie hates. -"Glamour admits no faults. It is illusion. it idealises a man,?ad when the fact is realised that there are heaps of shortcomings in him !ov'e flies, for it-was given to somebody who never' existed. "The twentieth century is :analytical and not romantic in love," continu.i Miss Tennyson Jesse, and-a good thing, too.- it saves itself so ztany blunders and so, much'pain.- I wish the pren~p tial period were made less of in a girl's mind by her elders than it is. Why shoul...
WOMEN DENTIST AT £2000 A YEAR. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
WOMEN DENTISTS AT £2000 A YEAR. IEngland has at least one professiojn for women that is not overcrowd..,d, -ud that is dentistry. Women, so ready to enter medicine, are, strangely enough, little represented here, said Mtiss L. M. Brooks, Secretary and War den of the London School of Medicine for Women.. "We have only live girl students for the dentistry course at present. Lait year the number was three, and the previous year two. Prior to that there was a gap of some years without any students at all. "Looking. at the thing from a buai ness point of view, it is a splendid investment for parents of girls. . The course extends over four years,,and the joint fees amount in all to £180. The studies are pursued at this school and at the National Dental Hospital in Great Portland street. " At the end of four years' when they become registered dental practitioners, their incomes should easily equal tnose of the average male dentist, which ranges from £00( to £2,000 a year. ' The existence ...
A BRIGHT OUT-LOOK. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
A BRIGHT OUIr-LOOK. If anything were wanted to point to the success of this district no more tangible reason could be given than that of the valuable prizes given at the Seymour show and the big stakes that are run for at Av enel and Seymour races. Such· alarge expenditure could not be undertaken were it not that the town and district is in a flourishing and prosperous condition. This means that thle people who are settled on the land are prospering, and when they are In the ascendant and doing well, every other industry must benefit in a proportionate ratio. 0ne has also to look at the fine church buildings in-Avenel, when he will be convinced that there is great wealth in the district, other wise these edifices could never have been erected. Then, again, the prizes given at the Seymour~ A. and P. Show are, another sure indi cation that there is great wealth in the district, and what is more that it is dispensed with a liberal hand. Surely the people whose lot is cast in such a pro...
"SHOPPING." [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
",SHOPPING'.', From Berlin comes a statement that an unfortunate shopkeeper who charged a lady sixpence for-the troublo she had given .when she. had tried on many. hats and then left without making a purchase has been sent to -prison- as guilty of '' extortion. "This suggests the ethics of the subject of shopping as it is carried on in England. A. writer -in a contemporary makes out a good case for tradcuimen and assistants against the inconsiderate and troublesome cuns toener. • Two departments:of tho'modern shop are especially victimised, he says. One is that of gloves, where. the shopman experiences the difticulty from, dual causes..First is the insensate demand for a very cheap glove, which has made one "and olevenpnce a kind of atan dtard price that many will not exceed, with the result that they are -made of inferior skins allied with imperfect workumanship. The other is the foolish wish to wear a very small size, which leads the woman who should ask for an honest seecn to com...
HOW THE WORLD IS FILLING UP. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
HOW 'THE WORLD IS FILLING UP. Most people do not realise how the world is tilling up now, and al.hotga ao hlear oi llilllOlls ot acre of land still uioccipieLd, yet the pupulatioa is- press ins already on the lood supply. Pro batly trio population new Is ten tmnes greater than 1it was, say, at the, tiie of tho ŽNosrlain conquest, but i s 18 increasing in geonietrloal ratio, and the production ol toed is-not increas l?.g accordingly. 0\e are, as a matter or tacti appioaeldilg tile limit of toed produotion. 'Twenty years ago, when •"tie depression" was at the 0orst, i great deal of wheat was sold at under SOl/ per quarter. It has been rising ever silice, and although it is not muci over 301/ still it touciied 40/ last aut umth. We have the exnmpip of the United States, which is actually now imiporting food, and where the popula-. lation has made up on the food pro duction. Thirty or forty years ago the reverse was the case, and we were drowned out in this country by Am erican produce"...
How a Serjeant was had [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
How a Serjeant was had A really dashing rascal giving the name of Frank Mouran, was trapped last week at .Wangaratta by the police, and sentenced to three months imprisonment for issuing valueless Savings Bank or ders. The authorities now find the prisoner is an old criminal with half-a-dozen aliases, and, as show_ ing what a brazen character he is. he some time ago visited a Goul bourn Valley town,'cal!ed upon the serjeant of police there and intro duced himself as Revenue Detective Burvett (a relative of the well known detective of that name.) He said he wanted to catch a man seven or eight miles from the town for sly-grog selling, and indnced the sergeant to hire a buggy and drive him to the suspect's house. On the way out he borrowed 5s from the serjeant to purchase liquor (as the law required). The visit was entirely successful, and .ample evidence was obtained for several charges of sly grog selling. The sergeant drove him back to the town, and when leaving arranged for seuera...
CHAFFEUR'S "JOY RIDES." [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
CHAFFEUR'S '"JOY RIDES." A ch.auffeur's "joy rides" with girls in his employer's motor-car were de scribed lat \Vest London recently, rhon Stanley Erncst Wood pleaded guilty to stealing 30 gallons of petrol bclongni g to his employer, Mr. Last Smith. Whou arrested, Wood was stated to have sail "'II as sorry. I havo nlade up. mlly msindl to go straight. I know I serve-l him very dlirty. Mr. Last Shmith is the best msaster 1 ever Ihad. I don't suppose I shall lied" another like him." Conusel for the prosecution said that Wood hadssl been trealed b' Mtr. Last Smitith with extraorsdinary forbearaoec so:d kindness, lie had been consistent ly robbing his employer of petrol, which ho obtainod on Mr. L'lst Smith's ac count from :a garage; aod had 0sed thu? petrol ins indulging in "'joy rides." Evi slence could be called, if necessary, said counsel, to pruve that Wood gave for a paymnient of Is. lessons in Inotor-driting in his employer's ear to another man, that lie had often driven in the ...
WOMAN CONDEMNS SMOKING. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
WoMANj CONDEMNS: SMOKING;, "I haven't 'nuch.-patienco with the people who object to smoking, because it is 'unladylike,' " (sayas a London writdr.) "Cycling for women was 'unladylike' not very long aego; so w as tho wearing of tailorinado coats and skirtsl For a ,good many years, the 'nice girl', hover waltzed. She only danced polkas, quadrilcs, and so on, and left waltzing to the kind of peo ple who did bunny hugs and turkey trots-a season or two back. What you call 'unladylik'. really depends very much oe the year in which *$ou were born.'' T'he writer thmen goes on to state, her real reason for disliking smoking, because when strong muon wish to gt into the pink of condition--boxers, foot ballers. andu forth-they near!y alwas give up smoking. "Well, I think they ought to knew hlmat they ai:e doing. I think that a ha'bit whichr, colefessely, doesn't help to huill up time organism of a football champion is more thin, likely to do doownright harmi to the iufinitely more delilate str...
SLEEP FOR THE CHILD. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
SLEEP FOR THE CHILD.. A healthy child.for the' hirot two monlths or so spends most of its time asleep. Atefr that f baby shoulhl have at least two hlours slditp ill the foreoooo, aod ione hour iln the a'teroollOO, alld it is quite possible to tciich ahlost ally in f'ont to adopt thiis as : regular habit. Ev-cn to the ago .of foor or live years a child should hatve one hoor of sleep, or at least iest in bed, before its diia iler, aoll it shoolhl beplnt to bhd at six or seven io the evening, and loft undis torbedl for twelve or fourteen hours. Up to the lifteenth year most young people reqhire ten hlours, and till the twentieth year, nine homas. After that age every on0 finds out ho- mch he or she rc cquires, though ao a gonergal rule six or eight bours are nccossary. Eight hours' sleep will prevent Ilore nervous de raglle?nllllt ill wolnon than anly mIsodi clse cn core. ]uoring growth there ,unst ie ample sleep if the brain is to levelop to its foil exteot, and the lelarc miervous, e...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
*DENTISTRY.; F. EDMUND OATEN. (iLsorded by Dental Board, Vie.) AI-AY be CONSULTED st his Pbhr jVi macy with respect to DENTISTRY .nd All its Branches. Heery Day, Wadneeday excepted. * And at AVENEL on EVERY TUESDAY. RESIDENT DENTIST. * C..MEREDITH HALL, SURGEON DENTIST, PRAWOOL ROAD, SEYMOUR, Qualifid under the Dental Board of Vtcti rsa, N.SW. and Tasmania. JTAS 'Jened a DENTAL Establish ment, fitted op with all the Latest Appliancee, at the Residence lately occupied by Mr Hunter, and may be Cousuited DAILY on all the branches of tuie profession. Crown and Bridge Work, GoldFillings, oGld Inlays. Porcelain Inlays. Artificial Teeth a Specialy, perfect fit and durability guaranteed. Mel. bourne Price.. Absolutely PaInless Extractions. * All work done on the premises st the shortest notice. / Mr G. M. ALLEN, DENTAL SURGEON, .Graduate Aust. College Dent. (Abfliated Melbourne Universlty.) ]/ AY be consulted at Stribling's fluildings, Binnep Street, on all branches of Dentistry. Patients w...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
TH-IE PEOPLE'S CASH STORE STATION STREET, SEYMOUR, SH. RUSSELL,L HAS JUST RECEIVBD A LARGE -CONSIGNMENT of GLASSWARE, and is SLAUGHTERING the.PRICES of EVERY LINE for the XMAS SEASON. Here are a Few of the Prices: Covered Butter Basins," Sd each 9iu. Glass Fruit Stands, Is 2d. Do Sugar "do, with handles, lOd 5in. HiTndled Sweets, 5d 4: "4i Glass Dishes, 3d Celery Bowls, 10d 6in . do .'5d Sin. Compo rts,. is 7in. do 9d .-9s.:. do . Is6d . - i -do' 'i l ilin. do . 2s3d '. -o.- '.I ..? . ',, -/ Pepper and Salt-Shal~ers,, :Celluloid Sin. do do. is Sd ' i6ni. Glass Pieserve Dls~es:K?,'?c?: ,: Those are all very. Nice Designs. Don't miss the opportunity that -will never occur again. (LATE P. R. HAUGH). : General Storekeeper, Ironmongbcer, 'lTimber Merchant, Produce Merchant. Grocery, : Crockery, Chaff, Bran, Pollard, &c., &C. . White Lead, Oils, Paints, Wall Papers, Spouting, Ridging, Down Pipes. ..: ::,.I '..'...- - SP..IP Bes ::Brands, Best (Quality, Cheapest Prices. A T...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
THE prospect of increased prices for meat is not pleasant news at the b&ginning of the winter, when peo ple eat more of this variety of food than in the warmer months. It seems that mutton is not likely to get any dearer than at present, but beef has by no means done rising. Fat stock are scarce, and high prices are being obtained in all markets. At the Newmarket sales last week Messrs Chisholm Bros., of Kobyboyn, sold bullocks up td -£15, a pen of t~t averaging £;14 7s. Mr F. J.. Pettce, butcher; Sey mour, who has recently returned from a trip through New South Wales, was surprised to find fat stock so scarce. Although he trav elled hundreds of miles all he could buy was 21 ranging in weight from 4001bs to 10001bs. The country was looking well, but stock were short arid in low condition, and he confirms the opinion that meat is going to be dear. Anent our re marks on the operations of the American Beef Trust In last issue, w-hen anything in the shape of a ,"ring" is mention...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
DEATH. 1 GeooarsetAs.--At Kilmoro Hospital on st May, Richard, fourth son of the late James Geoghpgan, and beloved brother of Mary, Norai, Eileen, Maggie, Matt., Andrew, James and Alphonse. - Aged 27 years. R.I P. BEREAVEMENT NOTICE THE Sisters and Brother' c.f the late Richard Geoghegan desire to tender their heartfelt thanks to their many friends for the'r kind expressions of sympathy in the recent sad bereavement. Also to pecially thank Mr. M. J. Caffrey and Mr J. PJtti. FRIDAY, MAY 8, 1914.
Hospital Sunday. MAY 17. ALL ARRANGEMENTS MADE. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 8 May 1914
Hospital Sunday. 'MAY 17. ALL ARRANGelENTS MADE. A meeting of de'egates, from all tihe friendly societies w;as held in the lodge room of tho Ftederal Hall on Wednesday night tor the pur pose of makingfinal arrangements lor the celebration of Hospital Sun day in Sey'mour. There ivas, a good attendance, the chair being occu pied by Mr Day. The minutes of the last meeting having been read and confirmed, the chairman said the first business arising out of the minutes was the discussion of the notice of motion by Mr Boddy, and as that gentle mann had to leave early he would like 'to have the motion tabled at once. • Mr O'Brien state'd that-he would like to know before anything fur ther was done, if they woul'l open up the questi.ntf getting the Kil ties band for Hospital Sunday. Be fore the Kilties came to Seymour they were only able to raise from £4o to £60, but when they (the Kilties) came the receipts went up to £100. He thought it was a most unprecedented thing to' turn down the,Kilt...