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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
'L' . ' ' ?'???' «sw5 *l s* -$ : Dangerous coughs. Extremely |j ,f|- perilous coughs. Coughs .. that -is ? ' I rasp and tear the fh.'cafc.and v % lungs. Coughs that shake the #1 ,'P whole bbcy. You need c regular ijj fjnedic:::?, a doctor's medicine, fcr S such a cough. You iiee-i a ' ^ i% ?«$!*?'??? Jw% s^???. 13 /^^ W£fr ^f5^ /tSJji $&$? E-?ij . ' B K- a s - as J 1 SOIiD yf 3?OIt 75 YSASS It gives just ths.aid. to nature j I necessary to control the cough £ I and heai the inflamed membranes. J| H ?&& your doctor all about this M 6 medicine. Sold in three sizes. % g- To hasten recovery, keep your ^ . 7 bowels hi good condition. Use j £- Ayer s Pills, if necessary, in order «^j ?'- to have daiJy movements. These j % pil's are sugar-coated, ail vegeta- & »' ble. They keep the liver active. ^| i Dose, oniy Oxie pill. | \ Prepared byD2. J. C. HJTSSL & CO., & fS- X.ov.-eli, BIoss., TJ. S. A. /£
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
FOOTBALL. Sega v. B-$mbala- SATURDAyTaU-G; 10th. FOR THE LOMAS CHALLENGE CUP, Come and see the Bomb.ila boys defend their Cup against the South Coast Pi e nm-rs and undefeated holders of thC'Rodd and Cheg.' and Candelo Cups. ;: Admission to the ground, Gd. f Social at NigSii. -Itoll up and give the visitors a good time. 'ROY H. HAHT, 9 Hon. See. P.Reed&Co' AUCTIONEERS, TRUCKING and FORWARDING AGENTS, NIMITYBEIXE. 'PERSONS wishing to secure trucks, XT wire or write to us, stating name of Agents to be consigned to. . WE DO THE REST. Also provide paddocks ?with plenty of grass and water, truck and consign the stock, with no cost to you whatever. TELEPHONE No. 1. Our man meets all stock. Letters and wires promptly attended to. Telegram ' Reed, Nimitybelle.' REED & GO. To the T ravelling Public. SPECIAL MOTOR CAR. ?.A,. h.'dayis WISHES to. announce that he has purchased an up-to-date 5passsen ger Motor Car, and is prepared to take passengers at any time at reasonable fare...
THEIR FAULTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
THEIR FAULTS. - An old farmer Av.ent to a cattlo show to exhibit a favourite cow, for which, he had' high hopes of winning: the . first pi'ize. On learning tho result/, and that his coav had been placed lift', his anger knew no bounds, and, rush ing; into the ring ho .attacked - tho judges. - ' - -A ilv -S IDA' COW IIIJ.U Hint!; -» iMio air. her -faults' T'd liko to know?' At this point one of the judges, ap proached him, and ansAirered, 'Her faults,- my good man, ar.e somewhat' akin to your own: She Jacks 'good - ? breeding^' '^ *- l:i^'^^5 v*v* -.v ?-, -
THE USE OF FERTILISERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
THE USE OF FERTILISERS. It is a truism to -say that fertilisers should be bought and used with dis cretion ; of course they should, but it is well to keep distinctly in mind that they should be purchased solely for the amount of nitrogen, phosphoric acid, and potash contained in them, assum ing alwa3rs that tho ingredients are de rived from a good source, because there are some substances, such' as leather, for instance, in which the nitrogen has no fertilising value, and thero arc others in* which tho ' nitrogen, being partly inert, has not so much value as ?in good guano, nitrate* of soda, and such high-class articles. The require ment of the crop and soil should be carefully estimated before th« purchase of the requisite supply of fertilisers. It is a pity that chemical analysis of tho soil does not throw any definite light on the soil requirements, because it does not show with any exactitude what proportion of the .ingredients in the soil are available'; analysis can tell us wh...
BEEF AND DAIRYING. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
BEEF AND DAIRYING. On the other hand, the. grazier finds it- an expensive business breeding ?solely for beef, as it necessitates keep ing a large herd of breeding ,cows in. order to get enough stores for his own requirements. If the right kind of animal was bred that would serve two purposes the grazier, would , have no diculty in obtaining . useful steers that would turn out good weights at three year-old, and the dairyman could re plenish his herd by taking first pick of the heifer calves. It we mention the dual-purpose cow to the ordinarj' dairyman, he will argue that the dual pxirpose cow is an 'unprofitable, useless animal from his (the dairyman's) point of view, and under tho present sys tem he is doubtless right, , -but I feel convinced, that on many ' farms, es pecially those situated a long distance from a creamery, if the right animal was chosen, and the two worked into each ather's hands, there would on tho whole be better returns.
DIFFICULTY IN OBTAINING STORES. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
DIFFICULTY IN OBTAINING STORES. The chief difficulty in_ turniping oat tle is in procuring suitable stores in sufficient quantitieSj and until the dairyman and the grazier work a little 'more into- each others hands, the samo difficulty will continue, aud I am ' afraid that beef -raising will not make much headway. The dairyman on the one hand breeds solely for milk and butter production, and cares little what be comes of his surplus calves ; as a mat ter of fact, they are of little use to be kept for stores, and are usually knock ed on the head. This seems a sinful waste and one that should if possible bo avoided. : Of course, on the smaller dairy farms,, there is not^sufficient room for the raising of. boef, ' but if the calves were of the right ? stamp thoy' could in most cases . bo raised to a certain age, say six months, at a. pro fit, then they could.be handed over to the butcher or the grazier, and he turn would get his profit, and the business would suit all parties con cern...
Items of Interest. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
Items of 'Interest- Speculation is a word that sometimes begins with the seoond letter.— -Glint- - field. It is a great world, and it would be childish to oxpectto have everything in it to suit ourselves. ? ' - Enthusiasm is one thing and hustle is anothor. No wise man ever wish/sd to bo young er. ' —Swift. It in as necessary to digest and as. S4inilat» mental 'food as physical, therefore beivare of cramming and take knoAvledgo in small closes / No man's genius is so commanding that ho can reach .eminence unless a subject suited to his talents . should arise, and then opportunity must aid their development— Pliny. Help' us with tho grace of ? courage that wo may be none' of us cast down AArhen we sit almenting over tho ruins of -our' happiness. — Stevenson. y- Be suffering what ? it may, time will '' bring summer, When briars shall havo leaves, as well as thorns, And bo as sweet as sharp. — Shakopeare .. They have the name, of friends', lint not tho Avor'th, Who are not friends in o...
TWO BLOUSES WITH FRONT FASTENINGS. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
TWO BLOUSES WITH FRONT FASTENINGS. For wearing with tailor-mades, -tha . simple shirt of washing material, white1 or cream-coloured, has. no rival. It is certain to bo more o.- less tucked, and at the neck will be a dainty little jabot of lace. or pleated muslin.. -Very pretty are the new ? shirts profusely tucked over the chest,- the tucking being of the finest. They aro met Avith in cam bric and fine deiaine, and AA-ith them are Avorn black- or colou'm! patent lea ther belts of the narrow width now in vogue. ? . . Taffetas silk is again to the front in tho interest of blousesv shot and strip ed being very much in evidence. The favourite' pattern is still tlio one-piece . one. but changes aro rung on this by introducing sometimes a front fasten ing, instead of a back one, by cutting the blouse iioav high, now low in the nock, and trimming it in various ways, ono ^method being to '' split upon tho front of tho blouse for a feAv inches aiid trim it with' i'a- sailor. collar, of lace ...
Ladies' Column. FASHION AND THINGS CEMININE. (Copyright) A STYLISH OUTFIT. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
[?] FASHION AND THINGS s£EM!M INS. (By Ida Meller.) (Copyriiybl.! , A STYLISH OUTFIT. The outfit is a fascinating topic that is being discussed just- now in many quarters, for it is a rule with a largo number of women to don a new frock ? A pretty blouse is almost certain to. be among the new attiro prepared, for the blouse and skirt dress still holds its own even against tho rivalry of tho popular princess frock. This latter ac .coimts well for itself in black and white striped voile, and also ^in navy and white, trimmed at the neck, sleeves and down the left front of bod ice and skirt with a two-inch' 'baud- of navy blue cloth, the waist having a narrow belt of navy blue patent leath er. One of tho smartest of the new tailor fashions .is the short coat,, tho fronts of which cross one another at the waist and are fastened with a couple of large buttons. The corners aro cut off to a curve. Tho coat is cut very low at the neck, and is usually furnished with a flat collar, of the roll...
ODOURS AND MILK. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
ODOURS AND MILK. As an instance of tho influence that strong, unpleasant odours can have on milk even before being drawn from the cow. the following case is quoted: — 'A herd of milch cows were put in a field, in one part of which a calf had been buried, but not sufficiently deep. Thus the cows inspired the air infect ed with the miasma of nutrof action. The milk of the cows was found to be spoilt — not only so. but curious as it mnv seem, -the contagion seemed - in pass in- some , way to the -milk of sotne other cow.« ? that- ^ we re in c/intact- with them in the milkins-shed. Other facts showing tlia senaitivehoss cif milk to emanations maw also be eited. Thus, if a bowel of milk happen to' be loft near n ^vessel or bottle containing a preparation : of tar. the milk will- -ab- sorb the odour, and it is said .that people should never drink milk thai, has been standing in the room of any one suffering from tuberculosis, as the milk absorbs the microbes. ' Such facts demonstrate the ...
LIFE'S LESSON. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
LIFE'S LESSON. The, ..aftermath of sorrow^ I reap it, yea or nay ; 1\lie bitter, bitter harvest I must gather day by day: Though heart and flesh may fail me I cannot turn away I must thresh it till its value Fanned and winnowed, shall appear; Then, must eat the bread of sorrow, Seasoned with the falling tear. Yea, must wait, while heart-strings 'quiver, ; ' '? Till its ministry is clear. When I rise to deeper knowledge Of my brother's grief and woe, And my heart pours out its treasuro, Love and sympathy o'erflow. Life takes on a grander meaning^ Forth to service then I go.
Poetry. THE TITANIC. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
Poetry. THE TITANIC We saw her stn : -fc a thing of state, The whole wide seas held not her mate, A floating city, crowned and keeled ,/ To plough the fruitful ocean field, We cried her hail, we gave her cheer. We lent her thoso wo counted . dear. We said 'God speed' but not 'good- bye,' Death seemed so far with hope so high, Men spoke with wonder* at the show Of spacious luxury below. And while their praiso engaged thoir throats, None asked or- doubted of the boats. In majesty she took the tide Dwarfing the great ships at her side, Ten thousand laughed a light faro well . °: When boomed her great departure bell. An Vulcan boasted to the sun Of this great thing that he had done, Queen-like she sped her sovereign way, Her brilliance turning, night to day, No worded fear,, no hinted dread Of dangers lurking low ahead. Flashing back news through the sub lime New marvel from .the womb of time. Doom at the midnight hour apace Swiffc hurried to tlio trysting-place, Tha frozen terror of th...
Practical—Agriculture. ORIGINAL ARTICLES. Specially written for this column. All Rights Reserved. LIGHT OR HEAVY LAND? [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
Practical - ORIGINAL ARTICLES. (By F.S.C.) Specially written for this column All Rlgh.'a Reserved. LIGHT OR HEAVY LAND? Although heavy land on the whole gives better grazing, and is bcttoi adapted to raising and fattening cat tle,' yet in' feeding turnips the case is different. Apart from fattening pur poses, which, of course, is the main point and we1 must give it first con sideration: there: are other advantages to be obtained in connection with feed ing heavy-^itock oh the' lighter land. irirst, land 'that is inclined to be . hol low is improved by the heavy trampling its gets while being fed; secondly, if the land is infested with grass grubs the heavy ' trampling helps ? to keep them in check, and a great number are killed by the hoofs of the animals, es pecially those near the surface ; third ly, turnip land of this character that has been fed off by cattle usually gives a higher yield of oats or any other cereal per acre than if fed off entirely by sheep. The chief reason for...
DRIVEN BY FATE, PUBLISHED BY SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT. (Copyright.) CHAPTER I.—THE MAN WITH THE MAGNETIC EYES. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
DRIVEN BY FATE, PUBLISHED BY SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT. FLORENCE HOPE, ? Author.- of 'Th« Trials of Madge M-oberley,' 'Ta«gl«il .Threads,'! 'The Brown Rosary,' &c, &c. (Copyright.) CHAPTER I.— THE MAN WITH THE MAGNETIC EYES. , 'It was bound to come, Jack, dear. We should have to part some -time or., other, so ? ' The girl -who was speaking stopped' short,' plucky as she had proved lier aelf to be, tears were choking her now ; but with her usual- mastery over herself, she contrived to turn a sob .into a pravo little laugh that sounded harsh from suppressed feeling. 'Oh, it's all-right, Phyl. I'm glad. you are going to a good., home. You've roughed it pretty badly lately ; you'll find yourself in clover, I expect, with tihis Lady Jefferson. By-the-by, wo mustn't miss Hatherley, tho doctor I've told you about. Ho promised ho would come if ho could to help mo keep up my spirits after parting from you. Why, here ho is!' Tho man who approached jtho Wentworths, brother and sister...
Miscellaneous. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
Miscellaneous. An orchestra of one-armod men ' is Now. York's latest musical achievo mont. German engine-drivorfi are given a gold medal and a sum of money for every ten years' service without acci dent. Governor Hunt, of Arizona, gave a dinner-party to nine convicts from the State prison on account of their good conduct. School children in New York havo decided to form- a iiociety among themselves to clear the streets' of banana-skins. ' - According to the official return, no fewer than 42,676 of tho 60,508 old ago pensioners in the County of Lon don aro womon. ^ It is computed that' there is £800,000,000 worth of gold and jewels at the bottom of tfie sea on tho route between England and India. The death has occurred of a woman who had been an inmate of tho . Sud bury Union Asylum for forty -three .years and had cost £1,083 for main tenance. - Travellers in Franco will soon havo to accustom themselves, to being told that their train will start, at 'half- past thirteen,' as the twen...
FLIES AND PICTCHER PLANTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
FLIES AND PICTCHER PLANTS. Among the most interesting -'-of in sect eating plants are the nepenthes, or pitcher-plants...' In. this order; th: eridjt. of tho leaves are -modified into vessels containing fluid which has the power of dissolving animal matter. Insects, are attracted by certain, sweet secretions, and-, .entering:- tlio. pitchers are drowned, and afterwai-ds digested. Iii many of the pitchers there aro con trivances- for rendering tho ascent out of the pitcher difficult, or even impos sible. By digestion of the insects cap tured in the pitchers the plant obtains nitrogenous matter. The liquid con tained in them has been shown to con tain two ferments, one alagous to pep sin. and tho other to ptyalin, the fer ment of saliva. Into this death trap numerous flies enter and form nitro genbus.'food for tlfe 'plant. At the same timo it lias been shown that', a number of insects not only enter- tho pitcher with impunity, but- actually, live and obtain thoir food there. Re search...
THE NEW AUSTRALIAN STAMP. [Newspaper Article] — The Bombala Times — 26 July 1912
THE NEW AUSTRALIAN STAMP. The Australian Postmaster-General has: settled the design of the longde layed Common wealth ' postage stamp. ? Some timo ago the Minister invited a ? competition in the matter, . and of a large number of drawings sti'unitted half a dozon wore selected. None of these ? pleased the Minister entirely, however, and he finally called in -a Government, artist to work oufc a de sign which he (tho Minister) himself suggested, as simple ? and suitable. Tho main feature. of the new stamp _ is a map of Australia. This is in white oil a background of fine coloured lines running horizontally-acfoss the stamp. There is no lettering on the map, but tho bareness of tho continent is reliev ed by tho figure of 'a kangaroo on a plot of grass. At tho. top of the stariip is the word 'Australia,' and the de nomination of the stamp is set out along, tho .bottom. The value is shown in. figures* in the body of tho stamp. This design wflFbo' common througli out all values of the now...