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GARDEN WORK. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
GARDEN WORK'. Dahlias have completed their flower ing, and are sufficiently matured )n I growth to have their tops come back | to within I2in. from the ground, and the stakes removed, preparatory to lifting the stools and storing them away for the winter . : In digging them up, ba careful not to -detach, the tubers from (the stems. Shake the earth iff, carefully label • each- kind, and store !. them away in a fairly dry, airy place. Tree dahlias are still in flower, and must n°t he taken out of the ground | for about a fortnight. The variety Imperialist is v'ery showy, with its pure white pendant, beli-shaped blos soms. Leslie is a new variety, with very large, handsome, inauvo colored flowers. Now is the time io e;>minu:i tii. planting of these most esteemed ana beautiful of Nature's productions. Roses are more in demand xhan ever. For cut flowers they are unequal.ed, not only for their unrivalled beauty, but also for the delightful fragrance of many of &lt;the varieties...
SOMETHING NEW. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
SOMETHING NEW. The now minister was asked to dine ac- the homo of one of his parishioners, and, of course, responded to the re quest to say grace. In the little pause which succeeded the "amen"'the small daughter1 of the family exclaimed naiv ely : "Well, iny papa don't know that piece!" Bessie was just finishing her breok fast as father stopped to kiss her be fore going down town. The little one gravely took up her napkin and wiped her cheek. . "What, Bessie," said her father, "wiping away papa's kiss?" "Oli, no," said she, looking up with a sweet smile, "i'sc wubbing. it in." ' A lady, whose husband was the chaiiipion snorer of 'the community in which' they resided, conlided to a fe male, mend the following painful intel ligence;:^''My life has not been one of unalloyie'p1'delight. I have had the measlS^i?chicken pox, typhoid fever. !2heuTiiatfeih"'and influenza; but I neve&lt; knew'what real misfortune was until 1 'married a burglar alarm." . i ' At one time his Honor Jud...
COMING DOWN. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
COMING- DOWN. Proof was being given as to the tact that Mr. Jones having been on board and American steamship when the boiler exploded, Mrs Jones, who lost both lier husband aaid trunk, hav; ing brought an action for damages. A German witness, on being asked if lie had seen Mr Jones on board re plied : "1 didn't; see liim aboard de boat do last time." '"You didn't?" said .he company's counsel, who thought his case was now safe. "Where did you see Mr Jones last ?" "Veil," said the German, "vhen de schmoke-pipe and me vas going up, ve met Jones coming down." As the art of life is learned, it will be found at lastJ that all lovely things are also necessarj-; ihe wild flower by the wayside, as well as the tended corn and the wild birds and creatures of .if forest, as well as the tended cattle because man does noo live by bread but by the desert manna; by every wondrous word and unknowable work of God.— -J. Ruskin.
MISUNDERSTOOD. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
^ MISUNDERSTOOD; I Henry, aged four, goes to u kiuder ! marten class. During the recent lioli I days some visitors came to see the I school, and tho teacher was anxious to liavo lier little pupils tell ]io"\v nnjeh I'they knew; of the significance of'Christ [ laas. Slio had just been telling them how* Joseph and1 Mary went to Jerusa lem to pay taxes. "Which of you can- tell these ladies why Joseph and- Mary went to Jeru salem?" said she. "I know," said-1 into Honry; "they went itu pay their taxi-uab bill;"
STILL HE DOESN'T KNOW. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
STJLJL HE DOESN'T KNOW. A curious person of a certain town, ! who loved to find out everything about thje new residents, espied, the son of a ik'w neighbour one morning in a doc tor's office. "Good, morning," he said, "Little boy, what is your name?" "Same as Dad's," was the quick re sponse. "Of course, I know, little boy, but what is your dad's liamo, dearp" ■'Same as mine, sir." Still he persisted: "1 mean what do they say when they call you .to breakfastP" "They don't never call me; 1 alius .gets there first." > The pigeon fancier to 'the reporter who is interviewing him: . "Yes, 1 s'pose I have lost a good few pigeons one way an' another—but we're trying orossin' them with parrots now, so that if they do got lost they Can ask their way."
HOW TO SHOP. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 30 July 1914
HOW TO SHOP. "Hi«\v much will you give me for this atlas!'" asked a lawyer, as lie walked into a second-hand bookseller's, 3.nd produced the book named. "Tain't worth much," answered. tho bookseller, as he turned over the leaves with an air of assumed indifference. "There's no demand for 'em. I bought one last month, and it's outside now. There's 110 demand for 'em at all. 1 shall think I've done well if I get a shilling for tho one I have now." "All right; hero's your shilling. This is itho one you had outside," gaily an- ; swered tho lawyer, as he threw down • the money and skipped out of the shop • before the discontented proporietor could interpose an objection. "I had , been hunting for that atlas for months, , and would have given a sovereign , rather than nob have got it!" added the man of law gleefully.
THE FARM AND DAIRY. THE COMPOSITION OF CHEESE IN RELATION TO QUALITY. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
THE FARM AffD DAIRY. A THU COMPOSITION OF CHEESEl" IN RELATION TO QUALITY. In a report of the New York! Dairymen's Association for 1891, we find the following _ statement in an address given by Dr. Robertson :— "In every case there was a gradual reduction in the quality of cheese when there was a less quantity of butter-fat in milk. . . . However, this is true also that the increased yield of cheese is not in direct pro portion to the increased percentage of butter-fat ; that is, milt contain ing 3 per cent of butter-fat will yield a certain quantity of cheeae, but if you take milk having one third more fat (4 per cent.) it will not yield one-third more cheese. At the same time, such milk is worth one-third more for cheesemaking, and thereby hangs a tale. You see, if it does not yield so much cheese, it yields a quality of cheese so much better that the 'market value of the cheese from 100 lb. of milk is a third greater than the market value of the cheese in the other case. "Every t...
THE LARGEST TORPEDO. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
THE LARGEST TORPEDO. The largest size of torpedo at pre sent manufactured by the principal naval powers is the 18in. White head. Its length is 16ft. l£in. ; its weight about two tons, and its dia meter 18in. It is not o£ cigar shape, but is spindle-shaped, and it gets its name from the ray fish named tor pedo. Its effective range depends on the object at which it is discharged, be ing from 1,500 jards at a rapidly moving object, such as a swift crui ser or torpedo-boat destroyer, up to 6,000 yards at a breakwater or fleet in mooring. The latest form of tor pedo, guided by an instrument called a gyroscope, travels at a rate of thirty knots. -"Ireland's Own." "Do you think Skinner can make a living out there ?" "Make a living ! Why,,' he'd make a living on a rock in the middle of the ocean if there was another man on the rock."
CHAPTER XI. STILL THE DEVIL'S OWN DARLING. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
CHAPTER XI. STILL THE DEVIL'S OWN DARLING. The sun was shining brightly the next morning when Mr. Hetherington passed out of the park gates on his way to see Dr. Fitzpatrick. This time he did not choose the little door in the wall, feeling it was more prudent to give it a wide berth. ' Before he had gone many yards he heard the sound of wheels, and, look ing round, he saw the doctor's dog cart, with the doctor in it, coming towards him. Mr. Hetherington paused, and when the dogcart came alongside of him, the doctor pulled up. "I was coming to see you about a temporary hospital for the fever cases," said Mr. Hetherington. "All right. I'll get out and walk with you as far as my house." the doctor said, flinging the reins to his groom, and telling him to drive on ; then, as he joined the other man, he said : "Have you heard that Mr. Carvill's sister-in-law, Mrs. Wedmore, has been assaulted and seriously injured, Mr. Hetherington ?" "Seriously injured !" echoed Josh, scarcelj knowing wh...
DIPPING THE FLAG. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
DIPPING THE FLAG. I The salutation given • when a vessel lowers' or "dips" its flag is one of the oldest and most honourable of all forms of marine greeting. i This form of salute has always been demanded by English-speaking seamen, and its exaction has warmed up the hearts and used up the pow der of generations of naval comman ders. j In ttoe old days, for a foreign ship, whether merchant or naval, to enter an English port without veiling top sails or dipping its national flag was 'to run the risk of war, although the profoundest peace existed. Without warning or argument, the shore defences of a man-of-war would send a round shot across the bows or between the masts of the foreign er, and if the offending flag did not ! instantly come down the insolent in truder was brought to her senses by being raked through and through. J Such was the reception accorded by Sir John Hawkins in the sixteenth century to the Spanish admiral who, in time of peace, sailed into Ports mouth Sound witho...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
WHAT DYSPEPTICS SHOULD KNOW PHYSICIAN'S: TIMELY ADVICE; The faofc that few dyspeptics really under- j stand tha-cause-of- their trouble is- probably 5 tiie reason w y drugs, are etill used- to such j an. alarming extent. The practice is wrong j however, and i* strongly oondemned, by many physicians* j The presence of excess-aoid1 imthe-ato- ? maoh is- the cause of practically all formB of ' digeat'vo-trouble,. and'. thia= can be neutral- j ieed and rendered haritileas bjy the ocoa- ; b on si uaa of ordinary bisurated magnesia— | a product which, oarb be obtained: of- any | ahemisfc Physicians-. uaa: bisuratedimagne- j si a themselves, as- we^l; as recommend it to j their patienfs, because- they/ reoegnise that ] it not only- overcomes-. dangerous stomach | acid and thus^ enaureB easy digestion, but ■ by. itB use no harmful* drag.' in- introduced into the system, and: therefore there oan be no unpleasant afterv effects-. Half a tea spoonful taken.in a little water after meals is usua...
(ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.) THE MESHES OF FATE OR, THE CURSE OF THE BLUE DIAMONDS. PART 6. CHAPTER X. A BLOW. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
•' (ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.) TH0 meshe: O R, THE CURSE OF THE BLUE DIAMONDS. ■ V ■ By Hedley Richards, Author of "Th» Mine Master's Heir," "Time, the Avenger," etc., etc. PART 6. CHAPTER X. A BLOW. Pat had been to New Wyntbshay to see Jessie, the girl who was for ' merly; parlour-maid at the Hall, and whose little son had been deprived of his frock by the bull ; but now Jes sie's heart was rejoiced by the sight of one even prettier than the frocb that had come to grief, and Pat, having admired the baby and pro nounced him a beauty, was now on her way home. She had not ventured through1 the fields, but had gone along the road through the village. It was black and grimy, and she was not sorry when she came to the lane that led to the field-path by which she could reach the path, forgetting that this black, grimy dust was an - evidence of the great wealth that lay within her father's land, and which would one day be hers.. As she turned up the lane she heard quick footsteps behind her, an...
CLASS K-DAIRY PRODUCE Stewards: Messrs J. T. Sweetman, J. Btown, G. H Chapman. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
€LASS JL—BAIRY PRODUCE Stewards Messrs J, T. Sweelman, J. Blown* Gi H Chapman, SECT30I* . 1 Best collection dairy produce. lrst trophy V8lbQ £1 10s (the gift of Messrs W Ctilton and Sods)^ 2nd 10s 2.' 3Ib9 fresb baiter, bs usually aest to Market. 1st trophy value £1 (the gift- cf Mb- R ; M'Qracfeeu^y 2nd lOs 3- 1 41b loaf home-made bread; to be baked day before show. 1st trophy-valae £l,.2Dd i trophy value lO.'j 61 (bofca the gift of Mr R; ' M'Gracken). Exhibitor?- allowed"to- make only one entry in this section 4' H'ome-cuade ecooe3; 1st 5?,.2nd 2fc 83 5 Victoria sandwich. 1st 5s, 2nd 2a 63* 6 Qiie jam roll 1st 5s, 2nd 2s &d 7- Plate small cak-es (patty pans); 1st ,5s 2i>d 2a 8 Plate cream poffis. let 5s, 2nd 2fl 6d (botb ,the gift of'Mrs E. Morgan), 9> Pound cake, without icing or decoration, to > be ooofeecf a a- one cfike^.acoording to this » recipe X'lb each sugar, butter and currants,. - l^lba flour, 10 eggs,. 2czs oandied peelf • flavor to taste*. 1st 10s (th...
Church Services. SUNDAY, Aug 9, 1914. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
Church Services. — Sunday, Aug 9, 1914. Church of England — Rupanyup,. 8 a.m. (IT..C.), 11 a.m., and 7 p.m. Burrereo, 3 p.m. Rev. H. A. Hayden. Presbyterian Church.— Marnoo £ Rupanyup, 11. Rev.' E. EL Mhean Shugg, B.A. Methodist Church.—Rupauyup Jat 11 a.m.^ and T> Lovell. Rupanyup SJ 3> Moore. Banyena 3, All sop Roman C&tholic, & a