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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
St. Hilda's School SOUTHPORT. Church of England Grammar School for Girls. For prospectus and all particulars apply — WINIFRED L. FITTOCK. B.A» principal. K. B. PRICE SOLICITOR. BARNES' CORNER, (Opposite Post Office), SOUTHPORT. Visits Nerang every Tuesday; Bux» le%h every Wednesday afternoon. 'PHONE 453. WHEN THERE 18 CARRYING TO BE DONE KIN6ST0N IS THE MAN TO DO IT. A. P. KINQSTON, -Phoae 3. — Stevens-street. No jumpy feeling NOW when I drive Nothing relieves this tension so effec tively as Wriglejr's. The act of chewing, as motorists have discovered, has a gentle soothing cffect. The healthful cleansing . action of Wrigley's refreshes the mouth —steadies the nerves. /WRIGLEYS jsisV Keep Your System in Fighting Trim by using Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills Your liver, kidneys and other organs are engaged in a constant battle against in fection and v body poisons. Wben they are sluggish these poisons ' back up ' and col lect in the blood. Headaches, backachcs, constipation, diz ziness...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
The 'PLYMOUTH' CHRYSLER'S NEW FOUR CYLINDER MODEL. IS NOW AVAILABLE. The stiiking improvements arc immediately noticeable. It setst an entirely new standard in car design. A 'Four' that acts liko a '?Six'' F*rice £265 WATCH FOR THE NEW MOCEl-S 65 AND 75 AVAILABLE SHOkfLY. Local Dealers : The Southport Motor & Parking Co. Ltd, SCARBOROUGH-STREET. NEAR STATION, 'PHONE 37». SOUTHPORT. 1 New Charm- - New Style ? ^ '? |! From I -£315 |; Warehouse || Brisbane £ i Now — a car you will be proud to own! — Studebaker's New Erskine Six. h Alluring new features and championship ll performance have placed it miles ahead of ra any other cars in the light six class. |j To obtain a' real idea of this newest of new P cars, arrange a trial with your Local Dealer P to-day. P STUDEBAKER'S NEW I \ERSKINE 5IXI I Canada Cycle 8 Motor Local Agent - | - j ?jgi Agency [Q] limited earl motors. ii )| Creek and Adelaide Streets NeKitg street, Southport. 9 „ '? I BRISBANE | 1 *v Quality In Three Price . ...
EASY ENTRANCE TELESCOPIC GEAR LEVER [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
EASY ENTRANCE TELESCOPIC GEAR LEVER One of the unquestioned advant ages of central char(se mechanism is the facility of entrance it rfvea to the driver when an off side door, has become so universal that car-makers meet the demand even when light hand gea and brake controls make it? use almost impossible except to the young and agile. In some cases the free access to the driver's door con ferred by central chanjge is nullified by a lever pirovlded to actuate dip ping headlamps, and It was to provido a non-obstructive dipped control that a telescopic lever was designed. The lever tompijsea two parts, a lower tubular portion, pivoted cn the chassis and connected by the usual to*»s or canies 10 ine which controls, and the uppd- part, or lever p upper, carrying the knob and telescoping into the finst part. A f'.aifge on the upper lever prevents it being drawn out of the tubular part, while a sprinR-loadad ball and groove arrangement prevents the lever dropping back too readily into the ...
YOUR OWN CAR'S WHEELS [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
YOUR OWN CAR'S WHEELS If there's one thing that's bound to catch the eye of the driver, no matter, how unobservng otherwise, it's i ??wobb'.inj' hind wheel of a car r1 head, or the 'crippled' front wheel of ? machine approaching. All who see these premonitions of danger pro phesy trouble ahead for the owner: but the cwnct* seldom 1 cartas about the conditions of Ms own wheels, be cause he is busy speculating about the crooked courses the wheels of passing cars are taking. Car owners who feel that thfe wheels are of seme account, make it n rule occasionally to jack-up each wheel in turn, and spin it-.
HELPFUL HINTS A BROKEN TAP [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
HELPFUL HINTS A BROKEN TAP Amateur mechanics often haw trouble in Hanoving a broken tap, es pecially if the tapis in tight, and has broken Inlow the surface. Before at tempting to use any tools to remove it, fill the hole containing the b'- ken part of the tap with muriatic acid dr spirit of salt,, taking care not to ffet it on the hands or clothing. Let the work stand for, a few hours, which will give the acid time to dissolve some of the steel around the tap, «o that tho latter will be loosened suf ficiently. to be turned out. Seme times the broken tap will become so loosened that it can even be lifted out. CLOCK SPRING SCREW HOLDER Difficulty is often experienced in getting screws started in places where on? cannot hold them with the fing ers. Many methods and devices .ve resorted to for doln^r this. The one about to be described has been fount' to be effective. Take two lengths of clock spring, about 3 or 4 inchcs long, put them together, insert the ends, which must be ground sq...
WET ROAD GRIP HARD AND SOFT TYRES ADVANTAGES OF BALLOONS [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
WET ROAD GRIP HARD AND SOFT TYRES ADVANTAGES OF BALLOONS It has often been assumed that the rmal'er the area of contact of a mo'or tpe on a gipasy road, the better the chance of thi to get a- gup, on account of the high presfute per unit are.1. The Dunlop Co. state that if this were universally true, tbe high pie'sure tyre and the solid tvie would hold tho road better than tho balloon tyre, -and the slant pneu matic tyre respectively, neither of which deductions coincides with the observed facts. The Reason is that t r?nd contour, tread pattern, and thj distribution of pressure ar\» all fac tors which hare an effect. In the simplest case of two solid tyres, of the same shape and under tho same load, the harder will haw the better road-holding ability on a Brcasy rmooth road, twins' to its smaller area of contact, although the co efficient of friction may actually be g;eater in the case of the softer rubber quality. S'milarly, th™ ten dency to slip off a i lain tread pneumatic tjre w...
"WHAT! WHAT!" [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
'WHAT I WHAT!' 'I say, Jones, Watt has just rung you op on the telephone.' 'What 7' 'Yes, Watt. He said—' 'I said 'What V What did you say?' ?1 said Watt has just rung you up on the 'nhone ' 'Who ?» 'Watt.' 'I said, -Who'?» 'Well, I said Watt !' 'Are you deaf 7 Who has rune me on the 'phone? What's his name? 'Yes — Watt's hla name.' 'What do you mean — what's his name ?' 'X mean Watt.' 'What on earth ana you talking about? Can't you tell me who rang up on the 'phone?' 'I've told you. Watt's his name.' 'How on earth do I know who what's-his-name is ? Who Is he ?' 'WATT!' (shouting). ? 'WHO IS HE?' (roaring). 'He's Watt !' 'What do you mean, he's what 7 Who jang me up on thrj 'phone.' 'Watt (rang you up on the 'phone.' 'Not what, you ttiot ! Who f Who?' 'Watt! Watt!' They are still trying to understand each other 1
KIND NATURE [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
KIND NATURE Happy season of childhood ! Kind Nature, that art to all a beautiful mother j that visited the poor man's hut with auroral tarfance; and for thy nursling hast provided a coft swathing of love and infinite hope when he waxes and slumbers, dan cad round by sweetest dreams I — Carlyle.
OFF THEY GO [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
OFF THEY GO Here are some aptl.opriate places for various kinds of people to visit : A farmer— Turkey. A beggar — Hungary. A prisoner — Den-marli A rough boy — Oo(a)rslca A candles tick-makd.- — Greece. J\ lailUF— - A stupid person — The Scilly Isles. A soldier — Peacehaven. A costermonger — Barrow. A musician — Ayr. A hunter — Lyons. A wine merchant — Stock-port. An outfitter — Cardigan. A doe fancier) — Isle of Dogs. A caterer — Sandwich. Children — Laplarid. Can you think of any places ? It's the new game ! In fairyland piano strings Aie made of sunbeams bright, Which jrpans that jazzy fairies Cannot dance into the night. So fairy flats are quiet. But won't be long. It seem* For someone's found a way to make The strings from pale moon beards!
Border News Crashed Into Log CAR SWERVED OFF ROAD [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
| Border News Crashed Into Log CAR SWERVED OFF ROAD Two occupants of a motor car were injured and the can was considerably damaged on Saturday night. The car, which was driven by Mr. J. W. Chal metrs, of New Farm, Brisbane, was rounding a cUrvc on the Paint Eeach road in the vicinity of Cutrumbin Ofleek bridge when a back tyre blew out. This caused the car to swefrve Slightly, and it crashed stde-on into a log off tho roadway. Mr. Chalmers sustained a large laceration over tha left eye, and cuts and abrasions on his left ear. The other occupant of the car. Miss Marion Mathers, sustained slight injuries to the head, and suffered severely from shock!.
Finger Amputated [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
Finger Amputated When H. L. Holzberaer, an employee at the Klvab^lle Hotel, Coolangatta, was engaged In working an electric ally-driven pumping plant at the hotel, the second finger of his left hand was caught in tee togs of the machine. The finger was practically i;educed to pulp over its full length. It was later found necessary to am putate the finger.
Sand Removed FREE ACCESS TO BE GIVEN [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
Sand Removed FREE ACCESS* TO BE GIVEN Free accdss to the sand which the mighty ocean flings up in massive pile was ad,vccated at a meeting of the Southport Council on Tuesday, when Mr. W. A. Read applied for per mission to remove sand from picnic reserve for the purpose of filltrtj his property in Queen-street. Aid. Troyahn considered that the request should be accedffl. to, as the land was absolutely u^eleis-s as it stood and they were clearing a camping re ceive from which a lago amount of sand would have to be removed. Aid Pysclen kujyested that thj sand be rrade available free to everybody for one month. There would be trouble if rome people were cbllged to pay for. the sand while others could obtain it free. In remarking that the Council sholud encourage everybody to fill low lying land; the Maydr suggested that a previous motion placing a charge of Gd. a yard ont the sand be re scinded. Agreement with this view wrs ex pressed by Aid. SWllito, who at a later stage announced his...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
BE SAFE! Use SANDER & SONS' PURE VOLATILE EUCALYPTI EXTRACT, whose purity and strength have won far it the verdict of a Supreme Court, the distinctions of Exhibitions and the patronage of the whole medical profession. SANDER'S contains highest percentage ethereal eucalyptol and is an unrivalled disinfectant. SANDER'S gives instantaneous relief in headache, fevers, colds, 'flu, catarrh, lung and stomach troubles, ulcers, bums wounds, sprains. .* few drops In water taken Internally will restore vtgor. SANDER'S is the genuine, and has none of the deleteri ous effects of crude oils or so-called ?'extracts.'' Refuse to acceyt any substitute sold for 'just as rood.' SANDER'S Is the essence of the re fined piroduc'. of '-elected leaves or'ly, manufactured under continual medical supervision. There is rnlv one genuine and one best— SANDER'S.
Church Services. ST. PETERS SOUTHPORT. [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
Church Services. ST. PETKR S|°S0 UTHPORT. 7.30 am. Holy Communion (every Sunday). 10 a-m.. Holy Communion (Sung), 1st. 3rd, and 6th Sundays; Mattins. 2nd and 4 th Sundays. 7-30 P-?1- Evensong (Every Sunday) NERANG. — 2nd Sunday in month, 8 a.m., Holy Communion ; 4th Sunday in month, 3 pjn., Evensong. UPPER COOMERA. — 2nd Sunday in month: 11 aan.. Holy Communion Feb.. April, June, Aug., Oct. arid Dec.) ; 2 pjn., Evensong (Jan., Mar, May, July, Sept. and Nov.). OXENFORD. — 2nd Sunday in month : 11 ajrv, Holy Communion (Jan., March; May, July, Sept.. Nov.) ; 2 poo, Erenjonir (Feb., April, June, Aug., Oct, and Dee.). REV. V. a WHITEHOUSR
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHtJRCP.. Southport. — Mass : Every Sunday, at 7 am; 10 ajn. on Second Sunday of every month, and on 4th Sunday when 6 Sundays to the month. Evening Devotions : Every Sunday at 7.30, except the last Sunday. Burleigh Heads— 10 IA, on 1st Sunday in th» month. Nerang. — Mass : Every 3rd Sunday at 10 aJn. Upper Coomera, — Mass; Evtry last Sunday at 10.30 am, and Evening Devotions at 7.30 pjn.
For the Man on the Land Agricultural Items [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 5 April 1929
For the Man on the Land Agricultural Items Three points that should be consid ered when selecting dairy cows are: — (1) Physical conformation; (2) pedi gree; and (3) production records. ? ? a Balanced farming multiplies crop yields by 177 per cent., says the evi dence from the Morrow plots at the Illinois Experiment Station. By bal ancing farming is meant crop rotation and fertiliser treatment. ? ? ? A new official record for milk and fat production has just been estab lished for the French-Canadian breed by the cow 'Finette,' owned by Mr. A. N. LaBrle, Quebec. The new champion has a production of 16,845 lbs. milk containing 8951b. of fat, with an average test of 5.35 per cent. fat. for the mature class In the 365-day division. ? ? ? Tbe New Hampshire Experiment Station (United States), reports a three-day observation on the quantity of water consumed by cows In milk. Sixteen cows averaged 4.381b. of water for each pound of milk pro duced. The maximum dally amount was 233] lb. for a...
Protitable Pig-Keeping A LANCASHIRE ACHIEVEMENT. [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 5 April 1929
Protitable Pig-Keeping A LANCASHIRE ACHIEVEMENT. Mr. J. J. Ureen, Secretary of Agri culture to the Lancashire County Council, says that when feeding good pigs with a well-balanced mixture he is able to get one pound of pig meat from every 3Jlb. of meal. Speaking of Lancashire farmers on pig-keeping, he said that at the county farm at Hutton they had not tried* compara tive tests of various breeds, but at the present time were using mainly the Middle White and Large Black cross, as the progeny had most of the good qualities, and few of the bad qualities of both breeds. The breeding stock, and, to some extent, the store pigs, were run out side on grass paddocks, as there were convenient pens in connection with the poultry station. He found that early in the season the grazing pro vided about half of the ration, so that four-months-oid pigs which would re quire 41b. or 51b. of meal Indoors, only needed 21b. to 31b. when at grass. To ward the end of the summer and the beginning of autum...