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RATHER NOT [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
RATHER NOT Tiiey were having a spelling lesson 111 school, and the little scholars were all arranged in front of the teacher, spelling away for dear life, trying to see how near they could get to the cop of the class. 1 The word "chimney" was given out to a little black-eyed girl, who had been spelling words correctly throughout the morning, but she missed this one by in advertently leaving out the "h." Quick as lightning the little boy nest her pounced on the word, and spelt it correctly,. "You may go up one, Johnnie," said the teacher. ''I don't want to," whined Johnnie getting ready to cry. "My mother would whip me if I did, because I'd ,ot all oyer noot."
TOO REALISTIC. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
TOO REALISTIC. Willie finally persuaded his aiunt to play with him. The chairs were ar ranged in line and he issued orders:— "Now yon be the engineer, and I'll be the conductor. Lend me your watch and get into your cab." Then ho hurried down the platform, time piece in hand. "Pull out there you red-headed jay!" he shouted. "Why Willie!" exclaimed his aunt in amazement. "That's right, chew the rag," he re torted. "Pull out! We're five min utes late already." Tliey have had to forbid his playing down by the train terminus.
WHY HURRY. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
WHY HURRY. In Mexico time is of little import ance. The late Sylvanus Miller, the civil engineer, who was engaged on some railway work there, was once try ing to show a native how much the new railway would benefit the country. "How long does it take to carry your produce to market at present?" he ask ed. "With a mule it takes three days was the reply. "There you are!" exclaimed Miller. "When the new railway is in opera tion you will be able to take your pro duce to market and return home in one dayI" "Very good, senor," was the placid reply; ' 'but what shall I do with the other two days?" Windsor Castle was built by Edward III., in 1386,.
LUBECK COURSING CLUB [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
LUBECK COURSING CLUB The above club held: their third meet yesterday, when two stakes were run oft. The- weather was fioe and tnere was a good attendance. Mr A. Kaowling's Bes>ie Doodle won ihe puppy stake,, with IvTr D. E wirds' Naval Queen runner-up. Mr \V. Dyer's Plosaie Dhu and Mr M. Henley's Black Dhu divided the all-aged. Fotlowiug are the details— lJUPPY STAKE. 8 Puppies- at £1 Is each. 1st, 70' per cent ; Kunner-up, 20 per cent. BESSIE DOODLE, A. Knowliug's bk b p' Yankee I>>odl'—Play Fair Nov 19121 be .t SHATTERKR, Dr Cork's bk w d, G.L C. — Celerity. Dec 1912. GLENTUCKY, M. Healey's r w d, Car bineBioth—Temima III, Dec 1912, beat ANNIE'S DAUGHTER. T. H. Bell's bk Invergordora—Annie Eioth, Jan 1913. NAVAL QUEEN, D. E. Edwards' bk b, Cruiser—Kaffir Q leen, Jan 1913-, beat BELLE BRIDGE, M. Healey's bk b- Don —Fly. Dee 1912. PAMELA, VV. Dyer's bk b Spokesman (lute G.L.C.)—Celerity, Dec 1912. ;beat BLUE HERRING, A. Sehaper's be w d, Monica II—Lady. Feb 1ST2. First Ties...
THE WAR. Thursday, Melbourne, ll a.m. Germany asking Reichstag for £350,000,000. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
Thursday, Melbourne, ll~a.ro* Germany asking Reichstag for £350,000,000. Germany is asking the Reichstag to vote £350,000,000.
HINTS TO DAIRY FARMERS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
HINTS TO DAIRY FARMERS. (By R. T. Archer, Senior Dairy Ins • pector, in "Journal of Agriculture") 1. JL»on t ieea strong smelling looas immediately before' or during milking. Aiways after milking, because the milic W'iil absorb any odors that come in contact with it. 2. Don't forget to face your shed east and north. Because the- morn ing sun heips to keep the shed sweet and1; wholesome. 3. Don't forget to put an imperious floor in the milking shed. Because if the shed is not impervious urine ana filth soak in, and and milk will absorb smells arising therefrom. Brick or bluestone pitchers grouted with ce meni>, or concrete, make good Huors. 4. Don't neglect to limewash the sheds and dairy twice yearly. JJecause it helps to (keep down - ilies, disease, and smells. 5. Don't neglect to have yards pinched or gravelled. Because souring and taint in milk are due to contami nation, principally by germs found 111. manure; therefore, ail manure must be regularly cleared away. t>. Don't ...
WOMEN'S INTERESTS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
WOMEN'S ~ INTERESTS. (By "Ambrosine.") Book" is esesiitially an English book, but while we can't perhaps follow up some of the advice given it is well worth our while to read the book, for it is as refreshing and nneommon as a housewife's confabulation with a wise'mother. Philosophy is tucked into many a leaf that. might seem to the polite and distant mistress of servants merely a recital of house-keeping ex periences. Over twenty years ago, it may be said, this anonymous writer published "Prom Kitchen to Garret," a book that ran into eleven editions, and the present is the outcome of numberless requests for another. "I hope," says the writer in a preface, '' that some day conditions will be even easier than they are now, when many things are specialised, and housekeeping iB made so mechanical that it has^ ceased to be an a)rt." So much is there packed into the book in over three hundred pages that the "only wise thing for the reviewer is to cull a few of the plums. No loArer of the...
OF RURAL INTEREST [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
1 - ■!_■= OF RURAL INTEREST (By.'' Rusticus.'') Mr. M. O'Callaghan, Chief of the dairy branch of the N.S.W. Depart ment of Agriculture, deserves the gra titude of all interested in the dairying industry in Australia for his forcible putting of the position with regard to the menace of margarine. It was in the course of an address to butiter fac tory managers upon the many phases of the butter substitutes question. Mr O'Callaghan warmly took up the cud gels from the butter producer's point of view. He said that if the same rate of wages were payable in connec tion with the growing and harvesting of the nuts for margarine manufacture as were payable in connection v. the production of butter, but when the dairying industry, which was carried on by white labor, was asked to compete with the nut oil iij dustry, carried on by black labor, there was no gainsaying the fact thai the dairying industry must suffer in the question of prices. The Com monwealth was aiming at a " white Australia,"...
DANGER IN PUBLIC DRINKING CUPS. PRECAUTIONS IN SCHOOLS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
I DANGER IN PUBLIC DKINHIitfi I CUPS. PRECAUTIONS IN SCHOOLS. Ie the medical report submitted tc ;he Department of Bublic Instruction, n 1910, appears the following remarks —"The school drinking cup must ;il ffays be a source of infection in dipli ;heria, moasles, scarlet fever, mump?;, ind so on. The safesty way would be to teach tho ohildren t0 fill the mug to the brim and drink with both lips .wide, the edge, of the cup pressing against the outside of the lip. Drink Jig from the tap can be prevented by having an inverted metal bell about Sin. in diameter, slightly lower than the ©nd of the_ tap."^ Since this re port, Dr. Roth invented a device that is employed in the Jj'ort-st-reet school, and which is said to be very effective. In America, no fewer than 22 States have abolished the publio drinking crp by law. The perils of the ordinal j cup were demonstrated by experiments made in tho Chicago Board of Health laboratories. Guinea pigs were heated witli_ material &lt;;aken...
HOMELY HINTS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
HOMELY HINTS. If all dainty fingers their dutie might choose, Who would wash up the dishes an( polish the shoes? It is better to do a thing wrong thai, not to try to do it at all. Mittens made of heavy oanton flan - nel are good for rough work .in tht garden, and they are easily washed. Impatient people water' their miser ies and hoe up their comforts.' Sor rows are visitors that come without invitation, but complaining minds senc ' a waggon to bring their troubles hom* Martha says that one of the hard est things for a man to do is to con fess to his wife that in a particuai matter she was right and he was wrong, and too often the man side steps the acknowledgment. Don't let the love of silks and sat jis, scarlets and velvets put out yoiu vitclien fire. Be sure of th« ire, anyway, and let the othe; vhings oome when you can af ford them. See that the boys and girls havt jnough to eat—good, plain, substans :ial food. That is what they grow on; cnicknacks do not count. To prevent the c...
CHILD HUMOR. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 6 August 1914
CHILD HUMOR. The vast area which child-humor ims lately occupied in the world of literature renders one doubtful whether many of she innumrable jokes foisted upon the "kiddies" are not, after all, the work of • inventive children oi larger growth than those to whom they are attributed. At first sight it may seem singular that the majority of these funny stories are connected with scriptural history, but. taking it for granted that they are the pro ducts of adult minds, it proves that "he "old boys and girls" have been sharp enough to recognise that biblical mat ters are prominent in the curricula in many schools. Hence it is not sur prising to find in Children's Answers coll c■ t; d by John Henry Burn," many pleasantries of this character—"Why was Moses hidden in i lie bulrushes by his mother P" Because she ididn't want him to be vaccinated." In view of the dodging deineauor adopted by parents who are opposed to the cult of Jenner, such an aswer may have been given by a juvenile who...