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SUBMARINE PARIS. LANDMARKS UNDER WATER. DANGER ON THE "JOIE DE VIVRE." [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
SUBMARINE PARIS. LANDMARKS UNDER WATER. DANGER ON THE "JOIE DE VIVRE." The deluge has been a trifle lute, but It. lias come after Louis all the same. It has blotted out the Place do lu Concorde, whorolu soveral of tlio aforesaid Louis's Illustrious relatives lost hoir heads; it has threatened to swamp the tomb of Napoleon at the Invalidcs and the Venus of Milo on the ground floor of the Louvre; it has imparted a Venetian aspect to Notre Dame, the Morgue, and other build ings that the world knows less about on the He do Cito and tlio Ilo St. Louis, l'aris is a Hat city; the shelv ing from the liver is so gradual as to ue imperceptible for the first mile or two. And it is around tho river on both Bides that tho important l'aris lias grown. History tells that the two islands constituted tho camp of the ancient Gauls, and thcnco civi lisation spread until to-day M'Martro Itself presents a condition which pass es for civilisation, until the apaches break loose and smash things every now ...
GREATER THAN GOLD Published by arrangement with Ward, Lock and Co., London & Melbourne. All Rights Reserved. CHAPTER XIX. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
GREATER THAN GOLD By L. T. MEADE, Author of "Tho Soul ol Margarot Rand," etc. Published by arrangement with Ward, Lock and Co., London & Molbour^ic. All Rights Reserved. CHAPTER XIX. Sheila might not havo allowed Mrs. Murphy to lenvo lier so quickly had alio not observed Sliamus coming to lier. "Shamus," she exclaimed, "sucli n queer old woman has been here. 1 have just parted from her because she would not stay. She was dressed in the style or a hundred years ago, 'but I think she was really very nice, and sho Beemed deeply interested in me, Sliamus. I found the poor thing with her eyes full of tears and her face scarlet as though she had been crying, and 1 am sure that O'Donnea was rude to her. Do you know, Slia mus, dear, that she mad such a very funny request.' She begged ami im plored of mo not to go outside of the grounds unless I had someone with me. Of course, If you were at home I should bo quite all right, but that darling The O'Doyle does not care to walk much and...
TO HIDE BALDNESS. HAIRS SEWN IN HUMAN SCALP. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
TO HIDE BALDNESS. HAIRS SEWN IN HUMAN SCALP. A method of sewing hairs in the human scalp In cases o£ partial or total baldness has been successfully used in several instances by Dr. Szekely at the hospital of Saint Ste phane at Budapest. The number of hairs "planted" In the head of a patient, says "The TimeB," has been as many as 50,000. One hundred hairs are drawn through punctures in the scalp to every square centimetre, and as both ends are left lree, tho number is thus 200, or ovor 1000 to each square inch. Very fine gold wires are used, one live-hundredth of an inch in diameter, and fine, long hairs from a woman's head aro at tached at tho middle to thaBe. Tho gold loop or knot acts as an "an chor," and after «terilisatlon is intro duced into the subcutaneous tissue, where It is slightly twisted, aud holds the hair permanently In position. It is stated that 500 hairs can thus bo introduced Into the scalp within three quarters of an hour. Dr. Szekely has designed a special instr...
CHAPTER XX. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
CHAPTER XX. Oa August 2 Peter Bellairs saw his wife off to Melbourne. He had got her au excellent berth, her maid ac companied her, and sho was surround ed by every comfort. Sho had plenty of money and a good outfit, and sho was going to seo tho person whom she loved best In tho wido world. Yes, of late sho felt that sho lovod Ralph 'better oven than her husband, for Bellairs, though kind, was cold and had ceased to show her those little at tentions and to utter those words of affection which used to fill her heart. Even at tho moment of parting ho re mained a distinguished and somewhat hard figure, but hiB -wife, a woman of small brains, had mado up her mind that ho had never discovered tho theft of the diamonds, or he would assur edly have spoken to her on tho sub ject, and that at tho end of a year ho would be aB glad as in the old days to welcome her back to Sunnyside. At the very last Bollairs forced himself to kiss tho womau, whom ho regarded as a thief, on her forehead. He sa...
"BUFFALO" JONES. KNOWS WHAT ANIMALS THINK. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
"BUFFALO" JONES. KNOWS WHAT ANIMALS THINK. Colonel "Buffalo" Jones, the fam ous American huntsman who in his time has captured lions, rhinoceroses, hippopotami, and panthers alive and unhurt with a lasso, has gone at the head of an expedition to the French Congo to attempt to bring home to Europe, for the first time, a full-sized gorilla. W. Beach Thomas iu Lon don "Daily Mall" writes as follows about this remarkable man: Buffalo Jones is certainly the most astonishing conqueror of animals that has ever lived. Daniel and Samson, as Mr. Roosevelt said, were nothing to him. 1 cslted him the secret of some of these conquests, his scientific as well as his physical conquests, which make tame anything that Ballantyne or Mayne Iteid concocted; and at the age of seventy he is setting out with a list of new adventures that would more than fill an ordinary lifetime. The conquests are as various as notable. Ho has roped almost every wild animal there is-rhinoceroses, lions, cheetahs, zebras, ...
NATURE'S COLD STORAGE. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
NATURE'S COLD STORAGE. In the course of his travels Mr. Henry Seebohm. the famous orni thologist, onco visited the Petehora River, which flows from tho Ural Mountains into the Arctic Ocean, op posite to Nova Zembla. Along the lower part of the river stretched tho tundra, a dreary, uninhabited tree leas swamp, covered with ice and snow. Nevertheless, he found that this unattractive spot was the summer home of almost half the bird popula tion of the Old World. The traveller reached the region in early April. Forest and tuudra were as devoid of life as the Desert of Sa hara; but a change was near. Sud denly summer broke over the scene; llic ice in the river split and disap peared, the banks steamed in the sun, and innumerable birds of all sizes and colors appeared within forty eight hours. Tho frozen tundra be came a wido moor, diversified with numerous bogs and lakes. It was co vered with moss, lichens, heath-like plants, dwarf birch, and millions of acres of cloudberries, cranberries...
LADIES' LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
LADIES' LETTER. "Irene" in Melbourne. Sir Ronald Atuuro-Kerguson, the now Governor-General, is of n con* siderate turn of mind, and is evident ly desirous that the public shall en joy with him his art treasures and his domain. So he has decided to fol- I low the rule which so many owners of hip: estates in the home country ob I serve, and throw the grouuds and the I st.;Ue drawing-room-with its art treasures -open to the public on cer tain days of the week. Therefore, on Saturday afternoons in future those who are of an artistic turn of mind will be able to stroll up to the vice regal mansion and look at the cele brated Kaeburn's and other art trea sures which are gathered there. Then the grounds and gardens will make a delightful resort, especially 011 warm (lavs. It is to be hoped that the members of the public who take advantage of His Excellency's thought ful kindness, will also constitute themselves custodians of the gar dens and lawns, with the resolve that no damage shall be ...
DON'T CROSS YOUR LEGS. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
DON'T CROSS YOUR LEGS. "Don't cross your legs" if you wish to avoid appendicitis, is a theory ad vanced by several noted surgeons. In fact, ono goes so far as to say tliat If people never crosaad their legs the dread complalut would entirely dis appear. The facts arc theso. Crossing the logs cramps and squeezes the delicate vermiform appendix. The appendix is irritated, and inflammation sets in. Intense pain comes, and then, sudden ly and silently, you are on your back, tho sweet and heavy fumos of chloro form begin to numb you, and the ap pendicitis specialist bends over you with a sharp ltnlfe. Gibbs: "I toll you, no j>ne can fool my wife." Dlbbs: "Tliou how did you pet her?"
HOW THE SHIP CAME HOME. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
HOW THE SHIP CAME HOME. By ADAM M'CAY, in the Sydney "Sun." The storm It howled with a demon's breath, And its hate was the hate of Hell; But the Wakatipu came back from death, And she brought back life as weii. Southward into the raving blast, sea ward into the night The Wakatipu went rolling past in tho devil's own despite; For all the demons that twist and turn wherever the tempests blow Had sworn to batter her, stem to stern and drag her to drown below; She dug her nose in the (sweeping seas, she put her head to the gale, For 'tis just as luck and the Lord shall , please it' a ship will win or fail; And the devils emote her in scornful sport, but she battled against them all; For the mascot bringing her back to port was a baby born with a caul. Beaten and banged, she staggered on; reeled with a drunkard's gait; Her rudder and half of her boats were gone; she heaved her plunging weight Like the wallowing corpse of a har pooned whale; was tipped and turned and tossed Till the demo...
WIT AND HUMOR. Deceived. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
WIT AND HUMOR. Deceived. Little Willie was loft alono with sister's beau. "Mr. Chumpley," he began presently, "what is a popinjay?" SiBter'B beau wrinkled his forehead. "Wh-why, a popinjay is a-a vain bird." "Are you a bird, .Mr. Chumpley?" "Certainly not." "That's funny. Ma said you was a popinjay, and pa said thoro was no doubt about your being a jay, an' sis ter said there was small hopes of your poppin', an' now you say you ain't a bird at all. That's funny." A certain distinguished professor was constantly making curious ex periments. One evening when a tow friends called at his laboratory they found him bending anxiously over a spirit lamp 011 which was a small pan. I "Well," said one, "what is it to night?" j "Guess," murmured the professor. "Micrococci?" asked one. "No." I "Pneumococcl?" asked the other. 1 "No." j "Spirochaetae?" "No." I The visitors ran over the scale of micro organism as far as they knew I it. Then one of them said, "Well, we , give it up. What is it?" j |...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
w. Commencing SATURD'Y., j«J. W Oaaly | _ W. LEVEY, \^i 'Th* Store where Quality Counts.' . V.F.-UKCIi. TRAFALGAR. ILH :Tld At last the Gon\! hn&lt; sounded, and the Store resounds with the busy tread of Eager Bargain Hunters. There's a fca&lt;t of Bargains in Every Department-none of this Season's Stock is to be carried over till next season. EVERYTHING MUST BE SOLI) REGARDLESS OF PROFIT. Tim i&lt; the Thrifty Housekeeper's Chance to Buy Seasonable and Fashionable Goods and Garments at MONEY=3AVING PRICES. SHARE IN THESE BARGAINS TO-DAY! BE IN THE SWIM. Here you will find the road to GARMENT ECONOMY# W. LEVEY, TRAFALGAR. "The Store where Quality Counts.' For Your Autumn ? Suit, Etc. TRY *»»mptoii . UP-TO-DATE TAILOR & MERCER :: YARRAGON Every Suit Ct-rr;cs a Guarantee to Give Sat'sfaction There is Nothing FAIRER than that If You Cannot Call M Ji. write to Me and I will Call oil YOU IS 5f8i H Royal Insurance Co.,. Ltd. jg m m m m Agent at Trafalgar Mr...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
Don't Worry about Indigestion, but buy Cain's Bread! And Your Energy will be iucrer.sed 100 p.c. ? C.1 , \Q TootJisoino Small Goods ut Every De , . soviption . . Wedding and Picnic r.u"*ii*N. Jiunquets, "Smoko Nights." ftte. catercd for, T R A F A I. C. A R COMING 10 .-TAW COMMENCING 1st, JUI.Y 10M. J. C. Talbot, BAKER and Pastrycook Trafalgar & Moe. 6dL. Large Loaf ?>dL. Catering for Rolls. I'ienie*. Socials, Etc. a ^pccinlity Tetters, TcIl^ uius »uul IMtoue Promptly " ' I»A1LY DKUVKKY HY CACT. Wholesome Bread Well-Baked Bread All Tltcst1 1£xim*1Ihmt Qualities uro contained in thel»ie:ul b»ked - by 3P. J. Errington Seven-Mile Road, TRAFALGAR W. Johnson Bricklayer, Etc. TRAFALGAR, BEGS to notify tho residents of Tra falgar and district that ho has cpencd in tho above lines of business, and is now in a position to meet all ro. &lt;juiretnonts and trusts by Riving satisfac ? *on to merit a fair share of patronago WATERLOO Hotel. YARRAGON. Best Accommodation for Trav...
The Times. FRIDAY, JULY, 17th. Levey's Great Dreadnought Sale [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
4^lif Q/imf\a. FRIL/A.Y, JULY. 17th. Levey's Grea!: Dreadnought Sale The most Sop >rclliliun»u* ellort in the way ol' S.il^-s, ever aitemp'od ill Trafalgar, ' wi'.l s-art on Jmv LSth. and wil I eoiUiniv for I w > weeks only, Tliu reductions will ho Heroic, and the Valmfl tlie H-t Ever Offend in Trafalgar. Owing to ih" duiuosa of til-.' Drap ery trade, account"i^for by the late ness of tile winter and very line wea ther, I hive heen "imbled to steuuro ? 4, v. some very Large Parcels of Drap-i-v . at Bargain prices, which 1 will nlV"r at vary much under Oniiti u-y I'.-ic-M atmyGrea' DreadNought Sa'e, start. iog at tli" C'lin^nerci il iSloivs, on July I8U1. TiiiiU.\\Slioppers will do we'll tc Wait for the rale. Sugar Down agiin for Spot Cash. Best Sugar 11/9 p^r Big, 2/',) per doz. , 1/t^ hah dozen, Java Sugar 14/3 per bag. \V. Levey, Commercial Stores, Tr.il.il gar. ' Over ,Ci.000 of Drapery. 13i)ots and 1 ; Shoes, Furuitnrp, Crocker;,' anil Pio tnres will b-i offered at Levey's...
CHURCH SERVICES. SUNDAY NEXT CATHOLIC CHURCH [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
CHURCH SERVICES. SUNDAY NEXT CATHOLIC Ciiur.cn Trafalgar-Mass 9 Tarragon-Mass, 11 Trafalgar-Vespers 7. Church of England services for Sunday next Moc 11, Trafalgar Kust 2,o0, Revt G W Hlanchard; Trufalgar 11, Shady Creek o, Tarragon 7, Mr FNhcr. Methodist services will bo held next Sunday as. follows - Trafalgar 11, Coalville Narracan 7, Mitchell; Trafalgar 7, Scott ; Thorpdale .S, Walker; Clulders McLean ; Moc 0, Green ; Tanjii South .», Willowgrove 11, Wells, Presbyterian Church Services Sunday Trafalgar 11, Moc 7, Tarr-igon 2,30 -Rev Colin Robertson.
SOME FAMOUS PROPOSALS. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
SOME FAMOUS PROPOSALS. "Anne Boleyn, I wish to add your head to my collection."-Henry VIII. "Won't you be number 09S?"-The \ Sultan o£ Sulu. "Proserpina, go to hades with mo" -Pluto. "Eve, I want my rib back."-Adam. "This time I'm speaking for myself, Priscilla."-John Alden. "How much am I offered?" Count Olden-Nayme. Some awful puns are made by some magistrates who seek to be witty at times, and not only is it the honorary J.P. who holds himself up as a woe fully poor humorist. During the hear ing of the "hold-up" case in Sydney the other day a witness described the game the gamblers were playing when the masked men entered. "We wore playing faro," he said. "Un-faro," interrupted Judge Backhouse. There upon the "Sun" comments:-? Gaiety on the bench is a rare and precious thing, which should be en couraged. Here are a few more splen did gags, to be learned by heart by judges, and worked off as opportunity offers. Witness: Deceased was lying on his side. His Honor: Sui-cide! (Laughte...
THE SIN OF INGRATITUD[?] [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
j rjiim SIN OP INURATITUDl lext: "0 ^ivc thank* unto the LonJ; I** !)(. IA ioi Ilw jnervy ctiiJurctli Mi i-vi'i" exxxvi., 1). , luurititmlc im oik* .>t tiro m'.iM &lt;? \ciii 1 iii' I'-nt. al.i>. it i« r\cjywjtwe i.uni 1' Ilii-Ii ami ;.&lt;ir.r, JcaiiirtI am] i^' ".".nit, app.'ur t.i lv riiou-iuR in tin? npivit "l ingriit it uric, iliv «>ntirnt, lnunntu in^. in t)i u face of tin world's gtvat«**l !>!«**. With the dawning of tli«> m-w via Cod «fern- to he slmnviin^ IPASTOR. KUSSap) rywhore. "'lb'upeneth His hand ami sat th every li\ j'n^ tiling"-exeept rebellion* n. Tlir more ble^in^ come to man, more inielliyein e he attains, the I'-.n* seejjj.s to Jr..)-;,>«. the Soiiirr of hii >1«. 'Ihe 11. i y til t lie world's m f.tt*-t »t* is tin* day of j(&lt; »iv,it^l l.KSsoNS KHOM 'Ml 1: UltlTKS. Ti>.* brute &lt; iv.iiion look up to nun a* tlirii ^ntl; i'ni t .». I )i\ u.r a'i .iu'_riu,-ut it ;hat man *hould ho the /.old ot bea.st«, lit...
PIG MEMS. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
PIG MEMS. Get the sows and little plgB out on the ground as soon as possible. The shelters Biiould be in good con dition, and warm, dry beds of cut straw provided. The shelters should be so construct ed that when the sows and little pigs are in them they will be protected from wind and wet. The pens should be closed on three sides and open to the south. Don't leave the pigs out in the cold. Do not let them becomo thin and emaciated.
COLOR OF MILK. [Newspaper Article] — Trafalgar and Yarragon Times — 17 July 1914
COLOR OF MILK. The color of milk will vary with the breed of cow yielding the milk, and the feeding the cow receives. Some foods have the effect of giving til milk a good flavor, and other kinds of food just the reverse. The natural color of milk is due to the coloring matter, "lactochrome," pre sent in the butterfat. Jlilk is paler in color during winter or when the animals are given dry feed. Rich col oring milk yields butter of a deep yellow color when it Is well made. Several faults in the making of but ter cause much of the color to dis appear, and this should be guarded against.