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Title: Seymour Express And Goulburn Valle... Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 10,508 items from Seymour Express And Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook And Yea Advertiser, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Seymour Shire Council. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

Seymour Shire Council: The ordinary monthly meeting of the above was held on Monday, when there was a full attendance of councillors. TJiere were present Crs Howe (president), M'Kenzie, 'Chittick, Ward, M'Cormack, Ken nedy, Tehan, Stewart, Morrison, Wallis, Smith, and Bayley. CORRESPONDENCE. . From E. L.. Jones, Seymour, re minding' the council that it was over 10 years-since an open cross ing was promised, to be put down in fronit of his place, in lieu of the present culvert, which is at present in a dangerous state, and is of no use in carrying away -the flood waters that come up every winter. Cr ehittick said that no promise had been made to have the.twork done. Some time ago councillors and engineer inspected the place, and the estimated 'cost of putting down an open crossing was. £35, which would be done as soon as finances permitted. From Public Health Department asking the council to forward sam ples of food for analysis.-Received From D. M'Alpine, sec. Strath bogie Railway L...

Shooting. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

Shooting:' There was only a poor attendance at the shoot for the medal on Satur day last when Howqua secured his second leg in in the competition. He also -won a sweep. M'Intosh and Dunstone had a great tussle in a 10-bird sweep off 16 yards. When the 10 rounds had, been fired they were equal, and shooting on off 25 .yards M'Intosh won with 13 hits to Dunstone's 12. Some, real good shooting was witnessed. Results were: medal 1 2 3 A Howqua 5 4 5 3 H. M'Intosh 2 3 18 4 C. Chapman 1 -8 2 J. Love 2 0 2 .. Duull na 4 8 IS

DRIED VEGETABLES AND GRAIN. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

DRIED VEGETABLES AND GRAIN, While dried fruits have long bee? familiar articles.of food, the process i' now applied With. success, espeenallyO ' Germany, to such fresh vegetables i3 potatoes, beets, and green peas, ad the grain of all kinds. A writer in th Revue Scientifique attributes the grea popularity of dried vegetables in Gel nirany to the high price of meat, yehic makes it pay to feed stock with torEi of this kind, to the moisture of the el mate, which interferes with keeping the eroi in its fresh state, and to th, e " istonee of great stretches of sandy so", where sufficient roots niay be grOWn in one spotto supply a factory.

JAMS AND PRESERVES. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

JAMS AND PRESERVES. lrere ire a few hints on -jam-making and preserving.: The inexperienooeu young Imatron just setting up hlouse h;clping may be glad of them. On the otLer hand, there, may -be some thing new for the housewife of-an older date. From time to time I-receive letters, froml my readers asking for some hints regarding jam-making, or wails trom others who have set an a large store of iprserves, which are not keeping as well as they might. Now, there are several reasons why jam is not a suc cess. In the first place, perhaps un sound fruit has been used. It was once considered -that "anything was 'oad enough for jam," with the rests tihat odds and ends of half-bad peaches etc., some half-ripe, others wholly ripe, found their way into the preserv uig pan, and it was hlittle wonder tha;i ithe result was harly satisfactory. I hen inferior sugar was used, the jain was hardly boiled.long enough, and last but by no means least, the storing flace was not at all satisfactory. hare s...

MELBOURNE LETTER [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

MELBOURNE=LETTER (Frmi our Special Correspondent.) The cost of living looms large in -the eyes of every citizen, and for those who have to look carefully to the outlay of each shilling, it is becoming every week a more serious matter. Increases are taking place ill every. direotion. e There was something ap proaching a paiice at the prospeot opened lfp recently by the "revised" list of prices for groceries. It was represented that this was agreed to by the association and;-therefore, there would be no option but -to pay them or go' without many of the things that are regarded as the necessaries of life. Happily, -however, there has been- a breakdown in the oombination respon sible for the issue of this "revised" list, and just now the position is not so alarming as it looked at the out set. Still, there is the growing ten dency among retailers to get together for ,the purpose of putting up prices, and the coisequeont ever-present possi bility of- contiued advance. -The all-round ris...

PRESERVING BUTTER. A TESTED METHOD. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

PRESERVING BUTTER. A TESTED METHOD. A contributor to "Hoard's Dairy man" gives the following recipe for preserving butter, which, he says, hlis no equal or superior :-Churn'and then wash well the butter in several cold waters so as to thoroughly remove every trace of the butter-milk. Drain well,, spread it thinly, and salt to suit the taste, sprinkle the salt thinly over every portion of it. Work well, drain again, and set in a cold cellar of even temperature or in a refrigerator unti next day. Then work it again by means of a butter ladle, and pat it'?nto little cakes the sire of an egg, and pat each of thlse (ome at a time) until thiii as a wafer, so as to drain off all the water possible'. Pack in earthern jars, filling with I in. of the top. Next wring a white linen or muslin cloth from cold water (cutting it to lap a little over the jar), and on the top of the cloth put line salt until it comes level with the top of the jar. l'ut a sheet of paraffin paper over the salt, seal co...

WOMEN'S INTERESTS [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

WOMEN'S INTERESTS (By "-Ambrosine.") --Green will be worn, but as dark as the .fir tree, while brown is going to be -quito a-flairl Lou see it now 1n the very dark shade of tote de negro, that brown that is almost black, and with it touches of yehow are sure to occur. The two colours have an allinity. There .will be all the browns from tote do negro to bronze and dead leaf tints, You:know that with brown of a certain .hrade nothing looks better than old pink, a dead tea rose colour, and should a brown costume come your way I- advise you to -have one of the new brown Tagal hats, the flat shape made up over a high bandeau at the baok Sind side, and filled in with brown tulle and quantities of pink roses. Do not get the colour too pale, you want the old pink, but too much mixed with white. It is better to have the shad ing towards yellow than white. These are quite girls' hats, the brim is tilted very high, and from it hangs long ends of ribbon; the very hat for a garden party, or for ...

TREATMENT OF THE SKIN. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

TREATMENT OF THE SKIN. Good health depends in ti great mcan sure on thlo-kin-being kept in perfect conditioon, and the most important fac tors in this are diet, clothing, exor oise, and cleanliness. Inproper food which is not readily digested often causes eruptions on the skin that aro uncomfortable and unsightly even if they are not sulliciently illortanti to come under the head of disease. Ex exeroise of a strenuous nature has been perform its niltural function. When erciso of a strenutlouns llatlro has been indulged inl, and the body has perspir ed frceely, thie elothingi should be re moved, the body rubbed wrih a towel and a frish set of undergarments put on. Inl this way a feeling of renewed vigor and freshness is enjoyed, where .as the d:mp clothing, if kept on, is apt to cause a chill to the skin. Itn wasTiing the bodys a.l that is wanted is to cleanso the surface of tho skin and rino?ro tlthe xcretion which set ties .:i it in the cu:'se of thli-day or night. Scrubbing, rubtb...

COMMONWEALTH PATENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

COMMONWEALTH PATENTS. Messrs G. G. Turri and Co.; patent sttorneys, of the Rialto, 499 Collins street, Melbourne, report that specifi rations of the following inventions have been ollicially accepted and opened for inspectiou by the Commis sioner for Patents. Abridgments of the speeifications may be inspected, without fee, at their offices:- Push and mtull Reaper Harvestor. 'he animal power is at the back of the comb meehanism, and is central. I. D. Fogarty, West Australia No. 7746. Keyboard Tape Perforating Telegra 5hie Instrument. - B. .Soldatencow, e'rance, (the name of Mr. Turri as com aunicatee) No. 8713. :Tap to Pierce and Fix in a Kerosene fin, etc.-Acts by aidof a simple cldmp levicee.-F. N. Harman and A; L. ?tcCowan, ?N.S. - Wales. Lighting' Gas without Matches.--A friction spark maker on a handle, and other details.-D. P. M. do Mol, ?_.S. Wales, No. 8738. Spring Seated Connections for Mo tor Cars and other Vehicles.-M.- F. Ed wards anld M. MeCiness, Victoria, No. 1771. Hot...

A PLAIN ROAD TO FORTUNE. HOW SOME SECURED SUCCESS. "BECOME A PATENTEE." [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

A PLAIN ROAD TO FORTUNE. HOW SOME SECU1RED SUCOESS. "BECOME A PATENTEE.". 1. Cultivato and perfect your idoas as to inlprovements and inventions. Experimont. The world is eager for something new, which, however sim pie it may be, will save labor, or ex pense, or do things better. Let it be more convenient, or promote pleasure or safety, or do away with faults, or reduce waste. The person who gets public opinion of such an invention is on the road to wealth. He will cease to. be a servant; he becomes a proprietor. Ieople.who handle things in every day use are ;the natural inventors of better things, and the natural capita. ists of to-morrow. 2. .Sudy the subject of pabenting. Read the splendid advice that Edison gives. Learn the procedure as to pa tenting in the ciuel oountries,-then" secure your own legal monopoly for your rights by beecomig a patentee. 3. If that workman or foreman, or your ingenious friend has produced clever invention, put him on the trac. about patents by tellin...

AN APOLOGY. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

AN APOLOGY. Sprominent lawyer is noted for his replvy wit and-skill in repartee. When a young practitioner he appeared be fore a pomlpous old judge, who took offence at a remark the lawyer made in criticising his decision. "If you do not instantly apologise for that remark," said the Judgo, "I shall commnit you for contempt of Court." "Upon reflection, your Honour," in stantly replied the young attorney, "1 find thatli your Honour was right and I was wrong, as your Bonour always is." The Judge looked dubious, but fiual ly said that he would. accept the apo logy.

IS THE WHALE DISAPPEARING? [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

IS THE WHALE DISAPPEARING? The fact that the whale is disappei;r: ing is pointed out by the head of the Paris Natural History Museum. Several species will probably soon be lost on account of the very active hunting ie ing carried on at present. No less than thirty Norwegian companies are engl'g ed in this work off the. western coast of Africa, "and on the eastern coast ill the fozamnbique region. The danger is as great from Enlglish enterprise. This ae count of thb ffuturo extinction of the whale led the Academy to pass resolu tions recommiending the interest of the government in the matter, and calling for an international commission.

A LADY DIVER. EXPERIENCES ON THE SEA FLOOR. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

A L'ADY DIVER. EXPERIENCES ON THIE SEA FLOOR. The experiences of Mlle. Mariner, of New Brighton, said to be the only lady marine diver in the world, form inter esting reading. As so often is the case, it was mere accident which led Mlle. Mariner to take up so strange a calling. In consequence of a clashing of con tracts, her husband, himself a profes sional diver, requested his wife to re lieve him,, of the contract to give a series of exhibitions of marine diving in the Brighton Aquarium by undertak ing it herself. "It required a good deal of courage"'' she says, "to givemy consent, but at last I dlid, and never shall I forget how nerve-trying was my "first experience. Even preparing myself for the dive was an ordeal. "'First of all my body was encased in large sweaters, then my rubber trousers and costume were drawn on. In order to get my hands through the rubber wrist wrings they had to be cramped, and after a large pad had been placed on my shoulder a large plate was passed over...

THE SHEARING RECORD. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

ETHE?ISHEARING RECORDU ,"Yorkphire" asks wlio holds the re oord for hand-shearing in Australia, and who the machine record, also what their. best daily tallies are and how much they reoelvo per 100. sheep ?The record for haud-sh-aring war made in 1892 by Jack Howe at Alice Downs. (Q.), when he got through 321 slieep in eight, hours. This still stand-. Ia the same year Jim Power, at B:, renys, shore 315 with machines. Tlhrs latter record was beaten by Dan Cooper in 1910 at Bundoran, Richmond ((q.), with 316. In the contest for tie "ahearing championship of the world," at Sydney, in 1911, Cooper won from Sy Day, .the Adelaide champion. As the- shearing rate is 24/ per 100, al . a ''ringer" will average nearly 210 a dsayfin a good season, the extent of hit season's cheque can be fairly ac ourately gauged A proposal is at present afoot among shearers to claim an advanoe of 6/ per 100 sheep shorn, bringingfthe.rate up lto?80::per 100 Disappointed with.their reception by the British worke...

LIQUID MANURING. THE BEST SYSTEM. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

r LIOSUID" MANURING. THE BEST SYSTE'EM. "About- thlree years ago," a .corres pondent writes us t.ae N.Z. Dairy man), "vwe--resolved to test the praoi tical =workingIof a plan .uggested by thisijournal, -which it :.ie-id could be made successful, anr.d wr, after .three full'years-'in use, we are ready to report.that, with ,i. the system is sat islactory and aecompil,hes Othe objects sought. -:Vefirst dug. a ci.,tern outside the cowhouse, where all tie gutters would open directly into it. It was made 16 feea deep, ll-iret wide, and 30 feet long, and is used for 30 cows. If we w re to-make.-any-chagu w 1 ,ouli miake it' larger, as- thelonger .the manure remains min it the better it liquidites and the easier it handles. We would recommend 30 cubic feet per cow for each "'month cows are housed during the year. - Into this pit all the ma nure-'both-solid and -lhuid, is pushel with a.shovel, care being taken ' to keuephayy and bedding out of the g.it -vrs as' much :ase possible. If the int...

PROFIT IN PIGS. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

PROFIT IN PIGS.., Mr. J. P. Galvin, Wybong, N.S.W.. has a sow which farrowed i litter of eleven five months ago. They all liv ed, and Mr. Galvin recently sold nine of them for £27. The weight of the nino fats was approximately 115 lb. each.. a

Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

IN STUDYING YOUR DRESS, 'I'UDY YOUR POCKET TOO I I 1 Don't Pay Higher Prices for Suits no Better than Mine I I deal strictly for Cash, con sequently I have no bad debts for which you have to pay. I import all my materials direct from the manufacturer, and make all SBits on my own prormses. I can give yob a large assortment of shades to choose from in fancy the very latest Indigo D y tweeds, worst ads, Vicunas. Twills, and the famous Geelong Serge - SAC SUIT TO MEASURE. A large assort ment of Over coatings to choose from at this same price. Patterns, Tape and S.M. Form Ssent o~ any ad S dress, Post 1F ree. - W. H. BRUCE, THE PEOPLE'S TAILOR, 1591 BOURKF-1'T.. MELBOURNE. CARRIAGE FACILITIES.' Messrs. C. E. Miller & Co., 317 Collins Street, Melbourne, have vans returning to the city during May and June from Corowa, Wangaratta, Be nalla, Bendigo, Maryborough, Hamil ton, Canperdown, lullaBrat, Ararat, Warragul, Healesvillo, Shepparton and Murchlson. These offer speoial facili tie...

FEEDING WHEY TO YOUNG STOCK. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

FEEDING: WHEY TO YOUNG STOCK. "Now York Produce "Review" has 'been asking its readers to give their :experience of feeding whey to young stock. Here are three of the replies r`eoeived: 1st.-The whey shoildd-be clean and -fod in clean troughs. '4ivelve pounds' of whey equal about one pound of grain for pig and poultry teed. Two pounds'of whey equal ene pound of skiim-milk as feed. Sour whey can be fed, but we prefer' sweet sterilised whey. The troughs should be of 'me-' tal, such as :galvanised iron ones, to' keel) them from souring, so they can, be easily cleaned. Have a large trough for pigs and a' smaller one for chickens and a faucet at one end of the trough, - so they can be easily cleaned. 2nd.-Have had no experienct along. this line, Do not think it could be: made profitable unless there was a largo supply of whey and one was able to conduct the business on a large scale. If a factory was already pro vided with suitable quarters for the animals and the, maker had sufficient ti...

TOO MUCH BABY. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

I'00 MUCH BABY. Ilrown : "You don't look well lately Rohii~on ?" ohl,,, -:: " No, I can't sleep on aE -ctet o:' lIt trouble." Brown: "Nonsense:. your lungs are all ri:hit." o:ohilso,: "Y0o. mine are; the t: hie i. with thie hnhy'." There is no ietuer evidence of a man's real superiority than to see him anxious to maine the same superiority ia othrs. Leslie EIlphingtone, of Harford, aned 30 yaours, was killed near Latrobo ('as) Heu was driving "a team of horses. at tached to it dray, when they became frightened at a motor-car. Elphin stonl fell, and was drawn along the road, Hifs head came ifito contact with. a stump, and was crushed beyond re-. cognition.

THE ENSILAGE STACK. THE QUESTIONS OF SIZE, MATERIAL, AND CURING. [Newspaper Article] — Seymour Express and Goulburn Valley Avenel, Graytown, Nagambie, Tallarook and Yea Advertiser — 15 May 1914

THE :ENSILAGE. STACK. THE QUESTIONS OF SIZE, MA TERIAL, AND CURING. Whien the dairy farmer decides to make an ensilage stack he should se loet a level site-and set out the staok square. rather than oblong, so as to have the. greatest capacity with the least exposure to the atmosphere. It is at the sides of the stack that the waste occurs. - The stack-bottom should be firm. Cut sufficient grass or other crop to provide material to make a layer Oft. to Sft. thick. Cart the grass as soon as mown and firm this as soon as possible, remembering that the usual prcooss of stack-building i. reversed in ensilage-making, for the sides must be higher -than the centre, and a damp or wet day is rather better than a dry one. 'When the -whole has settled these sides should- be as dense as the rest -of the stack; for. with the exclusion of air, waste is avoided. - The following day the first layer will have heated to probably 180 deg. F. ; then a further quantity should be cut,- and sufficient stack...

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