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Commercial. LOCAL PRODUCE MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
Commercial... ; LOCAL. PRODUCE. MARKET:. Wheat,, per busheli • ]?lour,.peivbag/ Butter,, per lb. Eggs,, per dozeni Oats,, per-bushel1 2: Bran; per bushel 1 Pollard, per bushel 1 s d: * L 16:- 0' .... 1- 0; ... 1 0 3 to 2 6 2. 1 4: 3. I 4
THE DAIRY THB BEST COWS FOR DAIRYING. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
THE DAIRY -gr? . ► THB BEST COWS FOR DAIRYING. Under th« above caption Mr. J. Long, a popular English writer on dairy subjects, in a recent issue of the "Dairy" (London) has several articles on the different breeds of dairy cows. Of the Jersey bread ha has written the following :— "The Jersey cow produces the rich est milk of any known breed. Her milk is seldom sold by dairymen, owing to its higher cost, but it pro duces the finest butter that can be made, and not only finer cheese but a larger quantity per gallon than the milk of any other breed. "Farmers as a rule object to the Jersey owing to the fact that she is of little value when slaughtered or barren, while her calves realise very small sums of money except in those cases where the breeder has a reputa tion. She is also regarded as too delicate for roughing it in all parts of the country, but Jersejs whif-h are bred for constitution and milk production, without regard to -exhi bition points, I believe to be equal to maintain...
CONCERNING POULTICES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
CONCERNING POULTICES. Poulticing is one of the most usual methods or' applying moist heat, locally. They: ease pain Dy aoitening tlie tissues and relieving tne tension which is the chief cause of pain in cases of inflam mation. For checking inflammation, large poultices should be used as hot as possible, but if matter is formed and the poultice is applied to assist its dis charge, iii .should be very little larger than the affected spot, or it is apt to have an irritating effect. Pouliices can hardly be changed too often, and as soon as they become cool or dry they should be removed. If of pro per thicknesis1 from a quarter to half an inch, they will generally keep hot for about two hours. Whatever the material on which the poultice is spread, it must be larger than the size required for the poultice, and its free edges should be doubled inwards as soon as the poultice is spread. Cot ton-wool is excellent as a basis; old flannel is also good, and if the poul tice is covered with fla...
THE WORLD'S WEALTHIEST MAN. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
THE WORLD'S WEALTHIEST MAN. The Czar of Russia is the wealthi est man in all the world, far richer even than John D. Rockefeller or any, of the Rothschilds. His civil list alone amounts to something like fi2,500,000 a year, and more than a half of this is available for his own private use. In addition, the Czar owns land in European Russia equal in area to the whole of Ireland, and derives from it the colossal revenue of £5,000,000 per annum. And than he also owns land in Siberia which, even in its present undeveloped state brings him in well over £1,000,000 a year. His annual income, including the interest on his savings, has been es timated at £,7,500,000. Seeing, therefore, that th'e Czar puts aside every year a large sum of money for each of his four daughters the prince who contracts a marriage in that quarter is likely to do ex tremely well for himself from a worldly point of view.
BUTTER MILK AND SKIM FOR PIGS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
fcUTTEK MJLK Awfl SKiiVi FOB Pllab. How to feed pigs so- as to ge-'i; the greatest profit fruui tlie teed cousuiiieo is tiius explained oy a practical miiu tt'Jiuse opera t.ons are success! ul. lie says ,i>uc&lt;.er-]iiUKi sjdia-injllt,- and rooc crops are not of much value as pig leeu when used Oy themselves, but ar« very valuable wnen used witn grain-/ meal, or any 'other sond roods. 1 it takes i2Ulb' of butter milk .per day to lieejj a pjg of • lVOW weight in tnriving condition! which means -that 12 gallons ot buttermilK are equal to about 4ib of . pollard. But as tne 1UU; lb pig only requires from 31b to 41b of solid.ioodj ancl yib . or i21i^of> water or moisture per day, as that would, be too rnucn for the kidneys or other in ternal "organs to deal -.with, and the 1'lUlb of useless wa^ar would have to' he kepi up to- the ^animal heat at the exsperise or the 41b ol solid' matter, so that v-here' would be very little left to put on'meati ^ i The most profitable way ...
"JACK KOBINSON." [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
"JACK KOBINSON." Few people who use the phrase are aware that "Jack Robinson" was a real person. As a politician John Robinson was a great favourite with George III. His political career was a long one, for he was a member for Harwich during twentj-six years, being on one occasion "bitterly attacked by Sheridan, who, denouncing bridery and its instigators, replied to the cries of "Name, name," by pointing to Robinson on the Treasury Bench, exclaiming, at the same time : "Yes, I could name him as soon as I could say Jacfa Robinson," and thus originated the saying still cur rent. Labour is God's education.—Kmer son. "Pa, what is-the race problem?" . "Picking winners." 194Q.
(ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.) MESHES oF FATE. OR, THE CURSE OF THE BLUE DIAMONDS. PART. CHAPTER XIV.—I Continued.) [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
(ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.) MESHES "oF"ATE. o R, THE CURSE OF THE BLUE? DIAMONDS. 4 By Hedley Richards, Author of "Th&lt; Mine Master's Heir," "Time, the Avenger," etc., etc. PART 8, CHAPTER XIV.—I Continued.) Looking at her, Joshua Hethering ton realised that his wife and his daughter were two different types of women. His wife could be coerced, hut Patricia has his firmness of will and resolution. "Then you shall hear ; hut remem ber what I have to say can be plea sant to neither you nor me, and I forbid you ever to reveal it to your mother." "Very well, father, I will do as you wish in that." Joshua Hetherington got up and ""walked quickly across the roam, then he cams back and stood facing this guileless girl, who, if she had not thought him a very loving father, had respected him- Perhaps she toad thought him hard with his work people, but he knew that she regard ed him as one incapable of such wrong-doing as he was about to con fess. "Patricia," he said, and his voice was h...
EMERGENCY REMEDIES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
EMERGENCY REMEDIES. It is nofc generally known that the cruet yields many emergency remedies and when small accidents happen, is a welcome and speedily found friend in need. For sudden sore throat, salt makes on excellent gargle. It can be used as often as necessary, and 110 harm is done if a little of the solution slips down the throat. One to four tablespoonfuls in a tumblerful of tepid water is a good proportion. Salt solution for bites and stings of insects is very helpful, and it is useful too, in cases of hemorrhages, especi ally. after the pulling of a. tooth. Mustard is anotlier iiomely cruet re medy which should not be forgotten in case of emergency. When, for ins tance, a must aid leaf plaster is re quired, but is not a^ hand, mix a ii utle ory must am witii very hot water spread it on a muslm, cover with a piece of dry white llunnelj and apply to tiie alfected part. Vinegar poured into the palm ol the hand and mmUed will ward olf a tainting fit better than either eau de C...
CHAPTER XV. TAKEN IN. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
CHAPTER XV. TAKEN IN. | "What's this about Pat marrying Fitzpatrick ?" said Lord Ossington, ..throwing himself into a chair in the morning room at the Hall, two or .three mornings after the latter's en gagement to Pat. i That his lordship was put out it was easy to see, as he glanced from his sister to his niece. i "It's quite true that Pat is engag ed to him," said Mrs. Hetherington, quietly. "My dear, I don't understand. I was told you refused to marry Lau rie because you loved young Carvill, then you engage yourself to the doc tor. I'd like to know what it means, Pat ?" said her uncle, in his usual straightforward manner. "It means that I've changed my mind. It's a woman's privilege," she said, trying to speak brightly. "You're not one of the changeable ! sort, and I'd like to know if your father has had anything to do with it. I've a sort of notion that girls should marry in their own class, and I wasn't keen on you marrying the son of your father's manager ; but he's a fine fel...
HOW TO ENSURE FERTILE EGGS [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
nUW TO LNSUHE FEKTILE EtiGS | The breeding season is fast approucii : ing, so tlie se-ection. or "breeding stock oiioula be made, and it is-wiser 10 con sider tlie subject noiv, tii/m wnen tlie eggs nave oeen actually laid. JLne •management and selection of hie birds during this and tlie succedmg niontu goes a lung way in ensuring eggs eon- ! earning strong and vigorous germs. .liieiG aie always two great uiincui cies facing tlie • poultry Keeper every -autumn and winter—in the nrst place now to obtain a plentil ul supply 01 eggs; and, secondly, how to ensure wnat are produced being fertile. When tne eggs are intended ior marketing it does not, of course, matter whether they contain a germ or liot, but when they are for hatching purposes it is absolutely essential for them to Lie rer tile.. Everj' season, with' unfailing regularity, much annoyance and pe cuniary. loss are occasioned owing to the eggs required for incubation, be ing, sterile,- or else containing genus so weak that th...
CHAPTER XVI. WORDS UTTERED IN A MOMENT OF PASSION. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
CHAPTER XVI. WORDS UTTERED IN A MOMENT OF PASSION. Pat stood for a moment looking from her father to the man who was so soon to be her husband, reading rage and hatred in both faces. "What is the matter, father ?" she asked, after a moment. Without answering her question, her father took her by the shoulders, saying : "I*? away, .famci*. Thers was something so imperative in his tone that she went without a word, proceeding at onoa to her own bed room. As the door shut after her, Fitz patrick turned to Josh, saying : "I'll tell her when she's my wife. She shall know exactly what posi tion she and her mother occupy." "Do, and I'll make you suffer for it," was the reply, in a threatening tone. "Don't forget I've got the whip hand," aaid his companion, with a sneer, and he went straight out of the house. Joshua Hetherijjgton crossed the room, and locked the door. He want ed to be quite secure from interrup tion, while he thought matters over. Just then the only thing he was con scious o...
MAKING ARSENATE OF LEAD. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
MAKING ARSENATE OF LEAD. The articlesused are aqetate of lead and arsenate of soda., First-class crystallised lead acetate should con tain 58.8 per cent, of available lead oxide. It is readily soluble in cold watea*, in the proportion o>f lib to one gallon. In hot water it. readily dis solves in less quantity, And for its quick solution, hot wa-tei; is always preferable. Arsenate of soda should not contain more than ttvo or three per cent, of chlorin. What is known as "68 per cent." arsenate of soda contains about 47.8 per cent, arsenic acid, and only 0.57 j>er cent, chlorin. This salt is very, soluble in hot water, which is preferable for its solution. The formula for making one pound of lead arsenate, i.e., enough for 100 to 150 gallons of water, is to dissolve 24oz of acetate of lead in one gallon of water; also separately K) oz of ar senate of lead in three quarts of water, both in wooden vessels. The separate solutions are to me poured together into the spray tank filled ...
THE TENDERFOOT. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
THE TENDERFOOT. A new chum who, in Garibaldi shirt and leggings, fitted with gigan tic spurs, had provided something of a spectacle in a Queensland mining district, dashed into a camp and in formed a party of prospectors that he had been bitten by a snake. They made an incision in the bitten part, and cauterised the wound by igniting on it a charge of gunpowder extract- 1 ed from a cartridge. Then they hur- I ried the unfortunate fellow to the I hospital. The doctor applied remedies, but not the slightest symptom of poison ing manifested itself. There app«ared to be three punctures in the skin, but the doctor began to doubt whe ther the man had been bitten by a snake at all. The patient was closely questioned, and then the fact was elicited that he had felt the bite when stooping down to take a drink at a creek. He had sat on one of his spurs ! There is a man who makes money j whenever he wants it by a crafty ruse. He fills an old port wine bottle nearly up to the neck with water, t...
PERTAINING TO PRODUCTION. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
PERTAINING TO PRODUCTION. Potatoes at the rate of £11,000 per ton! A fanner in Scotland sold ins '"magnificent" potato, at the recent London Sinithfield show, at. from £80 >o £100 per. ton, and more, than lie .wanted to of his newer unlisted po .tato, -the.v''Majestic," .at the ".rate; or .ia.1,000 per-ton. ~ ■ :" Last year. Canada had *35,750,000 acers under crop, or a trifle less than in the previous year, and the value ot ; the crops was placed at £112,7(55,000 Amongst these are 231,717,000 bushels of wheat, 404,669,000 bushels of oats, 48,319,000 bushels of barley, and 17,539,000 bushels of flax seeci: The secretary to Mr lioss, American Trade Commissioner, m Melbourne, says that 82,531 cases of apples and 1894 cases of pears were imported into Australia from North America in the season from September 1 to De cember 31, 1913. Of those 64,999 cases of apples and 798 cases of pears were from Vancouver t and 17,532 cases of apples and 1096 cases of pears were from San Francisco....
The Social. An Immense Gathering. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
The Social.. An Immense Gathering. From early morning on Monday the various committees were hard at "work: making, arrangements for the social,, and preparing for feeding- the great assemblage that was expected.. ILarge* marquees were erected at the sides of:' the hall,, and the whole decorated' with, bunting, while the supper room. was. tastefully laid out by the ladies.. At 7,.30 p.m. the band, played selections; outside the hall and soon tlie building: and. marquees, were packed and crowds: had to. stand outside—never was there such: a. crowd assembled in Rupanyup. before.. The stage was reserved! for. the volunteers and various speakers, while the- relations of the- volunteers-, were placed in reserved: seats at the front. After the immense audience was seated the Light Horse volunteers amidi tremendous cheering, marched! through,the hall; and took up. their positions b'n thee stage,; Or) J:. J,.. Gibson,, the chairman, of the move ment,. then, introduced the President, of the S...
The Troop Medical Examination. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
The Troop Medical Examin ation. On Sunday afternoon the volunteers were medically examined by Surg. Capt. Gade. The standard of the ex amination was set very high and several were rejected for being under height and others for decayed teeth. The following were pronounced fit;— Lieut. Lawson, Cpl. W. Sinclair, Lee. Cpl. F Lanagan, Farrier Sergt. H iV' 'Naughtan,. Privates 1£ Walter, : C 6 Sinclair,. A Brown, WJL Dyer, j Stan Hateley, J A Cooper, J E Lowe, i W Gulden, S Gliith and G L Croinie. ■ As the volunteers came out from the j examination it was easy to detcct those : wvho had gassed for their faces were ' wreathed in smiles, while'these who were rejected were downcast to-a de gree, This more than' anything else showed the spirit in which the boy& volunteered—indeed" one fearing that he might be rejected had two of his. teeth takeu out that show.ed. slight signs of decay.
A LITTLE HERO WORSHIP. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
A LITTLE HERO WORSHIP "Blessed are the weak," Miss Baird quoted with a luocKing iaugn. "ijo you always turn uio >.iii:iixui.ieii cudca ior a second slap, Mr. Trevor ?"■ Air. 'irevor iooicea at iier inquiringly . '•1 happened to De on tiie pier wueu you encountered that mend.cant per sons-she explained. "Xuu aren't very churitauA^ Mr. Trevor." "Oh!" said lie. understanding now what ilie meant. / A "little while before,' as he' ap proached the p»er, he was accosted by a vagrant who-had managed "somehow ; to elude the vigilance of the oiiicers appointed to keep that sort of person out> of the place. The man was dirty and ragged, rc puleive, disreputable, and dangerous, iiut he was old and feeble, and ho had been deprived of one arm. He stretched out one grimy, shak ing hand and begged servilely ior a nickel. . "I will take you to the coffec-stana over yonder and pay for all you cah. eat," said Trevor. The beggar did not want food; he could always g£t plenty oi' that. But lie was ...
THE Departure of the Troop Scenes of Great Enthusiasm [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
THE Departure of the Troop) Scenes of Great Enthusiasm; On Monday Lieut.. Law son received; an urgent telegram from Head, Quar ters informing him that all volunteers, that had passed the medical examina tion were to join the troop train at. Lubeck, at 1.50 p.m. on Tuesday,, but that he was to remain behind for. the' present.. Arrangements were at once made that the volunteers and their friends should be taken to-Lubeok by motor cars aft8r a parade through tha town. From early morning the town. was again thronged and all business was suspended. At 11 o'clock the State school" children, with two large Union Jack's and each child carrying a minature one, marohed into the »aiu street headed by the brass band. The volunteers then fell in and behind: them the rifle club and Are brigade, and amidst continuous ohesring a pro cession was made through the town, finally drawing up in front of the Com« mercial Hotel., Hers the riflemen, fired a fusilade and the last farewell, was taken of the v...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
WHAT DYSPEPTICS SB O OLD KNOW PHYSICIAN'S TIMELY. ADVICE. ' The fact that few dyspeptics really nndor stand the cause of their trouble is srobably the reason w y drags- are still usedto such hq alarming extent. Tho-practioe is wrong however, and- ia strongly condemned by many physicians. The presence-of excess aold in-the ato-. tnaeb.is-.tbe cause of practically all forms of digest*ve trouble, and this can bo. neutral ised and rendered harmless by the 000& e onsl us & of ordinary biaaratod magneaia^ & product whioh- can be obtained of any ohemistr Physician* uso-bisarated magne sia themselves, ao well.- as reoommend it to their patients,- because they reeogpiae that it not only, overcomes- dangerous atoraaob s eid and thns ensures easy digestion, but byjts use no harmful"* drug is introduced intothe system, and? therefore there oan be no unpleasant after- effects-. Half a. tea spoonful t&ken.in a little water after tusaU is usu illy quite - sufficient...
SPORTING. GOLF. MINYIP V. RUPANYUP. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 20 August 1914
SB0RTJIWS GOLF... minyip V. rupanyup.' A match between. the above clubs was played at hupanyupon Saturday afternoon, and notwithstanding the fact that the links are so hard for want of; r&ia,. there were some very good cards sent in by. both sides,., and especially by the ladies of. the. home team.. During the afternoon tea was. provided by tiro ladies in the new golf7 house, .which latter has added greatly to the comfort and convenience of all,. Eollowing are the scores Gentlemen*. Rupanyup„. Minyip.-. Gook 3.4 Goweli O.Qv; Miller, 3:4* Jones- OiO Lawrence 0.0 ■ White 3.4. - Cook 0.0. M'Lean^ 1.3' Dyer O.Oi Baylor 4.5' Hutchings & 51 Jolley 0.0 r Wilkinson 0.0 Eossiter 6.5 11.1& 14.17. Ladies, Mrs Lawfion 12,5 Mrs Stamp. 0.0 1 iss Macintosh-3v4r Miss L .Barnes OjQ Mrs'Cook. 6.5 - Mts Nayl'or 0.0 Miss.. Colton: 10.5 Miss A.Barnes 0.0, 4&32: 14:17 Mixed ^doubles for August over 18 holes will be played on Saturday, next.. There will l»e the usual entran...