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BISULFIDE OF CARBON. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
BISULFIDE OF CARBEON. isunlpbide of carbon is often used to smother rats and mice as well as insects infesting stcred grain, but to be available it must be used in pits, holes or rooms where the air and fames can be confined until the animals and insects are smothered. When used in bins contain ing bran, ground feed or grain, it is not necessary to sprinkle the liquid upon the grain, but merely to put it into small, wide-mouth bottles or jars and set these on the feed or grain, then as the fumes escape they will settle down among it, as they are slightly heavier than the air. Of course the bins must be closed up tightly for a few hours or days, and then when opened and the bisulphide bottles removed the air will soon dispel the fumes. To hasten this, stir up the grain or feed with a shovel until it again becomes rdourless or nearly so, but have the doors open then.
CLEANING SEED OATS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
CLEANING SEED OATS. The land intended for oats shnould be selected and the seed cleaned and in readiness. IMany farmers never olean seed oats. They say that oats are oats. and take their seed out of the bin, heavy and light, good and bad, all mixed to gether. If there is any advantage to be gained by planting good eeed corn, or plump, sound wheat-and no farmer denies this-then there certainly must be in sowing the bhst of oats. Run the seed oats through a good fanning mill this spring and see it it does not make a marked difference in the yield and quality of the crop. All know how very fickle the early spring weather is, and that we can :ount on but very few days at a time in which any farm work can be done, there fore everything should be in perfect readiness to make a dash when the oppor tunity is presented. We have many times seen a difference in yield of twenty bushels and over per acre in two fields of oat3 sown two weeks apart. The firstwsere put in just at the right time to ...
EGG FOUND POULTRY. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
EGG EOUND POULTRY. The frequent recurrence of death tc good aIsyerd is an accident, the reason of which often remains a sealed book to the amateur. Such deaths are common to Mlinorcao, Spanish, Lghorne, and other breeds laying large eggs--the cause being inability to lay an abnormally large egg. After a few days of dumpiahnees the hen is found dead and thrown away. Thece are causes of death from egg binding. To prevent similar losses it will be well to note the following:-lf a hen visits the neat again and again, and lets her wings droop and appears distressed, immediate help is what she must have or else abe will die. Catch her and dose her with a dessertspoonfal of linseed oil, which is to be repeated once an hour till the desired result has been obtained. Immersing the vent in warm water is also cften success ful, but care must be taken not to break the egg in the hen) body.
GRAINS OF GOLD. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
GRAINS OF GOLD. Dian passes away; his name perishes from record and rrolloltion; his history is as a talethat is told,ani his very monu ment becomes a suin. One way in which fools succeed where wise men fail is that through ignorance of the danger, they sometimes go coolly about a ltaardous business. Wealth is a weak anchor, and glory cannot support a mans this is the law of God, that virtue only is firm and cannot be shaken by a tempest Life is like a game of whist. I don't erjoy the game much; hut I like to play my cards well, and see what will be the end of it. When men cease to be faithful to their God, he who expects to find them so to each other, will be much disappointed. You traverse 'he world in pussnitof hap. piness, which is within the reach of every man; a contented mind confers it all, The wickeder a man is the harder be will try to persisade himself that his eon duct is prompted by a good motive. Invention is the talent of youth and judgment cf age; so that our judgmen...
MEN NEATLY CLASSIFIED. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
MEN NEATLY CLASSIFIED. One of the ladies who addressed the committee of the legislature on the sub ject of women's suff age, made the follow. mug classification cof the human kind: I divide mankind i ato four classes: First-Phose wh, do not know and do non know tht they do not knowt these are fools-leave them. Second-Those who do not know and know they do not know; these are children-teach them. Taird-those who know and do not know they know; these are aleep-arouse them. Fourth-Those who know and know they know; these are wise men-follow them. This is certainly a very wise classifica tion and everyone can satisfy himself ns to which division he ought to fall into.
GRAVE AND GAY. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
GRAVE AND GAY. Of course a bright girl ought to have a spark of bumor. Little girl (looking at impressionistic landscape)-" Mamma, what made him think it looked like that ?'' Teacher- ' When does the winter season beginP" Observing b y-" It generally begins about spring." it is an indisputable fact that every man who wears his watch in his vest pocket is behind time. "1 fear,' said the postage stamp, when it found itself fastened to a love-letter, " that I'm not sticking to facts." He-" Darling, do you know what a beautiful face you have F" She-" What are looking-glasses for, Charley ?"'' Laundry machinery really seems to have reached the stagu of perfection. It can destroy a collar in a single washeb. Sime-" Your father was an old whaler, wasn't he, Jimmie ?" Jimmic-"Yes, but near as I can remember ma did her share of it." Ye weary poet now sits down And grinds out sonnet after sonnet Fir well he knows his wife will soon Be hinting for that bonnet. "I know I'm a little irritable, J...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
Late gare'.ary !or Ltiaa ri4 a agIatrai o. Lard Tr.:), Va1eQ:, Land, Eiactb, Flaanoiai. aud 2sIsctoma' & ant, DlT COLLINBS tTBhZT, M31OLBOU1NE. Grows TuAasta' ud1 Appollaatm luaiueum Promptly ALttniii to. Tract M.noayuTO L- iL D ixlalu and amnxi uoa om £100 to t2 A20,b0 oa arpaved J1441 uw 5 4te'A1 ad 11119101w " un (nuiNI CSDA? if ]o to iG 'k" !k dorjitrted 'i3damn3. gws ~~?l,, itrrd rn) ap ,,vw rjlO I N a T O h PATENTS Obktaln im Oolovim ,ad elrwhear tt Is. proved methods or ppliacsw, tol, &a.i oe ay dueripton. Wa i frmitloa, quibt, be., |en l o afl!p A. 0. RBAr'IB! .IL "Woav" Pntna and Tnrae Murk o1f COXuII Oa-?t s & WILltIAX lti " M?airrB 'v
FARM AND GARDEN. OATS FOR HORSES. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
FARM AND GARDEN. OATS FOR HOBSES. Experience has proven that as a grain food for horses few feeds are equal or soperior to oats. Many farmers and teamsters, however, by experimenting, have'decided upon a combination of feeds that, in their judgment, mate a ration superior to anything else obtainab:e Some use a mixture of ground corn and wheat bran. Others feed the corn soaked with a sprinkling of chopped stuff, while others get more value from cut hay dam pened and sprinkled with ground feed. For those who are satisfied with a standard food and one that careless teamsters and stable men will not be liable to injure horses with by overfeeding, oats will prove more satifactory. Corn being very heat ing, great care must needs be exercised in dealing it out. In fact, same horses are made sick by a few rations of maize. Constant feeding for two or three months deranges the system, requiring a complete change of diet, and often necessitates the calling in of a veterinary surgeon. The thic...
THE BABY. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
THE BABY. It is a well understood fact that the firs', few months of thelife of any young ciea ture are the keynote to its future. All those who strive for the most appioved methods of nurture and training univers ally admit that a bad start in life is a serious handicap all the way through. As a young baby is, to all intents and purposes, nothing more or less than an ex ceptionally h lpleos little animal, it follows as a matter of course that it is and must be subject to the same laws. Of course, under favourable circumetances, every mother,should expect to nurse her own baby. This is Nature's provision, and as the good dame's plane are rarely wrong, her methods are sato enough to follow; hut we have, in most instances, so far ignored her teachings that we have but a choice of evils before us, and among these must choose the least. The mother with inherited disease, con samptive or other dangerous tendencies, and often the most uncertain health, may bea far mose objectionable perso...
EVERY-DAY FARM PHILOSOPHY. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
EVERY-DY FiARM PHILOSOPHY. The more you love yourself the less you are sure to love others. A trifling dog ie generally not half as trifling as the man who keeps him. home fellows kick a horse every timn they enter his stall, and then wonder why he does not love them. The stalk of corn that grows the tallest and appears the most conspicnooeus, nearly sways bears a blasted ear.. Prodigality is no sign of generosity. It rather indicates a narrowness of both mind and heart too contracted to comprehend the real value of things. If some men would hoe with as much devotion as they appear to pray in prayer meeting, they would not have nearly so much complaint of hard timnes to make.
PROFITS IN HOME MARKETS. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
PROFITS IN HOS1l1 MARKETS. No manufacturer can sell a half-finished product at a proft. The man who puts on the finishing touches before it goes to market, is the one who gets paid for his work. Remember this it you are feeding cattle. It is, of course, more trouble, and requiresmore timeto market lourproducts to private customers than to sell to dealers, but can you not get pretty well paid for it P See what the additional prices will pay you per day. That is the way to figure it. There are very few farmers who have not some prcduct that could be sold direct to the consumer. Laok over your farm and see what you have in that line. In the winter your time may not be in such demand but that you could drive to town every day with butter, eggs, milk, lard, p:atoes, or any of the dozen things of which you have some surplusne. There is nothing that town people so like to buy direct fron farmers as good hog products. Country lard and country sausage are in much demand as soon as cold weath...
A TERRIBLE MOMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
A TERRIBLE MOMENT. When Ismail Pasht, the late khedire of Egypt, reigned over that historical land, he had in his garden a large cage of A',icasn lions. One day, while he was walking in the garden, the keeper, accompanied by a li'tie girl. entered, carrying a basket of meat for tbhe lions. The khedive walked to the cage to watch the beasts erat. Tney werehengry, and ponccl upon their food with ravenous fury. Standing close by the cage, with her hands resting on the bars, was the little child. "'Way do you permit your ldaughter to go so near the lionsl" the khedire asked oa the keeper. SOh," replied the keeper, " they are so accustomed to her they would not harm her I" "Then open the door and put her inside," said the khedive. SThe keeper, with the submissiveness of those who know their lives will pay forfeit if they disobey their ruler, made with his eyes an appeal for mercy. But, seeing none in the khedive's face. he kissed the little one tenderly, lifted her up, opened th door. pl...
ALL THROUGH A PIE. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
ALL THROUGH A PIE, -4---- Wives have been chosen icr many a reason, and in manya way; among othera. eaccording to old accounts, by cheese; but in one instance at least, by a pie; and that in the ease of a man who was not without repute in his day. Young Richard Phillips-in later days Sir Richard Phillips-who was in turn editor, teacher, bookoeller, and author, came at first to London to make his fortune, with the usual result. When, sadder, and, it is to be hoped, wiser, he returned home, his friends made a feast, to supply which, at least in part, a fatted heifer was killed. The young fellow duly partook, and doubtless enjoyed the meal, but learned afterward that the animal was one that had been an especial favorite of his own in earlier days. 0So great was his surprise and annoyance that from that moment he resolved to be come a vegetarian, and atuok to this re solution ever after. But, later on, when again in London, be found it a burden to him. It is well known, even now, that o...
THE HOME CIRCLE. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
THE HOME CIRCLE. FeicADcnAy of VEAL.-take a slice of dllet of veal at least an inch in thickness, ard it thickly with fat bacon, and trim neatly. Take a stewpan largeenough to llow of the meat lying fist. Wash, pel, end cut up a carrot, turnip, half a head of celery, a bunch of herbs tied up in a muslin bag, with some peppercorns and allsice. Arrange these over the bottom of the pan, and cover them with slices of fat bacon. Place the veal on this, with the larded aide uppermost. Sprinkle it with pepper and salt. Then pour in as much good gravy or stock as will cover the vegetables, but not come up to the meat. Let the gravy come to a boil, then keep it at simmering point for three hours over a slow fir.e, and baste the meat with the gravy every quarter of an hour. When done, take oue the meat and keep it hot. Strain off the gravy, skim it, and boil it down. quietly to a glaze. Pour this over the fricandeau and serve very hot. CamniODi Less ,' PsEL.-Ae lemons are used drop the yellow...
HOW TO SAVE THE EYES. [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
HOW TO SAVE TIDE EYES. Dr. F. C. Heath, in a plea for a little common sense in the treatment of the eyes, says that in treating diseased or strained eyes. rest-rest of eyes. body and mind-is imperative, and wind, dust and smoke moust be avoided. In all eye trouble the fiat attention must be paid to the general health. Among the abuses of the eye to be religiously abstained from, Dr. Heath cites: Reading with a poor light, re quiring the ciliary muscles to do extra work to sharpen the vision. This epplies to dim light, twilight, sitting too far from the light, etc. The error of posture, stooping or lying down, congests the eye, besides requiring unnatural work of the eye muscles. Beading on trains is a cruel strain, as tte motion of the earcauses such frequent changes of focus and position as to tax d iferent sets of musclee, Another fertile cause eye of disease is reading without claEses, or with badly fitting ones. Aside from the well-known reflex effects of eye strain, the dmnger ...
[?] [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
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[?] ADVERTISEMENTS [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
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No Title [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Warragul Guardian and West Gippsland Advertiser — 11 May 1894
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