Elephind.com contains 8,862 items from Lancefield Mercury And West Bourke Agricultural Record
, 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 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Home-made Vise. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
Home-made- Vise. I ;. _ ! ? ? ! An ordinary monkey wrench that has been discarded ' is used in mak ! ing this vise. Tho wrcnch is sup ported by two L-shaped . picces ol iron, fastoned with, a rivet through tjio end jaw, and theso in turn are bolted or screwed to tho bench. Tho handlo cud is held down with a staple, The insido Jaw is used ' In clampting and is operated with tho thumb screw of tho wrench. Two holes bored through tho thumb A Swivel Bcnch Vise pieco will greatly facilitate setting up tho jaws tightly by using ". small rod iu tho holes as a lever. Tho viso nmy be made into ji swing viso if tho wrench is mounted cm«a board which is swung on a bolt at ono end ami held with a pin at tho other as shown in tho illustrn.-. tion. Various holes bored in tho bcnch on an arc will permit the board to bo set at any angle. A Devonshire lady orico sent to hor son a pair of trousers by book post, which is, of course, cheaper than parcel post. Tho postal oHiclals wrote :to. . l\t?J\ "Cl...
An Audacious Postmaster. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
An Audacious Postmaster.' ? He was a postmaster, and rats in his oflice were playing havoc with tho letters and .postal packets; so he wrote to his chief, and his cbicf wrote to his chief, and so tho mat ter went on till about six mouths Inter, -when Ho was older and groyer, ho. received olhciitl permission to keep a couple of cats and provide for their cost in milk. Poi' ii month all went well; but then he w&lt;ns compelled to forward to headquarters , this ominous me.s sage : ? ?. ?. - . . "I luivo the honour, to Inform you tho sonloiV;. cat - -is . altfwnt-without leave. What shall I do ?" i Tho rata were busy again, and it was impossible to wait another six i Months,, bo ho took, the mutter m his own strong hands, and wroto : i "Re: abfceul eat. I have promoted the junior.cat, and. have taken into Government service a probationary* cat on full rations/' " / ; vTlio "powers tliut be" aro still marvelling- at his audacity. ' ^ .
Cart Without an Axle. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
Cart Without an Axle. Tho boy who has a couplo of cart wheels is not alw&ya lucky enough to have an axle of tho proper length to fit tho wheels. In such Wheels Fastened to trie Box a ease the cart enn bo constructed as shown in the illustration. This curt- has no axle, each wheel being attached witlr - a short pin for an axle, on the side and at the lower edge of the box. The outer ond of the pin is carried on a piece of wood extending the full length of the box and supported by cross pieccfi nailed to the ends, as shown.
BOLOGNA SAUSAGES—IMITATION. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
BOLOGNA SAUSAUICS-JMITA . . TION. . , \ Ingredients : Two pounds ot lean beef, two pounds of lean pork, one pound .of.finely - chopped suet, a little powdered'.thyme- and mace, soino pepper,, and fat.bacon ithis . cut-in to 'strips), ox-skins, and brino. I Method: Simmer the meat until ! lender, then chop it flne and puss, it three times through a mincing machine. Pound it smooth, adding the suet. . 'Iheir.season: well, and pop per, - anil very- spnrnigly with thymo and maJbv. 'Press the mixture'firmly." into the prepared ox-sUins»,v and when, filling . .intersporso with" strips of bacon. '.IMo tho skins into . nine inch lengths. Let them remain in brine for ten days. Then smoke the sausages ; servo cut into slices. They will take thrco weeks to smoke.
AN EXCELLENT SALAD (GERMAN WAY). [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
A.V EXCELLENT SALAl) (GER MAN WAY). When a'grcoii salad is difficult to get, one mudo of potato is a pala t nbio accompaniment to cold meat. It is a common mistake to allow the boiled .potatoes to get cold. It is most essential, if they have be come cold, that they be reheated before sliced, and put into'the dress ing, otherwise the absorption will not .properly take placo. It should consist of equal parts of oil, vine gur, nud boiling water, pepper, and suit to taste, a few minced capers, or chopped gherkin, or some boned anchovies ; a little minced onion may likewise be added with advan tage : so, too, a little chopped celery. It will .be seen how easy it is to vary tho flavour'.of potato salad, by adding to or otherwise omitting any ono or more of the ingredients named. After mixing tho snlnd ought to stand for - a few min utes in front of tho fire to aid the absorption of tho dressing. Of course, it. is eaten cold ; but should not be kept .too long before.uso. .
Ladies' Column. SOME GOOD RECIPES. MACARONI. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
Ladies' Column. SOME GOOD RECIPES. MACARONI. It is said that macaroni is not meant to bo dressed as a "sweet," aud in Italy, X am- told, it la never served in that form. Sweet dishes made of it aro occasionally sent to table there, witness tho following recipo : A quarter of a pound hi ma caroni, one and a half pints of milk, three ounces of sugar, tho thinly pared rind of a lemon, throe-quar ters of a plat of boiled cu&tard, mid a grate of nutmeg. Boll tho milk : add the sugar, lemon-rind, and macaroni cut into threo-inch lengths; find simmer slowly until tender, but not broken. Put tho wholo into a deep pie-dish, and whou quito cold pour ovor tho prepared cold cus tnrd, grate it with nutmeg, and serve. Sufficient for four or five persons. When cold suppers aro served in stead of Into dinner, to givo tho domestics nioro lolsuro on Sunday, puddings of the kind described aro very nccoptablo. Considerato mis* tresses frequently arrango to chango the dinner hour on Sunday from ...
What Martial Law Means. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
What,Martial Law Means. Tho groat Duke of Wellington voiced tho cluo to what happened In South Africa when ho said : "Martini law moans no Jaw at nil, but tho will of tho general till tho ordinary law can bo eithor establish ed or rostorod." Even in tlraos of pcuco all civilians nro in 6omo sonsos 6ubjcct to mili tary law, inasmuch as for illegiti mate salo or wear of Army uni forms or medals they could bo pro ceeded ngalnst, to fcny nothing of their obligations under tho Array ltilletlnff Act. But under strict martial law a commander may order a curfow boll to ring, after which hour any In habitant found with a light in his houso or in tho streets would bo liablo to arrest. Looters are shot at sight. IMJblicans and othors hold their licences only subject to the whim of tho military commander, and no one can either onter or leave a tovrti or attend a concert or meeting of »ny sort without a pnss signed by tho commandant. This has to be producod to any offi cer or soldier who may cal...
CARE OF THE HANDS. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
"'I'" CiuiEroi?'^"rais;hands; Our hands should receive attention i of courso, > butv tho Ktudied care shown by soma persons is Urosomo when ,wc sco them continually.oxum- i injng-Uheir , digits nfl if they- : wero objects of great intrinsic valuo, nd-.i utfrlng. and thrusting .them continu ally on' tho notico of others by so. doing. / It is prcseunied that per-i sous of" refinement: wlU keep their; hands in a presentable condition, and ho -matter what the occupation i may be, with ordinary attention this may oasiiy be dono. Thcro is . an i oUl rhytuo that -would appear to divorce this cleaulincss_. from in-i t dustry ?? . >; . j I '! liottor have black hands, and i -.plenty, of meat, i \ Thnn over'such* white ones, and no i-y . ; thing to eat," i . True,: but . us sonp is cheap and .faater plontiful, onco the task is completed ? thoro is.&lt;\ iio . excuse for i dljrty hands. Tit has-been said that i tho splendid .health characteristic of the. Jews .is partly due to th...
The Work of the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
The Work of the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council. In a building at tho cornor .£ Downing Street ami Whitehall, lu a bright, comfortable room .furnished like a.library, three or four elderly gentlemen are seated at a horse shoe table. A barrister in robos is addressing them from a kind of lectern. Less Uik.ii half-a-dozen other people, including a couplo of at tendants in oveuiiig dress, are pre sent. 'I he occasion is a sitting of the | Judicial Committee #f the Privy j Council-the court of appeal for tho whole, Empire. Tho Judicial Committee, of which the Lord Chancellor is the head, may sit for weeks on end without receiving any notice' iti the Eng lish newspapers, save perhaps in "The Times" law reports. Jt is no uncommon thing though for their Lordships to deliver a Judgment which causes part of tho Empire "down under" or away to the West to throb with excitement when the sun travels round there a fow hours later. . ..".-j . Dark-skmued barristers, from In-.I dia frequent...
With the Brand, of BUSY DAYS AMONG THE CATTLE ON AN AUSTRALIAN RANCH. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
With the Brand, of --- BUSY DAYS AMONG THE CATTLE ON AN AUSTRALIAN RANCH. . It has boon, well said that in cer tain parts of .- Australia theio arc just two main'.industries,,' cattle raising and "eattle-dulhng. Tho dirterenco is that ono man, the one engaged in tho "raising, * breeds the cattle ; the other., brands them-with his own brand. Tho "duflor's" programme is first to take up a small pieco of country on the margin of a big man's sta tion, then buy a small stock 01 breeders, say 100 head. Sometimes, too, even his alleged breeders may be working bullocks-anything, in fact, that answers to tho descrip tion of "cattlo." A capital of £200 will see lain well on the way to a fortune. All he now has to do is t.o ' sit tight and avoid company. The average pastoralist does not employ a sufli i cient number of'men to "brand up I his calves as they are born-it would | be next door to impossible for him to do so, 'in view of the immense size of his holding-and consequent: ly the "duffer...
Honesty Insured Here. BEHIND THE SCENES IN A FIDELITY GUARANTEE OFFICE. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
I Honesty Insured Here. --j BEHIND THE SCENES IN A FI DELITY GUARANTEE OFFICE. Feoplo lUiuk tlmt when a society guarantees, for a consideration, ft man's fidelity, it, at any rate, be lieves that honesty is not ex tinct. Doar, doar ! As a fact, it ofton stands bond for sotuobody whom it would uot trust alono with the petty caeb&lt; And it can well nfiord to do so because it gets an Indemnity from the man's relatives. By some means a worthless rascal obtained a Poor Law appointment, and r certain offleo guaranteed his | honesty to-tho oxtent of £500. In less than six months ho bollod with over £400, which the Insurers had to pay. Not a penny, how ever, did tliry lose. The runaway's unfortunate . relatives reimbursed the society in ffiiH, Contrary to popular belief, a so ciety nearly always insists that a warrant Bhnll be taken out for an embezzler. This is done, not In the interests of justice-for who ever knew a guarantee society nc . tuaHy prosecuto ?-but 'for self-pro tect...
CHAPTER XLIV. CONCLUSION. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
' CHAPTER XLIV. CONCLUSION. - To describe the final struggle, tho bloody carnage, the desperate fero city of the combatants, the scenes of horror anil' panic that abounded in the ill-fated town between tho hours of midnight and two in the morning-these things would rcquiro more space than is availablo. What took place while Dick and his friends were rescuing Mary may bo passed over briefly. The formidable band of conspira tors, led by Archbold and' Trask, easily took possession of tho passage to the upper town, and drove back the few who opposed them until the alarm brought Gore and a large force on the scene. Then tho latter, attacked with intrepid fury by the mutineers, and fighting no less valor onsly themselves, yielded literally inch by inch, retreating over their dead from house to house, from street to street. Meanwhile tho great er part of. the populace of tho lower town, who were unarmed and not in the plot, -played of necessity a pas sive part. , > - In vain did Jason G...
CHAPTER XLIII. IN THE NICK OF TIME. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
CHAPTER XLIlt. IN THE NIOK OP TIME. Scarcely a_ second after he fired Volborth was at the window, which faced north from very nearly- tho mid-" die of the house. Lucille joined him as quickly, and "thrusting their heads out they saw Loon Montejo running like a deer-he was - evidently not hurt--towards the right-hand angle. He reached it and disappeared, though his excited yoicc could still I bo heard; and at the other side of | the house a clamour- had already, j broken out. ; | i Dick, meanwhile, had stooped and lifted Mary from the floor. Sho was . greatly agitated as sho clung to him ; and between hysterical sobs sho gasp ed : "Where is ho ( Did you shoot him, Dick ? Oh, thank God that you came when y.ou did !" "Compose yourself," Dick answer ed, hurriedly. "The scoundrel is gone -and . worse luck. We must leave hore at once to join tlie, umrlnc» who uro on their way to help to take the town. Arid pne whom -you know, Mary-an old friend of both of us-* will be leading them !" "Who...
INSURING MOUNTAIN CLIMBERS. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
INSURING ^MOUNTAIN CUMBERS. . 'Owing; to the large number of'ac cidents, occurring- every year to raoim taib ; climbers, and. tourists in the Alps, several Swiss insurance com ;i>ahics have . 'established: an accident policy for the. benefit; of persons un dertaking these, mountain . excursions. For a premium of sixponco a season, certain.'Alpine: clubs oiler insurance to their members to the amount of about £4 10h., with medical euro, 'etc., included.. The amount of the .premium is less where.groups of fivo [or .ten persons arc insured together. There is also an insurance policy is sued for the winter season n'gninst ski and bobsleigh accidents in tho Alps. 1931. .To make potatoes dry ami mealy when baked, put a fork at least twice into each potato to' let Ihcv steam out. When baking groaso tho skins flrst with a little butter, and when cooked they will he beautifully brown and crisp, with the glazed ap pearance that makes them so appeti sing.
THE FARM. ENGINES ON THE FARM. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
THE FARM. ENGINES ON THE FARM. ?It will' lie very interesting it. sta tistics could be obtained showing how engines have ontcicd . into furra ing and grazing operations. j'"The "Scientilic American','-.recently stated that as far as tho "United i States are concerned, in 1911 three , companies alone' made upwards of 1100,000 engines ranging in size from | 2 to Ki h.]i. Eighty-seven munufar. : turcrs reDoi*tcd: that tlioy had sold since starting in iiusiumo »»,»..-.... Cities,.-while soventy-six firms report ed oarly in 1912 that their require ments tor the year wore at least j 705,000. engines. | As nonrly as can be determined tliore are 750 manufacturers of gaso line Jind oil engines in the United, States,', and fully. 500 of these make a specialty of farm engines. Their output must he at least half a mil lion, engines a year. It is safe to aB jsurae-that there are about 2,000,000 gasoline and. oil engines on American farms at the.present time. The nuni bor is being added to at tho...
About Lord Strathcona. REMARKABLE INCIDENTS OF A WONDERFUL CAREER. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 12 June 1914
About Lord Strathcona. j REMARKABIiE INCIDENTS OF A WONDERFUL OAUEEIt. Lord Strathcona's carecr is among the most remarkable -in modern his tory. Horn of poor paronts, lie rose to becomo an Empire-builder of t-ho first magnitude, anil one o! the most remarkable and benevolent men of the age. - Creator o( the American Pacific Railway ; founder, during the South African War, or the famous regiment of horse that bore his 'namo . donor at immense cost, Willi his relative, Lovd Mount Stephen, of the Montreal Hospital, and of the gift' or liaif . a million, sterling to tho King's-Hospital. Fund for Lon don : - lie. " "in"? addition, dispensed numerous boneiaclions tor medical and educational purposes upon a scale of munilicence that is truly surprising. ? A contemporary men tions eleven .hospitals and educational institutions which he either founded -'or benefited with gitts amounting to '. "£1,48.1.000; But these nre only a 1 few out ot his many benevolences. ' Yet his modesty was as gen...