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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
'Tlie Corowa OI-r»oxiioIe,' PUBLISHED AT OOROWA, 3V. (S.W.. JS V R R Y . WBDKOSDAY. AND (S AT XJ R D A Y. Haw tli© LARGEST OIHCULATION of Any Bi-Weekly JVewspaper Published in Southern Riverina. SUBSCRIPTION.— Ifo. per annum; 4s. per 'quarter; 12a, per annum in advance. Subscribers may be enrolled at any time. ??..,:???? ' I .''-?.,.'. ,vujr- .-???'?-?.-?: ? ? ? . . ? ? .?,..:.
Henty Police Court. (Before Dr Cameron J.P.) [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
Henty Police Court. (Btf.-ir* Dr i aineton J.P.) Fat lick Miiier. and Frank Webster, .-.'lurac-ied - very bravy tbint on Batur d»s i.wue '' the inten-e beat whioh necf PBitat- d a liberal indulgence in the tup 'hut clie-rp. For loading over tne plimso'i line, they were t-acb fined 2e 6d, or imprisoned till ? h«riiiiig of tbe court. They went into dock. ThomaR Bright, an old offender decided to use language in keeping with th. weather, oa batur Jay, in Sladen-tt. 1 1 ? . neighbonrs in tbe vicinity sav it cmv the fjwls to stagger, aud tbe winnow panes to rattle. Tboman tved tl.e mak for thiu, and got badly left, inasmuch at be was fined £5. in default 2 months ii. \lnury gaol. Not being financial rboaiis goes into retirement.
Church News. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
Church News. On Sunday aftnrnoon, the Lutheran rernc* w.s tleld. ibe Uev. E. Uemmai nictating. Them was a fair attendance and after the ordinary Bervioe Common ion was celebrated. At the evening service the Rev. A. Mol'linobe occupied tbe pulpit. He spoke from Psalm 72, verse 17 — 'His name shall endure for ever ; His name shall be continued as long as the sun, and men sbail be blei-s d in Him ; all nations nhall call Him blessed.' In a very able addreB» the Bev. gentleman explained how impossible it wotud be to destroy the worii of GoH, bv telling us to take ex ample ftom man? of the great men, and itUn from^ihe -alration Armv. who do bo much good work in our cities. The re marfen were much appreciated. The »ernion was interspersed with bright singing. O^i Monday evening, lotb inst., the CbriRtian h ndeavonrcrs beld their inn moutlily consecration meeting. Mr. F Malcoim ocrnpitd tbe chair snd called the roll, to which the memberi. rexponded ; ami after the close of tbit- j meeting ...
Town Improvement. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
Town Improvement. McCInre's Volverde Store i« now b-ing extended. I bit fiim carries on gencrm etorekeeping eoml'ineo u-iib nbicb i* ibi bu-iaees of wine aud oft dtinlo.. Wum ; tbe new rirne me is c mpiete. the vaiim i departmenlh uf tb' liutn es. ui.l Iik krp | reparat-. A bar an i parlor for ciiboidi-i- I nnd*rut*ib wbicli is a ce.J«r for tbi ] rtmstte of win.-, ill rnnMfucie tfbrir»,| will be fi kd up for ihi- cunvo. ihic^ . I ! their tirnwing uiidi-. Betweeu iljir Ijui -i. j ing an th* old rliop wi I I* tiK:ifd . ; More for farm nnil dairy pro iiict-. ubiii ! the original building wil, ne n --d rxrlu- ! live))' fur bons^tibiu gi.od' . When i. »d^ | tbe whole will be a decidid lujproveuin.i | to tbe. town. . I
Personal. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
i Personal. I Hemy will lose in Mr. *nl Mr-. W. H. UovHidrll a p»M ul e»ru»l lr.n,df. \}r,. Hovena»n wuli it w-i4mi!r m »., iliini;. mil s»r m I »i 1 o Kr^iij uii-mi . win:'' M . ku el..su's |ire^'iice nil.l U-l. ! on nl.ii\uftLe An 'CBU.nb.il Unit, ami | di»tn.i. t'ouinui'd wi-)i tb- mitr^tt n* alwat- miuifa u in ui-bui-m^sas ngt-nt i b«'Wi-en munu'itCiiirer ami user in fjtruiin* m^oliin^ry aud iujplnuJdnis, tegclhtr wilb ihet-x irrtknuwledce thui. gained, brought Inui many friendn. Tin cowu ba- ben*-n ird commeri'iul y b\ hi* elour simi lation niili u f .r ko uinny yean. Me nndernnDd Mr. Hmenden will tasenp n-V' cy woik iu tbe .lihtriclol Lookbart. M sr-rr. ' n ler tonic, ot Culo»ir..h»' pr.lawlMr Hovcdt-n -? btuine«-, and ni.i roi dui-t it as btrst. tur froui febiuir, Wi.
THE HOUSEHOLD. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
THE HOUSEHOLD. A Good Recipe for Tomato Sauce. — 181b. tomatoes, 3 pints vinegar, 1 large onion, 1 teaspoonful cayenne, a very few cloves, Jioz. ground ginger, fioz. salt, %lb. sugar, chillies according to taste (4 cut small). Dip the tomatoes, if dirty, into water; dry them, and cut in pieces. Put in a preserving-pan wuu me onion ana cioves. wnen mese have boiled on a quick fire for an hour, pass them through a colander, leaving skins and onions behind. Add to the mixture when strained the rest of the things, and boil well for two hours. To Make Steak Tender. — Instead of pounding the steak in the usual man ner, which bruises the fibre and lets the juice escape, soak* it for an hour or so in olive oil before cooking. Cool quickly over a brisk flro, so that both sides may be well browned -not burn ed), then move the pan back, so that the inside of the meat may cook more slowly. Melt a lump of butter in two or three tablespoonfuls of good vine gar, and pour over the steak while hot. ...
KEEPING BUTTER. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
KEEPING BUTTER. Butter that is to be held in storage should be thoroughly washed until the water runs off clear. The buttermilk cannot be removed entirely in any oth er way; and leaving the buttermilk in gives us an article that will soon turn strong. Butter that is the least bit off flavored in the beginning will not keep long no matter how it is handled, while good, sweet butter in the begin ning will retain Its freshness for quite a while, even under unfavorable condi tions. Butter will keep longer in the bulk, wo find, than in pound rolls. Some butter-makers seem to think the more salt used in salting butter the better it will keep, too much salt, especially if the salt. Is a poor quality, injures the flavor of the butter. Salt for this purpose should be of the best quality, and may be tested by placing it in water! If it is all right for salting it will wholly dissolve.
Both Ways. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
Both Ways. A certain poet made a good deal of money, but bc-ing extravagant, he was always in debt, One summer, at the seaside, he wooed and wedded a young woman of great wealth. Thereafter times were better with him. At breakfast, during the honeymoon, the bride said to the poet tenderly: 'Does the fact that I have money, dearest, make any difference to you?' 'To be sure it does,' my love,' the poet answered. She. drooped a little, perplexed, alarmed. 'What difference?' she asked. 'Why,' said he, 'it is such a com fort to know that if 1 should die you'd be provided for.' 'And if I should die?' said the bride. 'Then,' he returned, 'I'd be pro vided for.' A clergyman who had been preach ing in a neighboring parish in the fore noon returned ^ome in time for the evening service. 'Weil, my dear,' he said to his wife, '-now did our new curate get on tbis morning?' 'He con ducted the service well enough,' was the reply, 'but his sermon was the most wretched thing ever I listened to.' '1 a...
HOW MILLIONS MAKE MILLIONS. A Man Who Qualified as t Millionaire Once a Fortnight. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
HOW MILLIONS MAKE MILLI0N6. A Man Who Qualified as a Millionaire Once a Fortnight. . 'It Is quite easy to become a multi millionaire,' the late Jay Gould once humorously said. 'All you have to do Is to make the first million; the others are sure to follow.' Unfortunately, It is that first million which is such a stumbling-block to manv of us who would have no conscientious objection to counting our money, in seven figures. That, however, there was a great deal .of truth in Jay Gould's dictum is proved by the experience of every mail who has made a colossal fortune. When John D. Rockefeller was a lad he said to one of his schoolfellows, 'Charlie, some time when I am a man I want to be worth 100,000dols. And lm going to be — some day.' The 'some day.' came; but the poor farm er's son had to wait nearly twenty years for the realization of his dream of possessing a modest £20,000, and some years more before he could sign a cheque for a round million. But, that point once reached, his fo...
WOMAN'S WORLD. THE HUSBAND WHO INTERFERES AT HOME. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
WOMAN'S WORLD. THE HUSBAND WHO INTERFERES AT HOME. Many a woman weds a man only to find that he wants to rule the house hold, and that is an awful type of hus band for a woman to encounter. The difficulty is, to divert him from such a stupid course— a hard task, indeed, especially if he be one 'of those self opinionated individuals who believe themselves capable of undertaking the management of any and every kind of work. A huBband has his sphere — attending to his business, which, as a rule, is lo cated outside his home. A wife, too, has her sphere — attending to her busi ness, namely, iue home and everything connected with it. A man has really nothing to do with the home — oh. yes certainly he should be consulted on quite a host of matters, but only as a mere form ; tbis keeps the average hus band contonted; if he just believes his advice is taken, all will go well in general. But a lot of husbands go far beyond this; many of them not only give ad vice, but see that it is taken Th...
FAIR TO MIDDLING. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
FAIR TO MIDDLING. I love this world as it wags. Don't you? It's a pretty good world to stay In; The old ship's manned with a jolly good crew, And it's fitted to work and to play in. So we'll sail straight along With a shout and a song: It's a merry old world to grow grey In! I take this world as it comes. Don't you ? — Its thorns, here aud there, and its flowers ; And whether its skies be of grey or of blue-. And whether we've sunshine or showers, We can work, we can dream, For we know that the scheme Is ordained of benevolent powers. I love this' world with its ups and downs, Its tolls and its pains aud its troubles, Though we don't wear diamonds, robes or crowns, We are gay if we pay for the fiddling. So we'll dance and we'll shout, All trouble we'll rout: Oh, I think it is fair to middling! The municipality of Freiburg, Ger many, has built about four hundred cottages for workmen. It runs an electric street railway, owns fifty bill hoardings, and controls the local out door advert...
How He Knew It. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
How He Knew It. The lady had nothing less than a sovereign to offer the car conductor for her faro. He had not sufficient change, and it was arranged that he should 'see her again.' 'There's a penny of the company's hard-earned money lost,' said a wag to the conductor when she left the car at Market-street. i\ii, UU. DUC II UJUIC UMV.1V UUVl |,OJ me all right,' replied the conductor. 'You know her, I suppose?' 'Not me. I never saw her beforo; but she has a good, honest face.' 'Ah, my boy, women's faces arc de ceptive. You should never trust in them.' 'Oh, aye, but she'll be back with her penny.' 'You seem very confident. Are you a student of physiognomy?' 'I've more than her face to go by,' said the conductor, with a smirk, and pointing to the corner of the seat with his thumb. 'She's forgotten her gold headed umbrella.' She. (delightedly): Papa says if we want to got married he'll pay half the expenses of furnishing a house for us. Ho (despondently) : But who would pay the other ha...
WHY BABIES SUCK THEIR THUMBS. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
WHY BABIES SUCK THEIR THUMBS. It is because their toes are a long way off, and sucking is a natural stim ulant for babies. A very young baby tries to ? get the whole hand in its mouth, hut finding this fraught with danger he grows more cautious and unally falls on tne thumb as the most enticing niemuer or me uana. Sucking the tnumb acts as a safe pick-me-up to laggard organs. The beneficial effect arising from tho act of deglutition is one of nature's happiest stimulants. It is generally melancholy and fretful children rather than those who are strong and full of life, who develop decided tendencies in this di rection. The reason of this is evi dent. In states of depression, whether cas ual or chronic, less blood goes to the brain; if, then, the thumb be put into the mouth, and a sucking process in dulged in, the heart will bo stimulated, new blood will be sent to the brain, and contentment will take tho place of peevishness.
LARGE v. SMALL COWS. Professor Haecker in "Farm, Stock and Home." [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
LARGE v. SMALL COWS. Profe66or Haecker in 'Farm, Stock and Home.' Most farmers over-estimate Ihe real value of large cows and large milkers, and, as a rule, under-estimate the value oi a small cow giving a light flow of milk rich in butterfat. In entering tho dairy barn at the Minnesota State farm, there are in the first row two tuns siauaing sioe uy siae; one weigns 1300 and the other 875 pounds. Invar iably when visitors enter, favorable comments are made on the fine large cow with the big udder, and on only one occasion has the small cow been pointed out as an ideal dairy cow. and that was by a prominent milk-producer from New England, who called at the station for the express purpose of see ing the cows whose records have re ceived so much attention in our dairy literature. The large cow is the deepest milker in the herd, while the small cow never gives a large mess, even when fresh. The large cow invariably decreases rapidly in her flow, while the small one is a persistent milk...
DAIRYING. POINTERS FOR DAIRYMEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 27 January 1906
DAIRYING. POINTERS FOR DAIRYMEN. Milk quietly, cleanly; quickly. Cows hate haste. . Too much sourness in cream causes white specks In butter. Keep the fresh, warm milk separate from the old. It keeps better: Keep the heifer, intended for the dairy in thrifty, growing condition. . Test your milk. It is not quantity so much as the quality that counts. Set milk after milking before it be comes as cool as the atmosphere. The cream will rise better. Have the milk for calves sweet and of the same temperature as when it comes from the cow. If you are buying new milk utensils, see that all joints are smoothly sol dered. Soft, white butter comes irom hot cream. After a cow passes much beyond nine years of age she begins to deteri orate. Milk set in the- shallow vessels is more liable to sour than in deeper ones. Never lot the heifer become more than three years old before breeding. Cows which have been bred young are usually good milkers.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 31 January 1906
For Christmas Presents and New Year Gifts »S» INSPECT H. Rosehbloom's WELL-ASSORTED STOCK OF Watches, Jewellery, Sil ver=mounted and E P. Goods, Clocks, etc. Reliable Keyless Lever Watches from 12s 6d. H. R©SENBL©©M, WflTCH/VWER ONb JEWELLER, THE PHARMACY, SEXT POST OFFICE, COROWA Fp] WILMOT'S HEADACHE WAFERS, A »fc and effective core lor all form9 of Headache. Is per bSX. H ? r PROVED REMEDIES. E Dr. Beaney's Blood and Liver Pills, AN:Exc^fCiNE'MILY E] WILMOT'S LIVER MIXTURE, * «* bottle. A* E* WILMOT, Pharmaceutical Chemist. Agcut for the wlcliratcd Hurstvillc and Caniden Nurseries. Choice Stock of Flowering Plants, otc., on band. T. FflRKIN^CO., COROWA. Sparkling- Beer in bottles FROM THE Cascade Brewery Co., Ltd., HOBfiRT. We have been appointed Sole Agents for the above for Corowa and District, and the Beer is now on Sale at 6s per doz. ? TRY ST. ? Australian Wines IN BULK : Fine Matured Port ? 3s per gallon. Fine Old Port ? 5s and 6s per gallon. IN BOTTLE: Sherries ? is and is...
DAYSDALE. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 31 January 1906
DAYSDALE. The only remark I need make j about the weather is that we have nearly reached the limit of our en- I durauce. It' it dees not soon rain I we will have to send our washing to Corowa, and use beer for .outward and inward application ourselves. We only have one consolation, and that is, there is still plenty of soup in the Government tank. A very nice little race meeting was held here on the 26th. Although the stakes were not very large, about 14 racehorses from different parts turned up to take part in the meet ing, and the racing was as good as could he witnessed in many more pretentious towns. The attendance of spectators, bookmakers, etc., was very fair. I would like to see the local race course trustees wake up a little and try and make some provi sion for patrons, in the matter of providing shelter. There is hardly any shade, audit must be very try ing for ladies sitting iu the sun all day. Mr. Norman, (secretary), and his assistants carried out their duties in a very ...
Fatal Fight for Life. BATHER'S FEARFUL STRUGGLE WITH A SHARK. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 31 January 1906
Fatal Fight for Life. -FATHER'S FF.AEFUIj STRUG GLF, WITH A SHARK. ' The Moon,'' a well-known pic nicking ground about two or three miles from Como, w,as the scene of n terrible struggle on Sunday lust, hel wenn a bather and a shark, which ended in the man struuuliiifi ashore terribly mutilated, and dying in s few minutes ? It appears tlmt William Joseph Dohfcon, U3, a single man, went with a ]:itnio party of 16 to Como for the 1:'.\. They procured boats, and [rilii'd up ihe Ocoi-juc'sRivnr two or threo milts to 'The ilooi:.' The ? l:i y being line, Dohson decided to Imvc a swim, and, with his brother, :iml another went over a ridge, Id a ,!-»!. whorolho water was uuiliciently invitint;. Wii!. DoUo'i ;ii-.tfd in and had jubt swaiii a few strokes when the others hoard an agonising cry for help. On looking towards Dobson, they saw him struggling with some thing in deep water. Tho appear ance of a triangular fin proved beyond all doubt that a shark had seized the bather. The whole picn...
Corowa District Court. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 31 January 1906
Corowa District Court. The District Court was held on Tuesday, His Honor Judge Eogei-s presiding. Sever.il cases were willi r:\wn. William Field iiroccodud against David Ford on a claim of £137 Us 9d for agisrment, f.lock, A-e. Mr. V. K. Wliilo appeared for plaintiff, in structed liy Mi1. T. A. Cuiiie, and Mr. J. A. Hargraves, instructed by Mr. K. K. Nicolson for tlie defend ant. Tlie defendant applied for a post ponement on the grounds of ill health and being unable to allcnd. Mr. White stated that Ford had done cert; .in things which led them to be lieve ho was malingering or deceiving the doctors. Doctor Stanley C. Jameson and Doctor Jacob Kosen thal stated that tho defendant was not in a fit condition to attend the court. He was suffciing from abdo minal troubles, aud his heart was also affected. His Honor granted the postpone ment till tho sitting of the next court, defendant to pay the costs of the day. Tlie court then adjourned.