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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
?r 6 I For Conatipation, Biliousness, Bad Breath, SHeadache, Indigestion. Dehligtful Family Medicind C. H. YARDLEY., Successor to P. C. HILL & CO. GEj\ ERAL STOREKEEPER WEST WARBURTON FIRST CLASS STOCK OF Drapery, Grocery, Ironzmongery Boots and Shoes. GIVE ME A CALL ! All my Goods are of the Best Quality, and my PRICES are MODERATE. Agent for Melbourne Daily and Weekly Papers. Also Upper Yarra Advocate. Oumin RSmith and Co.'a Manure. North Bri:ish a:,d Merc .n:ile Insurance C, Chaff Bran, Pollard, Etc. Timber and Iron LILYDALE BUTOHERING CO I WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BUTCHERS, MAIN STREET, LILYDALE. Primest Beef, Mutton, Corned Beef, Pork and Tongues aliays obtain able at Bedrock Prices. Small Goods a Speciality. CAVE HILL BACON and CHEESE always on hand. Customers waited upon daily and orders promptly attended to. Accommodation Houses Specially Catered For. ;n Up-to-date COOLING CHAMBER is attached- to the premises to cope with the hot weather. J. GILSON, Manager. H"igh Class ...
WHY SHE WAS HAPPY. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
\\'W Y SHE WAS HAPPY Oine summer, Louise Closser Hale, author and actress, and Dorothy Don nelly, an actress. went to Europe. On the way across the Atlantic [Mrs Hale inspired the admiration of a handsome boat iliit. whose attentions she eva ded until one sunny morning he en countred her in enraptured coutempla tion of the summer sea as she leaned ever the rail. He approached, and in propitiatory tones inquired: "'What, may 1 ask, makes you so happy?" And Miss Donnelly from her deck chair saw Mrs Hale look up at him with a beatific smile and say: "The fact that I don't know you."
GOD'S EYE OF PITY [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
OD'S EYE OF" . PrT J:y l'ASTOlt RUSSIflAI, 'Text "The people which shall be creltted hall praise ithe L.ord: for lie hath looked dlo'wn from the height of i lis sanctuary. from heaven did the Lord behold the earth; to hear the groaning of the pri. soner, to loose those 'appointed to death'" iL'a. ei. 13-20). lie said: iThe Bible declares the only God of love, .ympaLthy, and com:passion. The heathen otils are all vengeful, tyrannical, merciless, captious; and the picture of iGodi ill our iteeds formulated in the "da.rk tlgs " Ilis reilpesents 1lim even mlore than do th( heathen idols. All the false 'ods ave re Iuisive. Only of tile lGod of the ilt 'ihle Cat: it be truly saitl. ".\IY heart and II-tsh r'3 mIt after tile liv\ing (godl." To rid ullltselve "f tile misconception of the Almiagty fur, nished by our reeds and to alt'ee"ate thi lGod of the Bible shoulld e the endeavoi of every intelligent person. All whllo truly litd Him can truly say:- I've fotm. a Friendt, oth ich a Friend; ...
LIMITED BAIT. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
LIMITED BAIT. A teacher was one afternoon examin ing a class of young boys in geography. He said: "Now boys, what do you think that Noah did while ho was in the ark?" Aftmr waiting several in nutes he saw one hand go up, and the little chap on being asked what he thought that Noah did, replied: "Sir, I think that he might have fished some." "Yes," said the instructor, "that is possible he might have fished some." Presently another small hand went up. The teacher asked this one also. what hl thought about it. The small boy said: "I don't think that he fished very long, because be .?;vy had two worms."
WONGA PARK. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
WONGA PARK.' (From Our Own Correspondent.) A public me, tig nas h 1:1 in the ]c:al hall on Friday evening last. I nl isclass II:atters rI a seend-opi to three young mn of tlhe distri't wilts have jilned the lExpeditiollnary Force. It was nlient ioined Lby some present; that. jI.s two otliheris had already enllist:d, aniid were now at the front ini Egypt, who had boon given a send-off, it would be better that the ]preseint suggestion )be dropped, a(nd tIhat a grand welcome home be given on their expected return. After the inmatcr hadl been discussed, it was decided to have a, send-opi 0llt(. nmke a prers.'taltii.n to to hle young fellows inlntioied(. The other two, it apil.airs, are lint recognised in the wa; oft a, presentation. Another younig maln froml this dis trict has joined the Expeditionary Force. viz.. saL. P'latt.
COMFORTS FOR TROOPS. DONATIONS BY STATE SCHOOL CHILDREN. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
COMFORTS FOR TROOPS. DONATIONS BY STATE SCHOOL CHILDREN. ST oilowiig letter has .been re ceie d lomn thle Depitaent bf -De fence' by: tclicil)irectoi of Education, Mr- Frin1 hk te' M.'' , I.S.o : -])Da'l Sn 5 With irecfehrece to tiho exceiejit- e;silits.4: ireadv achieved byi: , the, Sltatie -, Schools rPatriotio Leagiue ini;: Victoris. in connection vitli 'tli:uhe sipply:: of articles of cloth .iing,:and compilorts for the troops, as thelero .applgea;s~to be 'a doubt; as - o'tlthe: m stiseir of further assistanco iir ?liis cdicectionii:that would be wel -.fiied; -:I:'mdesired bhi the Minis-. tcr: to :,_stkate that any help that; it may.v stil:l be:. possible .:to so ren-. dec. durinig, t1e' war' wiill be of un-: dduiilteda:c didnt-age, .auid will always be. welcomed ;;:It,. must be remem bered .that-.?'.fuirtler. contingonts aro likely :to- l;be?despatched from time .to- t.ime.,niid 'also thMit. ider active seirvice: conhditioni clotfhing 'is sub jected t:'o d.bnooiial wear; there ...
WHY SHE SENT FOR HIM [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
VWH- SHI, SENT ,FOIlt HIM1 A :clergyman was once 'sent for in .the omiddle of, the night ·by,one of his 'woman parishlioners.. :"Well, my good woman, said he, :~" you aro ill anl cd rquir ciothe .con solations of religion-? :Wl atht can I do .for you?" • "No,''. replied th'e lady, ;1miii only nervous and can't sleep ' "But how can I help thi?t said theii parson. . . "Oh , sir, ynu always put, nso to sleep so nicel" wlhe I go. to ':liui'chl that 'I thought t if yol would i nly' preihcl 'n little for me."
THE NEXT ALLY. CHINA AND THE WAR. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
THE NEXT ALLY. CHINA AND THE WAR. It was stated recently, according to t the "Berliner Tageblatt," that China o would be Germany's next ally. It was s also said that, doubtless, Gernlan so cret agents are representing the Gor Sman Empcror as a great believer in the precepts of Confucius. Mr. William Yiuson Lee, managing director of Onyik and L.ee, Ltd., mor chants, of Sydney and Hong Kong, made the following comments on these statements to a Sydney "Daily Tele graph" reporter: "The reference to the German Em peror's great belief in the precepts of Confucius is quite the biggest of the t mnany jokes that the German Emperor has perpetrated. Peace is one of the chief teachings of Confucius. The Chinese recognise that there is no glory n in a war that slays one's fellowmen for t the sake of slaughter. Germany's bar barous methods are quite inconsistent with Christian ideals and also with those of Confucius. '"How," said Mr. Lee, 'can the Kai ser reconcile his deeds with his an 0 nounced...
FIVE RULES FOR FORTUNE. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
FVI'E RULES FOR FORTUNE 1. Cultivate and p:rfect your ideas' Ex.porirnent. The world is eager fo' scmuething ncf , wvhich, however saiLp it may be; will svre labor, or expense, or do things better. Let it. be more convei.eirit. or proamote I leasure--.-rducsr waste. People who l.andle tliigs in every day use are the natural inventors ol better things, and the natural c.pitalL., of to-inorrow. Read the spien.lid advice that Edison gives. Learn !he procedir ai s to pa tenting in the cihief countries.--the .secure your own leg;-l monopoloy or your rights by beourniag a pratenI:t . 2. If that workman or fore·man, or your ingenious. rsend bao produced-s clever invention ;.t' hiim on the tntck of famous and .wealthy inventors. Mr. F. 'roinsed, an editor; sa.i of the '"Inventors' Guide,". I am re coumlending it strongly to friends: Il. s of the kind I .ave seeo . It should do, a lot of gfod. It is anr incentive tliliug him where he casl obtain the "In ventors' Guide." 3., For yourself obta...
MELBOURNE LETTER [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
MELBOURNE LETTER '-4-- (From our Special Correspondent) How neessary the mlotor bus has bS come to the suburbanite was brought home to him the other day when the emplioye: of the Company that provides that service stopped work. The buses have become established in competition with the trains and cable trams. The electric trams are the only system of loeomotion that can withstand them. It is not that they are comfortable. Much the reverse is the case. For the sound shake-up that is salu to be good for the liver-though it is probable that that, like many similar generally accepted beliefs is quite wrong-a trip along St. Kilda road on a bus is about as effective as anything could be. But the craze for getting there quick is of remarkable growth. For instance, by taking the bus from High street on ';t. Kilda road in preference to the cable tram, there is a saving of about five minutes in the run to the city. Granting that time is money and put ting the value on the basis of the time of ...
LILYDALE SHIRE COUNCIL. MONTHLY MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
LILYDALE SHIRE COUNCIL. . bMONTIILY BEETING Thlieordiai y ?ionthlyi mice iigi of the abiove ouncil is hcld in the S'irae Ir%~l, ilyda'cl n' AMoicl'iy last SPresenti. 'is ,'iillac (pres?deinti , B rgi, i'dI? '1ii'c lis .f'own Dal, i CORRESPONDENOE t1a.? lt: hiado beai lecided to ten?? parasril reserve the iland it' Seill' wi ater:u: ripply, 'i .:Croydon c- id i'fesred: toili' eno'ines for nr; 1'ronrein 'sime stating that the Biirilgiia bigha us ci clinan hinurgli cads S Receive :. From Country tRotads Bpon.ai;sl t ing th i tio n.ltiad ol : theRein forced: Onie'ete Co for the .co astrietion of a;. uridge over ,Stri:ngy' bsark Creeki t £1 10 b'liaseen ;:. ccepted.v-Rec?i-ed, f.::--'ii! fying' the "a il;tiio " o l , thfe fol lo" 'ingi;graan~itd s:O re ,i i, i; thoslirei' S''?,.?.Ccd n;' X 31:;"; loitrosc; :10; a .ginla,:intin to-0b spen. locally similar` isinoisunt to ,'ie spent lcs1 iii ach. c as. -Resolved, on the lmo - tiboi of Cirs Blair and Town,; thit btlie nendliehrsof the riding...
THE SLUG'S BANQUET. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
THE SLUG'S BANQUET -Mr Green's radish-bed had been sev erely attacked by slugs, and he sought advice for their extermination. A neighbor told him to place salt bet ween the rows of plants. "Did you do as I told you?" the neighbor asked on meeting Green two or three days later. "I should think 1 did." he replied. "I put the salt down one evening, and, bless my soul, when I got up the next morning the slugs were pulling up the radishes, dipping them in the salt, and having a fair old banquet."
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
A MELBOURNE TRAMWAY OFFICER writes this Letter. Mr. Charles Rock, of 42 Gladen.st., East Brunswick, who for 33 years has filled an important position in the Melbourne Tramway and O.B." Company, writes this letter, which other officials can confirm, to EMENTS TONIC :s is a Document of special interest .o all railway and tramway men. 42 Bladen Street, East Brunswick, 2/4/12. .CL:..,,ENTS TONIC LTD., "It was the end of Deoember, 1911, that I caught oold and was laid up with pleurisy, which beooame very serious. The dootor thought It advisable to consult with another phyelolan regarding my illness. For three days MY TEMPERATURE WAS 104 DECREES. MY LIFE WAS DESPAIRED OF, BUT IT WAS THROUGH TAKING THE DOCTOR'S ADVICE THAT I AM IN THE LAND OF THE LIVING TO-DAY. He advised my wife to get CLEMENTS TONIC FOR ME. 'THERE WAS LIFE IN THAT MEDICINE.' I am convinced that when he said, 'Life in Claments Tonio,' they were THE TRUEST WORDS HE EVER UTTERED, I am sura that I would have been in my last ...
THEY DID THEIR BEST. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
THEY DID THEIR BEST. The master of a school received the following from a complaining parent the other day. "Sir-Will you please for the future give my boy sum easier somes to do at nights. This is what he brought hoam to or three nights back.-'If fore gallins of oil will fill thirty-tc pint b.tttles, how many pint and a half bot tles will nine gallins fill?' Well, we tried, and could make nothing of it at all; and my boy cried and said he didn't dare go back in the morning without doin' it. "So I had to go and buy a nine gallin cask of oil, which I could ill af ford to do, and then we went and bor rowed a lot of bottles,besides a few we had by us. Well, we emptied the cask into the bottles and then counted them, and they were 19, and my boy put the number down for an answer. "I don't know whether it is right or not, as we spilt some while doin' it. "P.S.-Please let the next some be in water, as I am not able to buy any more oil." '
DIDN'T HEAR THEM THE SAME WAY. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
DIDN'T HEAR 'T'HEM THE SAME WAY.. A.,college professor was walking across the campus with the dean of-one 'of the colleges when the chimes in the library tower began to ring. "Dean," said he, "the music of those chimes is so beautiful that it always sots me dreaming of the past. My boyhood days-"' "What do you say P" interrupted the vonerablo Deaon. "I say the chimes are very, very beautiful. They make sme think--" "What?" yelled the.dignified old Dean again. "The chimehs-the climes--how beau tiful they-" "Speak louder I" cried tlhe Dedn oncei more. "I can't hear you for theose inforn:al bells."
OF RURAL INTEREST [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
OF RURAL INTEREST -~-+-- (By "'Rusticus.'') Thelre is a tendency to regard the trouble of hard milkers as curable only in one way-that is by seilin gtho cow to somneone else. Iln the case of a young cow, of a good milking strain, it is worth attempting a cure. Teat-dilators may be tried Tlhese are inserted in the teat duct after milking, and left there till the next milking. They arl kept in place by a tape pass ing through the eye of the dilator, which is tied round the teat., Other in struments are obtainable which are self retaining. Great care must be taken to sterilise the dilator before inserting to prevent danger of introducing germs. This is easily managed by boiling the instrument in water for 10 minutes. The tube should be smeared with vase line, which ih s been kept in an airtight bottle, to ensure an easy passage. The action of the dilator is to relax the pressure of the sphincter muscles, which may be closing the opening of the teat. Sometimn.es the trouble is caused by...
FOR WOMEN. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
FOR WOMEN :'/ ",Amrbroamne. ") One of the inminst.ys of our diet is or should be, good ,.ols?iulllo injlik, nl theo time of a crisis, like that. through which we are passing, atten tioi aliways turns to the valuable food supplies, and how the people c.an I), fed Li the best advantage, and at the stialllest cost,. There ha-s, during the last moiutllh, boLnI a great deal of d sCus sii-n regalding tlih Iinlids of' drop-. to grow, and thi class of stock to re;sli for'ward to market, but little lia. Lbea said tabut incroeas:ntg the ril'&lt;l supply. ]utter a:nd cheese. arec likel:, to be in demiand, and all ti:hat wsll be prodlucd will find a ready imarket. Not ,nly slhouldl the d&lt;liryi fatrmer exert liinls'.l to inlcrLa.e Iis output of milk, for these manufactured products,, buti he should also plan to produce abund antly lor city trade, and city people should imake all the use possible ol this milk us a food. What child is there thlat will not thrive well on broad an...
HOW TOMMY ATKINS MADE TEA IN A BOULOGNE TRAM. "A LITTLE KNOWLEDGE" WHICH NEARLY LED TO A MASSACRE. [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
HOW TOMMY ATl INS MADE TEA IN A BOULOG.NE TRAM. "A LITTLE KNOWLEDGE" W\HICHI NEARLY LED T'O A MASSACRE. Ncbody sings the English trailsla tion of the -farsoillaise-or what lie happens to knew of it-with more tihorouighnces or energy than- Tommy Atkins; and noibod thinks moreo of the French nation--in the billk. :But thlre must be many Frenchmen on the other side of the OChanne to whom the Eniglish Tomimy i a:i.terrible mfystery. They like lim; but they nmust- be look ing at him with wonder, and smtaus inig their lheads. This letter will tell the rdst of the story. It came to the "Daily;Sketch" office recently, written on a long sheet of foolscap, in copying ink pencil,- by a soldier- who was invalided back. Boulongo, 10 pl.m., Saturday. We have just finished havinug supper in a train. .. . I wanted soanme brcad, _buht couldn't make the fellow iiderstand; till my pal told me to put my fingers in my mouth and say "Ja' pail" (du pain). I got it- but thought-'i myself lucky. What a e' w...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Ringwood and Croydon Chronicle — 26 February 1915
Stone Jars Only. Straw Color from Age. PURJF. AND VERY WHOLESOME. DISTILLERY ESTABLISHED O?U E 35 YEARS. Pure French Grape [ 3RANF D Ccognac. The Original House of STEoWA T, Edinburgh Founded 1779. " DfRINK STEWARTS II "hk S 1nd 9 in stamps fcr c krge Frec trial bo.tle of the hli' -giving Vitadatgo S.cced where doI tr fail. 449d Flinders Lne ",n ? Fe tilbo trceo h Vic. f i omn, and innuma able other GREAT BAR6AIN IN TEASPOONS Brighllt Pl:ead an Sla gd ; iotal i of eclet I ?.r ? praranc. acd :M hear tong, T h e UY ! Z er i O. n s, 9 9 iE i et h lt r e , o f t .h _ cr l a~c l~knoa R'.N,15' K. f ( ANf ho , A TON OF CHAFF FOR TWOPENCE This is the Cost of Cutting a Ton of Chaff with a IVOTOR ENGINE. STARTS ON BENZIN?. RUNS ON KEROSENE. ' S The Most Economical. Running Engine on Earth (or a y-. where else). _ Two Sizes 4-h.p. & 8 h.p. (Stationary & Portable). BRUCE & M'CLURE, Eniners &. Windýtill \Rers, LIVE STOCK INSURANCE ALL CLASSES OF STOCK INSURED AGAI...