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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
SANDHURST bnd northern district TRUSTEES executors and agency COMPANY limited, ESTABLISHED 1SSS. w EXECUTOR, U beiug empowered by Special Act of Parliamen rHEN MAKING YOUR WI%L APPOINT this COMPANY EXECUT' NO 979 to act as _ EXECUTOR ADMIN"istbator . Or TRUSTEE, OMIOISrEY TO lejstd. JAS. p, b, McQUIE, Manager. View Street, Bendigo. barrister and SOLICITOR, 51 PaH mail, Bendigo, Visits Rochester every Sale Dav an other times when •mulf'sp^'-tolend. vi. v., i .-ltitih, B.A.. U-.B (Formerly h. m. Lee), Solicitor, Rochester r~_ affidavits, Victoria CommlZ^JsotSVales. trust and OTHER lend. no couiiu'sh.o" »arhe ~~ ~ messrs cohen, Kirby & e° solicitors, &c.. bendigo and Rochester, "deg to announce to llieir clients aud B ihepuufc b"""'1' '%!" ,"y siter the 18th day of April, 191a Chester weekly ou every Thursday & Saturday/ from 9 'J-'-"- to &lt;5-'15 55-u1' trust MONEYS TOLEND. S.^wood"W AR D, Barrister and Solicitor street, rociieblwv kvery ; rochester vi...
He Lost Her. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
He Lost Her. He had asked her to marry him, ;snd was .waiting' impatiently for an answer. "Will you expect me to keep house'*" she asked. "No, indeed, my love. The servan s will attend to ail that." "You won't ask me to make breau or broil beefsteaks?'" "Certainly not, my angel. We sha-.l have a cook." "And I will not be compelled to pound the wash-board?" "How can you ask such a ques tion? No. no!" "Then I cannot marry you. I havs been brought up to do all these, things, and I could not be happy in a life of idleness." When he realised what a treasure he had lost, he went sadly to his' luxurious home, and resolved to re main a bachelor for ever.
THE DUAL PURPOSE COW. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
THE DUAL PURPOSE COW. Mr. Lncicn -A. Sweet, of Fairmont, Minnesota, who edits the "Dairv Re cord," thus records his opinion of the imal-purpose cow:— "Wo are hearing a great deal about iiie dual-purpose cow at the present • line, but kIig is called 'the cow of a h-vAng strain with a milking tenden r:-. ri his is a very nattering name for co*\ in;1, t is noil her yood for beef !-&lt;ir Muter. We had hoped that, with bin experiments and the way they turned out under the management of f iof. Tlios. Shaw on the Webb-Shaw ' v.,?!itiic.'iiai farm, the dual-purpose' i'on- f,ni would die out, and it has to s",1,c ostein. VS Jiv is not this class of '•ow as popular to-day as she was four i»v five years ago? Simply because the ' farmers have been diligentlv trving r'"r \lmi .she has been found wanting. *s is "ice to look upon; she is large, ■'Ware and plump; she can lay on fat easily, bin she docs not always place I- on the right part of the body. The [•:vmor has been longing and wait...
Trifles Light As Air. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
Trifles Light As Air. Mrs. Gordon had recently moved into the neighborhood. "I thought I would come and tell you that your James has been fighting with my Edward," said one of the neighbors, one morning as she called at Mrs. Gordon's door, "and settle the matter if I could." "Well, for my part," responded Mrs. Gordon haughtily, "I have no time to enter into any discussion about the children's quarrels. I consider my self above such trifling things." "I'm delighted to hear it," was the reply. "I'll send James over on a stretcher in an hour or two."
DAIRYING. COW INDIVIDUALITY. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
dairying. r.nw INDIVIDUALITY. One great trouble -with dairymen la pen era 1 is the manifest disregard for Individualism. The cows are consider I'd, cared ror, milked and credited as a l-.rd mid not as individuals. Such reasoning cannot produce .great-'re» suits- • •• ....... , . Dairying is a business of individu als, the man and.the cow, not the man an&lt;i a lot of cows. Where one man manages twenty cows as one, i.e., foods ami cares for them all alike and judges of his success by the yield of ■ he whole, he is not/much nearer suc cess than would be ftwenty. -men with ^a many different notions in trying to n-uingo" and get profit from one cow. .Many a man gets in enormous yield ,'ro;:i one or "two cows, because they '.'!i;st be good ones, and because they • uwive the best of care and attention. \\ jioro but three or four cows are kept dairying is individualised; the man feeds, cares for and studies the cow. ile docs everything possible to get big returns from her, and if s...
Her Eyes Upon Him. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
Her Eyes Upon Him. A well-known writer was present re cently at a dress rehearsal of a com edy played by amateurs. The re hearsal went well, but the hero, B—, seemed rather hard and cold. The novelist sat in a box next to a charm ing woman of middle age. She said, at the end of the third act, "It goes beautifully, doesn't it?" "Beautifully," said the gentleman. "But B doesn't make love to that pretty girl in as ardent a manner as I could wish. His love-making, in fact, strikes me as very tame and spiritless." The woman frowned. "He won't put any more spirit in it while I've got my eye on him, let me tell you," she said. "I'm Mrs. B ." "Pa, what is- a diplomat?" A diplomat, my son, is a man who remembers a lady's birthday, but for g ts her age."
BACK TO THE LAND. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
BACK TO THE LAND. r There are t6b 'm'ariy' e"dfeaiJiers'' alnd thinkers," And not enough tillers of soil; There are too many eaters and drinkers Who use up the products of toil; There are too many boosters and boomers, "With manners too easy and bland; We're cursed with too many consum ers. (V , We ought to go back to the land. There are too many getters and tak ers, And not enough men who produce;. There are too many broad rolling acres Untouched and unfilled — out of use; We stick where the grime and the grit is, And the streets with the poor are a-swarm; We're crowded too much in the cities, We ought to go back to the farm. We've got to be workers and plough ers, Who sweat in the fields like true men; We've got to make use of our powers To make the land blossom again. What, me? On a farm? And to stay there? Well, not fQr a bundle -of pelf! I was trying to show you the way there, But I'll stick to the city myself.
Produce by Post. SUGGESTED LIST OF SUPPLIERS. POPULARISING THE SYSTEM. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
Produce by Post. SUGGESTED LIST OF SUP PLIERS. POPULARISING THK SYSTKM. In a letter received by the kail «1 Commissioners, Dr Cameron (the director of Agriculture) sug jsttd that the system of convey wy consumer, might vety pro ply be encouraged by the publi cum iu the ''Tourists' Guide" m cilier booklets issued by tbc Railway department, of a list of j producers who are willing to receive At present, the public was \ fe'gdy iu the dark. People were Mire that agricultural produce Ms obtainable by pared post, but I % did not know whom to apply j to tor the new-laid e^s, fresh bur | honey and other commodities j tel they required. The publica j l'w of the names and addresses of i suppliers has been adopted with success iu connection witlr the Ame rican railway systems. ^Cameron stated that the ; ' 'dorian parcels post rales com i pwedfavorably, on the whole, with | ™seobtaining m England. Agri ■ cu-huial produce, weighing -501b., ; Wild he conveyed bv the Great Western Railway Co. any...
General News. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
General News. Mr Justice Higgins, in Couiuion u'ealtli Arbitration Court: I want to know some limit' to the class of peo ple who are,to get tbe 44 hours' week agaiust 48 worked by the ma jority. It I prescribe -14 hours for Post-office employes, the next thing I will be asked will be to prescribe it tor similar classes of workers em ployed by outside employers. And if 44 hours is prescribed,^ the next thing tliat will be said will be that as much work will be done in 40 hours as in 44. SOROSES LIQUID FACE POWDER. Xu these days of out-door .ife motor in", golfing, boating, etc.,—a reliable and harmless liquid powder ■ is-ope of (lie necessities of life. Soroso Liqui Face Powder is found by experts to be a perfectly invaluable preparation ami a decided improvement on tlifi old fashioned dry powder. Besides improv ino- the appearance it acts as a shield to the delicate skin of the face agaiust hoc winds, dust, smuts,, and other extraneous matter. Price 2s 6d. Obtainable at Warden Bros....
Cheaper Food. NEW SOUTH WALES MINISTRY MAKES PROPOSALS. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
Cheaper Food. NJvW SOUTH WAT.ES MINIS TRY MAKES PROPOSALS. A highly ambitious programme is to be submitted to Parliament by the New South Wales .Ministry at the opening of next session. It will include measures dealing with health, bousing, afforestatiou, and fair rents. Another measure will be for the reorganisation of the railways. One of the objects will be to augment the Ministerial power, instead of allowing the whole of the administration to rest with the Commissioners. -The public service will also be reor ganised. In the endeavor to make the food supply cheaper, it is proposed to establish Government slaughter ing houses, and as soon as possible they will be followed by the dis tribution of meat from retail branches. To overcome the high prices of fruit and vegetables, it is proposed to establish irrigation areas near Sydney. Cool stores will also be designed, and arrange ments for dealing with the fish supply are also under considera tiou. A fleet of Government trawlers wil...
Professional Footballers DISCUSSION AT ASSOCIATION MEETING. ECHUCA CLUB'S POSITION. PRESIDENT MORRISON'S PROPHECY. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
Professional Footballers DISCUSSION AT ASSOCIA TION MEETING. ECI-IUCA CLUB'S POSITION. PRESIDENT MORRISON'S PROPHECY. Recently the Echuca Football Club openly advertised for half-a dozen football players -at a salary of £2 per week. Scores of- appli cations were received from city players and from several of the ■ iea'ding players in this association. The committee of the Echuca club -'eventually selected three Metro politan ;p'ay ers, not leading lights of the league, but prominent players of junior associations. The salary was not attractive enough for the metropolitan "stars," who can command as~ much as ^10 per week. At the annual meeting- of (he association on Thursday last, one of the oldest de'egates to the association, drew attention to the action of the Echuca club, and made some rather severe comments on the practice. "Go ahead, Echuca" he said in a sarcastic tone ' and "keep on paying the players, and you will soon find that the club will cease to prosper." Mr H. S. Day (...
Grazing Lucerne. UNDESIRABLE EFFECTS. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
Grazing Lucerne. UNDESIRABLE EFFECTS. Iu its issue of last week a leading Melbourne agricultural journal gives considerable space to what it apparently, deems the advantages of grazing lucerne. The peculiarity of the writing is that it is basedou "experiences at Bainawm and Nan neella," two places where the method is practically undesirable, because freightage and cartage are comparatively easily negotiated matters, and also where it is de sirable to make hay. The writer holds that the advantages of mow ing' lucerne are far in excess of grazing, and the reasous are not only numerous, but absolute. If the grazing of a - crop such as lucerne is practised at all it should only be the rule where the areas are of very few acres extent, other wise the waste experienced is out of all proportion to the amount of feed-obtained. These remarks are not intended to be applied to places situated remotely -from railway stations, where the carting is great; or where no market is offering, even then...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
mm until you. are worse before starting a campaign against disease. No matter how slight may be your indisposition your duty to yourself demands that immediate steps be" taken ^to disperse it. Of course, you expect to get better and not worse, but where health is in. question you are never justified in leaving anything to chance, and, as is well known, indis position, instead of disappearing of its own sweet will, frequently develops serious disorders if neglected. Your safest course is to v.'Vuch are the World's finest household remedy for the cor- • rccLion of derangements of the stomach, liver, or kidneys. Slight headaches, loss of appe tite, a nasty taste in the mouth and other little symptoms of that sort are indications of digestive disorder, and may be regarded as Nature's warning of worse troubles to follow if the cause of the present ail ment be not speedily removed. Don't wait until to-morrow but take Beecftam's Pills ^ ® Price I0id., 2/9. IMflM 511 V SS aaassy- ■;, , ■ bS...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
Done So Quietly. Sibeoid folh happy Hke&lt; the voung foiks joyful Tikes the load oh'the hack, jt'isll done so quietly. So fuss about it. il'tst is't ■ W'hv Doau s liackachc Ividney pins- , fie little Kidney wonder workers. What wiH they do ? gad trhst (his man says ,jr c. Wilkirsou, Hopwood S;irct. Jichtica, says 'Doau's fsiciscbe Kidney Pills are spleu "ijjjfor pains in t!-lc sttia!} of the Jfrct. I hare proved this. 1 have I fads good deal cf trouble with my jtiikiej's, and, in consequence, terribly from backache, htepain being at limes almost un il&rable. f usetJ \r;irious remedies, fast they did me no good; however, J [tow's Backache Kidney ftUs jcured me, ami I am still free 0f the J tpriurc of backache." fourteen years later Mrs Wil. flimoti coulinns the above :— J'ton's Backache Kidney Pills jf cured my busbaud of pains in his J si fourteen years ago and he Unhsd co return of the'trouble." j Let this point be fastened in fygr mind—"Backache is kiduey ! she, a...
Cost of Living. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
Cost of Living. 'fli* "Age" says that the increas ing cost of living is causing much anxiety to housekeepers all over the world. We have to face the fact that the happy period of low prices which began • about 1 ST3 came to an end a few years ago, and that another similar period will not pro bably begin for many years. Prices are rising in every country, and it is expected that they will continue to rise. Economists say that .the increased cost of the necessaries of life is due to many causes; the chief of them is the fact that more gold is now extracted from mines, and consequently sovereigns are more common, and each sovereign car. purchase less than it used to five or teu or fifteen years ago: This and other minor causes are beyond the power of the housekeeper to con trol. All over Europe women have for some years bewailed the cost of liviug, and in different places have assigned it to various trivial causes. In Paris, for instance, the yearly increase in prices is said to be due...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
"-Pital Sunday. .VERSUS ~~~~ above win ,#%t.W B"W&lt;de StS"'%behel'J &lt;u s p.m. . - J'D-c"RHTnAM, Convener. Clearing Sale OK Choice Dairy Herd and Sundries. At "Loch Lea» Tennyson. Saturday, May 23, '14 At 1 o'clock sharp. _ MA.SOETBROS. And W. A. REYNELL & CO. Auctioneers in Conjunction, Have been instructed by William Martin, Esq., "Loch Lee," Tennysou, to sell on the farm as above — 30 splendid dairy cows in full profit and springing. 40 young cattle, including several nice Jersey and other heifers iu calf. 3 breediug sows, I f young pigs 3 h.p. boiler, '88-gal separator (Alfa Laval) 2 double milkiug : ■ machines (LK.G.) ' - 1 draught gelding, rising 6 yrs 1 draught mare, iu foal JInker. The above are for absolute sale, as Mr Martin has definitely decided to give up dairying. Sale wili commence punctually atoneoclock. Terms—L25 aud over, 3 months A.B. tree. - LUNCHEON. Mason Bros, and W. A. Reyuell and Co., Auctioneers, Rochester, Bendigo, &c. C...
Nine Pages. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
Nine Pages. To-day's "Express" cousists of nine pages; Oil the fourth and extra page will be found—Cost of Living, Football Meois, Profes sional Footballers,' Commercial, Dairying and other interesting mat ter. Yesterday Messrs AlfE. Wallis and Co., on behalf of Mr Norman Rae, sold S3 acres of irrigable land at Nanneella for L15 per acre, and another block of 83 acres for Li t 15s per acre, the purchaser being Mr J. D. Cheetham, of Rochester. Iu connection with the Hospital Sunday service an important meet ing will be held at the lire station this evening. As this institution does such good work for the dis» trict, it is hoped that there will be a large meeting. Clieetham aud Jane have a special an uouueerueut iu this issue. They give the reasons why tliey cau surpass city values. They are direct importers and cash buyers, have their own workrooms, have no reut to pay, and employ uo travellers. Sixty per cent, of the out put from their workroom is sent to clients ail over this and i...
DESTROYING OPOSSUMS—HAVING OPOSSUM SKINS IN POSSESSION [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
DESTROYING OPOSSUMS—HAVING OPOSSUM SKINS IN POSSESSION Arthur Poole, Arthur Lonsdale and Charles Lonsdale were each arraigned ont he above two charges. Only Poole appeared, and the prosecutor, Superintendent Dun gey, suggested that.. the cases might be heard toghther, but Mr Miles O'Neill, appearing for the defence, objected. Constable Brown (Mitiamo), de posed that on 9th April he wired to Rochester for Constable O'Brien, of Rochester and met him next even ing. At midnight on Kamarooka station, in Dlggora West, they waited aud saw fires, and then hearcL rifle shots. At daybreak found fires still warm. At a well borer's camp they found three men in bed. Searched and found a hammer and two opossum skins near a gum tiee. Charles Lons dale said he was in charge of the camp. Defendant was then awake and iu reply to "Have you been catching opossums here lately?" he said, "No," aud there were no skins about. Lonsdale got up and came to tbe front of the tent. Tbe younger Lonsdale and Poole...
TO PREVENT COLLISIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Rochester Express — 8 May 1914
TO PREVENT COLLISIONS. In consequence of the frequency of railway collisons in various parts of the world recently, the directors of the Western (State) Railway, which forms part of the Newhaven-Dieppe route to London, are conducting a series of experiments with a new de vice which, it is hoped, will render it impossible for engine-drivers unwit tingly to run past signal?. The new apparatus, which, from its shape, is known as the "crocodile," is placed between the rails near the dis tance signals, and is so arranged that when the train passes over it con nection is made with the engine in such a way that a powerful siren on the engine at once warns the driver that the signal, although, perhaps, in visible through fog, is against him.