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THE USE OF BOTH HANDS. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
THE USE OF BOTH HANDS. Arguing from tho fact that, there is no .sound reason why the Jeft hand .should not ho developed equally with thy right hand, sa^s a writer in Tho i*Jng!isii .Mechanic, and from the fur ther iact that many physicians who have given tlio matter sonic study see in the tiso oi' both hands to tho same extent very satisiaotory results on the general healiU, school authorities in. Germany have inado left-liaud work during part of the time compulsory on tho student. .Much of tho mechanical work that is now dune with tho right lmud could he done as well with tlio left hand, if thai member wcro suliiciently train ed, and tho division of labour thus made possiblo would not oa^* result in . more oiticient work, but an inoreaswl quantity of it. It is, of course, very evident that when both hands are equ ahv dexterous, they may bo used al ternately, and tho worker never need step lor rest; lor as boon as one hand gets tired he can use the other. Accoidmgiy the German autho...
TEACHING OF CINEMA. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
TEACHING OF CINEMA, People who haro tlio cause of odu catioii bo earnestly at heart as to cw® 'nothing at ail about my pocket (or yours), h'avo been tmggosting lately, that tho bioscope would make a popu lar substitute for tho blackboard in our elementary schools. The ordin ary school curriculum would almost cortainly thon bo extended to includo such subjcctB aa:— The Habits of the Tittlebat, in Peace and War. Pachyderms of the Poloponnefcian Peninsula. llalf-an-llour with a Hornet, And so on. And knowledge of "this kind is not to bo exchanged for *11 tlio riohes of Golconud, us youthfi learners may, iu at'tor life, hare oc casion to lind out xl'or thomselves. it is true that largo numbers or the maJo scholars will, in a lew years' tiuio, probably bo honest British work men, living sturdily on strike pay; while thoid sisters will bo smashing crockery, agitating lor moro evenings out, and wondering what to goodness tho Old Cat will expect of them next. Still, .some ol' them may want ...
A BIT OF THE ALPHABET. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
A HIT OF THE AH'HAllLi', Two eonunorcial trnvolIoi'B in a rail way carriago catered into conversa tion, •Ono of them triod very hard to mako tlio other understand KomothinK, but ho was cither very hard of hear ing, or slow in boliovirig. At lnst_ hifi friend lost his temper and exclaimed: "Why, don't you see? Its as plmn as A B CI" liiat mny bo," snid tlio other: 4but, you «qo, I am D K F." •
TRICKED. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
TIUCKED. "I say,", shouted an urchin, pbkiug 1 lu's, head 111 at tho villago but.chor's shop, "there's a big black dog just goue down the struct, with a tongue in its mouth." Seizing a chopper, tho butcher rush ed out after the cauino thief. Ho caught a glimpse of n dog just turning tho street corner, and gavo chase; but after much dodging and i twisting, oventually lost sight of tho '•JJavo you &ccn a . big black dog! with a tongue in its mouth?" ho: asked^ of a group of loiterers. ••With a tonguo in its mouth?" said ono, derisively. "Did you over sco ono without.^" ^id'ghtend, tho butcher returned to . ; lus Hhop, to find that ho had lost, not I ! " tongue, # but a good-sized joint— I though it ib safe to say a dog wa* not j tho unci.
NEW PIANO STOOL. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
NEW PIANO STOOL. All adjustablo piano stool, tho head of whica may bo-tilled to any-desired angle, is announced by u manufacturer wiio believes ho has Folvod tho prob lem presented by custouiors who de mand both piano bench aud stool, as this new arrangement permits tho free dom of tho piano bench with tho lidded feature of adjustable hoight, an ad vantage hoictoforo enjoyed only in tho revolving stool. Tho new stool is furnished with rubber tips on tho brass crow foot instead of glass balls, ensuring that tho stool will not slip ovon on tho smoothest floors, no mat ter how vigorously tho performer usss tho pedals.
THE USE OF CONDIMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
THE USE OF CONDIMENTS. "it would appear that condiments arc chosen to accompany those lootfs which are less. digestible or which aro ncher than otiieis. Aluvton, lor ex ample, is more digestible than beel, poi'K, or duck, and it is to these threo LhriV niu&aird is generally added. Vine gar again is Known to soiteu the hard liuro oi both meal and .vegetables; heneo it probably renders sucu loods as crab, iobster, nuiuoii, salads, red cab bage, and walnuts less tough and moro digestible. Vinegar »n uussmg and sauces probably has a similar action. As a ruio, sa\s the •'Lancet," "the increased amount ut soluble or extrac tive matters in a loed is in a direct relation lo Us digestiuiity and nour ishing vaiue, ijot iliat tiio oxtractivo principles are in themselves nourish ing, but because they are appetisiug* and promote tue llow oi uigcstive juices. Bread and cheese and beer l oi'iu a most eajoyabio lucid at lor brisk cxeicsiu in ihe open country air, ljut during sedentary occup...
USEFUL RECIPES. VEGETABLE MARROW PICKLE. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
USEFUL RECIPES. VEGETABLE MAltliOW PICKLE. Ono marrow, 2 quarts vinegar, 1 OB, ground ginger, 1 oz. tumeric, i to.' iu;U' sugar; a littlo -cayenne, fo^ Ancly cut shallots, salt. Pool and •cut iho marrow into small piccea, .well sprinlclo with salt, and let it Btand tor ton hours; then drain wo!!. Put tbo v jiiegar, ginger, tumeric, sugar, cay enne, and shallots together, and boil 10 minutes, thou add as much marrow-* as tho liquid will eovor. Simmor all ''together -0 mmutes, and then bottle. PADDY'S PUDDING. .Stone 2 oz. raisins, 2 oz. currants, and add them to 2 oz. each of ground rice, breadcrumbs, sugar, 3 oz. chop ped suot, and i oz. choppod candied peel. Tako sufficient milk to woU moisvon tho dry ingredients. Mix to gether; pour into a well-greased mould, and steam threo hours. Servo with shorry sauco. POOH JUAK'S DUCK. Jlono half a shoulder of mutton and lay it open, spread with sago and union stulling, roll and tic up into tho shape of a duck (with wbitu tape), liake or roas...
SHE WASN'T QUALIFIED. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
SHE- WASN'T. QUALIFIED. After prcuclnng u sermon on the futo of tho wicked, an English clergyman mot an old Scotchwoman, well known for her gossiping propensities, and fluid to her, "My good woman, I hop* my sermon !u\s borne l'ruit. You heard what I said about tho place where thero shall bo 'wocping and wailiny and /jnnshing of t^othr" " MYcs," sho rophed, "but . as to that, if I. liao onything to say, it !b this: Let them gnash thoir teothtlat hao them. I hoo only twa auld' stu.tips au' they're 110 opposite Hlicr."
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
Stone Jars Only. Straw Color from Age BOL8 Q25M PURE AND VERY WHOLESOME. DISTILLERY ESTABLISHED OVER 335 TEARS. SVU%G Pure French Grape ★ BRA BUY a LEVIATHAN RAINCOAT OR OVERCOAT AT (READY-TO-WEAR.) "Shop by Post" 42s. SUIT TO MEASURE ("GUARANTEED TO A BUTT0NH0LE."i 84s. THE LEVIATHAN, c/o Sr.-flnston and Bourko Streets, Melbourne, Pkaao send ujo a Pattern Soloctiou of your new Autumn Winter Suiting® at .... This r« v^uest incurs no obligation. Name THE OVERCOATS we offer you at 42/- are in Tweeds, and you have a choice from crey, green, brown, or fancy effects. You may bare tho coat lined or unlined, with plain sua in or vent back. ' All have stop collars, throat tabs and storm cuffs. THE RAINCOATS at 42/- are in dark or medium grey Cravenotte, or in stone ehados of Garbardiue, a Tvaterproof fabric that is free from rubber, Thoy , have Stop pr Prussian Collars and Storm Cuffs. T^o Garbar&no In ordoring, state height and chest moasuroment. We have a aize that will fit you pe...
ARTISTIC POTATOES. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
AHTlSTrC POTATOES. Tito ^irl hail lioen only throu weeks in tho employ of tho artist's family, but hor tiino liail by no means boon wjikU'iI, Her m'strcss wns giving bor instructions as to tho dinner. "Don't forget the pot.itoe," wastho mistress's final remark. "No, ma'am," wns tbo reply, "Will you liavo 'cm in their jackets or in tbo. zioodP"
WOMEN'S INTERESTS. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
WOMEN'S INTERESTS. (.By "Ambrosine.") Quo of the latest fads among fashion' able women is to have their backs—not hacks made shapely and picturesque' by means of ailks ami laces ami guinea corsets—but the natural back, from the waist to the shoulders, photographed. 'Two or three years ago the ladies of 1'aris got tired of having their faces photographed. They took their shoes and sioi-Kiugs oil', and had their feet and aukies snapped by the man with the camera, A few ladies, more daring thuii the rest, had their limbs repro duced on sensitised paper, and mount* ed on fancy cards. Coloured hair is one of the fads which certain sections of society af feet. liulcs laid down by experts de clare that green hair is suitable lor brunettes, mauve is just the thing for blondes, rose-coloured hair may be safe ly worn by brunettes, as also magenta coloured, but pink, purplo and yellow should >]ever bo dreamed of except by , fair women. It may be added that the I hair in these instances is n...
THE BRITISH SUBJECT. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
THE BRITISH SUBJECT. It is dangurous to talk politic* in Russia—wry dangetous indeed—dan gerous for nigh and low alito. Ginger Jim, of courso, must bo «lusu»u among tho low—his iiauio *ng6«bts.as much and hi.i appearance oouurm«d thy suggestion. nowadays ke letups a very rcspoctablo pubhe kouw, in tho cosy bar parlour of winch h« iiomtttimoa tods this .story ; and tue tailing of H brings him a good deal or custom... in tnose days ho was 'Jv iitu« Cockney-prize-ligher—oiuy a fea ther-weight, but very formidable— whom an impresario hud picked up in ^Vondoriand and taken to St. Peters burg, to give public exhibitions of ins nobi&lt;* urt. Ho was an excellent littlo fellow ot his kind, thougn ho talked tno Cock ney dialect, aiid had other Cockney euaractonstics. It was no part 01 his philosophy that, when at Homo, ouo should do as the Koniaus do. On tho contrary, ho remained as good a Cookuoy m Sc. Petersburg us if. AVhitocnapol—a friend of freedom, in dependent in his outlook, ...
A BULLA FARM. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
A BULLA FARM. By J. »S. -UeFadzcan (Sonior Dairy Supervisor), in "Journal oi" • Agriculture." The growing of lueornc 13 usually considered as coneomitaut with nutur* ally rich soil; so much so that, in tho absence of suitable alluvial land, most people will not attempt to grow this fodder. The fact, howover, is that lueornc wil] grow 011 almost any land except such us is badly drained; nuci, once established, it will live through vary dry periods; but it repeated cut tings are expected rrom it during tho warmer months, a regular supply or water is then necessary in its cultiva tion; with this provision, it is in tho warmer and drier districts that it Nour ishes most luxuriantly.- That compara tively poor laud is capable of being made to grow proli/tc crops of lucerne iias, iu tho Jiulla district, been demon strated in a very thorough manner by .Mr. U. D. Dickiuson, of -Hoonee i'onds. iiis farm, • *£>henvood," is a J:U-acre block situated ou tho north side of tho uroen YuJo road,-...
TO ROUT THE ENEMY. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 26 June 1914
TO ltOUT THE KNEMY. I "Mamma, didn't you .say last I you wanted !he tawing knii'o urn! ti.o j chopper sharpened?" i Miss Suburb: "Indeed 1 did. ilMs : his littlo heart 1 Hmv thoimhtful v«u I arol Tlioy nro both so blunt to I bo useless." I "\VH1. I'D talco 'cm round to Iho cutlor'n for you." "How uweet of you to offor to do such things for your mamma, my little ; cherub. I'll wrap thorn no." ; "No, c3on''t wrap them up. I want i thom to show. Thcro's n boy out i thoro wniting to liclc mo; but I fancy i when ho eoes mo coming Wli cso iiomu*"
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 3 July 1914
Foul Breath The' old saying that ''distant-, i nchantnicnt" was .never n.me aptly to tin; point than when appU-d lo tho-e people whoso I n a:h is laden with evil-smelling and offensive odours. Many persons n;:pear mcs*. attractive at a dls« (Alice, but produce a feeling of pity and disgust ulirn close to, because of the condition cf their breath. For imtaneo it makes little difference how beautiful a woman may be, or how charming her manner, if her breatli is foul; her charm is Bone, and she is at a disadvantage whenever she comes in contact with other people. Foul breath in wo man arouses in man a feeling of re pugnance and a desire to get out of the company of such a woman ns quickly as possible, and even women will avoid her. It is, therefore, im portant for every woman who val ues her personal attractions to take such care of herself that this un» pleasant and unnecessary complaint is avoided or corrected. Men, wom en. and children who are troubled with this complaint will drive...
BARRAPORT. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 3 July 1914
BARRAPORT. A jneeting of the newly-formed Barraport Tennis Club was held in the local church on the 25th June, Cr John Malo.ie being in the chair. 1 he minutes of previous meeting were read and confirmed. . The chairman in his opening remarks complimented those present on their efforts to form a tennis club. He said he thought it a step in the right direction to very pie sant and sociable intercourse for both old and young. Mr F. L. Challenger proposed a vote of thanks to Cr Maloue for the gift of the site of land for the court, it being ail ideal one. Liberal donations were , re ceived from surrounding farmers and others. A bare drive ..which was held on the loth June brought in £1 14s. As the meeting pro ceeded the sum of ,£10 was re ceived. The club is now in a financial position. The election of officers resulted as follows:— Captain, W. F. Nasl»; secretary,! Mr ]&lt;\ L. Challenger; treasurer, Mr D. Dunstan. Upon this a general committee was formed. A ! motion to the ef...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 3 July 1914
They, who the worries of winter endure. Welcome thee, Woods' I'epjH'i/nint Cure. 'Neath thy gay wrapjwjr u syrup lies stored, Worth all the whinny that ever was poured. Soro throat bronchitis and gtihtrie catatih Cannot prevail where thy votaries are ; Frnurant and comforting soothing und sure— Hail to thee I Woods Great reppormmt Cure.
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 3 July 1914
Wedding. A very pretty wedding took place on the 20th Way when Mr Henry Alexan der, of Lnlbert, second son of Mr and Mrs A Alexander, Almond Grove, ler rapee, was joined in the bonds of holy matrimony to Miss S. I. A. Gibiett, third daughter of Mr and Mrs A. E. Gibiett, of " Milton Vale, Lake Manual. The marriage took place at the residence of the bride's parents. The ceieinony, which was held in the diningvoom, suitably decorated for the occasion, was performed by the iccv. H. 0. Kent, of Boort. The bride was daintily attired in a gown of ivory silk with tunic of rich overlace, and wore an embroidered tulle veil, surmounted by a wreath of orange blossoms. A spray of orange blossoms and a bouquet of roscB and trails of ferns finished oil her costume. Miss 0. Gibiett, the bride's eldest sister, us maid of honor, wore a simple gown of cream muslin, de soie, with trimmings of satin net and fancy buttons. She wore u petty gold brooch set with sapphire and pearls (the bride groom's gift)...
TEACHING OF EUGENICS. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 3 July 1914
TEACHING OF EUGENICS. ' Speaking of the "Progress of Kuge 11103'' at tho lloval institution, JJr. Stileeby *aid tlnit "America had made tho most thorough-going investigation*, but tho results, vahmblo though they i wero for tho time, wero ba.>ed on in-, suiHcicntly spiontiiie foundations, and would have to bo dono over this side loose thinkers, ready to trace every thing to heroditary, had laid down tho most stringent laws for tho cugenie con duet oi' society, so much so that one might almost say that no one wlu>se ancestors hitd died from any cause should bo allowed to marry; but the ( scientist knew that tho day was still distant wheu ho could speak with au thority. Tho investigator of eugenics must wait upon tho teachings of tho ttatlirppologisv and sociologist.
Sad Fatal Accident. [Newspaper Article] — Ultima and Chillingollah Star — 3 July 1914
Sad Fatal Accident. On Saturday afternoon last a man named George Whitehouse met with a sad death on the farm of Mr p. Geary, at Horung, where he was employed. From information to hand it would appear that d&lt;v ceased, who was a married man with seven children, was told by his employer that he could cart some firewood for himself, and he* set out to attend to this work. Having procured the horse and dray ic is presumed that White house drove to the dam to water the horse, when the animal got into deep water. Deceased went into the water to release the horse from the dray, and had removed some of the harness, when it is supposed that he was struck on the head by the plunging animal and rendered unconscious, as there are cuts in dicative of this, and he was either drowned or killed by the injuries received. It was not known what Uad become of him until the fol lowing morning, when he was re ported missing, and on search being made the horse was found dead in the dam. When th...