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Egg Competitions [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
Eigg Competitons The following are (the results for the week ending 18th June, of the' leadmging pens in.the various egg lay laying ompetitions : BURNLEY The fowls competing are of light' breedr and feed on wet mash';: Name f"Eggs for. Total to .... ... .. .week' ' daite ' J. Gill .' :. 84 ,. 3'01: E,,Lawson: : ., 38"... 28"V J. West ,,, :.. 24 '. ,0i.278 H, Stevenson ,;,3 5 " ..,' 276' W, Hay ,;, 30 '.;;'. 267 H. Brook ," 25i .!', 258 F, Pettigrove ..'24 7 . ! 244' F, Dalderson" 26''' ".. 244 , . SimBron ,, I. . v29 ,, 2041 ,A,.Simon .... . S8S ,. ... . 30,
POULTRY NOTES HOW A POULTRYMAN'S WIFE CAN HELP. [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
POULTRY NOTES . (yEON (By I4EGHORN) . ,1 HOW A POULTRYMAN'S WIFE . CAN HEIEP, The following is 'ian exoellent con tribuion upon the .question of "How a poultryman's wife can help." It is written by Mi's E''W, Mahood, an ethusiiastio 'poultry, breeder of Ainerioc~ : •" O0 account of our location near a big oity, we ?h ay.e many visitors come to our yrds, and 'we ia~ve found that many persions 'who have never owned thoroughbred ohiokens, believe tlihat rmolpgrel t ok or "mixed" chickens, :pioked up at the dommission madlet, a't twelve eQnuts per pound, will lay more eggs thian thoroughbrid , .ohic?ena,.. . These people rhiss entirely 'the idea of the fanoy poultry business. They haie never! stopped' to thinlk that the fanoier is working toward a certain ideal, pictured 'and described in the Standard of perfeotion: At firstI was much interested in learning such simple things as that it does not take.Wpeoa of grain for one meal'for a dozen hens, that the feed must be scattered in a deep...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
Men's KlpWorking Boots llsid d Honestly worth 14s J, M, GILMOUR, -T IS IS OU 0 AT 58 Y ARS. •He is a VITADATIO "man, therefore has the blood of youth and vitality in his veins, This, notwithstanding the fact that eighteen years ago he was pronounced absolutely incurable, suffering from that terrible disease HYDATIDS, He spent over £1,000 in doctors and medicines before he took VITADATIO, which thoroughly cured him, and he has since made it his life's mission to introduce the medicine that cured him to other sufferers in most corners of the earth where there is suffering humanity. Be a Vitadatio Yan Yourself. It gives manly strength. It makes you young and keeps I you young all the days of your life, by purifying the blood and removing all disease from the system, It will strengthen your nerves and give you a compelling force which will enable you to fight thie world. In these enlightened times everyone knows that disease attacks the system owinls to a poor quality of the Blood, and ...
TO FOOTBALL FOLLOWERS WEEKLY COMPETITION Ten Shillings Prize [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
TO FC'IMALL FOLLOW ER S H EEKLY (COMPETITION Ten Shillings Prize i cash prize of ten ebillirgs will to awardned to tho reader kiving the name of the teem, dhich will ?cile ftie liglet unniter of points. regardless of which greade ct the etenretiicn tl;;t lteem is ]leyirg in. hrie nimner of points must be stat?d, Ii the et,, t cf try e'ecn r6t riniug the exact number of points, we will allow a n.argin of three yoint. order or vtur. in the case of a tie, the money will be divided. Ihe decisicn ef the editor eshll ho finl. All scores must be sent in on coupon published in "'II:e cwa" on the Snaturday previous to the match, Conpons must he in ibis office not later than ten o'clock on the Friday night before the match, Coupons nustleo filled up in ink to avoid idistalea, In the event of a match not ioig played, the forecasts sceived will be ignored. Results will be published in Ilie Aiws" maSy niech. Ary anvner c votes mey he sent in, COUPON FOR JULY 4th .FIdeal Foudall Association From ...
LIME AND CLOVER. [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
LIME ANDI OLOVER. In this abundance of ,talk on the use of lime on land, it is wgl for. us to establish certain well known prin ciples in our mind to start with, 1. That we should not usa burnod or quick lime, unless thoroughly air slacked, because of its caustic pro perty whereby it eats up the humus or vegetable matter in tile soil, thus robbing it of its best nitrog'cn holder. 2, That our main object should be to use lime in order that we may nlu crease the capacity of our land eto grow clover or. lalfalfa, On these two points we must de ,)nnd for a proper rotation, for through them we increase the nitro ecn in the sell. Once get our land to producing abundant and sure crops obf clover or lucerne, then we have the key, with proper management, to further enrichment of the land. Hence we should use ground limestone first of all for the purpose of growing clover or lucerno. If we keep these principles and objects 1, mind we will bo~sure not to go wrong. It used to be Inid : "Bveryth...
THE FARM AND DAIRY. THE JERSEY-SHORTHORN CROSS. [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
THE FARM AND DAIRY. ,t THI-u JIiRSIY-SHORTIHIbHN C00.F A ~vriter in the "Mark Lane Ex Ijre. t Agricultural Journal" stroni,?L ad:oc:-.tes the crossing of the Short horn with the Jersey, us he considers it one of the most generally. useful class of cattle for the dairyman, es pecially occupiers of small farrn where the dairy, in one phase or an other, is a retail business of primn ary importance. The presumption is that he had in view what is called a dual purpose breed. History, how ever, has shown that this cross has not boen such a success as would warrant to give it a further trial. Reading through the pleas, the writer puts in favour of his contel tion, it is evident that he has nut studied the history of the two breeds sufficiently. The milking Bhorthorn, as we know this breed in Australia, is still an undefinable proposition in England, and it is only within the last few years that efforts have been made to bring out the best qualities of that animal from a dairying propocitio...
CONFECTIONERS. [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
CONFECTIONERS. Mrs. Hayes, Mentone. H. Peterson, Mentone. E. Rippon, Choltonham. Mrs. Walker, Chelsea. Mrs. Thompson, Cheltonham, DENTISTS, C. Rattray, Cheltenham, H. Tause, Mentone, J. H. Cromwell, Chelsea., DRAPERS. H. Foreman, Cheltonham. .Miss Shepherd, Miordialloo. Miss Neill, Mordialloo. Abbott and Mason, Mentone. Riohards, and Co., Melbourne. Mrs. Spooner, Aspendalo, ' DRESSMAKERS. Mrs. Cooper, *Iighett. ESTATE AGENTS. E. Lessing, Chelsea. W, P. Fairlam, Cheltenham, Small and Edwards, Mentone. D. White, Mordiallop, ;'. J. Newton, Mordialloc, W. E., Looker, Mentone. R W. -Wilton, Aspondale, M. S. Lannan, Mentone. Callaghan and Co., City. S. J. Cook, Chelsea. W, A. Towvler, Chelsea, EDUCATIONAL, Herr Foller (singing), Mentone, Miss Caudwell (piano), Mentone. High School, Mentone, Miss Robinson, Cheltenham, FRUITERERS. S. Stephens, Mentone. J. R. Bond, Chelsea. C. Chapmant, Cheltenham. GROCERS. W. S. Smiley, Mentone Co-operative Stores, Cheltenham, W. J. Foreman, Cheltenham. Tho...
HEAVENLY MANSIONS [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
IEAVENLY M~ANSION?S BY PASTOR RUSSELL, Text: "In my Father's house are many mansions; . . I go to prepare n place for you; . . I willIume again cand receive you unto myself," (John xiv I..The spciker ?alludced to the te,:derness of 'the text. There is a Heauvenly Father. ILH ha a grat house. i"He dwelleth not ia teI)plea iiuade with hanids." Ir ,he ]aI?,ist s cn?e the wholi Creation ih Hi. o:rl I Il;us , h of it: 'e 4,.inhnbitul . \\'e knowv n~' how ,lny clifferent c "l4ers 'i eang 'Jl tlUer' c.l. 'V i Feriptu'es inti (~SY~R~USSEL~J mtlre at least bve 'istinct ehsres-anelC .. • ib atie". prwe' ~,.lhornahim, reraphim : ,; ,,:hr ;I }'erie.t ,: !t, own plaito ldred, te scriplrems declare that "at ;t;,d'e" wm'.¢ ,s ierfect.'.' I: 1'-1;I .\ :!!2ILL10!'S PHOVIt NCE. '\l;rn GCd creratedrl Ad'ar, he 1provide, blin ii, iraso!l, a halbitation, an estateu '. rth: ? n its .1,.en. :ar'len was ;.nl ;,,.. Grala;lly, as hlis race should dt '. . he ,I,' "ltl would have Ier*n ex ; to Iii ble tarth, u...
ILLS THAT FLESH IS HEIR TO. [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
ILLS THAT FLESH IS HEIR TO. The ills which the members of the, loedical Congress disect, discuss, and; study are many and varied as is natural. Small-pox was one of the Ilrst. ubjects discussed, and the theo-., ries and treatments touched on .by eminent medical men cannot fail to be of interest to a country which so recently flow the yellow flag on its ..ccount. 3 New South Wales and New Zealand were the two Australasian dommui:u' ties to glean most experience in &lt;h., .?rE?cnt outblrceak, and Dr. Monk, Now Zoalnndl's health officer, contributed a most interesting paper on tl:j dim- nosis and the beet means to prevent the -spread of 'this disease. Many lhy inon have expressed doubt as to the 'a?~ that Iho unwelcome visitor w.?B r.ally emnll-pox, and sone memhe's ., the medical profeslson also were .nclined to disbhelieve, This doubt is founded on the fact that the epidem!c has been of so ,in gularly mild a nature, pnd also th.t when a disease of this l "id attac'ms a colou...
AUSTRALIAN OPERA LEAGUE. [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
iUSTT ]AI?IN OPERAI LEAG'E. Much musoical energy and enthn Iu:m han lately beeoon expended in ,the ' n?innwnnltlh, and the tnn~lo'ia r3 ,:! tL i th? formation and latinchiu I lteo Australian Opera League. _'he purpose of this society is to :eate atnd footer an inter:st in Aun. ;allan music by the constant ~tudy and production of Australian operas, i.ritten on Australlan subjects, and lnterpreted by Australian artists. To the sup3ilelal observCr, this rf. fort is In line with the other bran chues of art, which have long since formed themselves into .companls to Dgi'e Ice:tl1 painters, sculptors, and authoro a chance of cxpre;s:on and recognition, The Australian Opera League, however, appears to have' a more dlifficult row to hoe. To begin with, there must be made a deliberate and forced effort to croc ate an Australian school of opera f3r up till now there certainly has hnoon no such thing. This is an utter. vly false basis on which to build our national songs-for music is the ont co...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
Caudwell's SAW AND iJl OULUla MILLS, mntone & 1 llor11a I1o J. & C. OAUDWELL bog to an aouneoo that they have just orePaoted at their Montone Tinmber Yard. * thoroughly up.to-dato Saw and Moulding Mille, and are now pie. pared to do all classes of Plania Moulding, Bonoh and BAND BAWING, etc, at MELBOURNIE PRICES. SEND FOR PRICE LISTS, and prove for yourselves th~t By Purohaslng Loaly you will not only Benefit your lestrlot but wIB SAVE MONEY.at the Same Tihe Furnishing & Builder's Ironmlonr. Ovens Painte Spouting Oils " Coppers Colore Ridging Glass Tinware Corruatedirom Brushware 'Gal, and b aok pipiag Red Gum Down Ptpes Jnrrah Pumps Hardwood Lime Flooring Cement W?ithcrboards Baoks Doors Lathe Sashes Baths Mouhldungs Sinks ALL AT MEILBOURNB PRIOE8 PLUMBING WORK Of evory Description done either by Tender oi Priitely. A Lioeneed Plumber Conetantly Employed, G.1LVANISED IRON TANKS A SPECIALTY .j, anxd (; (1UDWIELL lavu lt.Il slooked Wood, Coal and Coke Depots A...
BUTCHERS. [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
BUTCHERS. J. W. Perrin, Chdlsea, W. C, Bumpstead, Heatherton. J. Webb, Mordialloo, A. Poynton, Mfordialloc. Paice Bros,, M?entono. , H, Howott, Cheltenham, J. Bonasloy, Choltenham, A. Marks, Carrim; . M, L, Ward, Carrunm,
BUILDERS, Etc. [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
BUILDERS, Eto. J. I, Jefferson, Brighton, . . W, M. Billings, Carrum, W1. Gruady, ?ontone, - J. Williamson, Chelsea, W. Adams, Mlordialloo. ,. P. H. Powell, Chelsea, o. and A. Coates, Chelsea., C, Brain, Chelsea. E?, Dowlton, Aspendale. A, Jago, Chelsea. G, IR, Hedberg, Brighton North, J. R. Valentine, Beaumaris. J, W, Jones and Sons, Mentbne, O, Stuart, Melntone L, 0. Browkfield, Cheltenham B, Mattsop, Mlentone
HE WAS A DONKEY. [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
HIE WAS A DONKEY, . "Brown, do you know why you are like a donkey?" " Lie a donkey 1" echoed Brown. " Yes," " No, I don't." " Well, I suppose you are going to give it up ?" " I do." " Well, because your better half is so stubborn." " That's not bad. Ha I hal ha I 'll tell that little joke to my wife when.J get home." " Mrs. Brown," he asked, when he goi home, " do you know why I am like a donkey ?" He waited a moment, and thought sht would give it up. But she didn't. She just cast one pitiful glance at him. .,d said somewhat sorrowfully-" I sup, pose you were born so," Young woman: " John, you are squee¢ . n,: m.'" " No, I am not," said lohn; W \Veli, lten, you iimi? il you likc,' wa? ;he reply.
A FALLACY. [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
A FALLAOY. When a person is markedly deficient in any virtue that we are accustomed to prize highly, we straightway jump to the :onclusion that there can be nothing gooo or admirable in the whole character this is a fallacy which is most unjuS atnd iniurious. There is always some hing, and generallymuch,to respect ana lpprove in those whom we criticise, anri wve should be far more usefully occupied mn discovering this than in laying bare and analysing faults. It is the virtues in ,'hish we ourselves are deficient, and therefore which we hold in light esteem, which constitute the leading points in their character, and until we learn to res. pect them and give them due weight we are utterly unabl" 0 understand them, and, of coulse, t, .;J correctly,
TELEPHONE GUIDE [Newspaper Article] — Moorabbin News — 27 June 1914
TELLEPIHONh GUIDE ~-4-- 60 Abbott & Mason, Mlntono, 110 Aloock, R., Beaumaris, 10 Allendale Stud Farm, Montone, 08 Alnutt, G. T., Cheltenham, 103 Amoss, R, L,, Choltonham. 158 Balderstoine, J. T., Metono, 80 Ballantyno, J, M., Mordialloo. 48 Barnott, W. II., Moorabbin, 240 Baxondalo, A,, Mordialloo. 235 _ Bavington, S., Mordinlloc. 0 Baiuimaria IHotel, Boaumaris, 157 Beavis,'0. It., Moorabbin. 155 Beazley, J., Chcltonham, 170 Beck, J. T. D., Black Rock. 190 Beck, Yio., Black Rock, 111 Benevolent Asylum, Cholt. 184Y Billings, W, M., Currum, 100 Binglo, Mrs. H. C., Sandring'm. 01M Bishop, F, C., Chelsea, 183 Black, A. II., Sandringham, 178 Blannin, A. L,, Bnlack Book. 177 Blonoowe, J. R., Moetone, 108 Blyth, Mrs. E, F., Sandrhigham. 224 Bradshaw, E. H., Mentone. 10 Bridge Hotel, Mordialloo, 97 Brigidino Convent, Mentone, 171 Brown, W. J, C., Sandringham. 230 Buchan, R., Montone. 91J Burrows, R, M., Cnrrum. 28 Bitlor, J,, Cheltonhani. 230 Camoron, L., Sandringham. 11 Caudwoll B...