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The Cat and Disease [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
The Cat and Disease Under normal conditions the germs of nearly all epidemic and local dis eases thrive upon the family cat. Even where the oat is itself not subject to the diseases, it easily spreads the con tagion, and occasionally is guilty on both accounts. Tlius, in the ease - oi diptliena, the cat not only has the disease itself, but also carries it on the mucous membranes of fur. Influenza is spread broadcast by fur and feet, and Jtlawlett hus recently shown thai as a distributor of plague, the cat vie.s in virulence with the rat. Kiiigwoim . h i tapeworm, says "Good Heaitu" art spread in the same way, and pus germ* iind easy lodgment in the thick hair, from which the stroking hand quickly nveys them to the human body. 'lm germs of typhoid and tuberculosis are similarly distributed, as well as the l'o subtle and less understood genu.' of whooping-cough, measles, scur.ev fever, and sinad-pox. This is more rapidly appreciated when we consider how quickly, the cat is given as a ...
One Couple, One Home [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
One Couple, One Home * This is wliat my old school fiiend, ; i, i. coat, and I dreamed (nays a ivmej to a London paper) wuen, becoming eu ! gaged at about the same tunc, \\v planned to spend at least the ins. year oi our married life in one honse 'iVe should share expenses, and mea save a little money. We could aifui'd to have a good-sized house, in a pleasant suburb, wlule a • ard smoking room for the nun. and a tennis court for ourselves. | We Would always help each other in the house-keeping troubles bound to afflict such inexperienced people as we were. Best of all, we would be a great deal together. i I should explain that Miilicent's hus band was on the _ Stock Exchange, while mine was a barrister, who lnui i just got over the most critical firs I years and was beginning to find a small but- steady practice. Bu! for the co-operative 'housekeeping plan, each couple would have to Ixgin mar-* ried life in a very small house or flat. AVhat actually happened was very different from...
ANSWERED IN THE AFFIRMATIVE. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
ANSWERED IN THE AFFIRMA TIVE. It w;is Private Smith's (whose num- I ber was 251) first ohurcli parade, :ni&lt;j having done a good deal of marching. ] lie was naturally feeling the effects ol it during the service. I He had not been in church long when ftie reverend gentleman announced the hymn:— "Number 2o-l. Art thou weary, art tljiou languid?" Private Smith (with a loud voicc) "Not 'art'." "In China, my dear fri nd- " -aid the absent-minded missionary, "human life -is _ regarded as of slight value. In deed, if a rich Chinaman is ccndcnmeci •■ith,_he can easily hire another to die for him; and I believe many poor fellows get tlf£ir living by thus acting es substitutes!" Agricultural progress has_ been made by men who were not satisfied with what "was good enough for their &lt;,. arid ftthenu
TOWNSHIP OF RUPANYUP, CROMIE STEET. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
TOWNSHIP OF RXJPANYUP^ ; OROMIE STEKT.; Bell, Rebecca land ' 25 Bignall, Fredreck land'ond'2hop i 8^ Connollv. Jean land and house SO'i C'ilton, Da^id J. and Cis. land- 80 Crimpton, J:osephv 7' Ferguson D?«nh land nhop ond'dwel'ihg 10 Fitzepral''. G™ land, shop and • 30 Grah'ime Hebe land and bouse 12 Henderson James land and house - 10 Ciwon. Jarnpu land" 9 Liw«n J and Franklin R. land and | hotel, 125 L'awrance, Robort J., land and bank premises 75* Macintosh Charles land' 20 Millar: Wm. land, office and house ; 20i Milb'ourne, J." jj. l.-ind housse and shop 20 M Cowan. David land, shop andt dwelling 20' M'Craeken, Robert land "and "store • 30 M'Lean, Lena-land and Coffee Pelaoe 25 • Skfdfnore, Jis. land^.skop and dwollinc; 17. Smith. Fred acd.Moore F." land and ship - 25 Tes- row, Wm. land; hotel, shop and' house 155 Sweetman' Mary land, shop and dwelling 30, T-orney, Samu 1 land and shop. 12
Parish of Wirchilleba. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
Parish of Wlrcfillleba. Campbell, Frances L. 9000a 2250 Campbell, F. L. and Munt. Win.. 648a 159 Holtkamp Bernsrcl P. 6S8- 160 Holtkamp, Herman 950a 240 Hutchings, James O..605a. 151. Kendall, E. T: 302a- 76, Kendall, Matilda 322^- 81 Kendall, W. H. 300a 76"? Koscb, C. A. 2111a. 528 Maher, James T. 927a.. 2.32. LI'Murtrie. James A-..641aas, 1.60 Sindlair,. Wm..378a; 95 ■ Phornas,. Arthur D. 320a-. 80i W.e.ttenhallt ,H.. H. 51 13
Parish of Rupanyup. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
Parish of Rupanyup*. Albert, Tr&ngotfc 27a' 6' Anderson, Ales.606a-: 136 Auniann, "ErnesC 32la" 80 Auma-iin Ernest 320a 80' Bolt, J. H\ land and house' V2 Cliapple, Arthur 624a" 156 Chappie, Ex. of J. 134a": 33 Cordes, Fred. W. 0. 320a: 72. Coutts. Chas 1121a 280 Cromie, Andrew I007ar 251 Croruie,:Geo. H 829a 207 Ci'omie, Grace 3' 5a 79 Oromie. Inez May 59a' 14: Cromie, Janetfce 624a' 1*61 Cromie, James M, 1258a 316 Cromie, Wm. J. 1305a 325: Finkemeyer,. Caspar 309a IT Florence, 'ames 320a 80 Florence, James 320a 80 Florence, James 201a 4:5 Floreuce, James and Jemima 865a 216 Gawith, Mavion E. 427a 96; Hateley, G. C. 500a" 112 Hateley, Samuel 992a 200 Hotker, Wm, Hy. 400a 98 Kendall, Matilda 32fta 80 Kennedy, Donald 28a 5 Kennedy, Jane 30a 5 Knowling, Alex. T. 899a 22'5 Knowling, Margaret 603'a 151 Lauxler, Wis. ami G'» 361 a . -87 Annual Value Leeson, Eliza 42Ca 80 Morgan, Frances 821a 80 Mo.vgau,. Wm, T, 506a r25 Morgan, Wm. T. 98a 20 Munro, Duncan laud and house 12 v 'Don...
Apple Packing. PROPER PICKING ESSENTIAL FOR PERFECT PACKING. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
Apple Packing. PIIOPER PICKING ESSENTIAL FOR . sFliCT PACKING. Lt frequently requires a nice judg ment to determine the proper time for picking apples. if picked too soon the i'ruit" will bo u::dersi/.ed and poorly col-, orod. thus injuring seriously both its quality and appearance in tho pack age. If allowed to hang on too long, its keeping quality is impaired ami danger of loss by high winds is multi plied. No definite rule can be laid down as to time of picking. When the fruit, on being twisted one-half around will snap cleanly from the spur with out; breaking tho stem, it should be picked. Red apples are usually picked when they have assumed a normal colour, and yellow apples when they have at tained tho proper size and the seeds become browned. There are great.dif ferences, however, between varieties. The Jonathan must be picked as soon a- colored or it will not keep in stor age, the Red Astraclian becomes mealy and often cracks when left for even a day or two after colouring, ...
Dairying in Switzerland [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
I Dairying in Switzerland The oow and her produce appear to have be-aten all other departments ot agriculture iu Switzerland, says the agricultural corr&-?pondent of ".Tfte Yorkshire Post.'-' According to th.j most recent publication of '.lie ictal area of the country—slightly less than ten million acres, or half - he sizo of Scotland—-only oi millions L-.e cultivat ed, and of this corn occupies clIv 256,000 acres, and vineyards OOU acres. Tliero are practically no for age crops iu our sense of the word, and no root crops, but a considerable area of grass land, which produces large crops in the valleys and abundant grazing on the mountains and their lower slopes. "When we consider these figures we are amazed at the fact that the dairy cows number nearly 800,000, showing a continuous and marked in crease year by year. The director of the important Dairy School at Rutti estimates the average yield of the cows of the country at 591 gallons, which is probably 130 gal lons more t...
Parish of Marma. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
Parish of Marma. Daggett, F: H'. 66 a 1« Douglas, J:. EL 1: J Edwards, Margaret land,. House and store.: 56 Foran, 3f- v. land and' h'ouse 8 ^awith, Alfred, Henry A., TKoSv L. D.. and Fred'584a 95: Gawith Bros., 1225a "* 21^ Gawith, Ex. of J. A. l^Oar.. ir Gawith, Marion E. 636a in Gawith, T. L. 35; 3^ Ta 5^ CWith, TV L. D., 78a 15" Gellatley, Amelia E. 519ai 9 V Hateley, A. C. 3^3a 55: Hateley, Andrew Fred.' Jasperr 3i'oa 54' I3etchings, Jl.O, 941 a 149 Jones. Thos. land and h'ousa. .5^ •Toy, Thos. land'house 12 Kendall, ^vm, H. 658a 164: Kendall. Wra. H. and E." 12n5a 300 Kruger, R. land "and house - 10 i May,.John. R. 660a-. ; M'Naugh'fcan, Hugh' * I M'Naugh'tan, Hugh land and? Koteli Nelson, A'. B. and G. *. 236k1 41' ISTiewand j Carl' Hi A.. 6 TDai 117 Presser, • Tlias; ■ 3" Renfrey, James r Rissrnann. R.'. E Schaper, Christ6pher'326at 55 Cinclair, Eliza ?63a 62' Sinclair, Eliza 185na 92 Sinclair, Eliza 136ai 24 Twigg, Olive; 1 Fhe, G. G. 502a" 88 Williams, David 250a' 391 Worn...
Parish of Lallat [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
Parish of Latitat* Bould, Allan Philip 62a- ? Brown, Alex-and E. 275&c 68 Brown, John 9' a- 22* Brown, Bros, I 6na _ 40 Campbell, Frances L. 1594&i 398 Crrter, Elizabeth. 25a- 6 Carter, -'ohn 74'a * 185 (Darter, William Robert 400ar H'O Chapman, Cornelius 63^ a; 157 Chapman, Fred. 32 a 80 Chapman, 0. H..640a 160 Chapman, James 402a 100 Glmpple, A.G. 7l3a - 178 Chappie. J. T, '712a 17-8 Clarke, J. 1 64a 41 Coutts. Arthur E. 1.042&-. 260 Crampton, Joseph 585a 1J46 Duncan, Minnie and Robert 960a 24'0 Dunlop, Catherine 198a. 49 Dunlop, David 56!a- 140 Dunlop, Lilian 320a 8?' Dyer, Jessie 32f'a 80 Dyer, •>. H. J831a 457 Dyer, Tvm. J. L. 459 115 Floi'ence, James 872a 218 Frayne, George 94a 28 Gibson, Eliza 26a " 10 Graham, Alex. C. 612a 3 53 -Graham, Alfred James 1185a 298 Graham, Jacob 623a 156 Graham, John 982a- ' 24C Graham, T, H, 930a 232 Harcoan, Thos 2'8a " 5i Hemphill, Janet Hap 66a If Hemphill, Josoph 510a ' l&C 'v • Annual Value - ■ ■ . £ Hill, ...
Parish of Burrum Burrum. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
?afisfrriff Burruro Buratm. Annual x Value B el]; James; aiad-Thomas,- land, o'7'3 acres.- ' . 84 'Cameron, William, land 621 avres - lift . LJ1rs.-.;i!pi:■:!!, Prances Louisa^ land- ' ! ■o'o-iO' acres . 1404 j George ari^/Eli2^4rP5K S6v - Olias 914a. gOO'. 'p: .uxi, George H. 93a, 21 j Chapman,; Johri: W. 436a.. 9.8! ; Clifford, Aliseland r ' 3. Clifford , Arthur 325a- £3 Ciifiroid,. Frederick 15av 5 Clifford.. Henry 222a 50 C'nunpton, Joseph, 1220&1 300 Dunlop, David' 267a- 82 Daiilop, James 320av: 80.; Dumiing. John land,.liouse ancL j score ~' . 3D _ ■ I ivino1. Horatid'W^lwihj.Sarrmer | , Sonmes, William- Hazelton^ 817a-' . - 1=73> Knovdirigj Agnes. 298a 67" ^anagan, John 1570?-i ' 341 J List-on j. WilHain land" ancT Kotel' 4& j -Munt, Ellen Grace 374a 84 Munt, William 1512a», 340 M'Donald, Alex, and'J as 55'6av 125 M'Donald, John 1808a 384 IV!'Donald, Kenneth A. 25~4a 56 ^''Donald Mary 219a 4.9' M'Gonigal. F. B: 37a 14 M'Innos, Albert D. E. and John&...
THE MODERN GIRL. SHOULD SHE HAVE A LATCHKEY [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
THE MODERN GIRL. } ' SHOULD SHE HAVE A LATCHKEY j "Woman's- Life," a London paper, , contributes the following contributions | from thoir readers 011 the subject ol , "Should girls have latch-key*? Decidedly yes. AVliy? 1 the modern gui is not the pambv individual her grand-moth was. The many grooves open now toi the average woman make ner a ' S > independent sort of creature, ami " many oases, where she is callcd P to support the home, it is only fail she , should enjoy the privileges ufhei .bio tlier. Uoing a business woman, s gets numerous invitations ouu-aw what would be the good of all the. , sax*; have latch-keys. . i As a brother of tour bachelor gi- Is, I I say decidedly no. . Girls are so care less—at least, my sisters are. ihej , each had a latch-key a-piece, aI1^ " ; would vou believe it—each one of these latchkeys has been lost Consequent ly it is their invariable habit to bonou I mine. They borrow it and forget to leturn it, and hand it on from one to the other. The ...
WHY HE WEPT. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
WHY HE WEPT. Ho was a hard-looking ruffian, but his counsel, in a voice husky with emotion, addressed the jury. "Gentlemen," said he, "my client was driven by want of food to take the small sum of money. AH that he wanted was sufficient money to buy food > for his little ones.. Evidence of this j lies in the fact that he didn't take a pocket-book, containing fifty pounds in notes, that was lying in the room. The counsel paused for a moment, and the silence was interrupted by a sob of the prisoner. ~ "Why do you weep?" asked the judge. | "Because," replied the prisoner, r didn't see the pocket-book." I
Egg Preservative [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
Egg Preservative Professor W. G. Sodgwick, of Stev ens Institute of Technology, appeared as an expert witness beiore the New Jersey State Board of Health to de monstrate that 400 cans of frozen eggs seized by the Government three years ago as unfit for food, are still perfectly wholesome. As evidence, he told oi feeding them to his family, and at taches of his laboratory. He said eggs 100 years old, if kept right, were better tiiL.it li o.>|l ones. Wlif-n the health sharps at the hear ing .. „.ae..i merxiul::iis, Professor Sedg wick explained that to keep eggs for a few years is uuf a mark to the feats of the (Jninose, who preserve thein for in definite periods. He recalled when Li Hung Cltang visited America he brought with him eggs 100 years old, because there were none in this country old enough to suit his palate. The 400 cans wore released for sale by the State Board of Health. Mem bers oi' the board ate foodstuffs made from the eggs, and gave the product a clean bill of hea...
WHEN AND HOW TO FILL THE SILO. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
WHEN AND HOW TO FILL TH£ SILO. i Xie quality of silage is determined to a great extent by tho condition of the maize when cut and the care used in filling the silo. The question ot the proper tiuic to out rnaizu and store in the silo has been uiucli discussed and studied. Experience and careful study of results show that the be^t milage is made from uuiizo that is cut and put into the s-iJo at) the time the kernel dents and begins to harden. At this stage tho maize has practically atiaino-d maturity(. and its full maturity is de veloped. This, of oourse, will &lt;le pened to some degree on the kind oi maizo which is grown. Some varieties Qf maize dent easier than others, and care should bo taken not to let the maize become too dry. Dry maizo fodder does not pack and exclude the air as well as that which contains a considerable amount of moisture. It tho use of over-dry fodder cannot be avoided, its disadvantages can be over come, in a measure, by adding "water, as the maize ...
Sees all Things Reversed [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
Sees all Things Reversed j A boy who sees everything upside down, writes from right to left, in verts all his letters and figures, and draws and copies any objects Hie wrong way up, has been discovered at Chester le Sireet, Durham. He is ft years old, and his case presents many similarities to that of an American b.^y reported recently. In an inteiview with the boy's teaoh .er, n pressman obtained an idea of tile peculiar working > of the boy's mind. Not only does lie write upside 'down, the teacher said, but he also sees up side down. For instance, if he has to write a small "h" the result is a "y" written backwards; that- is to say, ho commences to form the letter at the tail end and work backwards. The same operation takes pjaoe when lie forms the letter "u" or "in," the ef fect being tint the letters are written "n" and "w" respectively.^ J. Hi.s mind acts in a. similar topsy turvoy manner when ho is set to- copy any figure or outline drawing. His reading,-however, is not aff...
Grit for the Fowls. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
Grit for the Fowls. Some people have the impression that it is not necessary to supply grit to fowls which are on free range, as the birds will find sufficient for their needs, j This may be true when there is a gravel road or seayiiore, etc., near by to which I the fowls have access; otherwise not. In a month's time a large flock of r-wis daily foraging over the -;>mo I space will clear away all the j-uivdble grit from a largo area. Unless the folws can range where : there is an unlimited supply of gnt, it will bo necessary to provide tlie-.i with a supply after a certain length ot time, no matter how much range they enjoy. On land whore poultry had never been kept ebfore, a llook might I pcss. biy get along for several years w :tk the grit which the fowls con la htid a.t hand, but except in favored snuat oils the grit supply runs out. So ; l1i3 poultry keeper must supply the lai.k. G'rii may be bought, as ihere are many brands in the market. Bui with a grit mill and the materia...
DIPLOMATIC. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 5 February 1914
DIPLOMATIC. A North country collier, anxious to pop ihe question to a girl whom he honestly admired, hut unable to sum mon up corn-ago enough to ask her the question outright, adopted' a method of sounding her as to her idea of mat rimony. "Jenny, my lass," he said nervously, "Ah've insured ma life." "Hasta, lad?" said Jenny indifferent ly. "Aye, and Ali'm a silly for doing so." "How's that?" "Why, supposin' All got killed 't pit, where dost think t' money'll go?" "Why, to thy feyther, for sure." . "True neuf, and it isn't fair, it ought to be paid to ma wife." ■"To thy wife; wh, tha hasn't got one." "That's just it," said Bill, " but thou's a nice lass, Jenny, and I wanv then to hev that money." "Why couldn't tha say so at first?" cricd Jonny joyfully.