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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
You can well understand, *lth my success with my two Babies In the past, why 1 use your LIQUID FOOD with my beautiful Four, and who have never had a sick day." If! USE HT THS HOrflOEOPRTHIC tfOSPlTflli, jflEIiBOO^E. OBTAINABLE AT ALL CHEMISTS WHOLESALE FROM DUERDIN and SAINSBURY, FELTON, GRIMWADE and CO., ROCKE, TOMPSITT, and CO., MELBOURNE. WRITE FOR BOOKLET. □E dssosTitSall^ YfHIE £¥2ot©ir ©ar for the Country, ¥Sue (QmSy ©ap bbsb&si wiaSoEa $fla® Stssa fi&v@b> S&£c In every civilised country in the world the frQF'Sil has the undisputed record for sales. Join the little band of over half-a-million owners of the Car which alone has solved each and every mechanical and economic obstacle. can possibly remain his! So buy a P$3?a 104 Russell Street, Melbourne. "9 i If FOR AT I Hundreds to Choose from. I New and Secondhand. j Value Unequalled. « NOTE.—137 QUEEN STREET, MELBOURNE, and j 620 to 640 CHURCH STREET SOyTH RICHMOND. CORN SACKS NEW and SECONDHAND Write...
DAIRY PRODUCE MARKET. Ballarat, Thursday [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
Dairy Produoe Market. Ballarat, Thursday I Messrs J. T. Lawless and Co. report":— Butter—Prime factory prints, Is Id; lump, Is OJd; dairy^ 9d to lOd; separa tor, 10£d to ll^d. Eggs, Is 6d to Is 7d. Bacon—Sides, lOd to lid ; middles, Is ; hams, Is 3d. Lard, 8d. Honey, 3Jd to 3Jd. ' Cheese—7£d to 8d.
BALLARAT PRODUCE MARKETS. Thursday. [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
Ballarat Produce Markets. - Thursday. | The following prices were ruling in the market to-day —• Wheat—Prime milling, 3s lid. Oats—Fair seed, Is lid to 2s for heavy feed. Peas—4s to 4s 3d. Barley.—Prime, 3s 3d ; fair to good, 2s 9d to 3s. Cape malting, 2s to 2s 3d. Flour—£9. Bran, £5 5s. Pollard, £5 10s. Potatoes—£3 5s to £3 15s. Hay—Best chaffing, £2 2s 6d; manger, £2 7s 6d. Straw,—32s 6d.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
AN OLD NURSE FOR CHILDREN.' :o: '? Mra Winslow's Soothing Syrup " for. Children Teething. Should always be used for Children while Teething. It Soothes the Child, softens the Gums Allays all pain, Cures Wind Colic and is the Best Remedy for Diarrhoea. Direc tions for Using Mrs Winslow's Sooth Syrup.—For a child under one month old, 6 to 10 drops; three months old, half a teaspoonful; six months old and up wards, a teaspoonful three or four times a day. For Diarrhoea, repeat the above dose every two or three hours until the oharacter .of the discharges is changed or the better. Sold Everywhere Public Notice.' ANY person found TRESPASSING with or without dogs, or SHOOT ING, on my properties at Mount Came ran and Talbot, after this date will be PROSECUTED. THOS. FAWCETT. • Mount Cameron, 1st June, 1914,
His Reason. [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
His Reason. "It says here 'One f the idols most revered by the Koreans is the figure of a woman, seated, resting her chin in her hand,'" said Mrs. Chatterley, reading from the newspaper. "Which proves that the Koreans • are about the wisest nation on earth," suggested her husband. I "How's that, Joshuu?" "Well," said Mr. Chatterley, with distinct emphasis, "simply because they make a deity of a woman who has'sense enough to give her chin a rest."
Helping the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
Helping the Editor. A country editor, who is also an au thority on certain industrial matters, recently came up to town, bringing his wife along with him. This good woman was one after noon the guest of a rather patronising clubwoman. "So your husband iB an editor?" the latter asked. "Yes." 'Since you have no family and have considerab'e leisure on your hands, I dare say you assist him in his edi torial work?" "Oh, yes," said the editor's wife, who is also his cook, "I edit all his inside matter."
Might Be Good—In Parts. [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
Might Be Good—In Parts. A y ung ar-tist once persuaded Whistler to come and view his latest effort. The two stood 'before the can vas for some moments in silence. Fi nally, the young man asked timidly: "Don't yc a think, sir, that this paint ing of mine is—well—er—tolerable?" Whistler's eyes twinkled danger- | ously. "What is your opinion of a toler able egg?" he asked.
Brute! [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
Brute! Mrs. De Bride was entertaining call ers. After they had left she remarked to her husband: "I hope they didn't see my walking shoes lying there. They would think me very untidy if they did." "Oh, if they saw them they prob ably thought they were mine," an swered the husband in a consoling tone. And she hasn't spoken to him since.
There! [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
There! "What do you "think of Miss Cali hope's voice?" whispered the tall girl with the mountainous pompadour. "She sings like a pirate," growled the rude man in the starry vest. "Like a pirate? Gracious! And what is the resemblance ?" "She's rough on the high C's."
Hopeful. [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
Hopeful. A stranger entered church in the middle of the sermon and seated him self .in the back pew. After a while he began to .fidget. Leaning over to the white-haired man at his side, he whispered: "How long has he been preaching?" ■ "Thirty r forty years, I think," the old man answered. "I don't know ex actly." "I'll stay, then," decided the stran ger. "He muBt be nearly done."
Well Timed. [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
Well Timed. "That certainly was a very fine ser mon," said an enthusiastic church i member who was an ardent, admirer of the minister. "A fine session, and well timed, tool" "Yes," answered his nnadmiring neighbor, "it certainly .was well timed. Fully half the congregation had their watches out."
Another Epigram. [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
Another Epigram. Once at a dinner at which Dr. Emil Reich was present the conversation turned on marriage. "That was a wise saying of the old Gi • ek philosopher," said someone. " 'Whether you marry her or not you will regret it.'" "Yes," answered Dr. Reich. "It re minds me of a certain old maid who once said something almost as good as that. 'Auntie,' said her little niece to her, 'what would you do if you had your life to live over again?' "To which the lonely spinster quick ly replied: " 'Get married, my child, before I had sense enough to decide to he an old maid.'"
After Many Days. [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
After Many Days.. During a frost of last year a lady was unfortunate enough to find a burst pipe inside the scullery. Stand ing on some steps she tried to stop the flow of water by binding a towel around the pipe and holding it till as sistance was obtained. Fortunately a plumber was passing, and he quickly came to the rescue. "One moment, madam, I'll fetch my tools," he said. The poor man, however, slipped on the treacherous pavement and broke his leg, which stopped his work for many a week. A year later, more severe weather, and another burst pipe in the same scullery, and the same careful house wife, to save a mess mounts the steps to stop the water as before. The same plumber is engaged to render assistance. He looked at the woman, and recollection dawned on him in a stupifying manner. "Oh," he cried, "I couldn't come back before! I broke my leg. Have you been holding all the time? I'm so sorry."
Too Realistic. [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
Too Realistic. Willie finally persuaded his aunt to play train -with him. The chairs were arranged in line, and he issued or ders : "Now you be the engineer and I'll be the conductor. Lend me your watch and get up into your cab." Then he hurried down the platform, time piece in hand. "Pull out, there, you red-headed, pie-faced jay!" he shout ed. "Why, Willie!" his aunt exclaimed in amazement. "That's right, chew the rag!" he re torted. "Pull out! We're five minutes late already." They have had to forbid his playing down by the train terminus.
Chapped Hands. [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
Chapped Hands. Some children suffer greatly from rough and cracked hands. Sometimes the soap used is too strong, but in most cases chapped hands are the re sult of*fc»reless or incomplete drying after washing them. It is a good plan to see that the children thoroughly wash their hands , when they come in from play. Warm water, plenty of soap, and a dry rough towel will quick ly remove the dirt, and afterwards, when the akin is dry, a little pure mutton fat should be rubbed in. If the :wrists are very badly chapped and sore they should :be kept covered.
The Children's Meal Hours. [Newspaper Article] — Talbot Leader — 6 June 1914
The Children's Meal Hours. Children should be taught to be regular at their meals and to take nothing between them. This rule ap plies to infants as well as to older children. The practice of feeding the little one every time it cries is a dan gerous one to its "weak digestive or gans. An infant's stomach, though it needs food at more ferquent inter vals, two to four hours, according to its age, requires the same regularity which is essential to the maintenance of healthy digestion in older persons.