Elephind.com contains 20,149 items from Cobram Courier
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Shepparton Freezing Works. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
Shepparton Freezing Works. Excellent progress lias been mode with 'tho construction of tho freezing works of tho Goulburn Valley Indus tries Co. Ltd., whoso registered offices and works aro situated atShepparton and tho works will bo completed with in contract time—1st Sopteinber next —in atnplo timo for the coming sea son- However, the undertaking has to bo paid for, and all shareholders should assist tho directors by paying their calls as they become due. A. large number have paid their shares up in full in advance of the rom.iinin" calls being in vie. A casual inspec tion must satisfy everyone that in pursuing economy in first cost tha directors .have not sacrili.-ed the quality o£ material and workmanship. Kegarding the buying of fat .!itCp and laiubs, the buyers wi l l)0 „p. pointed iu a few wee:;s and will bo out iu good time, ami sellers aro re Hiiested not to offer their stock elso where, but to give the first offer to the company, 'l'lio company will deal with stock on thre...
Amusements of Lunatics. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
Amusements of Lunatics. Thora ar» many interesting, if withal distressing sights to be witnessed in tho daily round of a large lunatic asylum, such as ono of tho county establishments. Not tho least is tho many different ways in which tho inmates seek to amuso themselves, apart from the forms of recreation provided by tho autho rities. A visitor to a Lancashire county asylum describes what ho witnessed thero. There was ono old gentleman of venerable appearance, who had be come insane through tho shock caused by tho failure of a company in which all his fortune was invest ed, who spent all the day in fly ing a huge kite, in which ho seemed to take ns great a delight as any ten-year-old boy. On tho visitor asking him whether ho novsr got tirod of this pursuit, ho answered that he did it, not to amuse him self, but in order to preserve his bodily vigour, for, ho gravely ex plained, tho kite attracted electri city, which, in itG turn, was con ducted down the string, and thus into his bo...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
f&reaitat Asstra&sia TESTIFY TO AftD RECOMMEND NURSE ENDRES, of Burbon Street, BuncJabcrs (Q )i writes: " I was so ill -1 longed for the hour when I would be at peace." Read her letter: Ci.EB!ENT3 TOKiC I.TC. " Until two years ago I fcllowed my profession ol LADIES NURSE, residing then at Mt. Perry. Overwork brought on a TOTAL COLLAPSE OF MY NERVOUS SYSTEM. 1 was treated by several doctors, but grew worse, end became so low and suffered to much that 1 de*pa?*-d of ever bci.ig wet] again; in fact, ONE DOCTOR SAID THE END WAS VERY NEAR; and, indeed. I ONLY LONCED FOR THE HOUR WHEN 1 WOULD BE AT PEACE. A friend, who w3s most per sistent in l;cr cliorts, finally mads me try Clements Tor.ic, AND IT PROVED MY SALVATION. Four bottles saw me up and about, and now, although well advi.v.ed in years, I am strong and active, ar.d well nble to look alter the business I have. I ATTRIBUTE THAT ENTIRELY TO CLEMENTS TONIC, AND WOULD BE PLEASED IF YOU WOULD MAKE USE OF THIS LETTER, i/...
NECK OR NOTHING [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
XF.CK OR NOTHING I It was Christmas Eve, Mrs. Bravo was alone in the house. Enter Uurglur Steel. "Tell me," ho hissed, "where the. money is hid, or I firo I" "Xever !" she snapped ; "Villain, do your worst." "1 will," snarled the b*ffled but not beaten burglar. " Tell mo where your husband's gold is hid or I'll drop this ten-inch worm down your neck 1" And Steel won easily. & * . I
36 Cannon Balls in a Bag. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
[ 36 Cannon Balls in a Bag. * Th» magician produces a small handbag and informs tho nudionco that ho has It filled with 20-lb. cannonhalla. He opens up tho bag and takes out a ball which he passed to tho. audionco for examina tion. The ball is found to bo the genuine nrticlo. He makes a few passes with tho wand and produces another bull, and so .on until 80 of them lis on the floor. Calls Made of Spring Wire In reality tho first ball, which Is the ono examined, Is tho real can non ball, the others are spiral spherical springs covered with black cloth (Fig. 1). Thcso balls can bo pressed together In flat disks and put in tho bag, i'ig. 2, without taking up any great amount of space. When tho spring is released it will fill out tho black cloth to represent a cannon ball that can not bo distinguished from tho real articlo.
A WEEKLY STORY. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
A " WEEKLY " STORY. .A maiden with a lot uf Mon. Was much beloved by everyone. She had a lisp, quite fetching, Tue., And crowds of ** chappies " came to woo, But only one she cared to Wed., And when he asked her to, she said : " Oh, yeth, 1 will right gladly, Thur." Nor did she dully or demur. •• C«n*st cook ?" her lover asked, "Oh, my !" She answered, " I can bake and l"ri.*' Then down her Hover promptly Sat., And signed her up to run his Hat. 1\S.—When fifty Weeks and two were done. That happy coupl* had a Sun.
Fools and Their Money. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
Fools and Their Money. A Russian unexpectedly Inherited £62,500. Ho began to llvo in the most exponsivo manner In St. Petersburg, keeping a yacht and racchorses. He gave the finest enter tainments to his friondfl, in the course of which mirrors in the res taurants were frequently broken by champagne bottles and glasses being thrown about, but ho Invariably paid tho bill cheerfully. Recently, discovering that ho had come to the end of his money, he invited all his friends to a fete on an island, whi ther they wero taken in his yacht. They spent the day in revelry, but when the last visitor had been landed on his way home, the owner of the yacht sank her, and the next day ap plied to the municipality of St. Petersburg for a job as crossing sweeper at 15s. a week, and got it. A short time ago a man was ar rested on Broadway, New York, as a vagrant and a beggar, and sent to gaol for ton days. In this way a sad story of fortune and folly came to light. The man was an ex-president of one ...
ONION SANDWICH. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
OXJO.V SANDWICH. 'Peel and steep a Spanish onion in colli water for thirty minutes, pier- ; cinp it in several places with a coarse darning needle. Drain o(Y the water, cut the onion into quar ters, and boil slowly with the lid oA until quite tender. Strain as five from mixture as possible, chop fine ly, season with salt , and when cold spread evenly on slices of brown j bread and butter. Cover with an [ other slice of bread and butter, and | cut in neat shapes.
Telephonic Informantion. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
Tolcphonio Ir/formation. Ti'Ieiilioit.' rli-r^os for I'.onviT-ntion" m-itii CUUli.V.U unit flu! un-l.-im.-ntiui ]>ItlCC3 - "First Ail'li*. win. I! mi". .. )/- ... !»' lit'ri iiian SI ... (-I ("tiro wii ... ... I,'- f'1 Co^rnvp ... ... ^&lt;1 ... Drntlujuin >/• - iKl IVvrliMi ... ... 1'- ... '-''I IVIilirjl ... ... 1'^ ... '/" I'inW ... ... «-l ... "'I K:ilnmiitit.i ... ... S'l ... &lt;'"1 K";ituii&lt;j'i ... ... iW - -&lt;> M IIIu;il:t ... ... li.l ... -Ill ... Ill ... ?'• ... ... -''1 ... f-H ... (!«1 T:.tui;l ... ... Sil ... till Wiinsiiim ... ... Yrirriiwiiu^a ... ... -Ill ... lit' YinTc't'vviib ... ... "tl ... ' .Jc-rilumo ... ... 1,- ... '."1 C'till* K'tu-ccn 1 ■'.nlrjinl' tn f'nbii'iu 1'".tI'llntiCO mo ;tte (>1 - rails ;i jvm. v. I'.rut'titirli'.'i*.? oonlTvti".l ^yilh frl.' I'lloi:*.* rro]:.uit:'>. ;jt which u il*»y row !.•(' ntjiv is j-.iOtiiii';), :;;;;vh-ivt* Ji-fii" ih'i'? J coi.r;l liurinj! >iui"t ^'ith ; to t Iw «. ....
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
Gordon Anderson,' Carrier, Forwarding Agent and Livery Stable '^Proprietor, HAS Two Motor Cars [MhxvpH unci Mnlz) Soatinj: Five ;unl Three, containing the latest Improvements, and i* prepared to hire t»anio to Traveller- or Tourists on reasonable terms -Vdilrc-ss—V fCTORTA IIOTEr,, CO CRAM King up l'honc 2C*. 9. liinbossuil Lid. It i —Handsome Tilcctro pMfrd ur l.'ish, with beautifully ■ecial olfcr at Z2/G, j>ost fu c. fcr ocr l':ri!*ene GIFT £ (it is ficc), i( ecolaiss sii'.ilfc aid acctplcLlc for c!j and >tMi% "FORSTER" The J welter. . 20*1 Smith Street, CCLUilGV/QCD, MELBOURNE Barooga Hotel. A. J. ALLEN (Formerly of Yiirrouvv.ili find } niT.iwongn) j Mas taken over tin* management of I llic above. hoiol, ami ox'er.ds a hearty I welcome to ohl and new friends. I Only the Beat lirands of "Wine, Ale, Spirits and Ci^u*s stocked. Oood Acoommod Uiou f*ir Travellers. PI11ST-CLASS TAHLE. Cleanliness, Order, Civility anil Attention Guaranteed. A CALL WILL BE ESTEEMED. John Mamar-a a...
STUFFED ONIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
STUFFED ONIONS. Pool two good-si/ed Spanish onions ; take out the centre, ami fill the Lsjmce with n mixture of minced fat bncon, or ham, a lit tie minced pars ley, ami scraps of cold meat, min ced finely, a seasoning of salt and pepper, and, if liked, a beaten eg:?. 1'luce them in a stewpati in which you have melted a large spoonful of coo'viuif butter, place a slice of fat Imcon on the top of each, and cook for about an hour over r. moderate heat, or until the onions are,, quite,, tender. Sometimes a little stock or water is juldcd when the onions arc put into the stewpun.
ONIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
This vegetable is among the must wholesome that we have, but many people object to eating it on ac count of the odour it leaves on the breath. With ordinary precaution tills can be avoided—a little dry ten, or a piece of paisley nibbled, ufter eating onions in any form, will usually remove the unpleasantness. A carbolic mouth wash will have the same efi'uct.
SOME GOOD RECIPES. A FEW PARTY SWEETS. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
SOME GOOD RECIPES. A KKW l'AHTV SWEETS. Apple Cheese Cake.—reel, core, nm! stew lib. of apples till tender, with , 'of sugar. IJent tip smooth 2o*/«. of butter, the juice, and half tlie grated rind of a small lemon, and 2 beaten eggs. Make some pas 'try, 'roll it out thin, out into rounds, and line sumo greased patty pans. Partly fill these with the mixture, and bake for about twenty | minutes.
FRIED ONIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
FRIED OXIONS. . Peel and parboil n large Spanish onion ; strain uml chop it finely, and sprinkle 11 little (lour over and among it. llavo ready some very hot fat in your frying-pan, or iu a wule shallow stewpun. l'ut in the onions, and fry, turning them about | constantly till tender and brown. Drain oft the fat, shako the pan over the fire or gas, sprinkle in a little salt und pepper, and serve 011 a hot dish with triangles of crisp toast all round.
ONION PORRIDGE—FOR A COLD. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
oxio.v;i'onmnge—fon a cold.) I'eel tlirou or lour Spanish onions, and ..steep them in cold water for ul.out fifteen minutes. Cut them up, (ind ; put thoni in n saucepan, with nil apple, peeled, cored, and sliced ; 2 cloves, t or 5 prunes, a terispoonful of sugar, a seasoning »f salt and lilack pepper (this is less irrilntiiitf to the throat tlinn white pepper), water to cover. Simmer slowly until the onions and prunes are; tender.
ONIONS AND CAPERS. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
' ONTOXS AND CAPERS. J'eel three. Spanish onions, and put them in • a wide stewpan with a gill of water ami seasoning of suit and pepper, and « tenspoonful of hotter or dripping. -Slew very slow ly. for three hours adding more water if necessary ; drain oft the water,., 'pour a little thicjv gravy over, and serve very hot with capers scattered over them.
BAKED ONION'S. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
: «- UAKIO!) ONION'S. - Cut two or three Spanish onions in halves, -put Ihcin into a saucepan, cover with cold water, boil up at' once, ami-drain oft' the water. Now* pour more boiling water over them, ami keep boiling- until the onions arc soft. Drain them, put thetu into a greased pie-dish, pour a little white sauce or brown gravy over, sprinkle with a mixture of grated cheese and crumbs) seasoned with salt and pep per, put some pieces of butter on the top, and bake until browned.
A Huge Stadium. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
A Huge Stadium. Like notluug else nioro than tho Jtoman Colosseum is tho hugo sta dium contemplated for tho Collego of New Vork. This is the gift of Adolph Lewisohu, a, copper million' aire, and is designed to he a cre dit not only to the college, but also to the great city itself. Tho stadium will be 400ft. long and H50ft. broad, and the great tiers of seats will take up half an ellipse, like the Roman Colosseum. There will be .seating room for 0,500 per sons and standing room for 1,500 more. From any sent the specta tor may see the baseball game or the football or tho track races, or witness a Greek piny. The land slopes to the east. Spec tators will enter at the top of the tiers and walk down to their seats. A great gallery at the rear banked with columns will provide the stand ing room and complete the picture. This is to be painted in Pompeian red to add to tho illusion that Now York has been transported to Rome. Tho games or tho plays will bo framed in a picture, as it were.
Subtle Metaphors. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
Subtle Metaphors. » The squire** son—fresh from Ox briJge—was making bis maiden speech. The electioneering cam paign had just started* but the other sido bad already got in two or three/meetings. The budding legislator, busv sweep ing away his opponents arguments, throw back bis head—whu:h had no back to it and was rather small— arid entered on his peroration : ".Ladies and gentlemen -I should say friends (cheers), the policy oi the present member is driving the conn-1 try to tho dogs ! (Hear, hear.) Wo\ must savo our country and the Euipiah at all costs I t repeat, the | Empinh must bo saved ! : Tho-far-1 mcr must be protected ! \\vThey- are talking about putting taxes on wool. liiii. 1 tell them that, ir they are not careful, they will, ta.v . the *heep that lays the golden- eggs till they hftvc pumped it ciry.! , (Tre mendous cheering.1) "I assert, without fear o» contra diction, that, tho great ,truths havo thundered in the ears , of every young man and woman here to night for c...
Incombustible Linoleum. [Newspaper Article] — Cobram Courier — 28 May 1914
Incombustible Linoleum. ~r The manufacture of incombustible linoleum, or, to speak more accu rately, of linoleum that burns with difficulty, has been it goal long aimed nt by linoleum factories. The at tempts previously mado have been based on tho plan of adding incorn i bustible matter, such us asbestos or ammonium salts, to the mass , during* Uie&lt; procoss of fabrication. Far more promising is a new scheme, described in "Technischo Monnishcfte," in which magnesium carbonato is added to thu mass. All the carbonates have the property of giving o/T carbon dioxide when heated nt high temperatures. This, as is well known, is a veiy heavy gas, which does not rise, but creeps along the floor. For this reason in case of a Tire it would tend to cut o;T the. supply of air from the lino« leum. Magnesium carbonate is cho sen because it breaks up at lower temperatures than any other car bonate. The principal involved is, of course, one commonly used in the manufacture of chemical /ir...