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THE BEST THINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
THE BEST THINGS. "I like to have company," said a little girl, "for then we have our pret ty dishes." Again a little boy ex claimed: "I wish we could play in the parlor just a little while, but mo then says it is no place for boys." I know clumsy little fingers will dis arrange and break even our most cherished things, but better so than to make them stay in the kitchen to frown at them and keep saying, "You mustn't touch!" "Come out of that room, you dirty boy!" and to have the table set with ail the cracked dish es the house affords. There are cheap stores in every large town and very pretty cups and saucers for sale, so let the children see pretty things, even il cheap, 011 the table and not scold if they are broken by the handling of these unskilled fingers. Don't shut up the parlor, especially if it is the most sunny room in the house and sit in a room where there is no sun light. These cheerful beams wipe out the microbes and keep us well and in good spirits. Don't have the pr...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
You're not a .washerwoman, or you'd know what it is to enjoy a cup o' good tea— standln' over a hot steamiri' tub, rub, rub, rubin' all day long isn't much o' a job, 1 can tell yer, and if it wasn't for a 'casional cup o' tea, 1 don't know how I'd get through th' day half my time. Some 'ouses I goes to they buys cheap rubbish, and seems to think anythink 'ill do for th' likes o' me—other places I go to they uses Robur, and them's th' 'ouses 1 Jikes to work at. Robur's what 1 uses in my own 'ome, an' it's th' No. 1 Grade as I uses too — an' I finds it cheap 'nuff, 'cause it goes further than other teas, an' that's somethin' what poor people as to think about in these 'ard times. The Wash > women.
THE NEED OF ENJOYMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
THE NEED OF ENJOYMENT. During moments ol' rest and re pose, do not think of doing things, but think of enjoying things. The man who is always thinking of do ing things may produce the quantity for a time, but the time will bo short, and the quality will be absent entire ly. The best results are always se cured when thoughts of doing things are frequently alternated with thoughts of enjoying things. The simplest, the easiest, and the quickest way to recuperate the mind is to think of enjoying things. A few moments of such thoughts are usu ally sufficient to restore full mental vigor; but those moments must be given over completely to thoughts of enjoyment. The doing of things must be wholly forgotten for the time being, and the mind must give its all to the pleasing picture that it has chosen to entertain.
REV. FRANK AND MRS NICHOL. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
REV. FKA'f*'K .AND MliS NICUOL. There was a large attendance ! at the Congregational school hall on Wednesday evening last, when the Rev. Frank and Mrs Nichol : were entertained at a farewell •social prior to their departure from Bruthen.. Mr G. H. M'Dou gall presided. Representatives were present from-all the churches in the pastorate. At an interval Cr C. B. Irvine said he was^quite certain he ex pressed the opinion of all present when he regretted the departure of their guests. The people ad mired their good work and es pecially that of Mrs Nichol.. Peo ple regarded it the duty of the minister, but one could hardly ex pect it from'Mrs Nichol. She had tendered the sick, both of Catholic and Protestant alike and it'could be- said. of;. them^^pieyv 'werit^'at'out ""'doing good. No higher sentiment could be expres sed. After all, the life one spent in the service of others vvas the best. The expression of approv al by the gathering that night was but a forerunner of the ap proval the...
THE GRAND NATIONAL WINNER. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
T3E GRAND flA-TIOJJAL WINNER, After his success- in the Grand I National Hurdle Race' on Satur I day, the' former ov/ner of Clon I taft,- Mr M. Counihan, supplied ! some particulars of the; gelding's I somewhat reniaikjib.le career. ' ~ "Cloniaft was ed," said Mr j Counihan, "by my brother, Mr .W, Counihan, at VVy Yung, I Bairnsdale, a^nd was foaled at Or - bost. When only seven days old i Clontaft walked at his mother's I side fi'ortf Orfcr'ost to .Bairns Jale, a i distance of about 60 miles, so lie' 'began early to aciiui e staying | powers. When tw.o years old he j j sired three foals. Subsequently j • he was gelded, and a little later j I met with a bad accident through j i getting entangled in a wire fence. : I He had a hard battle for bis life. ; ' However, he was always a hardy j , sort, and eventually pulled round,.j I only some months afterwards to ; have his stifie ripped up by aj i boar. When he got over that in jury, he was lent to a friend as a ! hack but was returned a...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
oHoftwt h&lt;Xi $rim$j pb (U> ofite/n/ ad yaw jrdiuxA&i ft wxmt/ ficvrm/ i^no9jU ]u> Qjuhj fux/w ^ WELSBACH THE WOBLD'8 BEST FOR COUNTRY LIGHTING. Air Gas Machines. The WelfibacJi Air Gas Ma chine 1b bo sirn pie that a child can work it with impunity. Suitable for Lighting, Heat ing and Cook ing. We guar antee eatiflfac tion with all oui Machines, and to prove tli If we will put a machine in for one month free of charge, and if not suit able, will remove same free of all cost to you. Write for Catalogue. WELSBACH LIGHT COMPANY OF AUSTRALASIA LIMITED, 180 LONSDATjE ST.. MEUROTiRNTC.
V.R.C. STEEPLECHASE MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
V.R.C. STEEPLECHASE MEETING. Midwinter to many country resi dents is an even more enjoyable time than spring, since though the . fair scene, When birds sang, out their mellow lay. And winds were soft and woods were gray," has disappeared in favor of sterner, wilder weather; yet in numberless cases there is a slight cessation of work just about that time. As a consequence, the great steeplechase meeting, which specially nppeals to country racegoers, affords a splendid opportunity for a visit to Melbourne, when pastoralists, farmers and their wives can put in a pleasant and pro fitable fortnight in the great metro polis, at the same time taking in the three splendid days' racing provided by the V.U.C. at' Flemington. There the club has been busy since the au tumn in rounding off llie extensive im provements which have been made during the last year or two, and visi tors during the first week in July will be surprised and pleased at the fair picture presented to them. More than ever ca...
A Gathering of Gitizens. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
A Gathering of Gitizens. The townspeople held "a farewell social in the Mechanics' Institute the following evening, when honor was done to Mrand Mrs Nichol. All classes and creeds were fully represented. Mr H. J. Penrose pre sided, and as the guests entered the build ing Mrs Nichol was presented with a bou quet of flowers, with ribbon bearing the inscription " Godspeed" attached. Alter a programme of items (including a shur ard) contributed by Misses Lambourn (2), Archibald, Knyvett, Horn, Desmond, O'Keefe, Mesdames Penrose, Howard, and Messrs Or Bond, Archibald, and J. Dudley, Mr G. H. M'Dougall stated that he had been asked to perform a duty on behalf of the ladies of Bruthen. They had gathered to say goodbye to Mrs Nichol, and that her services to tin community had been ap preciated was evidenced by the large num ber present. Mrs Nichol had done the best she could for all classes of the community, and had willingly responded to all calls tor help. Possibly Mrs Nichol would say th...
Are Our Girls Too Free? [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
Are Oar Girls Too Free ? The question of whether the girls of Australia and New Zea land are allowed too much- free dom is raised by the' editor of " Every lady's Journal," and ans wered in the July issue, by Pro fessor Rentoul, Moderator of the Presbyterian Church of Austra lia; Mr Paris Nesbit, K.C.; Mr Hi'ggs, M.P.; ancl.Mrs,Dr,,0,'tla.i-£i-: »rrorc'ssdr'Kent"oiir "does not think, that our girls are allowed too much freedom. Mr Paris Nesbit does not think it would be pos sible to allow them too much free dom, and the Federal member for Capricorni;* believes that a " girl should have liberty, provid ing parents take the trouble to advise of dangers that attend in creased liberty. There is far more to be feared from bringing a child up as a plant in a hot house, unexposed to any . of the winds that blow. 1 think that if the parents will only take their! girls into their confidence at an age when children are liable to appreciate advice on certain top ics, that the young women are' ...
Pattern for Lady's Threepiece Skirt. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
Pattern for Lady's Three piece Skirt. This illustration shows a lady's skirt made of tweed. It is also suitable lor • cloth, serge, or any similar material' It represents " Everylady's Journal" pattern No; 198, cut in three sizes—small, medium and large. This pattern- may be brought for nine pence fromlocal pattern agent, or will be sent, post free, to any address if ninepence in stamps is sent to Dept. " A," •'Every lady's Journal,," 376 Swanston Street, Melbourne. State number and size re quired. If a penny stamp issentdownto above address, a 48 page catalogue will be sent to any reader who wii e;: "Send free catalogue."
PROFIT POINTS. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
PROFIT POINTS. Give more attention to the orchard, the garden, the poultry and the farm animals, and it will not be necessary to worry all the time over the general crops. With fruits, vegetables, poul try, eggs, milk, butter, pork, and oth er articles of food raised on the farm for the family table it will not require very large crops to make you inde pendent.
IT MEANS WEALTH. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 8 July 1914
IT MEANS WEALTH. Raising live stock always produces more wealth in the country. It means greater investment, which, in turn, brings in greater revenue. When crops are grown and the products sold soil is impoverished and little revenue is received, whereas when these crops are food to good animals they bring in a great deal more revenue and the soil is improved.