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| "TROUBLE." [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
"TROUBLE." Did you. meet that trouble, tbat camo , your way With.a smiling heart, and cheerful; Or hldo your faco from the light o' day, With a Craven Soul, and fearful? Oh! trouble's an ounco, or trouble's a ton, Yes, trouble 1b just what you make It, And It Jsn't the fact that you're hurt that counts, But only, "How did you take It?" You are beaten to earth, well! well! what's that? Come up with a smiling face; It's nothing against you to fall down flat, But to Me there, that's a disgrace. The harder you're thrown, the higher you bounce. Do proud of your blackened eye, Kor It Isn't the fact that you're licked that counts, But "How did you flght, and why?" And though you be done to the death, what then? If you're battled the best you could, It you've played your part In the world o' men. The Critic'will call It "Qood!" Death comeB with a crawl, or ho comes with a pounce, And, whether ho be slow or spry, It's never the fact that you're dead that counts, But only "How did you die?"
WOMEN AND LOVE. What Wise Men Have Said of Both. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
WOMEN AND LOVE. What Wise Men Have Said of Both. L'ove gives little, and la not bought. —Longfellow. Kindness In women, not tUelr beau teous looks, shall win my love.— Shakespeare. • A fair test and measure of civili sation is the influence of good women. —Emerson. Women are a new race, recreated 1 since the world received Christianity. —Beecher. The brain women never Interest us like the heart women; white roses please less than red.—Holmes. Most of their faults women owe to us, whilst we are Indebted to them 'for most of our better qualities.— Charles Lemele. Let the words of a virgin, though in a good cauBe, and to as good pur pose, be neither violent, many, nor first, nor last, it Is less' Bhame for a virgin to be loBt in a blushing sil ence than to be found in a bold elo quence.—Quarles. -Women have more good sense than men. They have fewer pretensionB. are less Implicated in theories, and judge of objects more from their im mediate and involuntary impressions on the mind,' and...
WHEN NOT TO MARRY. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
WHEN NOT TO MARRY. Do not marry to reform a man. Ho who would not reform before mar rlago is not llkoly to do so afterwards. There Is no moro fallacious hopo a girl can ontertaln than that of chang ing an unreformed rake Into n good husband. Don't marry a man to whom "Yes" has been said in a moment of mistak en sympathy or sentimental ecstasy. Sympthy is not love, neither is ec stasy; the latter when carried to ex cess Is a form of hysteria, and both are poor foundations for matrimony. Don't marry a man who has only his love to recommend him; there are other qualities requisite In husbands quite as Important as this. A head Is wanted as well as a heart; a guide, a comforter, a stay, a friend as well as an Impassioned Romeo Bpoutlng lava-like sentences of devo tion. Very often the more lava-like Romeo Ib the less likely to earn suf ficient to pay the butcher's bill. Don't marry a man for a livelihood; thero are better, Bafer, and more hon orable ways by which women can earn a living ...
WOMAN'S WORLD. KEEPING YOUR LIPS FROM SLIPS. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
WOMAN'S WORLD. KEEPING YOUR LIPS FROM SLIPS. Iu homo and Boclal Ilfo gonerally, gossip should bo feared as an onomy, and not bo tolerated aB a welcome guest. It la over bo much safer and better to talk of things rather than persons, thus preventing that enemy, Ill-natured gossip, from coming In. Make It a rule, and let it be strictly observed, not to say' anything about the faults of anothor unless there Is nbsoluto necessity for you to do so. This nocesslty may arise, and your own judgment can guide you about the matter. But where It can bo avoldod, do not talk of the faultH or evil doings of others. Why, Indeed, should you do so? You know yourself that you have faults, few or many, and that there aro many things you may have done which you prefor should not be repeat ed. Well, then, exercise the same charity to others that you would havo extended to yoursolf. Another thing to boar In mind Is that, if you talk of what is to the dis advantage of another, what you say will doubtless ...
ENGINEERING SWALLOWS. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
ENGINEERING SWALLOWS. A colony of bank swallows taught a young 'but observing engineer how to bulla a tunnel that- his more learned superiors had refused to undertake. ! North of Burlington, Vermont,' U.S.A., lies a broad, sandy plain high above the level of Lake Cham plain, through which the Central Rail-! road was to be-carried by a tunnel, The sand, destitute of . moisture, would no'f cohere; but'crumbled away as soon as ah excavation wbs made/ After several costly trials the eiigih •eers. decided that the tunnel was 'Im practicable. A young man in the engineer's office said he could tunnel the sank bank at a small coat. He said he coijild build' the tunnel for so many dollars a running foot; but that he couldn't expect the railway people to act upon* his opinion when so many American' and European, engineers had, declared the project impracticable. The managers, however, gave him a contract to . build fifty feet of the tunnel; On the face of the sand-bank he'marked the line of t...
SHEEP FARMING FLUKE IN SHEEP: ITS CAUSE AND PREVENTION. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
SHEEP FARMING FLUKE IN 8HEEP: ITS CAUSE AND PREVENTION. 'The disease affecting sheep, and known as "fluke" Is variously de scribed in different parts as "rot," "poke," "bone." The disease is due to the presence In the liver of a worm, In shape like a fluke flsh, and henco Its common name. This worm or fluke Is about an inch in length and half an inch at its greatest width. Its presence In the liver produces dlseaso of that organ, and the symptoms shown by the sheep can be traced to changes cauBod In the liver by the fluke. Plow does the fluke get Into the livor? Flukes In the liver produce eggs, and theso eggs pass with the bi'o Into the Intestine, and are voided with the dung. Tho eggs hatch out side the 'body, and give rise to small creatures that in no way resemble the fluke. They are capable of movement in water, and, therefore, damp,.moist places are favorable to their develop ment. In such places certain minute snails usually abound, and in the bod ies of theso snails the crea...
PATTERN FOR INFANT'S CLOAK. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
PATTERN FOR INFANT'8 CLOAK. This Illustration shows an Infant's cloak made of cashmere and scallop ed and embroidered with silk. It would also look well made of silk, de laine or fine cloth. It represents "Everylady's. Journal"- pattern No. 1, and Is cut in ouo size only—for an infant. , This pattern may be bought for ninepence from local pattern agent, or will' be sent post, free to any ad dress if ninepence in stamps is sent to . Dept. A, "Everylady's Journal," 37C Swanston-streot, Melbourne. State number of pattern required. If a pen ny stamp Is sent to above address, a 48-page catalogue will be sent to-any reader who writes, "Send free cata logue."
HERE'S TO THE HEROES. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
HERE'S TO THE HEROES. We give unstinted praise to the limn Who Is bravo enough to die; But tho man who struggles unflinch ingly Against the currents of destiny And bears the storm of adversity We pass unnoticed by. We've plaudits and tears for him who falls, Borne down in the Bhock of strife; But a word of cheer we neglect to say To him who plods on hie dreary way And fights In silence from day to day The unseen battles of life. There's courage, I grant, required to face Grim death on the gory field, There's also courage required to meet Life's burden and sorrow; to 'brave defeat; To strive with evil and not retreat; To suffer and not to yield. Some moments are there in every life When the spirit longs for rest; When the heart Is filled with a bleak despair. When the weight of trouble, remorse, ahd care, Seems really greater than we can bear, And death were a welcome guest. But we crush It. down and we go our way To the duties that lie in wait. From day to day we renew the fight To ...
CHAPTER VIII. Mlasing. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
CHAPTER VIII. Mlaolna. Angus Galbraith prosaod tho tear moist handkerchief to Ills face, and tho big man aobbod out hlB soul In the darkness of the night. In the silence ho returned to tho house de bating within himself as to what ho Bhould do. IIIb motlior was standing at the door, and as he approached, flho ran to meet him. "Oh, Angus," she cried, "where is Elsie?" "Elsie?" ho said, and his heart'gave a great bound. "Is she not In her room?" "No, Angus, and this is your do ing? What have you done with the girl?" "I havo not seeu her, mother," he said, restraining himself with a great effort, "I—I think she must be with— Eric." The old woman's face cleared. "Oh, then, It'll be all right," she said, a llttlo more brightly. "Angus, you bet ter away to bed, I'll wait up for them." Ho could hardly restrain his sobs as he noticed how the mention of Eric had made all things right to his mother. But ho said, "No, mother; I'm not going to bed. I want you to go. You are tired and trembling....
Her Precious Thumb. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
Her Precious Thumb. A lady sued a railway company for £5000 for the loas of her thumb, which had been destroyed in a col llalou, and the opposing counsel open ed, the defence with the words: "Five thousand pounds for the loss of a thumb! Well, gentlemen of the Jury, the only justification I can see for so exorbitant a claim Is that it was the thumb with which the lady kept her husband under." To keep cheese for aome time, and prevent it becoming mouldy or dry, wrap it up in u cloth damped .with vinegar and keep it In a dish.
SECRET OF A SUCCESS. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
SECRET OF A 8UCCE88. "Now tell me," he said, "what are your prospects?" "My prospects," I replied, "are ex cellent." "That may be; but if you wish me to sanction your engagement to my 'daughter-, I must ask .you to be a lit tle more specific. At present, all I lcnow is that you are at the Bar. What exactly are your prospects there?" "Prospects," and I leant back in his armchair, "are, in essence, noth ing more than a state of mind. The word, is derived from the Latin 'pros plcio,' I look forward; and what I see when I look forward constitutes my prospects. Now that, of course, var ies from day to day. When I am blessed with a good digestion, bound ing pulse, and high Hplrits, I see a great and glorious future before mp. When my liver is out of order T know I shall never succeed. At the prenent moment your excellent wine and ?i gars have- induced the most hopeful condition of mind in me. My' pras pects just now, are excellent." He roso and extended his hand. "Young man," he said, "ta...
MADE TOO SURE. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
MADE TOO SUIUi. . McNolan was nailing up a box which he intended s&lt; ruling hy rail. It was of tlia utino:-t importance that the bo* should not he Inverted Juring transmission. and n friend suggested to liim to write plainly en the box "this side up with catv." j A few days afterwards, seeing Mc Nolan again he asked, "Heard any more about your box ? Did they ar rive safe ?" No: every one wa s broken, said Ma-.1' "Hid you label It, 'This r.ide U]i as 1 told yo'.i ?" | "Yes, I did; and for fear they should not see it on the rover, I put it on the bottom too.".
STRAIGHT TALK TO A YOUNG MAN. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
STRAIGHT TALK TO A YOUNG MAN. Cultivate a genial habit of tr.. in. -to borrow money. 1( ever you *.:c " seed, repay the sum promptly, 'lliis : eccentric act will do more for yo u' credit than a reputation lor linan.'a' stability. If you fail, do not us sault the man, bill "taiith it ol." - and show that yo.i feel ho is ; n 'it an obligation to yon. In ;,ny e: n , ' It will pay you better to l.e rccarlid as a Possible borrower than m impossible lender. Rvcryl.oJy In'■ meanness—in others. Never pay a cabman too much or too little or his right fare. ATai's ' give him a threepenny bit over (yoi ■ can get these curious coin.; at yo.ir •?w' . dub). If you give him s-isnnre too much, the cabman thinks yo i a too1. If you give him sixpence too little, fou learn unpleasant no.el.i-.s abo.it yourself. If you give him tlirie.icn -e extra, he recognises ihat you lire a Man of the World with a kiml U art. Do not treat your father i-.s com ■ '■ plete fool. Remember that unleso four mother is-or w...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
For Job Printing of all descrip tions fry the " Lance'' office. DR. H. A. EMBLING EG3 to announce Hint lie 1ms sue J5 cesded to (lie uraclice former], carried cn in conjunction with Dr. A. lV Riuder, inJrnnj be consulted «? usual at his residence, Koronp Vnle. HOURS.—Morning—Before 10 a,n\ ; MiiUdtiy—1 p.ra to 2.30 p.m. ; Evening— C p.m. to 7,30 p.m. Public Vaccinations Fridays, from 8 p.m. to J.30 p-m, Dr, Emhling will also visit I50R0XG every THURSDAY, at 2 p,m. Dr.G.Unwin Taylor ^Jljiiatciun nub JSnvweon, MAY be consulted nt bis NEW RESI DES CE.Wilsoii-strect We J Jerburn (next (he Church of England viearnge.) LOCAL'VISITING FIXTURES, Dlt. TAYLOU visits Koroni; Valeetery Tuesday and Friday troin 2 to 4 p m. At J. J, Alien V residence. Wjchilella : Every Wednesday, from 3p,n'., at Moralee's Hotel IT WILL COST YOU JJJgJ «|q TO LIL "forster" The Jeweller, 204 SMITH ST. COLLINGVVOOD,Melb. Hearne's Bronchitis Cure Those who have taken this medicine are amazed at i'.s splendid healing ...
CHAPTER VII. Into the Night. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
■*£ -'.CHAPTER VII. Into the. Night. "When Elsie, all her strength gone from her, fell forward, Eric grasped her in his arms, and rained kisses 011 her cheeks and lips. The delirium of passionate love swept through him, and he did not nee that the face was pale and tfhlte as a lily blossom, sljowing the intensity of the struggle. "ElBie, Elsie," he cried, at last, "let me hear from your lips that you love me—that you love me with a love strongor than death." "Oh, Brie, Eric, do not ask me," she wailed. "Am I not showing you to night that you are all the world to me? It makes me frightened." Darling, what Is there to be fright ened about? The other chap? Tell me^who it is?" "I cannot, I-cannot, Eric; not to night. Let this content you," and she clasped him with feverish em brace, and smothered back the sobs that wcro choking her. "But I would like to know," ho re plied, In Ills old, masterful voice. "You uro not going to keep Becrets from 1110 already, eh? Elsie, do you want to make ...
ABROTHER'S LOVE Published by arrangement with Cassell & Co. All Rights Reserved. CHAPTER VI, The Poisoned Arrows. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 27 June 1914
ABROTHER'SLOVE By GUAIJAM BROWN, Author ot "The Soul o£ Lucille," "Tlio League of the Sacred Scarab." etc. Published by arrangement with Cnsaoll & Co. - All Rights Reserved. CHAPTER VI, The Poisoned Arrows. Angus Galbrnlth sat down by tlio littlo Btovo with the words of Eric, hlfl brother, ringing in his ears. "I love Elsie Blsset." He passod his hand across Ills brow If to free himself from somo op pressive Incubus. l>'or the moment ho was too stunned to think. Never Tor a moment (lid a doubt of Elsie enter his mind. She had looked him in the face and said, "Angus, I love you," . 11 and that was enough. Angus Galbi-aith, the silent fisher man, was a Iarge-souled man. Yet ho had a nature as simple as a child's, and ho would as soon have thought of doubting the word of the girl he loved as of doubting his own exist ence. And he loved his brother with n mighty affection. To him Eric was the perfection of manhood, and ho had seen nothing of the feet of clnv. "Oh, why did Els...
AFTER MANY YEARS. MONEY'IN A BANK. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 4 July 1914
AFTER MANY YEARS. MONEY'IN A BANK. The mistake o£ Mr. A. S. Whitehall, of Union Bridge, Maryland (U.S.A.), in going to the wrong bank, has re voaled that he is the possessor of a depoBit of £200, and interest, amount ing to nearly £300. The money has long awaited a claimant. Seventeen years ago Mrs. Sarah White hall deposited £200 in'a bank, and three years later she died. The bank officials made inquiries, _ but could never lind the next of kin. -A day or two ago Mr. Whitehall had business at the Farmor' and Mechan ics' Bank, but went instead to the Frederick County Bank, where it was found' thut the money was his.
SPECK IN THE SKY. DODGING THE CONSTABLE. [Newspaper Article] — Korong Vale Lance and North West Advertiser — 4 July 1914
SPECK IN THE SKY. DODGINCi THE CONSTABLE. T. Kashlarn, who was formerly a star aviator in the Japanese .army, and who recently lived at Millflre, Los Angeles, has adopted a new way of evading justice. : When a constable called this week to attach his biplane for a debt of £25 the machine was gone, and all the constahle could see, with the aid of . glasses, was a far-away speck in the sky. ^ Get a few large knobs of chalk and lay them at the back and sides "of a fire. They will burn as red as coal, give a lovely heat, and save the coal.