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CHURCH OF ENGLAND FIXTURES [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
I CHURCH OF ENGLAND FIXTURES 1st Sunday in the Mouth. Lockhart and Pleasant View School, 11 a. 111. Horce Creole Town and Merri ton's 3 p.m., Lockhart aud Mronkong, 7.30, 2nd Sunday Lockhartand Mittagong 11 a.m., Osborue nnd Milbrulong 3 p.m. Lcckhart 7.30 p.m. 3rd Sunday. Lockhart 8 a in.. Iioreo Union Church 3 p.m., Lockhart 7.30. p.m. 4-th Sunday. Lockhart 11 a. 111. and Pleasant View School. Osborno aud Galore 3 p.m., Lockhart 7. '50 p.m. 5,h Sunday (wlmi occurring.) Osborne and Doreo Union Church 11 a.m. Borco Creek Town 3 p.m. Lockhart, 7.30 p.m.
Church Services. METHODIST CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
Church Ssi'vices. Methodist Church. The Kock, 11 a.m., Lockhart, 7.30. pin., Rev. II. L. Redman. Mittagong 11, Oc bjrne 3.30., Mr Henry. Lockhart vCathoi,ic Church. ? 1 Mass will bo celebrated, as follows1!— 1 Mount. Camel,- Lockhart, ever/ 1st and 3rd Sundays at 8 nnd 10 a.m. St. Fiacre's, Urana, every 2nd and 4th' Sunday, at U a.m. St. Ita's, Urangeline, every Bth Sunday, when occurrLig, at 11 a.m. liF.v. P. Uantiauan. .
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
. The railway Hotel. ' JCC Blight, life of Hay and lVngg Drirtk3 cSe'lgfhtful!/ Invigorating as we stock only the best Ales, Wines and Spirits. Accommodation Al. Spacious courtyard and Fernery. Specially jii-pnitred Luncheon for railway- passengers on Mondays. Wednesdays tuni Fridays on arrival of traius. The EstabHsh 3d Stationery, Tobacconist, Hair* dressing, & Nswsageney Bu&Iness ? : €L Day, : ' - 1 .v,^~ . Niixtvro LOCKUAiT HOTEL. ALL THE LATEST PAPERS AND ' MAGAZINBS 11$ to Date Stock in Tobaccos ? And ail Stationary Laves, eic. J8&' LOCkHARl & URANA BOOT STORE* ^0^, ^ - ? ? .???'?? .flj^ For your g00'fg ' differ JlWv* ? T0 11113 ' ' Bootmaker. lie is a Judge of Quality, and whose interest it is to BUY' (lie .13.E3T in order — fco' retain f.lie Custom of our Patrons. ? In puichasing lie is bound to use his Expert 'Knowledge; ; and give .his Customers the BENEFIT - Tlie Undersigned- carries'' ? Large Stocks; of - Colonial and Importea boots and Sh...
THE HOMELY GIRL. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
THE HOMELY GIRL. A homely girl', if she realises she is not pretty, is generally good, and if she gets married she makes a good wife. The pretty doll of a girl, with the face of a wax figure, i and with sylph-like form, generally She grows ill-natured because her beauty has faded, which was all she prized when young. On the con trary, the homely girl welcomes age because it brings with it the respect due to accumulated years. The homely girl never attempts coquetry. In the absence of personal charms, she cultivates the , mind to make up the deficiency, and generally suc ceeds. Let the homely- girl take courage. Men of sense and honour admire her and her good qualities of mind and heart.
GOLDEN RULES FOR NURSERY. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
GOLDEN RULES FOR NUR SERY. From the first day of the baby's life be regular in everything you do for him. Give the baby a tub bath every morning; temperature of the water should be g8deg. to ioodeg. Fahr. Give the baby a sponge-bath ev ery day between five and six o'clock ?in the atternoon, ana put on iresn night clothing. , Have plenty of fresh air in the nursery, but keep the baby out of draughts. Keep the temperature of the, nur sery in the daytime at 68deg. Fahr. At night it may fall as low as 50 deg. Give the baby one-half to one ounce of boiled water, lukewarm, three or four times daily between meals.
DECORATIVE HOSIERY. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
DECORATIVE HOSIERY. The newest hosiery shows many charming effects, and stockings beaded across the instep and on the ankles are perhaps the most novel, while others embroidered in tendril designs are more graceful than those with the pattern scattered in discriminately in an all-over or loose pattern. A design describing a circle ,just above the instep is new, and there are innumerable drop-stitch weaves. The colours are unusually varied, and can be obtained to match any gown. Some are of a most beautiful shot effect in silk, while others are so closely embroi dered that they have a two-toned effect without being actually woven in that way. Plain stockings of fine lisle thread, silk, or even gauze, are popular, and are decorated with silk clocks in many cases. 65
Cookery. Fried Vegetables Cooked In Vinegar. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
Cookery. Fried Vegetables Cooked in Vinegar. Cut two onions and a carrot into slices, add the usual seasoning of thyme, parsley, basil and other herbs cut up small, and fry them in butter. When these vegetables are cooked suf ficiently, add a little flour, and then a glassful of broth and half that quan tity of vinegar. Put in salt, pepper, and some spice; simmer for an hour at a gentle heat and strain. Soup Without Stock. Cut up a good-sized cabbage, put it in a stewpan with some carrots, onions, celery, and the bone of a leg of mutton, or rib of beef, from which all the meat has been taken. Add a quart of water, and let all simmer to gether for five hours. Then strain the soup, and take off any fat which may still float on it. Pick out the best pieces of cabbage, put them into the soup, season with pepper and salt, make quite hot, and serve. Children's Pudding. Cut up a loaf of stale bread the day before it is required, put to soak in a pan of cold water; when going to nTix,' 'squ...
For Young Folks. HELPING MOTHER. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
For Young Folks. t HELPING MOTHER. I tliiak my little readors will like these verses, whieli are taken from 'Our Little Dots' : — I'm mother's little housemaid, As busy as can be; I've washed up all the dishes And only broken three. I've laid the tea quite ready, Till she returns from shop And out of all the tea-things I onlv let one droD. ? ? To cut the bread aud butter | I've tried my very best; But as I cut my finger I thought I'd leave the rest; Hark ! here is mother coming, How pleased she'll be to see What a good careful housemaid Her Mary Ann can be.
PRECIOUS STONES. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
PRECIOUS STONES. I I think you will like this pretty story told by Georgia M. . Bickford Companion' :« : 'Ait length the little princess wandered into a 'beautiful garden. Fountains showered pearls and sap phires into basins of tho purest sil ver, and golden birds, flitting among the trees, brought huge diamonds, rubies, and amethysts for her to play with.' ? ? £ ? ? J „ ~ J mcinuu nuwueu, auu ui uocu tuo . fairy-tale book with a snap. 'Oh, dear,' she sighed, 'I wish I could be a princess in a fairy-tale for once, and have rubies and diamonds to play with, and gather gold by the pailful as the Princess Irene did!' And curling up on the sofa she gazed disconsolately into the fire place. Aunt Grace stopped sewing and lookod at her little niece : then, smiling, she turned and looked out through the window. The lawn was velvety in the warm sunshine and ablaze with flowers. Out be yond tho yellow cornfields rippled in the wind, and through the violet marshlands the river curved and glitt...
THE OLD LEAVES. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
THE OLD LEAVES. 'Summer is gone,' said the Trees; 'and it is time for us to dress up and be gay.' 'I shall wear red,' said a Maple; 'sunset-red is my colour.' 'I choose purple,' said tho Ash; 'it is the colour of kingls and suits ma worn? wall ' ' 'What will you wear?' they all I said to the little Fir. 'I have no other dress,' said the Fir, sadly; 'I must wear my plain ? ' . ''Te hee,' laughed 'the Naples and Birches and Ash Trees, rustling thfeir leaves and nodding their heads; 'she has but one dress. What a poor thing she is ! ' But the old Pine waved his dark branches and said, 'Hush, hush; I know what I know.' So the Trees put on their gay robes — gold, red, and purple — and each one was finer than the rest ; only the little Fir and the great old Pine stayed just as they were in their plain green dresses. Now it grew cold and a bleak wind blew through . the forest ; the Trees shivered and drew their bright robes close around them. Colder still it grew,yamd snow fell and the win...
CONUNDRUMS. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
CONUNDRUMS. Why is a person that wears a wig like a deceitful person? — He carries a false (h)air. Who killed the greatest number of chickens ?— Hamlet's uncle ' 'did murder most foul.' ! If a fender and fire-irons cost three pounds, what will a ton of coal come to? — To ashes. Why is a professional thief very comfortable ?— Because he usually takes things easy. Why is a selfish man like the let ter P? — Because he is the first in pity and the last in help. When does a son not take after his father ? — When his father leaves him nothing to take. Who was the man that first intro duced salt provisions ?— Noah he took Ham into the Ark. ' How do young ladies shew their dislike to moustaches? — By setting their faces against them. What's the most difficult thing to be cooked for a dinner ? — A tailor's goose. What is that a gentleman has not, I never can have, and yet can give to a lady ?— A husband. What is that which is often brought to table, often cut, but never eaten ?— A pack of ca...
Random Readings. A REMARKABLE POLICE CHASE. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
Random Readings. i w , i A REMARKABLE POLICE CHASE. Desperate expedients had to be resorted to by the police to bring Jabez Balfour back to justice from South America, according to ' The Lighter Side of My Official Life,' by Sir Robert Anderson: Though the Government at Bue nos Ayres could not refuse the de mand for extradition, the man was a thousand miles up country, and the provincial authorities had no intention of letting him go. (The provincial authorities obtained a fictitious judgment for debt against Balfour, and their idea was to seize him under a commitment order of their Provisional Court as soon as he should be handed over to the Scotland Yard inspector on the ex tradition charge. The Provincial authorities, therefore, did not hand Balfour over till the daily train for Buenos Ayres had started. But the resourceful British police officer out manoeuvred them. He scented the plot, and secretly arranged for a special with the stationmaater, and started off with his prisoner...
New, Odd, interesting. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 28 March 1911
New, Odd, Interesting. ? ♦ ? Common brown paper may lie made to' act as a magnet. The hair from the tail- ot a- horse is the' strongest- single animal thread known. Spanish ladies have' the' smallest and, Swedish ladies the neatest feet in the world. There are 39,040 motor cars in Lon don, while 157,402 people hold licenses to drive. Chamois leather is not the hide of the chamois, but the flesh side of sheepskins. Matches have not yet displaced the tinder box in certain rural districts of Spain and Italy. An Austrian doctor advises every body to yawn as deeply as possible with avms outstretched. The longest span of telegraph wire in the world is that over the River Kistha in India. It is over 6000 feet long. , ' The 'smallest bird is a species of humming-bird common in Mexico and Central America. It is not as large as a blue-bottle-fly. In the Kamyshin district of Russia a suitor has to buy his sweetheart from her father. A pretty girl of good family costs about £20. Seaweeds do not...
MATTERS FEMININE PLACE FURNITURE SUITABLY [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 4 April 1911
MATTERS FEMININE PLACE FURNITURE SUITABLY I Next in importance to a sense of proportion is the ability to arrange furniture in the most attractive manner. It will be found that if it is put in certain places for some special reason, the effect is gener ally good ; the most comfortable chairs should be placed where thev will have a good light for reading by artificial light if the room is to be used most in the evening ; but if it is to be used as a morning room centre the attractions near the win dows.
THE HOUSEKEEPER'S ALPHABET. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 4 April 1911
THE HOUSEKEEPER'S ALPHA BET. Apply ammonia for orange or le mon-juice stains. Burns, apply alum-water or' soda. Cut warm bread or cake with hot knife. uisinrect sicK-room witn Durning coffee. . Equal parts sweet oil, vinegar, and spirits of turpentine make an excellent polish. Felon, apply rennet soaked in milk, renew until relief is found. Grease spots removed from ai car pet by using chloroform, or ammon ia and water. Hot sunshine will remove scorch. Ink spots removed from white goods by soaking in milk or apply ing lemon-juice. Jars holding a pint are more eco nomical for preserves in a small family. _ Kerosene applied to unused stoves will prevent rusting, Lamp-burners improved by boil ing in strong soda-water or ashes, then rub with a fine cleaning soap. MHdew, soap the spots, covering while wet with whiting, lay out in sun. New iron should Be heated gradu ally to prevent cracking. Orange and lemon-peel should be dried, pounded, and kept in bottles. Pour boiling water upon frui...
Household Hints [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 4 April 1911
! Household Hints. i ? w ? Fried food — except fat bacon — should never be given to young chil dren. Milk and eggs are great fat pro ducers. Drink milk with your meals [ instead of water, and, if cared for, eggs can be added with advantage. After an umbrella has been in use for a short time, put a drop of oil in the centre of the top about once a month. This prevents the ribs from rusting. . - To redden a fire for making toast, put a piece of gauze wire in front. It will make the fire burn beautifully clear, and keep smoothing-irons from getting smoked. Pictures are often hung too high. Remember that the centre of the picture should be on a level with the eye. Do not overcrowd your walls. Crowding detracts from beauty. Apply glycerine to a scald direct ly the accident happens, and cover it up with strips 9I rag soaked in glycerine. If the glycerine is hot at hand, apply salad oil in the same way. Collect all odd ends of candles and place them between a clean duster. Clean the iron o...
Science Notes & News. SHOCKS THAT KILL. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 4 April 1911
Science Notes & News. SHOCKS THAT KILL. At the recent convention of the British Medical Association an inter esting paper was read on the subject of electric shocks. It had been quite puzzling to account for deaths due to. the shock from a 100-volt circuit, while on the other, occasions ;1000 volts have failed to kill. It was pointed out that aside from the volt age other things had to be con sidered, namely, the amperage, the character -of the . current, whether direct or alternating, the duration of the shock, and its point or points of application. Furthermore, one .individual differs greatly from an other. The resistance- of the skin has much to do with the matter, and also the condition of the mind, for one who is prepared to receive the shock is less liable to be affected than one who receives it accidentally. In the case of electrocution, the shock sometimes fails to kill immediately because the contacts are wet, moist ening the , skin, and diffusing the current, whic...