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MANAGERS' REPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 16 March 1914
MANAGERS' REPORTS. Beaufort Deep Leads, Beaufort.-North drive from No. 1 east rise extended to 292ft., last 8ft. barely payable. Opened east off same in payable wash. Main east reef drive extended to 11491ft. in hard reef. Cathcart, Ararst.--No 3 shaft: North end-No. 6 rise-Top deck-No. 3 east off north to 66 ft. in strong wash, goad value. No. 5 rise-45ft. in from rise have opened north-west off south-west and driven 50ft., average payable. West main level-No. 1 rise-Opened prospecting drive to the south off No. 3 east and driven 70ft. in hard wash poor value. Truckroading and panelling on Nos. 5 and 6 rises with fair results. Duke Extended, Bet Bet.-North-east level extended to 85ft. past C rise; opened intermediate drive off C rise and driven 34ft. South-east level-A rise-North east drive off south-east extended to 90ft. in wash carrying a little gold. South west branch-No. 3 rise-South-eastdrive off south-west extended to 76ft.; one party driying on wash of fair quality. Four pa...
BARE THROAT FASHION. DECOLLETAGE IN ALL WEATHERS FOR WOMEN. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 16 March 1914
BARE THROAT FASHION. DEOOLLETAGE IN ALL WEATHERS FOR WOMEN. The continuanoe of the V-shaped cor sage this winter is assured (says an English paper). Women seem deter mined to follow medical advice and harden the throat by leaving it ex posed, even to the cold blasts of the winter winds. Apparently a necklace and a Medici collar of fur-edged lace rising at the baok of the neck are deemed sufficient protection for the throat. One of the latest novelties in fur scarfs for the winter is black fox, fur-edged with a band of white fox is arranged to follow the V-shaped corsage, crossing oXer at the back and coming round to the front again, but leaving the neck bare. Inside the V of fur is alittle quilling of old lace that serves to seoften any hard appearance of the peltr y. Slight variations are seen occasionally in the modish V. Sometimes a tiny chemisette of fine white tulle makes its appear ance edged with fur, and thua gives a rqnare effect inside the pnted deol leta~e. Fur coats wit ...
SCHOOL OF MINES. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 16 March 1914
SCHOOL OF MINES. The administrative council of the School of Mines met on Friday evening last. Present-The Presi dent (Mr E. F. G. Jolley, M.A., LL.M.), and Messrs J. P. Kennedy, J. Hubble, J. C. Lowry, B.A., H. E. Williams, G. Lucas, and J. M. Laidler. CORRESPONDENCE. From Education department, for warding copy of syllabus in electri cal engineering for post-office me chanics, and asking whether it was proposed to establish a class at the school.-Mr Kennedy moved that a reply be forwarded stating that the council would establish such a class, and asking the department to instal a fitting shop at the school for the practical work of the class. Mr Hubble seconded the motion, which was carried. From registrar, Bendigo School of Mines, intimating it was..proposed to hold a conference in Melbourne to form an association of Technical School councils.-Mr Laidler moved that co-operation be granted, and that the president represent this council at the conference. Seconded by Mr Kennedy and ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 16 March 1914
TAKE NO OTHER. " For nine years I suffered with a liver disorder and tried numerous medicines, obtaining very little relief," writes Miss Esther J. Cooles, Major's Creek, N.S.W. "After taking Chamberlain's Tablets regularly for a fortnight I found I was greatly benefited, and am know com pletely restored to health. My father, who is 79, is an invalid and is troubled with constipation, but has obtained the greatest benefit from Chamberlain's Tablets. Rather than use any other medicine we have often sent into Braid wood, that is twenty miles away, for Chambe•lain's Tablets." For sale by B. Earl and Co., J. Thornhill and Co., J. Gracie, Howlett and Black. "Oceolo shampoo, by H. Deady, hairdresser, and all storekeepers. From the workshop direct to the home. All middlemen's profits saved by dealing with T. WALLS & Co., Furniture fane fcturer, aryboroigh andl -Terang, Insct our factory in Alm-treet I .ill surpriSe you.--(Advt.! THREBOAT AFFECTIONs AND fOABENESS. All suffering from...
GHASTLY SCENE. FINDING OF BODIES. PASSENGER TELLS STORY. SYDNEY, SATURDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 16 March 1914
GHASTLY SCENE. FINDING OFi BODIES. PASSENGER TELLS STORY. SYDNEY, SATURDAY. "hrieks and moans of the im prisoed victims were the first sounds a e'ard." said Mr A. Erskine, who ;s a1 passenger by a train from \Yiong, which arrived at Exeter U~t after the accident. \Ye rushed to the windows of the carriages," he continued "and through the mist, which made ob jects in the moonlight look ghastly, we discovered a mass of wreckage. Two engines were standing smashed at the side of a 20-foot embankment. On the Sydney side of the embank ment lay the buffers, which had been torn from the engine of the mail train. The mail sorters' van, next to this engine, was not injured, but another van and two of the car riages behind it were smashed to splinters, having telescoped another, and pieces of woodwork were strewn in all directions. "A gang of rescuers were hard at work by the light of acetylene lamps, getting out the killed and in jured. One of the passengers on the Wyalong train procured an ax...
RAILWAY DISASTER 14 PERSONS KILLED. MAIL TRAIN DASHES INTO GOODS ENGINE. HEAVY FOG OBSCURES HOME SIGNALS. SYDNEY, SATURDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 16 March 1914
RAILWAY SASTER 14 PERSONS KILLED. MAIL TRAIN DASHES INTO GOODS ENGINE. HEAVY FOG OBSCURES HOME SIGNALS. SYDNEY, SATURDAY. Dashing through a fog at a fast speed, the Temora mail train crashed into a stationary goods train near the Exeter station, on the southern railway line last night, with the re ,-ult that 14 persons were killed and 16 others injured. This is the most disastrous rail w y accident that has ever occurred ip the State. Many big disasters blan' occtired previously, but the only one to approach it in regard to the number of people killed was the Redfern accident in 1895, when 13 people lost their lives. Exeter is a small station on the southern line, six miles from Moss Vale. Between it and Moss Vale is Bundanoon. It is 93 miles from Sydney, and is in hilly country. After leaving Moss Vale the trains travel on a slight incline for six miles to Werai. In the next two miles there is a rise of 1SO0ft. to Exeter, which is, with one exception, the highest point on the line ...
HAND-REARING FOWLS. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 16 March 1914
HAND-REARING FOWLS. There is a difference in constituents between mare's milk and that of a cow, and this must be allowed for when it is aecessary to rear a foal artificially. Roughly speaking, a mare's milk has half as much protein, fat, and mineral matter, but a little more sugar than cow's milk. It is advisable to use milk from a freshly-oalved cow and one not testing high, about 3 per cent, being a fair standard. The usual plan is to use about a fourth as much pure rain water as milk, and add a dessertspoonful of sugar to each pint of the mixture. The best plan is to dis Eolve the sugar first in hot water, then add enough water to make one-fourth of a pint, and make the pint up with whole milk. The mixture should be warmed up to about 100 degrees F., and the foal given about a pint every two hours, or oftener in smaller quan tities. if very young foals are being reared lime-water added to the milk and water corrects acidity, tends to pre vent scours, and probably strengthens the...
"DREADFUL SIGHT." DEAD BODIES COUNTED. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 16 March 1914
"DREADFUL SIGHT." DEAD BODIES COUNTED. Mr J. Blapkman, commercial traveller, who was on the scene soon after the accident occurred, told a pitiful story. "I walked along beside the wreckage," he said, "and counted 14 bodies. It was a dreadful sight. The injured people, who were being helped as much as possible by the railway officials and townspeople, were suffering terrible agony. The wreckage in many places had to be pulled right away before the people could be got out. " Many of the injured, as well as the dead, appeared to have had their limbs mutilated, and in one instance I saw a man with his face smashed in in a frightful manner by a piece of wood. The timber had evidently been hurled for some distance, and it crashed into his face. He was in dreadful pain, and amid his moans pleaded for someone to end his sufferings. "The fog was very dense in fact, it was the heaviest I have ever seen -and it was difficult to see more than a few yards ahead. A new engine was secured by the ...
SHOCKING DEATH. FALL OF 80ft. MELBOURNE, SATURDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 16 March 1914
FALL OF SOft. MELBOURNE , n::UpDAY. Thomas \Wheeler, caretaker at the new building of the Union Trustees Company of A ustrrl], Collins street, met his death under shocking ciroumstances this morning, He was cleaning a window at the fifth floor, when he overbalanced and fell a distance of about SOft. on to the fiagstones in a lane a. the rear of the premises. W heeler was a rarried mn- about 85 years of age. A minutes prior to the accident he was convers ing with his wife, and no0thin more was seen of him until his m~angled body was found in the ane, How he came to feall is not knon, but it is believed that while t aling on the outside of the .indo- sill he overbalanced.