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PATTERN FOR GIRL'S ONE-PIECE FROCK. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
PATTERN FOR GIRL'S ONE-PIECE FROCK. This is a very serviceable frock for a schoolgirl and Is easily made. It is most suitable for navy serge, or tweed would look very smart. A reliable pa' tern may be bad. It represents "Everylady's Journal" patternl No. 155. cut in two sizes-for girls of 12 and 14. This pattern may be bought for ninepence from local pattern agent. or will be sent post free to any address if ninepence in stamps is sent to Dept C, "Everylady's Journal." 376 Swan ston-street, Melibourne. State number of pattern and size required. If a penl ny stamp is sent to above address a -I8-page catalogue will be sent to an:' reader who writes, "Send free cata logue.
BARLEY BROTH (Scotch). [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
HAItLIE\ U" ROTI[ (Scotch). \Va.h half a poound of Scotch har Iy in c',Id water ; puit it in a stciw-ipan rith fourr or five pounds. of shin of Icf or a kliuckle of veal; co;er well with cold water, and when it. boils skim it wrell. anid ald two good-siized otions; sinltner gently for tn~o holurs; let it grow cold so that all the fat mtay be removei from the surf.tce; then puIt in a head of celery and a turnip, with sea?son ring to taste, and boil for an hour longer. If more fat rises, skim it o )f before sending the broth to table.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
PH (EX ASSURANCE 00. LTo. ESTD. 1782. WORKERS' GOMPENSATION. FIRE ACCIDENT. .OSSES PAID EXCEED 000,OOD0D. Lo.. by SUO3 VlbO~3m·d b LICOTWO mu Md, eoad b Uhf Comyany. AGENTS WANTED. va~Usa 461 ro 471 BOURKE ST., Qw ~ MELBOURNE. DALCETY & CO. LTo.. ACENTS. Export Turkeys 10,000 WANTED. Heavy Birds, 7d. per lb. live weight. Old Fowls, top market price. Send for Price List B. No Cartage or Com mission charged. DAVID HYLAND & SONS. Exporters, Sennitt's Freezing Works, MELBOURNE. We should conceive of poetry worthily and more highly than has been the custom to conceive of it. We should conceive of it as capable of higher uses and called to higher destinies than those which in general men have assigned to it hitherto. More and more mankind will discov er that we have to turn to poetly to interpret life for us, to console us, to sustain us.--Matthew Arnoldl. PITT'S POISONED WHEAT. For destroying Ratet, lice. Sparrows and Parroa. etc. It l. the only certain and genuine prepar...
WHEN BABY WAKES. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
WHEN BABY WAKES. Nothing is so sweet as a baby wak ing in the morning, fresh and rosy from sleep. Sometimes mothers fancy that they are very hard-worked, and that life Is full of care and trouble and toil: but If they could realise it, they would nil know that this is their easiest and most beautiful time. .1Mother's arms are a refuge for the baby in every distressful hour. In years to come. this fair child may taste cups of bit terness which no mother's love can sweeten. Dear, mother. wherever you are. hb. your baby close and thanhi God for Hlls gift of this treasure to-day.
It Was the Last. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
It Was the Last. There had been an explosion in a powder mill, and the proprietor, who was away on a pleasure trip, hurried home to make an Investigation. "How in the world did it happen?" he asked the foreman of the mill as he viewed the wreck. "Who was to blame,?" "Well, you see, sir," replied the foreman, "lt was this way. Bill went into the mixing room, probably think ing ,f something else, and struck a match in mistake. He was--" "Struck a match!" exclaimed the proprietor In amazement. "I should have thought that would be the last thing on earth he'd do!" "It was, sir," was the calm rejoinder of the foreman.
Peter's Precaution. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
Peter's Precaution, At one of the big seaside resorts a, yong lady had occasion to complail of a bathing machine attendant, an old fellow, who, In the hurry of cleanl ing up, wouId sometimes burst In upon her without knocking. One morning, after this had happen ed for the third or fourth time, the young lady took the old fellow to task. "Look here, Peter," she said, "I must Insist on your knocking before you enter. It hasn't happened yet, but it might very well happen that you'd come In on me when I was all un dressed." Peter, with a chuckle, hastened to reassure the ycung lady upon this point. "No fear of that, miss," he said "no fear of that. There's a knot-hole In the door that I always look through before I come in!"
Selling Old Guns. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
Selling Old Guns. I.1 iHuge profits and a spice of dan ger are the chief attractions of gun-running. A market for the arms and ammnunition that important countries discard as obsolete can be found in partly-civilised districts and aniongst rebel societies. Rus slan Terrorist committees, Indian hill tribes, and Arabs are the chief buyers of old guns. A few years ago a Londlon firm were offering for sale a million single-shot rifles which one of the smaller European States had dis carded. In order to get them right out of. their country and thus away fromn revolutionaries, the State had sacrificed them for a mere song. The London company bought them, and was ready to dis pose of them at a slight profit. Pathans on the Indian slopes woull dearly have loved to get hold of pome of these rifles, for a hill na tive will risk his life creeping into the British frontier posts by night in order to steal Tommy's Cfirearn?ms. Immense profit is to be made, therefore, by smuggling guns into forbi...
Everybody's Friend. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
Everybody's Friend. Jack Podger was the most obliging man that ever lived. His services were given gratia to all applicants. He could mend a clock, repair a puncture, drown a kitten, paper a wall, and, in fact, perform any operation known to mortal man. In consequence, Jack's services were in constant demand. A week or two ago, after cobbling a neighbor's boots, sweeping the vic ar's chimney, and writing a testimo nfal for his charwoman's nephew, he retired to rest. He was awakened by a terrific bang at his front door, and immediately rushed to the window. "What's the matter?" he bawled ir riltalbly. "You'll excuse me for troubling you at this time of night," came the reply, "but the fact is, our baby is so very cross, and we would like you to come and pacify him. He always laughs when he sees your funny nose."
BANBURY CAKES. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
DANBI RY CAKES. Beat a quarter of a pounld of Ibutter to a cream, and rmix it with half a pound of finely cut candied lenmon and oranIge peel, a piound ol currants, alnd a quarter ounce each of ground cinnamon, and allspice. IRoll out somle pastry,. cut it into pieces six or se en ieches square, put the alov mlieat in the middle of one hal. foldl tile other over. and pinch it into ani oval shape, then IbruHh the topls oxer c ith white of egg, dlast the cakes with culstor sugar, ?and bake in a moderate oven.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
WE LS~BACH THE WORLD'S EEST. FOR COUNTRY LIGHTING. Air Gas Machines. The Welabach Air Gas Ma chine le so aim ple that a chld can work it with impunity,. Suitable for Lighting, Heat lng andi Cook ing. We guar antee satsiefa tLion with allonr Machines.e, and to prove this we will put a machine in for one month free of charge, and if not aulit, .ble, will removb same free of all cost to you. Write for Catalogue. WELS?BACH LIGHT COMPANY OF AUSTRALASIA LIMITED, 380o LONSDAL T., VLBOUR1N "When I lookl at the congregation.' said a London preacher, "I say, 'Where are the poor?' 'When I count the of fertory in the vestry, I say, 'Where are the rich?'" Nothing spoils a genius so quickly as the discover/ that he is one. R*O*8*U·R "He is so set against feeing people that he perd?stently refuses to be weighed." "How's that?" "Why, you know he'd have to tip the scales." There is no remedy. for time mis spent. TO INVLNTORS PATENTS Obtained in Commonwealth and WNso where for improved methods of App...
A LOST WORLD. DISCOVERY OF WONDERFUL INCA CITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
A LOST WORLD. DISCOVERV OF WONDERFULL INC. CITIES. [Fulrther interesting details of a remarkable exol:oration in Peru are given in an inter\'iew ohich has bheen obtained hr the " ('et rnl -ews" cot'(rpondent. with ('aptaini Besley. the leader of the expedlition. "'I left fiea in July. 191:l, with ten companions, ' tnptain lIesley aidi. "I in:..elf had previously tra velled in Africa, Tibet. and Alaska, Ibut my comanions were 'raxw.' I went to the (henchaimayo Valley first of all. in order to get them tough and hard, but thon returned to Jima, ieiraise several Anlerican imembers of the party had uren seized with feser. "Subsequently I proculedel to the Inrn country with Holbrook and Contee-both cinematograph opera tors-reaching Cuzco, the anlcient capital of the Inca., a city to which few men of our colour have paid visits. Before reaching Cuzco, how ever, we went to Mollendo, and then struck the wonderful highway, built by the Incas of ancient days, to Qnito. This highway Is 1500 al...
REVERSIBLE LIFEBOAT. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
REVERSIBLE LIFEBOAT. The distingu~ishing fature of this hoat is that it is the same underneath as it is nhown on the top. In other words it in rendy which erer way up it may be launched. It tan he handled and navigatel in the ame manner a.s n ordinary b)oat. It 8ha. 4 ;jir-tight and wat~?tr-tight compartments, anrt proprrly tit t,.d compartments ;or food and ?ater. naccesible from cither side of 1the boat. 'Ihe ImaHt has prnSoved to be exceelingly stable, and would recm to ptoness important. aivant.ge~s over the ordinary boat. It ii hinO introdlrcel by the ~iihlplex I.ifeboat Company. 77, Leadenhall Srt., Ltndon, EC.
THE LADY SEXTON. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
THE LADY SEXTON. -4--.-- At Crowlaond, ni-ar -pahlina, Lincolnshire, a rerin rkable b-hurch cntroversy has sldiC. ,le I'I·Iteld ns a confi equencCe fl the :ici',rl of the Iev.. S. C. ('al:ver, the new rector of (ro land Abbey. in charging the lady oexton Mieo 5. .1. [[ill1. The japointanent has riln in the Hill faiiily fr nearly 20-0" ?,'ar.. The sextons dllring that time have been1 her brother, her father, her grandfather, hier gre.t-.randlfather, and hnr great-great grandfather. Of the latter ai tablet in Crowlandl Abbey recordn the fact that he lost his sight by walking in a snow storm rihen forty yaars of age, but, desplite this. hi siouhlt go into the churchyard ad lfinldl esil. every gr;avle ie wa~s dlesired to point oult. Mr. Calver was recently appointed rector. and in few weeks ago he gave the lady notice ~o leave the Abbey cottage, a house hlbuilt many years ago specially for the sexton. At the Exeter vestry, as soon as the ordinary business had been transacted., the recto...
Wagner and His Daughter. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
Wagner and His Daughter. -4---- In the action recently bIrought in the Berlin Courts hy Frau Isolde Ileidler for the legal recognition of her claim to call herself a dlaugh ter of lichard Wagner, the plain tiT's lawycer submitted to the Court what he considered eoncirmive proof of tihe justness uf his client' plea. It was a piece cL doggerel which was arldrescrt to Iher by the great crnploser ol her frfteenth hirthday, andrl which rial;ly be traulated somewtnhat as follows r: When you were born-to-day 'tis fif teen -ears iThe curioul wrld pricked up its countless ears; I or "Tristan aLLnri Isolde" 'tXa:i i on fire ; hut a- for ite, miy one anl sole de Was for Isollre, weho should caille rie Now mainy she have a thousailn years ailiv.e, And "Tristan and Isolde" no less thrive. 'This rloculnrllent w-as expectedl to play an iimiortant part in &lt;Ie terruining the jirudgment of the Court. Thie Court, it has .since been cabled, ruledl that tsolde must prove that marital relation...
MAKING THE MOST OF ONE'S TIME. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
MAKING tHE MOST OF ONE'S TIME. WRhen a well-known writer was once asked how he found time in the midst of all his public work to think out aIndl compose so many books he explaine. that he contrised to do so much by never doing too much at a time, anI during the time he was writing hi. gave his whole attention to what he was doing. This is one of the secrets of mak ing either work or study easy and ac complishing the best results. One of the greatest educators of the day says: When you have a lesson to learn put your whole thought and attention on it and learn it as quick ly as you can. Do not dilly-daily over it or waste anny time, but learn ti make the most of every moment o€ your study time and learn quickly. Much time may be saved in this way, and the knowledge that one may learn in a few- minutes what he former ly had been spending an hour upon is as valuable a lesson as any other he could learn. The same theory holds good with work, for the quicker it is turned off, and at the ...
His Proof. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
His Proof. Harry Lauder scored with a neat impromptu at a New York theatre re cently. He had Just finished his sec ond song, and the audience was vehe mently demanding more. Some-of his Scotch admirers were calling out the names of the songs they wanted to hear One enthusiastic young gentleman in a prominent seat was particularly insistent. "I love a lassie: I love a lassie," he kept on shouting. The genial comedian looked him over, shook his head, and remarked gravely: "No, no; not you, my son. If you did. you'r ha' fetched her wi' you."
The Solution. [Newspaper Article] — Berwick Shire News and Pakenham and Cranbourne Gazette — 8 August 1914
The Solution. A minister, a doctor, and a lavwyer were dining at a lady's. The lady complained that her manservant broke a great deal of china. Her guests then advised her what to do. "Fire him!' said the lawyer. But the lady had had him for many years, and he was old, and she liked him. "Take his breakages out of his wages," said the doctor. But he al ways broke, it appeared, more than his wages came to. "Then raise his wages," .said the minister.