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THE DAIRY. THE CARE OF CREAM. CONDITIONS FOR RIPENING. THREE DISTINCT METHODS. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 11 December 1908
THE DAIRY. THE CARE OF CHEAM. CONDITIONS FOR RIPENING. THREE DISTINCT METHODS. In the production of sourness or a ripe condition of cream there are at least three well-Vnown methods, which arc subject to .variation. The 'com monest way is to expose tho cream to the air at its natural temperature; se condly, warm the cream to a tempera ture of 90 degrees Fahr. each time a fresh quantity of cream is added to tho stock; and, lastly, use starters. Theoretically, It Is supposed that the nitrogenous matter contained In cream such as casein, and probxbly also albu men and fibriir-holds up the globules of tat. "When sourness Is produced, lactic acid Is found free in the cream, and this lactic acid, together with the products of certain other fermentations which are working in the cream, cause decom position of the nitrogenous matter. The globules are thus liberated, and are as a consequence more likely when churned to adhere together and form butter. As the ripening process naturally de pen...
WANTED TO VOTE. PAYING GUEST AT WORKHOUSE. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 11 December 1908
WANTED TO. VOTE. PAYING GUEST AT WORKHORSE, At the Epworth, Lincolnshire, Revi sion Court a claim for a vote was made on behalf of an old man who "was Inmate of the Thorne Workhouse. The Liberal agent said that the man, though he : worked like the other inmates, was not . an expense to the guardians, ;. but a source of profit, inasmuch as they were receiving from.him 8s Gd a week. \ It'was explained that tfce-old man, who' formerly lived in a cottage a;ione, was * some time ago talton W. Ho was found iij a half-starved condition and taken tp; the workhouse, where he was so com» fortable that when he got well again ho asked the guardians to take the rents from some property he had and fallow * him,to remain'ln the "house.".. -rj ' The revising barrister,. who salcj that it was the-most curious case.he. ha.d ever heard of, disallowed the claim on the ground that the man could not leavo.the workhouse without giving notice. ~
"LUCAS CLEEVE!" MRS KINGSCOTE. SELF-DESCRIBED. AMBASSADOR'S DAUGHTER. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 11 December 1908
"JjTTCAS CLEEVE!" MRS KINGSCOTE. ' SELF-DESCRIBED. AMBASSADOR'S DAUGHTER. "Lloyd's Weekly" o£ September 20 writes: "Educated in the school for scandal; lias bad a chequered and varied career." Thus did Mrs Georglna Isabel Kings cote, better known as "Lucas Cleeve," sum up her ownjife when asked for a few lines for "Who1;; Who." This "strange eventful career" has come to a close at Chateaux d'CEx,^Switzerland. A daughter of SirJHenry Drummond Wolff, a former British Ambassndor to Spain, and an ally of Lord Bandolph Churchill, she married Colonel Howard Kingscote, aud had three children. Lat terly she had resided on the Qontlnent. Her. literary career was. marked bj_a remarkably prolific output. So ray Idly did novels come from her pen that her nom-de-plume, "Lucas Cleeve," be gan to figure too frequently m the book lists, and she adopted fresh naoncs. Work under four new pseudonyms was planned for the ,present year, and she had hoped for an annual output of at least eight new novels....
THE BEEKEEPER. THE HONEY SEASON. TREATMENT OF BEES. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 11 December 1908
THE BEEKEEPER. THE HONEY SEASON, TREATMENT OF BEES. Swarming is caused by the crowded - ; condition of the colony of bees. Tho young bees aro constantly hatching, and it is natural for thom to divide, the old queen and most o£ the boes old enough to fly starting out to seek a new home, leaving . the young bees, brood, and capped queen cells. Queen cells have the appearance of a large peanut. They , are built on tho bottom edges o£ some of tho central combs. To delay swarm ing,-.as the colonies get strong, seo that there is an inch space across the lull width of the hive and. beneath the frames. This will give extra space for tho working force to cluster in at night, and also provide abundant ventilation. Givo them a second story of. combs : as soon as they begin to be crowded out of the entrance. The bees will enter and fill this story with brood and mixed honey, gathered-before the white honey flow. As soon as the combs begin to whiten at the top, showing that white honey is being ...
HARSH TREATMENT OF LEPER. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 11 December 1908
HARSH TREATMENT Or LEPER, The case of a man named Early, who went to Washington, U.S.A., to claim a pension for serving in the war witli Spain, and was thsre eelzed with what the doctors certified *to:be. leprosy, during September, attracted much- attention in the United States. The unfortunate man was apparently sentenced by the autho-_ ritles to finish his life in a: tent pitched in a forlorn and malarious lowland near the town: Though he would have been well, tended at the leper colony in Loui siana, no: effort was made-to send him there. After protest, his solitude was mitigated to some extent by leave occa sionally to soe his wife.
FOR THEIR GOOD. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
FOR THEIR GOOD. A regiment of soldiers was recently drawn up one Sunday for church par ado, but the church was boing repair ed, and could only hold half of,thorn. "Sergeant-major," shouted the colo nel, "tell all tile men who don't want to go to church to fall out on the re verso flank." Of course, a laruo number quickly and gladly availed themselves of tho privilege. "Now, . sergeant-major," said . tho colonel, "dismiss all tho men who did not fall out, and march the others, to church-they lUicd it most,"
THE BEARDED CHOST. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
THE BEARDED CHOST. Mark T\V*ain is strongly opposed to Christian Science. Ho told some friends lately that the attempts of Christian Scientists to prove their system scientifically were about as truly scientific as the method of a. widow ho used to know in Hartford. This widow, at a sowing cirelo, an nounced one dathat the hair grew after death. This was a positive fact. She had scientific proof of it. "How ghastly!" said a "young girl. "And how did you get this proof, Mrs. Jones?" "Well," Mrs. Jones answered, "I , believe in spiritualism, and last Sat-X j urday night I attended a' seance. Tho I room was very dark and still. We j held ono another's hands. In tho dark ness and the stillness the medium ma-: terialised poor, dear Joseph lor mo. I , "I recognised his dim outline. Ho , approached softly. He bent over and | kissed ino, sweetly and tenderly, on ; the lips. And do you know-:-" . 'I She paused to givo weight to her i words. | "And do you know, whereas Joe 1 was clean-shaven ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
ii \l 1W irii» IN THE COMPETITION. ' ... The seal was broken anil the casket opened at n o'clock on Friday, November 27th, at the office of the " Evening News," when it was found that the watch had stopped at. 19.minutes 19 seconds past 7. Certificate of Judges. "Wo bog'to corfcify thai tho seal was broken anil tho casket opened in our presence at tho "office of the "Evening News," at 11 o'clock on Friday, November 27th, 1908, and that "tho "watch therein contained stopped at 10 minutes 10 seconds past 7 o'clock. "(Signed) A. J. CORNFORD (Manager "Sunday Times "). "(Signod) F. J. HOOIvE (AdvLg. Manager "Evening News")* "(Signed) THOS. M. SHAKESPEARE (Manager N.S.W. Country Prosa Association)." The first prize (,£20) was won by COLIN FLETCHER, Currajong St., Parkes, who gave flie time as 19 minutes 15 seconds past 7. ' The second prize (.£5) was won by HAROLD IRVINE, Wingewarra St., Djiibbo, who gave 19 minutes past 7. Fifteen competitors gave 7.20 as the time the watch would stop, t...
CHAPTER LII. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
CHAPTER LII. O, treacherous night 1 Thou londst thy ready veil to each tren soii, ? . " , . . .. And teeming miscluoifl thrivo beneath thy ahiulo. -Aaron JIill. Tho city of Cheritz Khun-in llussia* they gavo vory magnificent names to places which in more civilised countries would scarcely bo honored by a liotico on tho maps-is littio moro than a long straggilng village, with tho Greek or Na tional Church at one end, and tho resi dence of tho Governor at the other; pub lic buildings, properly speaking, it.can scarcely bo said to possess; unless, indeed, tho prison and a low wooden edifice, in which tho traders in fur are occasionally lodged, bo worthy of tho appellation. As for tho guard of the Cossacks, about 80 in number, stationed at that place, they, either quarter themselves without cere mony 011 tho inhabitants, or lodge in the upper part of the town, flanking the only two entrances to tho place, which is sur rounded by walls of wood or stone, fo mented together by the mud and ...
A SOLDIER OF FORTUNE. A TALE OF THE CRIMEA. CHAPTER [?]I.—Continued. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
-A TALE OF THE;:CRIMEA.' CHAPTER I/I.-Continuod. Tho next day G'hnrJes and Ileini do 1ft Tour, at tlio remiest of tho Polo, brought a uumbor of sfuns to tho houso of tho . Jow. Tlio real object of their visit wan, if possible, to obtain a fow words with his grand-daughter. In this, howovor, thoy wcro doomed to disappointment; tho old man admitted them no further than tho first division of tlio cabin. Ah tho guns and ammunition had long been paid for, they could innko what terms they pleased, either for money or merchandise, m roturn for tlio furs. Tho rabbi, who was seated near tho , stove, eyed them disdainfully, and do- i munded in Russian of his host which was ; tho Nazarono. "Thoy are both NaaarcncK," returned Rouben Bight, in tho samo language; "but not tho oiio you nllndu to-ono is a Frenchman and tho other English." "Havo they been long in Siberia? asked tho nuestioner. ."Since tlio'commencement of tho win-, tor," was tho reply. "Doubtless," observed Isaac Bait nr. i "tho two...
Cricket. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
Cricket. The juniors journeyed to Finley on Saturdoy last, and'suffered defeat The scores are appended: FINI.ky.-Jas Langtryb J. Grin ham 17, W. Jenkins b J. Griuham 0, A. Mealey b J. Griuham . 0, J. Malone c C. Shears b J. Griuham 13, J. Pit tock b J. Grinham 0, A. Blair c Grinham b C. Herberte 4, S. Mal one b C. Shears 2, W. Barnes c Cot tle b C. Herberte 4, T. Boyd c Her berte b Grinham 1,1,. Sutton c Hen uessy bC. Herberte 1, F. Canning c J. Cottle b C. Shears 1, JackLang trv c.J. Grinham b A. Shears 4, N. 1 . ' V ",--5- Ce. Tocumwai..-J. Cottle, b Pillock" 0, J, Powell b Mealey 2, A. Shears b J. Pittock 0, C. Herberte b Malone 10, J. Conuor b Malone 0, J. Hen nessy c & b I,angtry 8, J. Grinham b Malone 0, C. Shears is Pittock 12, J. Fleemau c Jack Langtry b Jas Langtry 0, E. Shears b J. Pittock 0, J. M'Carrou c Mealey b Maloue 0, lv. Jolley c Mealey b Maloue 1, J. Pepper c& b Malone 0, D. Leo not out 0, Sundries 1. Total 34. A meeting of ihe cemetery trus tees i...
A.M.P. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
A.M.P. It is' always interesting to note a special' feature of tho 'Australian Mutual Provident Society, which is easily'tho first among life offices of tho Empire in assets aud ijlembership. Tho aiiubuncement is made bf tho next annual - distribution of tho profits as at tho end of December next. Tho amount divided among' moinbors for 1007 "was £708,2*15, \vhich ' was more than a third of the total premiums re ceived during'the"year, and brought tlio sum total of cash bonuses divided to tho colossal sum of over thirteen and^a half millions sterling. This distribution is'due to tho mutual jjrin ciplo of the A.M. 1'., asdistinct from the 'proprietary principle. Theso figures are worth contemplating. The accumulated' funds are £23,500,000; ' the ahrinal income is £3,100,000, ana "disbursements- among members or their beneficiaries total £27,705,937. Intending policy-holders arc reminded that all assurances effected in 'tho ordinary department up to Decomber 31 next 5 will participate ...
Police Court. (Before A. O. Butler Esq., P. M.) [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
Police Court. (Before A. O. Butler Esq., P. M.) C. Bride was charged by Ser geant 1"razor with being drunk and disorderly on the lotli inst. at Tat tersall's Hotel. Defendant pleaded, guilty and was fined 5s in default 24 hours iu the local lockup. J. Mullins was charged with being^ on licensed ptemi.scs during pro hibited horns, and pleaded guilty. In explanation, he said he went to see the proprietor of the hotel to ascertain if he had any loading com ing-in from Fiuley, but before he had time to make the inquiry, the policeman appeared ou the scene. The P. M.: Did you intend to get a drink ? J. Mullius: I did not get a drink ! The P. Hf. : Of course you would - not have a drink on Sunday. J. Mullins : Well it's hard to say J Fined £2, with 6s costs, in de fault one month in Deniliquin gaol. T. Connor same offence; pleaded guilty to being on-the premises, but stated that he did not have a drink. The P. M. : No, perhaps not,, but you went there with the inten tion of getting it. Fi...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
NEW ZEALAND IS . ON +HE;3Mo'VE. THE QUANTITY mPOHTRD INTO . SYDNEY AS- WELL , AS 'THE USES TO WHICH IT'18 PUT IS INCREASING EACH YEAR. (1) It is used oxtonsivcly for Flooring and Lining. (2) It is found most siiited to dry, warm climates. (8) Tlioro tiro no knots to fall out and loavo holes" in y6\it floors' or partitions, Tho last factor will bo approoiatod by 'those who have 1 td rail and cart thoir timber long distances, THE KflCRI TIMBERj @0., LTD., GLEBE. SVtiNEY, CARRY THE'LARGEST STOCKS. AND Anh THE LARGEST SUPPLIERS OP THIS TIMDER IN SYDNEY. AND WILD DESI'ATOH YOUR ORDER Oil SHORTEST NOTICE. Telephones: Qltbo 138. Central789, , T. ll.WIUTU, Manner,
Labour for the Pastoralist. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
'Labour for the Pastoralist. e . _ . .. i "Many sheep farmers in th^lb'r-. have complained from time to trne ttat sitcli work as clearing, up and burning off could not be pro ceeded with owing to tue uncertainty of the labor market. When a job was started the pastoralist had no assurance that he would be able to secure the services of sufficient men. to carry the work to completion. The Government is now endeavour ing to provide a satisfactory solu tion of this difficulty. Hundreds of strong, ablebodied men are arriv ing every mouth, in fact almost every vessel which reaches Sydney from the United Kingdom carries a number of carefully selected imini grants who intend to make New \ South Wales their adopted home, Employers who wisl; to try batches ; " ' of these newcomers should place ; themselves in touch with the Direc- * tor of the Immigration and Tourist * Bureau Challis House, Martin Place Sydnny. . .; Mr Ryan the assistant teacher at , . the Deuiliquin Superior Public .? . Scho...
REMARKABLE DREAM STORIES. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
REMARKABLE ' DREAM STORIES. There'"are innumerable, instances on record established beyond doubt of problems having bemi solved during sleep. Take the c&so of Professor Lam berton, of Pennsylvania Univorsity. He liiid 'worked long jvjx'a most diffi cult geometric problem, vand to his amazement awoko orio morning, and saw the answer, absolutely accurate, on the wall directly in front of him. Oddly enough, his colleagito, Dr. Hil preclit, professor of Assyrian, had a si mirnr expcrienco. Ho dreamed tlmt ft tall, gaunt priest of tlio nnoiont god Bel stooped ovor him, and explained how two pieces of precious stono taken from his own tomplo at Nippur might bo put togother so that tlio mysterious inscription upon them could bo made 'intelligible. Next morning the famous scientist carried out tlio dream diroc tibns, with tlio very best results, Ho deciphered tlio inscription at onco, long as ho had laboured over it in vaiii. -Tlio Lost Clicquo.- . A certain lawyor sat up lato'ono '...
Murray Waters. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
Murray Waters. Mr H. M'Kenzie the retiring .membeif for Rodney addressed a large number of electors at Echuca on Saturday last. In referring to the agreement of the waters of the Murray lie said :-It was a question .of paramount importance, not only to the northern area, but 10 the whole state.' Many members who knew nothing about the matter were simply blocking the bill. Mr Watt went so far as to say that he "would use every means in his power in opposition to it. Unfortunately he had the power of oratory and-had ?carried with him many who had 110 ? propsr knowledge of the issues at stake.; All that was wanted was a reasonable agreement. (Hear, hear.) The "Age" had published some of the most ridiculous and puerile articles imaginable on the Murray trade, bringing forward the argu ment ' that river hands would be better employed building railways .for traffic than handling river goods. . He bad pointed out the impossibility of the railways diverting the traffic, .as the cost was muc...
WHAT ELIZABETH DID. [Newspaper Article] — Tocumwal Guardian and Finley Free Press — 18 December 1908
WHAT ELIZABETH DID. | A teacher in a New York- public I school . where tho pupils are mostly I foreigners never took much notice of a certain boy until she discovered that i thero was a lot of fun hidden behind liis . quiet, demure face. Hero is a sample: In the English work I often give my jnipijs half of a story, and ask [them to finish it in their own way. One day I told them about a little girl named Elizabeth, who started out one morning with the resolve that she Was going to bo as good all day long as if it were Sunday. Her Sunday 6chool teacher had told her that littlo girls should behavo as if every day were Sundayj not put 011 their kind and polite ^ manners only when they put' on their Sunday dresses. So when Elizabeth put 011 her school dress; she resolved that she was going to bo very good all day. . She had not gone very far--only to the first corner-when she saw an other littlo girl standing there,crying. That is where I left the story for them to finish. They were to ...