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Heard in the Street. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
Heard in the Street. 1:o: That dancing is booming in Kornm burra, and ! 'That about three balls and three j !s are alrerdy booked for tlio ucx t three weeks. That the hospital movement has gone to sleep again, and That it will probably stop asleep for a few more years. That as >a result of a few arrests lately some of the "drunks" will be a bit more carol'ul with their lan guage. That during the past few weeks someone has beon figh toning residents by peering in through windows at night-time. \ That one woman got a severe shock by falling over a man on lier veran dah. • • That the: visitor immediately ran away. . 1 That the pooping. 0110 has been named " Peeping Tom," and That a few residents are awaiting his visit, and-he will be received with open arms and a big stick. That another strike is on at Won haggi, and that it is' likely to ex end. That the trouble-is all ovor a wheeler who would not do what lie was told. That Outtrim- is boing.moved into Koriiniburra—-a dilapidated ....
LET THE SUNSHINE IN! [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
LET THE SUNSHINE IN! It pays to wear a smiling face ■And laugh our troubles down, For all our little trials wait Our laughter or our frown. Beneath the magic of a smile Our doubts will fade away, As melts the frost in early spring Beneath the sunny ray. It pays to make a worthy cause, By helping it, our own; ' To give the current of our lives , A true and noble tone. - Jc pays to comfort heavy hearts Oppressed with dull despair, And leave in sorrow-darkened lives A gleam of brightness there. It pays to give a helping hand To eager, earnest youth, To note, with all their waywardness, Their courage and their truth; To strive with sympathy and love Their confidence to win. It pays to open wide the heart And let the sunshine in.
Mistaken. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
Mistaken. 'Now, you don't need to tell me who this gentleman is," cried Miss Plunger in her usual headlong gush, when one day she came upon Jones and a respectably-dressed stranger talking together in the street. "This gentleman is your brother, Mr. .Tones, 1 can see the ilkeness between you at a glance." "Pardon me," - retorted Jones, stif fly. "This—or—gentleman is RafTer ty. the rag-and-hone man, in his best clothes, trying vainly to induce me to lend him a shilling after spending his old-age pension in half a day."
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
AFTER OTHERS FAILED. " 1 use' Chamberlain's Pain Balm for soro throats and find 011c rubbing relieves ifc," writes Mr T. Dennis, Hihitalii, X.Z. " It -worked wonders when I sprained my ankle, giving 1110 immediate ruliof from pain nt'ter other liniments had failed. Chamberlain's Pain Unlm lias also iclieved mo many times from rheumatism." Sold bj all chemists and storekeepers.
News and Notes. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
News and Notes. The annua! mauling of tha Korum burra Horticultural society will be holil on Monday uight.^ For Chronic Cliust Complaints, Woods' Groat Popiermiiit Cure 1/0. Mr W. H. Irvine has been knighted and will in future be known as Sir William Irvine, Do you realise tlio increased res ponsibility you are now currying since the Workers' Compensation Act became law ? Are you aware that after a certain fixed date if you only eniploj' a servant girl, washerwoman, ofHco boy or any casual hand in your trado or business you must insure. This is mandatory and a severe penalty is provided if you fail to in sure. This means more worry to the employer, but all information in connection with the proposed now law can be obtained at the Advocate Office, and cover notes (t'rcu") ^°*u "lj0 obtained at tins oIK- ^ ^ ^ 0 particulars. If you liavo a small deposit Ave will linanco a dairy farm for j-ou. Pleaso write us. Smith, Nicolson Pty. Limited, 383 Bourko-street, Melbourne. E. K. Haven, loc...
Korumburra Waterworks Trust. MONTHLY MEETING. THURSDAY, JUNE 18. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
'Korumburra Waterworks Trust. MONTHLY MEETING. THURSDAY, JUNE 18. PresentCome Dcen (in the ohair) M'Oowan, Faton, Adkins Alp, aud Lloyd. COJtBESl'OXDliXCE.' State Rivers and Water Supply com mission, informing trust that an order in council was pas3ed re-appointing ! Mr. Lloyd as a commissioner of the trust (or a further period of four years. —Approved. From A. 1\ Lloyd, asking permis- j sion to lay water on to Mr F. Kay rnond's house on Jeetho lease, and to Mr J. Smith's house in Gordon Street. —Approved. Ballarat Fish Acolimisation society, intimating that yearliug trout could be supplied, and asking if the trust would require any during the present 8:asoni—Held over. 0. Cortnaek, stating that while re turniog home from Korumburra on the night of May 22, on his bicycle, he had met with an accident in Rado viik-street, opposite to Mr Boston's, caused by one of the trust's workmen Iwr.iig an obstruoiion on the road in the shape of a heap of metal, for which he claimed L2 103 damages...
St. John's Ambulance Association. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
St. John's Ambulance As sociation. There was a good attendance at th - lecture given in the Mechanic*' hall on Thursday evening last by Mr H. W Greenwood, M.A., in connection with the St. John's Ambulance Association, Mr G. H. Murray occupied the chair. At the commencement of his address Mr Greenwood spoke of the enthus iasm displayed by Korumburra resi dents in the work. The history of the association dated back to the estab lishmeut by a band of merchants of « small hospital in Jerusalem for th treatment of pilgrims, and the assoe iation was founded in England in 1118. In Victoria 29,000 had be*n trained in the principles of first aid through the association, and is was desired that there should not be one home in the State where there was not at least one skilful first-aider. In his opinion first-aid should be a part of the education of tho children in the advanced grades of the State schools. After giving examples of the advan tages of first aid' knowledge, Mr Green wood SHi'd t...
KORUMBURRA V. NYORA. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
Kobomhurka v. Nvoka. Konimburra had absolutely the best team they have had for the sea sou on Saturday, when they met Nyora ou the show ground, and al though a number of the men showod . improved form the side gave a poor -exhibition of football. Of conrse no one expected Nyora to win, but they put ap a very good game for such a light, toam. From a spectators point of view the match was most uninter esting, and is not worth describing, lu the first half the visitors wore de fending most of the timo. They did not raise a flag, while Korniuburra .put on 6 goals 9 behinds. Third quarter Nyora put ou 2.1 and Korum burra 2 A The last quarter was mostly in favor of Nyora, who added two goals to their tall}', while Kor umburra only scored one point. Final scores were K'burra S goals 15 behinds G3pts Nyora 4 „ 1 „ 25 „ A number of the local toam showed improved form, and so they should against sncii a weak team. For the losers D. McNaniara and Drew were the pick. The latter is an excep tion...
S[?]orting. FOOTBALL. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
,, •• ■■ I —— $Snorting. FOOTBALL. Onfctrim juniors defeated Korum burra juniors on Saturday at Ju.ni bnnna by 7.9 to 4.5. The game at Outtrim oil Saturday - botweeu Outtrim and Loch -was pretty willing. W. Ericksou, of Outtrim, has boon reported by Umpire Carrio for rough play. His case will be dealt with at a meeting of the associ ation on Tuesday night. On Saturday Korumburra go to Poowong, Outtrim visit Leongatha, and Nyora journey to Loch. On performances Outtrim and Loch are pretty sure to win, but the way Poo wong have been playing makos it look as if Korumburra will have to be on thoir best behavior if they want to retain their unbeaten record. Poowong easily defeated Leongatha last Saturday at Leongatha. They have improved their team a lot since . they mot last year's premiors, so that any tiling might happen. "Korum burra will go over by coach. Coaches will leave Dorliug's livery stables at 1.30 sharp. At half-time on Saturday in the match between Korumburra and Nyora Mr D...
THE NEED OF ENJOYMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
THE NEED OF ENJOYMENT. During moments of rest and re pose, do not think of doing things, but think of enjoying things. The mail who is always thinking of do ing things may produce the quantity for a time, but the time will be short, and the quality will 'be absent entire ly. The best results are always se cured when thoughts of doing things are frequently alternated with thoughts of enjoying things. The simplest, the easiest, and ,the quickest way to recuperate the mind is to think of enjoying things. A few moments of such thoughts are usu ally .sufficient 'to restore full mental vigor; but those moments must be given over completely to thoughts of enjoyment. The doing of things must be wholly forgotten for the time being, and the mind must give its all to the pleasing picture that it has chosen to entertain.
PROFIT POINTS. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
PROFIT POINTS. Give more attention to the orchard, the garden, the poultry and the farm animals, and it will not be necessary to worry all the time over the general crops. With fruits, vegetables, poul try, ;eggs,-milk, butter, pork, and oth er articles of food raised, 011 the farm for the family table it will not require very large crops to make you inde pendent. . .
THE BEST THINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
THE BEST THINGS. "I like, to have company," said a little girl, "for then we have our pret ty dishes." Again a little boy ex claimed: "I wish we could play in the parlor just a little while, but mo ther says it is no place for' boys." 1 know clumsy little fingers will dis arrange and break even our most chorished things, but better so than to make them stay in the kitchen to frown at them and keep saying, "You mustn't touch!" "Come out of that room, you dirty boy!" and to have the table set with all the cracked dish es the house affords. There are cheap stores in every large town and very pretty cups and saucers for sale, so let the children see pretty things, even if cheap, on the table and not scold if they are broken by the handling of these unskilled fingers. Don't shut up the parlor, especially if it is the most sunny room in the house and sit in a room where there is no sun light. These cheerful beams, wipe out the microbes and keep us well, and in good spirits. Don't have tli...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
i For Washing-up! Your BREAKFAST, DINNER, and TEA SERVICES, KNIVES, FORKS-; and SPOONS, can—at a very tri fling cost,—be speedily and thor oughly washed with One tnblespoonful of HUDSON'S put Into the Washing-up Bowl makes China, Knives, Forks and Spoons scrupulously clean and sweet. Absolute cleanliness in Pots, Sauccpans, and ell Cooking Utensils, securcd by the daily use of HUDSON'S. Powerful, Easy and Safe I You're not a washerwoman, or you'd know what it is to enjoy a cup o' good tea— standin' over a hot steamin' tub, rub, rub, rubin' all day long isn't much o' a job,' I can tell yer, and if it wasn't for a 'uasiorai / cup o' tea, 1 don't know how I'd get through th' day half my time Some 'ouses 1 goes to they buys cheap rubbish, and seems to think anythink 'ill do for th' likes o' me—other places I go to they uses R o b u r, and them's th' 'ouses I likes to work at. Robur's what V uses in my own 'ome, an' jt's th' No.' 1 Gtade as 1 uses too-—an' 1 finds it cheap "nuff, 'cause ...
A BEAUTY SECRET. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
A BEAUTY "SECRET. The beauty of freshness, though not of feature, may be secured "by any healthy woman, and it is certain ly worth striving for. . To securer nice, clear complexion, bathe night and morning, using warm water and a good soap, which must be thoroughly rinsed off before drying. Eat. in moderation, avoiding all indi gestible foods, strong tea, coffee and alcohol. Keep as cheery and amiable as possible, for nothing causes uglier lines in the face than depression and ill-temper. " 1 When washing the hands, rub them over with a bit of lemon,, for the juice has a cleansing and softening effect on the skin. Lemon-juice, diluted with an, equal quantity of water, is some times used to remove freckles, but) for many people this remedy would be to drastic.
V.R.C. STEEPLECHASE MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
V.R.C. STEEPLECHASE MEETING. Midwinter to many country resi dents is an even more enjoyable time than spring, since though the . fair scene, When birds sang out their lneliow lay, And winds were soft and woods were gray," lias disappeared in l'avor of sterner, wilder weather; yet in numberless cases there is a slight cessation of work just about that time. As a consequence, the great steeplechase meeting, which specially appeals to country racegoers, affords a splendid opportunity for a visit to Melbourne, when pastoralists, farmers and their wives can put in a pleasant and pro fitable fortnight in the great metro polis, at the same time taking in the three splendid days' racing provided by the V.R.C. at Flemington. There the club has been busy since the au tumn in rounding off the extensive im provements which have been made during the last year or two, and visi tors during the* first week-in July will be surprised and pleased at the fair picture presented to. them. More than ever ...
MARIA'S MURDERER. A West-End Tragedy. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 25 June 1914
I MARIA'S MURDERER. A West-End Tragedy. We had gone down to Torquay fo» a week. At dinner the fi:.-" Maria took an instinctive dislike o a man who sat at the table next to ouvs. "If he had a beard lie would look like the horrid brute who mesmerised that poor child Trilby," she decided. "I don't feel safe in the same-hotel with him. We must find out i£ lie is staying here long. If he is, we can go to some other hotel." "Tut. nonsense, Maria. You do get the most absn:il notions into your head. Svengali, indeed! He's no more like Svengali than I am." "He «, I say,' she reiterated. "They are as like as two peas. We shall leave this hotel to-morrow." "Bless my soiii " I began. "There, that'll do," JIaria informed me; "get on with your dinner. By the look of hire, thai man wouldn't hesi tate to commit murder. I'll take no risks." "Now, I've got a letter to write," - Maria told me as .we left the dining room; "so you may go and smoke till nine o'clock. Don't oe later; I want to get to bed ...