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DON'T WORRY. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
DON'T WORRY. Live in the present, deal with the present, master the present, make the most and &lt;best of the passing hour, and don't wnste it by distressful re grets about the past, or paralysing fears about the future. Grip the ever present now. By this thorough-going concentration on to-day you are most completely redeeming your yester days, and doing your best for your possible but uncertain to-morrows. It is of no use crying over spilt milk; it is of 110 use to grieve concern ing what is absolutely inevitable or irretrievable, and because the events and relationships of your life will not run smoothly. If you have done your best, an angel could do 110 more. If you have an evil day approach ing, an unpleasant hour in front of you, or any kind of disagreeable duty 1 or engagement whatever, meet it without delay. It is better, as a rule, to voluntarily face it sooner, than be compelled to do so later. Be like the man in the moon—he sees a lot 'but never says a word.
DRESSES MEN ADMIRE. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
DFESSES MEN ADMIRE. \Vh:it in the one U:!r:; needful ! vin adiriration in :i w nan's dress? "First, Kit;! ami always, suitability •aid a lady who has studied tile &lt;jw im. '"Tl.-own must be adapted ' lie ii:dh >ih:ali'y of the wearer, ai litaM.* for 'tin- occasion. "M" :i lo\i> the trim and neat a'' a*»vlir:>3 in a woman's style of cost;' lid these are the points slip shm •study if she xvishr-s f-.i-" l..» .i;>i>ru-..
WHY YOU SHOULD MARRY. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
WHY YOU SHOULD MARRY. We deplore the fact that, because of the fearful extravagances of modern society, many of our best people con clude that they cannot possibly afford to get married. We are getting a fearful crop of old bachelors. They swarm around us. They go through life lop-sided. Half-dressed, they sit around sewing 011 buttons, and darning socks, and then so down to a long boarding house table which is bounded on the north and south and east and west by the Great Sahara Desert. We do not pity them »t all. May all their buttons be off tc-morrow evening! Why do they not set up a plain home of their own and come into the Ark two by two? The supporting of a wife is looked upon as a great horror. Why, dear .friends, with right and healthy no tions of time and eternity, it is very easy to support a wife if she be of the kind worth supporting. If she be educated into false notions of refine ment, and have "young ladies' Col lege" piled on her head till she be an imbecile, you will...
[?]ON'TO FOR THE D. MESTIC G[?] [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
JCK'TC; FCa THE 0. MHSTIC Gl' iJun't, because yi.ui ;i: > i.v.'vei i; ,t> li i>,, li-j ii '•i >.il on .iri.s v.lio • Don't, ir yuii .in! lliu nold, ncglcct' your [MM'suiial a');c. mca. Don't bo !o&lt;! into u j nt■!&lt; ,il>out footl at an.iiy ' .uncs, ■ iboiit til. i..-* ionc'fs * visitors. Try yo;.-u :-.Hu you have grave iis:sit:>;'rfiinn. 'I. and UeL'p pretty, oi'ii though you a busy; and sweet and gentle 'thiniy you have to e orders.
PIG MEMS. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
PIG MEMS. Get the sows aud little pigs out on the ground as soon as possible. The shelters should be in good con dition, and warm, dry beds o£ cut straw provided. The shelters should be so construct ed that when the sows and little pigs are in them they will be protected from wind and wet. The pens should be closed on three sides and open to the south. Don't leave the pigs out in the cold. Do not let them become thin and emaciated.
COLOR OF MILK. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
COLOR OF MILK. The color of milk will vary with the breed of cow yielding the milk, and the feeding the cow receives. Some foods have the effect of giving til milk a good flavor, and other kinds of food just the reverse. The natural color of milk is due to the coloring matter, "lactochrome," pre sent in the foutterfat. Milk is paler iu color during winter or when the animals are given dry feed. Rich col oring milk yields butter of a deep yellow color when it is well made. Several faults in the making of but ter cause much of the color to dis appear, and this should be guarded against.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
V. 0. PARRY. Commercial-st.,! Korumburra. Representative for •J. Bartram & Son Pty. Ltd. I ^Aifa^Cro:>m_-S!ai).iriitnr» ""-jjUuliLiAWili" Folix Motor. • Uirtrara and Fielding Eugiucs, fj.K.G. Milking Machines. Look !!! Save our 'Discount Tickets They are Valuable. Better than picking up monoy Ueturn £1 in tickets and get 6d. It pay to pay Cash. i'on always got Tender and Juicy Meat .mil Primes: Small goods from D. M, SCOTT, KORUMBURRA, Where the Good Meat Comes From J. PATOJf, BliTCHER, Commercial Street and Mine Road, KORUMBURRA. Only Best Quality Meat Kept. Orders called for daily. Postal orders promptly attended to by rail or cream waggon. PIONKKR BUTCHERING CO. (late 0. Ditterich), C. Coojiber, Manager, Commercial . Street, Korumburra. Gippsland and Northern CO-OPERATIVE SELLING CO. LTD — for Chaff, Grain, Onion*, Potatoes, &c. Consignors hava Rscalvsd Back 257s of Commission Paid to us to Date. Total Bonuses Paid, £25,893 492-494 Flinders Lane, Melbourne. Sol...
IS CLIPPING SAFE? [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
IS CLIPPING SAFE? It is not uncommon among dairy cows to find the udder covered with a dense growth o£ long hairs, which, although they may be of some protec tion to the udder, nevertheless, from the standpoint of sanitation and com fort to the cow during milking, are a detriment. Under ordinary farm con ditions they are generally covered with filth, and even in the best-kept dairies, unless clipped, collect some dust and filth. Furthermore, because of their location, it is highly probable that some of them will find their way into the milk pail during milking. In order that such condtions may not oc cur, these liairs should be clipped close once or twice each year, there by preventing collection of filth and permitting greater ease in washing the udder. „
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
RABBIT PESTS. Poison tos Poison Them. TOXA, S.A.P. and Lightning* Streak Traps to Trap them— Griffiths, Williams.-T«»fcs, Kiug, and the Now Trap to catch 'em alive oh! Guns to Slioot them— If ytv.: use our Cartridges, and hold our guns straight, you are bound lo knock 'em over. Netting to keep them out— At Lowest Current Kates. A. P. LLOYD, Commercial Street, Korumburra. rv*! w up ALITIES The... _ j, MARVEL **% STOVE... A' Champion Cooker. Bakes Bread to Perfection. ALL SIZES IN STOCK. Jas. Sa Burnet, General Ironmonger, Korumburra Groceries, Wines & Spirits, Etc The Finest and Best Assorted Stock of Wines, Ales & Spirits in the dis'*^ SPECIAL LINES. Very old Tawny Port (15 years old), 3s. Gd per Bottle. PORT "WINK '§/■ Gal. Special SCOTCH WHISKY 3s pint. Ten year old . POET WINE 10s per gallon. Old IRISH WHISKY 2s 9d pint, The Stock of Groceries is New, Up-to-date, weli selected and Prices Right. A. R. SWANSON, GROCER, WINE & SPIRIT MERCHANT, The Corner Stor...
MANURING POTATOES. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
MANURING POTATOES. Potatoes, like all other crops, re quire a complete manure, viz., a ma nure containing nitrogen, phosphoric acid and potash, lime also if the soil is deficient in this necessary consti tuent. Nitrogen may be used in var ious forms—blood and bone, sulphate of ammonia, or nitrate of soda. If the first is used, it is better to apply it at the time ol' planting, as it is much slower in its action than either of the others; the sulphate of am monia is sometimes applied at plant ing time also, but it is better applied afterwards as a top dressing when the plants are two or three inches high. With regard to nitrate of soda, this is so extremely soluble that it should only be applied when the crop is near ly ready for earthing up. Phosphates may be used in various forms, super, bonedust. or slag, according to the nature of the soil or the particular fancy of the user. In any case, a lib eral dressing is necessary. Potash is best applied in the form of sulphate of potash, ...
CHURCH NOTICES. Sunday Next, CATHOLIC. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
CHURCH NOTICES. Sunday Nexfc, k catholic. Mass will bo celobnvtcil at Korumbtirrft at 0 a.m., and Outtrim 11 a.m. Evonmg devotions at Korumburra at 7 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. QKorumbui'iii 11 ami 7, Arawatn, 2.30, Rov. E. W. Cunningham. CHURCH OK ESOLAND. Korumburra 11 and 7, Bona 2.80, Mr B. Lousada ; Jumbunna 3, Mr E. Lonsada; Kongwak 11, Glonalvie 2.30, Outtrim 7, 2Ir B. C. Oadsden. BAl'TIST GHURC1I, Kormnbiirra 11 and 7, Konunburra South 2.30, S. "Whitchurch.
FOR THE FARMER. BETTER FARMING. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
FOR THE FARMER. BETTER FARMING. More and more careful systematic methods of farming are rapidly gain ing ground in this country. The in cre ised price of land makes such es sential to success, and 110 known sys tem will put farming on a better basis than following Nature's method of keeping up the fertility of the land, and in a great measure this is what green- manuring is. Dame Nature had no plough to turn under the fall ing leaves of the bush hills, but she left time to do tbe work, and it is the accumulated humus so formed from which our bush farmers are reaping their returns to-day. On much of our land fertilisers will 'be required to produce a good crop for ploughing in, for it is poor econ omy to plough in a poor one. Jloney so spent will be returned a hundred fold, and the permanent fertility of the land built up. On heavy land the ploughing in of such crops as peas, vetches, clover, etc., is particularly valuable, for doing so often converts an unkindly diflicult-to-work la...
THE Great Southern Advocate AND Korumburra Independent PUBLISHED WEEKLY. TELEPHONE No. 16. THURSDAY, JCJLY 2, 1914. LOCAL TOPICS, [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
THE AND PtJDLisiiED Weekly. Telephone No. 16. THURSDAY, JCJLY 2, 1914.. LOCAL TOPICS, Owing to pressure of space a num ber of items, including district news aud report of a wedding afc Arawata are hold over till next issue. On Wednesday and Thursday of next week Mr A. E. Witfcon will hold an important sale at Jnmbuuna under instructions from Mr E. W. Smail, trustee in the estate of Edgar Caffin. Particulars are advertised. The usual fortnightly euchre party aud dance hold in the.'couvenfc school on Thursday night was woll atteudod aud proved vory enjoyable). The suc cessful eucliro players were Mrs McHarg aud Mr H, Wolls. The function was in aid of tlio clioir stall. The next social will be hold on Thursday night next, aud will bo in aid of the produce stall. Local business pooplo state that they are having a vory qniot winter. Tis said that several are reducing the numbor of omployeos, but never theless buildings aro going up all over the town. Mr A. E. Witton will hold a sale of f...
CHAPTER XX. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
CHAPTER XX. Ou August 2 Peter Bellairs saw his wife off to Melbourne. He had got her an excellent berth, her maid ac companied her, and she was surround ed by every comfort. She had plenty of money and a good outfit, and she was going to see the person whom she loved best in the wide world. Yes, of late she felt that she loved Ralph 'better even than her husband, for Bellairs, though kind, was cold and had ceased to show her those little at tentions and to utter those words of affection which used to fill her heart. Even at the moment of parting he re mained a distinguished and somewhat hard figure, but his wife, a woman of small brains, had made up her mind that he had never discovered the theft of the diamonds, or he would assur edly have spoken to her on the sub ject, and that at the end of a year he would be as glad as in the old days to welcome her back to Sunnyside. At the very last Bellairs forced himself to kiss the woman, whom he regarded as a thief, on her forehead. He sai...
Unfortunate Error. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
Unfortunate Error. *\ "You've made a mistake m 'your pa per," said an indignant iuau, entering the editorial sanctum of a daily jour nal. "I was one of the competitors at that athletic match yesterday, and yon have called mo 'tho well-known light-weight champion.' " "Well, aren't you?" inquired the edi tor. "No; I'm nothing of the kind; and it's confoundedly awkward, because I'm a coal merchant!"
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
Thos. McCo Avail, General Storekeeper, Wine and Spirit Merchant C MMKRCIAL ST K HUT. KORUMBU11BA, BEGS I* notify the public of Korum burra that bo has taken over bis usiness, and is proparod to supply— GENERAL GKOCERlliS, WINES, SPIRITS AND BEKlt of the Best Brands only. Fort and Muscat Wiacs Is. a battle? or 5s a gallon." ' 10 Year old Port Wiue for Invalids. Brown Sherry 2s a quart Bottle 2s 3d a quart or 10s. a gallon Bacon aud Chooso a Speciality. Orient Line of Royal Mail Steamers. For LONDON, Via Adolaido, Frc mauUo (\V.A;),Colombo! C^nd^ Egypt, Naples, Toulon, Gibraltar ana Lcavo iioavo Steamer. Tons. Mel bourne. Adelaide Ostcrley 12120 July 8 July 10 Orama 1-21)28 V July 22 July 24" Orsovn i2o:;c Aug. 5 ■% u» 7 &lt;1102 A us. 19 Aug 21 . And ;oruiiguwj —— ■Tbe steamers ot; thu Orient, Lino are fitted wiib all modern aud up-to-date ap pliances for tlic safety^aud comfort of assengers. Passengers carried ill all classes. Thiril-class accommodation, sleeping rooms."dini...
PACKETS. ETC. [Newspaper Article] — Great Southern Advocate — 2 July 1914
PACKETS. ETC. Packets may be se it through the post Tv'ilh a cover (but not fastened with anything adhesive, such as gum post age 3tamp3. sealing wax etc,), in a 'ov;r entirely open at one end oe side (if the cover be slit the opening must be of the fall extent, of the end or ■•ide. and the contents must be easy of withdrawal). The covet may bear the sender's came or addresa and the wordi' packet,'' sample,' or ' pattern,' eta. (as the case may be) ' only.' Packets may be tied with string, but officers of the department may cut the string to examine the contents, and tie up the packet again, Samples of seeds, drugs, etc., which cannot be sent as open packets, may be enclosed bags or boxes, fastened so as to ba rfasily undone and re-fastene J uidrcssed to places in the United Kmgdcm only, they may be sent in closed transpareut bag?,