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PEARED. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
.rpAUED. ''Some twelve months ago;" writes , Mr. H. Bradley. 2 Ebeleteh Street, | VToollnhra, N.S.Ny.. &lt;4my .dnngbter,suf fered «en6iderably with chest com plaint, and my ;attention &lt;hel»£ called ' ;n :idvertisement on Chamberlain's .?iipli Remedy, 1 decided .to try ;Ji r Ik- The imavrovement was so \- v-rkod after a few doses that we .'.il.weO to jrive her the Remedy, v- ;\f, r .,vo bntties we were "in deed grauOcfl to find that the trouble which we bad dreaded might -.become chronic had disappeared." .All 4jMcnUU and storekeepers.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
The POLICE Visit laneefield, Wednesday, August 5th, 1914. 'FOOT RACES IN MORNING. : : : : Football Hatch, i& the Park at 3 p a : : ; COLLECTION ON THE Q HOUND. UANQUET at 6 p.m. at Camion's Laneefield Club Hotel Tickets 4s CONCERT at 8.15 p.m. First-class Programme. Front Seats, is 6d; Back Seats, is. Dance Afterwards, Is 6d. Roll 'trp-l Everybody Welcome !! R. W. GUTHRIDGE, Hon. Sec. ^ommonwealtb Bank orBustralk | MU» OfFIM VSty&p «Y»NBV . 'Vktakkna hnllilM,! OINKML BAMKIHQ BUSINRM -U ' «QUIT«ll IOILDINQ, OOLLINB .TNKET, MILBOURM* Outol*, UtioMt, r«n)i, Brfwt, BrlaUu, Keettiaptoa, Towwrllfc, mi Tlllla "ft*!'suda to, »-»J dnfta Inn on fenl«t |kM dlnot. tin n MDi ..cMMo* Ml .attMM. ef credit i«a«d to **7 p*ft Um-v«rl4. 'Bflk a»fotU*«d ar forwar4«&lt; f«r Jtl9h"t| latiaM* of «v«rr dMarlpelM MMtutod vitkls tk« C»mmm Dtemi Kiudoa »nd 4bro*4. Oarnal tooouali ®$*o«L 'laHr««« Mii .« ftsad - 'MnM -ii Hik *f»pfOT*d MrariUM. SAVINGS SANK DCPAfYTMRNT . v I OffiMi S%7 MU...
CHURCH SERVICES [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
0 H n- & C H JS. KB VICES Diidne ienrice still be held *t*-£*ncefield oo Sunday next -as follows; CHURCHUIO* 'ENGLAND.--Eighth Sunday *fter :Trinity-L*nc«6eldp -II a so., H.O. Evensong ; 7 . p.m.; Cobaw . -2 30.-Ker. J. Francic. BOM AN CATHOLIC. -Lancefield 9 and.Il .a.®., Romaey It 8otn. UxTH0DI8T CHUBCII.-Lancefield ll,a,m. and 7 p.m., Newham 3 p.m.-Student. Munumen* Creek U,.£crrie..3f^Bomser. 7. -Rer. Stone, PassmrztatiAK CHW?O.Hi Lttocafietd;? U a,m., Kocbford 7 .p.oi.-The Minister . CHUBCH ..OF CHBIST, RAOLAN-STREET Bibie »*chool siO *>m ,« Communion 11 a,m. I&raogelUlic -Service 7 p.m
A DAINTY LACE HANDKERCHIEF. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
A DAINTY LACE HANDKERCHIEF. Thera |s; 'always something particularly attractive about ' a dainty lace hand kerchief, and thb . sketch shows an. article of this description of extremely pretty design, and at 'the same time ' aimplo and easy to make.* It should bo carried out in fine cam bric,-and at each of the corneYs a small pointed piece ' of tlio material is cut away. Throe-quarters of an inch from the edge, nnd follow ing the outhno of the ma terial, there .is a narrow insertion of lace, and the edgo ofthe ;jiandkcrchief itself is trimmed with laco to, match. Initials^ are. . worked in' one corner, surrounded by a siyiple debfgu oinyv "iea\cs worked in various shades of green washing silk. - , Lace handkerchiofs are always suitable and profitable, nrticlos _to pro ; pare for sale in a bazanr . or shop ; but when intonded for that purposo .'it Is as well to \Vork a single initial only upon- them, . and then to :v chooso tho letters that aro most conmonly required,. and .tho initi...
BARLEY BROTH (Scotch). [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
; BARLEY BROTII (Scotch). Wash half a pound of Scotch bar loy in cold wutor ; put. it in: a stow-pon with four or five pounds of shin of beef or a knuckle ef veal ; cover well with cold water, and whon it bolls skim it w»ll, mid add two good-sized onions; simmer gontly for two liourB ; let it grow cold so that all tho fat may bo removed from the surface; then put in a head of celery and a turnip, with season- i ing toUnste, and boil for. tin; hour longer. If more fat rises, sldm it off- -before sending tho ; broth to tublo.
THE LADY SEXTON. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
THE LADY SEXTON. At Crowland, near Spalding; Lincolnshire, a 'remarkable church controversy 1ms suddenly developed as a conscqucnco of tho action of tho llev. S. C. CaVver, the now rector of Crowland Abbey, in dis charging tho lady sexton (Miss S. J. Hill). Tho rippolntinonl has beon in the Hill family . for nearly 200'ycars. Tlio sextons, during...that ttmo have bcen-her brother, her ' fatlier, -her grandfather,-her. great-grandfather, a nd her. grea threat -. grandfather; Of tho latter a tablet ln>,r*Crowlnnd Abbey records tho fact that be lost .his sight by walking in a snow storm when forty years ol. age,.but, despite this, he could go. into tho churchyard .and tind. easily every grave lie was devsired to point out.. Mr.. Calveiv was. recently appointed rector, and a few woeks ago ho gave the lady notice to leavo tho Abbey cottage, a house built many years ago specially for tho soxton. At tho Exeter vestry, ns soon as* tho ordinary business had boeni transacted, . the rector ...
Wagner and His Daughter. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
Wagner and His Daughter. : ... ?.-? In the action receritiy brought in the Berlin, Courts by Frau Isolde Beidler for the legal recognition of her claim to coll herself a daugh ter of Richard Wagner, the "plain tiff's lawyer submitted to the pourt what he' considered conclusive proof of the justness, of his client's plea.. It was a piece tf doggerel - which was addressed to her by the great composer on her fifteenth birthday, and which ? may bo translated somewhat as follows When you were born-to-day 'tis fif _teen years-^ \ The curious world pricked up its countless ears; ; For "Tristan and Isoldo/' 'twas on fire ; But as /or me, my one and sole ;de siro ... . Was for Isolde, who should callo mo sire. Now may she have a thousand years alive, ' And "Tristan and Isolde'' no less thrive.' This document was expected- 'to play an important part in de termining the judgment of the Court. The Courty:it; has iSince been cabled; ruled that: Isolde must prove that marital relntions existed be...
A LOST WORLD. DISCOVERY OF WONDERFUL INCA CITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
A LOST WORLD. ' .? ' - DISCOVERY OF WONDERFUL'. 1NCA CITIES. Further interesting . details of a remarkable exoloration in Peru aro given in . an interview which has been obtained: by. the V Control ?Vows'.1, coivespondout with'. Captain J3esley, the loader of the expedition. . " 1 left. Lima in" -July? \ 1013, With ton -'companions,"' . Captain .&lt; Bcsley said. . "I inA.ult .had previously tra velled in iAfricnr,%jribet,,and Alaska,' but ;my ..companions . were, 'raw/- I i.went- to the Chenchamayo Valley i first of all, in order to get' them i tough-and hard, but then returned >to Lima, becauso . several American members of thn :? party had . been seized with fever. : "Subsequently I proceeded to the Inca country with . llolbrook and Coates--both cinematograph opera tors-roaching . Cuzco, the ancient capital of the Incas, a city to which few men of our - colour, have paid visits. Before reaching Cuzco, how ever, wo went to Mollendo, and then struck the wonderful . highw...
BANBURY OAKES. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
BANBURY OAKRS. Beat a quartor of ct pound of butter to a cream, and mix it with half a pound of finely cut candied lemon and orange pool, a pound of currants, and a quarter ounco oach of ground cinnameu, and allspice. Ttoll,out some pastry, cut it into pieces.six or soven inches square, put the aliovo meat in tho middle of one half, fold the other over, nnd pinch Itvinto an oval shape, then brush tho topsr -over withwhite of egg, .dUBt .-.the enkes with " castor sugar, Titd'* bn>ke in a moderate, oven. j
Selling Old Guns.. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
.. ~ Selling Old Guns. . . Huge profits and- a spico of dan ger are the chief . attractions of .gun-running. A market, for the arms and ammunition that.important countries discard as obsolete, con be found in partly-civilised districts >and amongst rebel societies. Rus sian Terrorist committees, Indian hill tribes, and Arabs are, the chief buyers of old guns: s - A few years ago , aa London/irm were offering for sale a million single-shot rifles which- one of .the' smaller lSuropean : States:, had-, dis* carded. In order ".lo-get ;th'om right out of their fcountry.'and thus away from revolutionaries, the State had sacrificed them- for o mere song. The London", company bought them, and was ready to dis pose of them at a slight .profit. y Puthans on tho Indian slopes.would i dearly have loved: to-get holcl . of i some of these rifles, for a hill na-,i tivo will rislo' his life creeping into'i the British frontier posts by «nighti in order to steal Tommy's firearms. Immense profit -...
WHICH LEG? [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
WHICH IJEG ? --» .In a small , town in the ; West of Scotland the town clerk; . who was a bit of a "character," had the mis fortune to lose his leg in. a railway accident.r Ab a mai'k of appreciation and es teem for his long services, the coun cil unanimously agreed to replace his loss with an .^artificial limb, which they did as soon as he was sufficiently recovered;, 1 A few^months afterwards the .town clerk, , who was generally known by his Christiun name, Paul, was un fortunate enough to have his other leg fractured, in a trjap accident. Naturally the mishap! became food for town- gossip, and one old wife# in discussing, the matter with a neighbour, was overheard 'shying - "It's a goy bad business for Paul, pulr.man;- but is't his ain leg or, the leg .'that belangs to the toon that's broken
Convict's Gratitude. STEALING FOR PHILANTHROPY. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
Convict's Gratitude. STEALING FOR PHILANTHROPY. George Gunning, a taciturn Eng lishman, who was recently released from gaol in America, where he had been detained for stealing dia monds from the house ; of a New York physician, confessed that he had robbed there and in. Europe be cause of his affection for two little English orphan girls. Gunning says that he left Dartmoor .Prison in 1009, penniless, friendless, and de sperately lonesome. Hunger drove him to a pleasure park, where sue-, cour came to him from two*,., little Charges of a foundling, asylum. The children were enjoying a picnic but, seeing him in distress, they, gave him buns and cake. - In tholr haste to run away from "the \tfld man" the two children fell into..a pond. Gunning rescued both, and slunk away before the women folk :co'uld see him. ^"Immediately I resolved- to help .those kids," said Gunning. , "I en tered a house outside London that night. With the loot I dressed like a nobleman, I went - to the found ling ...
REVERSIBLE LIFEBOAT. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
REVERSIBLE LIFEBOAT. Tho distinguishing foaturo of this boat Is that it Is tho same underneath as it is shown on tho top. In other worda it in ready which ever way up it may be launched. It con be handled and navigated in tho same manner as an ordinary boat.. It has 48 air-tight and water-light compartments, and properly fit ted compartments for food nnd water, acccsslblo from either side of tho boat. The boat has proved to ba exceedingly stable/ hnd would seem to possess important advantages over tho ordinary boat. It is being introduced by the Duplex Lifoboat Company, 77, Leadonhall St., London, B.C.,
NEWSPAPER 150 YEARS OLD FOUND IN A MOUSEHOLE. [Newspaper Article] — Lancefield Mercury and West Bourke Agricultural Record — 31 July 1914
NEWSPAPER 150. YEARS OLD ,FOUND IN A MOUSEHOLE. . A newspaper 152-years old lias been found in a.-inousehole in one of the oldest houses -in Epsom, England. [ It is a copyc/ i vOwen^b AVeokly Chronicle; Universal ^Journal," for' the weok from October 30 to Satur day, November f>. 17H2." a two page publication about llin; .square; 'ibough it is belioved^this old paper must have remained screw ed up in the mousehole for ' moro than a century and a half,* the news matter is very legible still.. "He plays a mouth organ.' "Has a taste for music, oh ?"