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Chapped Hands. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
Chapped Hands. Some children suffer greatly from rough and craclced hands. Sometimes the soap used is too strong, but in most cases chapped hands are the re sult of careless or incomplete drying after washing them. It 1s a good plan to see that the children thoroughly wash their hands when they come in from play. "Warm water, plenty of soap, and a dry rough towel will quick ly remove the dirt, and afterwards, when the skin is dry, a little pure mutton fat should ho rubbed in. If the wrists- are very badly chapped and sore they should be lcept covered.
The Children's Meal Hours. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
The Children's Meal Hours. Children should ho taught to "be regular at their meals and to take nothing between them. This rule ap plies to infants as well as to older children. The practice of feeding the little one every time it cries is a dan gerous one to Its weak digestive or* gans. An infant's stomach, though it needs food at moro ferquent inter* valB, two to four hours, according to Hs age, requires the same regularity which is essential to the maintenance of healthy digestion in older persons.
PATTERN FOR LADY'S RUSSIAN COAT. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
PATTERN FOR LADY'S RUSSIAN COAT. Made up in dark velvet trimmed with fur, thiB coat will loolc very styl ish and most up-to-date. It repre sents "Everylady'6 Journal" pattern No. 197, cut in three sizes—small, me dium and large. This pattern may be bought for niuepence from local pattern agents, or will be sent post free to any address if ninepence in stamps is sent to Dept. A, "Everylady's Jour nal," 37C Swanston-street, Melbourne. State number of pattern and sizo re quired. If a penny stamp is sent to above address, a 48-page catalogue will bo sent to any reader who writes "Send free catalogue."
II. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
Malcolm TravcB was at Waterloo, though it was after twolvo o'clock when they arrived there, and ho drove with them to tho Carlton Hotel. Miss Goraldlno, ho Bald, had gone down to Datton, but would return early In tho day. Ills greater news ho kept to himsolf, chuckling tho while as a hoy who would throw ft stone but has not the courage. It was good to see him at tho tablo in Hugh's private room, sipping tho champagne to tho accompaniment of deep mouthlngs and lingering sighs of satisfaction. Not so tho Archdeacon, who lifted his glass like a veteran and rarely set it down empty. George Hedges had no poor heart which never rejoiced. And this truly was an occasion be yond memory. To bo sure they talked of what was to come—"but with greater earnest ness of what might bo. Tho ques tions they put to the oM solicitor brought a merry light to his eyes and a frivolity beyond experience to his lips. Did ho think Ronal-Smith's evi dence would bo accepted? Was it enough to Bwcar that Daniel I-...
III. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
The hours when a man communes with his own soul are sacred, and none may spy upon tliem. Hugh could have told no man— perchance he would not have dared to tell his own dear wife, how he spent the night of the vigil, or what mes sage the darkness had for him. At daybreak he walked in St. James Park—the fuller hours of the morn ing found him pacing the Strand with the will of one who could have burst open the great doors through which she must pass. She would be brought up at ten o'clock, he said, she who was the heaven of his hope. He won dered that those who passed him by did not cry out upon him for very spite of his happiness. There were few in Court, for this swift surrender on St. Denys' part had not been made, public, and none but the lawyers knew much about it. Geraldine arrived at a quarter to ten with Desdy, who had, in imagina tion, driven the great car all the way from Datton to "Lally's House." She left the 'boy at the gate of tlw Law Courts, and went in to find Hugh, ver...
AN ABSENT-MINDED MAN. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
AN ABSENT-MINDED MAN. She is a Kensington girl, and has recently married the dearest fellow In the world. She is fully aware of the latter-fact; nor does she heBitate to mention it to her friends. Indeed, so recent is her marriage that some of her acquaintances have uot yot had a chance to meet the most charming of his sex. Brief as the time has been, however, it has yet been long enough for her to discover that her husband is absent minded. The other day she was expecting a girl friend to lunch with her an.l make the acquaintance of this para gon. The guest, however, failed to make her appearance, though a care ful search of the husband's pocket*} failed to reveal the note of invitation. It was a rainy day, and late In the afternoon the now-despalred-of guest made her appearance, wet and dishev elled. "What on. earth is the matter?" cried the bride. "You poor thing, you are dripping wet, and you have miBS ed meeting Fred?" "I'm awfully sorry," replied the guest, "but I've had the q...
LADIES' COLUMN. SHOULD OLD LOVE-LETTERS BE KEPT? [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
LADIES' COLUMN. should old love-letters be kept; | Should old lovo-lotters bo kept? I Moat peoplo would say if asked the question, "it you'ro unmarried, keep them; if you'ro married, destroy them most decid dly." In other and plainer words, If you aro unmarried, you can do as you like. If you aro married, you can't— If you want peace. A love-letter is auro to be read sooner or later, however carefully you 1 may hide it; however emphatically you may deny its existence. This is one reason why married people should not keep old love-lotteni—they aro sure to ho found. The next is obvi ous. A woman can't forgive a rival, and a man wfl not. It is unreasonable really, but thero it is, and you have to accept things as they are in this life. It is unreas onable of the man, 'because if ho comes to think about it, a vanquish ed host adds glory to himself, but he is still afraid the other man will cut him out. ; Not being sentimental himself, he ; can't believo she kept the old love letters onl...
Blaming Mother. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
Blaming Mother. "My mother made mo what I am," said the political speaker as l\e proud ly throw out his chest. "Well," Bald a email man at the rear of the hall, "she must have put in some of her time at other things." As Boon as a woman knows what she wants, she generally gets it. It's when she does not know -what Bhe wants that she baffles the philoso pher. Bear your troublos manfully. Every one endured bravely strengthens your character; (.very one shirked weakens it." '. , "To make the wheels of tho day's work run^ smoothly," says tho village philosopher, "there's nothing like a little oil. Harsh,, peremptory com mands only exact' grudging service. Courtesy and consideration inspiro spontaneous and conscientious work in return. Anno Teeke: Mr. GasBor is sucli an Interesting talker. Always says some thing one never hears from anyone else. Miss Cynique: Has ho been propo I sing to you, top?
WIT AND HUMOR. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
WIT AND HUMOR. MIUIcub: They nro really tho most devoted lovore I ever saw. Cynlcus: Ycb; it seems a shame that they nro going to got married.and spoil it all. T1 ero was a young fellow from Perth, Who wan born on tho day of hie birth; Mo was married, thoy say, On his wife's wedding-day, And ho died on his last day on earth. Rivers: Why did you say so posi tively that a man can't do wrong by marrying a widow? Waters: Why, It's plain enough that if a man marries a widow ho doesn't marry a miss,
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
/v ^ Lever brand on your toilet table uvcnx! means the best skin soap. Try to make yourself a well-loved and popular member o£ the liome circle, and the chances are that you will bo popular with other people, too. When we givo way to our tempers, our relations must sometimes wish, as Mrs. Poyser did, that we could he "hatched ovor again and hatched dif* ferent." zffuxJb ldcml*vwnL-to~ujor& witl vwnlcrA/ jjf rw dntmA OL, cups of •liive mo your beliefs; I have doubts enough of my own," said Goethe. Moat people are in much the same case where moroseness and gloom are concerned; they have quite enough of tlielr own without being asked to help, hear yours or mine. It isn't what ho knows, hut what ho thinks ho knows, that a man brags about; great talk generally meant) little knowledge.
The Bull Didn't Know. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
The Bull Didn't Know. A story is told of a great English personage who thought everybody knew or ought to know him. One day he was walking through a field when a 'bull addressed him in an undertone, and made for him. with his head down and his horns in a position to raise him. He was a Minister, a man of dignity and of political power. But he ran. He ran surprisingly well. He ran bet ter than ever he did for office; and he got to the fence first. He clambered over, out of breath and dignity, and found the owner of the bull content plating the operation. "What do you mean, sir," asked the irate statesman, "by having an infur iated animal like that roaming over the field?" "Well, I suppose the bull has some right in the field," said the farmerA "Right? Do you know who I am, sir?" gasped the baronet. The farmer shook his head. "I am the Right Honorable Sir " "Then why on earth didn't you tell the bull?" said the farmer.
Football. LEIGH CREEK v EGERTON. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
Football. LEfGH ORISEK v 15GERTON. J. he first association match be tween Leigh Creek and Kgerton was played at Leigh Creek on Saturday afternoon, and the game resulted in a win for Leigh Creek by 27 points, the scores being—Leigh Creek, 5 goals 4 blids; Ugerton, 1 goal 1 bhd. Goal-kickers for winners—M. Walsh (2), J. O'Malley, P. Ryan and Andrews. Pegler acted as central ^umpire. After the match the visftors were entertained at Nickol's Leigh Creek hotel.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
VGeo. Smith's Special Seeds. Giant asters, Stocks, Tansies and all Flower and Vegetable Seeds. ...My hardy cold climate FRUIT TREES, Kose plants, vk" Shrubs, etc;, growA-fgorously when transplanted to ...Milder Districts... •^Smith's Seeds and Plants are sold On Honors •^_.Try Them Cash Orders delivered Freight. I'aid to any Railway Station Catalogues tree on application. Geo. SMITH, Seed and Plant Merchant, Ballarat. Est. )S64. Commonwealth HEAD OFFIOE (3Banfe of HustraUa SYDNEY fkh «»»* !■ «j»n (or >11 Oi.w. Of GENERAL BANKING) BUSINESS »t EQUITABLE BUILDING, COLLINS STREET, MELBOURNE Ala* U «Jdn«r. 0»nl«rr». Adel.Wt, Pmh. llob.rt, Rrinbsnf. Oockb»mpton, Towni&lt;rMl». »nd Londom. nmltuncx m»&lt;l. to. »n,| drufti dr»wn on roreifn pl»o«i dircct. Foreifn bills ftnd >art of the world. Btlli negotiated or forwarded for i of ever* detcription tr*n«»cted within the Common. in opened. Intereit paid on flitd depoiic*. tol!*el«&lt;t l/flktam of credit i Ml|««...
The Advertiser —Established 1877:—Friday, June 5th, 1914. ...Personal... [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
/(Elie lUbevtisei' —jEilabliihod 1B77: Friday, June 6th, 1914. ...Personal... After luucheouat theBallan Shire Council meeting, the president asked them to drink the health of Cr Walters, who was shortly leaving them, and he would take that op portunity of wishing him success. He asked them all to join^n wishing Cr Walters success and every pros perity. . Cr Evans, speaking for the west riding, was sorry to lose a man of Cr Walters' stamp from thecouticil, ! as they were losing a councillor of1 judgement and experience. Crs' Stewart, Ford, Winter and ! Goudie also regretted Cr Walters' j approaching departure, and wished j him good health and happiness. Cr A. M. Hamilton said he was the oldest councillor present, and I had sat with Cr Walters for ten^ years. Cr Walters was a great loss ' to Blackwood, he having been in- : terested in mining here, and had ; been the means of getting j£40,000 ' spent in the district. Great regret j was expressed throughout the dis trict through his go...
PARIS. NAPOLEON'S GLORIOUS TOMB AT THE "INVALIDED."—REMINISCENCES OF THE GREAT EMPEROR. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 5 June 1914
.0® NAI'Or.KON'S (iI.OKfOtTS TOMB AT Till? "INVAI.10HS."—KKM1NIS" CKNCHS OK Till; ORKAT KMPKROK. HV P. I\ SUI.UVAN, IN Tin? "mklhounk ai)vocat Now Hint I linve endeavoured to describe the mausoleum of Napoleon as seen to-day, I would like to say something (or, at least, what some body else said) in reference to the translation of Napoleon's remains from St. Helena. Ill a French newspaper, the Paris "Univers," nu article on the subject appeared, which was translated into English by Mr Mars. According to an old time chronicler's report, the body of Napoleon was in such a perfect state of preservation when the coffin was opened, that it recalled to mind n similar incident which occurred when the body of Mrs Dwycr, wife of Michael Dwycr, the "Wicklow chieftain," was exhumedat Sydney, and referred to by your humble ser vant in "The Advertiser" last year. The nrticle alluded to read—"On the 12th Mny, 1840, the French Chamber voted the money for the translation of Napoleon's remains from S...