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YOU'LL REMEMBER THIS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
YOU'LL REMEMBER: THIS. Jaggers and Snipson were walking .home together when Snipson said :-ý 'Wait a tick. I've forgotten some thing my wife told .me to get." "What is it ?" inquired Jaggers. "I've forgotten what it is I've for -gotten." "My dear chap, you can't forget what you've forgotten, if you rememni ber you've forgotten what you can't remember." "I know ; but what can I tell the wife. Shall I say I didn't forget -to get it, but I forgot what it was I. had to remember to get ? Or shall I say I had forgotten what I had for gotten to remember not to forget ? She's sure to say I .shouldn't have forgotten to forget it 1: Hallo I remember now." "What-I Remember what you've forgotten-?" *Yes. :It's a pound of sugar. I remember what I forgot, and I re member what I had forgotten I had forgotten." Then a tired couple journeyed to the nearest- grocer's.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
. ViCTORIAN NURSES TESTIFY TO Letter received from Nurse Catherine Korting, 1176 Davis-street. North Brunswick, 29/3/12, in which she claims Clements Tonic restored her daughter to health. Read each word : CLIEM'WENITS TONIO LTD., " I am writing of the great good Clements Tonic did my daughter. Early in January last year, she was operated upon in hospital for appendicitis. She was eight weeks t lre,.a ma e hamesm very weak and rut down. I purchased several bottles of Clemsat Tonic to give her a course. IT soon estrmgtbmed her nerves, and she was as well as I could wish her before long. It is fourteen years age that I first used Ciements Tonic, and in my profession as a nurse I have recommended that medicine times out of number. I have seen people re stored to health and strength, and BLESS THE DAY THEY HEARD OF CLEMENTS TONIC. That medicine has never failed to do good when given to any of my patients, or, indeed, anyone who has sought my advice. Use this as you think fit" (Signed) R...
THE KITCHEN GARDEN. JANUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
THE' KITCHEN GARDEN. JANUARY. This is the -month when frequent attention must be given to young crops of Cabbages, Cauliflowers, and others of the genus; also Cucumbers, Let tuCes an.d Celery, which' should never -be allowed to have their growth checked through deficiency of moisture. Sonie of the earlier crops will'have been exhausted before this time, when the ground should be cleared and prepared for a succession of digging, trenching, and manuring, as may be required. It is not advisable to dig the manure "deeply into the soil, the usual way being to spread it on the surface, and ferk in lightly. The digging fork should be used in place of the spade wherever the soil is of such a nature that it can be used effectively ; hoeing should also be freely practised during the dry weather, not only to destroy weeds, but also to maintain a loose stir. face, thus lessening the evaporation of -m0oisture. Herbs for drying'should be cut when in flower, hung i.n bunches, and dried in the shad...
A GOOD WORD FOR TOBACCO. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
A GOOD WORD FOR TOBACCO. In the opinion of Cavallaro, who writes in an Italian paper, tobacco has a very stfbon. bdctericidsil powet depending to some xtenit on its con tent in nicotine, and partly to the resistance of bacteria present. In all cases tobacco sterilises the saliva, and does. no damage to the teeth, rwhich become and remain black if not properly looked after. A small quantity of nicotine stimulates sali vary excretion, but a large amount diminishes it. It is wrong to at tribute inflamations of the gums and buccal mucous membrane to the ifi fluence of tobacco. This Idst is only the determining factor in a pre-exis ting inflammatory r.,ocess, whether latent or manifest. It is, however, by no means proved that epithclioma of the tongue and lips is exclusively due to tobacco smoking. The author relying on this antiseptic action of tobacco, calls for an increase, not a diminution, in the ranks of smokers.
RAIN TO ORDER. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
RAIN TO ORDER. An interesting rain-making eiperi. ment is reported from North Otago, N. Z., where there has been a h r.2 drought. The places chosen were iaki's Table, 1,050ft. above the sea level, and Totard,. 500ft. above the sea. In the first attack on the skif 4U pound of dynamite and 25 pounds of powder were used. No immediate effects were observed, but a slight shower fell at a place a little dis tance away. Further explosions with larger charges followed, the strong est being produced by 50Tb. of gun cotton and 100lb: of dynamite. These were followed by wide-spread and heavy rains1 wh~ich continued for two days.
Road Accident. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
Road Accident. A remarkable escape; from death occurred on ;Monday to Wni. Warren, of Stevens street, whilst driving two horses with two dray loads of wood on the Portarlington road. Warren, it is stated, was seized with cramp, and falling near the drays, both passed over his body. The drays, being loaded with wood, were of great weight, and the peculiar thing is that the man had no bones broken. Atten tion was given by Dr Pollock, and Warren is reported as recovering satisfactorily..
A FAD WITH A PURPOSE. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
A FAD WITH A PURPOSE.:-; Some people's fads are often annoy ing, but we occasionally come across~-. one that is amusing. Belonging to the latter category" is that of a wealthy old lady who has an account at a West End branch of one of the big London banks. When she pays in the cashier always finds a tract attached to her credit slip, and the clerk who opens her pass-book to make it up, finds another. When she writes to the manager she always encloses a tract for his special benefit. The old lady has been distributing religious literature in this manner for several years, and the bank officials always look on the fad with amuse ment. Their feelings,' however, took a different turn the other day,, when a friend, of the lady casually informed the manager that the tracts are given to no other persons .but the men who have charge of the old lady's money.! A pen-nib is a little thing, yet there is more steel used in the manu facture of nibs than in all the sword and gun factories in the w...
Snake Bite. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
Snake Bite. Whilst shooting at Swan Island on Thursday, in- company with several others, Mr Eric Dewar was bitten by a snake. He had been travelling through the mangrove and had not detected the snake, until, feeling a peculiar sensation in one of his legs, investigated, and -found the mark of the reptile's fangs. He was hastened -to Queenscliff and treated by Dr Mary Mitchell, and yesterday was. pro gressing favorably and out of danger. In connection with the recent sale of. gifts and fete held by St. George's Church of England, the sum of £79 has been obtained as profit, which is very creditable. The result is beyond the expecta Stions of many, and will allow neces sary repairs to be made to the church building. We publish to-day a-revised list of. telephone. subscribers for. Queenscliff and Pt., Lonsdale. Several additions have been. made to the Queenscliff list, which now numbers 48 subscribers. The list will be .found servicable if cut out and pasted in a- convenient place near...
With 'Our Boys' [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
With '"Ou.: - Boys' The following are a few extracts from a diary of one of the Expedi tionary Force, now in Egypt, which will be read with interest:- 'Beautiful weather prevailed until reaching the Great Australian Bight. Here we hadllight rain and the sea became rather rough, but nothing to'worry.about. These con ditions lasted until near Albany. A week after leaving Melbourne we dropped anchor in the outer har bour" of "Albany W.A. The entr ance into the latter place is some what similar to Sydney, with this exception, the surrounding cliffs at Albany are absolutely bare, not a house to be seen, but nevertheless the accommodation in the harbour itself -for shipping is wonderful. 'Everything was going. alright until about 9th Nov., when nearing a place called Cocos Island we re ceived a:-message from H.M.A.S Sydney by wireless that she had in tercepted some code messages from a foreign' boat.- The next message that came thiough was that the Sydney was in action off Cocos Island.an...
Mr JOSEPH BLASCHECK, [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
Mr JOSEPH BLASCHECK, the great English humorist and enter tainer, whom the London Times describes as the ' greatest living entertainer,' has arranged to give two special perforin ances at the Town Hall, to-night and Monday, when he will present the same delightful programme of humor and music as given by him for three seasons at the Queen's Hall, London,.. and throughout the English-speaking. world. Mr 'Blascheck's character studies froni life .-and his sparkling drolleries: and wonderfully original method of present ing his delightful musical sketches make him the most popular performer of.. the day. Mr Blascheck will be supported by Miss Alyce Austin, a charming young vocalist and :etitertainer possessing a remarkably flexible and beautifully clear soprano voice of the highest cultivation; Mr Blascheck is an Englishman'i 'and: spent some years of his youth in ::Aus tralia. He returned to London some years ago and made an immediate suc cess in the great metropolis as an enter taine...
Point Lonsdale. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
Point Lonsdale. 2 Cooper, Mrs W. A. 1 Cottee's Coffee Palace 8 Deakin, Hon. Alfred 9 Hewitson, Mrs, 'The Terminus' 5 Patching, A. S. 7M Point Lonsdale Lighthouse 7J Point Lonsdale Lookout 3 Sawley, Mrs, 'Beach House' 4 Ward, C.
TELEPHONE EXCHANGE. Queenscliff. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
TELEPHONE EXCHIANGE. Queensoliff. 203 ...Bright & Hitchcocks 31 Caithness, A. I. & Sons 26 Caskie & Gane 48 .Chaffey, H. 34 Clerk'of Works. 21 Collins, Rev. T. 12 " Easterbrook, E. 9 Esplanade Hotel "16' "Ford, Robt 27 Geelong & Q'cliff Fishing.Co. 24 Golightly, W. 7 Grand Hotel 41 ,Guy, E.. 35 Guy, R. 25 Harman, Geo. 10' Henley Bros 38 Howsam, H., ' Glerialvie' 15 Jeihler, T. 13 Joy, S. A. & Sons, 'Sentinel' 11 Lloyd, C..J., Stevens st 8 Lloyd, C. J., Learmonth st " 39 MacBain, Rev. Smith 43 Mitchell, Dr Mary 37 Naval Depot, Swan Island . 2 O.C. R.A.G.AD ':42' Otway & Co. 1 Ozone Hotel -. - 45 -.Pollock, Dr John . 29 Priddle Bros 18 Priddle, L.. J. 30 Queenscliff Bowling Club 6 Queenscliff Hotel 4 Queenscliff Signal Station 33 Railway Station 46 R6yal Hotel 17 Sayle, C. J." 44 Stewart, Capt 22 Swan Island Fort 36 Thompson, H., ' Olinda'. 3 Thomson, Robt 14. Thwaites, W. J. 23 Town Clerk 47 Victoria Hotel .19 Werry Bros -32 Werry, B. &...
Personal. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
Personal. Rev. James Beattie, of Ormond, foi some years pastor of St. An drew's Presbyterian Church here, visited Queenscliff this week. It is expected that the rev. gentleman will preach at St. Andrew's on Sunday next. Mr'. and Mrs A. Lyell, of Bal larat, have been spending holidays in Queenscliff, staying at the :Esplanade hotel. Mr and Mrs M'Kenzie Henry, of Melbourne, occupy ' Lathamstowe' until the end of February. Mr and Mrs J. A. Wallace and family are residing at their resi dence, ' Warringa,' Mercer street. Several postcards of Egyptian scenery, such as the Pyramids, English Barracks on the Nile, &c., have this week been received by Mr Shoppee, of ' Doongara,' from Mr "'Lethlein, formerly of the R.A.E., and a member of the now -well-known Australian Contingent. The young soldier speaks favor ably, of. the condition of things, .but lt?stlifoughts naturally revert to Queenscliff. Mr and Mrs Brownl?ow and.family, of Ballarat, are spending holidays here, stayiing at ' W...
A NEW ERA IN THE FAR EAST. The Fight for Commercial Supremacy. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
A NEW ERA IN THE FAR EAST. - +------- The Fight for Commercial Mr. T. F. Millard's study of the Far East; c: ntained in his book; "America and the Far Eastern Ques t!on," recently published in. New York. is dominated by two o: posite notes, pessimi-:m and a story of progress. He regards the sit-iatioa that h r arisen since the close of the Russiani war -- iii -alrni-; the Jaaines. commercial policy in Manchuria iS creating a situation whichb may re-: sult in war betwvecn Japan and America,: he has nothing but criti cism for the existing state of affairs in Korea; he is convinced that Ja San aims at the domination of China. And set, despite all this, he has to tell of world advance. A new Asia has arisen, an -Asia growing daily more and more conscious of her own strength. MUKDEN. Take, for example, .his description "f Mukden. Ten years ago few white men knew the ancient capital of the Manchu kings. In 1900 white refugees were tortured to death in its central square amid indescribable...
THE HUNGARIAN GENTLEMAN FARMER. Most Contented Individual in the World. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
TI$L flUNfAeiI4ii b l lM 6 1f FARMER. -- --+ -' Most Contented Individual in the World. Writing on "The Hungarian Gen tleman Farmer," in the "' Windsor," Baroness Orczy says : "He is the most contented indivi dual in the world, in spite of the act, or because he knows absolutely nothing of what is going on around him. He does just read his news paper which arrives daily from Bu da-Pesth, and has vague ideas that all Austrians are thieves and scoun drels, and that therefore a union with Austria is necessarily fatal to Hungary ; but, as a matter of fact, the political situation of his country does not interest him in the least: it does not affect the richness of his wheat or the weight of his maize heads. "A keen. sportsman, he is unham pered by any game laws. In Hun gary no one is allowed to carry a g n unless he owns so much land, and the owner of land--and therefore. of game-naturally makes his own laws for its preservation. "His chief characteristic is hospi tality, almost barbari...
I. O. R. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
I. O..R. The' fortnightly meeting of the Lighthouse Tent was held in. the Methodist Schoolroom on Monday evening last. There was a good attendance. In the unavoidable absence of the C.R., Bro M. S. Caithness presided. The balance sheet for the past quarter was read and adopted, and which showed a fair credit. Two visiting brethren (Bro Taylor of Sebastopol and Sr Ross of Dimboola) were cordially welcomed. Bro Caithness referred to the unfortunate accident which. had befallen their C.R., Sr Butler, and trusted that she would soon recover. The sympathy of the tent was directed to be conveyed to the C.R. The secretary intimated that Bro Curnow, of South Mel bourne;' `who has been stationed here since the start of the war .ahd lhad taklen deep interest in the wel fare .in ;the tent, had received. in-' structions to shortly'return to Mel bourne. Bro Curnow was thanked, which`- he acknowledged with best. wishes: A similar recognition has been made by the Pilot Tent. The committee appointe...
THE NEW GRAMOPHONE. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
THE NEW GlGRAMOPHONE. Mrs. Waddle-.-was in quite a state of excitement when the new gramo phone arrived and thinking to give the parrot a surprise, she started the instrument off .with "?Rocked in the Cradle.of the Deep,'",as sung by Mr. Waddle in his most approved draw ing-room fashion. At the very first note 'Polly opened' her- eyes in surprise, .and then flew to her perch, where she rocked her self to and fro in deep -and speechless astonishment, while the. machine ground out the air. " There;' Polly," said -Mrs. Waddle when the song had come to an end "'What do you think of that ?':' "My word." shrie1idd the old bird his head' on one side; and winking wicledly, "'my -Word;. my word, my word i W e've got 't e "' - . ' .TI . this time and no mistma,"
SMILES. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 30 January 1915
": Well, little chap," =aid the 'itranger in the family,' picking uip 'one of -te children, " what are` you going to do when you're a man ?' "Nuffin," said the child. "Nothing? Why so ?" asked the stranger. "'Cause," said the child, "I'm only a little girl." -o-- "I wish I could always hold these little hands in mine,'' said lie, with all a lover's enthusiaslie tenderness. "I don't, John," said she, practically, " for, if you did, how could you ever put your hands underneath my chin and lift up my face gently to be kissed ?" -o Boy: "Please, sir,: may I have the af eruoon off? My grandmother is to be buried." Employer : "This is the eighth grand mother you have buried since the football eanson opened." Boy: " Iknow it, air. I come of a very old family, and my ancestors can't stand the excitement of the game. :They aredyin' off very fast." -o Johnny : "Can't I have another penny, ma I" Mother : " Why, you extravagant boy i What did you do with the one I just gave you ?" Johnny ; "I g...