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The T. S. Reserves. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
The T. S. Reserves. THE resolution carried by the Closer Settlement League on Thurs day night in connection -with the Travelling Stock Reserves between Daysdale and Corowa, is not alto gether satisfactory. The' League endorse and support the action of the Pastures Protection Board and the Farmers' and Settlers' Associa tion. As the resolutions carried by these two bodies are contradictory, the League 1b in rather a peculiar position. The Pastures Board made a distinct recommendation to the Minister that the reserves be thrown open tor selection leaving a stock route five chain6 wide and reserves of 3£0 acres every six miles. The F. and S. Association recommended that the land be thrown open, and a Ideal committee be appointed to re commend what portions should be retained for travelling stock. Fur thermore, the Pastures Board are going to reconsider the matter, as the suggestion with regard to the area to be reserved was not consid ered fully. Therefore it would have been much wiser...
LATE COMMERCIAL NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
LATE COMMERCIAL NEWS. MELBOURNE, Friday. Wheat quiet, 3«. ijd. to 3s. 2d, inferior 3t., Ijrau is., pollard njd., oats as. 3d. to 2s. 3d., seed 2s. 4-5. Sydney, Frid*y. Whtat Ss l}d to Ss 2d ; oati 2s 3d to 2« ii; chaff £3 7a 63 to £3 lOi. CHURCH SERVICES.— Services will be held to-inorrow as follow : — Church of England:— Mulwala 11 a.m. ; Corowa 7-80 p.m.', Harvest Sermon : ArchdMoon Hoso, Wahgunyah 11 n.ni. Harvest Thanksgiving Sermon. Bev. A. J. E. Harrh-Hivott. E. C. Church :— Mass will bo beld as fol lows :— Feb. 25, Corowa, 8 and 10 a.m., Feb. 27, Balldale (Mr. Beard's), 10 a.m.; March 1, (Mr. Thomas Regan's), 10 a.m. ; March 2, Mrs. O'Brien's, (Victoria Park), 10 a.m. ; March 3, Mr. Conroy's, (Coroeu), 10 a.m., Father Hickey. Presbyterian Church : — Corowa, 11 a.m., Mr. D. McPhet, 7.30 p.m. Praise Sen-ices ; Solos by Miss Wilkie and Mr. Masterton, and ' The History of a Hymn,' by Rev. McWatt Allan ; Howloug 11.80 a.m., Eev. MoWatt Allan, 7.80 p.m. Kev. li. B. Micbic, Balldale...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
READ Levy & Co's. io .-? ^?????- ? ??'? ? ?? .. ??? ?-,- Big advertisement for very cheap lines, and send for what you want quickly. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, COME TO $fy: A'&s. date. The Different Kind of Por traits at the Star Studios. THAT'S the kind we're now producing. We aim to get different and better effect!. We take all the care and have all the skill that's necessary for the production of PERFECT PORTRHITS. ; AH the Beauty of a Lady's features and dress is brought out with a delightful clearness and softness in our Lovely Arlstotype Portraits. Bent of all our Prices arc lowest on record for Hi£ii-clais ., ,.: Portraiture. SOUVENIRS, 6s, »« fid, lOs Cd doz. Cnfelnett ! -i IOS 6d, 12b 0d, 15s doz. STAR STCDIOS. ' SKINNER'S PICTURE GALLERY, ^ ? ALBURY. ? Hudson's Medical Hall. WITH SUMMER COME EYE COMPLAINTS. For Thirty-Three Yean THREE FAMOUS REMEDIES have thriven in Eiveriua. Golden Eye Drops ? 2s Golden Eye Ointment ... ... ? 2s Golden Fly Lotion... ? 1s POSTED...
WOMAN'S WORLD. HOME. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
WOMAN'S WORLD. HOME. Home is the one place in all this world where hearts are sure of each other. It is the place of confidence. It Is the place where we tear off that mask of guarded and suspicious cold ness which the world forces us to wear in self-defence, and where we pour out the unreserved communication of full and confiding hearts. It is the spot where expressions oC tenderness gush out without any show of awkwardness and without any dread of ridicule. Ia'I a man travel where he will, home is tbe place to wblcb his heart, untravcllcd, fondly turns. A happy home is the single spot of rest which a man has up«n this earth for the cultivation of his noblest sensi bilities. ' . . . '
TO SAVE YOUR HUSBAND TROUBLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
TO SAVE YOUR HUSBAND TROUBLE. Spare him the bothering details of your daily life, unless it is something he can help or prevent. Keep a note of your needs. And do not call him back from the coiner to get a letter posted or a piece of silk matched. When possible, do all the marketlnc yourself. Rather than call on him for a vari ety of household tasks, ask for a few definite things to be done each day. This will save him annoyance, and will help you more. Insist that he buys his own clothes, as your choice may not please him. Keep his clothes in perfect repair and in their proper places. Do not pry into the details of his business, nor visit him during business hours. Cheerfully take upon yourself any social duties arising from his busi ness relations, such as entertaining business friends. Cultivate prompt ness, particularly if you plan some lit tle outing together. If he upsets tbe sofa cushions and antimacassars and scatters newspa pers and magazines, do not find fault. Home, to be...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
A BOOK KEEPER ana Accountancy ??* Expert (married man) offers uis ser vices in the Balancing, Auditing, or Man agement of Business Books, according to tbe latest Systems. Highest City and Local Credentials. 35/- ptr week. Address :— 'S,' Chronicle Office, Corowa. For Sale. 20,000 First-class Wheat and Oat Sacks. LOWEST PEICES. JICCrjSScH OABEYING -X-., Wabgunyah Hallway Yards,
THE ENDS OF JUSTICE. Published by arrangement with Ward, Lock and Co., London and Melb. (All Rights Reserved.) CHAPTER XVI. A Friend in Need. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
THE ENDS OF JUSTICE. BY FRED. M. WHITE. Published by arrangement with Ward, Lock and Co., London and Melb. (All Rights Reserved.) CHAPTER XVJ. A Friend in Need. Cathead's first impulse, on seeing Setb Powell, verged on the murder ous. He would have liked to take the shabby little man by tbe throat and shake tbe life out of him. What deep scheme was at tbe bottom or this he neither knew nor cared. But it was quite impossible to believe that Seth Powell could hare remained in Ignorance ot recent dramatic events at Lewton. 'Renton laid a restraining hand on tbe arm of his companion. With a gesture lie Indicated the white face and glittering eyes of the youth who accompanied them. Raymond Stennard suggested brain fever. He was shaking with excite ment. VO&me outside for a moment,' Ren ton whispered. 'Even if our man had caught eight of us, there is only one ? way out of the room.' It was good to stand In the open air after the close, sour atmosphere ot the eating-house. A little...
MUTUAL CO-OPERATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
MUTUAL COOPERATION. When the average woman finds out that the man she nas married is uot the radiant genius and the perfect angel that she had supposed him to be. she simply throws uu her hands and gives up the game, and begins be moaning her cruel fate. Her only idea of helping him is the crude one of doing her housework and saving the wages of a servant. It never occurs to her to really study her husband aud see where he needs co-operation or help, or In what form she can give it. Every man desires to be a hero in bis wife's eyes. He believes that he is, and unless she is a born idiot she fos ters this illusion. There is au innate desire in all of us to live up to our blue china, and to what people expect of us. If a man knows lhat his wife expects him to succeed, that she ex pects him to stand at his post and do bis duty, no matter how hard it is, and that she will think him a coward If lie gives up the job because the work was unpleasant, or there were difficul ties in the way, ...
THE GIRL WHO SUCCEEDS. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
THE GIRL WHO SUCCEEDS. She has so much to do lhat she has no time for morbid thoughts. She never thinks for a moment that she is not attractive, nor forgets to look as charming as possible. She is considerate of the happiness of others, and it is reflected back to her as h looking-glass. She never permits herself to grow old, for by cultivating all the graces of heart, brain, and body, age docs uot come to her. She awakens cheerfully iu the morn ing and closes her eyes thankfully at night. She believes that life has some seri ous work to do, and that the serious work lies very close lo the homely, every-day duties, and that kind words cost nothing. She is always willing lo givo sugges tions that will help some less fortun ate one over Ihc bad places in life's journey. She is ever roady lo talk about a book, a picture, or a play, rather than to permit herself to Indulge in idle words about another. She is her own sweet, unaffected, womanly self. Therein lies tbe secret of her popular...
FOND OF SYMPATHY. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
FOND OF SYMPATHY. At the slightest touch of illness a man becomes listless, inert and melan choly, and wonders whether he'd bet ter go and die. Not so a woman. When she is taken ill with a bad cold she goes cheerfully lo her couch, wraps its draperies around her, and takes whatever noxious draught her physi clau ttvoscribps. A man would scorn to pursue so ig noble a course. Instead, he sits at his desk, like Casablanca on the burn ing ship, leans his bead on his hand, and goes horribly weak in the voice. If some solicitous one asks him how he is, he shakes his head without re plying, giving the inquirer to under stand mutely that he is much too far gono for words. This naturally alarms his loving family, and the members of it hasten to tuck pillows under the sufferer's head, and to cover him with blankets where he sits. Then, while one of them gently applies eau-de-Cologne to bis fevered brow, another rushes off to prepare a hot drink. When this has been administered the man sometim...
THE KICKING COW. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
THE KICKING COW. The kicking cow is possibly the greatest nuisance on the farm because she in a great measure is like the kick ing horse, never completely broken of the habil. Vv'iien a cow gets in the habit of raising her foot and banging away at something, or somebody, every time her teats are touched, it seems so helpful and natural with her that she soon feels like kicking at everything that passes her way or conies near her. A kicking cow's foot is about the handiest thing about the cow; it gives her a feeling of indepen dence aud security that any cow may feel proud of. especially if she has at the other end a pair of sharp horns. Some cows seem to be natural kick ers: they instinctively use their hind feet in defence of approaching danger, or assumed danger. This ts most gen erally exhibited by cows that have not been heifer-broken. The cow raised out in tho open herd and never handled or educated to understand human kind, only to be frightened by someone throwing at her, or ...
THE DUTY OF THE FACTORY. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
THE DUTY OF THE FACTORY. It is the factory's place lo recog nise good cream, and to pay a good price for It. It is the duty of the factory not to give a top price for an inferior article; otherwise, the factory is not encourag ing the farmer to devote skill and energy and attention to tbe keeping property of the raw material. This is undoubtedly a serious weakness In some districts where competition amongst factories Is very keen. The result is, that the careless farmer is encouraged to be more careless. The careful farmer, on the other hand, is discouraged in devoting attention to extend the keeping properties. Again, it is a mistake for factories to be trying to buy cream ever so far away when there are other factories' nearer who could treat the product more pxpeditiously and thus have con trol of the ripening process before it develops too much acid. Let the fac tory undoubtedly do its best to obtain the cream or milk in tho immediate neighborhood, but cease drawing tbe product ...
DAIRYING. THE DUTY OF THE FARMER TO THE FACTORY. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
DAIRYING. - » ? ?- ? THE DUTY* OF THE FARMER TO THE FACTORY. The farmer's duty is to supply sound milk or cream to the factory. In his attempt to supply a sound product, the farmer has to be exceptionally care ful in the milking of his cows to avoid contamination, to prevent the intro duction of dirt, which, as everyone knows, is responsible for taints in our milk and cream supplies — taints in the manufactured article. It is also tho duty of tbe farmer to be ever watchful in the separation of the milli,. to bo exceptionally attentive to the cleaning of the separator; oth erwise, we find as the result of experi ence, practice, and scientific research that large quantities of milk and cream suffer deterioration, the action of mi crobe life development. It is the duty of the farmer to he very, very careful in the collection of the raw product. We find in every dis trict that cream and milk supplies are carelessly collected. Tbe morning's cream is separated into a vessel; the afternoon...
THE CARE OF GLOVES. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
' THE CARE OF GLOVES. Iu buying gloves, that most import ant adjunct to the outfit of a well dressed wonmu, take time to have them fitted on. If you do not try them on in the shop when purchasing, allow yourself a few minutes' time when you are at leisure, and nut them carefully on, stroking and straightening every finger into place. If put on carelessly the first tliue aud worn that way, the gloves will remain out of shape as long as you have them. Never pull your gloves off by the tips of tho fingers. Turn the wrist over, and work them off the band thai way. Shake fold, and keep in tissue-paper when not in use. Never buy gloves too small; It is not pretty to see the hand bound and crushed in a glove two or three times smaller than the right one.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
W.H.BRUCE Tub People's Tailor, George St., Haymarket, Sydney Tlie Only One-prlce Taller la Australia, SaeSnlt «* f» Ftontkt Zhc»ter- VII In of field £U/U the Stock ?V- TO HtiASORB *M Haircloth Front in every Coat Guaranteed. Equal to any Two Guinea Suit In Australia. BliKimt- N.S.W.: Broken Hill ind New castle. Victoria ? iBj Bourke Su Melbourne Ballarat.snd Bendlgo. S.A.; Crott Street, Adelaide ; Port Clrle and Mount Gambler. And Af eacleE all over the Sutei. Write DepL Cfor Tape Selfmurart . n»nl Formf & Patterns, Posted Futt LARGEST IMPORTER OP SUITINGS IN AUSTRAUA.
No title [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
It is an old saying that work has never killed jaiy man, Edison be lieves so, and says that men eat and Bleep themselves «tupid, find Some times they eat and Bleep themselves into the grave. Generally speaking, he says any man can't work too 'hard. It does him good. His con clusions aracertainly borne out by the lives of notoriously hard workers.
Storm at Armidale. HEAVY DAMAGE DONE. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
Storm at Arirtidale. HEAV? DAMAGE DONE. The heaviest stovm on reoord swept over Armidale, in the Netv England tlistricj-of New 5outh JK'ales, on Sunday night last/ 215 points of rain: falling in an hour and a quarter. Private dwellings and business places wore flooded- and much damage done to the streets, which in many parts were stripped of metal, while several culverts were earned away. The creek came down a hanker, half an hour after the storm . started, and quickly overflowed. The storm was accompanied by a hurricane, deafen ing -thunder and vivid lightning. At Borlard's farm, West Armidale a hayshed containing 40 tons of hay, aud a chaffcutter, were, struck by lightning, ' and demolished in a few minutes. The property was unin sured. At the Show Ground the publican's booths were unroofed aud the iron scattered in all directions. At the caretaker's residence the chimney was driven through the roof the upper portion having been blown down. Trees at the foot of Dr. John stone's ga...
Original Verse. LOVE. [Newspaper Article] — The Corowa Chronicle — 24 February 1906
Original Verse. LOVE. Love waa meant to make us glad (So the poets say) ; Then why not love, and not be sad, And chase the tear away. For time soon flies, and life is brief, Let's up then, and be gay ; Let's welcome Cupid, banish grief, Be merry while we may. A mother's, father's, sister's love— What do these words imply ? A brother's, wife's aad liubkwd's love — Who cau the good deny. Some will on a religious faith Their whole regard let fall ; But of religions— Love's the best, The purest of them all. — E. BUCKED3GE. Warmatta— 11/2/06.