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Title: Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, ... Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 17,476 items from Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong And Jeetho Shire Advocate, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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ROPE-FILLED HORSESHOE FOR CITY STREETS. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

ROPE-FILLED HORSESHOE FOR CITY STREETS. - f A rope-fillc-'l horseshoe, in common j use in (Jermnny. mnv solve one of i tlio greatest problems in shoeing | horses, th.it of providing a shoo that will grip slippery asphalt and paved street surfaces. The tread surface of the shoe is made with raised edges, and iu the groove thus )y below the metal oM^es. Thi> rope centre makes a cushion for the horse and quickly picks up sand and small stones, which beconic per manently imbedded in the surface and supply the ."riclion necessary to prevent slipping

HAM (TO BOIL). [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

HAM (TO IiOIl,). 1 quart ale, <? cloves, 2 1 >;\y leaves. Soak tin* linn: from 0 to S hours, according to weight, wash well, trim off all the rusty nnd smoky parts, place it in (ho boilw. ami cover with Cold water ; bring il gradually to a boil, put in ale. cloven, and bay leaves, and simmer gently until cooked, and leave in pot until nearly cold. Take it out of tho pot, take of! the skin, toast a piece of bread nice and brown, then grato it all over the ham, and decorate the knuckle with cut ornamental paper. When sending to table, gar nish with nice, crisp, green parsley. Time for Sib. ham, three hours.

YOUR MORNING BATH. WHAT YOU SHOULD KNOW ABOUT IT. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

YOUR MORNING BATH. 1 WTIAT YOU SI-IOULt) KNOW ABOUT IT. ThP chief vnluo of bathing lies in its exhilaration. Don't make a pennnre of it.. If you don't enjoy it, it's doing you harm. The goorl of the bath is in tho reaction, tho glow that. follows it, not in tho plunge itself. Colli in general, and cold water in particular, is n tonic. First, to the nervous system, through its branches in tho skin, second to the heart and blood vessels as shown in the glow, and third to the mus cles and digestive glnnds. Tt is the best, appetiser known, worth nil the tonics and [litters in existence. But, like any other tonic, while a small dose stimulates, a large one depresses. And tho size of the doso depends entirely on the bather. For a strong, vigorous person, in tho prime of life, nothing is better than the cold plunge. Tt exhilarates, it clears tho brain of the cobwebs of the night ; it sends the blood hum ming through tho veins ns nothing el.*e in the wide world can. But it takes a vigorous ...

How Do You Walk. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

How Do You Walk. left foot in towards his right svhen walking, giving an impression that his right foot turns out and his left turns in. He is probably a natural, petty larcenist, and of a kleptomaniac nature. The man of short, nervous step is always a business man of energy, but if the stride is only from the knees he is cold and stilish, caring for nobody but himself. A long stride indicates energy, but of an erratic kind. While a uood fellow, the man with tiie long stride is generally unreliable and ill -balan ced. Great statesmen and great philan thropists always have a loose, shambling gait, which comes from thinking about others more than themselves. Likewise the man who saunters is not always a dreamer, but a man with a keen, active brain, who is always thinking. Flat-footed people are usually good-natured. Amongst the weaker s,\\ particularly flat feet indicate a sympathetic, kindly nature, where as tiie girl with the pronounced nrched foot is nearly always selfish. The vaci...

HER ONLY REASON [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

livn ONj.Y v> " fk»o honV" . «*«* mean irtci: src^aly, " v.*b\ (!«. you bother ir<i fo; noney in tbi.H Tray?" ' I suppose." replied his f'fo, "if I can't think of a botl*r wia.'

Port of Pompeii Unearthed [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

Port of Pompeii Unearthed I After lying hidden since those aw [ ful days in th*i year 7'1 A.P., when 1 Pompeii was destroyed and buried ! by n great eruption of Vesuvius, ! the ancient hnrbour of 1 Ho port ! has now been discovered-about \ 3 ,fH)0 van Is inland from the sou | shore of to-day. How it came to lie found is an [interesting story. T.he lute cele ' brated Roman sculptor Lorenzo (*o//.a, who was also noted as a | classical scholar, devoted his latter | im;><)r-tiiru-i* which aiirit'in. wiurrw unanimously attributed to the Pom peian port. (.hi his deathbed C'o/.za bequeath ed his studies to Ins son, urging him to follow up tho buried road leading seawards from the old ma rine gate of the city. Successive borings showed that the sand ex tended as far as the sea side of , the present railway track. I A little further inland the excava tors struck the pavement of an an cient marine street., revealing deep ruts of carriage wheels, such as are familial' to visitors...

Ladies' Column. BAKED LEMON PUDDING. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

Ladies' Column. V.AKI'.I) LICM'JN l'lMMUNCi. YnlliS »t -1 PRP'. 1 lemon. ;II. 1.tiller. p^fT paste. lie.tL UlP 1,1 in i V willl the itnd ^ niiitt'i". stir t<)geil,(T. ft;! t ill}. :rnU-.-:l rim! niul ,i'iir«* of the 1 :i* ti shallow oi-h wit! ' ::i I'.ist'. put in the luiMurt', i'i ' i:i 11 ralo <-i. I<=r -1" out (if o.en, lirnt U ' ; " <>f ..««« lo a froth, antl strew o.'er »*e plarinj; oven fur u-w minutes in lirown.

MAN-EATERS. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

MAN-EATERS. It might be thought 1'iat ono of "the results of the progress of civi lisation would have boon to protect man from the ravages of the nnininl world, particularly with rsspcct to the preservation of human life. Nothing of tlio kind hns happened. Such statistics as are nAailable point to the fact that every year lions, tigers, snakes, and crocodiles con tinue to do tlH'ir deadly work. Tho limo is not far distant when Man will liavo to deal definitely with the question of defending his life against his cruel rivals in the animal world, and when that time comes he will have to exhibit as great a courage and ;is groat a coolness as if he were fighting on the bloodiest battlefields. A return, drawn up by the In dian Government recently, publishes figures which can do nothing but stupefy. For instance, in J 911 the tigers in the Indian peninsula killed j 767 people, and the number of hu-1 man beings who met their death ' either from the attacks of ani mals or from snake bite re...

SPONGE ROLL. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

sroNorc KOI.L. Thrce-r|Uarter c-.ip supir, - i'RSs. 1 cup li-'in'. pinch salt, Miiall tea spoon nv;,m of tartar, ; teaspoon i-i,ri.<'1 li-.iof soda. I»cat eirjrs anil sural- well lotfether first : then add other int r.'dients. I5al;c ten min utes in fairly brisk oven. When cooker], turn on to damp cloth, which has beer, well spread with icing sajjar on (lour ; then spread the jam on and roll as quickly as possible, so as to prevent the roll breaking.

MESSAGES FROM THE DEEP. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

MESSAGES FROM TIllC DEEP. .Mr. Olaf Nord, of Copenhagen, has jnn<lo an invention by means of which the crow of a foundered sub marine will be able to communicate their position. The invention con sists of a special buoy which the crew sends to the surface of the water. The buoy is fastened to n cable and supplied with an electric . la:np, by means of which the crew below can make light signals, showing where the boat has foundered, and in a buoy is an apparatus through which a rescuing crew can speak to the men in the submarine. "Murid," said the old gentleman, sharply, "that young man you had in the drawingroom last night is dull of comprehension. All I had to do was cough when the other chaps re mained too late, and they would take the hint and depart. Did this one say anything when I coughed last ni,dit ?" "Yes," repliid his beautiful daughter, "He said the next time he called he was going to bring you some cough drops."

ALMOND PUDDING. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

AI.MONII runniNc;. TTit 1 f pound .sugar, G eggs. *1T> .hnonds, |U> ground rice,, few drops ?ssmce of «1hjond, 1 gill sherry.. »ent the t»jrps separately, then sugar, iie<*, nniiV""a\monis, iri\vnvjrkT' have been blanched and poundud. Hake in a hot oven for 20 min utes. Sunk with sherry and servo cold.

Ski Party Held at Bay by Wolves. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

Ski Party Held at Bay by Wolves. A party of ski-ers from Lcmbcrg had narrow escapes from being oaten by wolves while making a lour in the Carpathian Mountains between (Jalicia and Hungary. They heard a howl during the afternoon, and found that a small pack of animals was following them along a narrow forest track down a mountain. Twilight came on be fore they got clear of the woods, and the wolves then became bolder and threatened to rush the last man of the party. I It became impossible to proceed to the place which it had been in tended to reach before nightfall, and the ski-ers took up a position where their rear was protected . by a rock, and passed the night behind their skis stuck upright in the snow. Nearly all had revolvers, and several had electric pocket-lamps, which really saved their lives, as they enabled them to Tire at any wolf which ventured within range ?j.."''i1.1'... zv°o^v;ir,rn.r''nma,; dPT at daybronlc, leaving several or tho pack dead.

THE DAIRY THE BEST COWS FOR DAIRYING. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

THE DAIRY -r THE BEST COWS FOR DAIRYING. Under ths abovo caption Mr. J. Long, popular English writer on dairy subjects, in a recent issue of the "Dairy" (London) has several articles on the diflorent breeds of dairy cows. Of the Jersey breed he has written tho following : "The Jersey cow produces the rich est milk of any known breed. Her milk is seldom sold by dairymen, owing to its higher cost, but it pro duces the finest butter that can bo made, and not only finer checse but a larger quantity per gallon than the milk of any other breed. "Farmers as a rule object to the Jersey owing to the fact that she is of little value when slaughtered or barren, while her calves realise very small sums of money except in those cases where the breeder has n reputa tion. She is also regarded as to-> delicate for roughing it in all parts of the country, hut Jcrsejs whi-h are bred for constitution and milk production, without regard to exhi bition points, I believe to be e'tuU to maintaining hea...

THE TENDERFOOT. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

THE TENDERFOOT. A new chum who, in Garibaldi shirt and leggings, fitted with gigan tic spurs, had provided something of a spectacle in a Queensland mining district, dashed into a camp and in _ Ti.irt.y of prospectors that made an incision in the bitten part',' I and cauterised the wound by igniting cm it a charge of gunpowder extract ed from a cartridge. Then they hur ried the unfortunate fellow to the hospital. The doctor applied remedies, hut not the slightest symptom of poison ing manifested itself. There appeared to be three punctures in the skin, but the doctor began to doubt whe ther the man had been bitten by a snake at all. The patient \vs« closely questioned, and then the fact was elicited that he had felt the bite when stooping down to take a drink at a creek. He had sat on one of his spurs ! There is a man who makes money whenever he wants it by a crafty ruse. He fills an old port wine bottle nearly up to the neck with water, then he pushes an old cork down the necki unti...

"JACK ROBINSON." [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

.JACK ROBINSON. Few people who use the phrase are aware that "Jack Robinson" was a real person. As a politician John Robinson wns a great favourite with George III. His political career was a long one. for he was a member for Harwich during twent>-six years, being on one occasion bitterly attacked by Sheridan, who, denouncing bridery and its instigators, replied to the I cries of "Name, name." by pointing to Robinson on the Treasury Bench, exclaiming at the same time: "Yes, I could name him as soon as I could say Jaeki Robinson," and thus originated the saying still cur rent. Labour is God's education.-Emer son. "Pa, what is the race problem ?" "Picking winners." 194Q,

THE WORLD'S WEALTHIEST MAN. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

'THE WORLD'S WEALTHIEST MAN. | The C;'.ar of Russia is the weal thi rst man in all the world, far richcr I even than John D- Rockefeller or any. ' of the Rothschilds. His civil list , nlone amounts to something liks , -fi?,500,000 a year, and mors than a | half of this is available for his own i rrivate use. In addition, the Czar owns land in European Russia equal in area to the whole of Ireland, and derives from it the colossal revenue of C.t,000,000 per annum. And then he also owns land in Siheriu which, even in its present undeveloped state brings him in well over £1,000,000 a year. His annual income, including the j interest on his savings, lias been a? j Seeinp, therefore, that t.ne i;zar ' puts aside every year a lur^e sum of : money for each of his four daughters ; the prince who contracts a marriage i in that quarter is likely to do ex j tremely well for himself fro.Ti a worldly point of view.

HE DANCERS OF BEING MORBH [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

HK !:A.\r--lilts OF BEING MOB SIT .>{ people actually tur, '"'si.v-.-vVS *o every year by - 'wine llu'ir to dw A1- on .ibjects. The idea that one U\.\ .>-/. - u-ipiunt disease in en*-'* of f.iarma! ruin. ;! :»! "n: : .Ming on hi ltfo v.-ithout i:n;>,u >* - .o»jk'c:s» .v;y of these or a tr.oUKi-S :j!ir Ihci^iits may carry a !.oa!irr ..:i to a premature grave. A u:o!u .>!y 1 Ilia? tixos itself 11 j .«. * ;v'vd needs us d<«(: nrinz it :». It !10»«tU in V».- otm .. >«. n.VM.l. or U v. *11 iiuv -t t>.- . v. I a- n !»... . ... !>,. v i . -y - i ' ?? ft* fit ly ; . t h'm! oLrvnu «»;' 'm-io oii'/lit to b< . t.nnrr'M:' «.?<..-! - t nvoryt>?:e's po^o ir-rt. :i re cIkmih?' ?'!tn .*.' The ? i . 11 r I'M-? ;v -s a »n:.;b. ?n !;r ..".I ? i v ? ; if i *1(> .|ihv.<-,. ?!.v '... ? v-ii ti:n it tv ;>iVf« i to df.'olop

HOW MUCH IS REQUIRED? [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

HOW MUCH IS REQUIKED P .nvlucu cuiilum ciiunuli v... Vu>.t uii manged throughout an entire n.^hi, »nd provide one occupant with :.n at .jospfiore above the limit of physiolu^ica; mpurity in the morning. Neither Uu ..ublic nor the law yet recognise* tLi inference between cubic feet of «pac* md cubic foot of air. Neither in !>. r »:iins nor anywhere ei>e »> it . able to provide an adequate ni.inPi . cubic feet of space to >u:;:ee w.t .j.tiiaiion; whereas very few ru:« .i'i of space will suffice if ventih.r" iMjred thai the cubic feet of air m:; are adequate. The value of e. ;u» de« d. is merely to make the pr;>hV T ventilation easy, obvia'iug the ,..ty erea-'ed by draughts. Hi-v.ev. \<>ur hednvr.m, then, you i»u*t iuw. .?>ie ei:hie :eel of nir during the n: . . './n r hnse originally contained in { . .,>,1 uheti \*i;ij t;o to bed. ard fr.i t' . «rpo>e you must have the windm . jK.*n. t>n;.iiariy, the chimney mu-vt a a1 > hi' i'p ". to put...

WHO MAKES THE BEST HUSBAND? [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

rt'110 MAKKS X1I15 13EST HUSilAND? Girls not out of their toens aro ajd o scorn tlio idea of marrying tho quiet, taid young; man. tlio fellow who plod? ilmi^ like a curt-horse, at thy same tai'i* t;very da jr. They prefer somebouj v.tose br.lhance is sUo«vn in every word \0 llltcts. 0 H is just possible that tho qniet /ou:ii: itiin, will inako tho best hua )Ai;d in t!u* world. Of course, ho ma} )o stubborn and stingy, and unable U jura iiimv thi-Ji JL'2 Ids. or £«1 a week litits oilier tilings considered, ho ought '-.» uia!;o a reasonably good husband. Then there U the ot-hyr one whf ides n hubby. lie is either an ador . nle husband or a pen'ect nuisance, li .JI dt'iJt'udy on the wife's point of vif»tr 'onio women like to see their husband: . round the house .as much as posuihle iiiiurs prefer (hut he attend to lb* ar^i? alt.iirs of lifo, and keep out o! he way nt home as nuich as possible For tho former there is the amatatn .arpenter, who makes odd bits of furni ?Aivo : the lover o...

Phases of the Moon. [Newspaper Article] — Gippsland Independent, Buln Buln, Warragul, Berwick, Poowong and Jeetho Shire Advocate — 7 August 1914

Phases oi the Moon. July-First qmrtwr 1st, 5 21 a m ; full m >"ii 7tl), !l.i53 p in ; Uit quarter 15t!i, fi.31 p mi ; 11<;iv TiM.n 28rd, 12.38 p in ; first quarter 30tli, 9.ul a m. tViiifiist-Full Diu'iii GUi, 10.10 a in; Inst quarter lltli, 10.5(5 a in , new fiioctn 2M, 10.2G p in ; first quartet 28ih, 2.52 p m. September - Full iti'i'in /iili, 12 2 ,imj 1 aft quarter l;5tli, 3 18 a ill ; new mmm 20i|i, "] a m ; first qimuer 20t.li, 10.3 p m. ()cti<hc*-Full iii'nin 4t.li, 3.58 p in ; last qn.irtt-r 12t.li, 7.33 p in ; nen iii'iin Itltli, 1.3:5 ptn; first quarter 2(!t'i, S. tl p in. N .vi'inlior- Full ni'iim S.d. 9.18 am; IHLh. li.L u in ; tiritL tjuurWF 'jfClYT, 11.,'JS p m. December-First quarter 3nl, -1.20 a in ; last quarter l'Jtli, 9.31 p in ; new moon 17th. 12 35j p in ; fust quarter 2tili, (5.2-t p in.

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