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Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal... Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 428 items from Australian Producer's Home Journal, The, 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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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 20 September 1910

ti worSi off Post Caries f©r | ;: U- ^° F©Gti Fa»©e, I©. 3d. ^ ^° POST FREE, is. 3d. fiO BEAUTIFUL POST CARDS which would cost Id. to 3d. in any 60 store in Australia to-day.. We have determined to reduce our Mammoth Stock, by tfivinpr you 60 Cards for a Is. THE BIGGESTi BARGAIN EVER OFFERED. _ Cheaper and Superior to Stationery. Bound to give satisfaction. Every day we arc mailing repeat orders. Send your order to-day direct to us and Save Money. The POST CARD SUPPLY CO., Bray's Bldgg., SYDNEY, N.S.W. S?Ti\ I ^-' B 11 ^l ! -^ I-ocIIqo' or Qont'o ijj /f| i «;\ J f It rr qiiupn Wflfnh i /I - r I'ltV vS\ These WATCHES are Solid 8|I»er Oflsoo, and our usual price i,jijfc,4 J^_-»''^JS V for them ii 40a.. bat to Introduce our Catalogue of AJumln { I iiXxn^Shi I !llm ('oods Int0 'he CoIony we wl» scnd y°u «?--» Watch free ' 1 \Vr'lV'VA6fk -'/vJ ;/ '' y°° w'' ta'te advantage of our marvellous offer. If you 'ViS^V* /Sw.'/'v / W8l»t one, write to us without delay. With your letter »cnd \ WWC...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 20 September 1910

?: - v ^ -r v-*-vv-vv-r-v-v v 'v v N^ yf \r V %r 'V v v V v V \f ^r -x -g^ \- ^v VVV v vvvv v VVVv v v v v^r v VVVV v V ▼ V V ▼ ▼ -£- ESTABLISHED 1O5O ' ^ | . PRODUCE ' SALESMEN I -^ ? COMMISSION AGENTS' AND AUCTIONEERS. ♦ -£- ^ ^ ^ _ _ - f -0- HAY, CHAFF, MAIZE, Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, &c, ♦ ^ consigned to PRESCOTT must realise TIP-TOP PRICES. . % O ' ? AUCTIONS AT RAILWAY DAILY ? % O Distributing Branches ? ©RAM©Et DUBB®, TAMW@RTII, WAGGA, MAITLANB ^ ^- ? : ? : ? — W ? ^ -^- Sole Agents for Taylor's Calf Food, Megfgitt's Linseed Oil Cake, ' Pineapple ' Bacon and Hams -^ -£- . . A/f^ , .. , : ., ... ., ., ...... : .... , . ... ^ A. — Ready for use. rn nr. , . CleanB 20 kmveB por ? _v»^|^V , minute — all sizes and B.- — ^jSJ^Si^lli^ Bhapos. ^n-Id^ '^^^^M^Z^^^====^ Saves all trouble. No /^-\ * fifKw^- ? ' powdor wasted. Cleans \ i\ '''''BmJ %?» shouldor3 of knives. f^j. ' d \ WILEY'S PATENT art HSiKISSME^ ;j f Kvorlftstin^' wp.ir. CannoL pet out of order. Knives kept in perf...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 20 September 1910

'3 xy ? s i f M 8^ ttsii i ail i uy, j j£ OK ' H * U N?l J) ^g^^^mmssammi^asim - ? j m tfSf! CO' \\ // They are not made 'of brass, tin or', white meUl. but aro \^~ /////. , »** ~ I I ?£, flW . V^ ^SS Guaranteed to be I FUSE STEELING SILVER through- \W/W£££-\ MHTNCD 'fl Wn k J3 \^^^ out, BTAHPED and WARRANTED, and are sold retail liW/**5*' r I U I fl CK I ' -t- ffilJJ I O 2 from 2s 6d to 4s 6d at all jewellers. THE3E RING3 ARE V-V/ ? , _ t |i Ci TUT -.? FKEE IF THEY FIT YOU. ' | ? -o fS «« HOW TO WIN ONE. rz~m ? _ _, n ^^ ? j j - I S II /- 8 § T^^^Tv Cut out the in»ido of ths RinBs marked No. 1. No.2. and \^W//u^'i -'? \{ \ J\ . f) D A I j | 3 ^^ f— /jtferrZ^jV No.3,and tryonany dngar of either hand, forward us //-2=r., l\!/-\ U JAM. S I 1» tl l/s ^V\V the number of the one that at« your anger, and wo will y/,;(flt ? ' ? , ? \ 'I « K\ ; fl // Vtt immediately forward one of these SOLID SILVER RING3 '-*'-- ? ' « ! ? Si ^3 f *- // \l FKEE. With the ring wo will send you aUo FREE 12 of ...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
ADMINISTRATION OF AGRICULTURE. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 20 September 1910

ADMINISTRATION OF AGRICUL TURE. The constant aim of the Govern ment has been to make the Depart ment of Agriculture of ever increas ing value to the man on the land, and to make its methods of instruc tion so simple and practical that they will appeal to the class whom it i=». intended to serve. The Minister of Agriculture has endeavoured tn bring the advantages of an lOxpert ment Farm into every district in Uk* ? State by a system of Fanners' Ex periment plots, on which new varie ties of seed, various manures, and L:u ;^g The' Wade Ministry __ g^! '.84t&grg|' (Cmilimic-lfroiii|'!'KUl3)- ? fl^S-S^g/ :' roved, methods of cultivations :iro . riod undor tho farmers' own snpor ? islon, in swli :i thoroughly, pniHieal vsiy, tuul in sni'li cent rill positions as ?vill appeal (o his nolfjlihours and ussors by. Whilo providing for the nun now on Iho land, it hns heon ?.?:»(.i)guisod (hut' tho niiiin efforts of ? In; Dopiirhnonl. should ho directed owurds the (ruining of the rnniinj;...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A SOCIETY OF BUSINESS ENTHUSIASTS—AND WHY NOT? [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

A SOCIETY OF 15 US INKSS ENTHU SIASTS—AND WHY NOT? 'Nothing great in this world was over accomplished without enthu siasm ' — Emerson. 'Wo must endiiro enthusiasm, or sink into a lifeless monotony.' — Dr. Charming. And why not a 'Society of Busi ness Enthusiasts,' or a 'Society of Husiness Endeavour?' Wliat could such a society not accomplish? So far as we are aware, there is no such Society in existenco in any part of tho world. This is tho day of socio ties. We have in Australia High-' Land Societies. Yorkshire Societies, New Zealand Societies, the A.N.A., and kindred other bodies, each with a definite aim and objoet — to foster nationality, a love of one's native county or country or to inculcate and encourage patriotism. Within our churches, from the smallest to the greatest, thero are various asso ciations or societies with certain de finite aims. Such, for instance, as the Chuck of England Association, the Christian Endeavour Society, the Laymen's Association, tho Christian En...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
YOUNG BUT VIGOROUS. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

YOUNG BUT VIGOROUS. _ For an infant less than 12 montlis old tho business of Langs, Limited,' 000 George-street, shows vigorous growth and bids fair to outdistance many an older establishment. llca- j lising that quality is remembered long j after price is forgotten, Lungs, Ltd., I havo built their business on quality j cUlU YiUUt.., UMU NIICllltT Olll 1 DilUUi 3 I am buying boots for men, women or j children, they will find their require- i ments well anil sioedily tilled at ! Lang's, lijmilcil. There's an air of briskness nnd busyness about this shop at 000 i (Joorgi'-vstreel. with its new windows, its splendid displays of smart foot wear, and it,s courteous assistants that at once wmim-mls admiration. And, furthermore, 'If you are not sati.s ii-'.'d, your money hack,' is one of the planks in Lang's platform of business. A glance at the catalogue of Lang's, Limited, will lie enough to convince our readers of the value ami stylo thev will givo in boots and shoes. Copies can bo had ...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
NORLAND NURSING. A SIGN OF THE TIMES. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

NORLAND NURSING. A SIGN' OF THE TIMES. Someday a genius will ariso and !, write- a gui-do hook to Sydney and its environs, for the oonvenicnoe of visi tors — and tho instruction of suburbia — and in that great work special at tentiion will bo called to the Norland Institute. About two years ago, Mrs. Groig Smith returned from England with an idea tliat was now to Australia. 'What the world owes to the pioneers who 'catch on' to a new idea, en thuso over it and love it and propo cute it. tho biff. trood. stunid. old world hasn't sense enough to recog nise till afterwards. Still, it sure Jy is coming to sea the worth of the Norland1 Institute — which is the ma terial form of the innovating idea that the foundress -brought from Lon don town only such a Jittlo time ago. j St- frank and spontaneous has become j -f lip recognition, in fact, enquiries havo j poured in from city and station, from | every State and Now Zealand. And to I what dimensions the Norlajul Insti I tute will expand n...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
MILK AND CREAM. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

MILK AND CREAM. ('A.P.,' of 'Wisconsin, asks con cerning Effect of Richness of Milk on Test of Cream.) The effect of the richness of milk on the richness of the cream obtain ed by skimming milk with a hand separator is to inereaso the rich ness of the cream ;is the richness of tho milk increases and if the separa- I tor us run in a uniform way in an g other particulars the test of tho I cream is greater from rich milk 3 than from thin milk. I The following figures show apr-TO- ? ximately what may ho expected and 1 tho iva- in which the test of the ,| cream will increase with the test o* ^8 the milk. j Richness irf Milk. ' ; '1 ? i Milk tost. Cream test. ^ ] 3.1 24.5 3.9 28.2 4.G 33.1 0.1 3S.0 As a rulo cows give richer milk during tho latter part of tho period of lactation than when they are fresh, aaid you may, therefore, ex pect to get a richer croami from tho old milk cows than from tho fresh matters evein thougjh Iwth lota of I milk are separated in the same way with the same se...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
EXPERIENCE IN PIG FATTENING. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

EXPERIENCE IN PIG FATTENING. In response to an inquiry in 'The Leader,' Mr. P. J. Devine, a West Gippsland fanner, well-known as an authority in connection with the pig industry, contributes the following notes : — To begin with, the pis should get as much at It can eat three times a day, and the' feed should he fairly the pig being so much smaller in pro ]K-rtion to its weight than the cow. For this reason the stomach will not hold sufficient bulky or wash food to give the pig solid matter sufficient to provide animal boat to sustain the vital functions of life, and put on flesh and fat. Butter milk, skim -nilk, and all kinds of root crops are only valu able for pig feed when, mixed with other solid feed, such as pollard, grain, meal, or oilcake. Tlie pig is n Till 111*1 fllivi fn/-t'vii»xr fnr* r.r\i\\'*\*tt »n*» grain and by-products into pork. Un der fair conditions, and being pro perly handled, it will turnout 1001b of pork for every 4001b of grain, or grain equivalent given to...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
COW TESTING ASSOCIATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

COW TESTING ASSOCIATIONS. In Denmark, Switzerland, nnd Germany cow-testing associations have been in existence for a number of years. There are also a number in the United States. These associa tions (says C. L. CJoodling, of the Pennsylvania State College) are or ganisations consisting of uot more than -!?- dairy larmers who owy :50t) or more cows. The purpose is to make a »tudy of each individual cow in the herd. A competent man visits the farm once each month anil re mains 21 hours. While there, he weighs the feed which each cow cats, also weighs and tesls the milk, 'fills is done not merely to see how much milk and butter and fat the cows will give in a year. but. also to de termine the cost of producing flJiat milk and butter fat, and to ascertain the profits. He also makes a study of the conditions of each herd, and suggests any Improvement he may think advisable as to kind of feeds, buying cattle, marketing products, For this work the man whom the association employs usually ...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
HOW DAIRYING PAYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

HOW DAIRYING PAYS. The following modest and sensible little chat comes from an American paper (the 'Farm Journal'): — 'The lirst thing is to get a good separator, as I consider clean skim ming the greatest factor in profitable dairying. Then when.onc has a good separator, he must take care of it properly, keeping it as dean as water and washingipowdor can do it. 1 separate at each milking and try to do this as soon .ifler the milking as it is possible, for the wanner the milk the closer it can be skimmed. '?One should aerate the cream, and rtien keep it as cool as possible. The next step is the. disposal of the cream, which in my locality is by making it iuto butter. The receipts from the same number of cows will increase ten per cent, after separat ing the milk at home, over the amount received when delivering the whole milk. ??Thi- last -nroiit. thoush by no means the least', is in the rearing of calves. You will find it so mudi eas ier to feed the calves with home separated skim-...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
NEW ZEALAND DAIRYING. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

.?NEW ZEALAND DAIRYING. Addressing the shareholders of the Bank of New Zealand recently,, the tbairmnn furnished some remarkably instructive facts in relation to the Dominion's dairying industry. The, most notable result was that record cmI by the owner of a 32-acre farm | depasturing a herd of 24 cows, which, jointly and severally produced sev eral lijousatiu gallons or milk year ly, realising a return of £'.W0. De ducting 40 per cent, as the value of the labor employed, there still re mained a net prolit of £211!, equal to £(i:'i per acre, or £0 per cow. These marvellous results, however, were the exception rather than the,, rule, for t lie gross return from 5H(», 130 cows kept exclusively for dairy ing was 14.ON0.O00. This amount was made up in tills way: — nutter exported .... £1,034,804 ? Cheese do ? £1,185,704 Home consumption .. £1,250,432 Totalling ? £-1,080,000 Deducting 40 per cent, for labor, about £2,448,000 remains as prolit, equal to £41 per cow. There Is a tremendous ...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE GOLDEN FLEECE. ABOUT WOOL. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

THE GOLDEN, FLEECE. ABOUT WOOL. A Combing, 'Wool. — Taking all tho people connected- with the great wool industry, whether in its pro duction, its preparation for tho market, or in its uses, there is no more familiar term known than — a combing wool. Tho name comb ing is derived from tho process tho wool undergoes during its manipu lation in tho early stages of manu facture, when the wool fibres have to be straightened out to their ful lest or true length and. arrajiged parallel'. This is done in a very similar manner when wo comb our own hair with tho ordinary hair oomb, only tho wool is straight ened out by the aid of a Che, steel teeth oomb, Iset ? in rows through which tho wool jiassed — combed — hence the name, combing wool. For this process of combing, or straightening, tho wool best suited must have a fair length of staple, be perfectly sound, so that the the top-maker — wool-comber — can' comb it, leaving a lengthy top or sil ver of combed wool, which Ls after wards passed o...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE DAIRY. A DECADE OF COW TESTING. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

THE DAIRY. A DKCADU OF COW TESTING. Official tosts of dairy cows havo been conducted in Wisconsin since tlie early nineties. During the last decade these, tests havo been con ducted in '11 counties for 109 breed ers on a total of 27(31 cows. The benefits of the tests have not been confined to this number of brwdors, however, since the system of official .and semi-official testing has been largely responsible, for the improved breeding of dairy stock, which lias exerted an inllucnco upon the entire iliiirv i-nrl'iist.rv Th« t-»ih-: ViaVfi heell ik'.rLicuhi-rly valuable In emaliling breeders to furnish accurate figures of the production of their animals and in educating the public to the economic importance of good blood with proper* feeding and care for dairy animals. The growth in number of tests has been steady for the last nine years, the mosv 'rapid increase occurring during the last two years. A mark-. ed improvement in the production of oct.vs of the various classes has been no...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

AND Give them a trial, it will be to your interest.

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
LIME AND LUCERNE. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

LLME AND LrCKRNK. 'A great many farmers.' a practi cal correspondent writes to an American journal, 'are speaking about their failures in growing lu eerue successfully. They would tell us, however, that it grew grandly on the top of some rise, where the lime ? content was abundant. We must pay more attention to these lessons of daily observation, for tho.v lend ns straight to the heart of the ques tion. If a farmer finds his lucerne is sickly and easy to kill out, let him try crushed limestone, and he will be surprised at the result in most cases.' Too many fanners are like an old. man we conversed with not long ago. ?'Say,'' he said, .'is it trui- that you are buying crushed limestone to put on your farniV We told him tflnr. it is true. 'Well,' he replied, 'I never thought that you was fool enough to 'uring limestone into a limestone country.' We asked him if he did not think that, we could be itrusted to know whether it paid or not after hav.ing tried it. lie shook his head doubtf...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
TRAINING SHEEP DOGS IN ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

TRAINING SI I1C HP DOGS IN EN G LAND. 'Sheep-dog trials are nowadays great features of our agricultural shows' (writes the Ixindon corres pondent of tlu- New York 'Canter- bury- Gentleman'). The trials .it tract as much attention as the milk ing trials, and even more respect than the live-weight estimate compe titions. The primitive idea of these trials is that tlio sheep dog shall accom pushing the performance in the quickest and cleanest manner secur ing the premier award. To get the dog to master (lie art of obedience to man's voice or mere signal, it is best to start with him at a tender age, or, if possible, to let him run with an older dog that has been through the mill. Tne human tutor must have a 'm-\ commanding voice — a forced stage voice perhaps being the most useful. It should be the voice which tells the dog that he is doing right or wrong with eqtiiil force- Unless the puppy learns to understand or to discriminate right from wrong, the task will be hope less. A lazy ma...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CLUBS FOR THE YOUNG FOLK. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

i CLUBS FOR THE YOUNG FOLK. J Within recent years a new method j of agricultural education has been j devised in some of the American j , i States in the form of boys' and girls' clubs. Such dubs have vari ous objects, but usually they provide i for prize contests among the men^. hers. Corn-growing contests are jil'obably tine most common among | 1UI: UUJO, illLU^'LloXX 1LIUL1J UL*^*Tl HV^'O ) have been tried, while the girls com- j ]-ete in bread-making or sewing, or j even'test their skill against that of j the boys in gardening. 'Vim United I States Department of Agriculture I has information of 3f-5 counties. in i twenty-tyght States in which BUch ! clubs nre organised, with a total I membership of about 144.000. New York has about 75/100 members. Ne- I braska 2f-.0(Ki. and other States smal ler numbers. One county in Pennsylvania has liOOO members. In most cases, those clubs are organized under the auspices of some State authority, such as the Commissioner ! of Agriculture, the...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
POTATO BREEDING. A HEAP OF POSSIBILITIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

POTATO BREEDING. A HEAP OF POSSIBILITIES. A flood of light has been poured on the art of improved breeding of farm 'crops as well as animals. E. II. Gmbb, a great potato 'grower of Colorado (U.S.A.), tells the follow ing interesting story that is full of iust ruction: — Three years ago Professor E. R. Bennett, a specialist in potato work from the East, came to our state agricultural college, no ihm.-iiiuu in terested in the work the writer was doing arid .freely complimented him on his success iu potato production; but he wanted to take up and fur ther improve the stock. Out of speci ally selected seed he selected perfect tubers and planted them in a field by themselves, and when the pota toes were ready to harvest we dua all of them by hand and kept the pnxluct of each hill separate. All hills that did not have 20 tubers of uniform size, without knot, crack, or rough end were discarded. No hill was selected unless it came within these requirements, aud surprising ly few hills were ...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
MOTOR FARMING. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

MOTOR FARMING. The world is moving on. and we of this generation are gradually get- ' ting accustomed to the idea of doing ; our farm work— or, at least, the i heaviest part of it — by motive power . instead of horses. It is pretty cer tain, liowevr. that the progress oi I motor work would be much more ! satisiactory it the makers of these - implements would adapt themselves ! to ordinary farm work more than ? they do. The steam plough and the : steam cultivator have never been the success which was anticiivu-tert | at one time, simply because they are too large and cumbersome for ordin :ir.v fields and farms, as we have ; them in this country, while where : It was possible to do deep work the ; drivers were too afraid to dig the ; implements iu for fear of bursting ! their boilers, or for fear they would ! not get over the acres quickly enough, j The point to be kept in view now by agricultural engineers is to make combined motor-driven implements . Kmnll onoiifli to rlr» thf work ...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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