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THE MAILS. DEPARTTURE FROM LOCKHART. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
THE MAILS. Depakttube From Lockhaut. Mails close from Sydney, Wagga, T.P.O. No 3, The Rock, Milbrulong, Tootool, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, ll a^n. i Tuesday, Thursday and Satur day, 1.40 p.m. ^ Brookong and Urana: Tuesday, Thurs day aud Saturday, 1 p.m. ' Boree Creek, Yuelba, Green Vale and M* Lean's: 'Tuesday/Thursday and Satur day, I p.m. Narandera, Galore Park, Jackson s Waterholes : Wednesday and Saturday, 1 p.m. Osborne: Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 1 p.m. Parcel mails close half-an-hour previous; registered mails close half-an-hour pre vious. THE. RAILWAY. The Roek-Lockhart Line Time-Table. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday oaly. Down. Mixed mail. SYDNEY T. ? dep. 10.5 p.m. The Rock ... arr. 9.38, dep. 10.20 a.m. Tootool ... ... „ 10.28 a.m. French Park ... ... » 11.7 *.». XUbrqlQBg, aw. 11,24 «? W4W «« jm
UNCLAIMED FORTUNE OF £1,475,000. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
UNCLAIMED FORTUNE OF £1,475,000. Among the coins Napoleon mint ed were some millions of five-franc pieces, and he determined to popu larise these in an extraordinary wav. ?nrvnATvt — vno— — — ; ? ? ? size, was enclosed a note signed by Napoleon, and promising the sum of 5,ooo,ooofr. — about ^200,000— -to the finder of that particular coin. Naturally, everybody who changed a large piece demanded the new five-franc coins in exchange, and, as a rule, probed and dug and sounded the metal in eager search f6r the hidden note. . But the years went on, and yet the note did not appear. Napoleon's plighted word is a sac red trust to the French nation, and to-day the Government stands ready to pay the debt — which, with inter est, is now worth ;£ 1, 475, 000 — up- on demand. ^
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
Wheal Producers. ' *'**' V . , J. Jeremy Co. ^ ' Agents I'ui' - \ ? James Bell and 60, Wheat Exporters, Will lie buying at THK ROPK again (l.ii.s Season, ? and are pre pai-ni to make fprwai d contracts l' ir New Wheat-, ^lore and Aii vftnco mi l lie Most Libei a I Conditions under tie nianage nient of Mr. JOHN DULLARO Are You Listening? '-'Wir ring out bur motto 4 Exce? si or.* It Concerns AIL- te»s5s!ss?i3sr^sssr=s=3ss No Clarion call pieiuiu? through tlje Alpliine r.iiigo oouid greet vm Willi gtvaiBf clranicas tiian the motto o£ the old estabiism»d tlnn ot T. Edmondson & Qo., * STOCK & STATION' AGUNTS. '- CtENEW Ab STOREKEEPER'S DEPARTMENT:— Grocery, IVo'duce, Furniture, Furniture.- Bedding, Ironmongery, Crockery Gurwosd Street, WAGGA. 'PHoNE 2 THE OLD SPHINX On' the Egyptian desert is, 110 doubt, the object of classical study, but our ^ Flout' Bins 'I' V'^l ' (PATENTED) - Are the Result of Modern Investigation. ' If you like you can compare the head of a hor.=e wi...
FOR THE NURSERY. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
FOR THE NURSERY. In the interest of the baby, be it said to air mothers and nurses that swinging and rocking of infants is very harmful. A grown-up per son of robust health would become dizzy and get headache should he be rocked and swung about like some babies are. How much more harm ful must it be to a delicate, tender being. ' \ Equally bad is the riding of bab ies in a horizontal, dorsal position in carriages, carts, wagons, over rough roads. Again, be it said, that babies tak en out in their carriages into the fresh air (so essential to them) are most of the time totally excluded from it. Deep down in their feath ery pillows, covered up, strapped down, with blinds and screens^of the carriage tightly . shut, the poor things, near suffocation, are forced to breathe air worse than that in their poorly-ventilated rooms at home. Frequently one can observe' that the sun shines directly into the eyes of babies in their carriages, or that the reflex of the sun rays from the canopy and ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
Lockhart Hotel 1 PETER SULLIVAN, Proprietor. ; THE jiotel Management will.be e'ontinued'on the same first class lines which have made it so popular, with the general sq! .t Ue of ?' '1 - ^d -?U3t-}m«5rs,,8.n-l invites the pah'oni%e * the district ''and / travelling pubMc. ' A Cab meets ail trains. Horses and Traps on Hire. Booking Office for The Rock and Urana Coaches. Telephone 12. Mow it the Winter of our discontent . __ j Made Glorioui ^ Summer. * , ' s ? ? -ifty U si rig - . George's - ; PINE TAR COUGH SYRUP ? ; V Price, Is 6d per bottle, v ,~ *- ' Prepared only by ~~ S. George, L.M.P.S. Green-street, Lockhart. ^ ? - - ' V-' . ^ ?J'L' . . -'.ig- *uli i ? ? a . ? . ^ t , - ?? \t a wbenin towii, where all drinks are Oold, re- . * f freshing, an4 satisfying. Ice cream every day. - Exquisite ; Jewellery! ? , - IS SlOGKEl) AT — - MAX. LEU6HTMA NN'S WHERE A MAGNIFICENT ARRAY OP - # PRESFNTS - «v^~Cv^; ' . .. ' s^i.l?oiv WIVES, HUSBANDS, LOVERS, aud CHILDREN Watches, Brooches, inks, Wa...
SIX GOLDEN RULES FOR CHILDREN'S CARE. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
SIX GOLDEN RULES FOR CHILDREN'S CARE. ? ♦ ? 1. Don't forget that lowered vi tality makes ? children much more liable to catch any infectious dis ease that may bo going. Try to keep them strong and healthy. 2. Don't let the baby-soother re main in the mouth when baby is asleep- If it has been necessary to give it to him to get him to sleep, remove it whenever he goes to slum berland. 3. Don't, if you are a nurse, ever hide anything that may have hap pened to a child in your care — such as a bad blow on the head, a bad fall, etc. Very often something can be done at once in case of a bad accident, and perhaps save the child's 'life ; whereas if left it may prove very serious, if not fatal. 4. Don't tell children creepy or gruesome stories just before going to bed. Indeed, such stories are better not told at all. 5. Don't forget that fat is very uupuitaiiu aa a picvcutcii'ivt; ui cuxi sumption. Butter. is the most di gestible form of'fat. 6. Don't, on any consideration, let your childre...
THE HANDS AND TEETH. TO AVOID HANG NAILS. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
THE HANDS AND TEETH. TO AVOID HANG NAILS. Never cut the cuticle round the nail, as is too frequently done, but press it down with an orange wood stick. FOR STAINED FINGERS. Pumice should never be used on the hands. A bit of lemon will an swer the same purpose without making the fingers rough and cal loused, as the pumice does TO WHITEN THE HANDS. Rub them first with lemon juice and afterwards with dry salt. This is specially good when after preserv ing the hands are stained with fruit. After the application of lemon juice and salt, they should be rinsed im mediately in lukewarm water, and well dried. ' A GOOD EMOLLINT FOR NAILS- ? This may be made by heating to gether one ounce each of sperma ceti, olive oil, oil of sweet almonds, and ten drops of oil of geranium or lavender. This makes a soft cream that the fingers may be dipped and held in. CARING FOR THE HANDS. is almost as important as caring for the face. Nothing is more unsight ly than hands which show neglect ; and in this re...
Electric Light. WOULD IT BE USEFUL FOR LOCKHART RESIDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
Electric Light, Would it be Useful for Lockhart Residents. In response to a letter from Mr M. J. Sheeliy on behalf of the Pro gress Association, Lockhart, Mr R. Gr. Kelly, of -the Camngton Hotel, Harden, kindly sent the following letter on the subject of electric lieht' : — D^ar Sir, — Yours #f 3rd to hand and in reply thereto I have* pleasure in informing you that I have lately installed an electric lighting plant, in my hotel. Altogether I am run ning 120 lights, including a general store adjoining, where 25 lights are used. The plant has been in full running sin.ee beginning of last Feb ruary, and I am absolutely pleased with it. ..It is superior to acetylene gas, being much cleaner, cheaper and above all things safer. My plant cost- me just on £500. This includes oil engine, storage battery, and build ings in connection therewith. If your town is going in for a lighting scheme, I would say there is only one proposition to be considered and that is electric light. This ap plies t...
THE OLDEST LAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
THE OLDEST LAND. Stretching across Canada north of the St- Lawrence, and ending in the regions about the source of the Mississippi, is a range of low gran ite hills called the Laurentian high lands. These hills are really moun tains that are almost worn out, for they are the oldest land in America, and, according to Agassiz, the old est in the world. In the days when there was nothing but water on the face of the globe these mountains came up, a long island of primitive rock, with universal ocean chafing against its shores. None of the oth er continent! had put in an appear ance at the time America was thus looking up. The United Stales be gan to come to ligHt by the gradual uplifting of this land to the north, arid the appearance of the tops of the Alleghenies. Later the Rockies started up.
Lockhart Market. SATURDAY, 12TH NOVEMBER. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
Lockhart Market. SATURDAY, 12th NOVEMBER. Younghasband, Row »nd Company Ppty, Ltd., report having held their usual monthly sale of fat arid store stock at their Lockhart Yards on the above date. Our yarding of sheep forward f ' »( al led — 8£-0 - -of ? aJ I — There was a good attendance of buyers present, and competition throughout was fairly brisk, the greater portion of the sheep forward being cleared at satisfactory priccs. Merino wethers, 6-tooth, to 7s 6d ; merino ewes, aged, dry, from 3s fid to 5s; crossbred ewes; 2 and 4-foqth, to 10s ; erossbred ewes, 6 and 8-tootb, to 8s 2d; comeback ewefc, 4 arid 5. years old, to 6s; Lincoln rams, 6-tooth, to 2£ guineas j T Lincoln rams, 4-tooth, to 8^ guineas.
A PARSON'S FUNERAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
A PARSON'S FUNERAL. ' A searcher among old parish re cords has unearthed the fact that a century ago it cost £30 12s. to bury the parish minister of Balfron, this sum including over £12 for rum, wine, and brandy, and .24s. f^h shortbread. If- death was then a luxury almost beyond the reach of the poor, on the other hand, one could Ber kept alive at a very cheap.' rate; for the Balfron doctor charge:l gd. a visit when lie attended a child professionally in Fintry, five miles away. Presumably this was for parochial board work, and he would take it out of the .well-to-do by charg ing them a shilling, or perhaps even eighteen-pence.
Aged & Invalid Pensions. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
Aged & Invalid Pensions. From 17th November onwards old age pensions registrars throughput Australia will begin to receive appli cation forms for distribution among claimants for. an invalid pension or an old age pension under the new system, whereby women of the age of vAore orirl nnwn^Q liavo Kaon made eligible. This opportunity has beee taken to revise the formidable list of questions which an applicant for a pension must answer. Under instructions from the Acting Treas urer, the form of declaration has been nmdg much simpler. Formerly it was necessary for two persons who had known the olaimant for a length ened period to eaoh make a declara tion, and the list of questions has beenj-educed to nine. it will be no longer necessary for the friend to state whether a male claimant has deserted'his wife or failed to main tain his children. . -During this week, intending claim ants ; should -apply to the local registrar— in, most cases the clerk, of courts— for the ? application...
Marriage at Lockhart. PROTHEROE—KOOP. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
Marriage at Lockhart. j PROTHEROE— KOOP. A wedding of great interest to the local residents was celebrated on Wednesday evening, the 16th inst., a* St. Aidan's Church of England, Lockhart, svhen Mr William Henry Protlieroe, eldest son of Mr and Mrs W Protherp.e, of '' Carnaruon,' Lockhart, and Miss Dora Koop, fifth daughter of Mr and JVlrs H. Koop, of Lockhart, were, joined in holy matri mony. The ceremony was performed by the Rev H. Crigan, the vicar of Lockhart parish. There wa^ a large attendance at the church to witness the uiarriige, every available seat being filled. The bride was Jed to the altar, and subsequently given away by Mr H. Van' do Water, and looked matchless in a diess of cream figured silk voile and tulle bridal veil, surmounted with a crown of orange blossoms, whilst she carried a bouquet of orange blossoms And. asparagus fern. Miss Alice Proth eroe was bridesmaid,' arid wore a pretty gown of pale blue glace, and carried a bouquet of white hyacinths and asparagus...
Lockhart Town and Bush Fire Brigade. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
Lockhart Town and Bush Fire Brigade. .Elsewhere will be found a notice,.,.. convening a meetiug of farmers and all residents interested in the main» ' tenance and progress of the Lockhart Town and Bush Fire Brigade. This body-came into existence last ^ year, and through the ready response made to an appeal for funds, there* fore, an up-to-date plant and acces sories were required. The Committee feel assured that farmers particularly will recognise the importance and necessity of the proper and thorough maintenance of tho brigade in their midst, and many of them will no flnnf-if. linvfl n. Itppti ami vivir? vonnllan^ (ion of the terriffic bush fires that have devastated crops, grass and dwelling houses in the Riverina iu ?/ past years. Some of them will also '-j;5 have a grateful recollection of the in- valuable assistance rendered by the .V? ; brigade last year on the happily few fef occasions upon which its services W were requisitioned, and as the hot -,i-; wether is advancing apa...
ABOUT THE MOULT. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
ABOUT THE MOULT. As soon as birds in the moult are fairly bare and the pin feathers are it is' time to 'g rad u a liy'^fi ft food supply until the birds are on full rations once more. They will usually be very hungry, and the food should be of a nutritious nature and not be too fattenning. j A handful of linseed in the soft food is good, but must be withheld from white-plumaged birds that are want ed for show or sale, as i* makes the plumage quite yellow. Iron, which is a valuable tonic at this period must be avoided for the same rea son. In the case of birds that will never be shown, or are other than white in colour, the use of iron as a tonic cannot be too strongly urged. Plenty of green vegetables, too, should be supplied if the fowls have no grass. Many poultry-keepers give sulphur to birds during the moult, but care should be taken in the administration. It should never, for instance, be given on cold, wet days, owing to its tendency to ren der the birds more liable to chill. ...
MARKETS. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
MARKETS. Messrs Winchcombe Carson and I Co. Ltd., report having sold on Tues- ? f day, over 7000 bales of wool, the top | price, 16d, being secured by A. Bias* ? :S land, Barraba. | Messrs Dalgety and Co., Ltd., 1- Albury. report holding their usual- .3 Albury fortnightly sale on Tuesday, 4? November loth, when' they yarded S 2000 sheep, 40 head of cattle aud 20 ; pigs to a fair attendance of buyers, Fat sheep realised to lis 8d ; best : j.:. medium weight bullocks, to £8 12s - ^ 6d ; store sheep, just shorn, to 6s 6dj ;% pigs, to J 30s. if
COMMENCING POULTRY KEEPING. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 22 November 1910
COMMENCING POULTRY KEEPING.. Accommodation is the first ques tion that requires consideration by the intending poultry-keeper. The soil should be light and porous — a damp, heavy soil being quite unsuit able for poultry. The house should be large enough, free from damp ness and draughts, and yet admit ot ample fresh air near the roof ; also it should let in plenty of' fight j for fowls no more like darkness tha'ti We do. The house should, if possible, be put in a place where the land slants somewhat towards the south, and it can have the sha'de of a few trees, the summer heat will be re duced, whilst it will also be protec ted from, winter storms. It should be made as comfortable as possible, but in trying to arrange this as best you can, do hot go to far and be tempted to coddle the birds. Opin ions differ as to the size of the house, but it is. generally understood that 10 cubic feet of air should be allowed each bird, so that a house 3 feet by 4 feet by '5 feet will com fortably ...