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DAIRY SUPERVISION. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
DAIRY SUPERVISION. The dairies registered under the Net South Wales Dairies Supervision Act arc in all cases under the direct local soper, vision either of the municipal or police local authority. The Health department has a staff of inspectors who travel round all dairying centres -in. order to ascertain to what extent and in what manner. the various local authorities are carrying out the duties imposed upon them by the act. At the same time they examine all the cattle from a veterinary point of view, so as to find out where any disease exists. This branch of the work is in charge of veterinary inspectors, assisted by others who have had pracfical experience with stock and dairying. A Sydney exchange reports' that during the year 11,138 dairies were visited, and 362,225 cattle were in spected Condemnations of cattle amount ed to 1126 In addition 550 slaughtering premises were also 'inspected; and 57,079 pigs were inspected at the city corpora tion's yards; while 6101 cattle were in...
PERSONAL [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
PERSONAL Acco·ding to' Miss Olga Netiersole, it is undignified and unusual for leading Eang liseh actresses to esk for engagements. They just- sit around and wait entil a manager comes to them.. The diguity of the player is, indeed, a strange 'and wonderful thiing. There is no false diffidence about the modern literary man. He will praise him self and damn other people with a relish. No one has ever eulogised Mr. Hall Caine and Mr. Zangwill as Mr. Hall Caine and Mr. Zangwill have eulogised them.. Lord Marcus Beresford is a genuine iumor;st. A new member of the Turf Club who played very bad bridge once told Lord Beresford that after a rub his partner had offered him fifty pounds to resign his membership. "Say you won't take it." was the reply, "and he Will ofier you a hundred." lThere appears to be no age limit in mat ters of the heart for tihe Italian tempera ment. A few weeks ago a woman 72 years old, inflamed with jealousy at the atten tionu shown to a younger woman by her septuag...
TIME OF UNREST. VIEWS OF BISHOP INGRAM. LONDON, 26th December. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
TIME OF UNREST. VIEWS OF BISHOP INGRAM. T B IshLONDON, 26th December. The Bishop .of London (Dr. Winnington Ingram) delivered a special Christmas ser mon in, the Fulham 'Church yesterday. In, referring to the progress of arma ments abroad, the strikes in Great Britain, the "threatened civil war" in Ireland, and the violence of suffragetism,. Dr. Ingram rehiarlked that the church itself was face to face with a dispute which, unless pro perly, firmly and delicately handled, might split it in twain. They must, he said, face and not, exaggerate the facts. They must not pray for peace at any price. Better a Balkan war than a thousand years of oppression. Better industrial unrest than the chains of slavery. Better a hot dis cussion in the church if they only found in.the end upon what principles the church was founded. The worst unrest they had seen and deplored might be necessary to thlre path of righteous peace, .which was the only peace that the Christian was ,entitled to pray for.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
Obtainable From All Leading. Stores. LUCERNE. (Salt Lake City Alfalfa). TiHE KING OF FODDER CROPS. S This variety, which was specially introduced into Australasia by our Mr. R. Ranna, possesses iualities which have rendered it during the past 26 years the most reliable variety of Lucerne on lie market '?Bring seed from a colder to a warmer climate; never from a warmer to a codelr." his is a feature of Lucerne culture ehich should not be overlooked. (See "The Leader," dated 17th August, for illustration of a growing crop at Sandford,. near Casterton.) f.L.C. is free from dodder, possesses highest ger miriatineg properties.. Thoroughly suits our soils and climate. 'Three to six crops first year of ow-ing. Our circular gives useful information re Foilc, &c. R. HANNA & CO., I8-22 IMARKET-ST., M1ELBOURNE Sole Agents for Australasia. LUOER!E SEED. gsenuine Hunter iveT r Variety. Guaranteed free from Dodder. For Price and Sample apply direct to grower E. G. TVWAITFIELD, • M...
VIEWS ON THE EAST. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
ViEw s TO w HE AT. Among the many philanithropic endow. ments promoted by" the great '-Scottish American millionaire,: -Mr. Andrew . Car negie,. is one for the promotion of Inter national Peace. This is under American. direction and' control, and it was throug~h instructions received from this source that Mr. Charles W. Eliot, an American pu~b lieist of repute, 'travelled in the East in 1912, for the purpose of studying condi tions in various Asiatic countries;, and ascertaining opinions, particularly in, rela-. tion to questions of international signifi cance. The special object'in :view was to. discover what activities may wisely and helpfully be planned in and for the Asiatic countries that will advance the cause- of peace and international good 'will. The report which Mr. Eliot has furnished to the trustees, and which has now been issued in volume form, supplies much in teresting material. He brought to the consideration of these problems -an un biassed mind, and the views expre...
CHESS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
C E8SS We wish our readers a Happy and Prosperous New Year-and many of them. Let byganes be byganes, Wha's huffed at anither, Dinna cloot the auld days And the new anes thegither; Wi' the fauts and the failings O' past years be dune, Wi a grip o' freesh freen'ship A New Year begin. MI. W. 11Wood.
TILLAGE AND PASTURE. CO-OPERATION IN BAGON CURING. PROGRESS AT DANDENONG. A HOPEFUL OUTLOOK. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
TIlLACE AiND PAsTURE, C0-OPERATDIO IN BACON CURINC. PROGRESS AT DANDENONG. A HOPEFUL OUTLOOK. [BY ORit AGnICULTUiRALT REPORTEI;: Un:der'Lew management, the co-operative bacon factory at Gippsland is making excel lent progress. Suppliers are sending in a sine lot of pigs, and their curing is being conducted on such sound lines that a keen demand exists for all the products of tiie factory. The new manager, MIr. Thomas Friend, is an experienced and well-known curer, and, although only a few months in iis new position, has entirely reorganised matters. Amongst other -improvements, tile factory is now being worked on tho rough!y economic lines, -Ir. Friend him self taking a hand in various details of the slaughtering and curing processes. 'lihe ex perience of the last few weeks shows that the production of bacon on a large scale can profitably be undertaken at the Dan denong factory, provided that a sufficiency of thne right kind of pigs is forthcoming. At the present moment the factory...
UNION OF AFRICAN CHURCHES. PROPOSED FEDERATION. LONDON, 22nd December. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
UNION OF AFRICAN CHURGHES. PROPOSED FEDERATION. LONDON, 22nd December. An animated controversy is in progrbss in connection with a pioposed federation of the non-Roman Catholic churches in East Africa. The Uganda railway opened up a vast field, but the divisions among the non Roman churches gave Romansm and. Mahometanism a great advantage. ?;A coni ference of missionaries held at::Kilkua 'in June last proposed a scheme of federation on the basis of all parties accepting the Bible, the Apostles' and Nicene creeds, and baptism in the name of the Trinity; that unconfirmed persons should not be repelled from communion; and that a form of com mon. prayer should be adopted, based on the Anglican Prayer Book. The Bishop of Zanzibar (Right Rev. Frank Weston), who belongs to the Uni versities' Mission, is now seeking to wreck the federation by accusing the Bishops of Uganda (Dr. Johni. Willis) and Mom bassa (Dr. William Peel), who are mem bers of the Chuirch Missionary Society, of heresy. Th...
DAIRY. DAIRYING ON KOOWEERUP SWAMP. HEAVY RETURNS PER COW. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
DAIRVINC ON KOoWEERUP SWAMP. .HEAVY RETURNS PER COW. BY oUR AGRIOULTUIRAL IREPORTER.] Five years ago Mr.: J. Rutter, then a miner at Walhalla, entered into, occupa tion of a 67-acre block of land he had secured on the 'Kooweerup ISwamp, about eight miles south of Bunyip. Accom panying him were his wife and a family of very young children.. Although the ex miner had saved a little money .there were features in -.his ?position that from an out sider's pdint of view ,were scarcely en couraging.. -Neither he- nor his wife was used to farm life, while the .block of land selected required considerable improvement ,before it could be made a source of reve nue: In the first place the land, while ex ceedingly rich, was in a very swampy condi tion. "It was possible anywhere to push with very little effort a ten-foot .pole, out of sight. Amongst this soft ground were concealed hundreds of roots of the mam anoth ti-tree scrub, which. at some previous stage had covered the whole of the pre sent ...
PROBLEM NO. 3668. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
PROBLEM NO. 3668. By Henry Tate, Melbourne.. Composed for "The Leader" and entered in the Eccentricity Competition. Black. White. 6Kkt 1 5rPp j 2p5 1 5p2 ( P2q-4 Pp G I IpIPItl'lt 1k6. (a) The Black queen does not move ekcept to capture or answer 'a check. (b) Black must capture when he can. White to play, and with Black's assistance mate in seven moves.
BUSH FIRES. A DANGEROUS SEASON. SOME TIMELY HINTS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
SA, -DA -NGEEROUS SEASON... SOME TIMELY -HiNTS. A good .grass season, if followel .by.. a hot summer, is an evil that may be re, sponsible .for losses. of a kind but boo well known to Australian pastoralists and far mers. :However careful -the average land holder may be. there are irrespopsible in dividuals who thoughtlessly start fires that -cause lid-espread . ruin.. -The Victorian Police Offences Act should -be better known as regards the clauses relating to, fires. Too much -publief y eannot be given- to the fact that it is tn "offence under the act to leave any inflammable materials. or matter in any public :shed or place, or in any ,open space, without first having ob tained the permission of tl's local autlh-or ity. lso, "any person 'who "ignites or uses. or carries when. ignited any -inflam mable material, and thereby -the property of any..other person is injured or destroyed or endangered, .or. any. person -who leaves .any fire ivhioh he has lighted or used in the open air....
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
A REALLY HIGH-CLASS ENGLISH PIANO, thal will satisfy the most critical. Enthusiastically spoken oF by the mosut prominent Musicians in England Sbore Sjo 'ic?0~ * bi4toJc _ . C:aioguoid ARE YOU RnU PTUR D Have you grown tired of wearing useless and cumbersome spring trusses? Do you want to obtain an Appliance that is not p.nly COMFORTABLE 10 WEAR, but one THAT WILL HOLD A RUPTURE UNDER ALL CONDITIONS. Then write us, and we will send you particulars and testimonials regarding our Patent AIR OUSHION APPLIANCE Never mind If you have tried everything 'else. Tbhisa iasomething ENTIRELY NEW-.= it Is. in fact. THE BEST RUPTURE APPLIANC YET INVENTED. It does away altogether with: ialling steel .springs and chafing leather understraps. The pad is made of sort rubber, which exerts a GENTLE yet FIRM PRESSURE on the CORRECT SPOT. To show What we think of the Appliance, WE0 GIVi A FREE TRIAL " In-every instance. The price is within th.' reach of all. Can you ask for more? PERFECT EASE. COMFORT; a...
TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
TO CORRESPONDENTS. Petros.--The error in your total is rectifled in this issue. L.A.F. wishes all solvers the compliments of the meason. Perth, Tas., wishes all ]adderites a Prosperous and Happy New Year. Perth, Tas., and L.A.F.-Thanks for season'6 greetings. The same to you. T.RI.D., Leeds, England.-Thanks for interesting letter and two original problems; will receive early attention. P.fI., Ararat.-Thanks for original proble!n; will receive early attention. Read "The Winning Move"' on another page. Correct solutions to No. 8657 (Salthouse) re ceived from Lethe 3 (Interest in this centres only in the performance of the task); Aldebaran [21 (Mild); H.T.  (Two deceptive promotions); T.II.N. ; Nathalia [21 (Dual promotion); Petros [,2]; F.R.S. [21 (A fair example showi'g con secutive p-omotion). Compare with the following by E. H. Courtenay, 1870:-IBO I 2PPKtPK1 i 4kP2 I 8 j 8 I 8 I 8 I 8. Two moves. Key P Q138 becomes R); L.A.F. ; Perth, Tas ; Portmel ; Ould Cronk [2...
PROBLEM NO. 3670. By E. Voelling. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
PROBLEM NO.: 3670. By E. Voelling. Swiss Chess Congress, 1913, Solution Tourney. 2kt3bl I 2B4q 21'2Kt2 I PpkPR3 I 2ktlpKt2 | 2Q5 I K2P4 I 132. White: K n on 2; Q on Q133; IR on K5; B's on QB7, KB1; Kts on KB1i 0; P's on Q115, Q136, Q2, Q5. Black: K on QBI; Q on K1(2; B on liKtl; Kt's on QB1, 5; P's on QKt4, K5" White to "play and mate in two moves.
PROBLEM NO. 3669. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
PROBLEM NO. 3669. By 0. G. Watson, of Melbournc. Composed for "The Leader" and Entered ir: the Eccentricity Competition. Black. White. rlb2blr I 2ppplpp I p3kt3 I 5ktlI I 21pPP3 2BklBP1. PP3PKt1 11R312R. " White to play-what is the least nornlber of moves in which he- can mate? (a) If 18 moves have been made on each side from the start of a game. (b) If 19 moves have been made on each side from the start of a game.
PROBLEM CHAT. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
PROBLEM CHAT. To-dlay, with No. 3770, we begin the fourth year of our Ladder Solution Tourney. Two prizes are awarded every three months; one, value 1016, on the conttinuous tourney principle; and one, a boek prize, for the best score made during the quarter. Il s is a good time for our hitherto silent'solvers to turn over a new leaf by sending us solutions and so joining in the tourney. The Eccentricity Conipetitticn probllems are not in the Ladder Tour. nes:, but in a separate, flutter. Favorite Conmposers.-We invite all our reader: (corr?epoidllciits anl non-correslpondcnts) to send us lists of their favorite compousers, of two and of three-move problems separately. The scame corn poser may appear in buth lists. Each list should contain eight names, as ir nation in the numbers woult somewhat vitiate th6 result. In tour w\:eks' time hrom to-day we shalt' publish the result, ar ranging the composers in the order of the' average placing in the .lists received. We also ask for simila...
SOLUTIONS TO PROBLEMS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
SOLUTIONS TO PROBLEMS. No. 3057 (Saltflouse).--8 ) R2PIPP1 1 4k3 1 2K5 3P4 I 8 1 8 I 8. Two moves. 1. P-B-S (I), K K2;. P-Q8 (Kt). mate. T\io marks. No. 3658 (Dawson).--2BRQqrb lprb2kp I 2ppp3 I ?pPK 1 6pB. I PP4P1 I p1PPPP2 I kt6Kt. Two moves. The .nly key that will lead to mate in two is PxP e.p.- That White has the right to so capture can be easily proved by ,retrograde amalysis. Proof-Black has made two captures White one. Therefore pawn on a2 has made both captures, and gB. is ?White's aKRP; g3. cannot .be, as g' could not "pass g5, no capture remaining to be accounted for; b)3 and g3 have moved be fore escape of the bishops, therefore White's last move has obviously been with Q from e7, no other move being possible. It follows in order to make that move possible that IBlack's last move must have been I' (B2)-BJ. . Black Q could not have stood on f7, on account .of check to White king. The position is possible; we have received scve ral scores leading to the position-shortest r...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
-HEp I A T:R B , 0 YA L. Direction .. .. .... J. C. Williamson Ltd. LEWIS WAILER and MADGE TITE?ERADGE In MONSIEUR BEAUCAIRE. box' plan at Allan's. ipRINCESS'S THEATRE. Solt Proprietors .. GEORGE WILLOUGHBY LTD. EVERY I8VENING, at 8. Enormous 'Success of the Entirely New Version of iUNCLE TOM'S CABIN. .. Lavishly M?ounteid and .Superbly Interpreted by GEORGE WILLOUGIBY'S BRILLIANT DRAMATIC COMBINATION. Prices as usual. Box plan at Pianola, Menzies' and Theatre. , -- . ER MAJESTY'S THEATRE. Direction ....... J. 0. Williamson Ltd. .PANTOMIME! J. C. WILLIAM-SON LTD. have oace again much pleasure in announinag their stupendous extrava ganza, which this year is based upon the attractive story of THE FORTY THIEVES. Written by FRANK DIX. Music by. ANDREW. MACCUNN. T I? KING 'S T H E ATRE. FIRST PRODUCTION IN AUSTRALIA Of the Mirthful, Musical Fantasy, THE LAND- OF NOD. Managerial. WILLIAM ANDERSON IHas snore than ordinary pleasure, in. announcing the production of this ENTIRELY NEW PANTOMI...
MUSIC. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
MUSIC. At the Auditorium a short season is be ing given 'by the Kennedy family, whose association with Australia is of long con tinuance. The present generation are na tives of the Commonwealth, and have.just returned from England, where they have been studying and performing in London and on the Continent for'some years. Last year they won the Oswald Stoll Musical Act Competition at Middlesex . Theatre, Drury-lane, with the Miserere scene froum 11 Trovatore, and tihis is one of the fea tures of their ententminmennt. The Keunfedys themselves furnish a talented trio of instrumentalists, but they are assisted by three lady vocalists. Mr. Lance Kennedy plays on the flute, Mr. Laurie Kennedy on the cornet, and IMr. Keith Kennedy on the guitar. But pride of place must be given to iMr. Laurie Kennedy for his playing of the cello. His rendering of Popper's Hungarian Rhapsody excited much applause, and he was compelled to respond to a triple encore. Similar nmarkls of appreciation followed ...
DISEASE IN AMBUSH. GERMS ROUTED FROM THE LAUNDRY. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 3 January 1914
DIMSEASE IN A M~BUSH. GERMS ROUTED FROM THE LAUN DRY. It is only diseases that are infectious that can lie in ambush, ready to launch death amongst the inmates of a home, and when we search the home for the readiest place of ambush we find it in the laundry. This is a statement of fact easily provable; the laundry claims and cleanses every week the clothes we wear, our he:l, table, kitchen and bath linen, handkerchiefs, towels and cur tains. Nothing absorbs and carries the germs or seeds of disease so readily as these; to ambush the ambushing disease germ therefr:es we must begin in the laundry. Next as to 'the method; mere cleansing is not enough, for some disease germs may laugh at boiling water, and may even breed in commoner sorts of soapsuds. The only way to deal with the disease germ is to kill it, L:ecause its life is its powers 'to infect,and only when dead is it harmless; so we must not only begin with the laundry, but must find a laundry soap which is also a strong disinfe...