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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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THE VALUE OF SALT TO ANIMALS. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

TUB VALUE OF SALT TO ANIMALS. Finlay Dun ('Veterinary Medi cines') in dealing with the general actions of salt, says : — 'So essential ia the regular and frequent use of salt for the maintenance of health that animals, especially vegetable feeders, in a state of nature Instinc tively travel many miles to saline springs, the sea shore, or Incrusta tions or beds of salt. Dealing with salt as an essential for healtliy nu trition, he quotes an experiment as j to its dietetic value conducted by M. Boassingault, who selected Bix cattle as equal as possible in weight and appoarauce, and fed them exact- , ly in the same manner, except that three received each * oz. of salt daily, whilst the other three got none, j In about six months tho skin and I hair of those without salt became rough, dry, and staring, presenting a striking contrast to (he smooth, shin- j ing coats of the others which, al- 1 though little heavier than their j neighbours, were more lively, and of ; so much better appeara...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
FACTORS ON THE FARM. FERTILISERS FOR FRUIT TREES. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

FACTORS ON THE FARM. F KRTI USERS FOR FRUIT TRKKte. Tho manuring of fruit trees has rocontiy undergone considerable 1 wxliuoation, it having been found that tho plant-fowl vvhoso applica tion ia most l-enoficial is potash, and that it pays best to considerably in creiise the amount of this ingre riient, the phosphoric acid and nitro yen being of Ie.-« importanco. It is better, in most oases, to limit the amount of nitrogen applied, and to apply thij ingnxlicht in quantity, Ofl_fV If 'fnrt +r/s»?' ??a^in'rA.- ?!*? « « J 4.T ? iri tlie form of a top-dre;?sing, be fore the flowers aro out, and not at a later stage. AH manures for fruit trees should bo well worked into tho soil. No. 6. For Apples and Pears. Quantity per ? Coat half -ton. o 7 , cwL- £ 8- -*? Iiono-dulit .. ? 5 .. 1 iq 0 Superphosphate . . 2* . . 0 12 6 aulphato of Potash '2$ . . 1 17 0 10 .. 3 19 6 ThLs Mixture coutvns INitrogen ? equals 2 per cent. Phosphoric acid equals 14 percent. ! - ti por cent, beinz water soluble....

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

Protect Your Feet by wearing Patent Asbestos SocSis. I f No Mora Pains In the Feat. Tho Comfort Experienced ,^-x In Woarlrii! Asbestos Socks la Absolutely Mui'valloui j/'°~ i-M Hot, Popoplrlng, Inllamsd and Tender Feet. Coiiih ^./'?*j\* l Bunions and Bad Feat Prevented and Absolutely Curod f {y,* ** 1 by wearing Patent Aabeatos SockB, (soles). ( \ -*- %$& ,sore!L.i™f iht^l i^Wom actua' pliVii^r rati«u& '' AEtUr'ioiiG wlu.ly 1 - {', /^%^ found that this waj due to the irritation set up by ttio smooth leather imoln of t. ' \ \* ] their boots. Tho Asbestos SocJo, maJc Ih'iii impregnated asb«loj with i i ^ ? / I ? lightly roujh jr.iined surface pievents the foot slippiug inside, ami wnltii \ -$$/ \ thus leis tiring. Aubestoa belug a non-conductor the (ret urn Kept \ \ .7 I from tho variations caused bv hot or cold Weather, a genuine jiv ^ 'i'J j lUidbleskinB to the teuderfoolei lu fact tho comfort oxporlcill oil 4 *M I In wearing theao ooclca Is absolutely marvollous. Tv...

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

PIGS AND CLEANLINESS. The pig is a most unfortunate ani mal in the respect that it lg too often taken for granted that dirty surroundings and dirty feeding troughs are of no consequence so far as he is concerned, and th:it, in fact, ho rather prefers tilth than other wise. As a matter of fact, the pig is not fond of filth, and it is just as ossfntinl to his health and well beine that lie be kept iu clean surround ings as it is, in the case of any other domesticated animal. In feeding es pecially, he suffers through the neg lect of his owner. lie has a repre hensible habit of placing his feet in his feeding trough if lie can, and the dirtier his feet, naturally the more he contaminates his food — so much so that he can often be seen consuming an abominable mixture of skim-milk, dung and other muck. This is bad, especially in the case of young pigs, and is undoubtedly the cause of much sickness, and often of death. An idea is prevalent that tubercu losis is spread among pigs through d...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Dairy (Continued from page 7) THE MAIN POINT IN A GOOD COW. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

The Dairy (Continued from pap« 7) TUB MAIN POINT IN A GOOD OOW. The main point in a good cow is | her ability to consume the feed which we grow upon our farm, together I with ^at is bought, to make up her ration and give a profit That's the main point. Whether she is of a certain shape, or a certain colour, or a certain size cuts but little figure. If she can't take the feed which we sive her and produce dairy produce ' at a profit, at the market price, she is of very little use, and is a failure. ! There isn't any question but what j form conforms to function largely. ; and a man can't tell you by the looks j of a cow — that is, a man who lias had ! .i:iy uiperieuce in nanaung cows — very much about her ability to turn her feed 'into dairy produce at a pro fit. 'A cow that is built along beef lines,' writes Mr. C. Lillie, in the 'Michigan Farmer,' 'is rarely able to do this. Her feed goes to building up the tissues of her body and laying on fat. There are exceptions, how ever. Soni...

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

£ Try It on the Baby. The Cows Baby. y' . . .THE. . . ! Our Medicinal NUTRIENT I FODDER Is Just as much a I NECESSITY in your FEED I ROOM as salt is in your J —Kitchen.— g And it eold on Positive Guarantee. i Cuamntood to (five yun AB30MJTH SAT11SFAOTIO.N, or your money re turned In lull, and the 'juantity used as a trial, not ohaxged for, »nj fmlrht ptid both ways, S9 Syssex Street, SYDNEY, W.S.W. ; ' Cheaper than Chafift Better than Bran. ; Oatier than Oats. Maizier than Maize. Mr. Thomas H. Itobsorj, Carta^ Contractor : Crows' Neil, fed hU Prize Winners at th«la»£ I Berry Show oil ji.jlasoe* and won ; - '. 1st IMse and Champion Dr&uirln Stallion let Prine and Chimplou Drau-njt M^. i lut Priw Maldeu Mere, and I tod PrUw 2 yeir old Filly, (lira** Fed.) j Mr. William Helm* writes --' One l*rff« : Wpper of Uhcxf and -;i) two pouiidi lfoluui I morning and ulg-ht pmctlcaJlv doubltd idv :»illt output.' Buy.,' ean i-i-co'iu^od to auy I Diui.VM:au, espcyiiilljr w)ion cows -m.|v« «...

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

The Safe & Rapid Way of Castrating - . , J?ricc, 45/- ; A iplen'lld Insrrnment, handsomely flnlnhed und eaaily cleaned. Writs (or It to-day ; »l»o for oar list of other Veterinary AppilxncRi. The old way mi neither safo nor effiaient Th« approved way prevents '.033 of steak, is sofa, hygionlo, handy, and expedite tho work. Thla ia by using It Is the beat known inatrumont for castrating Horses. Colta, Balls, or Baui3. Tim upper bLada is solid ana paauen through tho lower blado, which U fenestrated nad so finished that tho cord is crushed bofore being severed, thm preventing hmmorrhagB. ', HFNYER BROTHERS aarirloal and Votcrinarr 381 GEOHGE 3TRSET, 87D2TET.

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

RELATIVE RULES I doubt ,f paxty will ever again bo tho lorco ,t waa during the 7£h tBontli and mneteonth centuries. Men ti/o IWC-);Um? inoreasingly construo d« \ \K 8alectlv10. le^s patient uri ler tradition and tho bondage of ?«tu circtunstaaicos. As eduction b«coni«s more universal ar«i liberat inn runt. .,..11 ? . ,, , '''*'r „. ? ,fllJ l--u,rb inomsGives mora and nu-ro by their intellectual t-sm- poran^nu, and I™*, a,id less by their Auudoi tal associations. The past n) ° w°V,1 lesdi tho fature more ' — 11. U. Wells. % ''Hio Illuatrawl Australian Modi !k.r \.Vi° -? °atr of disoaso, etc., un ??n, ilUun pllniat'o cooditions. Wo C ish°^TVllat-books PreP'e4 for ?nf-li.sh and Arnerioan lliWi and in ao. wrdauco with l^nglish or Amoricau '?iimatio surroumlinKS, can possibly pa^.ss any practical utility in Aus 'ralaKia. One .shilling Ls tha subscription to the pa, , or. AY ill yoU subscribe. See ?iuvt. mi U;ioro 5,

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
FREAK FLOWERS. METHODS OF CHANGING COLOURING. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

FREAK FLOWERS. METHODS 01-' CHANGING COLOURING. Marry horticulturists in various parts of the world are devoting. them- selves to the solution of the problem of how to produce flowers of colours different to those naturally intended. For over a hundred years (states the Philadelphia 'Reoord') scientists in floral culture hare expended their energies toward the creation of a' black rose, but though they have suc dark a crimson as to appear black, it may be said that their efforts have not yet been wholly successful. Not long ago there appeared in Washing ton a man from the - Soutli, '. seeking Government aid to enable him to per fect his processes of producing a black rose, but. though lie had many sup porters in his claim of haring ac hieved tha long-sought result, noth ing has boon heard of ft since then. In England somo interesting re sults in the way of artificiallycolour ed1 flowers have been had by employ ing the rays from an electric arc lamp. in one experimenters estab lishme...

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

PIG-KILLING HINTS. Upon scalding pigs, a factory man a^-r explains: 'At this bacon factory pigs are scalded in water afc a tem perature at loOdeg., and each remains in the water three-fourths of a min ute. This enables us to get the bristles off the pig without the neces sity of shaving, and seema to give the best results. We find that one twelfth cold water added to boiling water will reduces some to a tempera ture tor scalding well. The length of time required to scald depends wmowhat on the pig's coat, ami ia best determined by trying an ear or k-^. As soon as the hair on th-» legs and ears .slip easily, th«' ea.rea.so should 1)0 removed ironi th-; watvsr. \Vo have never- used a thermometer to ^et the rigfit temperature. Wo do | not uso a thoriiiom»3t»?r oursolve;. hue j .some do, and lu;at th-: water till it ! is loOdey., being oareiul not to ^et ' it much over that, for it eausc-3 the j Jutir to stick. Some pig.s will Kcald more easily than others; a youn-4 pty I ea.si.c-r than...

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

TO TELL THE TIME. The Austral Bush— Pilot and Sky — Clock, by Frank Garner, price 7d. (post free) from Cole's Book Arcade, George-street, Sydney. 'How do you manage to tell the time in the country,' 1 was once ask ed by Gushing Suburbia and Seven teen. 'Oil, by the trains on week days, and by the sun on Sundays,' I uuiuiuuj uiwnticu, -JL V;UUIM% i»UL, it is a bit awkward, isn't it, when the clock stops and you dou't know what time to put on the dinner, or gut ready for tho concert away in town. Here's a little publication that is Just the very thing to get over any little difliculty like that. It is called tho 'Bush Pilot and Sky Clock,1' and it deserves a place on every farm n'Mit aspires to be well-regulated, l'.y it you can tell the time, day or night, throughout the year, and it is as sim ple as kissing a girl, and much more constant. You use the Southern Cross as a starting point at night and the .JUn ^j ^«.-, iiuu yuu j^trL UUKl OI U1O principle of the tiling in obout ten minu...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
OUR BOOK COLUMN A LITTLE PLAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

OUR BOOK COLUMN (By 'I'LANETS. ') ? A LITTLE PLAY. The Tea Room Girl, by William Moore (T. C. Lotbiau, 100 Flinders Street, Melbourne). Price 1/3 post free. This jMipex-cover book is rather tastily got up and the play is rather clever. It is short and it is sweet; each of which is a desirable feature in this flying age. From a note we learu that 'The Tea Room Girl' is one of three plays 'with local back ground' produced at the Turn Vereiu Hall, Melbourne, October 5, 11)10. In this little affair we get a jour nalist who has struck ile in London (some journalists do, really) and re turned to look for the girl whom he was struck on a year or so before, lie finds her, in the tea. room dramat ically enough, just us a storm in a tea cup with a one-time rival, who is also a cad, threatens to upset things. There is some witty dialogue, and the characters are well-drawn, and alto gether 'The Ten Room Girl' merits a staging by amateur theatrical coin pauys, anywhere in Australia.

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

IBSEN'S LOVE AFFAIRS. In his youth Ibsen fell a little in love witti a pretty girl, who used to bring the young poet flowers from the wood. One day while walking with her the pair were suddenly met by the young lady's father, who had no respect for an impecunious poet. Ibsen, like Goethe, was no hero, and incontinently fled, leaving the girl to explain as best she might It was to her that the poem, 'Flow- era of the Wood,' was written. Ib sen was also in love for some time with big wife's sister, Mary; and it was to her that he addressed the poem, 'With a Water Lily,' in which occurs the famous line, 'It's dangerous to dream near Mary.' In some respects Ibsen was not unlike Goethe, for whom he had a pro found admiration. He could not tolerate, however, the German adora tion of Goethe's nmorisras, which filled his strict puritanic tempera ment with disgust. After listening one day to somebody's praises of Goethe's loves, Ibsen remarked la conically, 'That goat.'

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

SPRING POETRY THAT COUNTS. The bards may sing of the flowers of spring That garnish the grave of winter, But they don't appeal to the inward feel Of this particular printer. He never longs for the classical songs In April cold and sadJsli, But he- s carried away with a rag time lay ° Regarding a red, red radish. As a thrilling theme for a poet's dream Is the lettuce ever beaten ? The crocus smiles in the forest aisles, But the crocus can't be eaten. So runaway with your vi relay Of violet, rose, or r.ansy ; Sing me a .song of a bean-pod long Or a rollicking onion stanza.

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

SENTIMENTS. PLTTY AND PKItT. Rum creeturs is woman. — Pickwick Papers. Fate is the head-wind that is al-' ways blowing. Some of us commit suicide by liv ing on. Lazy people have no right to com plain, and busy ones haven't the time. In buying horses and taking a wife, shut your eyes .,nd commend yourself ' to God. — Arabian Proverb. I love everything that's old. Old friends, old manners, old books, old wine.— Goldsmith. 'Obscurity is the place to which many politicians go after an election,' answered a schoolboy. God asks no man whether he will accept life. That is not the choice. You must take It The only choice is how. Be not too sweet, else men will eat you ; be not too bitter, else they will loathe you. —Afghan Proverb. The fanners— it is astonishing how much ruin they will bear. Every season is the worst ever known.— Dickens.

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

FIB, FACT AND FUN. Sugar Round the Pill, containin' 500 pieces of Fib, Fact and Fun, 0-lf- ted by C. W. (V)le; j)rje(. s-l. post free from Cole's Book Ar ade, Geor'e strect, Sydney. lUiis cleverly-compiled book (No. ±, iuUm:» iim:n:sung US well as lllllll orous reading. And it's worth lean ing for jiiany a rainy day. it brings facts and fun to bear on the many kinds of lies, and so many kinds therc are that one Ix^'ins to wonder how' ever anybody can evade them all for any length of time. (Does anybody?) The best of authors are quoted all - through, from Billy Shakespeare' down, and Hie selections alone make the book worth, at least. half-a--rown.( Then humorous examples are given.' For instance, here is an example of the 'lie of politeness' (Kmerson said 'life is not so short but there is al ways time enough for courtesy.') Two ladies asked a polite Irishman which he thought the elder. 'Sure,' said ho, 'you both look younger thau each other.'

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

SWINE PEARLS. Water without shade loses half its value to hogs. It is the meat producer that is profitable. A variety is relished by pigs, young and old. and adds to thrift. Fine hair denotes good quality in a pig nearly as much as in a horse. A hoe's defects will be reflected in the offspring just as surely as his good points. I'igs should be castrated before ? weaning, as after weaning the risk j of loss increases continually. i A herd of pure bred hogs will pro- | duce more good individuals than an J equal number of scrubs; provided ; they are given the same attention, ! but there is not one ciiance in a thousand that all of them will bo good enough to keep for breeders. ., Uniformity in a lot of hogs will increase the ease with whkli they can be fattened It will only take about half as much grain and other feed -to raise a litter of pigs, if they are given' pas- ture. Poor ? growtli may be caused by too liberal feeding as by too little nourishing food. The condition of the .sow ...

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

DA1KY1XG l.V SWITZERLAND. American Consul General Robert E. Mansfield, writing from Zurich, gives the following interesting ac count of tho dairy industry in Switz erland : — ''Dairy farming constitutes an im portant'industry in Switzerland. The production and handling of milk, tories and milk-condensing concerns in the confederation, the domestic consumption of milk, bulter and chouse, and the. manufacture of cheese for exrort, engage the atten tion and services of a large n umber of people. 'There are 2100 dairies in .Switzer land, which employ an ;tverage- of four persons each, making a total of 8100 people engaged in the business. Of these* 1400 are devoted to tho production of Ementhal cheese, a brand which constitutes the pritjei ]-al part of the cheese exports. '1 his calculation does not include -a consi derable number of people who are engaged to the lfttle valleys in the higher mountain altitudes, where peasants take their cows in summer, and where in small huts and stable...

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

1W7 *ffc¥ A C^If fT THE NEW FlvLfA^I^LUJil FODDER. ! Clean and easily handled. FOR TIORSKS,— Puts on oondition, improve digestion. FOR CATT1.K.— Incrca.ie.s Milk Flow and fallens for market. ? FOR LAMI'.IN'C KWKS,— Cstimuliiics and strengthens. i FOR l'IGS AXD CALV'E.S,— Fattens and nourishes, i A ration of Molaacuit, takes the place of twino its bulk of Chaff or olhor tefd at less cost. Having mild medicinal qualities it aid.i digestion. 1'rico &4 [W l°n free on Rails or Steamer, .Sydney or Newcastle. Packed ::i .Sacks, 1:2 to the ton. Stocked l-y all Storekeepers and Produce Merchants, Manufactured under Royal Letters Patent. Write for Pamphlet re 11*;. ARTHUR H. KASELL, 2 Bridge Street, Sydney SOLE AGKNT FOR NEW SOUTH WALKS. ; Hasell's Fertilisers, Sole Suppliers to N. S. W. Government

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

DAIRY DOTS. The boar intended for stud work must not be allowed to get too fat, and should' bo given plenty- of exercise in a roomy yard. British and American papers are giving a quantity of space to the en couragement of poultry-breeding on the farms of the countries. Iu breeding cattle, as in touching politics, a man's judgment will mis lead him if he starts in to compare. things which are ijot alike. Almost all of the green garden growths are good milk-producing foods, but care must be taken not to use these of high flavor. The New Zealand Government has purchased ten Holstein cows in Eng land at a cost of £40 each. They are to be used for breeding purposes. The big pigs arc the best for the man who is breeding for bacon. Their progeny are usually quick growers and are early ready for the knife. There is no cood reason why, if a man is desirous of building up on a lino of special stock, the heirs should not be dams at two years old. A farmer of East Gippsland, Vic toria, has a so...

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