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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
"I NEED A TONIC." How often have you heard the re- mark passed:-"I need a tonic"? If you are feeling fagged out physically, and your brain won't act quickly and clearly, you should not hesitate about taking a course of HEAN'S TONIC NERVE NUTS. They restore to the human system the elements of healthy nerve tissue, and pure, rich blood, thereby overcoming lassitude and the hundred and one aches and pains which afflict the lives of neur- asthenic subjects. Hean's Tonic Nerve Nuts are sold by all leading chemists and stores, price 3s. per box, or six boxes for 17s. 3d. Have you Leard the story of the skipper who ran a small steamer up and down a northern river which shall be nameless? One day, at low tide, he managed to get his vessel on a mud- &nbsp; bank, and after he had exhausted his entire vocabulary in describing the river, his erring steamer, and his still more to be condemned crew, he lean- ed gloomily over the side waiting for the tide to rise. Very soon ho saw approach...
ONE FOR THE COAST. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
ONE FOR THE COAST. &nbsp; &nbsp; Celeran disappointed once more in the sprint, but there did not seem any particular reason for making him a good favorite, as he could not win at Mowbray on the previous Saturday, and &nbsp; he had 6lbs. more at Longford to make up for thc class and some smart gallopers to meet as well. Molly Chi- ron, like nearly all Chiron mares, runs well when fresh, and as it was her first race since the winter, she got going quickly, and Sojourn was the only one to press her; though probably some of the riders expected her to come back. Seek finished well. This race introduced Golden Wire, who looked big and fresh, but still ran well with 10.0, and if ho trains on, he will win here despite big weigbts. Molly Chi- ron, who is owned by Mr, John Brown, of the North-West, is a half-sister to R.D.T., but not Malt Prince, as so many appear to think. &nbsp;
A DISASTROUS STEEPLE. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
A DISASTROUS STEEPLE. &nbsp; The Longford Steeple fences are &nbsp; easy, but the course is about the most &nbsp; tricky in the State, and falls-and run- &nbsp; ning off are generally frequent. Out of ten starters really only one "finish- ed'' on Wednesday, as though Tapall got round without mishap, he was tail- ed off a furlong or so. Sultan even gave him a long start after being re- mounted half a mile from the post, and then beat him home. It was a &nbsp; terrible exhibition for a horse like Tap -al! He looked on the light side, if anything, so apparently had done a good deal of work. With half a mile to go, the race waa resolving itself into a great struggle between Bellenza, Sul- tan, and Torpaz, tho two former chop- ping and changing in the lead. Bellenza struck and came down, and Sultan went over him, while the latter slewed round and caught Torpaz as he landed. This left Melokim to go on alone, and she nearly made a mistake at the seco...
GENERAL. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
GENERAL. &nbsp; &nbsp; Ernebank, who looks very well, came &nbsp; a cropper at Longford, and may be &nbsp; sore for bis race at Devonport to-day. &nbsp; &nbsp; Sultan, looking as bright and wiry &nbsp; &nbsp; as ever, has recovered his punch, and &nbsp; &nbsp; should shape well at Devonport to-day. &nbsp; &nbsp; Backers will go for Rise if he runs &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; in the Limited Handicap at Devon- &nbsp; &nbsp; port to-day. There was some doubt &nbsp; &nbsp; during the week as to whether his &nbsp; &nbsp; party would go for this race, as they &nbsp; were anxious to lose his maiden certifi &nbsp; -cate in a small race. &nbsp; Sojourn has been got fit again, and on his Longford run he should be good &nbsp; over five furlongs at Devonport to- &nbsp; day. Young Hector ran very w...
ENEMY ALIENS IN AUSTRALIA COMMITTEE'S REPORT SUBMITTED. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
ENEMY ALIENS IN AUSTRALIA &nbsp; COMMITTEE'S REPORT SUBMIT &nbsp; -ED &nbsp; MELBOURNE, Friday. - One of &nbsp; the duties of the.Commonwealth Go- &nbsp; &nbsp; vernment during the war was to in- &nbsp; stitute an inquiry into the question &nbsp; of enemy aliens in Australia, and for &nbsp; this purpose a committee, with Sena-, &nbsp; tor Fairbairn as chairman, was ap- &nbsp; pointed.' &nbsp; A report by this committee is now &nbsp; in the hands of Mr. Watt (Acting &nbsp; Prime Minister), and as soon as a &nbsp; convenient opportunity presents it- &nbsp; self the Acting Prime Minister will &nbsp; bring the recommendations in the re- &nbsp; port before a Cabinet meeting. &nbsp; Among other things dealt with is &nbsp; the question of the disposal of pro- perty of certain aliens. The committee made its inquiries in &nbsp...
BRAZILIAN FLEET VISIT TO ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
BRAZILIAN FLEET &nbsp; VISIT TO ENGLAND. &nbsp; LONDON, Thursday.-The United &nbsp; Press Association's correspondent at &nbsp; Rio de Janeiro reports that the Brazil- &nbsp; ian Fleet which is now in European &nbsp; waters will visit England at the invi- &nbsp; tation of the British Government. &nbsp; &nbsp;
DANGER OF INFECTION. PATIENT TO PATIENT ONLY. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
DANGER OF INFECTION PATIENT TO PATIENT ONLY. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Lieutenant-Colonel Makgill, a New &nbsp; Zealand Health Officer, has made an interesting statement in reference to the danger of infection from those nursing influenza patients. He said that some people seemed scared that contact with attendants from the hospitals would cause infec- tion. As a matter of fact, he pointed out, there is no clinical evidence that the disease is carried by a third person. All agree that the transmission of the infection is directly from one patient to another. The organisms carrying the disense die very rapidly, and those working in laboratories expérience the greatest difficulty in obtaining live cul- tures. Such difficulty is due to the rapidity with which the organisms die. This fact easily explains that the organisms that lodge in clothes die so rapidly that the clothes of those in contact with patients carry no disease. A p...
VICTORIAN PRECAUTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
VICTORIAN PRECAUTIONS. &nbsp; &nbsp; MELBOURNE,- Friday. - In case pneumonic influenza should pain en- trance to Victoria, provision has been made for 500 patients at the Alfred Military Base and Infectious Diseases' Hospitals, and for contacts at Broad- meadows Military Camp.
HOBART INOCULATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
HOBART INOCULATIONS. HOBART. Friday.-Ninety per- &nbsp; sons were inoculated against pneu- monic-influenza at the Hobart vaccine depot yesterday. This large number was due to the fact that the employees of Messrs. Fitzgerald were vaccinated at the request of the firm-an exam- ple which other firms might do worse than follow as a precautionary mea- sure.
NEW QUARANTINE SITE MINISTERIAL VISIT TO JERVIS BAY. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
NEW QUARANTINE SITE : &nbsp; MINISTERIAL VISIT TO JERVIS &nbsp; BAY. &nbsp; MELBOURNE, Friday. - Mr. Massy Greene, 'who is Acting Assistant Minister for (Quarantine). Director Cumpston (Director of Quarantine), and a number of members of the N.S.W. Parliament are expected to pay a visit to Jervis Bay shortly to inspect a site for quarantine purposes at the invitation of the N.S.W. Go- vernment, which, it is understood, is paying all expenses of the trip. _
SEED CAKE. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
SEED CAKE Cream together 6oz. sugar and 4oz. &nbsp; butter, add 2 eggs well beaten, and 1 gill milk gradually. Mix in 1 dessert- spoon carraway seeds and 2oz. chopped lemon peel, and finally 10oz. flour sift- ed with 1 1/2 teaspoons baking powder. Bake about 1 hour.
CHEESE BALLS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
CHEESE BALLS. Mix together 4oz. grated cbeese, 2oz flour, and yolk of an egg. Then sea- son to taste with salt, pepper, and cay- enne and whip the white of egg to a stiff broth and fold lightly into the mixture. Drop the mixture in tea- spoonfuls into-a pan of hot fat and fry till brown. Drain well before serving.
SHIPPING PROFITS [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
SHIPPING PROFITS &nbsp; The dividend-earning capacity of shipping companies throughout the world varied greatly during the last financial year. Whilst the six prin- cipal French shipping companies paid about ll per cent, to their sharehold- ers, the Orient S.S. Co. of Copen- hagen succeeded in distributing 75 per cent ! The Osaka Shosen Katsha (Japan) was close up with 60 per cent, as against 40 per cent, in the previous 12 months. The net profit earned by the latter company during the six months ended Juno 30th last year was 35.866,867 yen (about £4,586,600), as compared with 13, &nbsp; 922,306 yen (about £1,392.000) in the corresponding half of tho preceding year. The paid-up capital of the company is 31,002,500 yen, the re- &nbsp; serves totalling 50,709,158 yen. &nbsp;
INTER-STATE CRICKET VICTORIA v. SOUTH AUSTRALIA. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
INTER-STATE CRICKET VICTORIA v SOUTH AUSTRALIA. MELBOURNE, Friday.-The inter- state cricket match, Victoria v. South Australia, was continued to-day. Fol- lowing were the scores when stumps &nbsp; were drawn: VICTORIA. &nbsp; &nbsp; First Innings . 374 &nbsp; I Second Innings. Kiernan, b Whitty . . 11 &nbsp; Ellis, lbw b Whitty . .. 5 &nbsp; Keating, b Bridgman ... . 54 Trueman, c Townsend, b Bridgman 46 Baring, b Townsend. . 49 Ryder; c V. Richardson, b Town- &nbsp; send .. 40 &nbsp; Armstrong, c Selth, b Whitty ... 2 Sewart, c Rundell, b Townsend... 7 Ransford, b Townsend. 17 Le Conteur, b Townsend .... 8 McDonald, not out . ... 8 Extras . ... ... 7 Total .. - 252 Bowling: Whitty, 3 for 72; A. Rich- ardson, 0 for 48; Rundell. 0 for 47; Bridgman, 2 for 51; Townsend, 5 for 27. SOUTH AUSTRALIA; First Innings. ... 359 Second Innings. Ochrs, lbw b Le Couteur ... 37 V. Richardson, not' out .... 49 &nbsp; &nb...
DO YOU KNOW THAT [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
DO YOU KNOW THAT- 8390 American airmen, all expert fliers, were in France in October, 1918 On 1,400,000 new allotments, 3,000, 000 tons of potatoes were raised in England iu 1917? The Canadian authorities have for- bidden the use of motor cars on Sun- day for pleasure? When the war ended Great Britain had the largest army in the field of all the Allies? In the British shipyards to-day wo- men are building vessels completely from stem to stern? In six gasless Sundays tho United States saved 1,030,000 barrels of gaso- line for military purposes? The farmers of the United States in 1917 increased the area of food crops 23,000,000 acres over 1916? The United Kingdom, which provid- ed 78 per cent, of the Imperial forces, suffered 86 per cent, of the casualties? Of the 13,000,000 men convoyed by the British navy during the war, only 2700 were lost by enemy action? In Canada they have economised food as rigidly as in the United States under the direction of a special Food Board? &n...
TO BAKE A HAM. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
TO BAKE A HAM. &nbsp; &nbsp; Mix 2lb. flour with a little cold wa- &nbsp; ter to make a stiff paste, roll out, and cover the ham completely. Put in a baking tin and bake in a moderate &nbsp; oven 2 1/2 to 3 hours. Then let stand till cold, break off the paste, and after the &nbsp; skin has been removed sprinkle the ham with dry breadcrumbs, and fill the knuckle.
BURNIE. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
BURNIE. The ss Kotomahana left Melbourne at noon yesterday with 219 passengers for Burnie and Devonport. She has on board also 79 tons of cargo, 3 motor cars and 1 pony for this port. She is due here early this morning, and af- ter visiting Devonport, leaves on re- turn to-night. Tho ss Wainui leaves Melbourne to -day for this port via Strahan. She is due here to-morrow with passengers, &nbsp; and immediately upon landing them, she will leave for Strahan. The ss Wareatea is due here next week to load timber for Melbourne. &nbsp; The ss Marrawah leaves Melbourne to-day upon her usual weekly trip to North-West Coast ports. She is due &nbsp; here on Monday morning, and after visiting Devonport, leaves on return On Tuesday.