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Scientific Clippings. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 22 January 1892
tictietific Citpplssgs, r '.bit-r ofr Iir Leaf Wool--Fir wool ,s 73ll 11 r te i '11 fiber wIieh fi art "a n": is mant. .siz i :-er lored , ttef tnc ei sf,, thle i tree, telm treet p;t'cs i.eing p:utly cto?eical snld partly llnta I 1.-echaal. "'r 1bis purplse ta: cosdies Wsi t :t:e gathltd in s ing andl summer, when it rv They :r ouvll: luni gee- n. old and withered t onl?s ben:tl ll uitall!e They are taketn into n runs fln d th-ere dried in a currenl of sir. i :ehen dried, they ate subj. etl d to a settling ine e sil fralernt in ? pro es.s similar to itha in ise tilh for tsx.'Thi" "i.ft?ftt tsir (v.,,ly Ilrsrts mid ied i loosn ms tsen fet them fro filer, hat the cm t isi p![cn e ntltltinl is only obtained after nit len-:fhy oiling by steam. Daring the art boiling a hv-product is obtained in the shine rs; Iof an oil (:i'r wood ' il) which is gathered and er c aold to chemists as a ret-e ly for rheltumlatism i and :oit, its properties being similar to tur. in p ~e n i 'he . 'nba The C...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 22 January 1892
General. THE "BROADFORD COURIER" is a First-class Weekly Newspaper Published on FRIDAY MORNINGS. RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION. Slngle Quarter, 3s 3d; posted, 3s Gd Per Annum (if paid in advance) I?s; posted, 13s. Business Notices. J. M'. NEILL, SIADDLER AND HARNESS MAKER HIGIH-sREET, BROAD FORD. REPAIRS NEATLY EXECUTED. A large supply of hardwood timber alhay on hand. John Clark 3EGS to announce to the Residents dt Broadford and the Surrounding District, that lie has opened A Butchering Business IN HIGII STREET, And trusts by keeping only First. Class Meat to merit a share of your pat ronage. A TRIAL SOLICITED. John MLcLiesh, Epeneral Storekeejper BROADFORD. I AS on sale DRAPERY, GROCERIES,'! BOOTS AND SHOES. IRONMONGERY AND HORSE FEED. All goods guaranteed sound, and a reasonable prices. I ROADFORD BREAD FAOTORY W. PARKER, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BAKhkI. High-street, Broadford. Picnic parties and tea meetings supplied on the most reasonable terms. Wedding and birthday cakes on the shortest n...
Court of Petty Sessions. MONDAY, JANUARY 18, 1891. (Before Mr. Keogh, P.M., and C. M. Ross Esq., J.P.) ASSAULT CASE. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 22 January 1892
Court of Petty Sessions. MONDAY, JANUARY 18, 1891. (Before Mr. Keogh, P.M., and C. M. d Ross Esq., J.P.) ASSAULT CASE. k J. B. Pemberton, of Broadford, was Y charged with unlawfully assaulting Jane Bunn on Sunday the 13th ult. The , accused pleaded not guilty. k The complainant deposed she was a o married woman living at Broadford. n That on the day in question she was at returning at noon from Church, when e as she was passing Mr. Kenny's the accused came out and stopped her, laying hold of her arm and turning her round while using disgraceful language. He also tore her shawl. She did not a know the man and knew no reason for the conduct. Complainant was then cross-exami ned at some length by the accused. The complainant further stated that accused had previously insulted her while attending a Salvationist meeting by pinching. Constable Keane who was then called in support of this evidence, said com. plainant came to the Police Camp on the date mentioned and made a complaint. She w...
Broadford Shire Council. MONDAY, JANUARY 19, 1892. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 22 January 1892
Broadfortl Shire Council. MONDAY, JANUARY 19, 1892. S TBE ordinary monthly meeting of the Broadford Shire Council took place at the Shire Hall, on Monday afternoon. There were present: Crs. McLeod (pre sident), Holwell, Lloyd, Ferguson, Mc Kenzie, and the Secretary. The minutes of the previous meeting were read and confirmed on the motion of Cr. Ferguson. CORRESPONDENCE. A letter was read from the Treasury office stating that accompanying forms had been forwarded for preparation of statements prescribed by the Local Go vernment Act, required in order that the allocation to be proceeded with on the endowment might be made, also direct ing attention to section 93, which makes a special requisition in regard to the al. location.-Received. From the Chief Secretary's office en dosing a copy of the "Purification of Rolls Act, 1892," and bringing 'under notice the provisions thereof.--leceived. From Government Statist forwarding documents pertaining to collectors, agro. cultural and other ...
Recipies. BAKED BEANS. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
Recipies. ARED tEAtNS. Soak one quart of beans over night, then change the water in the mornion, and put in a stone crock without boiling; add one pound pork, two teospooneful acgar, two teaspoons. ful salt, molasses and catsup as desired. Bake three hours slowly. atrorIrD rOTAToEn. Boil onet-hal dozen potatoLn until well done, then mabh, with a tablepoon of butter, little salt, pepper and three table spoonsful milk. noDUGHUTS. One cup sugar, one cup of sweet milk, one egg, butter the size of lact-.waolnut, salt and two teaepoons of baking powder; miz rather soft and fry in boiling lard. eIt. ?UORPY'a OGINGER-CAEEO. A little less than a piun of molasses, a little less than a pint of buttermilk, a little less than a half cup butter, two eg?g, four caps of flour, ginger and salt, one te.spoon soda. TO COO TOUGCH B.eF. Saason a thick steak with pepper and salt and dry slowly in a little lard; turn it often so that both sides are cooked alike; when well browned, add a small quantity of ...
The Home. What the Jewellers Say. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
The HIome. What the Jewellers Say: Seal rings are worn by both sexes, but the h seal should be small. Rings set with diamonds in combination with other stones are very popular, theo a ones most favered being the diamond and pearl. New and taking rings tave Pquare sttings with a row of rubies running down the centre and diamonds on either side. All the aemiprecious stoneoP,such a quat,ts tiger's-eye, Labrador etones, uncut topezes I and amethysts, besides aquOamarines, yellowe diamonds and garncts, continue to he largney g bracelets and small round brooches enair- o cicd with dismouds; they are also similarly I employed as ornaments for the i:air, when I they are mootly ehosel conical in thape; Sthey appear, too, in the handl's of umbrc!las and stiake, and finally in the tops of scent Sbot:les. A piscatorial umbrella handle is a fish in silver, with large emerald eyes?; the body of the fish being in the quilted pattern, with tail and heed plain in fnish. t Ornamental hairpins are in ...
Paid His Bets. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
Pnaid llis iels. Mr Jones bet so many cases of beer on the election, and lost, that it took a dray to di liver them all. He says now that he is Eadder Budweiser man. IT is easier for a camel to get through it. eye of a needle than for the savage to p. throogh his need of an idol UTssATIsrcron?.-The Butcher: " Did you tell Mr Gore that his bill had been running for a long time 2" Collector: ' Yee. :ir." The Butcher : WLhat did he esy 1" Collector: *Hea said, "For heaven's sake let it Brand a little while."'
Going to be Still Rarer. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
Goinlg to be Still caraer. ,,This is a beautilul etching," said the dealer, as he held it up and eyed it eide. waye. , What it it?" asked the stranger. "It is the Produce Exchange, and it is going to be rare." The stranger said nothing. "I can guarantee you," remarked the dealer, "that cnly fifty have been printed after the printing of the fiftieth the plate was broken." " I will take them all," replied th, stranger. "Are you a dealer 7" asked the picture man. ' No,"replied the stranger;" I am a rieni of art." "And what do you intend to do with el. etchings ?" "Send them forth to join the plate."
Cricket. NORTH BROADFORD v. TALLAROOK. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
Cricket. NORTH BROADFORD v. TALLAROOK. THEsE teams met for the second time this season on Saturday last, on the Broadford Flat. The result was a win by i5 runs for the home team. who played well throughout. The Tallarookites went first to the stumps to the bowling of W. Craig and R. Kenny. which proved very destructive, the first two wickets falling for one run. The remainder of the team, however, made a somewhat better stand, the last wicket falling for a total of 53 runs: T. Dwyer (2a), T. Davis (7 not out). and J. Lambden (7). being the highest scorers. North Broadford then went to the wickets: W. Craig and R. Kenny knocking upo : before the former was caueht for . A. Davis was the next to appear, but his stay was a short one, beine smartly caonuht by Hughes for four. H. Craig then loined Kenny who shortly afterwards was bowled by Winnell for r6. made by nice cricket. Nothing eventful happened until A. and G. Eaton got together, who knorked un B8 and t3 runs respectively, bt care...
BROADFORD v. TRAAWOOL. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
BROADFORD v TRAAWOOL. On Saturlay a tm*m from Trawool visited Bradford to rontest the leotls with the home club. The dr was fine, Traawnool tent Porter and Ewart to the defennn.' ainst the tnmdling of H. Fotherail and Hlrdlt. Porter,thoogh in Pnol form.quickly roll a vie. tim to a fatal howl by Fotheruill for 2: anl Ewart af r same fine defenne plar was caught hby Fothergill for 0. Owing rhifly to the excellent fieldling the senres rose hot slowly ; and with the exception of A.Donx who was howled out for 13. nothinr extranrdinary was then done till .. Gray closle the innings for a'ttal of RO. Br?tifi,rd then w-ntto the sticks led off hr Iotrly and Treaico. the for. mer of whom lid not suered in breaning his egt.Trezisn.with his uoual skill ont to.ether 22 in an inuroe.ihly short sptie of time, hot lie was ditnatched with an unlcnky howl by P .P. ter. Erlenlham was not quite no anoes+fll aid lost his chsne through a euicilnl rnn hott not till he hal raielo the senrns hrl0 Play thon b...
DAIRY PRODUCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
DAIRY PRODUCE. Cheese-In good supply, prime lines of new make selling at 4td to 5d ; medium to good aid to 4d. Butter-A fair supply forward, but conse quent upon the extreme heat a large propor tion arnved in heated and hbad condition. Butter-Prime dairies sold at 91 to lld; a few special factories selling at higher rates; medium to good quality 7d to Bd ; heated and inferior lots lower. Potted butter.-Prime new finds ready sale 7Jd to Bid; medium, 6d to 7d; inferior and heated lots lower. Eggs, selling freely at I d to I ld per doz. Bacon-Prime Factory sides, 7d to 71d; middles Bid; hams 9d to gld; country cured, .d to 6d for sound meat. -- . - . Honey.-Prime new garden 31d to'4d Beeswax, sbld to ?id.:'
Commercial. MELBOURNE MARKET REPORTS. LIVE STOCK. Tuesday, January 26, 1892. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
Commercial. .:o* MELBOURNE MARKET REPORTS. LIVE STOCK. Tuesday, January 26, 1892. Only 20,oooyarded. The supply was mhch lighter than those of the past two weeks which were unusually heavy. The recent cool change in the weather had a marked influence on the tone of the market, and in consequence of the moderatesupply the de mand was brisk throughout, with an upward tendency and a ready clearance was effected of all those suited to trade requirements at fully 6d per head higher than last week's rates. Very few crossbreds forward. Prime cross-bred wethers from ios to ais 6d; prime cross-bred ewes from 8s to gs 6d, prime merino wethers from Ss togps6d t eatra prime and heavy do do from Its toIais 6d; good merino wethers from 7s 6d. to 8s 6d: middling and inferior from Ss to ds; others from 3s'6d. Fat Lambs.-The supply was shorter than usual, only 7ooo having been penned.. A favorable change in the weather caused an improved demand throughout. For all good trade lots prices ruled 6d per...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
. Mall Notices. TALLABOOK. MAILS CLOSE AT THE TALLAROOK POST OFFICE AS FOLLOWS: Down train 8 a.m., and 4.30 p.m., daily. For Traawool, Kerrisdale, Doogalook, Y'ea, Cheviot, MIoleworth, Alexandra, Gobur, Yuarck, Bonnie Doon, Merton, Maindample, Mansfield, and Kanumbra, at 9 a.m., daily. For Melbourne and Up train, at I1.3o a.m and 7.30 p.m., daily. For Yea, at 9 a.m. and 7.15p.m., daily. For Sugar Loaf Creek, at a p.m.,'Tues. days and Fridays only. IMAILS ARRIVB AS FOLLOWS : From Seymour at j a.m., daily. From Melbourne and Down train, at 8.40 a.m. daily. . . From Cheviot and Yea, at 9.45 a.g., daily. From Up trains, at z;i7' p"m.s, and 8.5 p.m.. daily. " From Mansfield, Kanumbra, Mfaindample Merton, Bonnie Doon, Yarck, Gobur, Alex andra, Molesworth, Yea, Doogalook. Kerris dale and Traawool, at 7.30 p.m., daily. From Sugar Loaf Creek, at 2.30 p.m. Tuesdays and Fridays only. BROADFORD ARRIVE AT BROADmRD FMROM (Daily.) A.M. P.M. Seymour .., 8 30 - Melbourne ... 8 30 4 56 Reedy Creek .....
Misplaced Confidence. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
Misplaced Confidence. "John, dearl" " Well, Mag-what isit?" "I don't believe you love me as you used to do." " Why not?" "Oh, you don't say such rapturous words and do such crazy things." "Don't I kiss you every morning when I leave, and every night when I re turn!" "Yes, just as you take your medi cine when you are sick, because you've got to." " What a little goose of a darling you are, to be sure." "And I don't believe you'd give me the same answer you did during your courtship days-when I asked you about Eve." ' What was that?" "Why, that Adam got a bonanza when he got Eve." " Oh, I never said any such thing," "You did, John." "You misunderstood me," " No I did not, you wretch." "Now, tag, I'll tell you-" "What?" "This is what I said. I remember it distinctly. It was a little joke of mine." " Oh, it was? Well, maybe your love for me was a joke." "Now, Mag." " Well, go on.' "You asked me what reply the Lord made Adam when he asked him for a cum panion." "Yes, and you said he gave...
How Milk should be taken. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
Howu Al ilk shouldf be takeln. Milk is a food that should not be tasen in copiousdraughtslike beer, or other fluids, which differ from it chemically. If we con sider the use of milk in infancy-the physi ological ingestiiq, that is, of it,-we find that the sucking babe imbibbs little by little the natural food provided for it. Each small mouthful is secured by tffort, and slowly presented to the gastric mucous sur face for the primal digestive stages. It is thus regularly and gradually reduced to curd, and the stomach is not oppressed with a lump of half coagulated milk. The same principle should be regarded iu the case of the adult. Milkshou:d be slowly takenin mouthfuls, at short intervals, and thus it is rightly dealt with by the gastric juice. If milk be taken after other food, it is almost sure to burden the stomach, and to cause discomfort and prolonged indigestion, and this for the obvious reason that there is in suflicient digestive agency to disoose of it. And, the better th...
HEALTH. The Use of Water at Meals. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
HHEALTH. The Use of Water at lIeeals. Opinions differ as to the effect of the freo ingestion o' water at meal times, but the view meeost generally received is probably that it dilutes the gastria juice and Eo retards iigestion. Apart from the fct that a moderate dclay in the process is by no means a disadvantage, as Sir William Roberts has shown in his explanation of the popularity of ten and coffee, it is more than doubtful whether any auch effect is in reality pro duced. When itgteted during meals water may do good by washing out the digested food and exposing the undigested part more thoroughly to the action of the digestive fer ments. Pepsin is a Catalyptio body, and a given quantity will work almost indefinitely, provided the peptones are removed as they are formed. The good effects of water, drunk freely before meals, has, however, an. other beneficial result-it waehes away the mucus which is secreted by the mucous mem* brano during the intervals of repose, and lavors pcristal...
Farmer. Poultry Notes. [Newspaper Article] — The Broadford Courier — 29 January 1892
Farmner. Poultry Notes. A writer rays: One of the most important Items with poultry management is a crose at. lention to details. In a majority of cases it is the looking after small things that largely determines the profit that is to be secured. ILearn not only from your own experience, but also from that of others. You can hardly. expect to know all that is neceesary in all that can be made profitable, and learning from the experience of others, as a rule it is cheaper than learniog from your own. Dur ing the hot weather there is considerable ri?k of overcrowding. This, at this time is often very.productive of disease, and while it is better of course to have all the poultry roost in the house, yet as a choice between overcrowding and allowing at least a part of them to remain outside, the latter will be the most profitable plan. In very many cases it will pay to cell oil part, at least picking out the roosters that you do not want to keep alter they are reasonably matured;. ther...