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YOU'LL REMEMBER THIS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
YOU'LL REMEMBER THIS. Jaggers and Snipson were 'walking home togther when Sni?son said-: '"Wait a tick. I've forgotten some-' thing my wife told me to get." "What is it ?" inquired Jaggers. "I've forgotten what it is I've for-' gbttemn" "My dear chap, you can't forgett hliat you've fbrgotten, if yo'u remem ber you've forgotten what you can't rehember:" "I know; but what can I tell the wife. Shall I say I didn't forget to get it, but I forgot what it was I had to remember to get? Or shall I say I had forgotten what I had for gotten to remember not to forget ? She's' sure t*O say I shouldn't have forgotten to forget it !' Hallo ! I remember now." "What !' Remember what you've forgotten ?" *'Yes. It's a pound of sugar. I rimember what I forgot, and I re member what I had forgotten I had forgctten." Then a tired- couple journeyed~ td the nearest grocer's. i
PRESIDENT'S TROPHY. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
PRESIDENT'S TROPHY. After a- series of games the final was played on Monday between Mr A. Burden .and Mr J. Mouche more. The former won the match, some good play being shown by both players. Corio play Queenscliff this after. noon, on the local green. Mr R. Dickinson, the winner of Mr Heath's trophy, was presented with the prize (a handsome entree dish), on Saturday last, after a few appropriate words by Ex-president Pollock, and suitably acknowledged by Mr Dickinson,
SUNDIALS. THEIR ANTIQUITY. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
THEIR ANTIQUITY. The antiquity of the sundial is not the least of its charms. Primitive man obtained some idea of the timea by placing a stick in the ground and noting how the shadow fell. The an clent Greeds had their sundials, and among the Elgin Marbles in the British Museum is to be found at four-faced dial unearthed at Athens. The Romans adopted sundials from the Greeks, and Cicero- has placed ol record the fact that he possessed one at his villa. The general adoption of sundials throughout the civilised world was due to clerical influence, for the e rly Popes ordered that surn diais should be placed on various churches, in order that the people could ascertain the hour of the day. The use of ,sundials in England mad be said to date from the introduc, tion of Christianity. The Venerable Bede' specially interested himself in the'matter, and every monastery hae its sundial. After a time every man of substance boasted one, and the old prints depicting Elizabethan gardens always sh...
Bowling. Belmont v. Queenscliff. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
Powling. Belmont v. Queenscliff. One of the regular matches of the season was played on Saturday last, when Belmont visited Queens cliff. Four rinks were engaged, and the visitors very easily van quished the local players. The game was thoroughly en joyed, as mentioned by Cr Evans when responding on behalf of Belmont. Belmont. Bedggood, Blake, Welsh, T. Evans... 16 Ham, Robertson, Brattley, Keighley 19 tiitchins, Vince, H. Evans, Briggs... 32 Biggs, Higgins, Keighley, Ibbitson 19 86 Queenscliff. Dight, Priddle, Arkins, Mouchemore 13 Woolf, Mitchell, Stonely, Lavery ... 5 Stephen, Hughes, Cutter, Pollock .., 11 Dickinson, Curtis, Cooper, Joy ,, 20 49
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
i. Department of Defence,. Melbourne, February 19th, 1914. NOTICE OF TARGET PRACTICE, .Target Practice will be carried on from the undermentioned Forts dur ing MARCH, 1914, between the hours of 7 a.m. and 6 p.m.: Fort. Direction of Fire. Queenscliff ... S.S.W. and S.E. by E. Nepean ... N.E. and S.W. by S.E. Gellibrand ... N.E. and S. V. All Forts from which Practice is carried on vill fly a red flag from the masthead of flagstaff. Occupants of buildings in the vicinity should open doors and windows. Section 72 of the Defence Act 1903-1912 reads ' No ships, boats, or persons shall come or remain within the prescribed distance of any ship, battery, gun or person en gaged in artillery or rifle practice, or shall remain in any position so as to obstruct such practice.' PENALTY, FIIITY,POUNDS. 'For the purpose of Sction 72 of the Defence Act, a ship, boat, or person shall le deemed to have come or remained within the -prescribed distance of a bat tery, or gun, engaged in artillery prac t...
Paraffin and Long Life. WHAT MEDICAL EXPERTS THINK. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
:.Paraffn and Long Life. -- " L . ... ... WHAT MEDICAL EXPERTS THINK, Muich has appeared in the press of recent months on the virtues of puri fied paraffin for internal use, and chemists report that a strong de mand has set in, and the doctors are prescribing it successfully. ' Life ' -in which details first appeared as to Sir Arbulbnot Lane's experi ments with paraffiin oil-publishes further details in its April issue. The following is a summary of 'Life's' article: 'It is claimed for purified paraf fin that it is simply a pure lubricant that cannot be absorbed into the system, and so it relieves constipa tion and its allied ills without up setting the patient or weakening the natural digestive fluids. This means much to folk in the habit of using harmful purgatives.' Life' then quotes the views of leading medical men, and supplies the en dorsement of. paraffin by -the 'British Pharmaceutical Journal,' which states: 'Liquid paraffin has been used in toilet preparation and nasal med...
RAIN TO ORDER. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
:Ef ' RAIN TO ORDER. i n interesting rain-making expert ment is reported from North. Otago, N. Z., where there has been ah n4.g drought. The places chosen were Raki's Table, 1,050ft. above the sea level, and Totard, '500ft. above the "sea. In the first attack on the skies 40 pound of dynamite and 25 pounds of powder were used. No immediate effects were observed, but a slight shower fell at a place a little dis tance away, Further explosions with larger charges followed, the strong est being produccd ]by 501b. of gun cotton fnd 10rhb. of dynamite. These were followed by .wide-spread and heavy rains, which continued for tWQ days. ; A sociar was held in the Town Hall on St. Patrick's Night" (Tues "day), which Was wnell attended. Dancing was kept up until 1 o'clock, and refreshments dispensed during the evening,.
You Should be Determined [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
You- Should be Determined In rejecting the worthless and frequently injurious counterfeits which are some times pushed for the greater gain as 'just as good' as the Genuine SANDER and SONS' Pure Volatile Euclaypti Extract, be not deceived! SANDER'S EXTRACT is recognised by the highest medical authorities as possessing unique stimulat ing, healing and antiseptic powers, The preparation of Sander's Extract from the pure selected leaves, and the refinement by special process, give it curative virtues peculiarly its own, Therefore, be not misled. Demand and insist upon Genuine Sander Extract, and you will derive the benefit that thousands have derived from it before, When ill you should not depress yourself more by the common, bulky, and nauseating eu calyptus oils, and so called extracts. What you wznt is quality and reliability in small doses; and this you will find only in Sar ders Extract, It brings instan taneous relief in headache, fever, colds, lung and stomach troubles, and its ...
Sunday Corner. 'Unto the End.' [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
Sunday Corner,. ' Unto the'End.' The. most wonderful thing in the universe is our Saviour's love for his vwn. Christ bears with all our infirmities. He never tires of our inconsistencies and tnfaithfulness. He goes on for ever forgiving and forgetting. He follows us when we go astray. He does not forget us when we forget him, Through all our stumbling and sinning, through all our .provocation and disobedience, through all our waywardness and stubbornesses, through all our doubting and un faithfulness, he clings to us still, and never lets us go. Having loved his own, he loves unto the end,
A PINERO STORY. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
iThle iestBt- Pincro stoy, is iof a con:ers- in vw . i ;' i .s eohri.rd at '?-,ga.ther ' g of tchatrica! peo le. "I am told," said M n iof tbh ladies pre sent, 'Ihat- pi.. _- (m-?i : 3.g a ertaini cce-di..n) is a mEn who writesc to 1' s ,wi. CI e:e'7y r'.ot." V r, " Eaid 'a well-known acLres;, ' he v:ritcs a lot of iflmnarn -y b-:out the i -uy of albscrice; but he has never s. u h.r a penny. Do you call S'hat. hindne=s ?·" "Dccidedly !" said Sir Arthur. "Unrecnitting- kh!-ress." - " Daily Sketch." 6iiy :.,.r'.s o" the ratcr which defy thlie: ?j ire' n;'t d bJ e got rid of:by tak·irgy 4 jtth?;ii~b e kf in~ dcream pointing tiis mixture over the sect, '?tfi' it tn1 dry tho'oL"yghi., anl 1Len wiping it off. A good way to , h:tcn. clothes that £,ave become a bad' co our is to put - :;o or ..h- ee 'slices :f ler:noni n the .,oper with the clothe.., The rinJ iaoul" hbe' lft on. T'hey wi:ll nake tilhe clothes ml:ch wiiildrt, and will re thove all the stain. from pocket landkerchi.fs, childr...
THE KITCHEN GARDEN. MARCH. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
Th'E KITCHEN GARDEN, MARCH, Transplant as in February, including .-all varieties of winter greens. Water ?::Cess anaybe plant d in the dampest ·: rtj of the garden ; if tlo oughly Sateted until it gets a good start, a au.pply throughout the rinter will be furniished. Garlic, Shallots, also'Tree and Potato Onions, may be planted rd wards the end of the month. Con tinue to blanch Celery every alternate week. Procure horse-droppings f-or Mushroom beds, ft'uriing every third or fourth day to prevemt over-heating, Dig Potatoes when the tops have withered, and store them in a dark eellar or pit for future use. The following may be sown. or planted during the monthl:- S_.drtishoke, Globe Onion ,.?ns, Broad- Silver Beet B..eit, Red' Parstmij Cabbage Parsley C?rrot Peas E&autiflowe, R'ads :. Iiid ve .Spinach Kohl Rabi Turnip ILettuce ' i " Tree Ontbf"n" Mttmtarid'& Oress Pota'o On onl CGreen fodder for Cattle--R)e Tares, cape Brrel.
RECIPES. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
RF E l P - ES . _.2--": ,:- -· BALED AURMAi)w' IroDI:'G- W' •1(od p tl- p~e line ti e sids ,:t a . py-! di-s" :not or,:?mti, ic it. L-~ . toe btttom oi ti: :a'h w:tlh ni-ru:alade. ; runb S.le bre .runT'Is thlrc:u i a ia've tili ;tbre':IfI c. ,of milk and pour on tile breaderum.ni d.iro ,r it wi h g:ate(! ion:-pedi O n:d p: slowly over 'he minar:ir.:de; bake in steady rven f,r t hrTe-quarttrsof ai hour. Lnd serve hot. Baows a ArPuDtiao--Take a m, orf of a ale brown bread, cut off all thl, :raut, and rub it through a w-ire sieve; boil a gill of milk ; weigh five ounces of bre.dcrunbt..and place in a basin -it'h thr..e ounces of c:aator sugar; wip. a lemon in a clean:i cloth, and grate the rind cvor the bruadc; ui:bs ; t:.ke half a ter.poonfui of vat,iila ass. nce, stir it into the miri, and when it is boding add it to the bread ertubbs;: whip a' gill of cream till very stiff, and' add to the' oteir ingr.ediept ; .,eat the yilks of three eggs, ~nid add one tt a time to the uixture ; wh...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
PROFESSIONAL THEY' DECLARE IT TO BE THE ONE. MEDICINE THAT GIVES NEW VITALITY AND LIFE. 9" Dudley Street, Perth. 24i5/12. CLEi"vENTS TONIC LTD. "As a nurse I have scen C!er:ents Toanic do so ra-ch good a?no gst my patien.s, it is my daly to sta.te these facts. I ave prescribed it of tenand in every case it soci1hs the patient, it gives re'resiiý& s&ecp, crea;es a dzsire fo- f'rd aiA IT HELPS .THEFOcD TO DG3ST. The p atie3-ý rccmSe bright and cheerial after its use. As a :theat, restorer I say Clents "onic "IS t ;L. E i''UAL (Cigued) The Re.v:-J.iiOSING,. D.D., Minis - 'rof tle Co-' c.gatic:al Mi.,sion Church, Fitzroy, Meth-;orib, writes: Slu€ f fered rm ;Ncr"ous ·rostra S 'ion, Insecmnia, and ?er'vous -HeaId F aches?:" IOnCe ;bttIEla of C:.iEi'L TS ; TCNICd prt ~e riht,.andiwas worth its weight i3 g.i."i ' hcs? are lette? that every man.?rd sioman i -h Iuld re:id d a dct upon. Thihs remne'ly s the s anddrrl .u tranan iz, J ;.nd nerve rgc.ne rator, and ro unheal hy n:...
RUNNER BEANS AND DROUGHT. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
SRUNER BEANS AND DROUGHT. "Vegetarian," writing to an Eng 'ish paper, ,gives the results of water ing runners during a dry spell. Ob serving that one of his neighbours had very poor results, althougi( the roots were well watered, he set to work in his own garden by watering a row at the roots only, never al lowing the water to touch the leaves, whilst a second row was treated by watering both leaves and roots, with the result that the latter produced pokls a foot long, whilst the former only gave .pods of three inenes. "Vegetarian" says that in a wet season very few pods fail to set, but that during a dry spell it is not so, and that artificial watering of leaves as well as roots is necessary to se cure amood setting of pods. Some people work into the poultry businesso, while others drop in, and, not understanding how to swim, flounhcr about and are drowned. Dislike of detail is a prominent cause of failure, with poultry,. which -demands close undivided attention to the. small. thin...
HOUSEHOLD HINTS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
HQOUSEROLD HINTS. Honey in the comb, eaten freely, Is a apital prevention, of constipation. Scotch broth is greatly improved by the, addition of a dessertspoonful of sugar. For patent leather. or. glacoe kid boots,, furniture cream makes an excellent polish. Gloves should no. be removed, during a call. Re move stains from light materials by aebbin, with a piece of clean white, ndiarubber.. Flour thrown upon burning paraffin, will instantly extinguish it1 while water )nly spreads the flames. Maidenhair fern can be kept green fok, - considerable time by singeing the ends0 ,f the stalks. Always shrink braid by wetting ib thoroughly before putting on the gown, either for binding foot or trimming. A very good thing for a tired headache, is to. dip. bandages in hot water and bind. firmly round the brow. Two to three folds of common white. muslin made wet, and ironed to dry,, makes a nie. stiF lining for print neck. bands..., After washing the hair, and before, combing it, rub in a little ...
FRUIT CREATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
FRUIT CREATIONS. --------+--- A few .years ago the rural world was very much agitated , about the reports concerning the wonderful re sults -.following the work of plant breeding, which had been carried out b1y Luther Burbank. Some of these reports were very much discounted, and, indeed,. one of. the American farm papers exposed what it claimed was a fraud upon the public so call-: ed the wonderberry. Still it was far as utility' was concerned of the plant afterwards shown that any mnisrepre-. sentation which might have cropped up was not the result -of anything: that Burbank might himself have said, but due to the zeal of the syn-: dicate which undertook to put his plants upon the market. The hostile criticism, therefore, waned so as to give: :time a chance to prove the, util `ity of the ;creations which the brain :I f tis .had designed. Some of these plants are being tried in Australia, anid .there are very warm advocates of at least, a few of them to be found amnongst:. the exper...
OUR BRIGADIERS. Notes on the Queenscliff Fire Brigade's Trip to Bendigo. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
OUR BRICADIERSI Notes on the Queenscliff Fire Brigade's Trip to Bendigo. The brigade left Queenscliff by. afternoon train Monday, 9th inst., travelling through to Melbourne that night, The whole of the mem bers stayed at a leading hotel in Bourke street. The night being warm, some members went to St. Kilda and others to the Opera House. After the amusements the members partook of supper- before, 'turning in' for the night, but because of an unclean state of things there was. ni sleep for them, so most of the members, went out for a walk at 3 in the morning, After strolling about for. a while they heard the sound of galloping horses, and it turned ott to be the Metropolitan brigade going- to a large fire in Swanston street. It was, a fine sight for- ourr members to. watch the city- firemen at work. Tuesday, at 8 a.m., a start was. made for Bendigo by special train.. Our boys fared very nicely, travel-. ling first-class from Geelong to. Melbourne and also to Bend'igo.. The day was ver...
THE FARM. STOCKING AND OVERSTOCKING. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
THE FARM. -+-- STOCKING AND OVERSTOCKING. An experienced farmer will see that his grass paddocks are stocked with just the number of sheep or cattle that will entail neither shortage of feed or waste of grass. 'Judicious grazing can never be accomplished on large wide-ranged areas where English grasses are sown, and , the fence is a most necessary adjunct to successful and economic pasturing of stock. A large area appropriately divided with, fences and the. stock rotated from one paddock to another will carry quite fully half as many head again, if not more. The stock will, moreover, do better and be much healthier, adding very substantially to the settlers' income. Moving them from one paddock to another as the feed is eaten down and becomes foul ed with the droppings of the animals will give each paddock a chance to get thoroughly washed and cleaned with rains, making the flush of grass awaiting , grazing after the spell wholesome feeding. Such paddocks, too, can stand heavy stock...
Cricket. ARTILLERY V. ENGINEERS. Some Big Scores in Important Match. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 21 March 1914
Cricket. ARTILLERY V. ENGINEERS.. Some Big Scor~s. idj Important Match, The above match was commenced on the local ground on Saturday last, re sulting in some fine c-pi4ket on both sides. Engineers batted 'first, scoring 118. runs,. Matheson. 53 being. the highest scorer. Knell, in bowling, secured 7 wickets for 39. The op.ening partinership of the Engineers was lengthy, Mathesoul and Leonard being the batsmien. Artillery made a good cominencement, 2 wickets for 108 runs; Pe.nefather 53 and Winter 39 not out. The match will be resumed on Satur day next..