Elephind.com contains 7,009 items from Cressy And Lismore Pioneer And Western Plains Representative
, 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
The Pioneer. CRESSY. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31 [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 31 March 1915
CRESSV WEDNESDAY", MARCH 31 Day by by day men realise more dearly that the issue of the great1 struggle in Europe must be de termined largely by the indus trial efficiency of the peoples concerned. Russia haa prohibi ted the sale of vodka, France has put away absinthe, Great Britain is dealing with the liquor trade simply and solely in the interests of national efficiency. More sur prising, still, Mr Asquith and his colleagues, Liberals without any sympathy without Socialism, are quietly taking compulsory con trol of factories, determining: priees and profits, decreeing that there shall be no strikes,no shirk ing, that employer and employed alike are simply 'citizens, and that, whilst the State is in dan ger, all must hold their lives and their property, be that property trained muscle of costly plant, at the disposal of the community. It is to be regretted that in Great Britain, and also here in Austra lia there are a few blind leaders of the blind who are preaching the deadly doct...
HOW TO ESCAPE PNEUMONIA. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
HOW TO ESCAPE PNEUMONIA. Wo cannot-hope to escape haviug the Hunus of pneumonia cuter our bodies, because they arc ubiquitous, being the dust of the air wo breathe, those who expectorate having placed them thore. Wo can, howover, lead the hygienic life, and in that way acquire and atoro up strength to resist the infection. Kight living pays large dividends. Be tem perate in drink and food, sleop not less than eight hours in an extra well-von tilated bedroom, but don't ride inside tramears or steam cars when t'no air is foul. Hide outside: an omnibus, walk, or don't go, i£ you cannot:otherwise) avoid breathing nasty air, which has already been down into the lungs of— Homotimes diseased—other people. There are several .ways, by which one can lower his resistance so that ho may have pneumonia, but the priniepal me thod is to breathe foul air. The fol lowing recipes will bring the disease for you whenever yon want it:—Drink freely of stimulants, many cups of coffeo and of tea every day,...
DECAYED TEETH. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
DECAYED TEETH. ■I : 'I' . I'l.." I i ; ' .*■ .1 -i i- t ■ ■1 i ■ ^ ... »;, , -i, ... t • '■ , ... . j r , [,'■ .... . — » : i *■> ' •u.iS i'Tt'; irv 'M.iv .1 ,;;r :. i ' u: x 'M 1 f ' * :i • * - j ■■ v r .v: i -lj" 'i' t > -i. ? "i ''it: I :h'LKi;'i Uk;:s :• a! :• ' jlt'l .i » til* ••:' l v. V .- -lilt t'W?\ (oc i .I'U.wwJ v'urr'.-.'i with i*. tat.) tV :;»a :'u o( iMcton.i. Th«- »!•>.!«»$» ««*.::>• tuuUty of aUrUitini; o&lt; »!;»•: fur iu »hwv ah i >1 with t;»rfar miw! ttstii luucun (oo-l in a siulo of (kw-'uj'o'njio.u. noovt luudly l>c uieutiouctl.
DIED OF HIS RICHES. FATAL GOLD BULLET. THE PA[?]E THAT KILLS. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
DIED OF HIS RICHES. .FATAL GO LP BULLET. THE PAGE THAT KILLS. That tlio Germnnn cannot keep going verj- imicli longer in the opinion ol' ft I'rumdi officer who hap taken j>j;it in till tin; lighting sineo the war opened. To a " Standard" correspondent, lie said:—"Tin; 'position' is nowadays n trench, in nine eases out of ton, and must generally lie taken at night. This dots not (ilways mean in the dark. At — Iliree villages got nliglit, and all the thatches and hayricks ablaze cant a rod ami smoky light. Add to this sev eral searchlights, showers of iliuminat in;; bombs, ami the fiorinans with 'flares' fixed to .their bayonets---which were more useful to ns than to them. You cannot J'onn an idea of what an extraordinary scene it all made—a re gular inferno of Dante spread over two or Lliree mites. Tlio fighting wont on all night in this theatrical stage set ting. At our hospital there was a man with three louis in his thigh—a poor devil who had never had a louis in his pocket in ...
THE MASTER PASSION. CHAPTER XLV. ST. GEORGE'S, HANOVER SQUARE. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
THE MASTER PASSION, (By Ldllitn EUerton). CHAPTER XLV. ST.' GEORGE'S, 1IANOVEH SQUAltK. "Ida, hero is ii letter for you from Mrs. Salomons," said Itaymond Duval, throwing a scouted note into his wife's lap; "next Wednesday's lior birthday, ami'she wants iih to go down to Itich nioii'il to help her to keep it." "1 .scarcely think she can want me," opening tlm letter, and reading it through with ft contemptuous smile. ''She asks you, that is enough." ".Quite enough, rather too much. 1 suppose you are going'" "Of course I am. As Belgrave and Bercsford -won't be there, 1 conclude you will stay at homo." "I shnll stay at home cortaiuly, as nothing will ever tempt me to set foot in that woman's house again," her ehoolts flushing angrily as she thought of the last time. ' "Because the temptation lias gone. Last time you were well off; there was Borosford to play the sentimental lover —Belgrave the villain, and Deverel the part of champion. Now you really might liavo to depond on your husba...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
NOTICE. £jOP3£8 at the "Cressy mS iUsmoiw Pioneer" may be at & tL MASOM'S &lt;£«&twil Store, Crs**v. F. PHILLIPS, fMU-V •UTCMENf, DsrvraufBfr^mMar, ruwm mrar, motto*. uin, f*OKK trro, AS Gate* ItampUy Attested To. wpftied wH*. Maai of fret cr ty at w*>miiM» frfaaa. Th« r if -toar mfeoaaaa wipial forty SolMUd. H. & G. MOW AT, GENERAL CARRIERS ah© EORW ARCING AGENTS, Near f&tffwfiy Staifoif, Cressy. HAVING jmrdnaeed the iOtneral j Carrvirt^ and 'Forwarding Baal- ; nefls from Mr, ff. e. Pstfgett *re trust j that by esrefto! attention to Goftoesers 1 to receive the &lt;mmo tifreral cuppsrt accorded «ar fafedeceeeor. Deliveries to ntt parta of the ffctffet. W(KH? and «i«t fa any qaantity. Charges reaiwnabte. Aftenta for Stiiin 'Bariffl>ter «n&lt;? Sons, forwarding a#«ria, *Rd Edwiietfs'' Tea Company. GUTTOtJB PlttttT AND VEKTMCM FROM J. -GANGELL, fc'UUl'iTEBEa A eaCBNG&OGN, jM3vtaEuntT-«nuan. Th« Bet* of Srerrtbing Kep...
FOR WOMEN [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
FOR WOMEN (By "Ambroaiae.") In spito of pessimistic opinioua that wo should havo to look to some other nation than tlio l°much to provide us with now fashions, Paris is still tri umphantly creating' now styles for nil tho rest of the world to wear. From a journal most reliable on fashion af fairs, como this interesting chat ou the doings of many of tlio best known dress creators. "Practically all tho dress houses arc now at work, and thcro is every indication th-'v the openings will show new models in wido variety and assert tho undiiiimcd prestige in Paris. Among tho foiv inter-seasou models, aro sonio tailored suits from C'heruit, which show a conservative skirt ol' two and three-quarter yards in width, very flat front and back, gathered to a yoke anil Daring below the hip. Tho coats, on all of which partial or complete belts aro used, aro hip length and loose, and they fasten closely to the base of the throat, but not across the collar. On frocks, Oheruit is still using tho kimon...
Cooked or Uncooked. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
or Uncooked. TVt wts a ii«w baa# and tit ;w*i«»f vat a *iort. diaiauUr* wo •M. Ska Car* kar urdtr aad iU*£ }ri»4 U aattla Jo*d on h«r chair ac raa&lt; i«r («i oauld r««ob tk« floor. la t&w. ka*«*fc, aim w*j aut juccaaifal, y» «fc« mM«4 Moth«f order to h«r rtA. "Au4 krvag oaa a kaawuik," aka a*i&lt;i. 1\a waitar paaiad '*f a inaaast *a4 »«i!tat&lt;»«l7 fcriuhad drat tji* tabto &lt;U>> yul than kia frmgn. Ba f»-»r ■M|*« t&a glaaaae aararal tiaaa, ami ra\ rad in th« f*o«. BraoluaH; k* Mt»«4 tka saan. 'Ta«, «a4am," ha taptiad at Ual. "Aai «48 t««—-or—Kara tta h*a*o«4 Iraifei mt IW«4r S*crtf*rif» to club«, conveners *f mooting*, and the like, are iavitcd to »ena »ay information of public interest to tb* editor. If there it • doubt u to whether "it ia too*] •nough" lat bim have tha opportma-1 ity of deciding for you, and donl! t*ka it to ha«rt if Ui« decision ia againab you. Ha trie* to girt pa fe licity only to what ia ot jaaeral i»
HINTS FOR THE SCULERY. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
HINTS FOR THE SCULERY. Itavo plenty of water, and piping!}' liot, To wash overy plattor and each dish and pot, Onu thing at a time your attontion should claim, And tlion if there's breakage you'll not bo to blarno. Mako good use of sand wlion tho scrubbing bogins; It whitens tho boards and it cleans out tlio tins. Kach article keep in its own ■ proper pluco; Not to know where a thing is, is really disgraco. .. Clean out your 'milk , Baucopan with nothing but salt, And then if things burn, it won't bo your fault, Have some papor at hand for your hot fryingpan,. And, if very much soilod, use a handful of bran. A cork dipped in powder, will polish knivoa quick, • But for very line steol, do not uso your buthbrick. ' ' ' ; ' Throw rubbish away as soon as you find it, The lire's tho best place—so cast refuse behind it.
FAMILY LIFE. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
TiMTtiT i.t». TWra W-Urdly «»jr tamWj Ufa ia Jb«fe*d. Tkt »sa spjsd twa-tkird« %i tM> tin* awaj fraa kaaM, aitkaj * wl ar ia jonr«»yi«j t« aa&lt;] fraa t**ir ftiH •( work or ia tki «|gk tr (■ Dm pnkliakaoaa. Duriaf tka raaaia imf aaa-tkird tkaj aaatly eitkar iImb ►' aat. Tk« »kildr«» arc at •cho«l at hi arraada ar about ia tka atraat* tfakad/ U BagUad ku partia«la»lT »>aaa ralatiaaa witk tka ralaliraa af his »r kar f«ailr. Tki» ]■ tka graai aaarat *t tka waadarfal axaluairaaaaa a/ tka kaaM. Tkara a»y ba axcaptiaaal tar«a irkara As keabaad rrtrkt at koaa *» rbi »r wrltaf, at idlaa aboat M ft ii»h mo. (Hak kaa>«, kawarar, a*a '«K tka MM1 part M aaatabla M tkaaa if\j fltriadkaff i* kta »l*y», Wia tkaatra ia BBglaad kaa for it* iMrf abjaat ta aaiva u a i«(i(a (iw 'A* dallaaa af avaalajp at baaa. Tka Aa«Uak i»r»r tkiak ar tka aaakara *i tte/ faalJr m af friaada, kat alwm/f M af raiMTaa aalj. Uaaaatia k®kiia •ra Tiawad ea a daty; all atkar kabito *14 rafardad •* plauuraa....
AN ARAB'S COURTSHIP. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
AN ARAB'S COURTSHIP. Tho Arab loves as none but an Arab (.':m love; but ho'iB also mightily oxcit iiblo and easily woo. An Arab seos a girl bearing water or brushwood; and, iu a moment, almost at a glance, in as madly in lovo aa if lie liad passed years of courtship. Ho thinks o£ nothing else, cares and dreams of nothing elso but the girl ho loves; and not infrequently, if. bo is disappointed in hi» all'eclions ho pines and dies. In order to com meucc his suit, he sends for a member of tho girl's tribe who has access to tho harem; and, first ensuring his Secrecy by a solemn oath, confesses hit1 love, and entreats his confidant to ar range un interview. The confidant goes to the girl; gives her a flower or a blado of grass, and says, "Swear by Him who made this flower and us, also, that you will not reveal to anyone that which I am about to unfold to you." If the girl will not accept tho proposal she will not tako the oath; but, never theless, keeps the matter pcrl'octly secret from ...
IF KRUPPS WERE CRIPPLED? [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
IF KRUPPS WERE CRIPPLED? Were Krupps's works to be crippled more than half the bat tle would be won. That the Allies are quite alivo to the im portance of this fact is revealed in the report that the dauntless British aviator who flaw over Dutseldorf was very near the works. A colossal enterprise, the works dominate the whole of Eisen, and something like 70.000 work men ire employed. Situated in the centre of Esten, dona to the railway, they,together with their attendant institutions, cover an area of 500 acres, or about three times the size of Hyde Park. The tentacle arms of the rnst establishment stretch out, octo pus-like, on all Hides. T«to thou sand trucks and over fifty Ioco i motives rush alonj? these tracks ; daily conveying Germany's guni. j armor-plate, ammunition, and shells to German ararrisons, forts, ports and harbors. Six thousand tons of coal, coke and briquettes are poured dally into the hupre creature's rapac ious jaws. One and a quarter million tons of fuel are re...
OF RURAL INTEREST [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
OF RURAL INTEREST (By '' IiuBticua.'') 'l'horo is only ouo rural topic juut uo'iV—tho weathor. At tho tiuio of writing it is such as to rondor any ithov ltogothor out ol tho question. Tiicio S/ nothing for it but to keop hoping though tlio hopo is boing so often do forrod jib to nialto those on tho land nil tho inanj othora who aru , pendout tipon thorn, hick ut heart. Tho schomo launched a fow years ago for providing agricultural -high .'joiiools does not appear to iiavo been attended with brilliant roHtiltu. At | tho ollicial opening of tlio now "Wiirrn amliool High School tho other day, tlio prebidont ol tlio (school referred to tho struggles 01 tho high school farm stiul agricultural educatiou. at. the high school owing to tho lack of support ol tho farmcru and tlio public, A niinihir btato of alfnira wan at first experienced in Amorioa, but now tho valuo of ufp'i oultural oducation was realised at its full worth in that country. Tho Warrn ambool High .School had been plac«l on ...
THE T[?]RRIER AND HIS PIE. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
TST5 TBflJUSIl AND HIS PUB. A mmw Xarriiarial wka liad not UaratWa ok a«*try da%y •m >ifkt wk«K * friani kraaftkt » p>« fr«a> ma aaatoa*. A* ka «ti a* tha gfkao rating pi«, tlM m*)rr Mitnt«rwi is undraaa u»i>era. lit* aaatry, *ofc racog»i»i»g Ub, &lt;Ua ■oi atlaW, ud -Mm Major dapped am£ i«ud:— ' "Tfkafa fcbat y«« kara tbaraP" "T'm," amid tna aantry good naiwaA If, "AwmU pn. Hara a bit«P" T^m Major frowscd. "Da ra M k»aw wka I a* f" ka talud. "K»," aaid *iia aastry, "ulw y&lt;M era fcka Majar'a groom." Tka akook ka kaad. "Gum mui," ba growled. "Tka k»rW fr»M tEa riU*»af" "Na." "M«jW—kara tka Unika4~~ "Mayki Ttm'r* «k* Major kiimcll ft" TWt'a riakt. I am tka aajcr," wM "4»a abarn r«p!y. • 71m Matry aaraaklad ta kit faat. ">aad gpaaiaoal" ka ttaliialJ. '»aM A« pia will jam wkala I praaa*t
"WHEN SHOULD CHILDREN SING?" [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
"WHEN SHOULD CHJLDBEN SING?" U is pretty generally acknowlodgod j now that serious attidios of any kind should not bo commenced before a child is oight years olil. It takes tbo Cr»t seven yearn of hit) life to gut over hin l>u)jy ailments, and to establish hi* health, and for a year after that he should be allowed to romp and play, learning only that which can bo ac quired without, effort until ho if) flight, and even then not boing kept too (•lonely at work for another year or so. lint, children sing naturally from light ncsvi of spirit, and gladness of heart, it i>i a subject that, they acquire, liko the birds, without any tuition, and ono th»t affords them exquisite delight, that is in itself (lie expression of ploasuro and joyfiiluuss. A mero baby will »i»g to itself over its dolis and toys, and with out any dirocl, tuition will catch up and imitate even diJlicult tuneH by the timo it lias reached the age of three or four. In tlie face of all these—naturo's own arrangonien...
RABBIT DESTRUCTION. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
RABBIT DESTRUCTION. The Federal Government ana the various State Governments of Australia are at their wits end as to how to deal with the big army of unemployed. The rabbit is by far the greatest peat in Australia, and is rapidly in creasing. The rabbit turned into food is a relish. How would the j other nations appreciate it as a | food ? Why cannot a scheme be ' worked successfully to send the j unemployed into badly-infested districts to trap rrbbits.and have them forwarded to the freezing works and exported ? The rab bits could be paid for by the hun dred, or by the thousand, or some other convenient way. What would be the result ? 1. After several years millions of acres that are useless to the | owner and useless to the State j would be converted into rich grazing and agricultural land. The State would then carry mil- i lions mare Rheep.and there would be a large increase in the agri cultural area. 2. The landowner would be re lieved of the great burden of rabbit destruction;...
MELBOURNE LETTER [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
MELBOURNE LETTER &lt;i!\rom our Special Cunospondont.) The Vaccination Act lias become somewhat of a farce, it is a recog nised thing now that the parent who has scruples nu to compliance can es cape for i-~. Tho Act is the nivalin of bringing in a cortain amount of rev enue'in this way, but it cannot bo said that it was designed for that pqrpo.se. Tho anti-vnccinationists who do their duty by the country in keeping up the. vita! statistics, but who do not have the littlo additions to the population duly inoculated are solemnly summoned .to appear at court..Thoy do not trouble to respond. A line of lorly shillings is recorded against them. It is paid nud there the matter ends. It would bo iv much simpler process to have a place say the office of the Registrar of Births —for receiving these lines, which' prac tically aniounl. to fees for permission | to evade the Act. That would save all the trouble of invoking the majesty of the Jaw, and would amount in the end to the'same t...
APPLES AND THEIR USES. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
APPLES AND THEIR USES. I Apples aud Pinoapplo Jelly: Wipe th« apples with a damp towel. Cut thorn into quarters, and put thorn in a preserving-pan. Cut tho rough pool off ihreo or four very anmll, vory ripo pine apples, and with two forks broak them into small pieces and add to the apples! Now add enough wator to cover tho fruit well, and boil until tho apples aro quite clear. Tho fruit must on no ac count bo stowed or turned into a pulp. When the fruit is ready for straining place the pan in a slanting position, so that the juico can bo easily removed, ».nd .strained through a clean, thin towel, or lino white calico, bag, into'a china basin. Much caro is required to keep tho pulp from mixing with tho syrup, or tho jolly will become quite muddy. "When all tho juico is strained from tho fruit, measuro it into the pan, and al low ono pound of sugar to every pint of juice. Put.it on tho range or stove, and stir till tho sugar is all dissolvod, and thon «tir. very little, but care must ...
PRESIDENT LINCOLN'S FIRST DOLLARS. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
PRESIDENT LINCOLN'S FIRST DOLLARS. Onu cvoiiiug when a few gentlemen, among whom was Mr. Soward, had met in the Executive Chamber without spe cial business, and wore talking of tho past, the President said, "Seward, you never heard, did you, how I earned my first dollar " "No," saiil Mr. Seward. "Well," replied he, "I was about eighteen years of age, and belonged, as you know, to what they call down South the 'Scrubs'—people who do not own land and slaves are nobody there—but we had succeeded in raising, chiefly by my labour, suilicient produce, as 1 thought, to justify 1110 ill taking it down the river to sell. After much per suasion I had got tho consent of my mother to go, and had constructed a (lat-lioat, large ouough to take the few barrels of things we had gathered, down to New Orleans. A steamer was going down t.ho river. Wc have, you know, no wharves on the Western riv ers, and tho custom was, if passengers woo at any of tho landings, they were to go out in a boat, tho stcam...
MAKE YOURSELF AGREEABLE. [Newspaper Article] — Cressy and Lismore Pioneer and Western Plains Representative — 7 April 1915
| MAKE YOURSELF AGREEABLE. / Very rarely,: if ovor, young persona acquire tho ability to convorao with ease ami lluoncy. Tliis implies, lirat of all,' good ideaa, clearly ami sensibly ex pressed. An empty mind uover.nuido a good talker; romomber, "you cannot draw water out of an empty well." Next' in importance is self-possession. " Sulf-posHesuion is nine poiutK in the law" of good breeding. A good voice is as essential to self possession us good ideas uro essential to llueut languago. Tho voice, from in-, fancy, should be carefully trained and dovoloped; a full, clear, llexiblo voice is one of the surest indications of good breeding; it falls like music on tho ear, nml while it pleuses tlio listoncr, it adds to the coniidenco of its posses sor, bo ho ever so timid. One may be witty without being popular; voluble without being agreeable; a great talk er and yet a groat bore. It is wise, thon, to noto carefully tho following suggestions:— I!c sincere; he who habitually nnoers at eve...