Elephind.com contains 37,472 items from Huon And Derwent Times
, 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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
SELECTED RECIPES. Attractive Ways With Green Peas. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
SELECTED RECIPES: ' Attractive Ways With Green Peas. 1 Jugged Peas. — These are cooked in the oven in an earthenware jar with very little water, .a good lump of but ter, seasonings, a little' sugar, and 'a sprig of mint. Try Cooking This Way.— Green peas are excellent cooked as follows: Boil the young green peas in boiling water, add a little salt, mint and three lumps of sugar. When tender drain. Mix 2 ozs. of butter with a tablespoonful of finely-minced parsley, and a squeeze of lemon juice. Put peas back into the saucepan, with these ingredients, and shake over the fire until quite hot and serve immediately. Another Method. — Place a few out Bide leaves of lettuce at the bottom of a saucepan, sprinkle with salt,' put in the peas, and shut the lid tightly. Add no water, as the lettuce provides plenty. Simmer gently till done, and before serving place a piece of butter on the peas. Serve very hot. Peas and Bacon. — Take 1 quart of shelled peas and \ lp. of streaky bacon. Cut the ba...
BE SURE [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
BE SURE Be sure that: if the things you seek Upon life's devious way, Are flung aside from week to week, Or changed from day to day, Life must inevitably be A record of futility. For only those who put their heart Into the things they do, ? Who finish well whate'er they start, To work and duty true, Can e'er attain that good success Which brings its own great happiness. Yet even so there still are things To seek of higher worth, The bVave, heroic soul that sings In times of pain and dearth, The heart that e'en in sorrow/s night Can keep its own inherent light. .
LOST—A HAT. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
. ? lost— a hat; 'Maria!' roared Mr. Gayboy, 'where on earth' is. my hat?' ' ? ? 'I'm sure I don't know,' retorted his wife, still showing signs of the. family scene which had marked his return home in the wee small hours. 'You ought to,' he said, angrily. 'I can't keep a thing about the house. It's a) shame the way things disappear without any apparent reason! I'd just like to ; know where my hat is!' 'So would I,' replied his wife, mean ingly. /'You didn't have^it on when you came home last night.' r Tommy: 'Mother, let me go to see the monkey's:' Mother: 'Why, what an idea! Ima gine wanting to, see the monkeys when, auntie is here!', . She was anxious to learn the^latest news about her neighbor's accident, and turning towards her husband, who was immersed in the evening/ paper, she said: 'Henry, can you see any thing in the paper about Mr. Jones running over his mother-in-law?' 'Not yet,' replied Mr. Peek. 'I '.haven't come to the sporting news!' Master: 'You look sweet enough to...
THE ONLY CHILD. Her Place in the Family. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
THE /ONLY CHIL|D. - Her Place in the Family. ? 'Oh, Helen's an only child, and her parents are completely .wrapped up in her!'. How often one hears such a remark, ? nowadays, when families are small and the 'one ewe lamb' is common. And - - it's a remark which gives a very good clue as to the type of character which the only child is likely to have. For good or bad (and it works both ways) Helen never has a share. She is the sole heiress to all her parents can give her, in love, attention, educa tion, money, social advantages. There are few homes in which there is not 1 plenty for only one child, so Helen early becomes accustomed to the b^st of everything. . Not for this favored little girl to learn economy, to do without or to' stand aside while Mummy gives love and care to a little brother or sister. No risk of teasing from a big brother, no 'minding' of younger children, no overcrowded home for Helen. She- is the only child. Consequently her parents are naturally wrapped up in he...
THE GAY BANDIT OF THE BORDER A Thrilling Romance of the Mexican Border Country. (Published by Special Arrangement.) [ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. CHAPTER VII. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
THE GAY BANDIT OF THE BORDER A Thrilling Romance of the Mexican Border Country. By TQM GILL. -'? (Published by Special Arrangement.) [ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.] ? ' ? ? CHAPTER VII. But Dr. Price interrupted. 'That sort of thing plumb wearies me— if you don't mind my saying so. What have we to do with El. Coyote, so long as lie keeps away from property on this side of the line. It's just making Blount's cavalry a private detective agency for Morales.' .-??.. . The major was non-committal. 'All that'may^or may not be true. But I'll be glad of a little activity for the boys. Personally, I don't care a hang one . way or another, but running him down will add a little variety to life.' 'That's no v good reason,' objected the doctor. Don Bob smiled. 'It's the'best of reasons, Price. Man hunting has al ways been a popular sport. Besides, . we all believe that our mysterious Coyote, is an American, and why shouldn't Americans have the fun of killing him?' 'Will they catch him?' asked Adela. 'Oh...
KNOWLEDGE IS POWER. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
KNOWLEDGE IS POWER. The right/.thing to do is sometimes a simple matter, such as Columbus' action in standing an egg on end, or Alexander's solution of the Gordian knot. I was staying wifii a retired po liceman in a town in western Ireland, and /one day his one and ' only pig found itself loose on the road. For half an hour four of us chased that porker up and down the road in an endeavor to force it into the gateway leading to its sty. Every dodge was tried and failed, and the pig seemed to be the least tired qf all in the game. Some of the spectators had to sit on the grass to recover from their laugh ter. Sauntering along the road came a stalwart ' young Irish Free State sol dier, who took in the situation at a glance. He seized the pig by its two hind legs, lifted her up and walked her into her sty on her front legs. He got a dram for two minutes' work.
PROOF POSITIVE. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
PROOF POSITIVE. Mrs. Jones returned from her visit to a local clairvoyant in high spirits, and proceeded to give her sceptical hubby a vivid account of all that the future held in store. 'Oh, it's all bosh,' broke in Jones impatiently. 7 'The woman was pulling your leg.' 'Indeed, she wasn't,' retorted the good ' lady indignantly. 'Why, one thing she said has proved true al ready.' 'What was that?' iisfce.d her hus band;- curiously. 'She said a tall, dark man would shortly have a. guiding influence in my life, and it was a tall negro who, showed me out. Wonderful, I call.it.'
ROOM TO SPARE. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
' . ROOM TO SPARE; -The* ininister'was leaving the church after evening^service when a member of', his congregation stopped, him. and said: 'I like to come to church when you are preaching, sir.' 'I'm glad, to hear that,' replied the minister. 'It's nice to know that some uuuy apyrecmi.es my. sermons. '.'Oh! it's not that,' replied the wo man. . 'I mean it's so easy to get a seat.even when I arrive late.' Mr. Office-man: 'Someone has sent me a very, large basket of strawberries to the office, and I don't know what to make of it.' . , ? Mr Business-Man: 'Jam,' I . would suggest' A Customer said: 'Have you any cream for restoring, the complexion?' ( 'Restoring, miss? You mean pre serving!' said the assistant' heartily. He 'sold her ten shillings' worth of complexion creams. Many dukes would be better in a factory at 14, and many dustmen would be better in a secondary .'school: Brown was showing his new friend some of his possessions. 'This,' he said, proudly, 'is my new grand piano. I...
NOT SO DAFT. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
NOT. SO DAFT. In a small town in the' South there was a lad who had. the reputation of hot being very bright. People there had fun with him several times a day by placing a penny and a sixpence on the open .palm of his hand and 'telling him to take his pick of the two. In each case the lad would pick the penny and then the crowd would laugh. A : kind-hearted woman asked him one day: 'Don't you know the differ ence between a penny and a sixpence? Don't you know the sixpence, though smaller, is worth more?'. ' 'Course ,;I know,'1? ? he . answered;' 'but they wouldn't try it any more if I ever took the tanner.' Mr. Taxpayer glanced at his wife's v new summer dress, made a grimace, and in tones emphasising disgust, he said: 'People these days ..are alwjays spending money- they haven't .yet earned, 'for things they, don't heed; to impress people they don't like!' .- Village Shoemaker; 'What did your father say- when you told him the route from King's Cross was mostly under- ' ground?' \ ...
Cricket [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
Cricket The first cricket match under the auspices of the Huon sub-branch of the R.S.S.I.L.A. took place at Huon ville last Saturday, and proved1 a most enjoyable outing. There was a big muster of ex-soldiers. Sonie of them still, retained the ability to wield the bat and bowl the ball with the skill f o first-class exponents of the game, but there were others that could not, at least, they did not dis play it last Saturday, and all the vast majority of members of both teams were grateful for the new rule of the game that no batsman should make more than a dtozen 1 uns. Some were even pleased1 that the end of their innings came before1 then. The teams were captained by the presi dent ' of the branch (Mr G. G. Frankcomb) and' the secretary (Mr A. D. Tynan). The latter won. by 24 runs. Scores: — PRESIDENT'S1 TEAM. B. Rogers, retired ? 12 A. C. Parsons, b Gough ,? . .... 5 R. Trebilco, retired . . . ... . . : 12 C. Rodman, st. Brown, ; b ? Law7 rence ? '. .': 1 V. Gallagher, b Gough .....
HARRIS FAMILIES v. WOOLLEY FAMILIES. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
HARRIS FAMILIES v. WOOLLEY FAMILIES. An interesting cricket match was played at ' Grove last Saturday be tween the Harrisses of Grove, and Woolleys, of Glen Huon. Woolleys winning the toss sent Harrises in to bat, and they scored 146. The Woolleys' score stood1 at 143 when time was called. The match was very exciting towards the finish, as the Woolleys had three wickets in hand, and required 14 runs to win. With the last over to be bowled, and the last man in, they required 4 runs to win, but through good fielding they only scored one run, so the Harrisses won by 3 runs. A return match will be played at Glen Huon later in the season. Scores: — THE HARRISSES. ''? ' Athol Hai*riss, st. J. Woolley, b Cliff Woolley ? 7 C. Harriss, jun., c W. Woolley, b ? Cliff Woolley ? 4 Dg. Hairiss, b John Woolley . . ? 34 Thos. Harriss, c C. Woolley. b . . Les. Woolley ? 21 L. Harriss, b John Woolley . . 0 Trevor Harriss, st. J. Woolley, b John Woolley ? 9 M. Harriss, c H. Woolley, rb . John Woolley ...
ESTABLISHMENT OF PAPER PULP INDUSTRY IN TASMANIA A STEP NEARER. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
ESTABLISHMENT OF PAPER PULP INDUSTRY IN TASMANIA A STEP NEARER. The site for the proposed paper pulplp factoiy on Mi R D Beyer's property, about two miles on the llobart side of New Norfolk. The cleared land between the hills in the background and the River Derwent is the section over which an option of purchase has been exercised by the Derwent Valley Paper Company Pty. Ltd. The company has extensive concessions in the Florentine Valley. The block of land is lniown as Mc Canns Point, and the water is deep enough to berth- overseas vessels. The river frontage is indicated by the position of the. river steamer Mara«a. The Derwent Walley railway line -runs through the block about . 150 j'aeds from the river. Part of the main road from Hobart to New Norfolk, near the Black Rock, is shown m the foreground. Traffic across the Derwent is- carried by Boyer's Ferry. (By courtesy, the 'Mercury.') . .. J. J. Cowburn, photo.
At the Theatres HIS MAJESTY'S. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
At the Theatres HIS MAJESTY'S. 'You Made Me Love You,' which is one of the snappiest and most sparkling musical comedies the screen has ever presented, comes to His Majesty's Theatre, Hobart, .next Saturday. Stanley Lupino, Biit ain's famous- laughter leader, -and /TViotmii TnrlH Hnllvwood's cantiva ting comedienne, combine in the joyous entertainment. There , are many amusing incidents throughout the picture that will keep ' the -audience in merry mood until , the end. ' 'Passport to Paris,' a powerful, epy drama, is the second attiaction. The cast is headed by Sally Eilers' and Ben Lyon, who are now appear-^ ing in British pictures. Gazettes round off a high-class all-British1 pro gramirTe.
DERWENT VALLEY Social, Sporting, Industrial Capture of Sea Lion AN UNUSUAL VISITOR TO NEW NORFOLK. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
DERWENT VALLEY Social, Sporting, Industrial I (By Special Correspondents) Capture of Sea Lion AN UNUSUAL VISITOR TO NEW NORFOLK. A mild sensation was caused dur ing the week-end by the report of a marine monster having made its ap pearance about half a mile below New Norfolk. Mr A. Newman was the first to get a view of the visitor, when it appeared on the edge of the river near the Rocks signal box.j'He made ii hit at it with a shovel, when it' dived into the river and swam off at a great- late. A number of young men com menced to search for the monster :on Saturday. Messrs A. Geeson and J. Rollins rowed up as far: as. ; the junction of- the Lachlan and Der went, and heard1 a deep grunting noise. By the light of electric touches they rowed up the Lachlan j in the direction: from which ; the sounds proceeded, and saw a -large seal-like animal. When disturbed \ if-, jiirnin took to the waters and ;was i soon lost to view. .It was next seen! at 11 o'clock on Sunday -near thej Rocks sig...
Cottage Hospital MEETING OF COMMITTEE. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
Cottage Hospital MEETING OF COMMITTEE. The monthly meeting of the New Norfolk Cottage Hospital Committee was held on January 10th. Those ?present were: — Messrs T. Andrews (chairman) , L. A. Voigt (secretary) , J. F. Lee, A. J. Pidgeon; G. Mathe son, H. Shone. and P. J. Graham, Mrs W. R. Hill and Miss C. Harris. The Matron being on holiday, Sister Saltcv reported that, the Jaily average for. December was 7 patients, 46 being -admitted, and' 41 Jischarged. ; Miss Mollie Hill had jommenced duties as probationer. The ladies' aid members and others were thanked for Christmas gifts. The statement of accounts1 showed receipts £74, expenditune £88, and the accumulated debit amounting to £530. Miss Harris suggested that cur tains be purchased' and put along the hospital verandah from' the main door to the operating' theatre, in order to make it more private for, patients being taken to and from the operating theatre. ' After a short discussion the house committee was instructed to. investig...
THE PRINCE. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
THEPRINCE. Janet Gaynor.and Warner Baxter .?are-to be seen in. their newest; film on- Saturday, when ? 'Paddy, I The Next Best Thing,', the latest from, the studios of Fox-Film, opens a't;the Prince, of-' Wales 'Theatre. ?. :The' two ?it.ai'K were -r. last,. seen ...together - in ?'Daddy Long Legs, '!-. and their, suc cess was so great, r mat inisy . iwuru again: assigned to complement (each -other. 'Paddy,' the niadcan 'Iiish ?'ass, offers Janet-. Gay nor ' something absolutely new. . Paddy's greatest asset is at- the same time her worst liability. For she possesses the un canny 'faculty of -enslaving -the af -fection of ? those 'with'- whom'! .? she' comes into- contact. It is an .. lasset because it smooths the rough spots of life— a liability because it makes her an utter stranger to discipline.: Miss 'Gaynor has what is 'reported as! her strongest role to date, for hraddition .to :her well-known wistfulness, she : is here required to display her newly. found spirit. She is a ro...
THE WOOL SALES. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
THE WOOL SALES. Great satisfaction is felt through out' ithe Derwent Valley district at the splendid prices that were ? rea lised yesterday at the ? wool sales. The fact that wossbueds and come backs sold so well is - particularly pleasing, for these classes form the bulk of the flocks nossessed bv : the numerous' small farmers throughout this portion of the State. ? A- record pjMce of 38d was paid -for. eight, bales of exka superfine merino from'Garr wood, Ouse. Several growers re ceived the top price of 32d': 'for comebacks, this being ...just, double1 the highest price paid last year; for this class of wool. 'If the.-: prices are maintained' at the . ? Launceston sales on Monday next, the [Tas manian wool clip this year will' rea lise over £1,000,000,' compared with £633,000 last .yean. - ? ? ' '? ? -: ?' ?
MENTAL HOSPITAL v. GRETNA. [Newspaper Article] — Huon and Derwent Times — 11 January 1934
MENTAL HOSPITAL v. GRETNA. Gretna suffered their first defeat of the season last, Saturday, -when they were 119 runs short of Mental Hospital's total. W. Cranfield and D. Salter were mainly lesponsible for the Hospital's total of 176. Their crisp batting was most . at tractive. Gretna's batsmen i ap parently -tried^to-.-wear the bowlers down. ' Off the same number of overs as the Hospital they only made . a thiid of the number . of runs. A. Bester sent down 56 balls for only 8 runs, and W. Cranfield sent down 64 for only 7 runs. Scores: — ?.'MENTAL HOSPITAL. ' - G. -Cranfield, c C. Cunningham, b L. Cunningham ? ' '14 W. Cranfield, c C. Cunningham! b iRaynor . . .' ? I 56 J. McConncll,- lbw b Ploughman 1 A.-Bester, c Raynor, b 'Plough- man ? ? *4 C. Rege:itt, b Ploughman .... 7 M.-, Rydei; lbw b Ploughman ,. . 4 O. Cossum, b 'Ploughman . . . .'? 10 D. Saltciy run out ? ' 59 . Ii. Cornish... b. Raynor ? 5 W. Burn, c'Raynor, b Bowerman 3 II. Banner, not out ? -.0 Sundries ? ' ? 12 Tota...