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POTTING BUTTER. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
POTTING BUTTER, A practical correspondent, in reply tc: an enquiry, thus describes the meth·ods he has found succcssful:--"A vessel intended for keeping butter should be deep, with a mouth not exceedingly 10 inohes in width. Butter made foi keeping should be churned from ripen ed cream. The temperature on the day of churning should be as low as possible, and ·if water can be obtained! at 50 deg. for washing, so much thu better. After at least three wash ings, during which the butter is rooked gently to prevent its aggregation, it should be brined and subsequently placed in a trough to drain and dry. If a butter box is provided for coohlng, so much the better, inasmuch as for keeping the butter should be quite firm before salting and working on the but ter workeir The salt should be ground almost as fine a-s flour, having first been thoroughly dried. It is then distributed on the butter, after the roller has been passed over it, at tlhe rate of three-quarters of an ounce to the pound...
Household Hints [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
Household Hints To remove dust from ridges on the door panels, use a soft, dry nail brusii. The Kitchen Table: If your kitchen table is not a good color, dip a halfia lemon in dry whiting and rub the table with this the way of the grain. Leave for about five minutes, ' then scrub and well rinse, and you will be delighted with the result. To Clean Stone Steps: The commen method of cleaning them with heartli stone or caked whiting not only gives them a smeary appearance, but washes off with a shower of rain. The .fol lowing preparation not only looks bet ter, but in the long run saves labor. Twice a week is sufficient fOr whiten ing, and the remaining days washing the steps.--Take a gallon of water and color a deep blue with stone blue. Boil in it 1lb of white size, dissolve tlb of whiting and three cakes of nipe-clay and stir well. Wash the steps with this solution in a light quick manner, and finish with water in the usual way. A lady, whose husband is an invet e·rate cigar smoker s...
A MISUNDERSTANDING [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
A MI'SUNDERSTANIDING The young man produced a small square box from his pooket. "My dear," he said, "I havo a Christmas present for you. I don't know whether it will fit your finger or not. but I'll- " "Oh, Chris," sho interrupted. 'Why 1 never even thought- " Then Chris opened the box and pro duced the gift, :a silver thimblo, and the room got suddenly cooler...
CROSS-LEGGED HABIT. PERSONS WHO SIT CARELESSLY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
CROSS-bLEGGED HABIT. PERSONS WHO SIT CARELESSLY. 1'ully 80 per cent. of travellers by tramway car and omnibus sit cross legged. That is the opinion of a cor respondent who has taken particular notice of his fellow passengers. The cross-legged habit when you sit down is provocative of grave harm to the body. Indeed,? in time, a Lon don doctor who told "The Daily Mlir ror," it produces v~ricoso veins if the person regularly adopts this and nc other attitude. "The objection I see to the habit," he said, "is that the return flow cf blood from the leg is stopped at the knee, the result being that the veins in the leg swell up. "All the weight is thrown upon one side of the body, and the under leg 'goes to sleep' owing to the pres sure put on the sciatic nerve. Tihe body should be equally balanced. "There is another danger I ought to point out. If you sit cross-legged you become lop-sided. '"Personally I never do this. I a?ways let the legs rest limply-stretch ed out is just as good. The ...
REMARKABLE FRAUDS. A FAMILY CHARGED. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
FEMARKABLE FRAUJDS. A FAMILY CHARGED' ' Ioemarkablo evideno was givon at foulrnemouth (Engla n) rccently wI eIt Bei tie Way, a retired outchelr,l anld his wife and daughter, Ehizabeth and Flo rence Louisa Way, were cihrged with obtaining £t800 by falso pretenc.s from Mrs. Annie Maria Wheeler and an other. Mrs. S. Pearce, for the Treasury, saii Miss W'ay first obtained 30' firom lMrs. Wheeler for examination tec in January, 1911. This was foliowd byh other small advances. Afterwards - he showed Mrs. Wheoeler two !etter. purporting to come from London iltms, one of which informed her thal ;nt had won a £50 prize for Iher marh, "Hibernia," and the other that she was entitled to a £300 prize. Another document purported to be the report of a musical syndicate, and sta.led that Miss Way was entitled to six andc a quirter millions of money In all £80 was advanced Ly Mrs. AWheeler, partly in ban!!ot.-s, with some of which, said counsel, Way hau i paid the rent of a moro expen. ive hou.-I an...
GENERAL NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
GENERAL NEWS. The F.A.Q. standard for Victorian wheat was struck yesterday by the corntrade committee of the Chamber of Commerce, and came out at 62½!b. to the imperial bushel, Every employer-even though it be only the employer of a domestic servant-will be compelled to take out an insurance policy to cover himself or herself against claims for compensation under the revised Workers' Compensation Bill. ijSince the beginning of the grain season on December 16 as many as 2,925,794 bags of wheat have been loaded at various country sta tions as compared with 1,594,859 during the corresponding period of 1912-13. The Horsham Electric Light Sup ply Company has just announced that it will carry out all works of installation and provide necessary lamps free of charge to consumers and the Horsham branch of the Colonial Gas Association has made an offer to instal gas free, and pro vide fittings for both lighting and cooking, provided the householder will give an undertaking to consume a certai...
PIGS AS BAROMETRS. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
PIGS AS BAROFWIETRS. Probably the last thing that one would expecot to indicate changes in the weather is a pig's tail. owever, according to the skipper of a Nor wegian sailing ship, who usually has a porker or two on board, one could scarcely have a more reliable barom etor When a weather disturbance is coming 'on, the tails of the pigs, usually kinky, str'aighten out aunt their ears droop. With the barometer reading between 29.90 and 30 the tails begin to forecast approach of a trough of low pressure. When the readiag gets below 29.50 the pigs seek cover, and thle storm is pretty sure to burst within five hours. But a high baro meter puts a; beautiful twist in the tails, ad the ears stand jauntily stiff "ud with a trifle of a cant forward. The suocessful man in any business is the one who can and will make use Of the experience of others-who has the courage to discard his own errors end adopt the trutha discovered by athers.
TREATMENT OF COMPLEX ORES. A NEW DISCOVERY. BEALIBA, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
TREATMENT OF COMPLEX ORES, A NEW DISCOVERY. BEEALIA, Saturday. About two years ago a small party of Melbourne gentlemen purchased the tailings heaps from Foeu's Reef. Burke's Flat, near Bealiba, At the time of purchase the e?lum at Burke's Flat was turned down by cyanide experts as being too complex to treat by the cyanide process. MIr William Agabau, a cyanide expert, took charge of the operatione, and after erecting an expeneive plant sand epending a large sum of money, found that it was too costly to ge't the gold by a cyanide process. Cer tain portions of the heap contain d i as high as 10 per cent. copper. M: Agahau then went on experiment ing with a view of finding a cheap method of extracting the gold. After some 12 months, in which time over £1000 was spent, he made the dis covery that by adding certain chemicals to the water and allowing them to come in contact with the elum, all complax matters were de stroyed and the gold cleaned and made amenable to amalgamation. Arrange...
BEALIBA MINING. BEALIBA, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
BEALIBA MINING,. BEALIBA, Saturday. Ths builk trial Jots taken from the various faces at 'the Bealiba Alluvial have been crushed at the Govern ment battery, Dunolly. The return obtained, while highly eatisfaetory, is by no means a fair test of values, as the crushing of the material was anything but satisfactory owing to the large percentage of slum an& slimes the material contained. These ai~ to be assayed, and it is ex pected that ;be return from them will augment the values by at least half an ounce per fathom. The wash on the main bottom contains I very payable values for over 6ft. in depth. At the Puzzle Flat mine the shaft is being thrown back preparatory to opening out. The Puzzle Flat Central are driv ing east in payable wash.
MINING NEWS. THE SHAREMARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
MINING NEWS. THE SHAREMARKET. Mr Noah Davey, stock and sharebroker, High-street, Maryborough, reports the following closing quotations at the last meetings of the Melbourne and Ballarat stock exchanges on Saturday afternoon: ARARAT DISTRIC'I. Cathcart-b 3/3, a 3/4, sales 3/6, 3/3 Cathcart Central-b 35/, a 36/, sales 35/3, 35/9 Catheart Victory-b 1/7, a 2/ Central Langi-b 3/6, a 4/ Great Langi-b 4/2, a 4/3, sales 4/3 Langi N.-b 5/4%, a 5/6, sales 5/5, 5/4 Langi S.-b 1716, a 18/ Langi S. (paid)-b 18/ New Langi-b 35/6, a 36/3, sales 36/, 35/9, 35/10k Upper Langi-b 1/2, a 1/4 Upper Langi (paid)-b 2/6 BEAUFORT DISTRICT. Beaufort Deep Lead-b 2/7, a 2/10 Hope-b 9/3 Hope Ext.-b 3/8 Hope N.-b 11/3, sales 11/6 Hope 8.-b 3/, a 3i9 Hope Ext. W.-b 1/1?, a 1/3 Hope E:xt, W. (paid)-b 1/, a 1/3 BALLARAT DISTRICi. Britannia-b 2/9 Central Plateau Ext.-b 1/3, a 2/ Llanberrie No. 1-b 7/1k, a 7/6 New Normanby-b 4/3, a 4/6 N. Woah Hawp--s 4/10 BERRINGA AND SCARSDALE. Birthday Tunnel -b 5/, a 6/ Golden Re...
ADVANTAGES OF CLIPPING HORSES. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
ADVANTAGES OF CLIPPING HORSES. FirPt --The natural process of m$I:"! ting or shedaing the hair is a draft on the v'idity of the animals. Tihe - petite is dimuinished, and with work or pleas"re, horse exertion is irksome dur ing that pe-1od, Clipping or arti ficial removal of the hair accomplishes in a very slhort siace of time wha·t Nat utre requires much more time to do In orther words. Nature is an ticipated in her work, and the ani n:mal's system saved a call upon it. Second.--A clipped horse is Less liable to take cold than a. long-coated horse, because the evaporation of pers piration is more rapid. A "hot" ihorls will cool out much quicker with Sshlort coat. Every groom is awaro of this fact. Third.-A clipped horse requiires less rue! (food) to maintain bodily heat than the long coated horse; therefore clip rping as a matter of economy should be generally practised. 'ourth. . -A_ clijpped horse lobks neroe cleanly. acts more sprightly, and kehcs in better health. Horses in uen...
IN A FRIENDLY SORT OF WAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
N A FRIE~NDLY SORT OF WAY, When a man ain't got a cent and hlie feeling ind o' blue, And the clouds hang dark and heavy and won't let the sunshine through, ai, a great thin4, 0 my brethreni, for a fellow just to lay His hand upon your shoulder in a friendly sort o' way. It makes a man feel curious, iit makes the teardrops start, An' you sort o' feels a flutter in the region of the heart; You can't look up and meet his eyes, you don't know what to say, When his hand is on you-r shoulder in a friendly sort o' way.: Oh,. the world's a curious compound with its 'honey and its gall, With its cares and bitter crosses, but a good world after all; .An' a gootd CGod must have mader leastways that is what T say, When a hand is on your shoulder in a friendly sort of way.
MANAGERS' REPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
MANAGERS' REPORTS. Beaufort Deep Leade, Beaufort.-Main east level extended 42ft., total, 932ft. Now engaged rising No. 1 east rise. Catheart, Ararat.-No. 3 shaft-South end: No. 7 rise-South-east drive in crabbole driven 6it., wash of good quality rose above back; north-west to 32ft., wash rose above back, stopped, first 20ft. of good quality, balance payable; now crossdriving to the south-west off same in.wash of good quality. North end: No. 3 rise-South-east prospecting drive holed to eastern workings on No. 3 rise, in wash of poor value. No. 5 rise-North-west prospecting drive to 4Oft., small wash rising, of poor value. Panelling and truckroading on Nos. 5 and 6 rises. Yield, 354 oz 5 dwt. Duke Extended, Bet Bet.-North-east level-No. 1 rise risen to 20ft. from rails, in hard reef. South-east level-A rise South-east drive extended to. 245ft., carrying Ift. Sin. of fair-looking wash, last 10t. giving improved prospects, but not payable. B rise-North-east drive extended to 156ft., op...
MAN'S BODY NOT FOUND. WARRANT FOR ARREST ISSUED. MELBOURNE, SATURDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
MANA'S BODY NOT FOUNDI WARRANT FOR ARREST ISSUED. MELBOURNE, SaTunDAY. Nothing has been found to in dicate whether Arthur Edward Mylne, commercial traveller, of IEbden-street, Elsternwiok, is dead or alive. It was reported on We&lt;Tines day afternoon that he had mys teriously disappeared at iElwood. To-day , warrant was issued for his arrest on a charge of having embezzled from Robert Harper and Company Propty. Ltd., merchants, of Flinders-lane, £22 s18s 9d on January 12, and £3 9s 3d and £3 15s 3d on January 19. Mylne was last seen at 1 p.m. on Wednesday. He had left his home with a horse and buggy, which were found near the beach. There were some of his clothes in the buggy, but an overcoat that he had taken from home was not in the vehicle. The missing man is 33 years of age, 5ft. 5in. in height, 11st. in weight, dark complexioned, clean shaven, with gold-filling in his front teeth. He is of smart, active ap p-earance and dresses well.
LETTER OF THANKS. (TO THE EDITOR "M. & D. ADVERTISER.") [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
LETTER OF THANKS. (To TLeL EoiToc " I. & D. Acv?sTItIs~.") SmI,-I desire through the columns of your paper, to publicly exprees my sincere and heartful thaniks to my many kind friends of Bowmouvale ant district for their practical sym pathy with me in my recent sad bereavement. I have received from the collectors who organised the ap peal on my behalf, supplemented by some private donations, the sum of £22, which is sufficient to defray all expenses in connection with my late daughter's illness and death. MIARY PRESTON. Bowoenvale, January 24th, 1914.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
J. S. ROBERTSON'S SENSATIONAL SALE IS NOW BEING HELD, REbATp' reparations have been made to make this the most succesaful effort G yet attempted at Clearing Out Stocks of all kinds. Each department has it. quota of what we term SEN.SATIONAL BARGAINS. MILLINERPY, AT MARVELLOUSLY REDUCED PR10ES. COSTUM ES,. COS U E ,AT SENSATIONAL REDUCTION. DRESS GOODS BEING OLEARED AT ABOUT HALF-PRICE. LINEN AND COTTON GOODS, AT SENSATIONAL REDUCTIONS. IN THE CLOTHING & MERCERY SRORE THE BARGAINS are Very Interesting. MEN'S, YOUTHS', and B3S1' SUITS, at Reduced Prices. HATS, SHIRTS, SCARFS, BRACES, etc, at Gift Prices. Shol early in the day, thus avoid the inevitable crush usual. during the afternoon. ;" ./ ¼'n'~lb Business Notices. NEW YEAR GIFTS. c e ,. -''. ~" / §~4I ~t I AJewel Adornmen? Apart from its pleaaing at - trectivertess, is .lvAays as sociated with events of more than ordinary importance. Your choice from our ex tensive variety of-------- Fashionable Jewellery the most up-to-da...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
Our GREAT SALVAGE SALE is held over, when due notice will be given. Full Cream Sep. Butter, 9d per lb. Best Pacon, 6b3d per lb. Preserved Tomatoes, 6d tin. Prestrved Pine Apple, 7!.1. Preserved Apricots, 7,/d. Mildura Raisins, 4)(d lb. Essence Lemon, Raspberry, Vanilla, etc., 4d bottle. Oatmeal and Glycerine Sonp, highly recimmended by Dr Emily Ryder, 6d tablet. Sheep Tongues, 8d tin. Muscatel Table Raisins, 6d packet. Kippered Herrings, 3d tin. Lime Juice, 7S!d bottle. Raspberry Vinegar, 10$td bottls, or 3 bottles for 2s 6d. Butter Coolers, ls each. Beet quality Jam, 6d tin. Mal!tonic Bitter Beer, Ginger Beer, Shandy Gaff Powders, 6d pkt. Powdered Milk, 6d lb. Wallnuts, 10d lb. shop B. 4 9 from 1st January, '14. Yours for Cash, RTRT RARL, 4 O, pfANTED KNOWN.-J. DIAMOND, ? Butcher, Tuaggra-street, Mary borough, has been appointed AGENT (Live Stock) for the QUEENSLAND INSURANCE CO. All Classes of LIVE STOCK Insured at Lowest Current Rates. -7EDDIiNG ind BIRTHDAY PRE ? SENTS.-Choice a...
SECOND-RATE MATCH. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
SECOND.RATE MiATOI, . . Ballarat second eleven meets he folowing Wednesday Associl ii.n team oU the conucrete wicket.- -. bh-o, Srgnton, Colma,uO. Douglas,. S...t.e-it Grossman, Lamb, Mitchell, ...?\·, Wa'rren, Youlden; emergen, ,.. aier.
TO-DAY'S MATCH. A NOVEL DEVELOPMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 26 January 1914
STODAY'S MATCH. A NOVEL DEVELOPMENT. To-day a team comes from the Ballarat Association to Maryborough to Ime?f an eleven, picked from the Marboronugh? district; teams. The local:, representation as originally chosen by ? the seledtors (Mtessrs H. B. Ewesn :J.:; r Stevens, :and J. Keenan) ::included six Railway players, one of.iie: them being :the policemanbowdvler, Moore;. He, how ever, aniunliced his inability to play, and:: the: emergency bowler, Davey, of Maryborough :(who bowled so well against iRailways in the last match), :thetirofOetooki the vacanoy. At this .,:the Railway -.men took umbrage, :'refusing to play with Davey. -Their objection was not on cricket grounds,: as. the uninformed might perhlapsi think;, but on some thing more inovel, and, :at the same time, more triviali. Mr Noah Davey is a director of :the Beaufort mines, and, as such, was concerned in the industrial disputes: :that .have re cently arisen:there. Just precisely what affinity there is between the Besufo...