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CHURCH OF ENGLAND. Parish of Lockhart. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
Chuech of England. Parish o£ Lockhart. 1 st Sunday in the month — Lockhart, Matins and Holy Communion at 11 a.m. Brookong, 8 p.m. 2nd Sunday — Mittagong, at 11 a.m.; Osborne, at 3 p.m. ; Lockhart, 7.30. 3rd Sunday — Lockhart, 8 am, celebra tion ; Borce Creek scrv.ce aF 3 p.m. ; Lock hart, 7.30 p.m. 4th Sunday — Lockhart, . Matins arid Litany, 11 a.m. ; Osborne, 3 p.m.; Lock liavt. 7.30. 5th Sunday, when occurring — Osborne and Boree Creek alternately, 11 a.m. ; Lockhart, 7.30.
NEW USE FOR FINGER PRINTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
NEW USE FOR ' FINGER ^ PRINTS. Finger-prints-, as we all know, obtained by applying pigment to the finger tips and pressing them on a smooth surface, have been long- used as a means of indentification, but of late years a new use has been made of them in that they are now employ ed by instructors in piano playing for a novel purpose. The impres sions made on the keys oy tne fingers of a performer are indica tions of his methods, and serve to show whether he touches the keys in the same manner as a good per former whose finger-prints may be used as a standard. The ^prints may be taken for different kinds of work on the instrument, so as to help to explain the secret of. 'touch.'
FIFTY TO ONE. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
FIFTY TO ONE. Interesting tests were recently made to determine the respective pulling power of horses, men, and elephants. Two horses, weighing i,6oolb. each, together pulled 3,750 lb., or 55olb. more than their com bined weight. One elephant, weiefhine i2,ooolb. , pulled 8,7^olb., or 3,2501b. less than its weight. Fifty men, aggregating 7,5001b. in weight, pulled 8,750Tb., or just as much as the single elephant ; but 'iin nnllffj ' immjr p**'' their own weight. One Hundred men pulled i2,ooolb.
RUSHBEARING. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
RUSHBEARING. A curious custom is still observed in Grasmere of ruslibearing, which has been handed down from the times when the floors of houses and churches were thus carpeted. The festival is observed on that of the patron saint of the place St. Oswald who died about 642 a.d. A pro cession, headed by a band playing the old march composed by Billy Dawson, the Grasmere fiddler, in 1779, walks to the church. Behind comes the Vicar and some of the leaders in the celebration. The children march next, headed by the six queens of the year bearing a sheet decked with staghorn moss and containing rushes, in memory of the old way of carrying them to church. The children, in entering the church, set up their flowery bur dens. After the service there is a distribution of ginger-bread.
School of Arts. New Books. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
School of- Arts. tisw Books. TJ)C following new books have been l-eceived at the School of .Arts Australia — Foster Eraser. The Depot M.-tsuT — J. 0. f.ineoin. The Peei' anil !ho Woman — Oppen- ho'm. - Daisy's Aunt — i'\ E. Benson. The Oijbornes — F. E. Benson. La vis ton — John Oxc.iha:n. . The Green Iloase — Clianiber^. Simon the Jester — W. J. Locfeo. The Mummy Moves — Mary/Scott. Brothers -WV-fechcll. ? y. ' ' 'Tlie 'Othcr^Siae^Wchei'l:^. ' ^ - - The pop Doctor — R. T)eliaii. Baraca's Daughtef— Foreman. - . Fair Ines — Ethel Turner. The Man Who Drove the Cat — Pemberton. The Girl in the Case — R. Barr. Alisa Paige— Chambers. Fame — Croker. The Wild Olive. The Ramrodders— H. Day. The Butterfly Man — McCutcheon. . Lady Molly 'of Scotland Yard — B. Orczjr. . The Danger Trail — Gurwood. Tliersonal Conduct of Belinda— E. H. Brainerd. . Tlie Other Side of the Lantern— Six- Frederick Treves. The O'Flynn's— J.' H. McCarthy. Alise of Artra — H. Watson. A Splendid Hazard — McGrath. The Fo...
FLOWERS ON A FAMOUS ROCK. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
FLOWERS ON A FAMOUS rock: Though Gibraltar is often called a barren rock, it has 456 species of in digenous flowering plants. Castor oil plants, daturas, and daphnes here attain the dignity of trees, and geraniums and heliotropes the pro portions of hedges. It is character r _-*? . c - _i ? *.t_ _ a ? 1 lsuc 01 tne piat;e mat moc uui-u delights often conceal cannons and other things' belonging' to grim visaged war. The few snakes that ?are: ^foUfid1 are ?small' arid hafftiless, and lizards are seen as long as one or even two feet.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
Walter Day AUeTIONEER, STOCK, STATION AND COMMISSION AGENT, LOCKHART. Sworn Valuator under the Real Property Act Sole Agent for — II. N. M'Kay's . famous Sunshine ^ifttrvesteiY; Gv^ih and fertilizer Drills, Plougl^y^'ti! tor p.r ? : Gh afE- cutters, Horse works, and Field Gates. Mount Lyell Manures, Furphy & Sons Spike Rollers and Watercarts, Liverpool and London and Globe Insurance Company. G. & C. CORNELL lieg to advisij Fanners that . '- they are now Agents for HASSELLS' MANURES. VXTE aie pleased to notify Farmers that * * the Company have erected at New castle, N.S.W., a L:irgo Establishment to cope with their rapidly increasing output. All Manures arc now thoroughly dried ind cleaned at their new Works. We aro pleased to inform Farmers that the Firm of Hassell have secured the Government Contract for the supply of all Fertilizers used on Governmental Ex perimental Farms, Agricultural Plots, etc. T. ROBINSON & CO, We beg to advise Farmers that wo have on ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
?-S- ? ? ? — ? . The Hive of local Industry. J Giirhour, The old Butcher and Baker is still alive v-9?he First Butcher's and Uaker's siippjit Lockhart. ^ ;-? imed&eai Supplied. j Small G^ods a Speciality Our Plain and Fancy Bread is unsurpassed. All orders Punctually attended to. Telephone No. 1.0, Tiockhart. 3 DOORS FROM J. W. DICKSON'S Chas Wheatley (SUCCESSOR TO MR. JFNNINGS) Baker & Cash Grocer. We are First-Class Bakers and Caterers. Our bread is an Ideal Sustainer of Lif' during the hot weather and the strain of Harvest Time ? A Big Variety of Provisions & Fresh Tinned Foods. We solicit your patronage and a good word amongst your friends - ; We have the Material, command the ttention of all requi - ? ing Saddlery of any kind. ? :0: ? First=class Harness Preserves and Dressings. '' V ? ? :0:— ? ? . - * ; ' ' . ' ' ' : Large and Small Orders Equally W ell Attended to E. SALES, Saddler LOCKHART IN FULL SWING. The Sydney Wool Sales arc progressing like a ho...
POULTRY RUNS AND WIRE-NETTING. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
POULTRY RUNS AND WIRE NETTING. ' Poultry keepers sometimes find it necessary -to form , hew runsf oc;alter the existing ones for the accomoda tion of the young stock, and if wire netting and stakes are employed to carry out the work, there arc one or two matters concerning the handling I of them that need remembering, if labour and cost are to be minimised. The plan generally adopted when making new poultry runs is to drive stakes into the ground about 10ft. apart, and to have them a little long er above the ground level than the netting to be erected is in width. The upper edge of the netting is then fixed to the stakes by means of wire staples, while its lower edge is se cured to the' turf by. means of long wooden pegs or long iron staples. This is not the most economical way of fixing a fence for fowls. It is quite possible to fix wire netting just as well without staples, or pegs, and so save tlie cost of the latter articles and the time in fixing them, if the following method i...
BITS FOR BEGINNERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
BITS FOR BEGINNERS. 'Charcoal and grit should be kept where the fowls can have have free access to them. Remember a hen swallows her teeth before she uses them. „ To hurry the chicks from the in cubator to the brooder invariably means a set-back. Give them time nti/4 n-nf nn tllPIl' i PPt. LU Uiy UH gwi wn ''v.. Young, chicks can't thrive on soggy, wet feed. Better get a ?good prepared chick food ; if this is ' not available make^your own from ? finely cracked maizes wheat, millet, etc., with a slight mixture. of grit. To buy 'an incubator without brooders is similar to buying a cart .without getting ahorse. You can't go on without the horse, neither - can you make the incubator go with - out the' brooder. ? - Prolific egg-production is entirely a matter of strain, and individual excellence, combined with suitable methods of care and maintenance. Bi^ed or variety has nothing to do with it. Nothing connected with poultry-keeping -has ever been more conclusively proven that that. How ...
A CHEAP FACILITY IN CULTURE: EARLY PLOUGHING. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
A CHEAP FACILITY IN CUL JURE: EARLY PLOUGHING. . ? ; The greatest of all facilities in cul ture, is a friable, easy working soil, and that is only obtainable by early ploughing, and a long exposure of the turned-up soil to the influence of the weather. Fields that are allow ed to remain unploughed all the win ter. and are only turned over a little while previous to planting in spring, are never fully fertile and free from ? t.1„ . k.if ODjecLionauic iculuiw, u ui ploughed previous to sowing, there is a kindly reception to all that is exceedingly gainful. By exposing the soil in winter transformations take place that no chemicals can im part. It is nature's restorative. As a rule there are very few impedi ments to early ploughing. . The rea son ? for .it beingv.so much- delayed .is not because the fields are not at liberty but more often mere indiffer ence. It is thought tliere is plenty of time. Plough in winter, then bad weather occurs, and it is hinder ed, and put off until the wh...
The Farmer. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
The Farmer. ? ? A ' In controversion of the prediction ? that the horse as a motive power - T would bt almost annihilated by . the automobile, the horse statistics of the United States are striking. In no other country have automobiles come into more general use among the well-to-do classes, or half as commonly among farmers' particu larly. Yet the number of horses on farms and ranges was 21 ,040,000 at the beginning of the current year, as compared with 13,537.500 at the beginning of 1900, showing an in - crease of 7,502,500, or pver 55 per ' cent., in ten years. Ihe increase in . [ estimated value is even more strik ing. For 1910 tile horses were valued at- ^450, 000,000, as compar ed with £120,000,000 for 1900, showing an increase of ^330,000, 000, or 277 per cent. FLOAT VALVE FOR A TANK. A handy arrangement for draw ing water from a storage tank is - made by placing an inch pipe about ' V 2i ft long through the forms high ? enough above the ground, to permit a bucket or tub to b...
SPADING THE YARDS. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
SPADING THE YARDS. Frequent rain or excessive -heat cause the yard to be in a very un healthy condition, unless the surface soil is either spaded or turned under in some manner, especially on heavy - clay locations. If spading is too la borious — and it is not an easy job —then the yards may be benefitted by rwf r-Annofn c ni* KltiPctntlP s^utiiviiug V1. wrrw ? dissolving ilb. of the solution in two gallons of water, and sprinkling through the rose of an ordinary wa tering pot. A few spoonfuls of car bolic acid added to the solution will also.be found of advantage.
The Poultry Run. DON'T OVERCROWD. [Newspaper Article] — The Lockhart Review and Oaklands Advertiser — 10 January 1911
The Poultry Run. i DON'T OVERCROWD. I think I have mentioned at least once— and possibly twice — before that the thing most to be guarded against during the warmer months of the year is overcrowding. No . tiling checks the growth of the young birds like being herded to gether in stuffy houses, and therein flia copfnt- nf ma n v rllc^ncpc. Rather than shut them up all night in a house which was too small for them I would leave them outside al together. In fact, while the nights -are warm they will take no harm at _ all if ' there are trees in which they can perch.