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Fruit Train Specials [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 15 February 1929
Fruit Train Specials Fruit train. No. 6/20, run By the Committee of Direction of Fruit Marketing, to clear Wallangarra on Thursday, Saturday and Monday fdr week ending February 11, with S97 tons, of which 443 tons were for Mel bourne, consisting of 7942 cases ban anas, 3052 cases pineapples, 7 cases bunya nuts; 1 case cucumbers, and 4 cases passion fruit. Sydney took 453 tons, consfetintr of 6938 cases banana-J, 3211 case3 pineapitles, 94 cases toma toes, 2 cases persimmons, 5 cases cucumbers, 410 cases eggs. A cases passion fruit, 1009 cases apples, 23 eases pears and 1 case mangoes.
HOME HINTS [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 15 February 1929
HOME HINTS ?V. Thsee packets of Epsom-salts to every hundied (rations of dam-water clear it and make it fit top use. ? ? ? When (cing-eugar has formed into very hard lumps put it hrough a ralncar with the finest cutter, iu posi tion. ? ? ? When you get a lot of crusts, dry them golden brown in the -oven, pour boiling milk over them, and they make o welcome change from the breakfast cereal. t ? ? ? Wash kurraro well, place on an oven erheet and bake ton 1H hoars. When cooked this way they have more flavor than when cooked Vound~the meat.. ? ? ? Spread a thin layer of butter on the cat end of a saveloy or' Gel mail sau sage; it win keep quite moist and the slice is not wasted through becoming dry. ? ? ? ? Instead of baying flannelette blankets to put under Baby in the pram or cot, try a Turkish towel. It Is much mon» absorbent and' always 'keeps a good color. * ? ? ? ' To ttevsot the handles of teapots or. other utensils from becoming too hot, bind three or four strands of raffia tigh...
BE GRACEFUL AN EARLY CARRIAGE [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 15 February 1929
BE GRACEFUL AN EARLY CARRIAGE The woman who carries herself gracefully always commands admira tion. Improvng the carriage is largely a matter of exercising certain muscled to that they bold the body erect. One oi me Best exercises ior tnis is to fold your arms behind the back and walk round the room on tip-toe; Limit the lit* to five minutes at first, then increase to fifteen minutes When this becomes easy, place your finger-lips on the shoulder seams of your sown and walk on tip-toe for ten minutes, fiadually increasing the time to half an hour each day. In doing these exercises the head should ?? be thrown well back, the body held erect, and all breathing be done through the nose.
THE WONDERFUL LEMON ITS REMEDIES [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 15 February 1929
THE WONDERFUL LEMON ITS REMEDIES When yon have a cold a glass of hot lemon with honey Is one of the best things yon can take. If yoor throat is sore lemon juice and sqgv, used as a gargle, will do much to relieve It. If anyone Is fevetfsh lemon jace uea to moisten we ups M«* *** cleanse the tongue will give the pati ent much more comfort. If you have a bilious headache make a hot cup of coffee and put a spoon ful of lemon juice in It. This will Boon banish the headache. If you should cut yourself badly and cannot stop the bleeding dip a dean piece of rag into lemon juice, and tie it lightly en to the damaged part. When boiling meat a leaspconful of leiron juice will prevent it becom ing tough. If the xlnd of a Jemon is dipped in salt it will clean brass quickly and ?well, To clean your sflver cnaments rub them with halves of lemon, then rinse in cold water. Follow this by ?washing them in hot soapy water, and then rinsing them in hot weter.
WOMEN'S SECTION Wedding SHELTON—SCHLINKER [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 15 February 1929
WOMEN'S SECTION Wedding SHELTON— SCHL1NKER There was something more than the usual routine about the iwirriafre on Saturday of Miss Dorothy Gladys Schlinger, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mfrs. F. W. Schlinker, of Soutbport, with Richard William Sbelton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sbelton, of aguimwn. The Surfers' Paradisel Life-savers paid their chief instructor and his bride the compliment of a strong gurtrd of honor. The popularity of both bride and groom was farther testified to by the latfge number of friends who came to 'Witness the ceremony. The Rev. AL Trotman, assisted by the Rev. W; A. Hardie, B.A., solemn ised the marriage. The bride, who was given away by her father, wore a frock of Ivory marietta, with a doable skirt of ivory lace over China siOc, finished at the waist with a pestrl omairent. Her veil* of silk tulle was worn with a coronet of orange blossoms, and the carried a shower bouquet of asters and stephenotis. Misses Linda and Annie Schlinker attended ther sister ...
Bad Roads [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 15 February 1929
Bad Roads The wet season has also brought its Iresultant troubles In the shape of bid ' roads and impossible creeks. Bow em-, the avocation of £770 for the Nerang-Gilsfon and Numbinbah road, ° towards which the Shire Council has voted £600, should Irelieve'.the situa tion if judiciously expended between here and Neiang.
Inaccurate Surveys QUESTION BEFORE THE COUNCIL [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 15 February 1929
Inaccurate Surveys QUESTION BEFORE THE COUNCIL Writing to the Southport Council, Mr. J. Qualschefskl. voiced a com plant concerning the inaccuracy of . . surveys. Accd.iding to the kerb levels on the awmfe post of his shop It ap peared that the shop would be buried to the floor of the footpath, which. he complained, would allow the white ants to get nto the builldlng. In sp!t« of the fact tha he had it bunt proof against 'the vermin. Eighteen or twenty months i-go he had /got the levels from the council's engineer, which were given as tho permanent levels, and the shop, was Built acetMlnglr. Should the building suffer any damage or incur any expense the council would, the writer sard, be held responsible. An alderman remarked that Mr. Qualr3chefski's example was not an isolated one. - It was agreed that the matter should be looked into and a motion moved bv Aid. Siganto, and recorded by Aid. Beale. was carried, to have it referred to the engineer.
Pacific Tourist Bureaux BIG PROJECT AFOOT [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 15 February 1929
Pacific Tourist Bureaux BIO PROJECT AFOOT ? A rcost ambitious scheme, which is aimed to revolutionise Pacific tourist Uravel throughout the Pacific, is the proposed formation of a 'Pacific Association cf Tourist Bureaux and Amende*'' in all countries bordering on the Pacific Ocean. While the proposed organisation is now only in embryo form, it is anti cipated that over 20 bureaux will jcin the movement, among which are included the bureaux in Japan, Hawaii, Shanghai, Hongkong, Manila, Java, Fiji, the Australian States, New Zealand, Victoria, B.C Seattle, Vancouver, San 'Francisco and Los Angeles, etc Mr. G. T. Armitace, of the Hawaii TouWst Bureau to whom is due credit for this scheme, (states that the pro ject can only mean the greatest ad vantage for all the Bureaux con cerned. Mr, Armltage Is now touring in all the countries which it is con fidently expected will join the asso ciation, completing arrangements for a preHmlnajry meeting of executives from each country. Mr. Anrutags...
PROBLEM OF OLD COWS [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 15 February 1929
PROBLEM OF OLD COWS The familiar saying, 'A cow Is a cow accofdine to her teeth, deter mines bar life of usefulness. When a cow's Incisors go, or even wear short, she rapidly falls In value. Only the best clasp of dairy cows, however, will be kept to this age. Indifferent milkeni and unthrifty cows will gen erally be weeded out of the herd long Before their teeth show signs of wear. All cows do not age alike. Some caws are 'past their' prime at six years old, others mar he said to continue at their best until eight or nine years old. It depends a good deal upon the Individual stamina of the cows ana the character of the food arid land upon which she has been bred and fed. Cows Brazed upon poor, stony pas tures wear down their teeth fastet! than on good, rich pastures. Certain kinds of icota are harder on the coWs teeth than others. Cutting, slicing, or pulping the roots saves the teeth to a certain extent. Soft mashes may not occasion hard wear of the cow's ivories, but they sometim...
Rural Fires Board [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 15 February 1929
Rural Fires Board Arising out of previous correspond ence between the. Rural Fires' Board and the Southport Town Council, Mr. C. R. Webster, of the former body, attertfed the fortnightly meeting of the Southport Town Councfl on Tues day, and gave an explanation of the purposes of the Board. These were designed to create machinery to place effective fire con trol in the hands of voluntary rural workers. It was proposed to form fire districts and the Southport Coun cil, among ethers, were asked to nominate the personnel in their area. The whole of Southport composed one district, .with one warden and a stand ins; committee of two. Aid. Shepherd considered the pro posal a vofry fine thing, as it wouM protect the town as weU aa the bush. He proposed that Alderman Andrews be appointed warden, and Alderaan Anderson and Proud members of the standing committee. This was seconded by Aid. Freeman and carried.
AGRICULTURAL ITEMS [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 15 February 1929
AGRICULTURAL ITEMS Canada's yield of wheat' In 1923 totalled 533^71,700 bushels. This is the frst tilme the half billion mark has been passed. Calves will begin to eat roughage when from 30 to 40 days old. This means the feeding of whole milk until calves are about 20 days old; and men, u jiquw sWm milk Is not avail able, the substitution of skim mflk powder until the calves are about CO days old, and it would be better if this feed were continued until calves are 90 days old. In experimental wofk, attempts to feed calves without whole or skim milk before they have learned to eat lejgums hay have proved disastrous, the reason being a lack of suitable proteins, vitamins and mineral mat ter. Say ine this another way, if milk is dropped entirely from the ration of - calves fed milk substitutes before they a!re able to consume considerable roughage, the results are unsatisfac tory. Although, pasture is usually con adered the Ideal 'ration, nevertheless, pasture grasses as the sole ratio...