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TOMATOES FOR HOME USE. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
. .TOMATOES. FOE HOME USE. ' There is a popular notion that large to mato plants are harder to main live after transplanting than amaU ones, bat it is a mistake. Ljaxge plants -jrill grow as readily as small ones if they are properly trans planted.; After danger of frost, is passed, get. large,-.thrifty, healthy plants, and set in fresh mbu' hilts, line plant in each. The hills ahould be made dulv immfiziatelv before netting out the titanta, and the : plants -should be taken up with as much root as possible and carefully eet: in the- hill. Of co tee, if ttie roots-are all jammed down into a hole iiksa wad, the plant will . he very apt to die The roota 'should, he spread and arranged with oAre, and ilie plant should he placed a jittle -deeper in the soil than it was -before it hadbeen taken u^ 1 .- . ^Che, eoil ^should bs worked thoroughly: fot&e,and ' Veil tnanure f. : think tomatoes will n it appreciate manure because they seem to do well iu . almoitt any j kind of soil ; y...
THE RAM IN NAVAL WAR FARE. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
THE BAM IN NAVAL WARFARE. Mr. W. Laird Clowes has compiled a list of seventy-four i:ases of attempted ramming in modern naval 'warfare. It appears that, in forty-two out of the whole number damage of some kind was done to one or both ships, in twenty four cases the ramming ship re ceived no -amuge worth mentioning ; butin seven cases it did itself about as much harm as it did its opponent, while on seven occa sions it was injured more severely. In no oocasion did both rammer and rammed sink.
Vanity Fair. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
Vanity Fair. — - 1-0 ? Young ladies are far more ready than might be expected to admit ft likuig for the well informed young man, even though a prig, Or for the polite young man, even if , rather effeminate because cleverness and poUteness are qualities which they can ad mir? quite separately frvm avy .»«*£!£ their o«ner. . ? safety for a erirl in 'alking with a Pfig or a conraer. Tbe former, at any »te, is pretty sure to be thinking mostly about himself, whereas the nice, ordiuary young man is apt to be th nking about her long bet®rf thinks anything at all about him. Mid is apt to be too previous generally. Now _ th oriifgish young man never creates anxiety of this kind, and so gets the credit of better liksd by women than he is.— SpecU- tor. ?
HOW TO KEEP THE CHICKS GROWING. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
HOW TO KBEP THE OHIGKB: « J GROWTN&. When the chicks are a week old, turn the old hen with her brood into the meadow, after ten o'clock, every fine day. 'The dew will be off the grass, and the chicks will hustle for anything in the shape of worms or bugs. The exercise is what they want and need an hour's romp is long enough. They should than be drivan into the brooding oooi) and fed moderately. The chickens already hatched should be kept growing, in order that they may he large and strong enough to withstand the excessive heat of the i-mnmer days. They also should be kept growing for another reason, aud that is to save the grain. A chicken which simply holds its owa is one that is wasting all the grain fed to it. It i- making no return whatever for what it eats. And then, too, a chicken which in kept grow ing, and has no periods of standing still, will generally make a larger and finer fowl than one which grows intermitte- tly. Continuous growih is profitable growth.
Agriculturist. CURRANTS AND GOOSEBEERIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
Agriculturist. CURRANTS AND GOOSEBERRIES. These valuable fruits are grown with great ease, and need only be kept free from weeds. New plants are readily obtained by making cuttings in the autumn, six inches long, which may be planted at once, or kept in the cellar in moist sand, and planted, in the spring. The plants need rene nring every mt Buf+ar Ivntfa on young, than on old bushes To secure lajye srops, the bushes have, to be pretty severely pruned each year. The rust or mil dew of the gooseberry is now quite com pletely ooutrolled by spraying the bushes with a solution of potassium sulphide, one ounce to two gallons of water.
ALFALFA. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
ALFALFA. Then are many advantages in growing alfalfa clover or lucero for fodder and seed. Alfalfa grows upright, and seldom lodges like red clover. The stem is smouth and slender, and the growth thick and luxuriant; the flowers are purple and vary fragrant the pods spirally twisted, with ocd about the fuze at red clove r. No other known slant will fatten stock ps. rapidly as this, or pro duoeas much forage in one season- per acre. It oan becut two or three times for hay and onoe for seed. I hree to four tons per acre is aenmmon yield, and it never sells for less than 32s. per ton. It produces five to ten bushels of se«d per acre, selling for about £1 per bushel. — D. E. Puller.
A CHINESE BRIDE. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
A CHINESE BRIDE. i Foar hours are consumed iu arranging the toilette of a Chinese bride, who is gor geously arrayed from head to foot. ihe lady's head is crowned with a helmet like erection of a material resembling turquoise enamel, wrought into the finest filigree work fwm which project flittering artitvual bet ties and butterflies, ana ?T T. rich ornaments, tho whole Burroim.led b three large, round tufts of crims n «lk, ar ranged like a tiara. From the brim ot this headgear fall all lound strings of pearl and ruby beads about h-Uf a yard in length Just visible through these, at the ba-k. are broad loops of jet black hair stiff and solid as polished ebony and decora^d witb artificial piu k roses. . r pnucrpal vi-stn.ent is a long tunic, whose foundation fabnc of | crimson satin is scarcely discernible anndht . _ ? s - « nnruer turned its exnoroiueiv j. ? - . ? . , i back lined ^'ith emerald satm revealed au uhdemkirt paneled iu brilliant red and b ue silk, this hIso profusely trim...
KICKING COWS. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
KICKING COWS. j If the animal is bandied kindly from calf hood, and the proper kind of person milks her one who has sense enough to control his temper then will b* very little probability of the animal developing the kicking habit. If the oo w's udder is sore, or if one handles tender teats too roughly, the cow is liable to kick. It sbe does, it win oe wise to nanrne her more kindly and gently, leat she repeat the kicking so many times that it becomes a habit, for if it develops into a habit, nothing may serve to cure her. Tt-ug heifers, which have just dropped their oalves, may kiok oc casionally at the beginning; and if the kicks her back, or strikes, or scolds her roughly, the chances are that the evil will be aggravated, and the ooir ruined. Gentleness and kindness with dairy oows is the best plan to avoid having kiotumg oows. But there are frequent instances where the trioking propensity seems to be transmitted in the bleeding -from dam to offspring, and in each cases it will b...
[?]IN LONDON A CENTURY AGO. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
i«p LONDON A CENTURY - AGO. indent of the Hark Lane.Ex tbe following extract from .a ise oncattle, by Job n Lawrence : *10 driving cattle to market nds .Weight of hay is the con noe^Ob the road 10 every fat -i6 ? put into the irack in : (ob serve the .night aud morning. lat jn hot weather oome to Lon '08,,, are, many of. them heart 1 Jsoheattd and tired of their ' ,^ey were not killed they and itho-e whose feet }-ear not ,?T®11, do so waste their juices that when they are killed t stiffen . . ' These disadvantages y enhauced by the subsequent : the cattle, in the streets of Lon 'ftriividuai- of them, .goaded by 'eking pains, and agitated by rm, arw driven to ma&ets, to the light, not of the drovers only, as pposed, biit of a beastly and an 'bble of all sorts to whom it is t £ 'fwation to impress witib fright iagt or'We- From the violent aud con I animation, the flesh of these i chi pi?'®11 oa' the public as feod Pari t&sotate gangrene. All this, tas to extreme point ...
[?]REQUISITES OF THE STAGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
«a. . , liiti EEQuisrrjBs of the !ftlJ STAGE. lie a part of: the first ohapter of nil le art.of getting rich in busi 1111 Ji r said that it was neoessary !ii e--tablish a bank credit, and us ir course to take was to deposit i. s aud leave it unto -.-iied It h*\ natural' ta ua- 1 Whtr ns lejKisittng large balances not th icon, should you embark in )t Tiy -not. be a capitalist and ill great of your mouey and be iii ; ia ith equal propriety say ' The j 100063 on the Btage are youth, if. looutionary talents and prac tl ;°°-1 looks and the dramatic f en it uould bn replied if a per j i this combination he or she nsdf or herself uo further oon r oces8 ; it is absolutely secure, B in income from half a million p t bouds ; ft tid ti to a person , -out on a Rtatfe career and j ike a living out of it, suuh pre-, litions axe as remote as the big ' _ ? i ? : ? 5_ ? B ?00 uegumer im vom rs) r the -case that moBt of the .t qualify fo* stage suooess have ' for, and not only worked hard o under . a...
FAREWELL LOVE! [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
I FABEWELL LOVE , yf thelateJ'ohii j?afiy*s moatjamtuicit; GBitatiaDS was. of a-aihgihglMS(tti lin r 1 »hen\the pujril haSgivop JaiSbt JbSni tg twnaoh, her matter said gently, felt inclined, to aay while reading ' Farew-ell Love!' ? 1 Even for an Italian, Anna'# passions were dfcidedly Ktrong. She began by saving to her future hus band, f I would live you viih ell may strength. Every , hour, every minute^ I would be able to ofier yon unspoken^ but «*lo-juent, proofs of my love. 1 wou'd be .your satellite, circling round. you! drinking lu the light of my sun';' she etidefl hv telling him he ??as ' a lump of fleah, exhausted by unworthy pleasures and morbid . desires ; a tiling without viscera, the mummy of a gentleman, and belonging to .the' class of men who are rotten.' She persuaded one man to fly with bar, and another 1o marry her. ' ! The former did not fly very far. They had only been half an afternoon together when he begun to weep, and, declaring tlat he prefered duty to happi...
[?]ON AND SALMON FLIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
SALMON FLIES. e «s your fisherm& -will look I our box, and, rejecting everything | suitable for his river, produce his . vhich he recommends you to pre- | ™ . ;if you were a believer in the isoernment with whioh nalmon at« _ roar inclination would surely be to. ^ fihowino t/i fho flail in fliik ' nn* like as possible to those most com '* 3 by. looal anglers ; for the uo ' Ja tterns v/onld «be less ' lik« ly to 3' spicion than tho»e which season u son arid day after day have been ' 'over the pools. l,( cperionoe, and ootnmonsense have 11 'Bpepti al of ttie euperiority of one & nbtlier, ^and you would be as willing « or fishennan'a flifin u'iinv nfhnMt h( Po oonsideratidns; onepraotioal, flie j et itimental. ' The first is that you Bowledgs ot the tamper of strange id rhere ar^few momente, oven in this : i ? world, or keeneranguisli than £bat le ^tcun of a heavy fish is suddenly ts and you fed that something has W t A nnd yonr line in mournfully let . ii ds be few, for...
MAGNETIZED THE BAYONETS. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
MAGNETIZED THE BAYONETS. A singular aberration of the sidearms of marines on : -oard English t,hips is reported. It appears that the bayonets belonging to the mariue.-. have, in many cases, become highly maguetized through contact with, or close proximity to, dynamos, and the result ia that compasses hare necome affected by sentries passing mess siaeanns. ai onier uap uouu issued that in future sentries are not to wear sid'-arms when on duty in the neighborhood of dynamos, and it is expected that this will overcome the difficulty.— Electrical Btview.
THINGS THAT FATTEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
THINGS THAT FATTEN. A writer on obesity says : ' Th« safest way to reduce obesity is to begin by eating and drinkiug less and to take as much exercise as possihle, increasing it gradually day by day. Butter fat, oil, sauces, hat icot beans, peas, vermicelli, rice, tapioca, macaroni, all latteu. Breadshould be eateu in moderation and stale or toasted. All sweets are for Dlduen. X I-UIUIV ruasLGu XJL WUSU *MWUJ taken in moderation with plain boiled green vegetable may be eaten, also fruit, apples and oranges especially. Gooseberries and currants are good when in season, and for drinii, lf-monade i nsweetene*., weak tea and black coffee. Housework is especially^ re- commended, such as dusting, Bweeping, moving the furniture about and kneading bread Gladstone fells trees. Sawing w iod is excellent. Walking coiues next. Cold baths are valuable.'
OLD AGE AND HARD WORK. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
OLD AGE AND HARD WOBK. 01 1 people make a great mistake when they give up work. Many men who have made a competency in business and feel entitled to retire from active work find themselves declining in health anl becoming prematurely old for want of occupation. In most aged persons the vital functions continue in AC«?rci»ta ondtir normal conditions : ! but if the regularity and moderation of business life are d-parte l from, trouble will surely follow. On the other hand, the Lancet holds that ' if in any direction it is allowable for competitors in tue race of life to dispense ajf.nnnt.nl it. wnii M annasr thftt thev may, to a great extent, uso mis liberty 'with respect, to physical and mental exertion. In other words we must not eat too much or ?irink too much, but we can study hard and take plenty of exercise not only without harm, but with the best results, and if old people wi»h tu live out all their days, they should find plenty to do both for mind and body.'
ORIGINAL NOVEL, (ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.) CURLEW, In Days Gone By. CHAPTER IX. (CONTINUED.) [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
ORIGINAL NOVEL, ^ . ---w ? (All Rights Rksebved.) CUBLEW, In Days Gone By. BY HA.R0LD BBEES Author of ' COLONIAL SOCIETf,' ' RU RAL NOTES.' &c. CHAPTER IX. I'Contotoed.) | ' Yes ' Murphy replied, ' and I guess he'll | show' yon the shortest road te Gisbourne, for ? he knows it well ; them are few of his stamp round these parts. And as straight a goer as he is handsome; at least, so I've heard tell on ; this is the owner coming ; and, I have . . , always found him a right un. - may also - add, yon 11 bp perfectly safe with him, this . irin^ ' mv word, anil hp's a bit of a. ladies' \ ( man thrown in.' - : . 'I. have no doubt,' the gentleman said. ; ' We shall travel together amicably enough. : -Hand»ome is, as handsome doeB, you know, ► y -u 11 find him jjj there, when wanted' Murphy Isaid, ' he'll steer . e'ear of hush .^'riuigers ; jhy word, he knows the critturs in I .y.-trutti.an^to his sorrow, may add.' ?*V 'If'he pilots us through this dreadful forest,' a lady intetjecte...
THE GLASS. [Newspaper Article] — The Wyalong Star and Temora and Barmedman Advertiser — 6 July 1894
?u:-: THE GLASS. When I mm old! oh, ? hare, whs well can say Whether within a year, a montb, a day, Or six times ten years that dread time shall come When Hope is pale and wan Desire Bta ds dumb, And I.ove, thoogh living, clasps witn linger* ,-,..eold ' ? ? When we are old -' I think, perhaps, that Boundary's dim ont line Will not be crossed by these swift steps of ?? mine, while Desire is warm, and Hope still . ' thrills, ^ I shall go hence and look from unseen ?-;. hills. On miglity scrolls of centuries unrolled; I still not old. J-Te:Be : unpierefcd by .Vision. - Break the : Gla-s! Bntif fourscore and ten mv years should ... . pass, Witness .dear eyes ! Mine, looking back, ' shall fee ?TOvOerscf Strength and Peaceful 8eas and Thee 'And Love, a fragrant cerement, my heart ' shall fold - When lam old. Mary Thomas.