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Cookin[?] Recipes. BOILED FROSTING. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
Coold'sl Recipes., DOlOID FROSTING. One cup of granulated sugar and flue table, spoonfuls of milk, boil four or five minutesl then stir still cold and put on a coo. cake. MULLIOATAWNY S000. Melt an ounce of dripping, let it get quite hot, then add a chopped onion and an apple, both of medium size, a bunch of s'weet herbs and a few sticks of celery ; let them brown well, then stir in a tableapoonful of good eurry paste and the same of flour ; cook there, stirring all the time, for ten minutes, and add by degrees one quart of stock made from bones, then simmer until the vegetables are tender; rub through a sieve, add salt to, tasto and a little lemon juice. ORIED tOCU0IOEte. Pare and place in cold or ice water for an hour. Cut lengthwise into half-inch slices. Dry on a cloth, sprinkle with pepper and salt and dredge with flour. Fry to a delicate brown in butter or dripping. Two and one.half caups of sifted four, one and one-fourth cups of milk, thine eggs sugar to ewceten, one teablep...
Effect of Respiration on Air. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
liEffect of IB cpW ion on Ai . "The ohejge which takes place Ii alil during tle act of respiration is very'del *cided," says the Lohdon Exchange. " When taken in a dry state, the atmosphere int country plies and rural districts contains; from 20.96 to 20,08 per cent of oxygen, and only 0.40 per cent of carbonic acid; and in town districts from 20.86 to 20.00 per ceht of oxygen, and 0.04 per cent of carboiio acid. The proportion of the latter is there. fore very small, and indeed is only 4 parts in 10,000, or 1 in 2,500 parts. But when the air is breathed out again it contains only about 18.50 per cent of oxygen and 4.00 perk cent carbonic acid, so that while the oxygen has diminished by about 3 per cent, the car. bonic acid has increased to 100 times the original quantity. Such air must be very, different in quality from the ordinary atmos* phere, and indeed when it is collected in a jar, and a lighted candle is introduced,' the candle is extinguished, and when an' animal is placed ...
PRESENTATION TO EX-COUNCILLOR BALDWIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
PRESENTATION TO EX-COUNCILLOR BALDWIN. --- On the resumption of the council, after lunch, on 'Monday last, . The Presildeut (Cr Young) rose and said that-he had a very pleasing duty to perform in presenting ex-councillor 13aldwin with a gold watch and chain, subscribed by the people of the district. iHe (Cr Young) could bear testimony to the many good qualities of Mr Baldwin. He had always taken a lively interest in everything for the advancement of the district, during the many years lie had been- amongst them. He was now taking a holiday, which had been well earned ; and he would ask him to accept, not from the council alone, but from the residents generally, this token of their regard and esteem. The watch bore tle following inscrip tion : "Presented to Wilknmi Baldwin. Esq., J.P., on the occiasion of his dlephiture front the district,, by tile iany friends who recognisixi his public service ud private worth." Tatura, May 28, 1894. Mr Baldwin, in accepting the present, renarked t...
FOOTBALL. MEETING OF THE ASSOCIATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
FOOTBALL. MEETING OF THE ASSOCIATION. A meeting of the Goulburn Valley District Football Association was held it IHlickey's hotel, Mlooroopim, on Mon lday evening last, when there were present : - i)r. Florrance (president) Messrs Maxwell, Ilclir, Maher, JIaker, Gourlay, Campbell, Smith, Ritchie, IHoyle, and Bruce (secretary). A mals of correspoindelnce was read, the greater portion of it referring to permits, all of which (about 25 in nun her) were granted. Orford was granted a permit froml Tatura to Sheplparton. The protest by Sliepparton "agailst the umpire's decision in thie recent miatch, Shepparton v. Mooroopnia, was dealt with. The umnpire (Mr O'Sullivan) re ported that lhe counted 21 men playing for Shepparton. lMr Maxwell opened the case on beihalf of tihe protesting club, and, in a lengthy speech, reviewed the main points in the contction that there were only 20 players irepresenting his club. The question of calling evidence was thouen discussed, anid the the presi dent r...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
FOR 'TRADE DEPRESSION USE THE TATURA I-IEREZALD M T"T Tr Wi Without man will to " runadvertising itself without advertisin," we know it will erve a tr illutration of te law of gravittion-gravity is always downwards. Print and prosper is a wise old saw. Thgre is thano necssit of arguing h question whether it pays to advertise. Whether it. ays too buh susiieas. gooWhether it pays to send out well writt maen circar well shod ms.n your signs pul l down your blinds ; keep very quiet and don't mention business. Ex nihil nihilo fit. Your circular is one of the props of your business. It is the most valuable of all your salesmen. It travels any where for a trifle, and presents your ideas and arguments just as you would talk tlhemn, andl quotes prices. We, " Tatura Herald," are circular experts. Our methods tell. We solicit your orders. You can't do bietter. Our address is Casey-street; and our prices are moderate. Keep everlastingly at it. Ad\lertising is enumlative in its tffects. Sanl in....
Dyspepsia in the Frying Pan. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
Dyspaplla in the Prying Pan. D.-. Goo. I. Ri ,h na~cltn that " All phyoi. ainrs are agreed that probably no other ainglo factor is ro prominent in tile protuetion of our national diseas', dyspeptia, as the frying. ,an. I do not uo ire to beo underotood aacon. dtmnirg ft ing or any of thcm rldirnlations no :'in proce-s of ncocking, when properly done, ()I the oonrtrary, I think it isa Itn excellent nii-thod of preparina mrat., fish, and lmany oegt-tables for the table. It t how rarely is ;th Australian fryingplnn anrthing elsao than a utenail for Plowly foteving an artio!o in grease. Saturated ol pertrmeated with fat, tho fried article of food becomoa an indigestible manc, incept.b!o of acting as an alimeont." NEXT to the originator nf a good ecntenoc is the first quoter of it.--Eirmeron.
VARIETIES. Why Men Whistle. It is Simply the Noise Which Proceeds from a Vacant Mind. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
VARIETIES. Whlejj 11n histle. - It is BSimply th4 ?iso Which Proceeds fdin a Vacant Minhd. A writer in a co1stcrý pary bas endeavoied to expli wjihy e' whistlc. According to this duthority whi ilin? wns invented to give a mn?in a cshnce to add a noise to the other no?es iti, crh' fti. Tihe other noises in naturo are all attuihed to the charlbeterof the article thit' produces'therie : The breeze makes its gentle, sigh, the. brook haI its peculiar sound, the storm has its, crssh and its roar. Etrythin .t'niado "e noise in the world except man i whdi 'he whas alone. A man can't talk to hlinielf ; it is idiotic, although it is astonishitng how many people do it. A coigh is not A' very?iijoy?ble sound, aind it irritates the, luigs to produce it. A snd?lo alci'ys goes with a dold in the head. True, a rio?n cai sing i that is, he can try to sing, but it it is at all agfreablo, itecems sorhchow to be wvasted if somebodyl has not paid an admission fee to hear it. That's why women have eichs ...
RUELL'S SIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
* RUELL'S SIN. By Holon Corwin Pierce. " lai like Iloss gold, eyes like opdis, tweditg-live, and tan hIiress. Curious she has?lui ver vibrried. IAeigho I wonder if I dipm ver to find my way out of this," nlisid Nathans Dudley, as he rude des~iliritiuy to arid fro over thewild moor lan1td O6n s higt _~e had lost himself return i ng tiom a 1ilPy e'P1ploration of the sur rJ luli?" dl C~1e hat1hdsotno property of ,lrl.? I tati?L..k come most uno, " al 1 1`r thero's somebody tiowv. i?,-fltl i?tserable fog I Ij4lo t"la?? 6 I Will you be good o h- , b Act m the way to Dom0ton lfi o?" " o'eff`.tt ifftdfa hofitatedaninstant, a'd swept sThy ta. "' Dom~t trku= is fully twenty miles from hero," said a voice, musical and clear tonuld as a Bugle note, and voice and horse banished again. " The deuce it is I" muttered Dudley, urging his jmEd animal 'into a canfte gain1, aftero the Bast-rotreoaing hoofs of tlr'othor, and bhouting at the top of Ilis *'_io5Jflfl'faln teatd lin, and whooliiil premently...
A Strict Mother. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
A Strict MJlutter'. "Freddie, how often have I told you not to play with your soldiers on Sun. dry I" FIDcoIS: "Y es, but you see, mnammna, this is a ,religious war that they are lighting In." " Waiter." he said, in quite a loud tone of voie:, " have you got any champnagne on Ice ?" "Yes, sir." " Well, bring me a bottle of-beer," whi.. pered the young man. What is the difference between a man at the mast-hend of a ship and the ship itsulf t The ship sails over the seas, and the man see. over the sails. MTany a good woman thinks she can do nothing withoult a husband, and when she gets one she liuds she can do nothing wilA him.
CANNED VEGETABLES. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
CANNED VEtI'5TA ILES. Peas, string beans and corn can be put up this way : Put the raw vcgatable in clean cane and cover well with water; close the cans air tight, cover with boiling water and let boil about an hour ; then prick a bole in the top of the can to let the gas escape, after which solder up, let boil again d nd set aside to cool and use. APPLE JELLY. Use good sour apples, slice them, skins, seeds and all,andsimmer with one half a cup of water till well cooked and soft; then strain through a cloth, add a pound of sugar to a pint of juice, boil a few minutes, skim ming till clear; pour into glasses and cover when cold Presence of Mind.-I guess young Jonsl will get on. Iics in an office In Colliu street Melbourne, or somewhere thereabouts. lHe's careless, and had made so many mis. takes that lie knew the one he made last would be fatal. Ite went back from lunch the other day and a fellow clerk met him on the stairs. "You'll get it, Jones. The old man's just boiling, and lie ...
A STORY OF TWO PARROTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
A STORY OF TWO PARROTS., As old maiden lady whostrongly objected to "followers" had as a companion a greoy parrot with a wonderful faculty for picking up senteneso. One tday the old lady had cause to severely reprimand one of her maids for the breach of the "follower" ordinance. Tlhis so irritated the girl that, as a isid-iup to the recital of her wrongs in the hearing of her fellow.servants and Lolly, who happlened to be with them, sho exclaimed passioluntely, " I wish the old lady was dead." The lparrot lost no time in showing off its newly olquired knowledge wv.hen, next taken to the drawing-room?o.to the alarm of its elderly mistress, who superstltiously thought it was a warning from another world. She at once consuleted the vicar, who kindly volunteered to allow his own parrot, which could almost preach a shlort sermon, sing Isalmns, &c., t be kept for a short time with the impious one, in order to correct its language. Te this end they were kept together in a small roo...
MR. SEYMOUR LUCAS ON WOOD CARVING. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
MR. SEYMOUR LUCAS ON WOOD) CARVING. AT Ki.ig's College, Mr. Seytnour Locas, A.R.A., distributed prizes andil certiticatN won by students of the Architecture t uua Building CoultrIcntiion Clhsses :atd the bWood Carving (hrisses, held in collnection wait tlhe CUrpnl.)oie' (t:olllnty at tih College. I'robendary Waco presided. .-- r. Llclas oubseuoently delivered an tahhllre-, in the couroo of whliclrh he remnark ed that heo personally took great delight in the beauti tll art of wood carving. \Vohen lie was only 15 years old lie was pInced with a very clever wood carver, rnaied (;Germd lobin uon, to learn the artl, and was very nearly bound apprentice to him for seven yea:rs. lie coult not help cornmparing the limited opportunitiesof study alflorlded to a t udtlent itl his young days with those which were otilered by the splendid selectionls of modols and of everything helpful to istuy tIat he saow before him. Tih sight of tho w?ud-.carving cL.. r oomt madi e Iim long to take rup the go...
SIGNALLING TO MARS. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
SIGNALLING TO MAhl.-" Do you think it's possible to signal to Mars?" thoe lenrned young lady asked old Mr. Fogio, and ho rplied : " Certainly. Seen the dear crentures do it. When girl comes out of conservatory on the arm of the follow she's captured, and, catching her nothor's eve, flutters her fan likeo a soldier his signal flag, or when sihe's got a partner who can't dance or who tires her. Signalling to ma's commonest oucur. rouge in the world, my dear girL"
CARE[?] OF THE HUMAN TEETH. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
CARE I OF THE HUMAN TEETH. I?il ;olden truth with reference to per t r:onal care of the teeth is this :-A perfectly clean tooth will neverdecay. Now, perfect cleanliness of the mouth ladrely means that it must be kept free from toso ilstrmuctive acid-forming bacteria which are the immencdiate cause of decany of the teeth. But can this be accomplished ? I believo that something closely approximating this very desirable state may be reached. If the firat object of dentistry be to saeve the teeth by preventing decay, then it is a source of no little surprise that conscientious dentists havoe not made greater efltrtL in this direc tion. Few people know how to brush their teth properly, and still fewer possess brushes with which this imrnrtant, feature of the daily toilet can be thoroughly plr formed. The head of the brush and the face of the bristles shoulid be curved so as to con form in ageneral way with the arch of the teeth. Each tuft of bristles shounl be Ipinted so as to obtain th...
HOW TO BECOME SAINT [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
1HOW TO BECOME SBAINT TIIF inclinations of the people of Morocco nre so distinctly agreeable that I wonder all hoe unsuccessful burglars, pick-pockets, forgers, and bogns sporting tipsters do not make the country their head.quarters. A writer in The Foreiluhlty giveos omeamusing information concerning the customs of tihe natives. In Morocco, it seems, it is possible to become a saint, and, considering thata saint can commit no sin, this would about suit Mr. William Sikes. To become a holy man one must eat little, cut shaving, encourage skin disease, and bang one's cranium aogainst the wall. Then is it that one is a saint. gesidea this, it is a good thing for the holy man's relatives, for when he goes the way of oil Ilosh his friends build a tomb, invite people to, Inspect it,and livyO 9n thg ghq. money..
Wednesday, May, 30. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
WVciillesdoy, May, i10. D)A.olETY AND COMIPANY, LIMITED, I'C port : -Wheat.-Primen milling, (naominally), 2s Id; Ie ll iuml2s; sct parci?-ecl.. 2 d; ih ferior ndaI fallt lots, la liki to tso I d. Oats. -Piine stout milling Is Itltd to s I Id; meltium,. to, tIs tld; Algerian milling, Is tod to is d ; seed to, Is lId ; feed do, Is ,id to 1s 7d ; Tnartarian seed, l2s; do feed, Is 7d to ls 8d. Ilnrley.-Primle nialting, 5b hil to its 1,l i; mlini do, 4s 7di to s8d i; thiti talld discoloured 2s to 2s 1d ; coed lots, is 81d to Is 101.
THE GIRLS OF THE MARQUESAS ISLANDS. [Newspaper Article] — The Kyabram Union and Rodney Shire Advocate — 1 June 1894
THIE GIRLS OF THIE MARt QUESAS ISLANDS. As our mein took their meals on the spar. deck, the women, and as many of the native men as could be provided for, ate with them. The natives are not dainty, hut cram their months full and eat voraciously. Thea wonmen are very fond of meat, but are not. allowed to eat it on the island, where it is taboo to them -another instance of the sellish character of Ihe men. It is too carco, however, for the men to indulge in, except at a festival. The taboo is laid merely by the proclamation of a lriest. 'they have a pair of goats -on the island, and that they may increase undiiturbedly they are taboo to all persons for five years Our dinner table in the wardroom being under anl open hatch, they clustered round the hatch and watched the manner of our eating with great delight. Anything that was hanrled to one of them from the table was thankfully received and divided among the rest, and eaten with so great satisfac tion and greediness that they reminde...