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FOURTH PAGE. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
Fou??rn P.?,E-The Goulburn Valley Sno?at, Closer Settlement Commission, Good-night, Brovity Bureau, Feeooding on Ensilage, etc. " Sutton's," Wyndham.streaet; Mr L., Budding has a few second-hand pianos end organs; and a good assortment of all vlassos of new instruments. leTEcA.rc IsSPECTION.-Captset , J Cook (Australian Army Medical Corps) yesterday at the area offee in Uib' street, examined 20 senior cadets for transfer to the citizen forces. Four of them were temporarily rejected. "Her SUPREME SACPIFICE."-The very large audience at the Star Theatre last night was full of praise for the beautiful and absorbingly. interestingo series of pictures (in three patts), enti tied "Her Supreme Sacrifice." It was a love story full of human possibilities, and the characters represented being assumed by artists of great ability, everything in the working out cf the plot seemed so realistic. It was in the ballroom scene that the famous Tango dance was introduced, and every tdy was agog watching...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
IN MEMIORIAM. GooDWoN.-Iu loviog memory of my dear friend, who died on 3rd April, 1912, Farewell, dear friend, farewell, Sweet thoughts of thee I keep; Although two years have passedaway, I will always think of thee. -Inserted by her dear friend-Mrs Lake. GooDwis,-In loving memory of my dear mother and daughter, who died 3rd April, 1912, We think we see tier dear, sweet face, Although two years have passed, And in our memory still she iives, And will until the last, -Inserted by W.G. and MG, PUBLISHED MONDAY & TnURSDAy. BE JUST AND FEAR NOT. THURSDAY, APRIL 2O., 1914,
WRECKERS OF MEN AND NATIONS. The Smile and the Wile of Woman. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
WRECKERS OF MEN AND NATIONS. The Smile and the Wile of Woman. Empires have fallen before the wiles of woman. Rome sang of the achievements of Antony. Antony look ed into the eyes of Cleopatra and laid down honor and life. Louis XV. dallied with the Pompa dour and Du Barry until his kingdom tottered. The royal roue died and left his grandson and heir a heritage of death. Mary Stuart played at love with many men until she lost her throne and at last her head. These women have been the lure that led men to destruction. They _ baffled scientists and sociologists. By all the rules of the game they should have been wholly creatures of evil. Some were, but that others of them were warm-hearted, impulsive and be witching to good and had people alike is a puzzle to alienists. When face to face with the lives of these wreckers of the world, scientists hold up -their hands, shake their heads and say: "We cannot tell you about it-may be some day we can, but not now; it is too much to expect us ...
TALLYGAROOPNA. FARWELLING MR P MIECHEL, JR. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
" TALL YGAROOPNA. FARWEILLING MR P MIECHEL, JR. jFrom Our;Own Correspondent). A very enjoyable time was spent in the Mechanics Hall last Friday evening, whoa a farewell social was tendered to Mr Peter Miechel (Jr) who is leaving the district. Unfortunately the weather was unpropitious, but in spite of the rain and the blackness of the night, a fairly large number of neighbors and friends were present. A largo table was arranged in the centre of the hall, and spread with all manner of good things, Mr G Biteon Jr,, who presided, proposed " The Kung," the toast being drunk with musical honors. The chairman then, in a neat speech, proposed the toast of "The Guest." He had known Mr Miechel for a great num her of years, and had always found him straightforward He was very sorry that such a good townsman was leaving; but was pleased that he would not. be out of the district altogether Mr Bit. con then, on behalf of f[iends, presented Mr Miechel with a gold horseshoe scarf pin ; and conclud...
MANURES FOR WHEAT. ALL THE PROFITS. HOW TO GET THEM. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
MANURES FOR _WHEAT. ALL THE PROFITS. HOW TO GET THEM. By A. H. Renard. Expert in Modern Agriculture. Author of "A.B.C. of Rational Manur ing" and "A.B.C. of Scientific Stock Feeding." Every farmer is interested in get ting the largest income in the year and in getting it with the minimum of worry and anxiety. To make money it is necessary to spend money, as every farmer knows. Something of value cannot be got for nothing in these modern times. Every farmer has certain unavoidable expenses to meet-cost of seed, fallowing, inter est on value of land, living expenses, cost of labor, etc.-and he has to get his return from a limited area of land within a limited time. Let him com mit to memory the following axioms of successful manuring of wheat and work in close accord with their teach ings; then everything will go right with him. Wheat Manuring Axioms. 1. Citrate soluble phosphate is the only natural form of soluble and available phosphoric acid. 2. Phosphoric acid extracted by the cro...
Past and Future. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
Past and Future. "Well, how are you to-day:" askeI the physician cheerfully to the society leader. "Well, doctor," she replied, "the cold I caught Tuesday is a little bet ter, thanks to your prescription. But the one I caught Thursday is much worse. The thing I called to see you for, however, is the severe cold I caught last night." The' doctor sat down and wrote a long line of hieroglyphics. "Here," he said, "is something for the one you will catch this evening with that V-neck and those skimpy skirts. Good afternoon."
WRITTEN IN RINKLES. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
WRITTEN IN RINKLES. Nothing is more damaging to beauty in woman than worry. The worrying woman invites the hand of time to write plenty of wrinkles on her brow, and round her eyes and mouth; to tint her face yellow, and give dullness td the eye that no artifice can brighten. Worrying, moreover, is quite unneces sary, and is a total waste of energy which could be employed in doing something useful. Everyone knows the worrying woman the moment they see her. Her character is written in l r face in wrinkles which apparently nothing short of a miracle could ob literate.
CRUELTY TO A HORSE. IT HAD BEEN DRIVEN TO DEATH. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
CRUELTY TO A HORSE. IT HAD BEEN DRIVEN TO S DEA TH. Constable V Thomas proceeded against Alfred Morton, baker's driver, on the charge of cruelty to a horse. Mr Aber netby appeared for the Society for the Protection of Animals. Mr Sutherland defended. W T Thistleton, livery-stable keeper, of Wyndham street, deposed that on Saturday January 17th, he supplied Morton with a good pair of horses and a vehicle, to take him and others to the Waranga Basin, on a fishing expedi tion. The party con isting of five per. sons), returned on the Sunday, about midday, when both horses were in a bad way; and one of them died within half-an-hour after reaching the stables. Defendant stated that they were in a hurry to get holse. Both horses bire light whip marks; there were other marks whore bthe pole had dragged against the horse's legs, which were red raw. The distance was nothing, it was not half a day's work. He had had 20 years' experience, and had never seeoon a horse so overdriven. To Mr Suther...
ALLEGED "BALANCE" ON BILLIARDS. A QUESTION OF NO LICENSE. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
ALLEGED " BALANCE " ON BILLIARDS. A QUESTION OF NO LICENSE. David Jenkins claimed £6 53 from Robin Cussen, alleged to be due for games at billiards. Complainant stated that he had been looking after the billiard table at the Victoria Hotel; he waspaying rent to J P Downey (the then license) as sub-lessee, Defendant used to play billiards there, and from April 14th to December lest, 1912 incurred debts amounting to £6 5s, Mr Sutherland (for defendant): Did you have a license? Complainant: Mr Downey had it, The P.M.: If this complainant had no license he has no locus stand in this court. Mr Abernethy (for complainant) Why not? No billiard-table license is required in a licensed house. The BiH. : I say it is necessary. I don't know if there's any case to that effect, but theb police have not beer prosecuting as they should have, There is no law to permit him to sue for hire because he has no license. Mr Abernethy: I say he can sue. The P.M: I say to the contrary That is my opinion, of ...
VALUATION APPEALS. ONE WITHDRAWN, TWO SETTLED. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
VALUATION APPEALS. ONE WITHDRAWN, TWO SETTLED. SIt was intimated that the appeal of E J Vibert against the Silre Council valua tion of land owned by him at the corner I of Wynaham and Vaughan streets, had been withdrawn. - h' At the suggestion of comuiol (IMeoesrs Sutherland, Abernethy, and Grant) a quarter of an hour was given by the police magistrate for settlement of the valuation appeals of J N Nicols and Joseph Kerrins, both farmers of Kialla ; but it was not until double the expira-. tion of that time that Mr Sutherland in timated a settlement-valuation of Nicoles property to be reduee.d from £592 to £513; and Kerrius' from £8838 to £289.
ILLEGALLY DIVERTING WATER. SHEPPARTON WATER TRUST PROSECUTION. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
ILLEGALLY DIVERTING WATER, SHEPPARTON WATER TRUST PROSECUTION. Robert Tindall, farmer, of Tally garoopna, was charged with illegally diverting water from the Bunbariha channel into his own property, Mr Abernethy appeared for the Shepparton Waterworks Trust (the prosecutors), and Mr Sutherland for the defendant. Prosecuting counosil stated that the illegal diversion had taken place between March 9th and 11th. The supply of water to the ratepayers was a difficult matter; and when the dtfendant's pro.. party was visited on March lithc it was found that one of the dame was full, while another was being filled. When spokloen to by Mr John Gibbs, the Ws er Trust's ranger, he said the water was running past, and hb t'ceught he was entitled to fll hib dam. John Gibbs, in croes-examination, said that defendant had been given a permit. but that permit had expired. Defendant stated that the dam that was full had been filled by a thunderstorm. The P.M.: This witness has consider ably weakened t...
FRUIT IN THE WINDOW. THE MINIMUM PENALTY. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
FRUIT IN THE WINDOW. THE MINIJIUM PENALTY. A 0 Leckie, dupartmental officer, Pdre Foods. Act, proceeded againeus Maud Kelsey, of 'Wyndham.estreet, for having in her window, on February 18 h, cer tain fruit that was untit for human con" sumption. Dr J M'Kenna, health officer, stated that the fruit, which was in the front window, was unwholesome. Mr Abernethy submitted that his client was new to the business, inexperi enced, and had been in the place only a fortnight when the fruit was seized. She was also without assistance. The minimum penalty, £5, was a very heavy one, The P.M : It is. But it is a pity that' inspection is not made of the inside preo mises as a rule. You go and buy oranges, you get some bad ones; you get peaches, and find that some' of them are soft. Fined £5, with £1 is costs. The magistrate's remarks were in reference to other placts.
GOOD-NIGHT. GOULBURN VALLEY. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
GOOD-NIGHT. GOULBURN VALLEY. Br E.F. (SnEPPARTON). Good-night, good-night, hushed Valley, good-night, Along you we've wandered all day in delight; i Peaceful we leave you to sleep till the dawn, For over your Night's velvet curtain is drawn. Good-night, good-night, fair Valley' good*night, Sleeping beneath the cloud coverlet white; Sleep, for all beauty neede rest, lest it lose Some of its dimples and rooeate hues. Good-night, good-night, loved Valley, good-night, Soon will the morning break golden and bright; Lighting the distant mounts, sentinels tail; Kissing their streamlets as downward they fall. Good-night, loved Yalloy, good-night
THE CASE DISMISSED. TOP PEACHES—AND LOWER DOWN THE CASE. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
THE CASE DISMISSED. TOP PEACHES-AND LOWER _DOWN THE CASE. Robert William Anderson, fruit baw. ker, of Tatura, claimed 10s, the balance due on 17 cases of peaches delivered to Henry Pinner. Mr Abernethy was for the complainant, and Mr Sutherland for the defendant. Mr Sutherland stated that most of the 17 cases were only partly filled; the complainant promised to make up the deficiency, but had neglected to do so. Complainant stated that on the afternoon of Saturday, February 14th, when comining over the Shepparton bridge, his waggon, which had on it 17 oases of poaches, broke down; and meeting with Pinner, sold him the paaches at a cheaper rate, £2 for the lot. Cross examined by Mr Sutherland, complainant said he could not exactly say where he had got the peaches from; he bought his fruit from different places, Pinner paid him 30s, which was 10s short of the amount agreed upon. Seventeen cases had been delivered, but only 12 returned. Henry Pinner, dealer, of Corio s!reet, said that ...
CLOSER SETTLEMENT COMMISSION. APPOINTED BY THE CABINET. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
CLOSER SETTLEMENT COM MISSION. APPOINTED BY THE CABINET. At a meeting of the State Execu tive Council Messrs J G Johnstone, M.L.A.; F W Brawn, F G Clarke, and R B Rees, M.L.O.'s; and H Angus, J Chatham, J Gordon, D S Oman, and WV Plain, M.L.A.'s, were appointed a Royal commis. sion to inquire into and report upon (1) the working of the Closer Settlement Acts, in both irrigable and non irrigable districts, and more particularly upon the consti tution, powers, and duties of the Closer Settlement Board; (2) the system of administration which is, and has been, prescribed for or adopted by the Board; (3) the power and mode of acquiring es tates, and the methods of valuation, for both puchasing and subdivional purposes; (4) the selection of settlers, the conditions of settle ment (including limitations in area and value of land), the terms of payment, and restrictive covenants as to residence, transfer, mortgage, or otherwise, and the terms and conditions of advances to settlers. Generall...
BREACH OF TRACTION ENGINE BY-LAW. DAMAGING THE TOOLAMBA BRIDGE. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
BREAOH OF TRACTION ENGINE BY-LAW., DAMAGING THE TOOLAMBA BRIDGE. Robert Dudley, Shire Council officer, proceeded against Thomes Dwyer, of Kialla West, for having, on March 6th, neused his traction engine on a public highway, without the engine being pro vided with at least four planks of certain width and thickness, es laid down in the by-law. The driver was named Reid. Mr J Sutherland (who appeared for the Shire Couucil)stated that the traction engine on the date mentioned went across a culvert on the road leading to the Toolamnba bridge, and passed over that bridge, which had been badly dam aged. Dofendant (for whom Mr Abernetby appeared) pleaded guilty. James Nugent, shire sceretary, de posed that on the evening of March 6th he and Mr H F Tisdall, shire engineer, drove out to the Toolamba- bridge, There they saw Reid with the engine, which was drawing two weagon loads of wood, This was the first prosecution of its kind since the passing of the by-law, which came into force about ...
The Great Montamor Case. CHAPTER XXIII. Galling Bonds. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
The Great Montamor By ALICE 3.. DIEHL, kuthoress of "The Knave of Hearts," CHAPTER XXIII. Galling Bonds. Strangely enough, when her belov ed, the betrothed husband whose marriage with her at the rural parish church had been roughly interrupted by the woman of whom he said, "I married my cousin Gwendolen-she is my wife," Netta was relieved, con soled, rather than overwhelmed. In these crises of life, memory is as vividly awakened as all the other mental faculties. Netta remembered that for fifteen long years her Robert had been dead to his old surround ings and every human soul they en vironed. She recollected that so long a desertion of any wife would go far to break the tie in the case of any man. - She reasoned, in a flash, that all was not lost. The law might help her-and her beloved. "But supposing you did marry her, dearest, you deserted her! If she chooses, she can set you free-at ease, I understood the marriage laws freed a woman from a husband who had deserted her only a few...
FEEDING ON ENSILAGE. PERIOD AFTER PUTTING UP. [Newspaper Article] — Shepparton Advertiser — 2 April 1914
FEEDING ON ENSILAGE. I PERIOD AFTER PUTTING UP. How long after ensilage is put up can it be utilised for feeding? is thus answered by a practical 1 man:-Feeding from the silo may commence about a week after it has been filled, or it may be post poned indefinately. Onless an ample amount of ensilage is put up it is better to feed green maize directly from the field as long as it lasts than to begin feeding im mediately from the silo. The average quantity to feed is from thirty to forty-five lb, of ensilage a day to each cow. This means that an acre of land yielding twelve tons of green maize vili supply the average ration of en silage for seven months to three animals. The amount of green maize from per acre ranges from eight to twenty two tons. The ensilage should always be fed after milking. If fed before it is apt to give the milk a taste. It is also important that no ensilage is left lying around in the mangers. "Ensilage is one of the best milk producing foods that can be fed to...