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Land and Stock Sales. YOUNG BROS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 4 June 1914
| Land ami Stack BMm, YOUNG BROS. Messrs Young Bros,. Ifot'simin,. Nhill, Hamilton aacl braucli.es,. report having- sold during the month of May in- South: Australia,, iSew South, Wales and Victoria— 136,11a Sheep. 2,.331 Cattle: 1-74 Horses And'. fair- the- current year,. January. 1' to-May 3.O.- (,5 months).— 589,929 Sheep. 594 Rams 5,2.7.6 Cattle? 1>,.996- Horses. 2 Stallions,. The- same- firm, report having ef fected' the following, recent land sales,, totalling— 3-^14: acres for £20,660: And. leased 2589: acres.. Their total sales for current year.. January 1 to- May 30 (five months), were— 44,4.75-acres for £ 192;953'. And leased 2Si'501 acres Mrs 8. Williams. Kaniva, 5:'0' acres at £3. 15s, to-Jno Howe ;. John Sar gent, Rupanyup, allotment of land,.to. '•>rT..H. Graham; M' illan's estate,. Kaniva,. 127.7. acres, at £3 l0s,.to R. and J-.. Dickson:. Ed.. Harris,. Ade laide. 1309 acres land, Buelah, on lease to ;ohn Powell..and on aceount Charles Rowe,. 1280 acres; . Colli...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 4 June 1914
Life is full of toil and trouble, If you make it bo, And one's worrie3 all »ecm double When, you welcome woe. Don't bo always meeting, sorrow, Loot the other way. Take "Woods' Peppprpiint cure to-morrow You'll be bright and gay. Mr Frank J. Blake (formerly at Hurt-oa post ofjico)) sou of Mr ancl !Mrs T. "W. Blake, of Horsham, topped the ljst of 41 successful candidates &lt;with-1636-marjcs. Mr Blake ia at present stationed at Mildura, •COAGULINB," " MANX," •• TUN AH TIN 15," Cements ;for breakages, maaufao iaring purposes, etc, JPor Chronic Chest Cojnplainta, Woods' Sre»t Peppermint Curo. ls 6d
MEAT AND BUTTER IN SAN FRANCISCO. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 4 June 1914
MEAT AND BUTTER IN SAN FRANCISCO. Tho San Francisco correspondent of Hio Melbourne "Ago" thus describes til© condition of tho San Franoisoo market at tlie «nd of January, when tho Waimate arrived from Sycin?y and vEllington with 1000 tons of froz&n produc® and 168,000 lbs. of butter:— The tactics adopted by the San Fran cisco meat retailors are now, and liavo been for several months, to soil the moat as American meat, and obtain the prevailing prices, thereby reaping ii.'.-h harvest of profit. They flatly denied they were handling Australian meat, and refused "to bill it as such, although the size and quality of tho imported article was patsnt to all pur chasers. Tho prime appearand of tho foreign commodity proved beyond a doubt that consumers were getting the Australian product, but the re tailers maintained that it was Ameri can meat only which they purveyed, and accordingly demanded the local higher prices. One unbiassed official t ptly remarked—"If retailers say that) it...
AMERICAN SHEEP BREEDS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 4 June 1914
AMERICAN SHEEP BREEDS. i The' "American Sheep Breeder and Wool Grower," the organ of the sheep breeders in. the United States, gives an interesting account' of the sheep shown ab the recent International Live Stock Exposition at Chicago. The exhibits of «ach breed are arranged in breeding and fat classes, and the arrangement is vorv different from that m our own show oataloguea. The breeding classes | were for ram two years and over, and one year and under two; ram lamb : under one year; ewe one year and under two; ewe lamb under one year; ' flock of rams, one year and over, "two 1 yearlin"- ewes and two ewe lambs; and lour lambs of either sex by one sire. The fat classes were for each breed: Wether one year and under two, we ther lamb, and pen of five wether lambs. Championships were awarded for both rams and ewes, and in some breeds for wethers, zln several of the breeds sheep imported from England or their progeny scored the chief wins. Tho general "get up" of the sheen> shown...
MARKETS. WHEAT AND OTHER PRODUCE. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 4 June 1914
MARKETS. WHEAT AND OTHER PRODUCE. Wheat.—The market has been quiet, though supplies offering are not laxge. Parcels are quoted at 3/11 alongside. Ordinary lots are quoted, at 6jLUt es store. . . • - r _ Flour.—T lie Association price for local consumption -s £9 delivered. Bran and Pollard.—The Association price for bran is £5/5/ delivered, and that for pollard £5/15/ Barley—Good English malting is quoted at 3/ to 3/3, medium from 2/6 to 2/10, and f^ed from 2/ to 2/3. Cape 'malting is quoted at 2/1 to 2/3, and. feed at 1/11 to 2/. Oats.—Prime milling are farm at &lt;£/, good being worth 1/lli, heavy 1/10-J- to 1/11, and medium from 1/Jy to lAO. r , Maize.—Prices range from 3/6 to 3/8, but the latter price is difficult to obtain. Peas.—Sound milling srquest -ore in good request at 4/9, but the quantity available is small. Seed duns are fetching up to 5/ ex store. 1 Chaff.—The market is steady. ^Choice green wheaten is quoted at £3/5/, and medium and pale samples £2/17/6 to £3....
FORESTRY AND ITS RELATION TO AGRICULTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 4 June 1914
FORESTRY AMD ITS RELATION TO AGRICULTURE. (By H. Mackay, Conservator of For ests, in "Journal of Agricul ture.") Forestry means the preserration and maintenance of the natural troe-growth of a country by wise use. It ooxicerns itself, indeed, with the restocking or replenishment of naked and denuded areas, of lands recklessly stripped by the hand of man or by the devastation of fire: hence it includes the sowing and planting of trees to repair the ravages committed by these agencies. Agriculture, on the other hand, is the utilisation and cultivation of the soil j in order that it may yield the great est diversity of proaucts for the ser- ; vice of man and beast. The two j sciences are closely related to eac:i other, and forests properly controlled and wisely used alwaya have a benefi- ; ciaL influenoa on Agriculture. Ifc is , when man goes against natural laws, j and strips the cover of mountain and hill, that he and his fellows suffer most loss in the long run. If you denude the mo...
FRICTION AVOIDED [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 4 June 1914
FRICTION AVOIDED A very ingenious method of over coming the friction of intermeshing gears Las recently been devised. Tli gear teeth are eleotromagn&tically held m engagement, without actually con tacting. The teeth of the driving gear are magnetised by means of suitable toils, while the testh of the driven gear serve in pairs as armatures for "the magnetised teeth. Of course such an arrangement wou'd hardly be suit able for slow, heavy work, because the cost of current would be greater than, that of lubricating oil and the loss due to friction, but for light, high-speed work tha electro-magnet.c engagement would undoubtedly prove very advan tageous.,.
AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 4 June 1914
AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE Reviewing the subject of agricultural science in Great Britain, the outlook, / ays Professor Wood, is distinctly hope mi. New fertilisers were coming nito the market, as, for instance, the var &lt;ms products made from atmosph vric nitrogen. New varieties of farm crops were being produced by the P!uit breeding lnstitiute at Cambridge, Mid elsewhere. Finally, the soil surveys (,n which the colleges had seriously em barked would assist in defining the ureas over which such results were ap plicable. It only remained for iLose who were responsible for the oonduct of iield trials to increase the accuracy ol the results, and the steady accumula tion of a mass of systematic and scien lifio knowledge was assured. It v .raid lie the business of the advisory staffs with which the colleges had recently been equipped by the British Boai'd ol Agriculture and the Development Com mission to disseminate this know edge in practical forjn to the farmers • f this '•ountry....
MANURES FOR POTATOES. WITH A BRIEF HISTORY. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 4 June 1914
MANURES FOR POTATOES. WITH A BRIEF HISTORY. (By 13. Harrison, F.L.S., in "Th» Land.") The potato (Solanum tubersum, L\_ vis) is ouq of our most impoitant food products, and ita development and cul tivation have made rapid strides since it was first imported into Europe by tlie Spaniards, between 1580 and 1555, anl afterwards-into Great Britain by Sir Walter Raleigh. In "The Origin of Cultivated Plants," A. do Candalle says: "The potato is wild in y"1!-1 (South Amerioa), in. a form xrhioh is sti'l seen in our cultivated plants, and its cultivation was diffused before the discovery of America, from Chi 1 to Niv Granada. It was introduced, probably in the 1 attar half of t-lia six teenth ceuvury, into that part of the United States now known as Virginia and North Carolina and it was the Virginian potato tliat Sir , j brought back to Ireland about the, same time as tlie Spaniards procured ic Its name in its own councry was "openawk," which has an Indian sound Evidently dating from the c...
BLOW TO RADIUM EXPERTS [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 4 June 1914
BLOW TO RADIUS EXPERTS Belief in radium as a cure for can cer has got a great set-hack by the death of Mr. It. G. Bremner, a Naw Jersey Congressman, at Baltimore. Mr. Bremner had suffered from can cer in a form which had caused his case to be regarded as hopeless, but Dr. Kelly, the radium expert, express ed himself confident of a, cur© by means of the "Gamma" rays. The case, therefore, was looked upon as a su preme test of the claims put forward on behalf of the radium treatment of oancer. Eleven tubes df radium were employed at a cost of £20,000, but de spite the utmost skill the disease had ;i fatal termination.
WORTH A SECOND THOUGHT. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 11 June 1914
WORTH A SECOND THOUGHT.* The chronic borrower is a neighbor hood nuisance. The best bosses aro frequently the poorest workers. Prosperity has been the ruination of many a man. If you must carry a grievance around ■with you, keep it to yourself. Ignorance is not bliss when you are in' the hands of a sharper. If your wife is a good cook don't for get to tell her so. She deserves the praise. I he man who keeps the corners of his-mouth turned up is a publio bene factor. The clock never complains- of being overworked, and it puts in every ^-min ute, tool If the reins "are 'drawn ; too -tightly •the young folks are liable to run away •from home. . Because a couple are : fine-looking is no sign .they will get along fine ' once they are married. Many a cow kicks because that is the only way she can tell you that something is wrong. If it becomes necessary to destroy the little kittens, don't let the children see you do it. It's queer how many men have busi ness in a neighboring town when a ...
BIDDY THE HEN. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 11 June 1914
BIDDY THE HEN. Ti:,: lost egg- -more plainly, the bat fi&lt;rg- costs the family circle of the United States over £13,200,000 &lt;m niialiy. This'loss is by no1 meansthe funic of Biddy, the 'hen, who does • her thrifty part to solve the "high cost of living,'* laying yearly over £S0 .00,000 worth of eggs. Not a bad one does she lay. How then, do 'we, her beneficiaries, manage to dc-sp >il ourselves of two in every twelve of H :r gifts? Biddy's product is kept by the far mer ai week 01 two or more before it gets to the country store, where it abides another several wseks before ^shipment to tho city commission mer chant. From the retailer, in due or undue season, Biddy's •eggs reach the consumer's pantry or ice-box, and ftheiice'appear by relays on his table. Now, here is-a problem of delays which Biddy canirot solve, and it is up to us' mere mortals to do it. Everybody can help a little;' and everybody who heips a little is doing a public service ^helping to feed ...
BARONESS WHO SINGS FOR SIX SHILLINGS A NIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 11 June 1914
BARONESS WHO SINGS FOR SIX SHILLINGS A NIGHT. Tt is stated that a Hungarian baron ess, die niece of tlie Austro-Hungary Ambassador to Berlin, is singing Hun garian songs with her husband in a night cafe for 6/ an evening. She is tlia iSaroness Melissa Tomary, who comes from a Hungarian noble family, and is thirty-five years of age. In •former years she played an important .role in society, where she was noted for lief beauty and her wit. Slie first riiarried Bela Szentmiklossy, a baritone singer, and after his death went to Berlin, where a wealthy Polish Count desired to marry her, but was prevented by his family. Going to Russia, she married in Tiflis her present husband; M. Moizaw,-a former gymna sium professor, who left his post and became her instrumentalist, accompany ing her on the violin. A lengthy en gagement in Teheran followed, and then tho pair returned to Berlm. -'York- I sn:re Evening Post.'
THE MASTER PASSION. CHAPTER IV. VAL BERESFORD'S REWARD. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 11 June 1914
_ : YHE —~— MASTER PASSION. (BY LILIAN ELLERTON.) CHAPTER IV. VAL RERESFO RD'S REWARD. Tlie days passed quickly at. Belton (jastle, flying ou the wings of happi ness, full of fun, brightness, and sun shine; and Ida. Hamilton* revelimg in. the present joy, forgot to ask if it were the halcyon gleam that precedes a storm, it was so hard to doubt the future when the man vhe loved best turned away from the charms of every other woman to throw his homage at her tiny feet, unwillingly perhaps, and not without an inward struggle with his pride, but nevertheless completely, be cause it was helf reluctant.^ Even Miss Brabazon grew more amicable, that her niece seemed ou the point of making so unexceptionable a marriage;. Thc\Hon. Cis. Deverel was all that could be desired as a '•'parti," and if he chose Ida fbr-his wife, the girl would have done very well for herself. ' &lt; Now play" your cards well, and I think you have a chance of winning the game," said Miss Brabazon, taking adva...
POULTRY NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 11 June 1914
POULTRY NOTES. .1 Too many chicks spoil the brood, i A chick in the nest is worth, two in the mind. The less the help the stronger the chicks. Tho proof of the hatching is the chirp of the chicks. The chick will never grind with the grit it never gets. Grit is a virtue in man and fowl. The lazier the hen the smaller the profits. Eggs to tlio number of 21,500,000 were imported into Great Britain last year. This interesting fact is reporte I by Mr. E. Brown, F.L.S., in his an nual review of the poultry industry. "At no time," lie states, "has the de mand been so great and prices so good an in the twelve months recently end ed. In, 1913 there was a considerable rise in the volume of eggs and poultry received from overseas, as compare.i with 1912, yet prices have been grea ter. So far as native supplies are con crned, there has been a rise ail round, showing that consumption is advancing more rapidly than production, whether native or foreign. "What is true in Britain is equally the cas...
THE PUZZLED PARENT. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 11 June 1914
THE PUZZLED PARENT. Parents are frequently much exercis ed in tlie endeavor to answer their chil dren's questions. Occasionally they wriggle out of the difficulty as did Paterfamilias in the following story— "Father/1 said a boy, looking up from a book—"what is pride?" "Pride!" returned the father. "Pride! Why—a—eh, surely you know what pride is? A sort of being stock up—a kind of—-well, proud you know. Just get the dictionary — that's the thing to tell you exactly what it is. There's nothing like a dictionary, Johnny!" -"Here it is," said the lad, after an exhausting search. " 'Pride—being proud.' " "Urn—yes, that's it," replied the father. "But :'Well, look at 'proud'! That's the way—you've, got to hunt these tilings out, my boy." "I've got it,", answered Johnny ' 'Pre—pri—pro—why ■'' "What does it say?" " 'Proud—having pride.' " "That's it! There you are, as clear as day! I tell you, Johnny, there is nothing like a good dictionary when you are young. Take care of the binding, my ...
Church Services. SUNDAY, June 14, 1914. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 11 June 1914
I Church Services. Sunday, June h, 1914. Church of England—-First Sunday after Trinity — Rupanyup, 8 a.nu. H.C., 11 a.in. H.C. and sermon, and 7 p.m. Burreiea,! ?> p.m. Rev. IT.-A. Haydon. Presby teriari' Church.— Rupanyup;. 11 avi». Marnoo at 3 p.m„-— ~ - Rev. K IT. M'Lean Shugg^B. A. Methodist Chuvch.—Ruyanyup at 11 a.m., Alilsop i 7 p.m., Moore. Lallat, 3,. Loats. Banyeiia, 3- p.m., Allsop.- Marnoo, 7, Allrop.. Roman Catholic—9 a.m.
COOKING AND FORTUNES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 11 June 1914
COOKING AND FORTUNES. It pays as well, perhaps better, nowadays to be a great oulinary ar tist than a great painter. M. Escof fier, the famous Carlton chef, has been engaegd to cook for thee Kaiser on a liner at a fee that an R.A. would jump at if the Kaiser offered it to him for painting a picture. M. Cedard, the King's chef, is paid £2000 a year, and M. Menager, hiB predecessor in office, who retired on King George's nscension, could have gone, if he liked, to America, on a. much bigger salary. A chef at one of the great "West end clubs retired a couple of year3 ago worth, it is stated, £100,000. This particular chef did a little in th® money-lending line, and found a good clientele ready to his hand among the members of the club.