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EGGS AS FOOD. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
EGGS AS FOOD. Eggs improperly cooked are productive of more harm than good. The digestibility of the egg depends upon its preparation ; and, if properly prepared, it .exceed%, as far as nourishment is concerned, that of most meats. To be healthfully and digestibly prepared, eggs should be cooked evenly-the white and yolk alike. In order to accom plish this, place them in a vessel of cold water, and take up as soon as they boil. This is the nearest approach to the produc tion of a properly boiled egg.
OF INTEREST TO LADIES. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
OF INTEREST TO LADIES. MAcoAnoNI SBoUP.-Break up a quarter 'of a pound oft macaroni'into inch lengths, `soak in cold witer for halfan-hour. "Drain them, pnt it in a stew pan with'three pints of stock,two table'spoonfulls of gra rd Parmesan cheese;,a tea spoonful of freshl - "nade -mus tard, a salt spoonful of salt, a salt spoonful of loaf sugar, and simmer gently for an hour, stirring frequently. Add another quarter of a pint of stock, boil slowly for ten minuteR, then serve. ScoTcH BARLEY BROTH.-This broth may be made with a sheer'. head, which must -e chopped in piece-. Put in the harley with the meat, boil' it vey gently for an hour, keeping'it'free from scam. Then add some celery chopped small, part of a bunch of sweet herbs, a large oniov, and some parsley cut finely, with carrots and turnips. Season with salt to taste. Boil slowly for from two to three hours. . " P SouP.--Put a quart of split peas to soak overnight in soft' water, and in the morning boil them in the water till...
ABOUT CHILDREN. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
ABOUT CHILDR E N. " Do you love your tV; chý ~' " I suppose hare to." '\ Whty ., ?;!:m ?" " BOcause the Bible say' "; must : ' I, . c cv r e.mies." Tca1-her (to younn- t'e who h d been mis beha ag) : Nu Bobby, '?i you kn1ow where bhad cl:e g ," "' ;, r a';m over their mothet s .atrier " Litt l: Bov .; i ::'t i- .tO 's , uct r °" Auntie: " In -n what :;y 'x " ttL I y: "'1 hre n %a lit'll boy does an-yt! ' : for hi: p boy dn obt v'. i- pU a, caus e while hii br'! r &lt;:rc. the Sick, wIorOe, ?d.' Father of ½ Ferily ' '0, v ones ton u p _u - :" :. ....: r fuss eve the: nice -t ? - t whe::n 1 kid I -td t, t: ., ,?. ,:- t. a bii ?reoonful f it." " . ,oe : , "r, horrid, " - ore tke mtine a, ; , 1 .. l? - fl';- i -~
SETTLED OUT OF COURT. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
SETTLED OUT OF COURT. A divorce case is a rarity in the courts of the mountain districts of Kentucky, yet sometimes, among those persons living near the courntry towns, where lawyers congregate, such a legal proceeding occurs. Mr and Mrs Harvey Lboker were of this class. They lived near a country town and had lived there for twenty years, very comfortably, and had accumulated some property. A difference arose between them. however, and they agreed to a divi-ion of the property and a divorce Harvey let his wife have the house they had always lived in, and on that half of the farm it was agreed should be his he built a log cabin for himself and transferred to it his share of the household effects. Each one secured a lawyer to attend to the legal part of the affair, and then they waited for developments. For the first mont-h Harvey did very nicely in his new home, and was appa rently quite well satisfied. The second month he was lonesome, and every even irg he could be found sitting in...
A GUN CLUB. FORMED AT DIGGER'S REST. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
nA UN CLUB. FORMEDJ AT DIGGER'S REST. A meeting, for the purpose of taking into consideration the desirability of forming a district gun clnb, was held at the Monmouthshire Hotel, Digger's Rest, on Saturday evening last. There were a goodly number present, and Mr Allison was unanimously chosen as chairman. The Chairman in lucid terms ex plained the object of the meeting, and spoke in graphic spirit as to the desideratum of organising such a club. He, however, suggested an adjournment to allow of the matter gaining more publicity. Mr Ryan, Lancefield Junction, said a club had been formed a month previously in his district. If such had not been done he could have safely guaranteed material support from Lancefield Junction. As it was they could arrange the shooting meets month about. Mr Allison, and other gentlemen present, expressed gratification at this kindly proposition, Mr H. ]Deegan thought it injudicious to adjourn without first forming a club. The meeting convened was a public ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
Notices. MISS B R F D, TEACIHER OF THE PIANOFORTE (CERTIFICATED by PROFESSOR ZELMAN) 20 CLIFTON STREET, RIcHIMoND, Trctn9--lirorle'9tf" Abundant T twimabnfi4 1fr'm I retiIt anti Guartlmhati. itneipah~ of IInc pi ' colleges, &e. Miss Buuvulln holds tho (.lj oeiw nu hIgh' grade Certificate : " rMie s B et t o RRD has been my upil for a tang time in Misic and Therory. 1ram confidlnt that this young lady dr1l give great satisn fantidti ats a 'CTeaher of the Piano, being exceedingiy clever acd pains. taking. I will give personal infori anatata if required, S'ki~tristl j ~
DIGGER'S REST. Thursday. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
DIGGER'S : REST. ?ROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.] Thursday. It is with deep regret that I have to record the death of the only daughter of Mr Edward Bedgood, of Holden, which occurred at Carlton on Monday night .10th inst, after a protracted illness at the early age of 12 years. Universal. sorrow is expressed for the bereaved parents who are much respected in the neighbourhJod. The monotony of our extra lethargic neighbourhood has been broken during the week by the Waterloo Cup Meeting, which has instilled a little vigour into it, the large number of cabs at the station during the day giving it the appearance of a miniature Spencer-street. A general meeting of the members of the newly..fornied Digger's Rest Gun Club will be held at the Monmouthshire Hotel on Saturday night. I hope to *see a large attendance. Unconscious Wail,.-..An editor, re cently married, writes editorially, "' We are living at this moment under abso lute despotism."
The Sunbury News. Be Just and Fear not. SUNBURY, SATURDAY, JULY 15, 1893. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
Be- /ust and Fear not. SUNBURY, SATURDAY. JULY 15, 1893. AT ,the 4May meeting of the Bulls Shire Gouncil, Mr Daniel, shire engineer, reported, by direction of the representatives of our local government, on the :practicability of obtaining a good water supply for Sunbury township and asylum, by gravitation, from the Riddell's Creek district. The most important portion of this report we place in type again. as possibly our dre my councillors may awake to a sense of duty and urge the matter onward :-" I have now made a su rvey "from Riddell's Creek Station to a spot " about two miles from Sunbury. Here " is a magnificent natural reservoir and "an easy spot for head-works, It is "608 feet above Sunbury township " and 413 feet above the asylum hill. ' A 6-inch pipe from here would deliver "in 12 hours sufficient water to supply i "a population of 1,400, which would " cost about-584 tons 6-inch cast-iron - " pipes--£5,256 ; laying same, half i cost, £1,752; reticulation, bunbury " townsh...
TIT-BITS OF GENERAL INFORMATION. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
TIT-BITS OF GENERAL INFOR MATION. At a ball in Liverpool a gentleman, for a joke, removed a chair just as a male guest was about to sit down. The victim fell to the ground and injured his spine. He brought an action in the Liverpool County Court, and the practical joker was ordered to pay the plaintiffs claim (L£46), with costs. Flogging is so indispensable in Russia that some inventor has perfected a ma chine which saves the human arm the in famous labour of blows. Under the fla gellation of the machine taxes and arrears are to become speedily collec table. These latest fruits of Russian civilizaiton catch the arm and feet, al lowing the head to repose on a kind of Japanese pillow, while that portion of body which is to be operated on is raised to a convenient position for the executioner. Printing machines, are usually driven by steam or gas motors, but the machine which prints 'a certain newspaper in America is run by dog power. A large wheel about ten feet in diameter and two in...
RAILWAY TIME TABLE. BENDIGO TO MELBOURNE [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
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HOW RAIN IS FORMED. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
IfOW RAIN IS FORM\ED. To understand the philosophy of this phe. nomenon, essential to the very existence of plants and animals, a few facts, derived from observation and a long train of experi ments, must be remembered. Were the at mosphere everywhere, at all times, at a uni form temperature, we should never have rain, hail, or snow. The water absorbed by it in evaporation from the sea and the earth's surface would descend in an imperceptible vapour, or cease to be absorbed by the air when it is fully saturated. The absorbing power of the atmosphere, and consequently its capability, to retain humidity is propor tionally greater in cold than in warm air. The air near the surface of the earth is warmer than it is in the region of the clouds. The higher we ascend from the earth the colder we find the atmosphere. Hence the perpetual snow on very high mountains in the very hottest climates. Now, when, from evaporation, the air is highly saturated with vapour-though it be invisible-if its...
THE FIRST CHEW OF TOBACCO. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
THE FIRST CHEW OF TOBACCO. The boy said it was a peculiar kind of tobacco, and was known as molasses to bacco, because it was so sweet. The other boys did not ask how he came to know its name or where he got it-boys never ask anything that would be well for them to know-but they accepted his theory and his further statement that it was of a mildness singularly adapted to learners Waithout misgivings. The boy was himself chewing vigorously on a large quid, and launclfing the juice from his lips right and left like a grown per son, and my boy took as large a bite as his benefactor bade him. lie found it as sweet as he had been told it was, and he acknowledged the aptness of its name as molasses tobacco. It seemed to him a golden opportunity to acquire a noble habit on easy t-erms. He let the quid rest in his cheek, as he had seen men do, when he was not crushing it between his tcetji, and for some momerts he poled his plank up and down the canal boat with. a sense of triumph that noth...
LONG SERMONS. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
LONG SERMONS. Isaac Barrow, who was born in 1630 and died in 1677, and was Master of Trinity College, Cambridge, was cele brated equally as a divine and a mathe matician, but his sermons were very ex cessive in length, whether for reader or hearer. One on charity lasted three hours and a half, and at Westminster Abbey he once detained the audience so long that they got the organ to play "till they had blown him down." Many of Bunyan's discourses would fill a good sized pocket volume Sir James Stephen says that Richard Baxter's sermon before Charles II. could not have lbeen recited by the most rapid voice in less than two hours. It is in small quarto, and con tains seventy pages. But the statement on the title page that it was preached ".contractedly," has been overlooked. The Japanese Christians are said to be so eager for religious instruction that the same audience will often listen to seven sermons in succession, each one of an hour's length, with only an intermis sion for tea af...
HOME RULE ALL ROUND [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
HOME RUbE ALL ROUND A writer in the Perthshire Adverltser states :-As a Scotchman, who although long resident in the colonies, has taken considerable interest in what Dr Cameron Lees calls the " development of national life in Scotland," kindly allow me to express my opinion in regard to the great national movement that has originated a in Scotland from a local national Parlia-. N meat and Government. I have read t with much interest the admirable articles s on " Home Rule All Round," signed W.M., in last November's issue of the i Advertiser, as well as Mr C assie's com- t ments thereon in your issue of the 8th n May, and have no hesitation in saying t that the case has been most fully treated c therein. Having only recently arrived h from the colonies, I think I can claim w to be free from any mere party feelings, p as I have looked at the question of Home Rule from a national and not from a e party standpoint. It has been an enigma I to me, Mr Gladstone's perversity in f, advocati...
COMMERCIAL. FARM AND DAIRY PRODUCE REPORT. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
r COMMERCIAL. - .FARMI AND D IRY PRODUCE 'REPORT. Mr George Evans, auctioneer, West ern Market, reports (12th July): Cheese:.Erime, 444 to 5d; medium, 3 to4d. F::resh butter is in fair supply. The market is without alteration. Prinme dairiesbrought from 9jd to 0Od per lb, a few special higher; medium to good, Sd to 9d; factoryprints, to 11d; lump, 104d to 101d. Potted butter still con tinues to come forward freely, brit as the supply' of fresh butter is sufficient for local requirements, sales are hard to effect. I quote: Prime old, 6d to 6jd per lb; inferior unsaleable. Eggs met with a further fall in prices ; regular lines, 1/2 to 1/2 pfr doz.,:market closing dull.' Carcase pork (Friday): 'Prime, :well dressed light weights, 4d per lb. bacon pigs; 3d to 3.id. Garden honey : Prime, 24d to 3d- per lb : Beeswax, to ild. : Poultry: A large 'quantity for ward in all classes, and prices slightly easier. Young roosters; .fit for table, 2,9 to 3;4 per. pair;:hens 2/- to 2/6; old and infer...
CHILDREN'S COSTUMES. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
CHILDREN'S COSTU MES. The Mabel Costume is a stylish costume in plaid material, sombined with velvet or woollen material, for a girl of from six to ten. The skirt, is made- to form a tablier front., and is slightly gathered at the back, and the bodice is made to open with wide pointed velvet revers upon a vest of silk finished with a high silk collar. The velvet revers are jined by a turned-down collar of velvet, and the sleeves are cut to form a slight puff on the shoulder. Abbut three and a halt yards of fourty-five inch woollen fabric, and a quarter of a yard each of velvet and silk are used for making. The Laura Frock is a simple and stylish costume for a child of from five to nine, made in ribbed woollen material of a deep old rose shade. The costume is cut entirely in one, and gathered in several rows at the neck, giving a .round yoke effect. It is gathered again at the waist, both front and back. The rows of gathers at the neck, cuffs of the full sleeves, and also the skirt h...
CLEANING. [Newspaper Article] — Sunbury News and Bulla and Melton Advertiser — 15 July 1893
CLEANING. It is on house-cleaning days, not on wash ing days, that washing preparations of all kinds are especially valuable Every good house:keeper should welcom, any co':trivance that assists in removing the dirt and purify ing the crevices and crarks of a dwelling house from the-impurities and germs of disesa that may lurk in any house long occupied. Abundance of soda and hot waler is one of the best cleaning mix-ures. An addition of ammonia to water used in clean ine metal, glass, or marble is a great help, and nothing is better to clean out an iron sink and corners of the kitchen than tur. uentine and water. What is needed is not that a place shall merely look clean, but that something shall be used that will purify it, so that it shall be to some extent scienti fically clean. This means that it shall be purified from microscopic germs as far as possible, which simply soap and water will not reach. Of course, powerful cleaning fluids cannot be used on paint, or where they will ...