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HERESY HUNT. DR. AKED WILLING TO RESIGN. SAN FRANCISCO, FRIDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 9 February 1914
HERESY HUNT. DR. AKED WILLING TO RESIGN SAN FRANCISCO, Friday. The Rev. Dr. Aked, when inter- viewed to-day regarding the demand of the Presbyterian Ministers' Asso- ciation that he should resign his pastorate owing to his attitude in disclaiming belief in the Miraculous &nbsp; Conception or the supernatural birth of Christ, said that the whole con- troversy had its comic side, seeing that he had said nothing in his ser- mons that he had not previously averred. However, if his resigna- tion was demanded he would be quite willing to accede to the demand.
Egg Preservative [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 9 February 1914
Egg Pr~.-va Professor W'. (. Scdgwick, of Sterv ens Institute of 'Technology, p:ll;ared as an expert witness beforc the :cew Jersey State Board of Hiiakh io de monstrate that 1400 can. of ih' zan g,.O seized by t.he Gove'rnine, t; re ,o as ago as unfit for floud, are .tiii p.'il i'Il:"I. whlioiesome. As evidnce, heIi told a1 feeding them to his fm'un:y, and at tachos of his laboratory. laii ,,'_: 100 years old, if kept righit, were ,:0 eh r than fresh ones. When the hlealth sharp's .ath h lear ing seemed incredulous, i'i ofes-or i-.i wick explained that to ke;:p - g.'s flr a few years is not a mark to t1e 1:at.".t of the Chinese, who preserve thei ! or :l dofinito periods. 11 rc?alld ,'i,.n ,i Hung Chang visited Amelrica hie brou i lt with him eggs 100 ltyears oh, ) - id i-.':e there were none in this country iold enough to suit his pilale. The 400 cons wer,' rile"sed for iaIe by the State .0(oard :f !'hhi Mem bers of the boaird ntt fodi,.ttif-- indo from the eggs, and g-ve m: e pro...
HERESY HUNT. LONDON, MONDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 11 February 1914
HERESY HUNT, LONDON, MosnDv. The Arohbishop of Canterbury (Dr. Randall Davidson), has made an investigation into the charges laid by the Bishop of Zanzibar (Dr. Weston), against the Bishops of Mombasa (Dr. Peel), and Uganda (Dr. Willis), who were accused of having administered the sacrament of holy communion to non-confor mists. Dr. Davidson, after hearing the charges of Dr. Weston, and a stat ment made by Dr. Wills, has deo olined to permit proce edins to be taken against the accused bishoup for heresy and for creating a echism but as questions of far-reaching iuam portance have been raised, Dr. Davidson proposes to submit the matter to the Central Consultative Committee, which meets in July. This committee consists of certain English and Colonial prelates, in cluding the Archbishop of Sydney (Dr. Wright), and Dr. Wallis, ex Bishop of Welilington. A number of London clergymen are oromoting a memorial asking bishops to repudiate ministers who reject the Holy Virgin and the birth of ...
GROWLS. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 11 February 1914
GiROWLS. (BY "THE GRUMBLER.") He that in robb'd not wanting what is stolen, Let him not know't, and he's not robbed at all. -SHAKESPEARE. But many of us are robbed, and want what is stolen, yet we submit to it because it is legalised under the name of the "settled policy." How long the great majority of the people of the Commonwealth are going to submit to a system which severely penalises them without be stowing even a proportionate benefit remains to be seen. Many of us know, or think we know, how we are booted, but the number is not considerable who know how we are looted. The evidence given before the recently-appointed Interstate Commission throws some interesting side-lights on the question, during the hearing of witnesses connected with the boot trade and the leather trade. One expert witness said that " imported boots cost more than 50 per cent, to land. The business of the Australian manufacturers was increasing every year." A boot and shoe manufacturer said "he manu factur...
PRESERVING EGGS—LIME V. WATERGLASS. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 11 February 1914
PRESERVING EGGS-Li6l E v. WATERGLASS. Frank T. Shutt, chemist, of the Experimental Farm, Ottawa, writcs: "'For the past five seasons we have oompared line-water with 'w'ater-glass' solution, with the invariable result that the former preserves the eggs at least equally as well as the latter. 'iak ing into consideration quality, flavour, and appearance, we have adjudged the lime-water preserved eggs unsurpassed by any kept by the many and various methods that we have had under trial. We do not believe that eggs can be stored by any method and have the fla your of the fresh-laid article-at least, that is our experience, and it is a large one. If you wish to add salt to the lime-water, do not use more than 1 lb to 10 gallons. Some of our re sults seemed to show that this quantity was an improvement, but larger m ounts most certainly affected the flavor of the egg. Use only fresh quicklime in making the lime-hater. Keep the eggs covered with the solution. Good spring water will suffice;...
ARMAMENT QUESTION. PROTECTION OF TRADE ROUTES. LONDON, MONDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 11 February 1914
ARMAMENT QUEST!ON. PROTECTION OF TRADE ROUTES, LONDON, MONDAY. An influential meeting of bankers and merchants was held to-day in the Guild Hall to discuss the de fence question. The Lord Mayor (Sir Thomas Bowater) presided, and among others presont were the Duke of Somerset, Lord Southwark, Lord Aldenham, Admiral Sir Edmund Fremantle, and the masters of most of the leading city companies. A resolution was passed assuring the Government of support in any measures they might consider if. necessary to introduce to ensure British naval supremacy and the adequate protection of trade routes. The Lord Mayor pointed out that the meeting was entirely of a non political nature. Mr T. Mackenzie, High Commis sioner for New Zealand, representing the Dominion, said that New Zea land was not yet competent to do all that was necessary for the safety in transit of its produce, but it was prepared to do its share.
THE FATIGUE POINT. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 11 February 1914
THE FATIGUE POINT. Noth'ing is so beneficial to a man or a woman as to relax every muscle of the body, to lie or at least to sit. with closed eyes for a short time every day. Many people cannot sleep, many can only spare a quarter of an hour for this rest, but if t'hese would make a point of taking just what they can they would soon find a marked difference in their health. A human being can work every day up to the point of fa tigue without feeling any the worse, in fact it may be said that hundreds would feel infinitely better if they had to work to the fatigue point every day of their lives. They would not then complain of loss of appetite or inability to sleep. But these ill ef fects, it they arise from want of work. also attack those who habitually pass the fatigue point. To rest before just getting tired is one of the very best means to prevent a breakdown. If mental or physical strain is continued, even a little too far for any consider able length of time, disastrous results...
Potato Spraying LIME-SULPHUR EXPERIMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 11 February 1914
otato Sp aying ULPH1II EXPERIMENTS. .r^a a report giving the resuitslof T> -c'nt tests, the demonstration farm ia New York State says it seems evident that lime-sulphur is not dcstiucd to take the place of Bordeaux mixture as a spray for potatoes, in spite of the iact that it is cheaper and no doub(t very convenient to use. Uinder mior favorable conditions, in which la te blight occurred earlier in the season and to a greater extent, the treatmenu with ?me-sulphur might have produced different results, but at present is act promisming. The lime-sulphur proved harmless to the potato foliage as far as burning is concerned, but it proved to have a distinct dwarfing effect quite similar to that noted in the previous season's ex periment. The lime-sulphur also lack ed the beneficial or stimulative effect derived from the Bordeaux mixture, which preserved the foliage, prolonged the life of the ulants, and thereby in creased the yield even in the partial absence of fungus diseases. It h...
MELBA DRAMATIC CO. "WHEN LONDON SLEEPS." [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 11 February 1914
MELBA DRAMATIC CO. "WHEN LONDON SLEEPS." A treat is in store for the theatre going public on Tuesday evening next, Feb. 17, when the Melba Dra matic Co. will appear in the Town Hall for one night only, and produce William Anderson's great play, "When London Sleeps." The com pany comes to us with a splendid reputation. Our exchanges from all parts speak in the highest terms of the company, which is under the direction of J. D. Musgrove Limited. With such a firm at the head of affairs we are sure the Melba Co. will be welcomed with a bumper house on Tuesday next to witness " When London Sleeps." Popular prices will be charged.
RIVAL BURNT OFFERINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 11 February 1914
RIVAL BURNT OFFERINGS. A gentleman rushing from his dining room into the hall and sniffing disgust edly, demanded of Jeames, the foot. man, whence arose the outrageous odor that was pervading the whole houso. To which Jeames replied: "You see, sir, to-day's a saint's-day, and the butler 'oe's 'ighlit church, and iq burning hincense; and the cook, she's low church, and is burning brown ip~ar to hobviate the hineouse l"
COMMERCIAL. WHOLESALE PRODUCE MARKETS. MELBOURNE, Tuesday. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 11 February 1914
COMMERCIAL. WHOLESALE PRODUCE MARKETS. MELBOURNE, Tuesday. Wheat.-The market is fairly firm in tone. Ordinary lots are quoted at 3/6k to 3/7, the latter price being obtainable for wheat ex atore, while parcels are quoted at 3]72, at which price business has been :done. The London market is quiet, but steady. Flour.-The association price for local consumption is £81151 delivered. Bran and Pollard.-The association basis for bran is £41101 delivered, and that for pollard £4115/. Barley.--The inquiry is active for prime malting- samples. Prime English malt ing is quoted at up to 3/6, and good at 3,3 to 4/4. Good to prime Cape malting in ordinary trade lots is worth 2/2% to 2/3, - and special samples 2/4; while for a large parcel an advance on this figure has been paid. Feed Cape is difficult to place at 1/11 to 2/. Oats.-The marketis firm at quotations, offerings on the spot market being trifling. Most of the arrivals from the country are being absorbed in the execution of con tracts. G...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 11 February 1914
-' - ". " "' ' -. .** * ?- t - :-. " . ^ ^ n B -^ - : "1; : SINGRA M' TO ATO - A -UCE . hsi you use Lram's Sauae there s noAthing IBngram's makes the plainest food too good to eave _________ ::~Il;.l- ::: ;:c-;~ i ::-I:; JAS. MINIFIE & CO., MARYBOROUGH FLOUR MILLS. 'PHONE 47. A. LAND, Manager. FLOUR, MEAL, BRAN, POLLARD, and WHEAT, AT CURRENT RATES., Notice to District Consumers. Our Bran and Pollard is Branded distinctly with our name:(MINIFIE.) Ask for that Brand only and SUPPORT LOCAL INDUSTRY. DISTRICT FARMLERS PLEASE NOTE rTtA IN ANY QUANTITIES, BOUGHT UP TO 10,000 BAGS. IJ-HEAT, :HIGHEST MARKET PRICE. CASH ON DELIVERY. For Wheat Delivered to the M:ill id. per bus. above Melbourne equivalent given. ARTIFICIAL MANURES. CUMING SMITH'S MANURES HAVE THE LARGEST SALE IT AUSTRALIA. FARMERS-Send Your Orders at Once to II. E. WILLIAM?S, SOLE DISTRICT AGENT, HIGH-STREET, MARYBOROUGH. DONE SO QUIETLY. It comes like a ray of sunshine. Makes theold folk happy. Makes the young folk....