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MORNING, NOON, AND NIGHT OF LIFE. MORN. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 3 December 1910
MORNING, NOON, AND NIGHT OF LIFE. Morn. On opening your eyes, say, at first peep of day, In the spirit of thanks, Dull sloth cast away ; That, iu forming your plaus, a health giving prayer, May tone up the mind with gems rich and rare. Thus seen in your work, both substan-' tial and radiant, As the morning foundation goes on in its gradient ; Hence, apt being the will, the hand near as soon, The plaudits of God shall be won ere the noon. Noon. When at the meridian your zenith of power, Will shine forth in glory to Him for the hour, That strengthens your life and faith in His love, As to urge on the wheel set in motion by God. The spokes thus revolving their shadows reflect A union so perfect that none may detect The constituent, parts to be crooked and wrong, As it moves round in time to the words of your soung. Night. The sun having set, and your eyes closed in sleep, The worm that ne'er dies doth from memory reap Those gems of rare price, by the mind so confess'd, Which shine thro...
Power, Intellectual And Spiritual. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 3 December 1910
Power, MMM hM spirifffl'sl By Clarice Gonnaii, Convent School, Cantlelo. Influence and ability of the mind is called intellectual power, and spiritual power is that which comes from the soul, or' the power of God. Those possessed with plenty of power of both kinds are indeed fortunate. By means of intellectual power our minds grasp clearly the uses of different objccts, and forces us to turn them to good account. To strengthen this power we must, so to speak, feed our minds with useful knowledge, which is gained by constant study aud application. It is marvellous what the mind is capable of executing. For instance, was it not the mind of man which invented the locomotives, airships, and ' steam en gines ? Education is the best means of storing a fund of mind-power. Man is endowed with a memory, au under standing, and a will, and these consti tute the powers of the soul. Spiritual Power cannot be obtained by any human aid, it must come from God. Wheu we look at the sky and behold the...
Children's Corner. ESSAY COMPETITION. CONDITIONS OF COMPETITION. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 3 December 1910
gfalMrerfg ggriier. CONDITIONS OF COMPETITION. 1. Open to all children of botli sexes, 15 years and under, resid-. ing within the Federal Electorate. 2. Each Competitor must write upon at least ten of the chosen Subjects to be eligible for a Prize. 3. Essays, not to exceed 500 words, must reach us on Monday of each week to ensure Publication. 1. Each Manuscript will be numbered, and minus the writers name, passed on to the Examiners. 5. The Three Best will be Chosen and Published, with the Author's Name and School attached. G. Teachers may assist scholars in such details as Punctuation, but are asked to endeavor to induce competitors to depend entirely upon their own powers of thought and expression. LIST OF SELECTED SUBJECTS, DATE. SUBJECT. - WRITERS' NAMES. Aug'. 20 1 Prominent Australians (Past and Pre- G, Blomfield, W. White. Frecl. Dav. , sent.) G. Jolmson, J. Collins, G. Blcmfield 27 'School Friendship.' g James SEPT. 3 ' Eden and Us Port. C.Gorman, G. Blomfield, N. Cornell .„...
General News. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 3 December 1910
General News. The Lord Mayor of Sydney has pre sented Mr. Wade with a diamond pend ant, which was accompanied with a che que of £2,559. Mr. Wade declared that the Liberal organisation would be kept alive. * * * There has been 180 arrests in Mos cow in connection with the demonstra tion against the death penalty. * # # The mineral exports of New South Wales for the past nine months show a comparative increase to the value of £353,700. # * * Three children were poisoned at Bun bury, West Australia, after eating beet root, and two of them died. The case is a mysterious one. * * * 'Western Daily Advocate,' Orange, has been served with a writ by Senator Gardiner, claiming £1,000 damages. a * ? * Give him his due, Mr. McGown, Lab or Premier, makes no pi-etensions to or atory, but he is a man of broad sympa thies, of outspoken utterance, honesty of purpose, and sincerity of heart. — 'Syd- ney Morning Herald.' The Bowral people have decided at once to establish freezing works with a view of...
By Gertie Johnson, Convent School, Candelo. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 3 December 1910
By Gertie Johnson, Convent School, Csinilelo. That kind of power which is associated with the soul and God is called Spiritual ; while that which is con nected with the intellect or mind is j called intellectual power. A person j who is only slightly gifted with power j of the mind, but who has a love for j deep study may become the possessor of abundance of intellectual power. I! is easily seen then that education or cultivation of the mind improves our intellectual ability. Great things have been accomplished by Mr. Edison, and other inventors who are fortunate in j possessing great understanding. All ] our trains, flying machines, and other I modes of conv^'ance are due to in- ; tellectual power and perseverance. A | uerson who has conceived the idea of i some invention, but has not enough patience to experiment on it cannot expect to gain success iii the world. But what is it that bids the sim, moon, and the stars shine. Is it not Spiritual power ? That power that, initnenees on...
Youth's Warning. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 3 December 1910
Yoiifft's warning. Beware, exulting youth, beware ! When life's young pleasures woo, That ere you yield you shrive yo heart, .. And keep your conscience true ; For sake of silver spent to-day, Why pledge 'o-morrow'f- gold P Or in liot blood implant remorse. To grow when blood is cold ? To turn the balances of Heaven Surpasses mortal power; For every white their is a black, For every sweet a sour. For every up their is a down, For every folly, shame ; And retribution follows guilt, ' As burning follows flame. If wrong you do, if false yon play, In summer among tho flowers, You mnst atone, yon shall repay, Iu winter among the showers. — Mackey.
The Two words. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 3 December 1910
Tlie Two W@rfe One day a rash word rashly said, Upon an evil journey sped : And like a sharp and cruel dart It pierced a fond and loving heart: It turned a friend into a foe, And everywhere brought pain and wee. A kind word followed it one day, Then swiftly on its blessed way, It healed tbe wound, and soothed the pain, And friends of old were friends again. It made the hate and a^ger cease, And everywhere brought joy aud peace. But yet tbe harsh, word left a trace The kind word could not quite efface; And tho' the heart its love regained, It bore a scar that long remained. Friends could forgive, but not forget Or io=e the sense of keen regret 0, if we would but learn to know How swift and sure one word 'can go, How would we weigh with utmost care Our thought before it sought the air, And only speak the words that move Like white-winged messengers of love.
Federal Correspondence. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 3 December 1910
Federal Correspondence. We are in receipt of the following copies of Departmental correspondence directed to Mr. Austin Chapman, M.H.R. : — Sir, — With reference to my com munication, of the 19th August last, advising yon of the receipt of petition submitted by the then Chief Secretary (Hon. W. H. Wood, M.L.A.) from Messrs. D. Binnie, J.P., A. A. Young, and S. Goldberg, and other residents of Wyndham, Towamba and Burragate for Monday's return trip from To wamba of the Wyndham Burra gate Towamba mail service to be altered to Sunday I have the honor to intimate that the pro posed alteration has been given a trial but inquiry shows that Burragate resi dents are indifferent as to whether Sun day or Monday is observed and the matter does not materially effect Wynd ham. The residents of Towamba, how ever, desires reversion to the original time-table. It appears that when mails left on Mondays the number of letters despatched from Towamba averaged about 35 whereas it has fallen to about 10...
The Decentralisation Commission. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 3 December 1910
Til® lg£siirflpflii®si ? ? Tin-; Decentralisation Commission, com prising Messrs Olliver (chairman), Hickson, and O'AIalley Wood, took evi dence at Bega on Tuesday last, respec ting the railway line to Eden. E. I. Pell was the first witness, and advocated a line from the Cooma Bombala line to Eden, via Cathcart aud Wolumla (Postle's route). He said it would be cheaper and serve a bigger and better district than a line from Bombala via Bondi. A line via Wol- umla would facilitate the growth of this district. He declared that the country on the Bondi route could not be compared with this district. The possibilities of the South Coast were enormous, and at present it was ham- pered by having to send everything to Sydney. In years to come the Federal Capital should provide a closer market for our products. That was one reason why he advocated this line. M. J. Condon, representing Bemboka, advocated a line from Glenbog via Bemboka, Candelo and Bega to Eden, starting at a point 10 miles s...
Have a Look at Yourself [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 10 December 1910
Hflve a Lwk it Yurseil It is always difficult to be quite houcst with oneself, since 'every man's way is right in his own eyes' ; but it is a good healthy thing to try and have a real square look at ycurself sometimes. You have often seen the smut on the other fellow's face ; have a good look and see if there is uot some on your own. No soap was ever invented to wash away the marks dissipation ; have a good look at yourself. Are the lines on your face hardening — is the ex pression but the reflection of an outraged soul ? Have you lost vitality ? Don't yon know that all the pick-me-ups that were ever compounded by apothecai-y or quack can never give you back vital force? They can only stimulate the little you have left. Look into your own eyes. Ask your self what is the difference between my borrowing aud another fellows begging ? What is tlie diirereuoe between my deceptions and what in the other fellow I called a dastardly lie ? What is the difference between my taking from a shop...
How He Reformed. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 10 December 1910
How He M@ri€d. ? ^ ? Father Mathew, the Irish advocate of temperance, often bad to listen to personal experiences which did not sound so tragic as the penitent meant them to bi. One erening an old toper had been explaining to a sympathe tic audience how he had been given to long sprees : — ' Well,' said he, ' of course I kind o' thought I could u't go on without bringing me and the poor wife and childher to sup sorrow. ' I first drank my own clothes into pawn ; then I drank the wife's cloak off her back ; then I drank her flannel petticoat and her gown ; then I drank cups and saucers out of the cupboard ; then 1 drank the pot and the kettle off the fire; then I drank the bed clothes from the bed, and the bed from under myself and me wife. ' Well, what brought me to me senses at last was the cold flure aud the poor childher, crying ' Daddy, we're so hungry !' . '1 remember the last night of me bla'guaraing there wasn't a bit to eat or sup to taste for the poor little tilings ; and th...
Poetry. God Knows Best. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 10 December 1910
[?] Gtf kmws Best. ? 4, ? Sojie time, when all life's lessons have been learned, And sun and stars have for ever set, The things which our week judgment here have spurued. The things o'er which we grieved with lashes wet — Will flash before us out of life's dark night, As stars shine most iu deeper tints of blue ; And we shall see how all God's plans were right. And how what seemed reproof was love most true. But not to-day ; then be content, poor heart — ' God's plans, like lilies, purest white unfold ; We must not tear the close shut leaves apart, Time will reveal the calyxes of gold ; And if through patient toil we reach the land Where tired feet, with sandals loose may rest, When we shall clearly know and under stand, I think that we will say that ' God knows best.'
Faith. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 10 December 1910
Faith. Faith is our spiritual breath of life, our air of heaven, our life of God. ? + + + . *f* Faith has no abstract existence; it lives only in' and between persons. + t f All living human beings are creatures of hope* a large partnf their being and doing lies always before them, is in the future. + + + l * We become onr true, best selves only asjwe seek and serve, not ourselves, but That. -in which and. through which alone ourselves are attainable. + + + + *r + The ' things hoped for' are what I am to become. The 'things not seen' are what I must lay hold ou, and assim ilate, in becoming this. + + + 4* 4* + Faith is the instinctive, inborn as surance that we are built for these things, that they . belong to us. We have them now, and wo are going to have more of them.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 10 December 1910
wUltka I kl I I Will be found - | I 'A Drink 10 foe I K J- \ /* 1 ** 's5 ^ graieiui sor. @ - I HEAOlrUL, 1 i INViGORATiKG. |- . V; CONSTIPATION AND B1L10US= NESS CURED. ? « — ^ ? BILE BEANS AN EXCELLENT FAMILY M EDICINE. . A Bhisbaxe Man's Sxort. : ; Mr. Wji. B Hanssraann, .Water; St. Highgate Hili, Brisbane, Q.,. says: 'Bile- Beans proved most efficacious in ridding me of the wretched symptoms and suffering of. biliousness, Being of a robust ami healthy nature, I at times suffer from constipation, being the re sult of a. sedentary occupation.- : Tho consequence is my whole system seems to become clogged/ My appetite is fickle and lam troubled with drowsi ness and nauseous feeling. ? 'However, a short course of Bile Be-, aus puts me energy into me. Bile Be ans act mildly and surely cn the bowels relieving the drowsy heavy feeling, and tone up the whole system. Iam quite satisfied with Bile Beans, and am con tent to keep them as.my family medi cine.'. ' i A box of Bile Beans should a...
"Wireless" For Police. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 10 December 1910
'Wireless' F®r peiice. Scarcely a month passes without some new and startling proof of the value and importance of Mr. Marconi's great invention. It is oniy the other day that the first news of the revolution in Portugal was conveyed to the world by a 'wireless' message, which evaded the strict censorship at Lisbon. According to the Daily News, a novel use of ?' wireless' as a means of summoning the police or the fire brigade, the hospital ambulauce or a taxi-cab, will shortly be demonstrated in London by the inventor of an ingenious device, by Mr. C. E. Kelway, a well-known electrician. The invention consists of an apparatus for instantly and noise lessly calling police, cabs, and other assistance by day or night. The appar atus can be fixed to the front of a hotel, shop, or other building, and by simply pressing a buttou, a Hertzian wave signal is transmitted over an area with a radius of two to three hundred yards reaching any vehicle or person equipped with a receiver within the...
Sparks from the Anvil. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 10 December 1910
spins ins tat Anvil. ? ? ^ ? Xot until ethics get the gospel in 'them, do they move on to conquer sin and take the world for-.vard. Time is gold ; throw not one minute away, but place each one to account. Do not anxiously expect whal; is not yet come; do not vainly regret what is already past. Sfc ^ _ The mission of every man should be to try and make someone else happy. — Iugersoll. # ' ? * As time goes on the edges of the solitary rock grow even sharper ; those of the pebble are worn quire smooth. =* * * Let the weakest, let the humblest remember that in his daily, course he can, if he will, shed round him almost a heaven. Kindly words, sympathising attentions, watchfulness against wound ing men's sensitiveness — these coat very little, but they are priceless in their value. Are they not almost the staple of our daily happiness? From hour to hour, from moment to moment, we are supported, blessed by small kindnesses. — F. W. Robertson. & & # Xo matter what your envi...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 10 December 1910
A MOTHER'S PRAISE FOR ZAM BUK. ? * ? A POT SHOULD BE KEPT ON A HANDY SHELF IN EVERT HOME. Mrs. S. M. Burgess, of 34 Cambridge Street, Rozelle, Sydney, says : — 'For general use iu the home I found Zam Buk invaluable. This splendid balm quickly healed a severe burn on my hand. For such injuries and cuts, abrasions and festered sores, and for children who are always falling and hurting themselves, Zam-Buk should be kept on a handy shelf in every home. For chapped hands and cracked lips caused by the bitter winter wind's ef fect, Zam-Buk is a splendid remedy. 'My face and hands have been sub ject to roughness and hardness, my hands being a good deal in water. The cold caused them to crack round the knuckles and bleed. Zam-Buk healed the sores, softened the skiu and preven ted serious complications. Zam-Buk is really a wonderful balm.' Zam-Buk is invaluable for eczema, piles, bad legs, diseased ankles, ring worm, festering sores, ulcers, cuts, scratches, burns, bruises, b! r- sprains, i...
Looking into the Deep. [Newspaper Article] — The Southern Record and Advertiser — 10 December 1910
ISiliai Sill !l€ 083g. Tin: cuiious discover}7 lias been- mada thai it is pos-ible to look deep dowu into tip.; sea from a balloon or an airship, though on tlie level nothing is visible but grey bulk and ripple. It is tho way the. sea-fi -liing bird gets his dinner; he watches his fish deep, down beneath him, ar.d pounces just when it comes to the surface. It appears that all I ho superficial trouble of wash and wavo are no hinderauce to vision if only the scrutator be at, the appropriate height above. It is believed that it should bo possible to see. and even to photograph the bed of the ocean, and all that is on it or between it and the surface. The oulj' difficulty is to find the law by which the distance above relates to tho distance downwards, and to the con dition of the air and the water. It is suggested that the knowledge will be come very useful in the complicated kind of warfare that is in store for us.' Thus, if an airs'iip can be used to spy for the presence and movement...