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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
SNOW OPENED NOW OPENED * UNION ROAD, ASCOT VALE S(Next Po? Onces). - stops at the mil ouR • door. Three CIIARGIES * minutes' eval r ARE from Station. I M ODERATE A. M. THOMAS Recorded by the Dental Board of Victoria. - At these Beautiful, Up-to-Date Premises, Patients will receive every con * sideration and save time and money, as we ARE HERE SPAINLESS EXTRACTIONS A SPECIALITY * GOLD FILLINGS, CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK. NATURAL PORCE LAIN DENTURES. CONSULTATION FREE. eeeo**********4e*4e******n 4ee e **e****** Make a Note of this ! CRIPPS & CRIPPS' GREAT.. Bargain Sa1 Now n. Genuine Reductions in all" Departments Watch our Windows ORIPPS a ORIPPS, 32 PUCKLE ST., MOONEE PONDS O MATTHEWS FOR EVERYTHING MUSICAL o LATEST SHEET 3USIC AND SONS;S. GRAMOPHONES, ZONOPHONES X X AND RECORDS, PIANOS AND ORGANS. OASH OR EASY TERMS. O PIANOS TUNED. AND ALL INSTRUMENTS REPAIRED. SDESS: MATTHEWS SO E 31 PUCKLE ST.Dj a" , THE GRAMOPHONE SPECIALIST. S. SHOP HERE AND SAVE TIME AND MONEY. x XoXoXoDX...
NEAPOLITAN SOUP. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
NEAPOLITAN SOUP. 'fake 60o of haricot beans, three or four tomatoes. one beetroot, one onion, balI a stick of celery, 2oz of butter, pepper, salt, parsleyoad three pints of water. Th" beans should be soaked overnight, tllhen placed in a saucepan with the butter uno water, and gently brought to boiling point. Tlie vegetables must be thoroughly cleansed and cut small, and added to the water when it boils. Seasou with pepper and salt. and boil for two hours and a hali. Pass the soup through a hair sieve, resturn it to the saucepan, stir whilst it boils, and serve. .lfter the soup is il the tureeln. scatter into it a little ehoppes, parsley.
SUNBURY WATER TRUST [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
SUNBURY WATER TRUST PreBsnt Cmrus. W. Johnson (chairtaant,. Buckley, Brantigan, O'Brien, Ford. Mliltie and tarkile. Correspondence. From J. Flintofti turncock, as ,followt. dated 13th February:--Ot Wednesday there was very little water coming down. I went up thle.head-works, and I found that there was i lot of air il tie pipes. I oleneti. up T lot of tie air taps, and let it out. Coot ing thiroug the peat swamp, I noticed tllat, the t d been on fire last week, antl lot of the blocks of wood under the pipes Iave beent burned and eharred. From- same. dated February 16th:-Ttho last fire at. MaIcedon ctnto down the peat swaimp, antd it. burnt some of- the blocks utder the eipes.. The weather Ihaos been keeping so'dry lately that'thp water is be ing used asfast as it is -comitg in. " There is only Oft .of ,water. in th reservoir, at present. - ' Cmr. O'Brien said tohat e ad hIeard that there was too mucll wntergoillg to Riddell, itnd' oti enostgh to Sunbury. a ' Cmr. Ford saidthe-wells s...
KIDNEY SOUP. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
KIDNEY SOUP. Takis half an ox kidney, two small tur nips, two small carrots. one small onion, los of dripping. ion of flour. two quarts of water or stock, one teaspoonful of colour ing, ole teaspoon of viunegar, and half a teaspoonful of salt. Waash and peel the vegetables: cover the onion with hot water and let it stand for half an hour, drain of the water, and chop" it finely. Cut the turnips and carrots into small square pieces, eat the. kidney into very small pieces, dredge with flour, and mix' well together. Molt the dripping in a sauce ian. add the kidney, and stir for a few minutes; theu add the vegetables, salt 15epper, sad stock, the colouring, and vinegsr. Bring all. to the boil, and sim mer very gently for three'. hsous,'remov iog the scum as it.-rises. tMix the flour into a paste with cold water. stirring- it smooth, and adld gradually.:to the soup. Boil for ten: minutes, . and: serve. .
AFRICAN LAME SICKNESS. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
AFRICAN .LAME SICKNESS. An-investigation of the,.South Afri can odisease knoivn as- lamziekte, or lame-sickness, suggests that it is; duo to .a special plant poison that is gen erated under abnormal conditions in grasses or other plants that are nor mally, .harmless. Its development seeims to be associated with unusual weather and soil experiences, of which summer drought is impoftant. Through such conditions wilting would favour the formation of the poison, and. this givres explanation for the onommon be lief that the disease jisuits fronent ing wilted plants.
APPLE RECIPES [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
APPLE RECIPES The ap le is. by reason of ito good keI fog qualities. one of the most valuable fruits grown- in this country.. Wero it riot for the rapple we should he practically destitute of fresh, fruit for-cooking pur poses during the winter months, although many tlhings.imay obe obtained which have heen itreorred. A native of Britain, the apple is culti rated, with great sucess in many parts of the Empire, especially in Tasmania and Canada. and by the time our supplies are exhausted tle Colonial supplies come in: hence their cheapuess. As a food the aplple pososs?e v'aluaile properties, and Its medicinal value can not be over-stimated. Evidentlt this lat ter fact was well known to our ancestors,. some of whorm ie ust have oriiunated the saying that "an apltle :s day keeps the doctor away." Another important Ipoit to be remem bered is that ;s ia general role appl?t are hon sisp as to he 'ithin the reach tsf alt households. I, hosever much they may ha to study the economical side ...
HUNTING ELEPHANTS. PERILS OF THE PURSUIT. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
HUNTING ELEPHANTS. PERILS OF THE PURSUIT. In "Hunting the Elephant in Africa" Captain C. H. Stigand gives the re sult of 13 years' of perilous experi ence. He did not alwavs succeed in securing the animal that swas being hunted. In regard to one incident of .this kind, he writes:-"It is dillicult to combine the absorbing task of hunting elephants with a conscientious performance of one's work, and if one tries to the chances are one does both badly. In this case I was un able to devote another day to the fol lowing of the wounded elephant, 'It was the two paths which defeated.the old hyena,' said one of the Swamlilis to console me for my disappointment, referring to a folk-lore story in which a hyena came td the fork of two paths and could not make up his mind which to take. Finally his right legs tried to take the right hand path, and his left the left-hand one, and he split in two." On at least one occasion the hlinter became the hunted. "I dodged sharp ly to my right, thinking th...
MILITARY SECRETS MISSING. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
MITARY SECRETS MISSING. Some anxious hoours ha'?e been pasoed by a young French artillery officer, who, to his horror and dismay, discovered a few weeks ago that be had mislaid a portfolio coutaiing a bundle of highly important secret documents. lie had them safe un der Ihis arm when erossing the Place do l'Opera, where he took a taxi-cab to drive to the Invalides. A. few moments' an guished refleetion showed him he had left tie precious portfolio on the seat of the cab. Not having taken the lumber he telephoned to the Prefecture of Police. and special inquiries were made in all direc tlons to trace that ullknown cab. Tile night was opeht in the utmost san xiety by the officer and his superiors, and no news came in from inspectors who had gone out on the quest. Not until early so the morniung did the headquarters of one of tilo taxi-ca? companics inform tile P'refecture that the missing portfolio was in their keeping, and the commissary of police betook himself there at once. He sou...
SCOTSMAN AMONG INDIANS. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
SCOT.SMAN AMONG INDIANS. Some time ago the University of Pennsyl vania sent out an Amazon expedition to the regions of lrazil, and a preliminary report hlas just been recelved from Dr: Earabee. the head of the expedition. He states that the members have made a trip up the Uraracuera River to a point much higher than any previously reached by white men. They went as far as they could, until further progress was hindered by waterfalls. They then penetrated the interior of tile country, and found three Indian tribes, who called themselves Poro cotos, Ajamaras, and Zapacas. Dr. Farn: bye made vocabularies of their languages. took plotograiphs, and collected many eth nological specinens, and also found many rchaelologicat specimens of rare interest. The explorers were greatly assisted in their work by a Scotsman whom they found living in one of the native villages. le had lived in that region for about 2i years, had married one of the Indian women, and had- become thoroughly Ifa miliar w...
HEALTH INJURIES TO JOINTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
HEALTH -4----- INJURIES TO JOLNTS. Where a fracture through the articulalr red of bone ansu been overlooked, it is :ometlmes pqsible lor displacement o01 one o teo Iragmenuts to occur at a later date, sllght at hrst, but gradually inceans ing untul the normal mechanism of tile Joint ly hoooleusly deranged- and the u .urn a reult la ,'?veo hanir?l produced arteur£lO +s l n ?n mulo'l. ?.. 'flera mOoYa'yopers zlent .ynoviV?. d uo. tile irritation caused by movementa "ot0 boi.l in au ununited fracture, ir by theba irritation produced by adheslon and by exposure' o tile fractured surface o0 the joint. Another trouble to bear in mind iS toe lighting lup of either tubercular ulas case in children or arthritis delormaus in Old ipaieisa. as toe resuit of over-looking a so-ealledl sprain, but which in the for mer is really an injury to tile juxta-epi issyseal bony region. The term "splralin" 000ou01 be lumitea to a condition in which there is some tearing 0t ligamentous tis sues. ]lere abnorm...
MILITARY FETE [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
MILITARY FETE A general meeting of ladies and gentle men is to be held in the council chamber, town hall, Mounee Ponds, on Friday. Ali invritation is extended to all who feel an ii!terest -i tile municipality,. to attend. Staliholders and those willing to take ilonl -rary duties of the kind should be pres ent to hear an interesting programme out lined by tihe executive. Amongst -the prospoals there are an alternoon displayj.y the Engi?ece?, a tent pltclling, competition; a tatoo and sliam eghlt at night, evolutions by Brigade's lour clampioa teams, forming liritisls squares, etc. Novel military programmes are sug gested. Amiongst other attractions sug gested are:--boaung oil tile lake, a eaelo lnauntant, a palais de dance. etc. It is rumoured that dir Lyulph Stanley Is to te asked to open thile fete. Should lie do so. teo cadets will furnish a Guard ot Honour. 'Ihe knowledge that the £600 required for land purchase for a drill ball site las been passed by the Goverimentsiould put ad...
SCHOOL MATTERS ABERFELDIE HIGHER ELEMENTARY SCHOOL. TO BE A HIGH SCHOOL. INSTRUCTIVE ADDRESS BY MR. FRANK TATE. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
SCHOOL OMATTERS 'the, - f - don ABIETFELDIE HIGHlERt ELEMENTARlY. srat SCHOOL. in *thei TO BE A1 11G SCHOOL. . t lNSTUII(tkfYIE AIDDH'ESS BY 31R. ist FRANK TATE. tra, - ~thai On Tuesday evening of laist week. a ood attendance nseimblcedin'the Puckle street haill to hear Mr. Frank Tate, M.A. I.S.O. Director of Education, explain the opera tion of high schools in different contin- di cuts, - Cr., Henderson, Mayor. presided, and inil introducing the speaker, said the Auec- ad feldie Highier Elementary School had been l opened L months ago. Since then pro- Sri pocals had been made to convert - the d school into a High School. A public meet- dii ing hod been held in the Council Chamner. at which 1rc. Heltroy explained the nosi tion of the Education Department, and' the ci meeting decided to ask the Department to e07 carry out the project. Three acres of land oct weri required, and the Council was ns5Rt5 ere to provide the means. But they could not crt d, o this. Next, Mr. J. Braithwaite ...
A COLD IN THE HEAD. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
A C;OLD LN THE HEAD. \We often hear of a cold "going through the house," anld many people are content to take no steps to check its progress. They see one victim alter anillher succumb to the inlfection, and ca,mly await their ownr turn. Au or dinary cold in the head is an infectious lever just as diphtheria Is, though for tunately much less severe, and as a rule unattended by any complications. Its cause is not, as was formerly sup posed, exposure to fresh air, or rain, or fog, for worKers inll Iountain obser vatories are often exposed to such con ditions without any ill effects. The ., al siW', ".'In; relyw.3 ,,ierools ,or ., thoeL iario l'snicerobeo, rorr-wllich dipliteria, for example, is always. caused by ons special germ, a cold may be brought, auout by many germs totally ditferentt front each other. There are predispos lng causes iu the case-of certain in dividuals who take cold more easily than others. It would be well for such people to try and track their frequent colas to...
BULLA SHIRE COUNCIL [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
BULLA SHIRE COUNCIL The brdinary meetiig of the abovo council was hold at Sunbury oui Monday. P'resent: CO. Itiehie (president),". Buckley. btarkie. O'Brien. Ford'and Braunigan. .. .Cp-respondence. Prom J.Johnsn. applying for. three loads screenings for his tennis court.-Cr. Branigan objected. l. f given.to one, it should be given to all.--Cr. .Buckley sun ported the objection, and moved that the writer be informed there were not sulli cient sereeniigs.-Seconded by Cr. Brani gaun and carried Fromn E. Burroughs, asking to' bave thle footpath inl frostof his property.ligar-st:o aunnury. gravolled.--4r. Ford sauid they Ilad been badly treated in tlhat street. 'IThey should Slave got tile gravel iil g ago. i se would move, it be lone.--Seconded oy Cr. Startle and carried.-Cr. Brlanigan said a formal resolution was not renquired for such a small matter. Detter tell tihe secretary. ald get it done. Fromn W. Trewhalla. Trentiam, stating lie had puirrhased sonicme land from Mr. 'To'r ncr, a...
ESSENDON DISTRICT SCOTTISH SOCIETY [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
ESSENDON DISTRICT SCOTTISH SOCIETY -4-t--' With tile tolmperatnre at red hot pitch during tile day, and no cool breeze at lilghst, it was expected that the social on 'ilTursday last would be poorly attended, lUt like ,true Scots. a large audience as hcinbled :ad bore the heat with exemp Ilary coaurage aid patience. A splelldid programlne nwa submitted by tile lollowillg artlsts: Mlsses i1. Martin, E. Kagers inid Margery (hay, Messrs. J. Luch hiead t.sd I'. Colelan a physical drill team ll tile Scottish ilegimnent, alid slMater tiny i'oolley. s otkliedall. Mr. A. E. Morn CoiO wsS accompaistit. and Messrs. -J. ti. liarkis and T. M.'s. Macay were tile pipers, ltl la.tter liayliSg for his little dasugiter, :kics Mollie Mackay. After P'iper Harris lhad iven his, usual slurted "blaw on the pipes," little Mlo!ie tiaeKay dalnced tile ailors Ilsornpipe, quietly but ineatly, nld ilso did -herlrsll itel ill tle second part it like snssner. 5Mr. J. Lochsead--bwhoe kecent is re lre'lsing--sasg t...
A UNIQUE TOWN. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
A UNIQUE TOWN. Thl most remarkable town in the world, il sonme respeCts at least, is Irouspoct witl 700 inhabitants, in Southern Ohio. Th'e Irosport post offce was closed some olntls ago because the 'postmaster had not sold a single stump inll five weeks, nor hod he received any incoming or outgoing lmails. The people explain that they ilae no friends to write to, and that they are all too busy anyhow. There has not been all idle man in Ironus rt since 1909. t'lhe mines are running fall time, and every miner owns his own home. Some time no tile Ipolice department disbanded, the chief declaring there had beenl no arrests made within s si notlos and that it was. only a ?aste of ublie mloney to keelp salaried lolieemenl. hlse village records one fire ill two yeare. 'lThe d:lmage then was £40. A recent census showed iltat tile popula tion is composed of 6537 Irisllmen. .1 tlelsh men and 52 Germans. Until October. 1911, there swere only 11 smer and women in Iroansport who eall "'O Churcl...
PAPER MILK BOTTLES. PERFECT CLEANLINESS ASSURED. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
PAPERB ýMILK IOT'LES. PERFEcT'" CLEANLINESS ASSURlED. .tutter is roeeiled in tubs alld cut lllto blocks' and put into neat paraliln paptter boxes., htrd Is also so banudled: oyster are tlippedi troml a tub into tneat tpaper Isails;tIce-ereau is sold in palper buckiets; eggs are delivered in cellular boxes hold tJg at dozen or Ihalf a dozen; chipped beef is -delivered itt paler boxes, etc. Andl Yet milk. the article of food nlost sost ceptlble to cottatlsilnttionl. is served itt bottle vtlich tare used Igatil tt g n a .:lalt. Tltis is vitailly wron. T'lhere is too nmtclh risk int it. The Iottle satay be taut to too Itanty improper oset . To seatsb mlilk hnOttll elseais ti dilliettt. otrels very dilticult. It ealnot Ihe done, except ils boililng hot wsltler. Silt the saletl casltlot. work itl hitlintg water. alld 0o ttlkewartt. or ta sea'ter i' used. and they do the be. t they cas. Matny dairy Slell hatto not Ihesitated to ivrest large mUllis of tasutr it the latest astad Itart applla...
FRENCH ARMOURED AEROPLANES. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 26 February 1914
FRENCH ARMOURED AERO PLANES. It appears that the German War De partment took the lead in prot cting aeroplanes by armour plating, and after this the idea was taken up' .by France, where several armoured flyers wore:to b0Lo n-. - tlno arl' s i-a ri e. 8ow, u"?weverp tseJ-French ?Army did not go e:tensively into the imatter before at tention was called to it by two events, one being. the experiments made at the Toulon arsenal in firing upon aero planes last year, and the second the results of the first war in the Balkans. It was then recognised-that all aero planes were vulnerable when flying below 4000ft, and with the presentsys-. tem of observing, a machine needs to fly as low ias 2000 to 2500ft in order to see the state of affairs on the ground. It would thus be exposed to artillery, and infantry fire. Two solutions were presented for protecting aeroplanes; lirst for armour plate for the men, motor and devices, or only to protect the 'aeroplano guns, and in this case keep the fligh...