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THE MASTER PASSION. CHAPTER V (Continued.) [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
———THE *"■ .MASTER PASSION. CHAPTER' V (Continued.) She- did not linger long amongst the glowing flower-beds, wliore the ^brightness of the geraniums was en hanced by, the scorching sun, but hur ried down the silent shrubberies, where ^.lovely variegated shrubs from every part of the world stretched tlioir deli cate branches over her head, and made a refreshing shelter, out into the park, beyond, where herds of deer were browsing amongst the braoken. Start led by her footfall on the grass, thoy raised their delicate heads, gave the intruder a glance of mistrust, and ( scudded lightly away, as if blown by a breath. After wandering through one delici ous glade after anothor, she came to a broad piece of water, shining like golden glass in the sun. One end, where the trees dipped their branches into the water, was in shadow, and looked so invitingly oool, that leaning over it wistfully, she longed to bathe ker burning head in its refreshing wares. Last night how gloriously happy ehe wa...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
AFdTIOi* NOTICES STOCK SALU SHEEf', \ cattle, . HORSE* TI-IPR^DaY, JULY 2 At 1.30 o'clock. Youngbros.,u*dtr'hstw tio ^onuers, will olfer as above — Froi , SHEEP; GAl'ILH liORSESr .Entries received uo to hour of. Sale. RUPANYUP STOCK SALE — TUMSDAY, JULY 21, 1914 At 1.3-» p.m. SHEEP. CAT1LE. HORSES OUN'G^Bi-lOfroiu vari "»a«r—o vctufirs, A'/i'ii o-.'ier 'taeir yards ■y>n aboro- d:i.u>, Horses, Cattle, Sheep. Early Entries Invited Mitchell Bros, and White, auctioneers, LAND SALESMEN, stock and station agents, SWORN VALUATORS. MONEY TO LEND AT LOWEST RATES S T A~w ELL, AND AT Ballarat, Warracksabeal,. JVIurtoa, Rujj^tiyup and Miiiyip. AUCTION SALES conducted ia any part ot the district. AGENTS FOR— Messrs D-ilgety and C& M assey-Harris Reaper and Binder JVle?srs Stephen Hoigate and Co, Superphosphate Manures Jxoyal Firo Insurance Co Australian Widotvs' Fuud. Yorkshire Live Stock Insurance- and Accident Department. -- Alfa-Laval Separators. RUPANYUP MANAGER— B. hctchings P...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
\ riktj l»ii Wis- Mv&r& Nil R h$stf 'A>5, v IBM M&lt;bii Ibfej In. a*:,General' %*j- thea# comprise all' tHa* LATEST NOVELTIES ^roul the FASHION OEjMTRES OLD LAiMQS* ^e are. ."Direct Importers and Patrons can rely on. getting,a First^Class Artcla at the LOWEST P.OSSIBL5-PRICK J.iut at present iwa concentrating our »Jf orts or. ©tar Show. Room• Has bean-.crowned'since the-amV-allof our New, Millinery, Neckwear C6ats Etc. . If you .have not already paid a visit to this Department—©O SO ^ 1*" • 03KTC53EB1 ;• It will;amply repay you «venp«]thougb y«u 4o-n®.fc fcureh»*asr :We do; not press you.to- buy, .but w,e show, yon-, the vary latest novelties "at less. than^CHty Prices,. We carry, a. heavy, stock, of Dress stuffs ; and if "you require-Men5.* and servicrble material QOME -TO US'- " Miss Boyd of Ararat has.charge of our dressmaking:rooms arid can..guarantee style aritt fit.. Wo have something..to ,say/about. other departments as soomas the weather ehanges;:...
THE Rupanyup Spectator. PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY EVENING THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1914. NEWS AND NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
THE ijjccfafoc* PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY EVENING THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1914. The meeting advertised for Tuesday evening last of all interested in the formation of a Dramatic Club -was largely attended, there being about 20 ladies and gentlemen present. It was unanimously decided to form a club, to be called the Rupanyup Dramatic Club. A sub-committee, consisting of M essrs Hine, Lawson, H utchings, IV! rs Hutchings and Aliss Stark, were ap pointed to select a play, and make arrangements for the piece to be got into rehearsal as soon as possible. It was. further decided that the first entertainment 'be given iu aid of the ilupanyiip Mechanics' Institute. Mr A. A. Macintosh, eldest stm of Mr Chas. Macintosh," Shire secretary, of Rupanyup, who for the past ten years has been connected with the .> etropolitan Gas Company, has re cently been promoted • to the position ol superintendent of the head works at West MelloJ.ne, In the person of Mr Jaseph Cramp ton the district is about to lose...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
DEATH. BUNS TAN.—Ou the 1-tch June, at hU late residence, " Penanilra" Johueton-streaC Wagga, Henty Dun tan, rental' partner of the Wagga Express,. aud formerly o£ Yac 1, andand ;h, C'h • rlcon, Minyip, Rupanyup, Horsham and Castlemuine, at the age of 52 yeara. ! DUXSTAN".—On the 14th Juap, at hia late residence, " t'enandra," Johustjn street, Waggn, Honry the dearly beloved husband of C-uo.ine, aud father of the late Ha!. Dunatan, Kutherglen and Chil tern ; of Mm. b\ Mooro, R'esf ou, New Soutli Wales ; and of Will, George, Roy, Pearl and Nellie, Wagga, New South Wales, at the nge of 52 yea&lt;-s. Deeply regretted.
CALVES AND TUBERCULOSIS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
CALVES AND TUBERCULOSIS. -T Everjoae connected with farming is now very keen on the subject of fighting tuberculosis among our herds. It is pointed out, however, in. a contemporary, that most of us are working from the wrong end altoge ther. We are treating animals after they are attacked, and proposing to have them examined and slaughtered, whereas nothing is done at the other end, as it were, to breed animals fre« of tuberculosis. It is well enough known now that a calf from a tuber culous cow may be perfectly, healthy, and nearly always is to start with, and if we feed it on healthy milk, and keep it away from tainted sur roundings, in ninety-nine casss out of a hundred it would grow up a good and healthy animal. The whole point, therefore, empha sises the fact that, we should set about rearing our calves under proper conditions, and that we might in a short time bring forward herds which would be absolutely sound to begin with, and these would take the place of others more or le...
NEWS SUMMARY. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
Thirteen men wore found in an hotel collar at Collmgwood on-Sunday. They wero each fined £2. Like a host of other household ne cessities, butter is gradually on tho increase in Melbourne. A statement was made by tho Prime Minister in the House of Represen tatives on Wednesday indicating that the elections will be held on September 5. In considering applications for land adjoining tho South Australian border, preferential consideration will be given to those settlers who acquired permis sive occupancy rights in 1907. An audacious daylight robbery oc curred in Sydney on Wednesday. A masked man, armed with a revolver, jumped from a motor-car and stole a box containing over £3000 in cash. It was announced at a meeting of tho Ballarat hospital committeo on Wednesday night that tho late Mr. George Russell, of Skipton, had be queathed £2000 to the institution. ; Miss Elsa Stralia (Miss Elsa Fisher, of Melbourne), has been engaged for tile Covent Garden opera, and also for the opera at the ...
THE GARDEN. ROSE MILDEW. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
THE GARDEN. 1 — ROSE MILDEW. The New South Wales Bureau of Microbiology states that rose mil dew is caused by a fungus, Sphaero theca. It attacks the leaves, young shoots, and flower buds, often curl ing the leaves. On the shoots, calyx, and fruit the fungus forms thick, felty patches that persist late into the season, and here produces the small black bodies containing the spores to carry it over till the next year. Sometimes the disease occurs in two stages — the first after the leaves are formed, and the second when the young wood has made, growth and the flowers have com menced to appear. This is the criti cal period and the fung,us prepares to carry over the winter. Dusting- with flowers of sulphur mixed with one third of its volume of lime checks the disease. Spraying with. sulphuric acid, one part in 1500 o? water, is one of th-e best remedies. Care must be taken in mixing or diluting sul phuric acid. Put the water into an earthlenware or wooden vessel, pour the acid in slowl...
A BETTER DANCER. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
A BETTER DANCER. Two "wild Hielandmen," recruits ot a iamous kilted corps, were visiting au English church for the first time. They had not long been seated wheu ! mo organist began to play a lively ( voluntary. This was something quite novel in their church- experience, a&lt;nd they listened in open-moathed aston ishment. One of them was shortly roused from his blissful reverie by a gentle -tap upon the shoulder. Turning round, ho saw a handsome lady, the owner of the pew, who smiled graci ously upon him and wished, of course, to be allowed to pass to her seat. He ■ did - not, however, tako in the situa tion. "Na,. na, mem, tak ma mate here," he whispered to her audibly, 1 "he will bo a better dancer .than me 1"
WATER FOR CALVES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
WATER FOR,CALVES. The calf that gets a good drink of I water every day, no matter if it has j all the milk it needs, will da better I than one which is deprived of this very natural means of quenching its thirst. Permanganate of potash will cleanse dirty, filters of all impurities. A solution should be passed through the filter until it comes out as pink as when it was poured in. Potato Balls.—A nice little supper dish can be made by mashing cold potatoes and rolling-, them into but ter. Brush over with a little milk, powder with finely-grated bread crumbs, and frj till a golden brown. Serye on an oval dish with tiny sprigs of parsley.
TOO MUCH PENCIL-DRIVING. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
TOO .MUCH 'PENCIL-DRIVING. Sam had worked on the farm for ] nine years, and until his master took j to poultry fanning he was quite satis- i fied with life. But this poultry busi ness was a- bit too much. He had to j take the eggs as they were laid and ] write tho date on them with an in- j delible pencil. Worse thaii that, he had also to write on the eggs the breed of the lien that laid them. So i!!io day he wont to the farmer. "I'm tiboufc fed up," said lie,, "and I'm go ing to leave." Tho farmer was as tounded. "Surely, Sam," said he, "you' are not going to leavo me .after all these years P" "Yes, I am," said Sam, "I've done every kind of rotten job, but I would rather starve ilian go on being ■ secretary^ ' to your old hens."
THE FARM. THE USE OF THE DISC HARROW. HOW TO MAKE A GOOD SEED BED [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
THE FARM. ? THE USB OP THE DISC HARROW. HOW TO MAKE A GOOD SEED BED On the best use of the disc harrow, the "Canadian Thresherman". says What the self-binder means in the province of harvesting, machinerj, it is safe to say the disc harrow has become among cultivating tools. Generally speaking, a deep seed bed is an absolute necessity to the pro tection of the crop in a dry season, but it is not expedient to plough deeply on certain soils. If the subsoil is sand or gravel and is very near the surface, ploughing to a depth that will bring that subsoil to the surface is not to be thought of. It is also known that the humus on new land does not, as a rule, extend to beyond three or four inches below the sur face, that depth should be observed at the outset, but each succeeding year the depth should be increased until the subsoil is eight or ten inches deep. It has been well said that "the seed bed is the plant's larder, and it should be deep and roomy." It is the main feeding iground o...
RANDOM READINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
RANDOM READINGS. Of what ought a luto to be made? —Of fly-paper. "Art-'.s-tick!"—as Jones murmured appreciatively "when he gazed again . at tho picture lie had just bought on the three-year system. "What day of the week do you think tho luckiest to got married on?" asked she. "Tho eighth!" replied the con firmed bachelor. "Hero's a conundrum for you," said a wag. "What's tho difference be tween a. man and his wife?" "Usu ally it's a differenoo of opinion!" re plied his companion. j WI13' is "naming the day" for a wedding like a naval battle? — Be j cause it is a marry-time engagement. When is love deformed?—When it is all on 0110 side. Mr. Dooley on Sport and Work. In an article which appears in the "Manchester Guardian," Mr. F. P. Dunne ("Mr. Dooley") gives his views i on tho ethics of work and sport:— No, sir, what's a rich man's raycre atiou is a poor man's wurruk. Th" poor ar-re th' only people that know Uow to 111 jye wealth. Me idee iv set tin' things sthraight is to have th' ...
A QUESTION OF COW VALUES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
I A QUESTION OF COW VALUES. Fortunate indeed is the dairyman who owns a good cow and knows it. Likewise fortunate is he who owns a poor one and knows it and has sense enough to send her to the block: ra ther than sell her to his brother dairyman for a boarder. The good cow of the real dairyman j have records and usually are not for sale. It is the dairyman who consi- ; ders it too much bother to make a record who needs to learn something about cow values. , Is it. not true that more times than ' one we have owned cows which we thought were ;ust ordinary indivi duals and which we were induced by the dealer to sell at a low price, but later we had discovered that we sold the "goose that laid the golden egg" ? Then again, have we not owned cows which because of their large milk flow at freshening time- we have held on to with the tenacity of a bull dog, but which always stands dry a good while ? The individual record sheet will reveal some aston ishing facts about the performance of th...
THE USE OF BOTH HANDS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
THE USE OF BOTH HANDS. Arguing from the iact that there is no sound reason why the Jeft iianu . should not bo developed equally with tho right liand, says a writer in Tho ,iing!ibii Mechanic, and from tho fur ther fact that many physicians who have given the matter some study see in the uso of both hands to tlio same oxtcnt very satisiactory results 011 the general healtn, school authorities in Uermany have made left-hand work during part( of the tiriio compulsory on the student. Much of tho mechanical work that is now- done with tho right hand could bo clone' as well with the left hand, jf that member were sufficiently train ed, and the division ot labour thus madei possible would not only result in more olficient woik, but an increased quantity of it. It is, of course, very evident that when both hands are equ al;y dexterous, they may be used al ternately, and the worker never need stop icr rest; for as soon as one nanu gets tired he can use the other. Accordingly -the Gorman auth...
THE DAIRY MILK PRODUCTION. QUANTITY AND QUALITY—EXHAUSTIVE INVESTIGATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
THE DAIRY X . MILK PRODUCTION. QUANTITY AND QUALITY—EX HAUSTIVE INVESTIGATIONS. A great deal has been heard of late of various phases of the question of the milk standard and the basic causes of the variations in the qua lity of milk. A very exhaustive con tribution t0 this subject is contained in a book on "Feeding of Or ops and Stock.", by Dr. A. D. Hall, director of the famous Rothamsted Agricul tural Experiment Station in Eng land, -which has been in existence since 1843. This able work contains a chapter on "Milk, Butter, and Cheese," which deals with a great many questions connected with the production of milk, butter, and cheese, and the results of the experi ments in the variations in composi tion of milk are particularly inter esting. AVERAGE COMPOSITION OF MILK As a result of about 200,000 an alyses, the average composition of milk, for instance, was found to be : —Fat, 3.9 per cent. ; protein, 3.5 ; lactose,- 4.75 ; ash, .75 ; and water, 87.1. In any large number of an al...
TEACHING OF CINEMA. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
TEACHING OF CINEMA. I; Peopio who have the causa of edu- j L cation bo earnestly at heart as to care nothing at all about toy pocket (or ! yours), have boen suggesting. lately that' tho bioscope 7rould make a popu i lar substitute lor the blackboard in our elementary schools. Tho ordia I ary school curriculum would almost i certainly then bs extended to include ' such subjects as Tho Habits of tho Tittlebat, in Peace and War. Pachyderms of the Peloponn.es'an Peninsula. Haif-an-Hour with a Hornet. And so oil. And knowledge of this kind is not to be exchanged for all the riohes of Golconad, as youthfi learners may, in alter life, hare oc casion to find out for themselves. it is true that large numbers of the male scholars will, m a fow years' time, probably bo honest British work man, living sturdily 011 strike pay; while tiioid ts.sters will be smashing crockery, agitating ior more evenings out, and wondering what to goodness i the Old Cat will expect of them next. Still, some of the...
ECONOMICAL, WE DON'T THINK! [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
EC02TOMIGAL, WE DON'T .THINK! "What's this?" exclaimed the young husband, referring to tho memorandum his wife, had &lt; given: liim : —-"One ,dozen eggs, one pound of, raisins, bottle of lemon extract, • a tin of ground cinna mon, and half a pound of. sugar. What do you want -with 'ail theso things, Be linda?",. , "I've got a "stale loaf ,": replied the young wife, ''that I'm going to save by working it up into a bread pud dmg^ I never let anything go -to waste, Henry." .V: There-is an inscription on a-sundial of the church in the little village in France where I live: "A lummo mo tus" (I am moved» by tho l>ght). •'Amvddst ye fUj.wersI tell ye hourcs is another old English inscription. 13ut on an old marble d'.ai m an old gar den there is ona of the prettiest leg ends : "Horas non numero nisi sero nas" (I count only tho hours "which are sereno.) What a bland and care-dispelling ; feeling! How the shadows seem tu i fade oil the dial-plaio as the sky lours and time present...
CLEANSING OF HULLS. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
CLEAMSl&iG OF HULLS. ; A new method of cleans'ng a skip's 1 hull from growths likely to impede its ! progress was demonstrated in the West India Docks. London, on the j .cable-laying ship Faraday. Naval | attaches from several countries were [ present to natch tbo progress of the i work. At present ships' hulls are ! cleaned by hand labour. .. The vessel ' has to be dry-dociced ;ior the pur pose, and valuable-time is lest. By the new process a hull can be scrub bed Whilst "the ship hes at anchor for coaling.,.or the-.shipment:of cargo. It is claimed that [a vessel 400 to 500 feet long, with an average draft, can be cleaned iii:,-a"working day. The apparatus .consists of an electrically operated., roller" brush, suspended by cables from a' specially constructed barge, and made to press against the s:de of -a vessel by the force of a screw propellor. The barge carries | a very compact- petrol electrio genera't | ing set, and "the power thus produced is made to operate the winc...
FROM THE NEW BOOKS. HER INCONSISTENCIES. [Newspaper Article] — Rupanyup Spectator and Lubeck, Banyena, Rich Avon and Lallat Advertiser — 25 June 1914
I FEOM-THE NEW BOOKS. I l' HER INCONSISTENCIES. . "A .woman is never so disappointed Mas. when slio orders a man to behave, Land—he obeys!" &lt;■ ■ '-'(Sadie .would not dream of 'phoning even, her husband without first powd ering, her nose." "She is a strange being, the Girl of To-day-j she may have read, theorised, . and. discussed all-the secrets of Heaven and" Hell, yet at the first touch of real lips,. the first approach of real olve, she is once more the shy, virgi nal, wondering piece of innocenco that lias been satirised under the name, 'Early Victorian.' Modern Man finds this hard to understand; ho thinks bo cause the outer walls are down, he can:walk straight into the inmost cham ber of all."—"Pantomino," by G. B. Sti-on. THE FATAL SENSE. "It is always a fatal thing for any body with a sense of humour to pre tend to quarrel with somebody who hasn't."—"Tho Marriage of Cecilia,'' by Maudo Leeson. ' THE TRUTH ABOUT WOMEN. "Mostt women aro so deliglifully normal that th...