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INVESTMENT STOCK.—(Continued.) [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
I01VBPT110NT O"..(. :aLnTi . ompar ny.iD:. .TfiT i- &I . ala. I;O.A.. .../.... -- 5/ John ,Sharp- Ltd. -18/ 3 Kitclhen and Sons O/ /8 I / Kauri Timber , .| 17/G 17/9 Do., pd. ...... - 1/ Lainmson Paragou 10/9 - Do., prof...... 1979 I London Stores ... - 18/ Marshall Shoe., . F0/ - j1elb. Bldg. .. I9/i - M\elb. Ele'ctri .. £40/@ Do., con. stock / 33/ 33/ R 0/ Ielib. Ice Sakaing 8/ - Me-lb.: Trnnway .. 41/ 4/1 /3, 14/ 0/. 1k,.b. :ruct .. .. 5/, I 5/6 lo.. ddhb. tot._ 8i&lt; Mltrop. iUas . ; £10 £10' I' Met. 1Iest 11-rket 110/ R 10/1 loderi LBuildiu I 46/ 3/ uti al .St,,,e .. .. I 1/3 3i/ . National ?'ris. ..1/ I1/6 li ew 'N'cote 1iU G;69 -- ' Northeate ]Brick .. 1I/ - ().T. Lid . ... 10/9I 11/ Pe~-u'ou, Lawlaref. I19/5 r I/ • 1 " Ielm-niovt'n W., 'Io. I4/13 4i/G 0ort .-.1ttenham - 11/1 th:osdik1 .. .. ..--.. 22/9 E- 22 R 0/ iShamroclk Irewery /G 3 -/ Silerton Tra ..1i 5 7/6 £3 8/ 1 S(Iittin Inv. 2e/ I Stanlrd Bldg .i 22 I' - Swallow1 ,% Ariell 0/ 21/ Io., pref . .. 22/...
ENSILAGE UNCHAFFED. PRIMITIVE, BUT EFFECTIVE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
ENSII ACE UNCHAFFED. PRIMITIVE, BUT EFFECTIVE. When told by a Murray Valley farmer of his satisfaction with eusilage as a means of providing autumn and wiunter feed for his dairy herd, the reporter aslzed him what kind of silo ihe had. "Well, yoit Would not call it a silo at all," he said. "It's just a hole in the grotind." To the question, Do you cut the stuff into greenr chaff in filling the pit, he replied .that variegated thistles, Scotch thistle.s, trefoit, marsh mallows, wild turnips and suchilike did not need chaffin. "Do you not firn~c it difficult to chaff-the ensilage after it is made?" "I never tried," he answered. The cows are fed by Iaying fokfuls of en silage on the grass in an open pasture. paddock. It suits me :to feed in this way. and chaffed ensilage ivould involve making fresh arrangements which are not necrs-. sary. "if you are making ensilage of a crop of wheat or oats, would you put it unchaffed into the pit?" "Certainly," he replied, "because it cures better t...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
Mlnuf'adlzr'r? of All Oiassos of Mauchiuexy. Minin.y Ma~c-iintrpy, Ooncpnt~Ititing Roas·I~ngl und C~nel1lng Appllannoa a .Spetiality. Rp:rciAations Prepared arid Eat~imatea 0hveu. PATh~NI FOYR [NVNT~IIONS. U~Lk~rn.. A.· HAOK1P,' 8.8. A.M.., Ub. AJ.M,~E. PA~hNT AT'1'ORŽTEY, COINIIS [lOUSE, c~I-3i oor.TAN9s-TRR~PT, MIWUO~URNU. ARE YOU RU~P TUE Bave you grown tired of wearing useless and oumborsome spring trusses? Do you want to obtain an Appllance that is not only COIMFOTAIILE TO WEAR, but one THAT WILL HOLD A RUPTURE UNDER ALL CONDITIONS. Then writo us, and weo will send you particulare and testimonials regarding our Patent AIR CUSHION APPLIANCE Never mindl if you have tried evorything else. This is something ENTIRELY IEW* it is, in fact. THE BEST RUPTURE APPLIANC YET INVENTED. Ib does away altogethler with w;alling steel springs and chafing leather understrape. T'he Dad-is madoof soft rubber, whioh exerts a GENTLE yet FIIiM PRESSURE on the CORRECT SPOT. To show what we think of the ...
CAPACITY OF SILOS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
CAPACITY OF SILOS. "Irow little," a correspondent asks, "can be fed from a silo.a day and Ihave it keep ? Can a silo bUe partly fihled and then filled afterwards ? Can a silo be filled pare with maize and later the rest filled out with third crop lucerne ? When a.silo is filled should it be gradually filled or should it be 6illed at once and then let it settle and fill again ? When you once start to feed cn silage must it be fed every day, or if the silo iTwould hold more than one would ,use for winter, could you stop using for a month or so and then use again during summer months when pasture gets low ? How about using water in pitting. uji en silage ? - Generally spieaking, it may be said trhat a layer from:2 to 3 inchles thick should be remonbed daily from the surface of the onsilage iii 6i~dh to keep it ixi the bst'con-. ditioni for feeding. In oristi'iicting a aild it slhould be made according to the size of the herd, and the following table gives the approximate sizes of the s...
STOCK AND SHARE MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
STOCK AND SHIARE MARKET. The ifollowing are Friday's latest sales and qiotatiorts, showing the rises (R) and falls (F) compared with Thursday's: SINVESTMENT STOCK. 1 I -_ _ise Com?.an . i Bu?. 1 Soell. Sale. Ifr fall BONDS I City Mut., 3. i i 0D., 19 .. -- 1 City Well -ton, 4,1 | ' 1929 ...............100 _mu Bay 1 9' D ". I. .. Geelon.g Sew,::rI; . & Wat&r:, .1912|i ' 100 Met. lid, . 4. .. ... 99 9 Do., 4, 19"I . : 10/i - ' 1 Do., 4, A.A. ..1 .? 10, 99" Do., . , 19::;. ... I. to . . Do., 4, 195 .... 93 10,. - 0I , 10/ - - Do., 4, 1923 .... 319J0/1 919' DoE, 4, 1915 V., - i93 10/ Do.. . 1215. w. - 99 . Do., 4. 19!1 .. .. I 03 i0f: 9 Da., ;3., 1917 ..I 96 10; 90 -9 10/'" - 1)o., ., 1923 ... S | 88 0f I - Do.. ', 1&lt;.% ..I - 2- I Do.; , 1..? ... - '9. Do., 31, M. .. - -8 101 Do., ,-190 .I -8 88 15/I VictocIia, , ..r ,.11 - Do., ;u., 1S ..(i) 9 • - .Do, , ·1·7G -" (deb.)' .. .... 1 - SS i Do., .3 , 19i171 (.tock). aft er i i 1 - I ,Do., 3t, 1,!9 " (sto l .... ...
CINDERELLA'S COT FUND. Amount previously acknowledged .. £706 15 9 BOY SCOUTS' RALLY. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
CINDERELLAES COT FUND. ~Amount prreviously acknowledged . £706 15 9 BOY SCOUTS' RALLY. The first contingent of boy scouets to arrive in MIelbourne for the purpose of tak ing part in the above rally on 17th Janu ary, were nineteen scouts and two scout masters of the New South Wales contin gents, which arrived on Monday by the steamer Katoomba, in charge of District S.M. Rainsford. They were met by Mr. ~lrbyshire' Roberts, organisiing scout com missioner, and A.S.M. Sone, of the first Preston troop, with whom the visitors are to stay. They made a very good impres sion on board, and appreciated the cour OUR LOCAL CRICEKET CLUB. tesy of Captain Heddl and officers in painting out all the pomints of interest, and making them comfortable on board. Later in the day twenty scouts arrived by rail from Warrnambool, under S.M. Evan Jones, and were met by the hon. general secretary, Mr. Mort. With the exception of six boys, who have been billeted, they are staying with friends. Several offers to...
TYPE IN STOCK BREEDING. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
TYPE IN STOCK BREEDINC. The question of 'type" in any breed ih something which is always a topic of dis cussion.among breedeis, and it came ii ~or keen criticism at the last Mlelbournt Rcyal. One of thc brecds which has been improved in type almost our of know. lodge in Aurtralia, is the Jersey. At one time the majority of the Jerseys shown at MElbournei Sydney Brisbane and Adelaidle shows have- been of a somewhat poor char acter. A common fault is being too weak around the virth, and a want in sufflioient .heart room. To-day the Jerseys are ideal dairy animals, having the beautiful deer like character, which impresses the mind of Jersey fanciers, while at the same time having great deep, well sprung bodies and good vessels. Frequent importations of the. right class has had much to. do with this ohanje, and Queensland, New &outh Wales, Victorian and Soiith~ Aus tralian breeders have all shown fine enter prise in this connection. Victorian Ayrshire breeders have always claime...
DIVIDENDS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
' ~DIVIDENDS. The follocih dividends h've been declared: Amtlgam;ated Zinix (Pe Davay's), ij, 11th Feb.; 'bools C. 27th Jan. :ilnti of Vitc:tia. p4ri. and Ord.. at rate of 6 p.c. Ivanhoe, 8/6, less incone lax, 28th Jan.; books Cf. 14th. Kodak tAustralasia) Ltd., 1!, 19th Jan.; books C. 4th, I.anldecis No. 1. 6S1., 20th Jan.: beoks C. l1th. Lana Park Itl., 2/ gnr share, 21st Jan.; books C. 13th. O.T. (intertm). nt tlhe rave of O p.c., 17th Feb. hooks Ct. tt.Wh. S. Barry. 6].. 27t1 Jd:n.; books Ot. 19th. S. Oarden Ud., 0I., 17th Jan.; hooks C. 15th. T'ay!or Bro;. (o-op. List., interihn. at rate of 10 p.(., liat Jan. Theatre Royal, tkl., 6th FIkb.: books C.. 29th Jan. ,the Trustees, Executora and Agency Co. Ltd., 8 p.o. per annum for the half year. Tengio I)rdg., If, 2tod Jan.'; books .O. 20th. Wongkah Compound, 1%, and 1/ bonus, 18th Jan.; -4ooks 0, 6th. Toogiabh 1arbor, 21, 22nd Jan.; books 0. 15th.
CINDERELLA'S MONTHLY COMPETITIONS. JANUARY, 1914. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
C12DERELLA'S MONTHLY COMPET1TIONS. JXNUARY, 1914. Prlzes of 5/ are oficred for the best Mena gerie letters. Class A: Ohildren over 12 years. *Class B: Children under 12 years. This competi tion is only open to those children w'ho DID NOT win prizes in-any of the 1913 competitions. Some times the difference between the pnze winners and those who get honorable mention is- very slight, and I want to give some of the "almost" prize wiinrnr a chance that I am sure none of the successful ones wvill grudge them. The Mfena gerie letters in August were particularly good; that is why I hare chosen that subject again. Entries close on 31st January. Follow cartfully the rules at the head of the column. CINDREIILA.
TEST ASSOCIATION EVIDENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
TEST ~ASSOCIATION EVIDENCEI FROM OREGON. At' a very large conference of dairy far mcrs' hIeld during November last in Ore gon, the secretary was instructed' to placc on record the conclusions of the conference upon 'test associations for as widcspread as possible publication. Thc~e are thlmus summariscd: "The proofs ai'e to t~he cffcot that the test association not only points out the poor cows, but tihe good ones also; many cows considered only average are really the best in the herd w~hen real records supersede the guess system. Under the guess system and in the absence of re cords, sentiment is a strong factor in se lecting the cowrs worthy of being retained in the herd, also the cows from which liifers nare to be kept. A cow's disposition and temper enter seriously into the mat ter. Without accuratn e records such minor thfings are overlooked. Persistency of milk ilow,; the one qualification that out ranks all othelrs in good cows, is very diffi cult to rccognise under the guess...
THE CHILDREnS COLUmn [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
COhUITL1 RULES FOR COMPETITIONS. All maruscript must bear name, address and 1e of sender, clearly written, thus: - Name .... . . *. .. ... . ... . Age ........................... Olass (A. or B.) .. .... ......... No COmpetitor to be over 16 years of age. Com petitions to be neatly written on one side of the paper only. io help to be rdceived from other people. Children are expected to honorably ob serve this rule, All letters ar~ to be addressed to "Cinderella," "The Leader" Office, ,Melbourne. If. .enclosed in open cavelopes marked "MISS. for publication," they. can hbei sent for one penny. up. to-2 oz. In awarding prizes, "Cinderella" takes into ac count; not only the coreretness of the ausviers, butr the neatness of the manuscript and the age of competitors.
PEAS AND OATS. FOR COW FEEDING. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
PEAS AND OATS,. FOR COW FEEDING. A lidxture of peas and oats is coming into increasing use among dairy farmers in America as a fodder crop.. A practical correspondent thus advises:--"Canada field peas and oats make excellent ensilage and mature earlier than maize. Feed 35 to 40 lb. of ensilage and all the clover and oat straw t1hey will clean up. A mixture of 400 lb. maize, 200 lb. oats, 200 lb. bran and 100 15. of cottonseed meal go well with the ensilage and clover. The maize and oats ire better crushed. Feed the cows 1 lb. of this mixture for every 4 to 4. lb. of milk produced daily. The oat straw can be.fed after the cows have had the op portunity to eat all the hay they want."
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
tistc IIu git •I N/ ,ai. eee?rlent ewmlde o art ,an- .don . 'T s isa T tites eaiety · Miiu ratei, is ·withioti doubt the Anst possible value; b~iit by sbilU an Wite Labor in our own. faetories. Beautifully intished, andi :. . .thoro .ughly moder. i every . eta'il of a zi truetion. In . ...16 10/. Wa, ,.ut-19. E W-iefor Copy of Our Ca~talogue. TERMS _-RflA=leis T $ AR.MA .. .4rils,. ,.tzpy- )Il P ie. AI14N0EQ THE QUESTION OF THE, DAN. S...h. q@uestion of to da~, of to-mrorrow, .. . anc of" ever? succeding-a Ey 1, .. AVE .OU USE- P.AR.' 8.AP9 if you have not" you .- ave not ,one yotr duty by yours skin and cosm. ~~'' P'F~B -IA :. _'ndi~ . • . ... ',~~t~aAi~~s LExsn. Is on - ithe other hand- stha* s on both hands, ;ncd on the faoe, sad ovn the skiw general•y-yo-a HAVE ase3i PEAR8 yyou: can reel happy, $or yea will have Sone. the best that posn?_ io can be . dote. for di the skaie :rheaith anne byea i, There can be no equertiora aibout tha*. P, eARs has been rmape ing beaodifto complegu...
ADVERTISING AUSTRALIAN BUTTER. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
bADVERTISIN AUSTRALIAN BUTTER. "'Why not sell Australian butter as A;us tralian ?" This question, says MIr. Os borne, of the Western District Co-operative Association, is often asked by many Aus tralians who reside in, and by others who visit England. During my tou' I inspected a large number of shops, and found t;hai retailers are opposed to marking up the country in which the produce was made It is merely -ticketed, "Our Finest, 1/3':' 'Tery good, 1/1,"' and so on. New Zea land, A·ustralia, Siberia and Ireland are rarely mentioned. In this, respect eaci country's products are treated in the samF " fnreply to my questions, the groceri explained: their reasons for adopting thi course .'?We .receive Australian .buttei for a few months only," said one retailer, "and.consequiently we cannot keep our cus tomers suoplie, all the: year round; so whiat goo?t can be. lone by: working up a business which we -cannot maintain ?" Anbther said, "I have marked up your buitter as. Australian, and ...
CORRESPONDENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
CORRESPOoDENCE. -Rangcmore, Via Deniliquin, N.S. Wales. Dear. Cinderella,-? - This is the first time I have written to you. I will take for my subject, "My Favorite Season of the Year." I think 'I like Autumn best, be cause it is neither too hot or cold, and the fresh grass is springing up very nicely, and there are plenty of mushrooms about, and also the farmers find Autunn useful for planting corn. The rea son why I say this. I am visiting jny relatives in N.S. Wales who are farmers, and graziers, and I see a lot of the work being done. Autumn is also the thnime for little lambs-and there are such a lot here, and they .look so pretty jump. ing about so happily with their mothers. There are lots of garden flowers out now, and they arc very pretty,. especially the Chrysanthamums, they are out lovely now, and they last such .a long time,:'. I'think the Autumn roses are always the best, because they dent fall so quickly as the Spring ones. Then comes the Autumn leaves they'-get .very ...
COMMUNITY RUN BY CHILDREN. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
COMMUNITY RUN BY CHILDREN, A London magistrate was present when the court of the Little. Commonwealth at Flowers Farm, Batcombe, eat during the week end to investigate certain charges which had been brought against the citizeiis of the puniqie community amongst the hills of Dorsetshire. Tn this commiinity a number of children -whose characters are not unblemished, they having been sent to the farm from various juvenile courts throughout the country-are framing their own laws, ad mimstering their own punishments, devis ing tIheir own standards of conduct, and evolving a system of life unch'cked.by any authority beyond that exerted by their own publie opinion. They hiave a judge-. a girl of 13-and the Commonwealth con stable is by no mearis physically the most rowerful inmiate of the arm; indeed, it, is recorded thati on the.night. of his appoint ment he was requested to see that a de., flnquent retired to bed at a certain hour-. and the said delinquent careied the con stable up to 'b...
THE JOURNAL OF AURA LOVEL. [COPYRIGHT.] III. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
THE . 1URAL .OF AURA LOVEL BY BARRY PAIN. [COPYRIGHT.] 'III. I spread my rug in the orchard,: where the apple trees are in blossom, and there I lay and heard the bees and the birds, and did nothing for a while very pleasantly. Then I turned to my books. One was a book of antiquities, and I read about the Roman baths. The Ilomans had 'sonime good ideas, but I think they were pigs to put oil on themselves. My next book was a folio in manuscript, belonging to some far-back ancestress of mine. In it are The Fate of the "Nut." C("CCntral News.") recipes and remedies, full of quaint abbre viatio'ns.and mis-spellings, written very neatly in ink that is now brown with age. The paper is faintly yellow, and has a beau tiful water mark. Some of the remedies are very shocking and plain spoken-but then it was all so long ago. There is one Which is equally good for "the Small Pox not kindly coming out," or for "the biting of a Madd Doug." (Those double letters make the dog seem so much madder.) A...
CINDERELLA'S MENAGERIE. Sunnyside House, Leongatha. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
CINDJERELLA'S MENAtRIE, Saunnyside House, Lcongatha. •Dear Cinderella, I am the little pony that got first prize for being the best thing that happened to my little mistress during 191W. They all t.hink I am very tricky in my ,ways but I am only sticking up for my-self all the time. If I have been out once or twice in the day I think that is quite enough for one day so I just buck them oil if they try to get me out again. I suppose if I did every. thing they wanted me to they would not be satis fled then, and would want me to do still more. My little master goes to the High School and he rides me there every morning. As I am so simall I can squeeze myself right through the wire into the maize paddocks. I suppose when I do these tricks I am apt to get my master into trouble, but it dor not trouble me so long as I can get a good feed. I daresay you will think me very greedy if I tell you that, when I have my tea, I finish up my chaff as quickly as I can and then if I think that the ot...
DISASTROUS FIRE AT MOREE. TELEGRAPH WIRES FAIL. SYDNEY, Wednesday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
DISASTROUS FIRE AT. MOREE. TELEGRAPH WIRES FAIL. SYDNEY, Wednesday. A disastrous fire broke out this evening in Bale-.street,. More,. and the latest report shows that Oheadle's saddler's shop, -where it origiinated, and six othier buildings, were cnveloped in- -limes. -It- as also stated that the-damage will be considcrable. Thls informdfioh -fas coiive3ed in a press mes sage received in' Sydney-shortly before S p.m., anid sindi theii the telegraph auihori ties have been unable to raise the Moree office. -Whether the office has been burned down or the stall is out helping to stay the progress of the flames is not known.
SYDNEY TIMBER YARD BURNT. AN EARLY MORNING FLARE. SYDNEY, Wednesday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 17 January 1914
SYDNEY TIMBER. YARD BURNT. AN EAERLY MORNIN. . FLA1RE. SYDNEY, Wednesday. The timber yards of 8. A. Burns and Co., of Pyrmont, were destroyed by fire early this morning. Th6 fire appeared to have its origin in some shavings at the back of one of thie mouldinf machine rooms. The brigaiiies7ot a fine. supply of water to work, and besides saving a property near by. held the main blaze in check. The timber yards of S. A. Burns and Co. oc cupy a couple of acres of ground. They have a frontage to Blaik Wattle Bay, and are enclosed on the other three sides by Millen, Forsethe anxl Ferry streets. On the south was stacked a large quantity of timber. Right nest the destroyed timber were situated the boat buildinj yards of Mr. Sam. Williams. Here, a few yards from the heart of the fire, were lyIng four launches in the last stages of constructioi One.i of fhese caught fire, and was severely damaged, but half a dozen, workers, quickly launched the boats, and three of them were practically undama...