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RIFLE BARRELS. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 9 November 1894
R 'LE; B 'AE EI.S. BT . . OAZI". Tha gnn arrel haing been finihed in the oadinary ranner is moented in a ithte so that both its eateral and intermaal srfaces rnn true. A current of carboreted hydrogen gas is ther rased through te bore, and a the same time a series of gts jets are arpied to tomo3 l sE a oeS f the barreL As the -barrel bee-mes heated it rons ot of truth, and this is corrected from time- t tine by straig: bi means oIlevers tr isIets, at oaerm se, suah it is isn the lthen and hiie hot. The bare thes treated it -1-t iable to become croobed hile dring. The encrent of gas cpasing throz the ore pre rents damage to the gan by eidation dsi=g the szigh g operton.
Love and Dinner. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 9 November 1894
Love and Dinner. " Everything is possible to a man why has dinel well,' said my friend, Sam Westbrook, in his sententibus way. We had just feastel at toe Maison Doree, in Swanston-street, in the great hall of the Earl of Zetland H,,teL Jules Gandiol, rarest of clcefe, presides over the kitchen. Need I say that we hail dined well. "Yes, Sir, if we only look at the' matter with a practical, yet philosophi cal eye, we shall find that much of a man's success or failure is attributable to his dinner. Breakfast does not count, because that should always be a light meal. But dinner is a serious matter. It is a business; a function that demands and deserves deep con sideration. Heaven knows I am neither a gourmet nor gourmand, bat I give a great deal of attention to my dinner. Confess, now, that you feel at peace with the world. That Julienne soup was a work of art, those cutlets were divine, what could be better than that entreh? And the salad-and yet all this was so simple. That is fine a...
Jack Cohen and the Mummy. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 9 November 1894
Jack JCohen and the Mummy. He was vastly interested in the mummy. Not that he is given to scientific speculation, or that Egyptology shares with bookmaking in his affections. Bat .Jack, practical as he may be, is not an idealist As he gazed long and earnestly at that dried-up remnant of what was o.Iue a human creature, fall of life and vigour. he forgot, for the time, the approaching carnival, and suffered his imagination to carry him from the stern actualities of the odds to tthe days when that withered parchment, per chance, was a plunger, or skinned the la u', at a race-meeting on the banks of the Nile. C gitating thus, he was suddenly startled by hearing his own name mea tinel. ' Jack,' said a voice s.veet ani musical, anol sounding as though far away. '.J ek.' ' Eh,' exclaimed the bookmaker, 'What?' -Tack.' dear Jack.' MIr. Cohen looked round stealthily; no one was near, yet the voice was a substantial fact-a woman's voice, too. It was extraordinary. 'Don't you rearember me, Ja...
SCIENTIFIC. MAKING INVISIBLE THREADS FROM ROCK CRYSTALS [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 9 November 1894
SCIENTIFIC, [AXING ThWISIBLE THREAD)S FROM ROCK CRYSTALS lfr. C. V. Boys, F.B.S., has recently baen describing the immovements he has made in the suspending fires used in the construction of the most ea-ct scientific apparatus. In same inmesstigaons Mr. lo,-s required some thing very much superior to anything then existing, and this led him ultimately to the discovery of a way of making fibres by melt ing rock crystal in an cxyhydrogen jet, oraw ing it into rods, and then dr-aing these rods into the finest fibres by at-oching them to the tail of an arrow, which is shot from a cross-bow as soon as the rod is again melted. He made one of these threads less than one 10,000th part of an inch in diameter, and declares he could make them of any sire down in the limit of microscopic vision. The ends of these are the finest things known to exist, because it is impossible to trace them ap to the end with a microscope. They are certainly not more than one-millionth of an inch in diameter, and...
FUN AND FANCY. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 9 November 1894
FUN AND FANCY. Not enough to go round.-A semidcircle !This is agrate day for me,' said the ionvict, as he retired behind the bars. SHci -cool poor Smithereens was before the. gun exploded.' "And he was collected afterwards.' 'Blake (producing cigar case)- 'Have one, old fellow ?' Sohmer-' What are they?' B.-' Cigars.' S.-'Thanks. Thought they might be. those things you usually smoked - I---------------------- Printed and Published uy A.E EIBURkGESS? IBORN, for the Pro'nriet's, L.L BO?, at the Office, I02 Queen?berryairect' North Meib.ourne -'
Nature's Mirror. THEATRE ROYAL. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 9 November 1894
Nature's Mirror. BY " REFLECTOR." THEATRE ROYAL. The "Jack Sheppard" bill is as lengthy as a longiroster or a Chancery Lane law purveyor's. The most phlegmatic mallee farmer, laboring under the depression of bad seasons and rabbits has become spor tive and frolicsome under the witchery of Maggie Moore and her shining constel lation of satellites. The dancing, sing ing and acting of the dainty and versatile Maggie is a revelation. Two and three quarters, borrovedl !rom Old0 Father Time, passes qui,:ker at the 1Royal than a dead head into a showv, or a spook, when grabbed at, into dematerialisation. And fancy, the offer is open ev'en unto the poor antl weary with the humble but use- ful" tanner."
BOHEMIANS V. HOTHAM HILL. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 9 November 1894
BOHEMIANS V. HOTUAt HILL.. Hotham Hill, in their first innings scored 40, JMcGuiness (r3) being top scorer. D. Reid took 6 wickets for 20 runs, and A. McDougall 4 wickets for I6 runs. Bohemians in their first innings had 9 wickets down for 93 runs. D. Reid (37), G. Davidson (21), and A. Letty (21), batted well. The match will be resumed on Saturday neat.
THE OXFORD. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 9 November 1894
THE OXFOtRD. Along the other day with a well kUown rival manager, ,;pea:king of the excellent prorls mne purveyed at thiLs Rome of Variety, he sail to me, "' The bill that the Cogill': put up is too dLahed good. They do t give thie other houses a show. L donl't think you would fined such anlotlher ;al rIounii crowd for tiui vley ayll. here." W\\hi is viry complimetiutary to i3rothers Harry and C:arlie, li ::ewise to [Tom ler lmit. \\hiti?ilullr i 'an here I tt :Satur day night. lRouss as uisual-clrowled.
THE CIRCUS. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 9 November 1894
THE CIRCUS. Right along the St. Kilda road have the young and old hetn scampering nightly bound for the big show. It is a splash up affair, and holds within its tsntel walls novelties that w:deu the- optic faculties and enlarge the auricular area. NIr. Nevdlel Forder keeps this excellent show wivll to the front in adivertising. He is keen, shrewd, and withal pleasiut New items coutinue to be a?dlied e.ery wee c by M.essia. Abell and Klaer, and is a change from the surfeit of music hall goil things a visit should be paid at once to the circus.
THE PRINCESS. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 9 November 1894
THEI PRINCESS. \1i Mi Rosette" Was re M tastA oi 1SatuLrdayl nighit. Jhjs iojir is, it aut '.4 good, bad,-l U I iufijulreet iluulue. Soluue of it, comlposed by Lacorne, is I:vely with it curtaiu amounut oif refiueueluut, that ceuwpose by Caryil is ahoroiu ubla trash but au oldl French zoelolty initroduced. "1t atui a g ilant iii n," his the genuine smack of iesii :ut alwiot it.
THIRD RATE METROPOLITAN MATTING ASSOCIATION. PARKHILL v FITZROY GASWORKS. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 16 November 1894
THIRD RATE METROPOLITAN MATTING ASSOCIATION. .PARIK.ILL. V FITZROY GASWORKS. This match, for the above trophy, was odntinued. on Saturday last, when the Gasworks brought their first innings to a close for 30o runs, 23 behind the Mill's first Innings. Parkhill in their second innings have two wickets down for 38 runs. The Gasworks not being able to play on their wicket, the match will be finished on the Parkhi!i's ground, Royal Park. Appended are the scares: Casworks Ist innings. McDougall, e Burke b Smith .. .. 1 Billings, b Maloney .. .... .. 20 Schmidt, c Rutley b \Iaders .... 20 Salton c Simpson b Pie ...... 45 Holden, b Madders .. .. .... 9 O'Connor, c Maloney b Rutley . .12 Smith, c Ford b Pie .. .... .. ,0' Ellis, b Maloney .. .. . 15 ,-Hallibone, b Maloney Muldrick, not out.. Oliver, c Maloney b Rutley: .... O Sundries.. .. .. .·.. 3 Total ..0.. .2 . 0 Parkhill, lst innings, .. . 15 2r.d 2 for 28s Bowling Averages J. Madders, .. 2 fgr44 Smith'. 1 , 2 Butley.. .: 9 2 , 19. Pie...
Cricket. [Secretaries wishing to have their reports inserted should send them into the office not later than Tuesday in each week.] NORTH MELB v. UNIVERSITY. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 16 November 1894
Cricket. -4-- [Secretaries wishing to have their reports inserted should send them into the office not later than Tue-sday in each week.] NORTH MELB v. UNIVERSITY. '`"The above "teams conninus3 their match "on the University ground last Satntday afternoon. The first innings of the University which had been con-. cluded the previous day set North a good 'stiff task. To get on equal terms our representatives had to tot up a matter of 421 runs which they set about in good style. With the exception of Mapelstone each man reached double iligures and treated the University men to a good day's training leather hunting. The result of the day's play being 4 wickets for 312runs. -, . i UNIVERSITY. Ist Innings ... .. 42t : NORTH MELBOURNE. First Innings. Maplestone, c Johns, c McLeod ... 2 .G. Stuckey, b Henry . . -46. Bean, b Meares 6... 6 II. Stuckey .. .. 17. Jo. IoS?Wlettnot out.: - ;?. 28 ý,T. Fox; not out .: - 66 4 wickets for 31
ITEMS FROM YANKEE-LAND. DULL ALL AROUND. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 16 November 1894
ITEMS FRO.M YAN KEE-LAND. DULL ALL AROUND. "I'd like to have a little money on your accmu'rt," said the barber, as Mr. Hardup settled himself for another shave to be " put on the tab" " Well, I'ii afraid you'll have to wait this is the dll season, you know. Great roots ! but that razor pulls. Don't you ever hone your rezore: ?" " Not in the dull season." SWEULL PERFUTLYT SAFr. First Club SMan-" I don't see how you dare to meet Cutter, the tailor, when you owe him such a tremendous bill." :;rconi Club Man-" You don't 1 Well, let ome tell you the secret. It has just Ieen decidleid in court that to dun a man oni the street constitutes an assault and remiels tie creditor liable to arrest. Ht: DIDN'T ST?Y LONG. "Laura, why do you tuco away from me co coldly ' "(Ger.e, shy have you seatred yourself in that distant corrc: '1" "To tell you the truth, Laura, I have b.en .,inolki, ga cigarette. --I--brddut exp."ect.l to ,:all this evening." -And I have been eating onions. I-- I wasn't looking...
LOVELY SUNBEAMS.—A SONG OF SUMMER. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 16 November 1894
LOVELY SUNBEAMS.-A 'SO?G OF SUMMER. o lovely sunbeame through the meadows dancing On golden pinions all the livelong day, Kiasing young leaves, on crystal streamlets glancing, Changing to living gold their silver spray; Wee amorous elves, coquetting with the roses, .Wooing the daisy in her grassybed, Till the shy flower unconsciously uncloses Her dew-gemmed leaves, and blushes rosy red. O lovely sunbeams, like blest angels gliding Through courts of squalor, sickness, want and gloom, Telling of clouds like golden chariots riding, Proudly majestic o'er a world of bloom; Of winding lanes, and milk-white home steads peeping Like modestvirgins from secluded bowers; Of zhallow poo!s, and baby streamletsleaping In giddy gladness 'neath down-drooping flowers. On the poor children playing in the gutter, Nursed amid hardship, bitter tears, and sighs, Kissing their rags, like loving friends ye flutter, Warming their limbs and sparkling in their eyes, When from the dust they raise their beaming...
LOOKING AHEAD. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 16 November 1894
LOOKING .AHEAD. .:Jntlier: " Laura, you ought to malke tlat ;: oa!- :n of yours go home earlier." 3,i:, -.; Lura: "But we are engaged, .i:,m;:nm. andlI don't see why-"' i',ther: "You will get him into habits of it::ing: out late that you will ba sorry ms" ..:e day, after the honeymoon is over.", What letter is that which is in visible, but -' vrr not of esght ? The letter I. hy is swearing aloud like an old coat: .'. : bad habit. Why is there no such thing as a whole -y ? Bccause every day breaks. A .et says : " She was fair, but sorrow ;..:.z: lie"re." What became of the re-, . : .;cas he don't state. a. Ic?::;; : 1 , . - - :'sl .1. "s 1 t --.,i : ,. a ;:C ri ssnce n?.antLie W e :os : :!Ih:i hlie was fleyccn,,?. lrgm Cnrdit. j S... ",'" A, amt mean LihLisey \ooley r.' wa the rely.
FRENCH TOQUE. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 16 November 1894
FRENCH TOQUE. The following is a toque of French origin. The frame is of open worked straw, with a velvet crown, poufs of vel vet being placed at the Sides and front I together with a high aigrette. At the back a fall of white lace droops prettily over th3 hair, to which it is fastened with a jet headed pin. In all these Erench styles of headgear, the hair is the chief point, being prettily and softly dressed, withaht fringe and in coils or curls in. frunt high on the forehead. - iVeiczi'Zs ,,trnzZal of Fashion.