Elephind.com contains 7,963 items from Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
THE HOUSEHOLD [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
THE. HOUSEHOLD * - * Tomato Omelet.-Peel and mince f~M ly four tomatoes; mix a tablespoonful of flour with a little thin cream till .uite smooth, add three beaten eggs to t, also a little salt, augar, cayenne, halt a finely minced shallot, and the tomatoes. Fry the omelet in the usual way in an ounce of butter, and serve very hot. Fricandeau of Veal.-Take a nidr piece of fillet of veal, neatly trim it, and lard one side thickly with bacon; put a layer of carrots and onions in a stew-pan, with a bunch of sweet herbs, peppercorns mace, and a little celery salt; put the meat in the middle, the larded side uppermost; pour about a pint of stock round, lay a piece of but tered paper over, and put the cover on the stew-pan. Let the meat stew gently for about four hours, beating it with the stock occasionally. When tender strain of the gravy, remove the fat from it; put the meat into a hot oven to brown; thicken the gravy with butter and flour, and pour it over the meat when dished. A bolde...
HOW HE COULD HELP. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
HOW HE COULD HELP. A clergyman visited a prison some time ago, and, going to a sulky prisoner said: "Is there anything I can do for youP" "Yes, there is," replied the prisoner. "Tell me, then," said the rev. gentleman,"Jhow can I best help you?" "Well," answered the prisoner, "you can do my twelve months if you like." A baby carriage with a fan attached to it is the latest novelty. The wheeling of the carriage operates the fan just above the child's face.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
= Business Directory. -? AUCTIONEER AND ESTATE ;iACENTS. "i BATTEN & PERCY, Auctioneer :. ' and Estate Agents, 60 Burwood-road, West Hawthorn. Tel. 19, Haw thorn. R. THOS. CHENOWVETH, Real Estate, Insurance and Financial Agent, Sworn Valuer and Business i'. Broker, 143 Glenferrie Road, Glen ferrie. Tel. 324, Haw. . HAMILTON AND CO., Land, S Estate, and General Commission Agents, 218 Burke-road, Camber " well. Tel. 1519 Haw. : E. O. HILL & SON, Auctioneer, S Sworn Valuator, Glenferrie Road, adjoining station. Tel. 150, Haw. H. MAXWELL THOMPSON AND SON, Estate Agents and Finan ciers, 64 Auburn-road. Tel. 1153 Haw. BOOT MERCHANTS. F. H. GOLLAND, Boot and Shoe Merchant, 6x7 Burwood Road, Auburn. Tel. 1499 Haw. J. GOAD, Practical Bootmaker and Repairer, Estab. 20 years, Ij3 Auburn Road, Auburn. P. McKIE, Australian Boot Palace, 403 Burwood Road (2 doors from Glenferrie House). J. C. WATTS, Boot and Shoe Mer chant, cr. Auburn and Burwood Roids, Auburn. J. LEWIS, Leather an...
THE SIGNAL [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
THE SIGNAL At afternoon tea on board one of the Mail Steamers between Colombo and Melbourne, a fashionable lady re marked, "Griffiths Bros. completely spoil one for Tea such as this.'" Upon hearing this a fellow passenger said, "If y'iu would like a little of Grifliths' Tea I shall be pleased to give you some, for I brought a supply with me.'
TEMPERANCE NOTES. Selected by the W. C. T. U., Kew East Branch. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
TEMPERANCE NOTES. Selected by the W. O. T. U., Kew East Branch. It has been a surprise that Christian ard Temperance workers have been so lax in protesting against liqur being supplied at the canteen atBroadmeadows Parents are giving their best for the protection of home and country, and should have demanded that their sans should have been protected from a foe that they fear more than the guns of the enemy. We fear that many of the lads are learning their first lesson on the downward path at Broadmeadows. People, with mistaken kindness, treat the soldiers to drink, with the usual results, which are to be seen any night' in Mielbourne at this time. Surely the words of such men as Lord Kitchener and Lord Roberts on this subject are worthy of respect: In England, the British House of Commons recently passed a Liquor Restriction Bill Wearenot possessed of the details, but it is designed for the protection of recruits .and territorials, so mothers whose sons are going to the front can t...
Wirth Bros. Circus. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
Wirth Bros. Circus. Patrons of Wirth's mammoth show have been delighted with theprogram (absolutely one of the fiuest ever pre sented) of wonderful feats by animals aud hair-raisingturnsbyartists, which have to be witnessed to be realised. The clowns,exceedingly uproarious,are acrobats of no mean order. Equestrian turns are greatlyadmired and the aerial artists are wonderfully clever. The program incudea-Wezzan's Bedouin Arabs, Madame Berzac (lady horse trainer), the Rowland Family's Society Circus, Albert Toulouse (balancer), the Hassan's (tight wire artists). Matinees are held Wednesdays and Slturdays, at popular prices.
A PARROT STORY. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
A PARROT STORY, An elderly gentleman living in tlhe north of England was passionately, folld of parrots. Having both time and money at his disposal, he organised a parrot show, a £5 note to be given to the owner of the bird who, on the auspicious day, said the most appro. priate thing. The show-day arrived. All sorts and conditions of parrots were ar riving. Just at the last moment a beautiful grey bird was brought in. Gazing round ih amazement, it gave a shrill whistle, and exclaimed S"Gobod heavens ! what a thund?.? ing lot of parrots !" Needless to say, it'sowner got. the-coveted £5 note.
Hats and Heat. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
Hats and Heat, That a hat is cooler in hot weather than no hat at all, is somewhat para doxical Yet it is perfectly true. Recently an enterprising gentleman experimented with different headgear to prove the exact veracity of the above-statement. At the same time each day, and wbhen the full heat of the soun registered precisely 92 degrees. he s6t for a quarter of an hour wearing hat . Inside each of these a specially sensitive thermometer had been fixed. In this manner it was ascertained that the coolest head covering on record was a hat made from the best kind of panama. This registered only 78 degrees. The straw Homburg ann ordinary straw run it fairly closely with 80 and 82 degree respectively. After which come the white felt Homburg at 86 degrees. The ubiquitous "' topper" reached 89 degrees asto the bowler and mortar b,,ard's higher score of 92 degrees. Whilst outside the heat limit alto gether were the tweed cap, policeman's helmet, and yachting ormotoring caps rising to a ver...
"Robin" was Grateful. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
"Robin" was Grateful. The Rev. Dr. W. H. Griffith: Thomas, of Toronto, relates, in a recent ,number of tile " Spectator" the following dog story: -"During one of the latest birthday celebrations of the poet Whittier he was visited by a celebrated singer. The lady was asked to sing, and, seating herself at the piano, she began the beautiful ballad of. Robin Adair.' She had hardly. be gun before Mr. Whittier's pet dog came into the room, and, seating himself by her side, watched her as though fascinated, listening with de-' light unusual in an animal. When she had finished, he came and put his paw very gently into her hand and licked her cheek. 'Robin takes that as a tribute to himself,' said iMr. Whittier. ' He also is Robin Adair.'" The dog, hearing his own name, evidently considered that he was the hero of the song. From that moment, during the lady's visit he was her devoted attendant. He kept by her side while she was in doors, and when she went away he carried her satchel in his...
Sunday Trains to Broadmeadows. Kew Clergyman speaks out. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
Sunday Trains to Broad mneadows. Kew Clergyman speaks out. The Baptist Union Association has been holding its meetings during the week, and on Wednesday discussed the question of Sunday trains to Broad - meadows, The Rev. Morris Morrie, of Kew, said that he was informed that 60,000-persons had gone to the camp on Sundays, with the result that the congregations in the city churches had dwindled considerably. Last week the trains had been stopped, and the result was a large increase in church attendance. He considered the Council of Churches should take steps to ensure that the running of such Sunday trains should not occur again. Mr. W. H. G. Ellingworth, of Box Hill, stated that he did not use the 'rains on Sundays, and never had. but he had as much right as anybody to use them to go and see his son, whom he had gladly given to the service of the Empire. 'They had no right to oppose such trains running. The occasion.was exceptional.
LONDON SOCIETY. ACCORDING TO OSCAR WILDE. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
I: iinDbi SOCIETY r~~~-4--- ACCOCRDING TO OSCAR T' .D1?. The following is a +portion of a eanversation in "A Woman of No Im portance," one of the most. brilliant. of all the Oscar Wilde comedics.: Lord Illingworth-You want to be modern, don't you, Gerald? Yo! want to know life as it really is. Not to be put ofi with any old-fash ioned theories about life. Well, wh!at you have to do at present is. s?rm?p: to fit yourself for the best society. A man who can dominate- a. Ldndor dinner-table can dominate the world. The future belongs to the dandy. It is the exquisites who are going to rule. Gerald-I should like to wear nice things awfully, but I have always been- told that a man should not think too much about his clothes. Lord Illingworth-People nowadays are so absolutely superficial that they don't understand the philosophy of the superficial. By the way, Gerald, you should learn how to tie better. Sentiment is all very oc ell for the button-hole.5 But :the e-sential. thing. for a nec...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
Council Notices. "JUSTICES' ACT, 1890" INFORMATION FOR AN OFFENCE AND SUMMOI~S THEREON, In the Court of Petty Sessions at Hawthorn. In the Central Bailiwick. Albert Victor Stott, the proper officer of the Council of the City of Hawthorn Informant. The Owner of a Bay Pony about 18.2 hands, black points, white spots under saddle, no visible brands. Defendant. The information of Albert Victor Stott of Hawthorn in the State of Victoria, Inspector for the City of Hawthorn,who saith that on the 15th day of October, 1914, at Hawthorn in the Central Baili wick in the said State, One Pony, of which you are the owner, Stamp, was found in a Street or Road within the Cityof 2s. 6d Hawthorn to wit Kembla Streetwithout any person Cancelled. having the charge thereof contrary to the Provisions . of Sub-Division 9, Part 1 of the thirteenthSchedule Local Government Act, 1903. A. V. Btott, Informant. To Owner of a Bay Pony, about 18.2 hands, black piints,, white spots ?ihder saddle, no visible, brand...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
"LINSEE.D COMPOUND," of 40 years' proven efficcy, for Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis, e?te. ai~i ,, , . . ... .. . . . . . , . , iCAFFIN This is No. 77 Auburn Road You will find it next the Station, 'Tis here you will meet with a Good Class of It DRAPEIRY at Moderate Prices. New Goods Come and Go. You wil always find Lines you want-Goods you must.have, at prices that will please. Kindly patronise Tour Auburin Draper WILLIAM CAFFIN, he will do his best to please and serve you at his grand little shop, at 77 Auburn Road, with pleasure, HATHERLEY & HORSFALL 361-363 BURWOOD RD. Hawthorn. Tel. ?II1 Haw~. HOUSE /aw. Importers DECORATORS Importers OF OF Paints, Oils, Mount Boards, and Varnishes, Picture Mouldings, You'll Find Our Prices All Right. Wall Papers, Artists' Materials, Painters' / Window Brushware And Glass, GOLD LEAF, &- RENOVATORS &c. SIGN WRITERS MOUNT CUTTERS, PICTURE FRAMIYERS. CASAMENTO BROS., Fruiterers & Greengrocers, 167 Glenferrie Road, Glenf...
TEDDY AS A TENDERFOOT. HOW HE SMASHED A ROWDY. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
STEDDY AS A TENDERFOOT. -4---- HOW HE SMASHED A ROWDY. Mr. Roosevelt's ranching in the Wild West was the foundation of his career. He had many adventures in this rough life, but he was mo iested only once, says his biographer, Mlr. Riis, and that was in a drinking saloon out West. It was by a drunken rowdy, and with a curse bade him "treat" at the point of two revolvers, enforcing :the invitation with a little " gun S!play?' while a roomful of men look : ed stolidly on. R::i oosevelt was a stranger. He got u~: :p, apparently to yield to the in evitable, practising mentally a fam ous left-hander that had done exe cution in his Harvard days. The next instant the bully crashed against the wall, and measured his length on the floor. His pistols went off harmlessly. He opened his eyes, to find the "four-eyed tenderfoot"--that is to say, the man with spectacles-stand ing over him, bristling for battle, while the crowd nodded calmly, "Serve him right." lie gave up his "shooting-irons." Aft...
KEW BAPTIST CRICKET CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 23 October 1914
KEW BAPTIST CRICKET CLUB. The above club commenced their match on Saturday, 18th inst., against &nbsp; James Riddle Lodge, on the Kew ground. The Baptists were without the services of S. Remington, their crack bat, who has been taken by the Hawthorn first eleven, and he is to be congratulated on his promotion. Still the Committee is at work, and in a few weeks hope to have the team stronger than last year. Kew Baptists won the toss, and made 107. T. Joy batted nicely for 29 (including two sixers), and was top scorer. A. Remington, was next with 15. The other batsmen to reach doub!e figures were S. Morris 13, and R. Holten 10. G Hutchins 5 for 42, and T. Constable 4 for 22, did most of the bowling for James Riddle Lodge. R. Warner made his 13 by good steady batting. C. Skinner was the only other man to make double figures. He made 12 quickly (including a sixer). &nbsp; J. Fagan 7 for 22, did most of the bowling, and kept a good length. C Paul, also bowled well and sec...
SAVED FROM DROWNING [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 30 October 1914
SSAVED FROM DROWNING Plunging into a deep pool of'the Yarra river, near Hawthorn-bridge, at 2.80 p.m. on Tuesday without waiting to divest himself of many olothes, Donald Taylor, a well known athlete, who lives at Essex-street Prahran, rescued a 15-year-old boy named Mason, from drowning. It is not the first time that Taylor has proved him self a hero. About fonur years ago he dived into the river at Swan-street bridge and saved a lad named Musgrave who was sinking. His name was re corded by the Royal Humane Society as a recognition of his bravery. The spot where Mason fell into the river is not far distant from the place where several years ago two children were drowned, one child losing his life in attempting tosave his companion. S The Hawthorn City Band will render a program of musia in the Henry street gardens on Sunday next, from 8 to 5 pm. In aid of Hospital Sunday Fund.
BURKE ROAD BRIDGE [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 30 October 1914
BURKE ROAD BRIDGE At Camberwell council on -onday night a report was received froni the sub-committee of the conference.of Camberwell, Hawthorn and Malvern counoils, stating that it had been deci ded to accept the tender of O. 8. William at £2671 for the construction of a new bridge of reinforced concrete over Gardiner's Creek at Burke.road to replace the condemned structure, and that Mr. Jae. Meldrum, Hawthorn city engineer, had been appointed supervising engineer over the work.
A Dangerous Corner. TWO TRAMS LEAVE THE TRACK. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 30 October 1914
A Dangerous Corner. TWO TRAMS LEAVE THE TRACK; Traffic on the Glenferrie-road line was considerably delayed on Saturday afternoon through a tramcar slipping off the line while turning the corner of Cotham and Glenferrie roads,Kew. About half-past 4 o'clock a tram tra velling towards Glenferrie station left the rails when turning the corner, but was quickly righted. Shortly after wards another tram, bound for St. Kilda, swung round the same corner, and the rear wheels left the rails. The rear of the car skidded until the wheels of the left side caught in the line on the right-hand side, so that no trams could pass in the opposite direction. An improvised service to and from the corner towards.Deepdene and St. Kilda was arranged. Ultimately a special car was despatched with the necessary tools, the car was righted, and the service resumed its normal running. It is supposed that the extreme heat of the rails on Saturday after noon was responsible for their expan sion.
Local Government Act. ALTERATION REQUIRED. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 30 October 1914
Local Government. Act. ALTERATION REQUIRED, Cr. P. J. Russell has been presid ing at the Municipal Conference held in Melbourne during last week, and on Wednesday he was success ful in moving and carrying the following resolution dealing with Municipal Loans, on behalf of the Hawthorn Council:-- " That the ' Local Government Act' should be amended so that upon the. sale or other disposition of any perman ent works purchased or constructed with loan moneys, the proceeds of such sale or disposition shall not be credited to the municipal fund, but may be credited to thesinking fund,orexpended upon such oth'er permanent works as may be approved by the Governor-in Council." In a note explaining the motion, the Council stated that it raised by loan the amount required for the construction of the tramway in Glenferrie road. The line was con structed by the Prahran and Malvern Tramways Trust, and the cost paid by the Council to the Trust. An agreement was made whereby the Trust took over th...