Elephind.com contains 8,145 items from Grenville Standard
, 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 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Smythesdale News. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 28 August 1915
The monthly meeting of the borough Council was held on 18th inst. Present: Mayor M'Menamin and Crs Creed, M'Cartby, Harridge, Reitze, Kirk, and Williamson. An apology was received from Cr Searle. Mayor M'Menamin re ported that Lady Stanley's appeal had ' been well responded to, and the sum of £26 10s 6d had been received for the ( ■ special effort, and had been forwarded to Melbourne. Since the inception, of the patriotic movement the public of: Smy ■ thesdale and Boss' Creek had sent on to the various funds the sum of £157, and further sums would be sent on every . month. Correspondence.—From Coun . try Roads Board, requiring information • regarding road maintenance in the bor ough to 30th June, 1915.—Information had been forwarded. From, town clerk, . Maryborough, asking council to request Parliamentary representative to advocate preference to married casuals employed at the post offices. From Lord Mayor of Melbourne, asking council to organise i a' body of workers in the district...
Coursing. PITFLED AND CAPE CLEAR CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 28 August 1915
: PITFIELD AND CAPE CLEAR CLUB. The meeting of the Pitfield and Cape Clear Coursing Club was brought to a successful conclusion on the 20th inst., at Mr. WV T. Rowe's Naringhal Estate. Hares 'were somewhat scarcer than usual, but the event was run off in plenty of time. The first and second prizes were won by Mr A; E. Stevens, of Birregurrs. The owner was congratulated at the con clusion by the secretary and officials, as well as, the judge and slipper, who carried out their duties to the satisfaction of everyone. Mr W. T. Rowe was heartily thanked; for his assistance to the cour sing. He provided a host of beaters as well as the first-class grounds on his es tate. .Resujts Fifteen dogs at;£l 10s each. Win ner £12 , i-unner-up, £4 ; two dogs, £1 10s each.—First round: W. M'Gon ville's M0ney Spider beat J. H. Gatton's Esthel; W, Ebbel's Black Snout beat J. Rice'sl Barkie Dux ; A. E. Stevens' Lassie $|ayook beat J. H. Cation's WalIalo|,.' S. McCartney's Edith Hope beat W.j| Ebbel's Ru...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 28 August 1915
Thousands are to-day In aottvs service of ANDREWS' GEELOHa STOVES Illustrated Catalogues and other literature referring to these famous Cooking Stoves, which onjoy the enviable reputation of being the LEADING 8TOVE on the Australian mar ket, will bo posted free—on receipt of postcard or letter—to anyone, by C. ANDREWS^ Sole Manufacturer and PatenteOi Geelongp /letorla. Write at once
WORLD'S RICHEST CHILDREN. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
I WORLD'S RICHEST CHILDREN. The two richest children in the I world are little John Jacob Astor and ' Vinson Walsh Maclean. Johnny As tor, when he comes of age, will in herit over four millione, the fortune of the late Colonel Astor, whose tra gic death at the time of the Titanic disaster will be recollected. The child is guarded night and day by a bevy of nurses in case he as kidnap , ped or his baby limbs injured by ac , cident. Physicians are always at hand to alleviate the slightest symp toms of illness, and a score of de tectives travel everywhere with the millionaire ba'by. Vinson Walsh Maclean, who in later life will handle a fortune of sev eral millions, is one of the most carefully-guarded children in the world. Prom his birth he has been kept under the closest surveillance. He takes his airings in a steel motor car always guarded by three detec tives, who stand between him and possible kidnappers. Baby Vinson's nursery is fitted with flexible iron shutters that let down fr...
"IF —" OR A POSSIBLE RECRUIT With Acknowledgments to Rudyard Kipling. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
"IF " OR A POSSIBLE RECRUIT With Acknowledgments to Rudyard 1 Kipling. I If you can tell me that the bacon's j curly, j And just no fatter than it ought to foe, i If you assure me that when they call you early | They bring you up a morning cup of j tea; I If you caa say (and say it, mind you, ' truly), The eggs are fresh and fairly newly laid, And that the teapot does not stand unduly Upon the hob after the tea is made; j If you are sure the soup is never greasy, If you are certain that the plates are clean, If you can tell me (and it's not so | easy) Exactly what is in the soup-tureen; If you can swear that mutton served on Sunday Is roast (not boiled) and does not reappear As hash or shepherd's pie upon the Monday, And that of frozen lamb there is no fear; If you can answer for the cafe-au-lait ! And you are certain that the milk j | is hot, ; If you can recommend the roly-poly, ; And tell me that the fish is freshly i caught; j If you are sure they never give you rabbit, i And th...
CHAPTER XII. Lola. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
CHAPTER XII. Lola. Several times I re-read the account of the dastardly outrage. Too well I knew how dangerous and desperate a man was Jules Jean jean, the studious and apparently harmless Belgian doctor, who had lodged in the Overstrand road and had strolled about the pier and prom enade of Cromer. His name, during the last three years or so, had become so well known from end to end of Europe as an anarchist who defied all the powers of law and order; a man who moved from place to place with n arvellous swiftness, and who pass ed from frontier to frontier under the very noses of the commissaries of po lice stationed there. His narrowest escape of capture had been one day in Charleroi, where, while sitting before the Cafe des XXV., he had been recognised 'by an inspector of the French Surete, who was in Belgium upon another matter. The inspector called a local agent of police, who suddenly pounced upon him, but in an instant Jeanjean had drawn a revolver, with which he shot the unfo...
The Place of Dragons CHAPTER XI. The Affair on the Seventeenth. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
By WILLIAM LE QUEUX. By Arrangement with Ward, Lock & Co. Ltd., London & Melbourne. (All Rights Reserved.) CHAPTER XI. The Affair on the Seventeenth. I The ingenious theft of old Gre- I sory's treasure created tlie greatest | consternation amongst the police, though the truth was carefully con cealed from the public. Trseton pledged Mr. and Mrs. Dean and their servant to secrecy, there fore all that was known in Cromer was that there had been an attempt ed burglary at Beacon House. Cromer is a quiet, law-abiding town and burglars had not been there for years. Therefore the inhabitants were naturally alarmed and now care fully locked and bolted their doors at night. I leturned the shoe to the police station, but made no mention of the result of my test. From the first 1 had guessed that old Gregory would not leave his trea sure behind. Yet, if he were not guilty of Craig's murder, why had he fled? Lola had v'site'd him, and Jeanjean had been in Cromer. Those two facts...
FOR HOME AND FIRESIDE. "My Country Needs Them All." [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
FOR HOME AND FIRESIDE. •'My Country Needs Them All." For Home and Fireside we fight, For all that's brave and true. For right against the foeman's might Who would not dare and do? Is there a man of British breed But answers to the call: "Here am I—heart, and brain, and hand, My country needs them all!"? For wife and weans we gladly march Against the ruthless foe, One upward glance to heaven's blue arch To' strengthen every blow! Where is the husband, father, son, Who does not cry to-day: "I'm ready, for the home I love To fight as well as pray"? Yes, and for one whose plighted troth Still echoes in the heart, The boys have sworn a sacred oath To play a hero's part. Where is the girl between the seas But bids this last adieu: "God keep you lad; you're doubly dear Because you're doubly true"? For King and country, aye, for these! For Freedom, best of all! On alien soil, on stormy seas, We'll fight, and, if we fall, The hearts we love, the lips we kiss, Are shielded with our breast Bet...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
of Mica St., Broken Hill, N.S.W. who has a vast experience in fever and operating cases, and during her pro fessional career has been associated with some of ADELAIDE'S LE£DI(SG SURGEONS gives her opinion, after close observation, of the strengthening powers of CLEMENTS TONIC LTD., " For months I have read the testimonies of nurses in the papers, expressing their opinion of the valu - able medicine, Clements Tonic. "I qualified for the pro fession over 40 years ago, and in earlier days I was associated with some of Adelaide's cleverest sur geons. Until 12 years ago I nursed in South Aus tralia, and am at present on the Barrier Fields. I have had great experi ence, and can endorse the testimonies of the nurses I have read. I have closely noted the effect of medicines upon my patients, and years ago was satisfied Clements Tonic had no equal. I am still of that opinion. Use this as you wish. (Signed) NURSE MENZIES." Broken Hill, 24/1/13. jPaciimile of original leittr in panesrion of Cl...
THE Grenville Standard. PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. Printed and published by LIONEL SPARROW, sole Proprietor, at the office of the "Grenville Standard" newspaper, Clyde street, Linton, in the State of Victoria. Registered at the General Post Office, Melbourne, for transmission as a newspaper. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBERS 4, 1915. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
THE ] fat® jtokrk PUUrjISHBD EVERY SATURDAY. Printed and published by LIONEL SPARROW, sole Proprietor, at the office of the "Grenville Standard" newspaper, Olyde street, Linton, in the State of Victoria. Registered at the General Post Office, Melbourne, for transmission as a newspaper. . SATURDAY, SEPTEMBERS 1915. In a letter written by Mr J. H. Ref shauge, principal of the Ballarafc Agri cultural College, in answer to an enquiry about lucerne seed, he said :—" Of all the seeds that I have sown, the Gordon | Special is the best." Everywhere this ' fine strain of lucerne has been tried it has proved the most prolific and best suited to the requirements of this district. Last season one farmer in the Rochester dis trict cut £1,600 worth off 40 acres. Now is the best time of the year to buy lucerne, and as its high feeding value has been abundautly proved, every dairy man and every farmer in the district should plant just $9 much as he can find room for. Tlie Gordon Special, which has ...
Boy's Essay on Music. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
Boy's Essay on Music. Little Willie was asked to write all he knew about music. This is what he knows— Music is sweet sounds made by peo ple with thare lungs and on inster ments. it is of many kinds, like piano music, church songs, theeter songs, whistling, base drum, etc. I like all the differnt kinds pritty good except piano music and that is pritty good except 5-finger exercises in the next flat, church songs is very nise music, me and Ma goes to church every Sunday and Ma. sings What Tho the Spicy Bleezes Bio Soft Oer Cey lons Isle and she knos all the words by hart, so she doesn't have to look at the song book but can look at Mis sus Brown's new hat. theeter songs is good, sum of them, i like the ones best whare a coon cums out and dances while he sings and the next best wliare the songs have picters that goes on a big sheet so you can understand what the song is all about. music is good to beer beckaus it maiks people forgit thare troubles, but Pa says it doesnt maik people do...
District Mining. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
District lining. New Jubilee.—1100ft level: S. drive on lode extd 22ft, total from xcut 92ft, with 4ft stone in face, carryiug little gold. Expect an improvement as lode bears round on E. side of syncline. 800ft: Taking out trial crushing from N. stopes on W. lode. Crushed from S. stopes 80 tons for llozs 15dwt gold. Scarsdale.—275ft level: Stoping IT. off inter on 6ft stone, about late average quality, and on flat vein ; 8in of payable stone. I
REDUCE FIESH WITH SEA IEAVES. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
REDUCE flESH WITH SEA IEAVES. Any man or woman who is troubled with a burden of excessive fat can easily reduce to Any desired"amount by follow ing the simple, harmless plan of eating sea leaves obtained from plants growing in the sea off the coast of France. Natives of this part of the coast readily get the plant itself, but for the conveni ence of those not so fortunatly situated, most chemists keep them in compressed or tablet form under the chemical name of Salith leaves, and if taken according to the simple directions that accompany them, will invariably reduce flesh at the rate of two or three pounds a week, and at the same time greatly improve the general health. It is interesting to note that when salith leaves are used the skin remains firm without any tendency to become flabby and wrinkled.
RECORDING FAMOUS VOICES. "Stars" Sing to Talking-Machines. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
RECORDING FAMOUS VOICES. "Stars" Sing to Talking-Machines. "Billy" Williams, the well-known, music-iall comedian who died re cently, possessed a beautiful singing voice which, .produced remarkably clear gramophone records. The re productions of his songs were so life like ttat they sold in thousands, aaid the comedian must have drawn large sums in royalties. Famous artists, such as Caruso, Melba and Tetraz zini, make many thousands of pounds by records of their voices, and even the less-famed performers find it a lucrative side-line. Singers' voices are recorded on phonographic discs with the aid of several ingenious devices. The per former is ushered into a barn-like hall, at one end of which a monstrous brass born extends out into the room. In front of this is a platform on which the singer stands. Grouped around are a strange assembly of musicians.. They are equipped with instruments especially designed to produce soft, melodious music which will not drown the singer's voice. The...
Call to the Colors! RECRUITS WANTED. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
RECRUITS WANTED; Victoria requires an average of 80 re cruits daily to reinforce Victorians at the front. Minimum height... 5 feet 2 inches Age ' ... 18 to 45 years Chest measurement (fully expanded) ... 33 inches Persons desiring to enlist should, if in the metropolitan area, apply at the recruiting depot at military headquart ers, and if in other localities at the near est town hall, shire hall, drill hall, or rer cruiting depot, where arrangements will be made for medical examination. Free railway tickets to the metropolis will be granted after medical examina tion. Rates of Pay per Day. ' After Embarkation Before , (including Embarkation, deferred pay). Lieutenant... 18s 6d 21s Sergeant ... 10s 10s 6d Corporal ... 9 s 10s Private ... 5s 6s Separation Allowance. Separation allowance will be paid to married men who are receiving less than 8s per day, but such allowance will not exceed the amount necessary to make up the difference between their daily rate of pay and 8s per day. Su...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
The first issue of the Australian War Loan, £5,000,000, has been subscribed more than twice over. As the full amount of the loan is £20,000,000, the amount subscribed—over £13,000,000 —will be accepted. Woods' Great Peppermint Cure, Eor coughs and .colds never fails, ls 6d The 71st oasualty list from the Dar danelles contains the name of Private A. Leeman, 8th Light Horse, of Snake Valley, who is reported wounded. The Minister for Agriculture, Mr Hutchinson, has expressed gratification with the news that at the Newmarket sales the price of shoep had declined 2s per head all round. He said that there was every prospect that in the very near future the best class of mutton would be saleable at 6d per lb. The latest intelli gence from the country districts was that grass was growing very freely. It would only require a few days of. warm tempera-^ ture to put the new growth into such good heart that stock generally would be materially benefited. It was unfortunate in some degree that in...
WAR PRISONERS IN GERMNY In Over 100 Camps he Captured Soldiers Are Divide Into Battalions and Governed wit Strict Military Discipline. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
WAR PRISONERS IN GER1VPY In Over 100 Camps he Captured Sol diers Are Divide:' Into Battalions and Governed wit Strict Military Discipline. j In Germany thee are now more than one hundred cmps for prisoners of war. Each fojns a little com munity by itself an&lt;jis detached from the world outside y high palisades. The population of alamp may be from 15,000 to 20,000. Uiially a landsturm captain is in supreje charge, having under him a staif d subalterns. The prisoners are dividd into battalions of 2000 men each. The strictest mili tary discipline preails, and marked1 aistinction is made between captive officers and ordinaif soldiers. "Within the encampment ejch. battalion has its own reservation enclosed by a wire fence. Every jich section has a kitchen, canteen, lath-house, and se parate quarters gsierally. Inspection of the prison camps is made at regular intervals iby officials of the War Departhent, who inspect the sanitary and other arrangements. In the dormitories a spa...
"FORBIDDEN FRUIT." [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
"FORBIDDEN FRUIT." A tree known as "Eve's Apple Tree" grows in Ceylon. The blossom has a very pleasant scent, b.ut the really remarkable feature of the tre.e —the o&e to which it owes its name —lis the fruit. It is beautiful, and hangs from the tree in a peculiar manner. The apple has an orange tint on the outside, and is deep crim son within, and e&ch one has the ap pearance of having had a piece "bit ten out of it. This fact, together with its poisonous quality, led the Mohammedans to represent it as the forbidden fruit of the Garden of Eden, and to warn men against ite noxious properties.
War Census. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
It has been decided that the War Census shall be taken throughout' Aus tralia on 6th to 15th September, arid a proclamation will be issued shortly to that effect. Cards and special envelopes re quiring no stamps are being 4espatche(i to the more distant post offices even now, and will be available over the greater part of Australia by 1st Septem ber. To some parts of Australia . there a_re mails oiily every thirty, and toothers every sixty days. In such cases theoards will not be available on the 6th Septem ber, but the proclamation provides for these cases by allowing ten days after the arrival of the cards. People are ad vised to obtain cards without delay after 1st September, and as far as possible at the local post office, where a notice. will appear regarding the public's duty under the War Census. - The press throughout Australia has been sent advance copies of all docu ments, and is already commencing to give valuable help. The Commissioners 'of Railways and Police, the Educa...
Happy Valley News. [Newspaper Article] — Grenville Standard — 4 September 1915
On Wednesday (Wattle Day) the senior girls of the State school made a tour of Happy "Valley and Lucky Womans, selling wattle. Their takings for the day amounted to £1 4s, which sum is to be expended in the purchase of wool to be made up for the soldiers. For some time past the Education De partment has been unable to supply the schools with wool, so the effort of the girls will keep them occupied till Eurther supplies are available.