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THE COUNCIL TABLE. COBURG.—MONDAY. Present: Crs. Kelly (president), Beason, Culley, Fischer, Jukes, M'Crory, Rolland, Vincent and Voice. CORRESPONDENCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 4 March 1891
THE COUNCIL TABLE. COB LURG.- oxuAY.. Present : OrE. Kelly': (piresident), fi Beason, Culley; Fischer, Jukes, : : 'Orory,; Rolland,' Vincent and Yoice. : :: . _ S COiRtESP'ONDENOE. 1Froui Shire 'of Preston, stating that n they were. willing to pay quarter of the h cost of painting the Bell-street bridge. p Th'le letter was received and the secre- o tary ordered to notify the Preston b council that their quota of the cost a would be £2 10s. ti From 8. J. Welsford, requesting a peromission to establish a factory for the C manufacture of lireworks in the town. It transpired that the site chosen was within the Broadmeadows boundary, and t the letter was simply received. Front Muntro and lBaillieu, asking the council to take over a new street which had been made in accordance with the council's conditions. Referred to the engineer to report. From the Chief Commissioner of Police. stating that in the opinion of the department, the present strength of the police force of the shire was suff...
GOOD HOUSEKEEPING. Only the Most Thorough Education Can Secure It. The Business of Keeping House Analysed and Its Purpose Defined—Its Principal Object is to Keep the Household Well and Happy. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 4 March 1891
GOOD 0UEi EE1'ilNG. , Only; the Most Thorough Education Can Secure It. ·Ii -4---. The .usiness. of Keeping House: Analysedi ii d and Its Purpose Defined-Its Princit pal Object is tosKeeplthb:House. I -j liihlWil and ITappy. r~ Some people consider a :woman a good .housekeeper if her rooms are always in.order anud no dust is allowed to settle upon her, furnitiie::' r'Aiotlheris cailled a'bgod hbi'se. keepet because she has a' knaRck for cook ing. iand, her' table is bountifully supplied wtth I well chosen and. well. prepared; food." A 'third 'depends for her repu tatiii as 'a :hiiisekeeler' oi ion her fI.ithfdi' and expert dariin g ; she cuts the sheets in 'to,`when they become. worn in the'iniddle,; she msakes naptins of her half.worn table clths?,'sh'e ke?pS lies children neatly clad. and'i?laliiays' immersed in sewing, says a ,writer; in;r Huarps's azaar. It is.seldom that any woman excels in these- three de ppartments-as seldom as anyone. is to be fouiind whbo is at 'the same tim...
The Devil's Whisper. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 4 March 1891
fThle Devil's Whisper, By T. C. Harbaugh. I was sitting one day at the dinner table of. a flonrishing hotel in the most widely known mining city of the great West, when a guest directly opposite me dropped his knife, suddenly dashed his napkin across his mouth, and left the room. I was thetn at the beginning of my career as a detective. I had crossed the country for the purpose of ferreting out a crime of some magnitude; but a link which had tropped from the chain of evidence had letained me beyond my time in the mountain city. For some time previous to his singular ac tion I tad watched the man at the table. I was sure that lie was in no way connected with my bit of business, but I was not so .ure that he was not a lawobreaker of some kind. tis age might have been forty lire. lie was well-built andl good-looking, but I noticed that be halr a restless m.onner which told that he wa-s easily disturbed. liefore the unexplcted scene, which had caught the eyes of the'dtier eitests, I hba...
SPORTS AND PASTIMES. CRICKET MEMS. BOYLE AND SCOTT'S CUP. COBURG V. MALVERN. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 4 March 1891
SPORTS AND PASTIMES. CRICKET MIEMS. BOYLE :AND SC OT'S CU P. 1 SThissa atch was comiendced on' Sat 'urday .last onL the Malvera n recreatien reserve. .This was the second. meetisig of these clubs this season. The first tussle took place on the Coburg ground, and resulted in a victory for the Malvern by.. four wickets and three runs.. The latter mere -beaten in their turn by:the Clyde with 95 runs to spare, so the con testants came together ons even terms, sad a great match is exuected. Special importance is attached to' the iesult, and both teams are training hard to give a good account of themsselves. a' ly :and R. Mailer were thoe reel ectiv? captsains) and, Martin and Laver th'e un.spres. The Malvern won the tbss, compiling a ,score. of 128.; The . Cobunrg., followed, and when tiune was called blad succeeded. in ý making :, ,8 forsi the . loss o: fair wickets:: .. :: , '.. . , The follo ?vg are the -scores i :First Innings. Bassett, b O'S0anassy. .. ss Daly, b O'Shanassy ... G HI...
RESIGNATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
RESIGNATION. Sd easy 'tis, wheln other backs are bending;- . . B: neatli the cros`, :to feel'' that all is best, That sweet with every bitter draught is blending, When Sorrow's cup to other lips is liressed. So easy,'tis, to counsel resignation; iWheii other firesides .own the vacant chair, WVhen other hearts are filled with de solation, - And other forms bereavement's sables wear. So eas??y 'is, to say the sun is burning Behind the cloud that darkens other lives; But oh, so hard to wait the long lane's turning, SWhere grief departs and.. hope once ,tuore revives. It is so hard,' when every nerve is : throbbing ' And tortured tmatter will not be forgot, Our nights of sleep,'sweet boon of naiture, robbing, .r : To say,' Thy w ill be done, I question It is so hard to lay without repining Our cherished household idols. neath the sod, To see our fondest hopes 'and joys declining, And 'nhumbly.? bowing, kiss the c;iissteiing rod.' It is so'hard to bear life's burdens .meekly; .. . , ., A...
THE DIGNITY OF THE COURT. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
THE DIGNITY `O THE COURT. rThe fullowing incident,,which is vouehed for as fact. is of a judge who had a lofty ido of l'is 'own legal capacity, and was at the'same time anxious to suhtain the dignity of the court. - A ' shooting ' case came before him. There was no 'direct evidence as to the perpetrator of the murder, but the individual arrested was well known, and, indeed, confessed the crime. When brought into court, the judge ulvuesl sUe r.1..... nour u ao mma him self ; that he must remember his rights as a itizen, and that, above all things, he must be careful not to interrupt the proceedings of the court. After this frendly warning the judge went on to state that he, the prisonor, had been acoused of having; on a certainidate, shot the deceased. Upon this the ,prieone broke in, 'Weal, an' EO I did.': His honour was annoyed;at this inteirup tion. ' Hold your tongue, sr I' he exclimed. ' Have I not told you not to'ommiit yoirself nor interrupt me? I? shall commis you for contemp...
INTERESTING ANECDOTES. A COUNT'S QUEER TITLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
IN TERESTING ANECDOTES. A COUNT'S QUEER TITLE. Count Punonrostro, a prominent Spanish nobleniman, has just 'died in Madrid. 'The tory of his title is thus told : Charles V. was a great hunter. One day, while partridec shooting, he was accom panied by a gamekeeper, who joined in the sport. The servants of his majesty were loaded with game, when a partridge rose under the feet of the two sportemen. Two shots went off simultaneously. The part ridge fell. ' Who killed that bird 7'. said the king to the gamekeeper. ' I did,' was the reply. 'You lie, you scoundrel ' said the kirig, it a rage. Thereupon the guard. unceremoniously otruck his majesty. The first movement of Charles Wvas to itri' to kill him, but fortunately hi,; g tn. was unl loaded. Then his eeonnd and more success ful it frt was to lave the min rom the furry of h's attendants and send him aw' y tc prison, with the recommendation to'preparr for death, remarking also that his. efft:nce was all the more atrocious bIecause he c...
THE SHORT PATH. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
THE;SHORT `PATH. 3Br ZU BEFEUI '" Chamois hunting cll rs some of the moat thrilhngiexpdierencei for there is nlwas an clemcit of danger prevent: ini puhrtiniig thin graceful littl,e reature .up, among Ithe.teet ling crags and,wild, wind.swept clif?, among Siiich it is the only 1luadru?cd at home. larthbdove it, 'eoring on huge butstretched ,wings; even over the highest snow.crowned tope, that grent vulture, the Lammergeyer, lotke down upo;n an empire both desolate 'add'eublime. There is an irresistible charm about those enonw-capped mountains which grows stronger every time they are seen. Eternally old. yet ever young, they stand unchaogei t'rough countless ages-solemnly grand wrbec their vas. extent of peak and dome lies outlivgl againot a cloudy ?ky irdiintly beautiful when the ri:ing or setting sun laviehe3 -!'- the tints of the rainbow upu ,theirdazzlionsC-icy lieighltsryet -leaves the "alloys 1ihial with a black and misty sha dow. .,In the glistening gardens of the snow queen u...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
HIavrig an Extensive Circulation throughout the Immediate and Surrounding Districts, our columns afford Unequalled Advantages for Advertising, a supply Tradesmen. Manufacturers, and others with the best means of giving publicity ti their various trades; and callings.
JACKSON'S CUP. BRUNSWICK 3rd V. PRINCES HILL. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
* JACKSON'S .CUP.: HILL. BRUNSWV.ICK '3rd :V.` PRINCES This match was continued on' Satdur day last 'on the -ground of the former. Brunswick went in for* their second innings, and compiled' a score of 128, df which H. Miimby made 62 by excellent cricket. The following are the scores : BRUNSWICK. First nnings. H. Mumby, c, :Travel' .. 21 H. Laccy, c, b Clark-::.: O -.l'owcll,:b O'Learye ... 8 " *..,. i.Peeaeoaab i.aeal...,l LsslO Fawkes b Clark .. . Hadsi, li,b.Ti Tracl . W. Mruiliy, Trasd'l :. Mianallack,;otout' " 2 Pateman, c, b O'Leary' ...t E. Lacey, b Travel ':' ' I S;: :Sundries... ::;.. 1 Mainwarini. c, h M .mb. . 1: Smith,'c'and b Laccy ::... : -:Clarke, c and b Pateman 13 Liddy, sia b aicey ... 0 Travel, b Mumbyg : ... 3 Goodsir, c, b Mumnby ... ,I O'I eary, b;Patemanu ' Goodmatnc, ? fumb .i - 4 S Mitchell, b'Mumby . .. 3 Harris, not out ... :: .. 0 Bla uy, b Muinby.:. ... , S ,Sundrie, ... Bowling Anialysis =H Miimby, 6 wickets for 26' ruais; :Lace'y;"-2.for 17--f. Patentia...
ALLEGED LARCENY. A PALTRY CASE. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
ALLEGED LARCENY.' A PALTRY CASE.'I :, ?espectable looking mariied woman, ianied. Galbanitli,: appeared before flthe Coburg court on Tuesday, charged .witlh the larceny of a vegetable' niarrow frdom the garden of a Chinaman inailied Lein Pow', situated close to Morelandrdaaoil west. Mr. Grylls appeared: fore-' the prosecution; and Mir. Morgan :'fdr' thed defence. Evidence was given by a Chinaman. named Alt Hen that he was employed by the prosecutor, and that on the morning of the 28th ult. he was standing at the door of his lint when he saw Mirs. Galbraith enter Len Pow's garden. She had in her hand a knife and, walking towards a bed in which grew vegetable marrows, cut several of them and placed them in her apron. Witness followed and accused.the woman of the larceny, but sIhe denied the offence and struck himt in the eye. Thomas Simmons stated that on the day in question he saw the defendant walking into her house with vegetable marrows in her apron and followed by the complainant'...
THE BOY AND THE WORLD. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
TH3[E BOY -AND'-THE W0iLi. On badhood'sa summit radiant he stands With heart on fir ný?nyp h t thle world he aces MC1£?t;ýact ,i'li fis th. H~nlr·v.hL , les, The charm of quiet hamlets, and the sands 7 oid" S''The Eea--its S~luue:aeId'myster· i l '.' I T And loru' light roseoateflling soft ofer these, And irised hope arched,high o'erall the lands. O v?iions beautiful and hopes sublime ! d Well, well for us that journey wearily Through torrid wastes, tcward you to turn some . : tihres- , As toward somo fairy islein memory's sea. F'orgetting these in dreams of that bright climie "Where one we roved, heart high and fancy free.
SPORTS' DEPOT TROPHY. COBURG V. RICHMOND UNION. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
S8POKTS' DEPOT TROPHY. COBotRG V. RICHMOND UNION. This match was continued on Satur day last`-on the Cobunrig recreation reserve. Richmond Union scored 122 in their first innings, Coburg having made 16 runs for the loss of one wicket when the stumps were drawn. On resuming their innings on Saturday last Coburg managed to bring the score up to 118, leaving their opponents 4 in advance on the first, innings. At one part of the game only 5 of the Second were out tor 110, Bayliss, bMcloney and Robertson falling in rapid succession. The following are the scores: IICIIMOND UNION; .Eagan, b Selsway; ... .. 4 E "lliott, c, b tc.onald t', ·. 38. O'Ioughlinii b elicd.y . 7 SIowes, c, b .Selwy y' 5 Green, c, b Sclway ... 37 SRainsfontl b Robertas n :'. 9. Duflield, plyd oh, b Selway ... 1 Smith, c, b Selway .. ... 1 Illazey, c, b McDonald ... McDermott. b Selway .. Klemm, not out ... ... i STotly l .. ... SBowling Analysis :-Sclws y, 7 wickets for 43 ; McDonald, 2 for 26 ; tobinson, I for 38; ...
SUNDAY SCHOOL ANNIVERSARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
ISUNDAY SCHOOL ANNIVERSARY. .The anniversary of the Coburg and I?Ioreland Sunday Schools took place on Sunday last and was also made the ocdcasion of the yerily distribution of prizes"to'successful trscItrlarsi-s. -? Thie' Rev. J; Mathew M.A?,' inicuit bdnt of the church and the Rev. D. S. MI'Eachriian of North Carlton, preached morning and evening respectively, and both gentlemen delivered sermbons full of interest to,young people, as.welli asi words of ::considerable import: to parents-land, guardiansh-t wOn :each occasion the attendance was large whilst in ,the'afternoon -another very large congregation assembled to hbar. the Rev.:J.~arson's "Reminiscences ofl a Visit thothe HolLan id.'' At this service, the Rev. J. Mathew, presided, and, afterra hymn had :been sung; MIr. Carson proceetded toniarrate at length an account of :how he spenta holiday amongst' allthe importantt Biblical historical places' to be' found iii Pal estine. ." T'' Fhe prizosl.were then distributed a follows ...
Poetry. DAWN GLIMPSES. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
Ipoctrv. DAWN GLIMPSES. A faint sweet wind, cool as a ivoma'n palm t:Upn a Ivered Irnhcad i (henigh t, . From far sea-bosoned iales of bloom and Ialmol Yhna elus s fic wý ninu h of orals .7 l ~ghttll P l"~ t -sit Wh?.e yet the day-wings droop in slumberous T+icr1,cr ims nhe it, haitia cIlltsbetwsen The measnres ot somen musiucctard in droams, While thrilling yet, the hungry ear will lean ' To a old th Ilasi erleicious ehori t:ha seems . • &lt;i ' + To die latintendlds corrid6rs fineni - -ru Like some tall galleon from the lands of gold, Fading afar along the azure deep, The autumn moon wanes westward, white and - 1icollIf,lIl .Ki::d1 AlF 1t - While o 'err le? want and wasted visage creep The gleasmmng 'iils ob morning, fold on fold.
SPORTS AND PASTIMES. CRICKET MEMS. BOYLE AND SCOTT'S CUP. COBURG V. MALVERN. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
SPORTS AND PASTIMES. CRICKET MEMS. BOYLE `AND "SCOTT'S' CUP. COBURG: V. MALVERN. Satniday last again saw a numerous attendance at the Malvern recreation reserve, when the match between the local and Coburg cricket clubs, for Boyle and Scott's cup, was continued. When, the stumps were drawn on the previous Saturday, Malvern had succeeded in making 12S runs, whilst Coburg. had managed to knock up 58 runa,tor the loss.of four wickets.. At the appointed hour everything was in readiness, and the two not out men, M. Mailer (25) and Copplestone (2) resumed their places at the wickets. Evans started trundling to Copplestone, and a single resulted olff the over. 0. Williams began at the other end, and Copplestone was nearly being stumped off his second ball. A maiden was bosled amidst applause. Then Dr.' Mailer snicked a single off Evans, and 60 appeared on the board. Furneaux fielded Mailer very nicely at cover point. Copl lestone was then cleverly caught by 0. Williams, off Evans, in the s...
A DISHONEST SERVANT. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
A DISHONEST 'SERVANT. e i c?i?ent looking lad, named Thomas Doran, came before the Brunswick court on Wednesday, charged with the larceny of a sum of £4. He was un defended. It appeared that Tommie was em ployed at the Grand View Hotel, West Brunswick, and on the 15th ult. had £ t entrusted to his care to lodge in the bank for his employer. So vast a sum, however, overcame all the boy's religious scruples, and gently depositing the coin in his pocket instead of the bank, he quitted the hotel to return no more. Last Saturday, however, the lad, who was of a sportive disposition, visited the Flemington racecourse, there to put his "'bob" on the " dead certainty." But to his surprise he met his employer, M[r. Driscoll, ere the horse came in, and watched the finish of the Newmarket from under the protecting wing of a constable. Mr. Driscoll informed the court that the youth (who is it; years of age) was a most willing lad, and had often been entrusted with large sums of money, which he h...
SOUTH BRUNSWICK SOCIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
SOUTH BRUNSWICK SOCIAL. The South Brunswick Football Club's annual social took place on the 27th ult.; atethe local Mechanics' Institute, and tfully 50 couples'put in an appaar-; ance. :Dancing 'was continued from eight p.m. till three:a.m.; to the strains of! Ryan's ban and thanks to the energy of 3d. Benson, M.C., and Mr. d be",an (lion. sec.), everything passari g(" pleasantly. id h-.:' the eveniug- the president; .. hir. J:V.J. Jacksoi,: distribuited, ithe follows:- : : :;: . Cr. fMorgan's trophy, gold locket, 6est and' mest poplar.player. Mr. :W J. Jackson's trophy, gold pin, l. Purcell, good all-round play. 1Mr. W. Allan's trophy, gold inedal, J. 0'Louighliin, good play. DriOverend's trophy, Jami dish, W. A.! Fraser, best following. SDr:.Fraser's trophy, cruet, J. Casey, best forward play. Mir. M. Dillon's trophy, cruet, T. O'ionbglin, beat back play. ,Cr. J.' W. Fleming's 'trophy, biscuit barrel, A. Williame, good following. Cr D. flethven's trophy, gold mdail, A. Stewart, go...
Recipes. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
Recipes. B.,ner ArPPL Sauer.-Fill an earthern crock or pudding.dish with apples, pared, cored and quartered. Care must ttakenl to use the apples of the samue degree of hard nles and pieces of thle salme size, that there may tie no variation in cooking. For tied quarts of the fruit thus prepared, add a cup of sugar, if the apples are sour ones, and a cup of water. Cover closely, and bake ina moderate oven several hours, sri until of a dark red color. This sauce may be canned while hot, the samue as any fruit, and kept for a lung tiue. To UBlliiTEN oL LD FUltSILUhE.-FGr dark wood get dark hard oil or thiiishing oil, and with a varnish brush go all over it, IL it does not work enas put in a little turpentine. It dries very, quickly, does not stick. and fills up scratches and rough places. A half pint or ninepence worth made a set of cane chairs look like new and then brushed over the outside doors i hat had btcome faded (they were painted in two tlhades of brown) and the result was ver...
THE POET'S CORNER. [Original contributions under this heading are invited.] THE PRINTER'S TOWEL. [Newspaper Article] — The Coburg Leader — 11 March 1891
THE POET'S CORNER. Original- contributions under this I heading are invited.] THE PRINTER'S TOWEL. 'When I think of that towel -A The old fashioned towel That used to hang up by the printing house door, 1 think that noboby, In these days of shoddy, Could hammer out iron to wear as it wore. , The tramp'who abused it, The devil who used it, The compio who got it when these two were gone, The make=ip and foreman, The editbr, poor man, Each rubbed some grinle off while they put a heap on. * In, over and under; 'Twas blacker than thunder, 'Twas . harder than poverty,, rougher than sin,' From the roller suspended, It never was bended, . And it flapped on : the , wall like a banner of tin: 'It' grew thicker' and rougher, And harder and tougher, And daily put oni a more inkier.hue, SUntil one widdy morting, VWithout any warning, It fell to the.floor and was broken in two.