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Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Adverti... Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 18,435 items from Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser, 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.
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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

PURE Xw«<?C BRAND Your bath is better if the bath soap bears this brand.

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
IV. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

They came in together, the Arch dcacon with arms outstretched (as though his charity would embrace all the world, especially the feminine side of it), Hugh with a bunch of roses for her. The waiter, who had come upstairs with the message wait ed respectfully upon the landing with a delicacy which did him credit. "My dear child! God 'bless you! Surely it is not forbidden upon such an occasion—and one for the dear lad. I am happy to be the first upon this , happy day—the very first, is It not, Hugh?—well,then, I am glad. I rejoice from my very heart." He meant every word of it, a kind ly soul who loved to look out upon life through roseate windows. Leila had always known him to be her •friend, though sometimes she had doubted his courage. To-day, his whole-hearted approbation won upon her gratitude—and it "was a real kiss that she gave him. "Ah," she said slyly, ">but you did not kiss me at Newcastle, Archdea con." He apologised for the omission handsomely. . "My dear child, where ...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
III. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

Leila's spirit had been a little damp ed wheu she drew the curtains of the bedroom and perceived that it wag a rainy morning. Her hour of waking had been that of a happy child, rob bed by Bleep of every remembrance of sorrow, and called by the day to the Joys of a house of mystery. Desdy still slept in the other room, his arm across-his face and his hair tarigled upon mo pillow. She knew that the adventure of the night had tired him, aud she moved as an an gel of Bilence about the room. Hugh had gone downstairs to talk to the parson at that time, and the waiters were laying the breafast. When one of^them called her "m'iady," she start ed as though it were an impertinence. "I beg your pardon " "Will you have breakfast now, m'Jatfy, or~wait.for Sir Hugh?" She recollected herself, and an swered yery quietly: "I will wait for Sir Hugh, if you please." (The man withdrow to smirk upoh tho landing and to kiss Anna, the chambermaid, for the relief of feel ings which embarrassed him. . Leila...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
II. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

II. Tho car came over from Alberfeldy about tea next morning, and the Archdeacon sat a id the kit 'bags for which Hugh had telegraphed. The meeting between the two men took place in a corner of the little conser vatory Svhich serves the hotel for an entresol. The day was wet, the Arch deacou said, and very windy, and he would not object to a glass of milk and 'brandy. "Well, my dear boy, and what have you done "wUh Miss Leila?" "I have married her," said Hugh; and at that the good priest's tumbler almost slipped from his hand. He, was tenacious of tumblers, however, and he saved it. "You mean to say " "What I say. Last night I sent for Malcolm Traves and Archie Freeman tie, aud Leila is Lady Donald this morning." "Great Heavens! IIow will you face your sister?" "I shall aot; I shall leave that to you." . "My dear Hugh—but, of course, it is all quite legal according to Scottish law." "Perfectly legal. St. George's, the newspaper, a present from a crowned head and a drum and flfe band...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
SING A SONG. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

SING A SONG. If you'll sing a song as you go along In the face of the real or the fancied wrong Tn face of the doubt, if you'll fight It out, And show a heart that is brave and stout; If you'll laugh at the jeers and refuse the tears, You'll force the ever-reluctant cheers That the world denies when a coward cries, To give to the man wtio.bravely tries;' And you'll win successrwith a little song— If you'll sing the song as you go along. If you'll sing a song as you plod along You'll find that the busy, rushing throng Will catch the strain of the glad re* frain; That the sun will follow the blinding rain, That the clouds will fly from the blackened sky, That the stars will come out by-and bye. And you'll .make new friends, till hope dcscendB From wl\ere the placid rainbow bends. And all because of a little song— If you'll sing the song as you plod along. If you'll sing a song as you trudge along . You'll see that the. singing will make you strong, And the heavy load, and the rugged r...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
III. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

III. It was unduly late when they en tered the conservatory, and Desdy was rather frightened by all the finely dressed people having coffee there. When he had been washed, and had found fault with this bungler who knew so little how to get black off chubby faces, he asked if the grand folk had "done tea yet"; and when in formed that tills was dinner, the para dox kept him silent for many minutes. "Is Lally going to have dinner, too?" "Certainly she is. Now come along, • old chap, and you shall have some thing very good." They sat down in the restaurant, and a waiter began to serve them. Desdy was all for eating sardines by holding them up 'by the end of the tail and swallowing them piecemeal; he seemed astonished when Hugh cor rected him, and sat there a little pa thetically with a fish in his hand and the blue eyes wide open. "How do you do it, Hugh?" "With a fork—like this, Desdy." "But I shove it into my lap when 1 'do that. What does the man. make that row for?" "It's the gramop...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
II. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

A telegram *rom BayBwator that morning imd said that Madame Patty Shane would bo at home at two o'clock. Hugh and Desdy were there to the minute. The Iioubo lay in a decent Htreet olT Westbourne-grove, and was the property of a Scotch woman who let lodgings to a limited number of ''select" tenants. This un impeachable person, spruce Ju a black silk dress and a white cap, opened the door to Hugh's knock and said that Madamo was at home. They went up a narrow llight or stairs, and were shown into a spacious drawing-room, furnished in the fauhion of (Ifty years ago. Here, the old lady promised 'to let Madame know immediately and withdrew. She was very proud of her "baronet," and a Scotsman, too! Desdy rather liked this room be cause of a wonderful picture of the battle of Waterloo, in which one dra goon upon a white horse cut oft the head of another dragoon upon a black horse. The artist iiP'the boy paused before a h«nich ot' fruit in wax, and the nppetite if not the approbation w&...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
CHAPTER XII. Mother and Son. I. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

CHAPTER XII, • I Mother and Son. 1. Detuly likcil no taxi-cab very mucli, Mid ho quite thought, as It carried mm down the Strand towards Clif ford s Inn, tli.it he would bo a motor man rather than an englno-dnvor. At the enmo time ho was still anxious about "Lally," and there had hardly been an hour slnco they arrived In London when he had not asked for lier. "Is she In one or these houses?" was Ills q-j0Btl0ii to Hugh. The baronet patten his little hand and told liini that he would see her very soon. "Perhaps you will sec someone lse, Desdy; 1 11 tell you Just now. We'll buy a skip as we go back, and you can sail It on the pond I shall show you. Do you remember the round pond in Kensington Gardens?" "The great big wide pond—an' the ducks. I remember that, Hugh. I sail ed ships there with mummy." "Then you shall sail theta again— perhaps with her, Desdy. Now, just be a good boy and take care o£ this cab while 1 am away. I sha'n't ,bc | long, old elmp, and don't you bo I afraid; no o...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
II. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

The Journey was dark and labori ous, &b though material thingB wero themselves conscious of fatigue. They , rolled from station to station to the , accompaiUnicnt of hissing steam and tired voices. There was no moon, but the northern lights shimmered upon tho sleeping fields and discovered an horizon for a placid sea. Desdy was much comforted that Hugh should come with them, and lie got into the carriage manfully and sat down with an air of authority good to see. The excitement had waked him thor oughly, and ho asked them many an embarrassing question. Had "the man" come iback? Wan Lally still frightened of him? Hugh tried to tell him, but did not make much of a job I of it. "You are going to Edinburgh, Desdy —to-morrow I will show you tho shops and Wo will 'buy something good—you must not think of it now, old charp; you must try to sleep." The boy looked at him in wide-eyed •wonder. "Listen to tho engine talkin'," ho , said. "Da you think It minds the dark, LalJy? Js the ma...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
GETTING TO SLEEP. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

GETTING TO SLEEP. | Do your best to ncqulro the linblt of going to Bleep na soon as over yon got Into bed. Don't coax yourself by rending, or anything of tlmt kind; but just tako It for granted tlmt you uro going to bed straight lo sleep, no matter whether you are in your usual surroundings or not. You will not succeed in "popping off" linmed!-" atoly nt first, but each time you try I it will grow easier, till nt last you i will acquire a sleep habit which will I bo worth n great deal to you In years to come. - A rather mean man, going out lo piny golf, had failed to come to terms with tho caddio and started off carry ing the clubs himself. After watching a stroke or two the caddio resolved to get his own back. "Hero, mister," he said, "give me the clubs; I'll carry them for nothing. It's worth it to see you play."

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
III. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

III. Tile train was punctual at the ter minus, and It was jUBt a quarter to twelve when the taxi-cab sot them flown at the Princes Hotel. Hugh was very well known to tlio people there, and ho engaged a BUite of rooms Immediately and sent Lolla up to thein. His excited manner alarm ed lier not a little, and when ho told her thnt he must Bee some of his friends but would .he back before mid night, she knew that tho true drama of her journey was about to ho made known to her. DcBdy was very tired by this time, and she put him to bed at once. The suite of rooms which Hugh had en gaged was the best in the hotel, and its magnificence set the boy ■wonder ing. He prattled Incessantly of what the engine had said to him, and what the ships had been doing—asked about the great cluster of electric lights in the sitting-room, ana was delighted at the little lamp by his bedside. When Lolla had given him a drink of warm milk and some biscuits he fell asleep directly, and she sat by him, holding hi...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

I THE EQUITY TRUSTEES, EXECUTORS, & i AGENCY CO. LTD. Subscribed Capital . . £125,000 Reserved Liability . . £100,000 Guarantee Fund . . . £10,000 Registered Offices: 25 QUEEN STREET, MELB. Hoard of Directors: EDWARD FANNING, Esq., Mer chant, Chairman. W. H. IRVINE, Esq., K.C., M.P., Barrister at Law. DONALD MACKINNON, Esq., M.L.A., Barrister at Law. R. G. McCUTCHEON, Esq., M.L.A. STEWART McARTHUR, Esq., Bar rister at Law. This Company is specially em 1 powered by Act of Parliament (No. | 978) to act as Executor, Administrate I tor, Trustee, Receiver, Committee un | der the Lunacy Act, or Attorney . under Power, and to take Transfers | of Existing Trusts. I Income Collected. Funds Invested 1 and Estates Managed or Realised. JOEL FOX, Manager. C. T. MARTIN, Assistant Manager. 1

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
COMMONWEALTH ELECTORAL ACT. COMMONWEALTH OF AUSTRALIA. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

COMMONWEALTH ELECTORAL ACT. * COMMONWEALTH OF AUSTRALIA. It Is intended forthwith to enter upon a complete review of the Commonwealth Electoral Rolls for the State of Victoria. It will be the duly of the Electoral offi cials, under the law to take proceeding against any persona who have failed to comply with the compulsory provisions of the Electoral Act in respect to enrol ment, and to take the necessary legal action to remove from the Rolls on which they now appear any names which under i the law should not be retained on such Rolls. Every qualified person not already cor i roctly enrolled, Including every elector who has changed his or her place of living, but who has not taken the neccs 1 sary action to secure correct enrolment for the Subdivision of the Electorate In : which he or she lives and has lived for a 1 period of not less than one month, la ad vised to at once comply with the law by | completing and lodging the required form of claim with the Electoral Registrar concer...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
LEILA AND HER LOVER Published by Arrangement with Ward, ek and Co. Ltd., Lond, and Melb. All Rights Reserved. CHAPTER XI. The Awakening. I. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

LEILA AND HER LOVER I3y MAX PBMDERTON. p.ibllsliccl by Arrangement with Ward, ,ck anil Co.'Ltd., Loud. and Molb. All Rights Reserved. CHAPTER XT. The Awakcnina. I. Leila was tno nrst to speak, her hand upon his shoulder and his arms about hor. A. flush of color had come suddenly to her chocks, and her eyes were very bright. "What havo we done, dear?" she asked him. He liked to hear her pretty emphasis; arid now, with the sudden realis Hon that they were alone at last, he caught her to his heart and covered hor Hps with kisses. "My wife," he said, "my little wire —dearest, my own Leila—if I could tell you all-that is in my mind to say." She withdrew her lips from his, and bending her head she looked him In the face, her hands upon his cheeks, and nil the story of the dream written in her eyes. "A woman knows," she said; and then, "I know,' dearest—nothing has over been hidden from mo. I know that you love me; I knew It the day I first saw you in the mountains." He laughed at the memo...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
WHISTLES AT HIS WORK. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

WHISTLES AT HIS WORK. "My boy," said Uncle Hiram, "don't, for pity's sake, look glum. An' don't set tight your lips qb -if they speechless were, an' dumb, When some hard task's before you, i.or, though laboring like a Turk, | The happiest fellow's he who sings | or whistles at-his work. A lesson from the buzz-saw learn, | that rings with honest glee. While into lumber It converts the I trunk of stoutest tree, That hums a low-toned melody when easiest's its lot, 1 An' always sings the loudest when It strikes the hardest knot. "To make of every task a joy you'll find's an art worth while; The hardest problems of the world are solved by . those who smile. Abe Lincoln, when affairs of state perplexed him, deigned to chaff, Well knowing fogs would lift before the sunshine of a laugh. He joked when those about him stood lu woe and gloom profound, Yet 'twas his laughter-wrinkled brow that fame undying crowned. Ho smiled, or likely chuckled, through each problem's softest spot, 1 Hut shook ...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

: Perpetual TRUSTEES' ASSOCIATION LTD., S9-91 QUERN ST., MI3M30UHNI3. Value of Trust Estate* approx., £2,700,000. * AUTHORISED CAPITA!* -C2TAW0. SUBSCRIBED, .CI50 000. AT*L CLASSES OV TRUSTEE AND EXECUTOR* BUSINESS. All the Directors have country Interests, ami Country Estates arc a Speclaltv. DIRECTORS:-^'. M. Hyndmun, Esq., Chairman; Colin Templeton, Esq.; Hon. John Thomson, 3I.Tj.A.: Harry P. Hcnty, Esq. Money to Lend without Commission. Applications will he promptly dealt with and Valuation Foes, etc., quoted. Manufror: Arthur Grenbry Outhwalte. J.P. Send for Association's Famphlet, Kivinj? fullest Information. ALL LENGTHS ALSTON'S Patent That wlfl last a lifetime That wm not leak when filled That wm not crack when empty rhat win nol corrode with hard water Put togemer with a screw wrench Packs in small space for shipment Get the Original and not an Imitation They cost no more, are stronger, and last three times as long James Alston and Trough Manufacturer & Queen's Brid...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
ONE OF THE GREATEST MYSTERIES OF HISTORY. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

ONE OF THE GREATEST MY8TERIE8 OF HISTORY. In ttio yo*v 1828 there appeared in the streets of Nuremburg a youth who could apparently not even stand se curely. Upon his person a card was found, stating that, owing to certain directions, ho had been kept since his birth in absolute seclusion, never seeing anyone or being taught any thing. Gradually the boy was taught to read and write, though, till his dis covery, ho could not speak a word ex : cept to say his name, "Rasper Mau ser," which he had been taught to re peat like a parrot; nor did he know the name of a single object. By de grees he related that ho had spent all his life in a dark "hole," where he was fed by a man every day, though ho could not describe him, owing to the darkness in which he had always seen him. At last Kasper Hauser was taken in charge by an Rngllsh nobleman— Lord Stanhope—and educated to take the place of a clerk; but one day, while out walking, the young man, who was now about twenty-one years old, accordi...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
A RUSSIAN WEDDING. [Newspaper Article] — Gordon, Egerton and Ballan Advertiser — 24 April 1914

A RUSSIAN WEDDING. A Russian wedding is described by a traveller who was one of the invited guests. It was to take place at 8 p.m., but the bride, of course, was late. Instead of arrivjng at eight o'clock, it was nearly nine before she made her appearance. She was pre ceded by her nephew, a little boy Ave years old, holding an image of "Our Lord." The child gave this to the priest, and then the service began. Neither organ nor any musical in strument is allowed in the Russian Church, so the choir, consisting of five men, chanted. The priest alter nately read and the choir chanting went on for about half an hour. The priest then addressed several words to the bride and bridegroom. Two gentlemen, "garcons d'honneur," or groomsmen, stepped forward and were each given a crown, which they were to hold over the bride and bride groom's head until the end of the Bervice. The priest then put a wedding-ring on the third finger of the right hand of each, and the chanting went on as before. The...

Publication Title: Gordon, Egerton And Ballan Advertiser
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
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