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A PLAUSIBLE THEORY. [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
;A PLAUSIBLE THEORY; Waiter," "he mid, " I brougllt a uilO r,.; breiht with when I came in, nd now LtW ee, cab. W It er mrw ooe, h r "Yea." ... . .. " Wit r silver handle " , "Ye. Do ea know where it l . "Well, I don' know' fo' iunah. 1, butI 'speoe some gum'mozn muef er took It. ,
BY THE LAKESIDE. [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
BY THE LAKESIDE. "Always with a book in your hand, Mise Breezy," said a young man smllinglyr as he seated himself in the parlour for an evening call. "You wsean devoted to literturln." SObh I am."' returned the young lady withb genteel enthuLim. " I read everything."| SWhat are you reading no wi S Old leauth the Dtective.·
A Story of H. M. Stealey. [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
A*eoars or g . s 01ter. A curious story about Henry Bi. Stanley as is told by a friend of bhe explorer, a Jorn- st list oa one of the London dailIes. ?slays as that Stanley told hil just before atlrtingon p bi last expedition that be expected to live to see himself the most extensive landowner ki in the world, one of the wealthiest men of a hie generation. The story was that - during hib exploration of Afrioa, Stanley as was strauk with the ameslog fertility to of the region, and the superior natural dvantages poeieeed by many spots for use as oommercial depOt, owrlg to their situation on great rivers, and in She oentree di of section riob in valuable produote. Firmly bl believing that not many years would elapse w before adventurous white men would reduce so those promising regioun to oommerciat settle. st ment, Stanley took advantae o his friendly Is, relatione with some of the. powerful native eh oblens to obtain by puarabse several of be bc most commanding sites and larre traots...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
Professional. COABD] DR. J. H. CARNEY. PHYSICIAN, SURGEON AND A CCO UCIIEUZl, ICYA iRA.M. TDR. CARNEr, Pubhll Vaccinator for the district of Iynbram, Vaccinates every Satur day morning, between the hours of 10 a.m. and Noon. - D R. MEYERS, L.R.C.P., L.M. M.R.C.S., ENo. (Late Resident at the London Hospital, and Physician to the Metropolitan Dispensary, London), May be CONSULTED DAILY at his SurgIry, - Iin. STREET, RUSoWORTc, . And will Visit TATURA and District when required.. SPnlvATE BRsIDENoE: Murchison Road, next Taylor Bros. D R. J. W. F1LORANCE, SHEPPARTON and MOOROOPNA Late Surgeon of the Melbourne Hospital, May be consulted at Bazeloy's Criterion Hotel, Tatura every Wednesday from 12 to 8 p.m. JOKNSON c GIINNWE5M WILLIAM JOHNSON. E. J. D. OUINNESS SOLICITORS, &c., WYNDHAM ST., SHEPPARTON, SAnd MELVILLE STREET, NUMURKAH. BARTHOLD AND ARGYLE, B so?lTORns, &c., Murchlson, ltushworth, and Tatura. Mr. Argyle Commissioner for taking AfB s'avits, attends Tatura ever...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
II 0 N JI~ Y; T o F'A \IIEUS, LANUDOWNERS; *ind Others. Ton LENDI, large and 14nunhl sumR or'I'rusit aind other MONEX'S, 3n or yce&is, (on LtflHeIlud and Lfireeold LLudLJ, at IOWCat Iratcs of interest. lIcIVOY & CO., 21 \larkat etrout, DJelbourne. ;M. IR S. JU FF Y. Fashionable Dressmaker, etc. In the Premises lately occupied by e In. R. B. BOYD. r tsyAll Orders punctually attended to. B. IMBERT, WHOLESALE & RETAIL SEED-MAN AND NURSERYMAN. AVE a Choice Assortment of L FRUIT TREES for SALE, true to namt Oranges and Lemons, 18s per doz. Fruit Tree, 12s. per don. Gooseberries, Gs per don. Pies and Shelter, 5a per don. British, Foreign, and Colonial seeds. A spleudid ancortment of Trees now on view ,at*Mr E. T. Davis' Garden, SCasey-street, Taturna. tTo the Farmers of Kyabram and Surrounding District. W E HAVE APPOINTED Mr. Duncan Menzies As our local Agent, who will be in attendance daily at the Tatura Station. JAMES E. ANDREWS, Melbourne. Agent for the " Climax...
AND THIS IS FAME! [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
AND THlS 18 FAM !I An amuaing incident is related opropos of he Journet which she German Minister. Von (oseler has made thruagh the province of Poeno. Entering a school near Bromberg, bhe Minister observed upon the walls por. trite of the imperor, the Crown Prince, and Prince Biemarok. At the end of theeamlt sation. Herr Von Gosier, pointing to the portrait of the Chamcellor. asked who it was? Thre was a on pause, bha no answr. A repetition of the question brought a little girl o her feet, and ehe informed the Minieser that the portrait was that of the distriet ommiesary, whom she recognised by the bald
CONTRARY TO RULES. [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
CONTRARY TO RULES. He wars ver much under the Inuoence of downtown usimulants, and bhis houe was in Harlam. " Waah reao (hblo) I cau't ide 'h sald to heobiecdiu train hard. "I'm alr abs (hio) m' fren'. "ou are not all riht," ruspooded the brakeman, rmil. "and it'. oontraly to the ralse of tle company for elevamed mento ride on the elevated road."
CHIT-CHAT. [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
CHIT-CHAT. "The Prinaoes Ida," Gilbert and 8uII. van', charming eom .opr, le drawing large .adenuce every nbht at the noew Princess.Theatre.. The theatre i itself a poem in white marble and blue plamb. Visitors to Melbourne who have seen " The Princess Ida " at the Savoy Theatre in London say that the opera is quite e well acted a,.d sung here s at home. and better mounted. Miss ColboarseeBaber. a the Prino. e, who devotes hersel to the study of "abstract phUilophy." wears on her first appearance a lovely gown of white broohbd satin, with gold cord and pearl trimmineg and a white Wattean cloak of brooh velvet lined and trimmed with gold. A Jewelled stomacher, necklace, shoulder olap., and crown eoe. Slate the drese Ithe last eoses, when she " clad as an Amuson to lead her unwilling maid to battle she wearse a short whilt plush skirt edged with gold bullion, a bodice and overskirt of gold chan armour, with a jewelled auirases a jewelled helmet with plmes; a white silk sloak, with dia...
THE LADIES' COLUMN. INCOMING FASHIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
THE- LADIES' COLUMN. INCOMING FASHIONS. is BT VIVA " The wattles by h river ide are baurgh r intotu blossom. The orobatds are already k white with early bloo Thierse ocoasion. ally a mild feel lanthe air that l suggea tve of spring a the neoeaity for sprin dr.mees. What olonre wil be worn thI coming season White, certainly, as we I are told that though last summer in England the Iargest amount of patronage s for embroidered white goods was supposed ir to have been resobed, the oonolueion was 0 wrong. This summer thes white gowns Sare in greater demand than ever. Re4 of 5 all shades, from the darkest orimont to the * faintest tea-rose, will be worn, espeolally for millinery and trimmings of all kinds. C Heliotrope from the faintest mauve to the richest purple, is prophesled to be'n leading colour, while grey and black wehavealwaye with os. For early spring wear smooth light 'reight clothe that drape graeefully are the I vogue. Two shades of tan, dove and sliver grey, olive.-green, ma...
THE ADDRESS OF VENUS AND ADONIS. [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
THEADDREtS OF VENUS AND ADONIS, The non-delivery of a telegram eant from Manchesterto Lichafeld a week or so ago was attended by some amuelnu circamltances. Some old tapestry wasu ent b Mr. LitchOeld, an art dealer, to the Jubilee Eblibition, and requiring te(e return of aoerain pead. he perticeulauied it In hi telegram by statin bthe tin and slubject. , Venuo and Adoni,. ending the metseae with sander'e a?-. Litchfleld." A clerk at oIle replied to 'Venue and Ado.ni. Lichbield," and after making every effort to deliver the meege, the Po.ofoe officials were constrained to wire back to Manchester that no Venus and Adonit could be'food in the cathedral city.
WIT AND HUMOUR. WHY HE KEPT A HOTEL. [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
!WIT ''AND HUM OUR. WHY'E He KEPT A HOTEL. Io th'e smaller towns tee stsener i alsway' strek by'thbe a?prnt Ifact that the landlord of Ihe betel ought to be in some other bue* neeo There t' no system in the manae sent, and i1 never sem to ooour to mine hbythat omnybioltis n ptjotd of hbim. One day when the Indlord ol llla o tel et down with me for a smoke, I summoned up courage to say : "Landlord that was a awful bed you -ave me lat nightb(. " Y, sir-don't doubt it, sir. I've got some very bad beds in this boose." ' And your waiters are very ia and Impu dent." "Iknow it : Fee sir, they ar." "And eob farm t That coffee Wa awfuL" "I know. i.L 've had to stop drinking coffee." " And the better is nothing but lard." "That'e itexotdy. Can't anybodyelt that stufff " SAnd you don't know meate." " We doa't, sir, and I'm free to admit it." "I noticed that the milk was about half water.". " 1 thing it wee. I usned to drink it, but now I take clear water instead." " Can lask you a fair questio...
A MYSTERIOUS LARCENY. [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
A MYSTJEIOUS LARCENY. A larceny of a large sum of money was committed on Tuesday afternoon uilde" such circumstances as to resder it most mysterious. About five minutes to three on Tuesday 'afternoon \V. Snowden, a clerk. in the employ of Mr. Robert M'Gregnr 'Turner. broker, iof the Exchange, Collins street, went to the Comoercial Dank to pay in a sum of £717 7s. Gd. in cheques and notes. He had previously prepared the pay in slipl and placed thnem on the top of the notes and cheqSues. IHe states that li e laid theoii' down on tile counter in the 'front of the teller, who answered "'All right." 'They" were, within a few secndls, misesor; and the .latter saiI he had not taken thenm up, nor had he ever eeon them. Snowden, besldes the amounit stated above, had a second sum of £239 10s. to pay in. The following are the particulars of the chieques, all of which are crossed :-One for £145, on the English, Scottish, and Australasian Bank, drawn by V. W. Strange; another for £113 10s. 101.,...
TERRIBLE RAILWAY DISASTER [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
TERRIBLE RAILWAY DISASTER A terrible railway accident occurred in America, on the 11th inst., when, in consequence of the burning of a bridge over-the River Illinois, a train eostward bound for Niagara was hurled into the water. The exact loss of life is not yet known, but it is estimated that fully 300 persons were either killed or seriously injured. Later advices from the scene of the railway accident report that the train was drawn by two ongines, and "contained over a thousand pas sengers, 'chiefly from Pevria, in the State of Illinois. The driver of the first engine saw that the bridge was on fire, but was unable to stop the train, which was completed wrecked. Over 100 passengers were killed and 400 serinualy injured. Par'ticulars have been received respect ing the tirrible railway disaster caused by the burning of a bridge over the Illinois river, bn Thursday, fromn which it ap. eoars that the accident occurred at mid night. The first engine cleared the bridlge, but the second...
RAILWAY ACCIDENT. BURSTING OF THE BOILER THE DRIVER AND THE FIREMAN SERIOUSLY INJURED. Taradale, Wednesday. [Newspaper Article] — Kyabram Union — 19 August 1887
RAILWAY ACCIDENT., IBURSTING OF° THE BOILER THE DRIVER AND THE FIRE MAN SERIOUSLY INJURED. [Froma the Argus Corrospondent.] Taradale, Wednelo ay. A terrific explosion was' heard this evening coming from .the direction of No. 29 gate, on the railway line, a few hundred yards from the Taradalo station, and it wsas soon ascertained that' the boiler of 'the engine No. 51 had burst. The explosion took :place on the line nearly opposite the residence of Mr. Fogarty,. and immense sheets of iron and fragments of the boiler were seen flying through the air in all directions, but the train continued its course for more than S00 yards after the explosion before coming to a standstill. Although tie accident occurred in a lonely place, the sound of the explosion and the imlnense .volune . of steam were the means of attracting many persons to the spot. The first sign of life was the appearance of the guard, Solaneon Paul, 'and tlleln the firemnan, Peter 1I'Ewan, assisting . his noire seriously; i...