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ORDINARY TELEGRAMS. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
ORDINARY TELEGRAMS. Sown and suburban, within prescribed limits, or within fifteen miles from the send ..: lng station, including address and signature (not exceeding sixteen words) ........ fl fl fiacb additional word ft 1 Other places within the State, except town and suburban, including address and signa ture (not exceeding sixteen words) O B Cach additional word 0 1 Interstate, i.e., from any one State te any other State, in cluding address and signa ture (not exceeding sixteen words) 1 0 Bach additional word ..... 0 1 Double the foregoing rates to be charged for the transmission of tele grams on Sunday, Christmas Day, and Good Friday, and for "Urgent" tele grams. ' ? _
POSTAL NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
POSTAL NOTES. Postal Note# may be obtained at any foet Office in Victoria. The following are the denominations .f the notes, and the poundage or price charged for them :-Is., i£d.; Is. Gd., ftd.; 2B., Id.; 2s. ttd., Id.; 3s., Id.; 3i. .8d, Id.; 4a., Id.; 4B. 8d., Id.; 5b., l^d.; 7a. 6d., 2d.; 10a., 3d.; 10«. 6d., 3d.] 15B., H.; 20a., 3d.
P.A.F.S. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
P.A.F.S. The usual fortnightly meeting of Duke of Richmond Lodge P A. F S was held in the Foresters' Hall on Tuesday evening last, Bro W. J Evans, W.M., presiding, Corre spondence was received re Dr. Barrett's lecture at Town Hall, and also lecture at Foresters' Iiall by Mr Proctor. The secretary reported re confei ence with doctor Three members were initiated and one 'proposed. Rifle Club delegates reported scores-NTo.. 1 team JJ35 and 338; Bros. A Jones 70 (.possible) and (i3. W. Smith 67. A. &lt;%ole 67 and 66, F. Lowe 68 and 6f>. S; Bell 67. No. 2 team i524 and 315 - Bro* Whitehorn 68 and 67. Miss Flora Pederson 66 Bros W. Baker 60 and 67, U. Bell 64 and 63 Swannaelc 64 A hearty vote of thiiuks was passed to visitors Next Lodge night 11 th inst.
ASSOCIATION. August 1st [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
ASSOCIATION. August 1st -t't. MeiD. v. Nth Melb., at Pt ftlelb. Hawthorn v. Northcote, at Hawthorn .Essendon y. Brunswick, at Essendon. Footscray v. Prahran, at Footscray. "VVilliamstown v. Brighton, at W'town. " COAGULI:TB," " KLINX," «. TBN ASITINE," Cements for breakage!, manufacturing purposes, etc. Keep the money in your own di» triet Sell all you can and buy all you can at home. Tbe men who have Invested in stores, workshops, and other business places are buildinf up the town, "v *
CHAPTER XL. THE RECONCILATION. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
CHAPTER 'XL. " THE RECONCILIATION. " Is it .true ?" remarked Lord r.'ir'i gtoh. "They have not de coded me? I may come to you?" But, e\ en as Guy asked liis ques tions so doubtfully he was advancing towards where Violet stood, with hands extended towards him and before she could make any assuring answer he had interpreted hicr looks and" taken her in his arms. " My darling ! my darling !" he said. " Oh, Guy," she murmured, " can you forgive me ?" " It is I who need forgiveness," he answered, stroking her cheek fondly. " I did not think you could ever do_ so, and even now when I hold you here I am almost doubting my senses.' Have you forgiven me, dar ling ?" " Ah, Guy, do not let us talk of it. I was mad then," I think. Oh, there were many reasons why I shbuld have been so foolish as to treat you so ; but not one good enough to excuse me. Let us not talk of it now. Tell me how you knew that my good angel had come to my rescue. I really think that I should have become mad, if my heart...
CHAPTER XLI. CONCLUSION. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
CHAPTER XL!. CONCLUSION. Martin Jenkins had found' a verj undesirable curacy in one of the low est parts of ?.he city of London anc he had taken it, very glad indeed foi the work it offered, although he die not think he would ever like it. Bu1 Martin'Was a true friend of his fel lows and he had not been a week in his cusacy, before he found himself heart and soul in his labour among j the poor wretches whose only place , in the church seemed to be for the .purpose ©f drawing upon its trea sury and whose immortal souls i supposing them to have any-had never entered into the calculations ol the clergymen sent to preside ovei them. - Martin bad speedily changed al' this, and had begun by devoting his salary to a practical charity among them. Then he had opened a modest little chapel, where the tattered soiled parishioners heed not feel oul of place, and there he had preached fo them in language and o! things that they could understand. It was quite unlikely that he could ever forget Vi...
Coming Events [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
Coming Events burn ley Old Boys-Social Even ing, St. Bartholomew's Hall, 10th August. Annual Dance August 19th, Masonic Hall. . St. Stephen's Cricket Club Picture Wight,.Globe Theatre, Wed nesday, August 12th. : . A.N. A., Richmond Branch-Social Australian: Hall, ; Church-street, Thursday, August 6th. Richmond A.N.A. Ramblers C.C. Picture Night, Richmond Theatre, Thursday 13th inst. Tickets (3d and Is. Richmond Central State Sceool; -Picture Night, National Theatre, Thursday 27th \ inst, Tickets 6d and Is,
THE AUTHOR OF "HOME, SWEE[?] HOME." [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
I : THE AUTHOR OF "HOME, SWEE'j I HOME." "Scribner's Magazine" has been particularly fortunate in its literarj finds. It now begins a series of let ters that passed between Washington Irving and John Howard Payne. This intimacy of the authors of "Rip Van Winkle" and "Home, Sweet Home," has been almost untouched in literarj narratives. The letters are edited by a grandnephew of Payne's, in whose family the correspondence has remain ed unknown for many years. - Payne's talents and inclination in dicated probable success in a stagt career, and having secured an en gagement, he made his debut at the Park Theatre in New York in Febru ary, 1809. He had great success, and notes in his diary; on the first an niversary of his debut, that his pro fits for the year had been 10,000 dol lars, which had enabled him to re lieve bis father's financial difficulties, and at the same time provide himself with a good equipment for his pro fessional career. In 1812 Payne determined to try fresh fields, ...
POLITICAL. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
POLITICAL. | Though the time is drawing near for Parliamentary elections, both Federal and State, there is no threatened opposition to the retir ing representatives : -Mr Tudor M.H.R,, (Yarra); Mr E. J. Cotter, M.L.A., (Richmond); and Mr G. Webber, ML A., (Abbotsford). The name of Cr Burgess has been mentioned as a probable aspirant for political'honors/^1'
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
r uuiJL JL JULl^SUU VJ JL V/^ BRIDGE ROAD, near Lennox Street. x'he Fir^t, Mo3-. Comfortable, and Most Poputer Theatre. iii Richmond. . Carefully Selected " First Kun " Pictures, accompanied by Bright and Sparkling Alusic, rendered by the National Orchestra, have made the National Theatre the talk of Richmond. Program Changed Every Monday & Thursday The National is the Coolest Thoatre in the Suburbs. A Tip-Up Chair for Every Patron. floors are all Sloping, thus ensuring a good view for all. Pictures every evening at 8 sharp. Matinees every Saturday and Holiday at 2.30 sharp. POPULAR PRICES ; °Tdress 6CIRCLE is Children Half Price to all Parts, except pn Saturday Nights. Scats may be Booked at Faulkner's, opposite Theatre, 3d. extra. I Henry Skead General , Grocer 36 CORSAIR STREET, RICHMOND, K Invites YOU to come and ^ , hnove for yourselves his Great Ay stem of Lash and. Credit &lt; nmhined. Lowest Prices. Best Quality. Tel. 2375 -Windsor, Ask any of our numerous Cu...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
"THE SWAN," Corner cf OHUBOH and SWAN 8TBKET8 BAST BIOHMOND. CARLTON XXX and XXXX ALES. Patrons will find every convenience pro vided for them. COTJNTKB LUNCH 11 to 2 daily. BILLIARD SALOON fitted with one of Alcock's best tables. TELEPHONE No 2902 . Booing results!) posted promptly after -- . each race. ESTABLISHED 1868 J ohn^ Champion, Late B. Bakert Pharmaceutical & Dispensing Chemist, And Surgeon Dentist, 100 BRIDGE ROAD, RICHMOND. 'piMBlB. TIMBER. McConchie's RICHMOND OASH TIMBER YARDS, BRIDGE ROAD, Corner Gardner St. also CO KNEE SWAN and BRIGHTON 8T8., SOUTH EICHMOND. Building Material of ever; descriptioa New aid Second-hand-at Seasonable PriceB. Flooring, Red Gum, Cement, Lining, Palings, Bricks, Weatherboards, Drain ' Pipes, Sand, Hardwood, Lime. Builders' Ironmongery trails, Hinges, Locks, Galvanised Iron, Ridging and Sponting. White Lead, Faint, BrasheB Ironmongery Oil, eta. Note the Addresses BRIDGE ROAD, Corner Gardner St. ALSO SWAN and BRIGHTON SlfcBBTS . (Opp...
National Picture Theatre. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
National Picture Theatre. Tlie program for Monday, Tues day and Wednesday evenings at the National Theatre will include: Pat he'd Australian Gazette (topical) ; Softy Tames the Shrew, comic; Life's Lottery, drama ; Eugenics v. Love, comedy ; By Austria's Blue Adriatic, scenic; The Silver Snuff Box, drama; Business and Love, comic; Breed of the North, two reel feature drama ; The Lure of Gold, a special feature drama, 2500 feet. On Thursday the programme will be changed as usual, when the principal features will be A Deal with the Devil, 2230 feet; also a two part Kalem drama, and a very funny Keystone comedy, When Hazel met the Villain.
All Rights Reserved. VIOLET LISLE; OR. A PEARL BEYOND PRICE. PART 29. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
All Rights Reserved. VIOLET LISLE; -; - O R, A PEARL BEYOND PRICE. By the Author of "All or Nothing," "Two Keys," etc., etc. PAST 29. " There my dear," said the earl, With a smile, " I can already hear the hundred curious questions you have compressed into those three ex clamations. I will retire and let Lady Westall bear the brunt of your attack." He left them together, and Violet took Lady Westall's hands in hers and' looked long and searchingly at tar. "Well, what do you see ?" de manded Lady Westall. " Oh, it looks like happiness. Is it ? Are you happy ? Is everything well with you ?" " Everything, is well with me, my darling. Your father is the noblest of . . men and I am the happiest of women." "Why, did be not tell me? Oh, how glad I am ! And I thought all the while- Oh, what an injustice I did- him ! Tell me all about it. How often" I have wished for you ! And now. I shall have you all the time." "All the time ! Why, my dear : Violet, you do not suppose that we shall, have r...
ROYAL BILLIARD-ROOMS. WHERE CROWNED HEADS INDULGE IN "100'S UP." [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
ROYAL BILLIARD-ROOMS. 1 WHERE CROWNED HEADS - ? DULGE IN "100'S UP." The biHiard-room at Buckingham Palace, though a small cm, is ex tremely comfortably arranged, There are small deep tapestried settees ranged round tho tabl?, and two big armchairs by the firepla:e. Neither the Kin-r nor Qucsn aro, however, particularly fond of bil liards, and the room is consequently not very very o'trn used, except by a few members of &lt; h . Household. One of th? hall-r:iges acts a9 marker. When the Kin=r plays, how ever, the score is called out by a by the marker. Kin^ George has never practised enough to bcome a good player, but his Majesty understands the theory of the game very thoroughly. The Duke of Connaught is by far the best biliiard player in the Eng lish Royal Family. The billiard room at Bagrhor Park is the finest in any Royal rcsidenec in Europe, with the exception of that at Pots dam, erectcd some three years ago by the German Emperor. A COSTLY CUE. The walls and ceilings o...
A HIMALAYAN BEAR. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
A HIMALAYAN BEAR. --1 -_+ In one of the pits of the New York Zoo there are half a dozen bears of different species; a Syrian, a Hima layan, two or three black bears, and one or two brown ones. There used to be two Hitaalayans in this group, and they were the best of friends. A year or so ago one of them died, and the incidents which followed con stitute one of the most thrilling' chapters in the history of the Zoo. Naturally, the keepers wanted to re nt ove the body of the dead bear ; but the surviving friend of the de ceased refused to give it up. With his paws he pushed toward it the leaves that had fallen into the enclo sure, and he brought straw from the dens in the rooks. All this stufi he heaped over the carcase until he had covered it as completely as possible. Then he planted himself over it, and fought off any of the other bears that dared come near. It was out of the question for any body to enter the pit and get the body, so the keepers tried to reach it from the outside ...
LIFE AS IT USED TO BE LIVED IN GALWAY. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
LIFE AS IT USED TO BE LIVED IN GALWAY. + In three delightful chapters of the "Old Irish Life" of Mrs. Caldwell, respectively entitled *'* The Old House," '''By Land and Water," and '"Everyday Life," there is a store of domestic detail of things as they were in Galway a couple of genera tions ago. of the most varied kind. A few items at random : "Our household allowance was a sheep every week and a bullock once fresh being! salted .down in. huge stone pickling-troughs." "Ready money was, indeed, . so scarce in Galway that-when play was high the stakes were frequently made in live stock, as being more plenti ful than coin. A sheep a point and a bullock on the rubber were recog nised stakes at wh:st." '?'As to light, we" made our own candles-mould candles for parlour and draWing-room, "and dips for kit chen and nursery use?' "In these days the postage, of a let ter from, Dublin to Galway cost ten pence, while from London it was one and-six." "My father, from one of his visits lo Dublin...
STAGE REHEARSALS. PATHETIC SCENES. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
STAGE REHEARSALS . PATHETIC SCENES. I have witnessed some very extra ordinary1 and sometimes most pathe tic scenes at rehearsals. There are some well-known actors, and, what is still worse, some famous actresses, who can never play unless more or less, under the inHucnco of-drink. I saw the early rehearsals of one of the most successful comedies of the . past few years. In the pitece was one of - the most fascinating and clever jo ng actresses of the day. When she arrived at the theatre she would' always drink half a pint of cham pagne before going on the stage. She made no" secret about it at all. She often would drink the wine on the stage in the presence. of the whole company. . .One day her dresser forgot to send out for - the wine the actress laugh ingly said she would try to get on , without it ; she was quite* '"line" per fect by this time, but there were some rather emotional scenes which she had ..not yet played quite to her own , or to the .producer's "satisfac tion. '? ' ...
IN 1925. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 1 August 1914
IN 1925. --'.* The lady dean of the university had given orders to have the 1911 cor ner-stone of the demolished academic building brought: into the adminis tration office. Borne on the sturdy shoulders of eight lady undergrade, the trestle on which the stone rested- was deposit ed in the room. . *"We will inspect the contents here," the dean remarked., to the lady re sident,; who entered the room accom panied f by the lady archaelogist. "'No doubt," she said, "we will be ed'ified and entertained. The habits and customs oi primitive thinkers ihavea certain comparative value that must not be regarded too highly.. .Two'}:, of the -lady employees stepped; forward, with short crow bars, and presently lifted the upper stone.,;and uncovered the receptacle. The dean, sneezing slightly from the effects of the dislodged dust, leaned forward and lifted the first object that came in view. As she held it up she suddenly laughed.' Then she turned it so her associates could read it. They all laug...