Elephind.com contains 6,250 items from Maldon News
, 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
OBITUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 10 November 1916
OBITUARY. jrdsfas w-e wAre^gofpg to pross 'this after anpri the sad news was received fchatMr T. Howhani, who lias been suffering from a malignant growth for several months past had oaasad away at 3 o'clock The deceased, w«\o..wa3 61* ■■years of ago; was born at soa, and for tho .greater part of hid life lived at Maidon, but for soino time he resided atBendigo, where he followed the occupation of a but oh sr. At Maidon he was employed on cyanide olants, and was universally esteemed bv his fellow employees. He was of a quiet nature, being a member of tho Oddfellows Lodge, an .la good worker in connection with tho Methodist- Church. Much sympathy is felt for the sorrowing widow and family of one son (Mr S. Boi'eham, of Sunshine) and one daughter (Mrs R. Morris, iMr.ldon) in their sad beroaye ment. The funeral will hike place on Saturday afternoon, leaving his late residence, boundary Road, at 3.30 p,m. Tlie llev W. Li; Jones wi l read the burial service, and Mr t'earce lias charge of ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 10 November 1916
Eff REXONA I Skin aiitl Facial Soap I .C «4\ 1 uz C^\ PSQT£CT3 Fao.'.l DISEASE cKJKX 1 ZT^~ /\\ Tcb J 2 \ ;V State School 16Tb, Porcupine Flat QATURDAY.NOV. 11-Annual Picnic O also Social Evening ; farewell to soldiers-J. Rowden and E. Taylor. All tvelcome. Admission to social—silver :oiu. f'l^ENDERS will be received at the A Shire Hall, Maldon, up to 12 noon Dn Friday, November 17th. 1916. for Llie following works. ■ Contract No. 1/17—Clearing and Grub bing 50 chains, Chelle^'s lioad Harcourt Tenders must be accompanied by de posit, 5 per cent cash or approved chequo Full particulars can be obtained at the tehire Hall, Maldon cr ut the office of R- L. . Nanktvell, Shii'o Engineer Maldon, or Town Hall, Castlemaino. H. DICKSON, Shir a Secretary Shire Hall, Maldon, Nov. 10th, 1916 Sunday Services. T HE M.ETHODIB1 CHURCHES Fountain-street—Morning, Mr . W. Uren ; evening — Rev W. R. Jones Barker-sfc —Morning, Rev Jon est Visitors welcomed jpRE■>BYTBRIAN- CHURCH, Maldon Maldon 11 a.m,...
RAILWAY MANIFEST. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 10 November 1916
RAJI WAY MANIFEST, Goods and parcels were lying Bt the local raiiway station co-day for.— Goods—Dnuglos, Seedsman Caldon, Lewie, Dunkin, Rowe Richmond, YeUand Roberts. M'Niece, Yeaman, Vftlliams and Rewoll. . Parcels—Bryant, flatter, Knight, Dabb, Dennis, Belj, 'i'yaeen, Tollitt, Wright, Willersdorf Richmond and Y cUand. .
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 10 November 1916
IXJJIG K311 ON | is always due to a stomach which is too weak j to digest wlii'.t you eat. It needs rest, you j can't rest it Ijv ifoing without food ; thufc j would mean starvation, but Dr Sheldon's Digest ive Tabu lea do the stomachic work. j In the ine.'iCtiwethe tired or^an is regaining 1 fresh strength ; before Jong it will be as : strong ;is ercr ; a temporary ntt ek can be i Cured at once. :"A/o:we oE long ftamling-^ | naturally takes mare timo, but tho iivgt dose brings mlief.. '•Ton don't have to diet. Dr ' Sheldon's Digestive Tabules wilt digest any j kind cr who'e3 me food. Try them for a I week, and sec how ljwch better you feel. I Pric> ls Gd aiuI '2* Gd per tin- Obtaiaable I eveiywhere
DRESSING FOR HARNESS. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 10 November 1916
DRESSING FOR HARNESS. A good dressing for black harness can be made from 2 lb. of mutton &nbsp; suet and 3 lb. beeswax, melted over a slow fire, 4 lb. sugar, 2 lb. lamp- black, 2 lb. soft soap, and 4 lb. in- digo powder. When the whole has been thoroughly mixed, half a gal- lon of oil of turps should be added. If the harness is brown, the lamp- black and indigo powder can be left out. "Oh, yes," said Mrs. Smith, "my husband is an enthusiastic archaeo- logist. And I never knew it until yesterday. I found in his desk some queer-looking tickets with the in- scription, 'Mudhorse, 8 to 1.' And when I asked him what they were he explained to me that they were re- lics of a lost race. Isn't it interest- ing?" &nbsp; &nbsp;
Pearls of Great Price! WHEN THE PRODUCT OF THE OYSTER FETCHES SMALL FORTUNES. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
Pearls of Great Price ! A ♦ . WHEN THE PRODUCT OF THE OYSTER FETCHES SMALL FORTUNES. It is no insignificant tribute to the financial stability of -England that in this time of stress the record price of £24,000 should be paid for a necklace of these emblems of purity.. I It was sold at Messrs. Christie s the other day, and consisted of three rows of 193 pearls, weighing 403 car ats. The pearls were all perfect in sheen, and the price was run up from £7,000 to the figure named. | This was 1,500 more than the sum paid some years ago for a superb necklace which had belonged to the late Lady Henry Gordon-Lennox. It comprised 287 matched and graded Oriental pearls, arranged in five rows, the net weight being no less: than 3,650 grains. This also was offered at Christie's, the bidding starting at a modest | £5,000. Competition quickly carried the price to £20,000. When by leaps of £500, £22,500 was reached, it was knocked down, amid a round of applause. Another remarkable pearl necklace, ...
The Vision of Birds. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
The Vision of Birds. If our airmen possessed the viaion of birds it would, perhapB, be well for us. No animal—certainly no man—pos sesses one half the power of vision given by a bird. It is said that the eagle can look straight at the sun. But this is hard to decide, inaomuch as it sel dom falls to our lot to see an eagle. Small birds* however—which all can see—can "notice a spec a mile away. Notice the "alarm" on a fine day among the birds in a locality, one minute all the choir is in full music, j Then suddenly a disturbance takes place ! Not a bird is seen, .or heard, in a minute. At last the human watcher sees a tiny spec in the sky. It comes nearer and nearer. It is noticed to be a sparrowhawk. The birds saw it long before the watcher. Unerringly, too, they put it down to be a hawk. Hence their alarm.
THE WORD "CALICO." [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
THE WORD "CALICO.' The word "calico'- has a queer ori gin. Many centuries ago the first j monarch of the province of Malabar, j in Hindustan/ gave to one of his chiefs as a reward for distinguished j services his sword and all the land j within the limit of which a cock j crowing at a certain temple could be I heard. .' From this circumstance the little town which grew up in the centre of this territory was called j Calicoda, or "the cock crowing." j Afterwards it was called Calicut, I and from this place the first cotton j goods were imported into England j bearing the word "calico."
UNSHAVEN SOLDIERS. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
UNSHAVEN SOLDIERS. No anxiety about shaving is felt by i the French conscript when he joins j the army, for he is encouragcd by the i authorities to grow a beard, and, j indeed, it is from this fact that he. has obtained his nickname of "poilu,' j the French equivalent for "Tommy j Atkins," which literally means'shag-1 gy' or 'hairy.' The beard was favour-i ed in the English Army during the j Crimean War for the protection it ■ gave from the intense cold of the I trenches before Sebastopol, and the] apparition of so many bearded men in England after the war made beards for a long time fashionable in that country. "Young man, did you kiss my daughter in the hall last night ?" said the girl's mother sternly. "I. thought I did," said the young: man promptly. "But really you look so young that I can't always tell I you and your daughter apart." ! • The impending storm did not burst. •
NOVEL BEAR HUNTING. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
NOVEL BEAR HUNTING. Among the sports of India is the capturing of bears, and to this end curious means- are sometimes devised. For \ example, four or five sturdy men are armed, two with long spears cross-barred on the handles close to the sharp two-edged blade, and two or three with ten-foot bamboos, of which the ends are smeared with bird lime. These hunters sally forth with dogs before dawn. They, pass along the base of the \ hills with the fresh morning wind blowing up the plains below. / —. Should the hunters be lucky, it is | not long before the dogs wind the bear. The dogs are slipped, and dis appear in the semi-darkness. The hunters run up to the spot where the bear is. fighting with the dogs.' . The men with the limed poles poke the bear in the ribs and adroitly twist -the ends in its long hair, thus hol'd ing it fast on each flank. The spear men complete the operation,, by re peated spear thrusts."
NEW DISPLAY RICHARDS & CO. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
BSW DISPLAY RlCHAra & co.^*uB The new spring dlspV; photos, opened to pubii; v:3 week wl'l ao doubt deep appreciation it aerit^ period of time that basela^'i! this studio last mode ^ new display is slightly ;0^t| is the custom; but ibe ' business caused by the depiu 1 so many soldiers frcui nallars the chief cause of this. large numbst of military ; shown in this exhibit dcuoteVI [great popularity of Richardsi as military photographers, usual s great variety Qj I studies is shown, the cbief cnet ft long panel study of a brisk j , in sepia tone. The effect white driiss sud veil h 1 lag, Very uoticesbls also large sepia _ bust oi tnau, the picture tic bsmdliug and ^ lighting. Two largo , of yaiing girls posed against fectly plain grounds, one >a and hat full length and th-i bhree quarter sitting, are vet? i, live. Another of two yoirogl la furs, both standing, is striking• A v«y fine bast of] Col Ranklne, C.O, oi the (BaUarat) B»ttaliQU. Is also = Two very elective studies ...
A CURIOUS NEST. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
A CURIOUS NEST. • The. .tailor 'bird of India, aitiny yellow" creature, makes a. most ciiri: ous nest. To escape snakes and mon keys :tbis /bird takes a dead leaf, flies up into a tree, and, with a bibre for a thread and its bill for' a needle sews the leaf to a green one hanging from the tree.. The sides are sewed up, an opening to the nest thus fornvi ed being left at the top. The leaf, apparently hanging from a twig, would never be taken for a nest.
SALE OF WORK. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
S&I&lt;K OF WORK A sale of work iuconusciios1 the I«adies' Work Party of ; Trinity C'faarch Is aunouucciho place in the schoolroom ou Satm next; afternoon and evening, promises to be a great success. The ladies, who havebjsaiy ing very diligently for tlieeraa several mouths past, have m:d arrangements for a sp'en-'.id diss of work, which will be o£ for sale at low prices, in addi there will be sweets, r;;r«liE prodocc and Go wer stalls, n will be stocked vrivh arttc'es &lt; saleable nature. The: inctiou fce opened at 4 o'clock i theaf noon by Dr Gray, ant -heRev. Tyssen will also be risent, ' price of admission is 6 J for da and id for children, prizes*!! offered for several coc king petitions as followsFtdt c (5s)3 Victoria sandwich (2soij six cream puffs (?s 6d>, A good coocert programme announced to be givea at e session, Any parishioners wishiug donate produce, sweets or tefre Elects are asked to leave sani* he schoolroom ou Saturday,
FROM THE WORLD'S PRESS. OLDEST ENGLISH VINE. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
FROM THE WORLD'S PRESS. ——♦ • OLDEST ENGLISH VINE. The famous "great vine" at Hamp ton Court,-from the charge of which Mr. James Jack has just retired, is probably the oldest black-fruited vine in England, ' though the claim would be disputed by four rival patriarchs. It was grown from a cutting procur ed in 1768 from an. Essex vinery by the celebrated landscape gardener, "Capability Brown." The oldest white-fruited vine is probably a White Tokay at Harewood House, near Leeds. This was planted about 1780, and still carries nearly 200 fine bun ches of grapes, some of which fre quently win prizes at Leeds and Edin burgh.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
EXCEPTIONALLY" Good far _. Mr, John W. Do vie, Secretary c Hour snd Labor Demon! Committee, Sydney, writing on i 1916, said : " It pives me much \ ®"ire state I have founrf.H" ESSE?&lt;fCE an exceptionally go. mady for colds, lis moderate | *ft&lt;f rapidity ef action should w: special appeal to workers with I. families. . . WEAN'S Ef SENCE - plies a long-felt want ii the h MEAN'S ESSENCE is obla Chemists and Stores. > Stuffings' worth niskrs one pir nn«st quality Cough and Sore Tf. remedy—*b much *s you cs» ' ®rdi/iary mixturt* for )2j. Ji'j i la our advertising columns iTessi T&lt; Dowuer & Co, uicnufaciarerM fBallarat, draw attention to famous " CJeeu Awl' Cla I which will remove grease., psia'r ink and stains of all kinds fr" garmeafs, carpets, &c, sad witi t I injury to the most de!h's It Is for sale everyfifo'-iau3 j well worthy of a trial. Mr Hughes has been head teacher of the Welsh®33 Reef State School la place °f Hills. For some t...
Our Keen-eyed "Kites." [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
Our Keen-eyed "Kites." "Above the lines, looking towards the-German trenches, was a great cluster of kite-balloons," wrote a fa mous war correspondent in describing the beginning of the great British push. "They were poised very high, held steady by the air-pockets on the ropes of the baskets where the artil lery observers sit. I counted seven teen *6f them, the largest group that has ever been seen along the Front." "Sausages" they call these kite balloons in the Army, the name com ing from the odd, sausage-like ap pearance the craft have in the air. They have one great advantage over the ordinary, old-fashioned bal loon ; not only can they be held cap tive in a stronger wind than an or dinary balloon, but they are also much steadier in the air, thus render ing the position of those "up" for purposes of observation, etc., more secure, comfortable, and effective. Instead of being round in shape, they aro elongated, and the part known as the "kite" is a kind of half-open attachment a...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
-credit poncier ^ ox F -ATtiyOS •./— %T! r „Djjj5 from ~50 to £2000 at "" 6 per cent Iaterest )i ;>ei' ccn.\ in reduction of prin ; ; o.i the loan in 27J years. r,i ic.i on Freeholds or Crown s, ivii th cr.-,Ul be made frcehoid 3-7 J-.., • n.'&lt;ya:ent of the balance of JzZsi.'Bte' §'^Chzrgefor Mortgage. Deed pr; 1:2 pai>! oft' any half-yearly pav ! to a small charge X paid off I iS&tSo first Si ve years, but no penalty } - >" ;uv j'v•*- * may be obtained at anj Branch of |i, *1 "!l!Ss !5'ai k» 0I' by writing to f The Inspector-Genera! he State Savings Bank I j j-;!Izabeth St, Melbourne '
Is it Coming to This? SHALL WE FLY ACROSS EUROPE BEFORE LUNCH? [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
Is it Coming to This ? * SHALL WE FLY ACROSS EUROPE BEFORE LUNCH ? '•I must hurry or I shall lose my aeroplane ?" It is not unlikely that within a •few years this remark will become quite a commonplace. Jones and Brown, who now hustle to catch the 9.22 fast, will stroll down • to embark on the 8.45 aero plane, with the consciousness that they will be wafted promptly and [ pleasantly to their .destinations with • all the despatch of the magic carpet. War has indeed so . vitalised the science of airmenship that no stretch of imagination as to its prospects can be too wild. The commercial uses of the air have become so ob vious that it is clear that, when Europe is at peace, great air com panies will arise to dispute the sup rcmacy of transport' with the railway and shipping companies. We shall take trips to Paris and Madrid as casually and with little more expenditure of time than we row take jaunts to Walton Heath or Southend, Cook's fortnightly and three-week trips, instead of being...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
| Marriages S.,Dl),V-pAVlDSON-On the 216fc of I'"of Octobor, 101G.' at St Matthew's I '• church, Pvaliran, by tlio Rev. T; C. 3 storrs, Cyril, soeond son of Annio and the late Saniuol Eodda, Maldon, to I Mntle, only daughter of J. and 1 I ;ho lato Elizabeth DavidsoD, of i ( Melbourne. Present addresa—100 ; j I'ioletta, Fo-wlett- Street, East- Mel-j j toumo. DEATHj !MEHAiI-On the 10th November, " J9JC, at his late residence, Boundary ftoad, Maldon, Thomas O., beloved i husband of Emma Boreham, and . ipdng father of Samuel and Flossio— ! aged 01 years. A patient sufferer at rest*
The Jutland Trafalgar! THRILLING STORY OF THE GREATEST SEA FIGHT IN HISTORY. [Newspaper Article] — Maldon News — 14 November 1916
The Jutland Trafalgar I THRILLING STORY OF THE : GREATEST SEA FIGHT IN HIS : v: TORY. By P. 0. Wyndham, of H.M.S. New Zealand. We were steaming in single line ""ahead on the afternoon of May 31st, the Lion in the van, and the Indefa tigable last but one of the line. The light cruisers and destroyers were thrown out as a screen on either side, and. well ahead of the Cruiser Squadron, scouting for the enemy. About half-past two there came a wireless signal from the senior light cruiser's captain, telling us that he was in touch with the light cruisers of the enemy, and that the German battle-cruisers were also present in ' ' .some force. The Cruiser Squadron immediately worked up to full speed and closed on the Germans. We dashed along in line style, the great ships cleaving through the sea with the water streaming from their bows, and ranging guns firing all the time through the mist. Soon all the ships were in action, and the German cruisers turned, right round and start ed heading ...