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THE NEW GOVERNOR. ARRIVAL IN MELBOURNE. Melbourne. 23rd February. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
THE NEW GOVERNOR. ARRIVAL IN MELBOURNE. Melbourne 23rd ~-eoruary \ ever was a more brilliant or a more typically- Australian welcome given to a Vice-regal =epresentativc -than that. which v.as. tendered to-day to Sir Arthur Lynulph -Stanley, K.C.M.G., the new Governor of Vic.tpiia. The receptien was characterised, by all the. pride, pomp, and circiimstanc& .hich only Victorians kno-v how to dis Splay, and in whlole-heartedness it stands ian rivalled. "The IAI..S, Osterli- was met at1 the entrance to :oort Phiilip Bay : by I.M.A.S. Mol1bourne, and escorted, -up the Iharbor At about 9 o'clock Sir Arthur anid. Lady Stanley. boarded the big grey war vessel, and from that moment until late in the afternoon- there was practically ;no cessation .in the glitterin_ ccremony. tlihe •,arrangemnents for the' welcome, wlhich .were made by Mr. H. H. Newton, Clerk of, Par liamerns, under the direction of the recup. tion committee of-. the State Cabinet; were of- a ..most Liaborate : charac...
INTERNATIONAL CRICKET. ENGLAND V. SOUTH ASRICA. AN ENGLISH COLLAPSE. DURBAN. 16th February. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
INTERNATION4L CRICKET. ENGLAND V. SOUTII ASURICA. A N ENGLISH COLLAPSE. DURBAN . 16th February. Tine bowling by Carter: when the fourth tes tjatch was continued at Durban to d ay S-uicklcl.changed the aspect oft the game, in" which ?rior, to .the hlunchlieon interval nig land ý as rapidly gaiini' a winning posi. DURBAN, 17th Februay. The natch l'was ? esumed to-day,` bhe South' Africansu w.itlt one wicket down for 32, continuing their second innings. SOUTII A'FRICA. First Innings 170 :Second' ; In ii .- "; - :, II Taylor; lbw, o Barnes u93 T Ward, b Layes r; ,. 1 SI) Taylor, e Strudwicl ~ b Barne .. . .. . ..:.: . .... : ... : : 3 . nnourse, c ':ennyson, b Rhodes 4.; Leouxlas, c and b 3-arnes. .. 0i Newberror: , o irdef b Barinesi . 16 Cater .:: o Douglas..45 Chapman not ouit . . 16 , Blankenbi g,:" .c , - ennison, b , Bait nes .. . .. . 13 , Cox' -not out ... ... . - 12 Sundres . . . ... 19 N? ine wn ickets fo .... ... 30 Ini~:- b l~,claed closed.i B, Ig.--B nes, seve'n for 83; Dou...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
distinctie rote in drers -/ -/ Styhae found he en In Corsetry!s AftNo oher muchae is ptrossibulatione / to thought, oman who seens distinctivrue nfashiote in drnote ofss hastyle aound e hec, because French Corsets lierres are the only authoritative style creators-they have too much originality to / imitate, as they are imi r ated by less experienced makers. The finest 0 French Corsets are the world famous SRoyalP SRustless Corsets. ALL DRAPERS BEVAN AND MARTYN, TRAVELLING PHOTOGRAPHERS, ARE PREPARED TO V I IT ALL OOUNTRY OENTRESl SOUNTRY WEDDINS A S~PROAIJLr. • PERUITN EN ADDRELS- ?. 1Y6 --View. slteef, Bendige
OFFICIALS OF THE BENDIGO FRIENDLY SOCIETIES. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
OFFICIALS OF THE BENDIGO FRIENDLY SOCIETIES. I g ' IOFFICIALS OF TIIE BENDIGO BRANCH A.N.A. rront Row...- Curnow (ex-president). A. G. Daymond (treas.), A. JI. Manning, V.P.; J.' M. Lechc (pres.), A. W.;Jordaa . he (trustee), J. J. Wolstencroft (assist sec.). Back Row.-II. J. Morter '(com.), T. Potter (com.), E I .-I Dalley- (com.), G. W. Long (auditor), J. E. Thomas (dcle;,ate to dis.pensary). ()1I' l'I\ LS OF 'ill: IBENDIG(O 3BRANC IT.A.C,.B.,. Front Row (reading from left to right).- P'. 31';a'wlvey (treas.), J. Jeffrey (past ores.), hM. Duffy (pres.), F. Dvett (vice-pres.), J. D. M'Gawley. (:'cl etary). Pack cRow-J. Detun (tru-,tee), .T. I)owd (trustee), J." Donnellan (trustce), G. StCeoo ":wnrden). OFFICIALS OF TIH. LOYAL CA\Th1ERINE LODGE, M.L.T.O.O.F. Baclk Row.-- . Hanson, P.G.; T. H. Davis, P.G.; F. Taylor, P.G.; W. Martin, P.G.: R. VWebster, P.G.; T. "Wearne, J. Vinton. Third R?,w.-- . Turnbull, H. Harvey, J. Pasrooe, J. H. Stewart, P.G.; W. Taylor, P.G.; B. Marcollo, P.G....
TEMPERANCE NOTES. TESTIMONIES. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
TEMPERNCE NOTES. " Contributed.) L TESTIMONIES. "" 'It is," said Cobden, '-scarcely an ex isg?eration to say that all other reforms together would fail to confer as great bles sings ui on the masses as that of weaning them from intoxicating drink." "The struggle of the school, and the library, and the church, all united against the beerhouse aica gin palace, is but one development of the war betwveen heaven and hell."-Charles Buxtcn, brewer. "Our temperance, our politics."-"It is necessary to put temperance first. You have to take to yourselves the motto, 'Our temuerance, our politics'-or you will not he able to resist those who have taken the motto; 'Our trade, our politics.' "-Hon. Geoffrey Howard, M.P. "It is a cheap device t3 brand the tem nerance movement as fanatical. Now, I deny that it has a single feature of fanatic ism: for it is based upon physiological principles, hemical rclatioLs, the welfare of society, the laws of self-preservation, the claims of suffering hun:anity,...
METEOR PLUNGES INTO OCEAN. LINER HAS NARROW ESCAPE. NEW YORK, 18th February. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
METEOR PLUNGES INTO OCEAN. LINER. HAS NARROW ESCAPE. NEW YORK, 18th February. Passengers by tho Red Star liner Lapland, which arrived in New York Harbor to-day, had a sensational experience to relate. A brilliant meteor flashed through the air and plunged into the ocean in close proxi mity to the steamer. The meteor exploded like a cannon just as it dived into the sea. For a second great alarm was created lest the visitor from space should hit the liner. Games are not means for idle people who have nothing to 'do but study them; their true use is as a relaxation for the man who is doing some serious work in the world, and is doing it hard enough to make games the occupation of a holiday, and not of his bet strength and time.-Mr. Filson Young.
REMARKABLE CHILD. INTERPRETER IN FOUR LANGUAGES AT 14. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
REMARKABLE CHILD. TNT"lPRPETER IN FOURI U LANGUAGES AT ]4. Teresa Krassavin, a 14-yeai-old: Woolwich .girl. can speak folr .laiguages, and her services as interpretei" arc - utiiised by Folice courts, hospitals,- and :doctors 'r6mn, Woolwich to the East :End .of London Teresa Krassavin frequently acts as in terpreter at «Wcolwich: Police Court, and at the conclusion. of a case. on- Saturday, 3rd January, she was warmly complimented by the magistrate, :Mr. Simmons, as ,being "the iost fluent aiid able interpreter 1 have ever kilown." Tereea, a vivacious, fair-haired little Rus sian, with , charming modesty of her o0 n, speaks EnTlrsh,- Russian, Polish, and Gei. rn-an, and is learning to speak French. At the London Hospital on Christmas Day her eervices were requircd in the case of. a little Polish girl "who was lying ill i the hospital. Teresa came to England eight years:.agre from. Russia, her fath lr seeking work as a glassblower. She began as an interpie ter at the age of ten. .. ...
DEAD MAN IN A CHIMNEY. GRUESOME DISCOVERY FOLLOWS DISAPPEARANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
DEAD M1AN IN A JH01M NEY DIISAPPEAR ANCI. Mi?." Kipling's grueson:me story, .'"The 1::, turn' of Imray,'' was reproduced in, ieni:. life' at Anmijur, France, on the :14th Jan: 'narv. A :man named . Robin;, a notorious drunk ard and somethin^ of -a bad character, dis appeared. on the last day of the year. On the 14th January, as nothing'had been heard of him. his relatives proceeded to make an inventory of the tiings in his house, wheii one of them udcticed that the chimney did not draw. As in Kipling's story, a dog which had always refused to enter the living roomti since Rollin's disappearance, sliowed signs of great uneasiness, and slow'ly, ass in the story. something heavy,' which sagged in the middle.. was seen to alpear;, and then to fall into the fireplace. It was thlhe body .of -Rollin . It is thought that, icturnnig holrie after celebrating the iew Year `.'.ith i-some. free dom Rollin, who had: left. lfis 'key3 ?'at home, had tried to get into .his house- ?., rclimbing !aown...
EARTHQUAKE IN NEVADA. RENO SEVERELY SHAKEN. CITIZENS BADLY SCARED. NEW YORK, 18th February. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
EARTHQUAKE IN NEVADA. RENO SEVERELY SIAKEN. CITIZENS BADLY .SCARED. NEW YORK, 18th February. A severe earthquake' shock was experi einoed this morning *at Reno, Carson City, and Virginia,' and at "other places in the State of Nevada. At Reno the :whole. town was severely, shaken, ai.d. hundreds of the citizens were baidly frightened. ? Several apartment thouses partially "collapstd, andi some people passing in. 'front of .them at the nmomemt had narrow escapes from death. Damage vas also done at Carson City and birrinia, but it is believed not, to have been of a very serious character. I cannot think of any advantage which has been reaped by any country in the world from this increase of military and naval ex penditure. But I can think of a good deal of harm which has been done to all countries. M-r. Lloyd George.
COUNTRY STOCK SALES. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
r Th B hiv B digo, The Big Draper9,, Furniture ad ur ising Store: THI PREMISES. THE PRICES. SITUA'1ED ON THIL1 0' BIT TWSITES LN THE CITY. BASED ON KEEN S:EARCHI"NG OF T"HE WORLD'S" BEST MARKETS. GENTRE OF PALL MALL, AND VIEW POINT CORN PAL. IEOITPASSING ON BIG BUYiNG BARGAINS DIRECT TO CULTO\MERS. STIN EEY DEG OUT ARCIITECTUALLY. : 1ODER . ECONOMIC ADMINISTRATION, SAVING A Va.LUJ ABLE PERCENTAGE. .PALATI'' L IN ASPECT, ROOMY WITHIN. :E :E.PHAT.1 REFUS"L TO SA.RIFICE QU:LIT" EVIDENCING GREAT OARE IN THE INTERESTS TO EXCESSITE CHEAPNESS.R OF DISPLAY. .'ASSI 'ANCE OF IIGHEST GRADE :EVERY POSSESSING' EVERY MODERN IDEA CONDUCIVE TIME OF MATERIAL AND MAKE. TO BPEEDY 'SERVING AND DESPATCH OF GOODS. HOUSE __'___.__" _ k '" . ·.. . . THE .POPULARITY: .NORTHERN 'THE PERMANENCY. INTERES'T EXTENDIVNG TO EVERY CORNER OF VICTORIA. TADN OU FOI TRITHE STO-RT STANDING OUT' FOR .HALF 'A OUSTOMERS CALLING AND WRITING. CONTINU- . CENTI URY. . WLLY SROI. W., S. AUSTRALIA, AND U USED "-AND TRUSTED FROM ...
NINETY MILES ON A BUFFER. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
NINETY MILES ON A BUFFER. A Londoner named Archibald Coppin, aged 25, who had ridden for 90 miles on the buffer of a Great Central express, ap. peared before the Nottingham magistrates on, a charge of travelling without a ticket. c2oppin. who gave an address in Putney, said ho had domestic trouble with his wife and mother-in-law. He vas without funds, and he determined to go to Liverpool to, get work lie tramped to Aylesbury, and waited there for the midnight express from London to Liverpool. When the express stopped at Aylesbury he climbed on a buffer of the coach next the engine. At Leicester he was seen. uy a porter, who gave tue alarm, but Coppin slipped from his perch and disappeared among the -,trains standing in the sidings. When the express went on, however, he was seen climbing on one of the buffers of thia last coach. The Nottingham officials wdre wired to. and when the train arrived Coppin was found standinp on the buffer with hii back to the coach holding by the iron rai...
BANK CASHIER STEALS £7000. EIGHTEEN MONTHS' IMPRISONMENT. LONDON, 16th February. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
BANK CASHIER STEALS £7000., EIGHTIE'r N MIONTHS' PIMfRISONMENT. LONDON, 16th February. Walter Robson, aged 54, who pleaded guilty to a charge of having embezzled £7000 belonging to the Commercial Bank of Australia Ltd., was to-dayj sentenced to 18 months' imprisonment in the second divi sion. Robson was employed as head cashier in the London office of the bank. Jie ac counted for £4500 of the amount involved, and an adiournment for a month was grant. ed in January to allow him to furnish an explanation as to what had become of the remaining £2500. Robson to-day stated *that he had no recollection as to how he-: had disposed of the missing money. ",- ·I IC ,- , n.· "?
EXTRAORDINARY RIOT. MOB OBJECTS TO PRIEST. SERIOUS FIGHT WITH POLICE. NEW YORK, 16th February. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
.EXTRAORDIN4RY RIOT. MOB OBJECTS TO PRIEST. SERIOUS FIGHT WITH POLICE. NEW YORK, 16th Febiuary. Serious riotihg is reported to have taken place at South BeIld, Indiana. Twenty-five' policemen tried to aid "he sheriff in carrying out an order of Judge Fink that Rev. Stanislaus Gruza be placedl in charge of St. Casimus Polish Roman Catholic Church. A mob of 200 .mnu and women, after fighting for two hours, pre vented the efforts of Father GIruza to take possession of .the church. The fire brigade was called out to help the police, but its services were unavail ing, as the mob threatened to cut the hose. Rev. Father Gruza was appointed to the church a year :ago, but the pcopl- ob jected, and asked the bishop to supply an other priest The request was refused, and the case was then takenl to court, and the judge ordered that Fatl:er Gruza should have possession. Seven of the rioters were seiouoly In ,jured, and abouit 100 were hurt in the con flict with the. police.
WHITE HILLS GOLD RECOVERY CO. INSTALLING THE PLANT. TREATMENT PROCESS DESCRIBED. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
WHITE HILLS GOLD RECOVERY CO. - INSTALLIN( .THE PLANT. IiREATMJIENT PROCESS DESOr?BFD. ':Tho o:eratiors of t'he White Hil'. trold .!oikovcry Company will- be something in ;:h:. nature of an innovation so. far as J'en digr, IO;lini is concerned. The piait in course of erection is designed to treat 41'. (ttcnsivo deposits of auriferous congkomer ates, conmstirg c.f quartz, ironstone, cement and alluvial gravels. Ther~ are iiniunu.-e .'?,posits of the conglomerates in the su:c. rctsion of hills which were appropeiatc v named the "White Hille" by the early day diggers, who won large quantitiies iof 6dc.! trlcm the alluviumns. In prehistoric uiries the n'ass of quartz conglomerate cemcn cd with siliceous material formed . the ri -e be.! of the Bendigo valley. For nmany yours after the diggers had demonstrated the wealth of the alluvial deposits and fol cowed the track of the old water course c.nwards to Epsom,' with- marked stccess,. the locality continued to attract attesntion Atter the...
BENDIGO BUTCHERS' PICNIC. AT BOTANICAL GARDENS. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
BENDIGO BUTCHERS' PICNIC. map AT BOTANICAL GARDENS. Tho annual picnio of the Bendigo Butobhers' Union. which was held at the Botanical Gar aeus Wednesday was most successful, the at tendance being very large. Amongst those present was .Mr. A. J. I-ampson. 1M.L.A., and about a dozen members from the Echuoa branch An interesting sports programme was carried out, the prizes being donated by various business people in the city and -.el bourne. Subjoined are the results of the sports :--Ham and Bacon Curers' Race.-II. Ilocking, 1; W. Deney 2; G. Killeen, 3. Im provers' Race.-J. Barry, 1; P. Conway, 2. Boys' Race (under 16).-G. Grenfell, 1; R. Teague, 2. Girls' Race.-O. Thorne, 1; G. Kilby, 2. Single Ladies' R1ace.-I. Thorne, 1: F. Callaghan 2. 2. Married Ladies' Race. ?lrs. Allen. 1: Mrs. A. Blight. 2. Old Buffers' Race.-J. Knight. 1: G. Teague, 2. Master Butchers' Race.-J. Bowden 1; C. Prowse, 2. Journeymen Butol?ers' Race.-R. Swaile. 1: W. W\alsh, 2; W. Stewart. 3. Stepping the Chain.-...
VALEDICTORY. PRESENTATION TO MR. C. BURKE. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
VALEDICTORY. ? rEEENTATION TO MR. C. BURKE. Mr. Charles Burke, the well-known pro .?prietor-of Burke's Boot Stores, in Bendigo, and a number of towns in the Northern dis tricts, was entertained by a number of his friends on. Tuesday at the City Famnily. Hotel, on the eve of his departure on, a combined business and pleasure trip to Britain and America. About 50 gentlemen attended, and an exceedingly pleasant even. ing was spent. Mr. F. Denton presided. In proposing tlh. health-"of. the guest, he said Mr. Burke was" 4g ,ai; of ;enrgy and abilityv, and as -a'btl1 zs s ira? ? the' city wab' an example ~'-' ;enterprisi:..' Mr. G " Pritchard, supporting the-.toast, s'a4dg 3:r. Burke was one of the whitest Irli? ,.he knew. Heo was an Australian nativq,:who would make a name for himself a pgst business people of the. old coinit nd would let the English pe lielknow what Australians were made of. Cr. H. A. Ross referred to the improvemeits Mr. Burke ': had effected to the property occupied b...
TRAGIC OCCURRENCE. SEVENTY-TWO PERSONS PERISH. BASELESS FIRE ALARM. MICHIGAN STRIKE BITTERNESS. SAN FRANCISCO, 5th January. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
TRAGIC OCCURRENCE. SEVENTY-TWO TERSONS PERISH. BASELESS FIRE ALARM. :MICHIGAN STRIKE BITTERNESS. SAN FRANCISCO, 5th January. Seventy-two I ersons, most of them chil. drei of strikers in the copper mines of .orthern Michigan; were trampled and uressed to death in a mad panic on Christ. mas Eve in a little hall of the town of Calumet. A false alarm of fire, probably given by a drink-crazed fool, started the tragic stampede. In addition to the sor row and grief naturally' following such a catastrophe, the occurrence has brought in its wake a ,more uncompromising attitud' between the mineowners and the men, and the chances of settling the industrial strug gle, which for six months has kept 15,000 men out of.work, now appears more remote than ever. 'The cruel tragedy, of which children composed more than three-fourths of the victims, happened while presents were be. inn distributed amongst the little ones from a Christmas tree organised by the citizens of Calumet. As the children were pr...
COMEDY OF A BRICKLAYER'S 90 FEET FALL. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 24 February 1914
COMEDY OF 'A 'BRICKLAYER'S 90 - EET FALL. A briclilayer named Rigault fell 0Oft. from a scaffoldng in Paris on 27th Decem ber, and although he swore he was not hurt the police took him to a hospital, and the doctors kept him so long there. that he lost half a day's work.: Rigault was working on a -scaffolding on the sixth floor of a liolse in, the Rue Petit. There was'a sthick.of dismay from a nunm her of peopldc h 'i'.saW hi i :fall, but. he rose' quickly; ,picked. iup 'his cap, and,. rc. nitlrking tlhat it :had, b'ein '"a bit of a burip,"' iwalked into thee nearest-, wine shop and calkld for- a drinik. A .few .militites later the police came, up with an ambulance, aid insisted on taking Rigault to the Tenoin' Hospital He pro tested and struggled, but the doctors ex amincd him for two hours, and tested every bone. They.found no iniuries, and he left the hospital growling, "I've lost half a day's work, and they never found out what was wrong after all, I've jarred my funny