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LEEMING'S AND McMASTER'S TROPHIES. ST. MARY'S V. COLONNADE. ST. MARY'S. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
LEE'TRING'S AND McMASTER'S TROPHIES. ST. M.~~R's v. COLONNADE. ST. MIARY'S. First innings Second inning~ s Harrisou .. .. 3 Mounsey ., .. O .. .. 0O Turville .. .. 7 Boyd .. 1.. notl out 10 •Dizon .:x . a - .--.L , ..-. -:.. ?-19 ? Saunders ..-- .. O Latimir .. .. 24 .. .. 0O Launder .. .. 12 no out 17 Gibson .. .. 10 Butler .. "..' O Young..not out .. 3 Sundries.. .. .. .. L (iS 3 for53 COLONNADE. First Innings .. .. .. 67 SECOND ThmN G55 sscosr, ?'?o.'G Riley .. .. .. 0 . Cody . .. .. 23 BLundell .. - .. 0 Allietti .. Moloney .. ... 0 Morgan .. .. .. 3 Hrpourn .. .. .. 6 Taylor .. .. .. 3i Fred?ricirson ..7.. Galway .. .. 0 O'Brien, not out .. Sundries .. .. .. I Total .. . • 51 Bowliug.-St. Mi ry's: Siu~ders, 12 wbk:s. for 45. Lronlir. 4 for 17. Clonu.le: Ž1 .Ioey, 2 'vi.can ir 2r ?5 Bile., 1 for 15. Taylor, 0 for 9. St. Mary's won by 7 wickets and 3 runs.
METROPOLITAN MATTING ASSOCIATION. PARKHILL V. UNION. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
METRkoPoLITAN ATTING· &as SOO[A.TIONT. PARKHILL V. UNION. - This ma:ch was continued last Saturday the scores being as follows : PARKHILL BI5ST L'SIGS. Pie,notoant . .. 8 hladders, J. .. .. 4 Butley .. .. .. 49 Msadders, A. .. .. 5 Keenan .. .. .. 25 Maloney .. .. .. 5 Burke .. .. 6 Garland .. .. .. 1 Adams .. .. .. 13 Ford .... .. O Smith .. .. .. 1 Sandries;.. .. .. 8 Total .. .. 168 UNIon. First Innings .. .. 60 sECOND 5SS5LNG5? Collison .. ' G .. 0O Wniteraft .. .." .. Pordred . - .. *- - Down .. .. .- 7 Maginnis .. . .. 2 Jacksou, G. .. .. 4 Jackson. B. .. .. 0O Baker .. . .. 3 Hicks, not out .. .. 4 IMcCabe .. .. .. 13 OaLes, G. .. .. ** Sundries .. *.. Total .. .... .. 49
Cricket. [Secretaries wishing to have their reports inserted should send them into the office not later than Tuesday in each week.] MARRIED v. SINGLE. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
.Oricket. J-- Mihhe h ~ . (S~cretaie;ii.vs w~eiag to have ~their reports inserted shoeld send them into the office not later than Tunsday iu each week.] ARRIED v. SINGLE. - The above match was played on the N. M. C. G. on Thursday January 24th; Considerable exitement prevailed amongst toe players on both sides, the memory of the last match rankling in the memory of the singles, who turned to avenge the defeat inflicted upon them. After a good dlt of valuable time had been wasted by ;Married team disputing over Gerber's in clusion, the toss was won by Chris Mc Master who decided that the Singles should bat, much to the disgust of the other side. One of the latter challenged the fairness of tue toss up, but Chris again proved victorious (more by sleight of hand than goodl Luc) and the M.rrie.t mina iook the fieldin thefull glare of the very hot sun. It was arranged that the in. ings should close at 4.30, when the Married team's inninfs would commence. The fear of accidents was minimis...
THE FAIRY BISHOP. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
THE PAIBIY BISHOP - *ifhltlley Iightime was a New Englanl nary of1turitan descent wbho preferred the blistle :ied excitemenet of sity life to the q'ister pleasures of the conitry. The Guidlu City of Manhittan being the oily s:?tlement in America that offered a metro pulitan existence, it came about that he -pent most of his time there. One after noon, as he was floating aimlessly down Fifth Avenue, invisible to others, but seeing everything himself, he noticed two beau Liful young ladies, who had picked up a kitten from a doorstep, Each girl, after kissing the kitten and pressing it against her cheek, handed it to the other, who fon died.it in a similar fashion: " That niust ba fan," thought Nightley. " Why shouldn't I be in it ?" So he hurried on aload of the beautiful girls, and, alighting on a conve niient doorstep, transformed himself into a most inviting kitten. Now, Eightley High time was a married fairy, and he should not have drne this. But retribution was close upon him, fo...
SELECTIONS FOR AUTO ALBUMS. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
81.E150l1b01 FOR A JTO ALBUS. Your albunm is a golden spot, In which to write "forget-me-not." Let us not love in word, neither in tongue, but.in deed and in truth. riendship's jewels shall glisten forever. May the silser waves that bear yon heaven ward be filled with love's whisperings. Flowers of true friendship never fade. Prove all things; hold fast that which ii good.--1 Thess. 5: 21. When you are saYing all alone, reflecting on the past, Remember that you have a friend that will forever last. .-e gentle words, for who can tell The blessings they impart? How oft they fall (as manna fell) On some nigh fainting heart. May you never chanrtge except in name. Labor conquers all things. FriisiEhip is a golden knot, tied by at mgel's hand. May thy life be blest With the joy thou lovest best; - Friendship, virtue, pleasure, truth, Hover round thy happy youth. Our friendship has budded on earth, mas, . blossom in Heaven. A friend in need is a friend indeed. There are tears for the many,...
Socialism Analysed. (Continued. COMPETITION. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
Socialism Analysed. By W. A. WATT. (Continued. COMPETITION* Another theory dominating socialistic philosophy is.the inherent evil of comfet ition, as it at present exists. The term " competition "is ambiguous and needs elucidation.. Socialists make a distinction between different species of competition. They affirm that there is one kind which means promotion to the successful com petitor, but not ruin to the unsuccessful. This they term emulation, and declare that it is pregnant with benefit to both competitors; rewarding the ability of one and stimulating the other to increased activity. This species of competition they say, can still be retained by under socialism, to the exclus:on of that kind whieh advances the few at the expense and degradation-of the many. Now since tile introduction of machinery the undoubted tendency is for manufactnre to gravitate into the hands of large cap italists. According to modern socialists this is due to fierce and implacable com petition. They re...
TREATMENT OF THE HAIR. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
TBEATMIENT OF THE HAIB. Luxuriant hair is to some extent an in. herited quality, and to a considerable ex tent it. belongs to. a healths constitution. But the hair can be cultivated; it can be made healthy and preserved in its natural colour until fifty with proper care and at tention. The first point is a clean scalp; thesecond entire freedom-not a pin, or a comb, or a twist, - or-a braid about-it; simply combed back from the forehead and hanging down behind, a ribbon confining it just behind and under the ears so as to pre vent it from roming forward over the cheeks. The first point is to. have it as freely exposedto the air day and night as possible, because the perspiration escapes in the form of sceam, and carries away the extra heat, and thus keeps the sealp healthy and cool and more clean than if confined with a kerchief or impervious ma terial. Whether covered or exposed to the air, as in squaws, there is one element alike tending io the preservation of the hair-itis undistu...
POSTAL NEWS RATES WITHIN VICTO [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
POSTAL NEWS -:0:- RATES WITHIN VIOTO LTTEm.--Per ounce or uB URGENT L=ETTEa .-Per le (inadditiontoordinaryposta (Urgent letters arc,.on iarriva the Post Office in hII- town which they are ',. .1. tr'at . as telegrams, anld .. .l with the utmost desp:ia-, I'rl. will not be delivered if ;i . ed i to a persons residing bey,~irl' tic ordin.. _ ary deliverybytelegirph Iessen-. ger, nor if addrssed to a ulace having no delUvery by letter car-.; .' PosT CAEDs ... 0 REPLY POST CAbRD - ' -- 0 AO' LETTER CABDS ... C A '0 1. NEWSPAPERS .... ;." ""':0 BooKS.-For every four euraor or under (up to three lbs)' 0'1 REGISTRATION FEE ... 0 PARCELS.-T~To pounds or under 0 9 (each extra pound or part, 3d.) BU?L parcels of newspapere, posted by a registered news paper publisher or news veln dor, per lb or fraction thereof 0 1 (Not less than 4 papers in eaho parcel.) PACKETS.' COMMERCIA. PAPERS.-For every two ouncesorunder(up to 31bs)0 1 (Such as acceptances, invoices, accounts* affidavits, examination p...
Original Poetry. ANOTHER YEAR. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
Oiiginal Poetry,. ANOIHER YEAR ::: Unwearied Tini9 that never panse -i' - Or rests in its carerc: S.Obsdient to creation's Ia '. .Has brought another year.-:-- Another yeear! the we ill! the wroe ! Woamter it is to give, We saseno tell, but tLlis oe know: 've'e oane year less to live. HJ?v q tick the years aeoear to ay, Hiv short t'tey see.n to stay; SJust like milesatones wev pass theas by, "Like them we're swept away. SThe past doth fl at before a o tr gaze, - ..Through bitter tears and glo n: The dear ones that have clased th?ir days, Called last year to the toSb. Yes, m mny friends we've treasured sJ, Wuose names shall never fade, That shared otr lot one year ago, S Naow in their graves are taid. Wi;h us they welcemd last Nsw Yea:, *And this ear fervent prayer. May their '.uLs noev in hs.vee appa'-, Gal gra it we'll meet thzn there. - Time she vs there's li .tl? valuns in Wuate'er this Vword can give, We steep, tee chest, i:s sit ta vi , As if cva'l always live. We drink of eart...
TERRIBLE TRAGEDY IN REAL LIFE. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
TERRIBLE TRAGEDY IN REAPA LFE. Here is a'terrible trigedy in real life, as touchingly told by a Vienna correspondent : " About ten years ago all Vienna was en thusiastic over a young actress, Josephine Wessely, who, a tradesman's daughter, had m-ade her way to the leading parts in Shakespeare's dramas, and was one of the chief ornaments oi the Imperial Burg Theatre. Notwithstanding her success she led amodest and retired life,; devoted her savings. to her family, -so thar; her father was able.to establish two largo businesses, and.was soon well enough off to invest some money in a house and large wine-cellar. Then Josephine 'Wesselnudadenly fell ill and died at the age of twenty-seven. Her portrait is in the Burg Theatre gallery, and many visitors gaze upon it between the -ctl. Those who envied the old shoemaker his daýiiter's success thought he had paid dear enough forhis stroke of.luck when she died. Imagine the commotion on Wednes day week when Vienna learned that he had died a f...
INTERCOLONIAL RATES. TO NEW SOUTH WALES, NEW ZEALAND, QUEENSLAND, SOUTH AUSTRALIA, TASMANIA, WEST. AUSTRALIA, FIJI, NEW HEBRIDES AND BRITISH NEW GUINEA. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
INTERCOLONIAL RATES. To NEw Sour WALES, NEWZEAIAND, QUEENSLANID, SOUTn AUsrALIA, TawsaizA, WEST. AUsTmALIu, FIJI, NEW HEBRIDUS IAND I?BRITISH NEW GUSnIA. -.d. LErERsa-.-Per ½ ounce or under 0.2 Postr CaLDs ... ... 0 1 REPLY POsT CARDs ... 0 2 LErrEn CARDs to N. S. WaTe's, S. Australia, Queensland, Tas- . manima, W. Australia ... O To Noew Zealand and Fiji 0 2 BoOKs.--Per four ouncesorunder (up to threelbs)... ... 0.1 N EWSPAPERS ... ... 0 REGISTRATION FEE... .... 0 3. BULK parcels of newspapers,post ed by a registered newspaper -. publisher or newsvendor, per lb or fraction thereof .. . _ 1 9 PARCEL Posr.-To S. Australia, Queensland, New Zealand, Tasmania, and W. Australia only.-Per lb or under 0 8 Each additional lb, or under S(up to 11 Ibs) ... ... 0 6 PACKETr. COMMERCIAL PAPERS AND PaIN- , TED PAPERs.-Per every twe ounces or under (up to 41bs) 0 1 (Items see Victoria) PATTERNS, samples, packets of merchandise, &c.-Per every two ounces or under (up to llb) 0 1
MEN WOMEN & Things They Say [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
They Say That choever gave Emrnieran th?a jar in the G.ErrTE, don't know the game. That G. N. Hsyywrd can give him (or anybaily else) "points." - . That G. N.-E uses his "m,?'s sea coTdrk screw on certain occasions.. That the hot waeat'er didn't agree .ith tile married cen as. the cricket? itch. That the tro~hiea in Lai nis awinlo s for third-rate ,n ietition, t'ok "L rightLi . That one of the oldest charah caretakers in North 1lalbolrne has been .lisophne i with, That he speot 25 years in the sime saievice. That the Parkhill hid an easy win over the Union by aiannings and 53 runs; - . -:. That A. Piel (Parklhil) takes th i'j" sie." He made 88, not out, carryin; his b it rig it. through the innings and uiever gave a chance. - That Pie's (P irkihil) batting average is over 40. That the Unal uIsaJnrial SaulayliSch'sol scholars are hard at wJrk prastising for the anniversary under Coriluctor Mathew- son. - .. That the Parkhill were unable-to play on their own ground last S ?tarday, oiv...
RATES TO THE UNITED KINGDOM AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
RATES TO THE UNITED KINGDOM AND FOREIGN - SCOUNTRIES. . :,·..a 4.. LEw~Esa.-Each ounce or under 0 2j Pos CARDS ... ". 01 REPLY POST CARDB .. 0 3 NWSPAPERS ... * 01 COMMERnIAL PAPERS.-4. ounceso or unar... ... ... .0 2j Over 4 ounces, but not over - ounces ...... . . 0 3 Every additional two ounces or under (up to 41bs) .... 0 1 P5INTED PAPEns(other than news., . . papers).-Per every twe ounces or under (up to 41bs) ... 0 1 PAT?ER?S and samples.Per every two cunces or under (up to 11b) ... ... .. 1 REGIsT?ATON FEE ... 0 3 Acknowledgement of delivery of a registered article ... 0 2j PALRCELS POST, wholly by sees. Each parcelof 21bs or under 1 6 Each additional lb or under(up to ll1bs)... ...... 0 9 LATE LETTERS must bearfull postage and late fee stamp of 2d; extra' rand' may be posted at any time not exceed-b ing a quarter of an hour after .mail closes; at Melbourne General Post Office, any country Post Officee, Rall. way travelling Post Office; handed to the mail guards, posted in ba...
U.A.O.D. PRESENTATIONS IN THE MONALODGE. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
U.A.O.D. PRESENrATIONS IN TSaE ONr - . OD(iE. ' ---4---- An enjoyable opau dig;it was held by the Moaa LWge last M~alaiy. & goa. and varied programmna was co~cribu?tel by local aspirants for mnas-?uiL anl oratori cLa. honors, Son of' the autrtaiuners were highly anpre'i e.i, notably lso. Bolliver, who proved hitmself. s expsrton the mnath ognqa, adi also as a step dancer; Bro. iurcair, of the Anstral. who afng very feelingly, aal ro. W~alkier, of. the Caralo, nvan ss, ectremely houmnr ous iu the redolrinu; of a spseca by lInrr. Tvain, "tI?nv tio Bri'ng-u Caildreh?" jTe fore-.oing vere euadJ. euthusiastically. The rest of the contributors were Bros. Keuny (Crese-ob), sna. , XI Ca'fis (las coreia), uld (Car.dc ), iercy, Taylor, Fox, krydon aul B tc, ot toe .11o.nr Lodge. During the evzeniig £;.o. Narracott, P.D, on behalf oat the Ionas Lodge, presented Sro. Brydon wita a aandsomaly framed dioloma, surroanidel vith the phoaos of the oicers of the 131Ie. a '. doanor congratulate...
SET A THIEF TO CATCH A THIEF. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
SET A THIEF TO CA'TOH A THIEF. The old saying is that 'there is honour even among thives,' seems to lead many persons to be believe that a higher sense of honour prevails among the light fingered gentry than is---possessed~-by other people," iemarked a well-known detective the other day. Now that is a sad mistake. Thieves are the best friends we hare in our line of work. Wie get more assistance from them than from any other source; and I believe I should be warranted is saying all other sources combined. We often make one thief catch an other. IRep:eatedly we get a maninto a very tigbht place:, when, in order to help himself, he ig willinug'to help us" It is a very conrueon thing for prisoners to turn informers. Of course, there is a good reason for this so t of a display of virture; but it is ahlost a daily nccurence for thieves to coime to us withll 'tips' and infor mation that thley want to sell when there is nothiung to inluce them in do so ceaept a laudable desire to earn a lit...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
THE Biggesi SILL OF THE. OF THE -I?IETIEENTH GENTURY. COM1ESCES Saluiag, FeDMllg bd, To Reduce of Enornoos Stocks of £50,000 worth of -,illinenjry, .. ~'Manolsfroimerd Bz Underclothing, Lices.l Ribbons, Silks, Dress Fabrios, Manchester Goods, House & Table Linen, Men's Mercery, Clofhing &c. FITZEEBtILII BROS., OF ERROL ST., NORTI M.BOURRNIE. Will Ofez Mairvellous S gagsins in all fDepa"tmets ! GENUINE ERR ALTISI G ( SALE ! This a Genuine Clearance at cost and under. Raving extensive Ship ments soon to arrive it pays as better to realise cost, than to hold over such immense stocks Ladies If you wish to lay out your money to the utmost of its pur chasing capacity, COME EARLY ANTiD SECURE BARGAINS! We refrain from quoting prices, as they are mis. leading, and we do not intend to spend much monsy inprintera' ink and paper ~bnt prefer rather to give the benefit fo oEr customers. TERMS NETT CASIL PREMISES WILL BE CLOSED ON FRIDAY. .al- commecns;Saarlay iMern ; '-''at·9o'ed...
Kings, Lords, and Commons. ENGLISH LESSONS FOR AUSTRALIAN LEARNERS. (Continued.) HOUSE OF STUART. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
Kings, Lords, and Commons; ENGLISH LESSONS FOR AUS TRALIAN LEARNERS. [BY "' HIsTORICUS."] (Continued.) HOUSE OF STUART. The Star Chamber in its doing has made a most nnenviable fame for itself. While during the continuance of the long parliament about four thousand per ished for so-called witchcraft. It is cal cslated by Barrington that during 200 years no less than 200,000 persons per ished for this crime. The Eng?ish of that day made history, and it would bj well for rulers if they reflected, the power that makes can also unmake ; they should beware of alienating by their vicious, grasping, and careless lives, that deep respect of the people, by whom alone kings rule. Let a people be really cared for by the occupant of a throne, and no guards will be needed nor rebellions feared, for strong in the love of a happy people, that light uporn the-throsn would .illumine, not desturoy. " History," we are told, "repeats itself." The thing that hath been is that that shall be, and the fate...
GUY'S HOSPITAL AND ITS ROMANCE. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
G.LE'S ROSPJ.T.A.I..AND ITS ROMANCE. Fewpeople hinkV -r. would imagmine, that the splebbiid ihuildifig known to this generation aGGuiy's Hospital owes. its origin- its charitab!e origin-to the dis obedience ot a servant. Yet such is the fact. The sto-y is interesting, and can be briefly told. Mr. Thomas Guy was a bookseller. He carried on his business with considerable acumen at 'Number Orie, Cornhill '--a hiluse frequently al luded to, forming an angle with Lombard Street, and known as 'Lucky Corner.' Now it came to pass that the Exchequer, being in strailglitened circumstances in the reign of the great and good William III, could not pay ready money to the de fenders of the counitry; and the sailor, particularly, was obliged to put up with 'paper'-a debenture or ticket which the men were constrained to sell, and so sel ling, to lose on the transaction. Fre quently these buyers were in time com pelled by necessity, to sell the tickets at an enormous discount, and the fortunate purc...
NOVEL-WRITING. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
NOVEL-WRITING. The British novelist is a journeyman la bourer who works for Mr. Mudie. The divine and impassive laws of supply and demand regulate his output just as truly as they regulate the output of the collier or the slhoemuak.r. The public requires of the nove lisl a particular kind of literary ware; and the novelist makes haste to supply it, strictly according to pattern.-Grunt Allen. What a nice, jovial old man he is who talks of the wild deeds he did when he was young; but how society's hair stands on end if an old womantells of her youthfnl follies.
HE KNEW THE OWNER. [Newspaper Article] — North Melbourne Gazette — 1 February 1895
HE KNEW THE OW?VNEB. The late Judge Walker, of Aurora, Ind.., was, it is said, the personification of pom posity. He was pboud of himself, of his family, and of all his possessions. Illus trative of this trait of character a story is told of the old judge. Shortly before his death he kuit a splendid mansion on the high hill at the back of Aurora. He was in Irdinatelyproud of his house, which bould be seen for'miles up and down the river. One day be was returning home by steamer from Cincinnati. The judge no sooner taught sight of his residence than his whole lttention was fixed upon it. He wondered if everyone else appreciated the beaut)y and striking location of the house.. Finally he walked up to a stranger and said-" I beg pardon, but--ah-can you tell me who is. the owner of that--ah-palatial and bean tiful mansion on the hill ?" " Yes, sir,"replied the stranger, promptly. " That ol barn be!ongs to Judge Walker, thie biggest old fool in Indiana, although he thinks himself a sage....