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TURF TOPICS RACING FIXTURES. APRIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 9 April 1914
TURF TOPICS RACING .FITURES:. :. - ll;.-3enutone -ices. 11 13 5, 1 18.-iAustilianln Jockey 4ýlb l.innl acceptances, April 1. 13.-Williamstoa-n tacing Club. 13. Onkaparinga Racing Club. 13,14.-Balranald Racing Club.' 13.--Deloraine Turf Club.--Giand National Meeting. 13,11.-Koondrook Races. 15.--Aspendalo Park Races. 16.-Australian Trotting Club (Syd ony). 16=- Merbein Races. 18.-S.A. Tattersall's :Club.-Weights; April 14; acceptances, April 16. 18.-Epsom Races. 18, 2, 25.-Tooroomb:' Turf Club.'. 22.-Saudown P'ak::llaces??:. 22; 23.-Hamilton':RacinigClub: :2, 23.-Albury ::Racing:Club.. 25.-Victoria :Amateur/: Tuirf Club. Weights, April ?2:-.': - 25.-City Tattersall'slClub :(Raindwick) -Acceptaiices; April 23. 27.-Moonee Valley Races. 29.-Ilenalla Ilacingi Clubl,.-Ndmian tions, April2 0. 21.---lniore lacing Cliib. Rlameses, fromi the "Coreena Lodge" team, has been added to the list of gelhings. -0-0-0 A neas arrival- at Flemington is a bhlak hoise called "Optimeform; which hiailasfron...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 9 April 1914
IDUOATIONAL. PENLEIGH, GIRLS' SCHOOL Formerly A.V. GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL Noe. 8 and 47 CHAUCER ET.. MOONEE PONDS. Efolent Staff of Trained Teachers. Large and well-ventilated Schoolrooms. E llent Kindergarten. Drawing and Painting: Miss TRICKETT First-class Cor tiflcate, South Kensingt,,n Prize-taker Na tinsel Gallery; First-class Certificate, Edu cation Department. Music. Miss Jells. A.L.C.UM.. r. JAGER. M.V., Registe(red Seconda?y Teachers of Msia Sihiging. Miss E. IRVINE. Physi cal Culture, Messrs. Bleilke-Petersen Bros. Principals: Miss SPHRIG. First-class Trained 'reacher. Education Department and Melbourne University- MISS LI?EROCK. M.A. Mies Sprigg at home the last Thursday in each month. First Term begins Thursday. 5th February. ST. COLUMBA'S COLLEGE ESSENDON. (Day School). FCONDUCTEP BT THE SISTERS OF CHARITY. Pupils prerared for all University Ex aminationl. Full particulars on application to the Superior. Convent. Essendon. Preepectusea may be had on applioation to the Super...
ESSENDON CITY COUNCIL MONDAY, APRIL 6. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 9 April 1914
ESENDON CITY COUNCIL MONDAY, APRIL. 6. Present: All except Crs. Pattison. and Kinnear. Special Meeting. A special meeting of the council was hold to consider the question of mak ing structural alterations in the town hall buildings and to issue instruc tions for carrying out such alterations as may be necessary. Cr. Showers ignored that they go into committee. The Mayor mentioned that a sub committee met on Thursday morning, and were to report to a special meet ing called for next morning. The meeting called for Friday lapsed for want of a quorum, so he called the present specutl meeting. Cr. Eddy seconded. Cr. Roberts said they hI ad lk h ied at the plans, and lie saw no reason for going into committee. Cr. Goldsworthy said that the ,t.r veyor had prepared plans, :n": the council should seeo them before uen:,e into it. He thought they should so into committee. The motion to go into a special com mittoe meeting of the whole council was carried. In reply to the Mayor, Mr. W. M. Pulla...
OUR CONTEMPORARIES "RICHMOND GUARDIAN." "MAN DREST IN A LITTLE BRIEF AUTHORITY." [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 9 April 1914
OUR CONTEMPORARIES "RICHMOND GUARDI AN." "MAN DREST IN A LITT'LE BRIEF AUT'HORIT'Y." "Order ! Order! Order " Immedi ately after he had opened the meeting of the Richmond Council on Monday night Mayor Webber rose from his chair and issued a warning to a rate payer who had apparently dined not wisely but too well, and who sought to interrupt proceedings. The Mayor had every councillor with him when he directed that a constable be sent for. An interesting debate was ex pected on the amount of the vote to the Benevolent Society, and ratepay ers assembled in force. It was the biggest audience since the memorable evening when the Council unanimous ly censured the Mayor for his action and expressions in regard to the toast of "The King." A young lady-sister of one of Mayor Webber's opponents front , and hu' ti nlytvi??????? a keen interest in proceedings. After Cr. Fear, as chairman of the works committee, had submitted the reconm mendations, Cr. Alexander was the first speaker. He was tho...
THE CONVERTS. (For the Sydney "Sun.") [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 16 April 1914
TIIE CONVERTS. (For the Sydney "Sun.") T'hI ridicule of caricaturists rather thain the admonitious of preachers is bringiug women hack to the paths of a beauty in which propriety, neatness, nd perrfection of detail are the latest ricel o" tiring's high, and :'ife has guot her eye of u a Viennese creation made of in lle -.,, r o.un.e and only safeguard ridicule. When her skirt is rather thin, and her blouse is mostly skin, -.,::b..inclined to argue as When the 1 aplpear, let her -w ??-M-.dY Jeer; It's an antidote unfailing-ridicule. P'r'aps your daughter falls in love. Of the match you don't approve, But she's, like all women, stubborn as a mule. There'.s no sense in being harsh--make a butt of his moustache, For there's very little lives through ridicule. So it's foolishness to rant, or indulge in wowser's cant, When you've got at hand a keen and ready tool. Count your agents one by one, and when all is said and done, There is nothing dloes its work like .ridicule. --MANIN. . .Miss ...
FREE LUNCHES IN CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 16 April 1914
FREE LUNCHES L\ CHURCH. To the Congregational Church of Cin cinnati, U.S.A., of which the Rev. Ar thur Kelly is pastor belongs:the credit of establishing the?irst free lunch for worshirpers. Soup, coffee, sandwiches Mr. Kelly, tle American churches ca'dlearn from the schools which give the scholars a free breakfast, and from the public-house-keepers in the United States, who give free meals from mid day till supper time. Mr. Kelly ar gues that the public-house-keepers really know men, and a great many preachers do not. He believes that the majority of-men especially the poor= est, go to the public-houses not so much to drink, but because they find there warmth, cheer and food. "To compete with the public-house, I serve a better luncfi," said Mr. Kelly.
Cost of Living Rising. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 16 April 1914
Cost of Living Rising. With the advent of every fresh wages board or stiffening of the rate of wago there comes a rise in the price of the particular commodities handled under increased costing conditions. The latest increases are in groceries. and a standard list of prices has been framed anld adopted by the executive of the Grocers' Association of Vic toria. The reasons given, for the in creased prices are to meet the in creased rates of pay which employers are compelled, under the new ..-- hoard determination, to give their workmen. Already soie of the firms which own several branch shops in different suburbs have been selling off their branches, rather than face the increa.ed cost of handling the goods. e?*
Australian Defence. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 16 April 1914
Australianl UOlence. The defence of Australia is at pre nt .aerr- ?.'ed them.--r vi of with Australia as-to the latter's de fence. Mr. Clhurchill proposes leaving the policing of the Pacific to thie ten der mercies of Japan, .and he hIas taken the New Zealand Dreadnought for service in .some other part of the Empire other than Australian waters. It would seem also that Mr. Churchill fancies he can get possession of all the eight armoured cruisers proposed to be laid down by Australia, under the lleiiderson recommendation. The cost of these is to be the tidy sum of £16,000,000. It appears most plainly obvious that Australia will have to de pend solely upon herself for naval de fence. It will never do to be under "v debt to Japan (as England's ally) \Australian defence, as the price fey be the right of entry to and set ,fr.ment in Australia. We could not a:ccept defence froni people whom we refused the right to land. England regards Japan as so hopelessly in debt that she would be pow...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 16 April 1914
DAMING. BALLROOM DANCING CALL, WRITE, OR PHONE 5608 CENTRAL TO MR. AND MRS. Cleveland PROFESSORS OF DANCING . AT THEIR ACADEMY 264 DRUMMOND ST. CARLTON FOR THEIR PROSPECTUS WHICH GIVES PARICULARS IRE THEIR SUPERIOR ADULT - BEGINNERS. . CLASSES AND PRIVATE TUITION:- '.:".' MR. or. MRS. CLEVELAND can..bo aeon any time from 10 a.m. to 10:p.M. at the above address. : DANCING DANCOING The Dancing Season has begun, You need not go to" France, " . . Just call aroundto Moonee Street, . That's where you'll learn to dance. MR. & MRS. BARTLING 33 Moonee Street, Ascot Vale All Ballroom Dances Taught In One Quarter. erms-15s per quarter. Single Lesson. a -d. PUBLIC NOTICES. _ EVERYBODY'S SUN-BURNTI . * That's why Everybody's n.using a ALMOND CREAM An ANTISEPTIO. SOOTHING ? and HEALING LOTION. ? . For Sunburn, Chapped Hands. Face and. Lips, Complexion and? 5 all roughness of the skin:' A v saluable application for sun or ? superficial burns. U + Obtainable only at : S WALLACE M. ' . ,* JE...
Wheat-Growing and Fallowing. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 16 April 1914
Wheat-Growing and Fallowing. The lessons of the harvest go to prove, in the most conclusive way pos sible, that the higher the percentage of fallowing that is donle by farmers the higher the yield that is obtained. In the Mallce, at Weeah, the percent age of fallow was 11 per cent., and the average yield for 1913-14, .1.89 bushels per acre. At K ?rarooc, 31 per cent fallow gave 5.44.1 bushels. At Tat chera, 50 per cent of following gave 8.66 bushels. In the Winbnera, at Lowan, with 82 per cent of falloir there was an average yield of l(i.il blshels per acre. At JIorung, 95 per cent fallow, 18.16 bushels to the acre. So it was a steady procession in favour of the fallower. The object lesson af forded is that good farming pays, and that the day of the unscientific narri culturist is rapidly passing away.
CRICKET MASONIC LODGES TAKE THE FIELD. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 16 April 1914
ORICKET MASONIC LODGES TAKE THE FIELD. A very enjoyable match was played I last Saturday afternoon at Hudson's paddock, Ardmillan road, Moonee Ponds, between' teams representing c the Gordon (Moonee Ponds) and the P Kensington Lodges of Freemasons. The W.M. of, each respective lodge acted as captains and carried out the duties to perfection; and while it was recognised that although they only made five runs between them the gal lant skippers proved good generals. About 60 brethren, together with some 100 lady friends, accepted the invita tions to be present. Apologies were received irom. the Premier (Mr. Watt) and Dr. Carty Salmon, the'heod of the craft. A large marqueo was erected on the ground, and liglit and "heavy" refreshment was served during the afternoon. G. McNicholl made top score for the Gordon Lodge, and easily secured the bowling average. :The local Masons are justly proud of, this performance, and are hopeful that Bro. McNicholl will yet represent his native country in...
£50 Reward. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 16 April 1914
£;0o Reward. In our advertising columln the above reward is offered for information lead ing to thie conviction of the person or • persons who attempted to burn Wil liam Mooney and Co.'s coach factory. at I?ssendon, on Good Friday nimtht. The Suffragettes. They- lhave not yet discov'ered it means of dealing with the suffragettes in England, who misbehave themselves by doing wilful damage to property. Tihe hunger strike follows imprison ment. The "cat and oIllse"' provi sions of releasing the prisoner Iunder surveillance, follows, and then re-lt rest of the priqoner, who as promptly again hunger strikes. Apparently either nothing else bult giving wolmen votes or deporting offendters will set tle the suffragette qulestion. o o$·
KEILOR [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 16 April 1914
KEILOR -4~--- A swimminng carnival in connection with the State school swimming class took place in the river at Ely's weir: on Thursday afternoon, and, although the weather was not ideal for a nilunre. yet the boys entered spiritedly into the variouls compctitions, and some close finishes were witnessed. Several Inmembers of the school committee were present, besides other residriets. The judlging was in the caphlle hands of Messrs. Seuling and J. O'Donnell, whiilst Mr. J. Griffiths, in the capacity of clerk of the course, carried out his duties as to the manner born. Special prizes were donated by Mrs. Yates. Mr. Soenliug and the head teacher. The following is the result of the events: 50 yards Ilandicap.-Jack Donnelly 1, George Dodd 2, It. Granger 3. Champion Di)ie.--Clyde Yates 1. George Dodd 2, J. Donnelly 3. Float.-J. Donnelly and J. Dodd (dlead heat) 1, G. Domdd 3. Swiimming on Back Handicap.-- G. )Dodd 1, J. Donnelly 2, F. Itall 3. ltRescue.-J. Donnelly 1, Frank Hall 2, Jack...
HER PRETTY FEET. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 16 April 1914
HER PRETTY PEET. "Her feet beneath her petticoat Like little mice stole in and out As it they fear'd the light.' -Suckling. Perhaps they did. in Suckling's day, But now she hath a bolder way Her slender ankles to display. Dameo Fashion bids her cut her clo'es For some few inches to expose The wanton texture of her hobese. That through their silken meshes snow Fair gleams of ivory as though Of moonbeams on some lakoe alow. In Winter's days of rain and eleet Two natty spats the storm defeat And soothly 'tie a fair conceit. Moral. Let custom hide her feet from fame, Or make them ipublic without shame, T'hey will be sang of jnst the samel ILLl. in "London Opinion." . . ,-O-O-I