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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
: i J I M dA KEY, JUGIt, S:Cordial, and Bitter , Manufacturer, Roy'tl Place (oft Swan-street), RICHMOND.. 18y'c?ers nmanufactnring for Iolle and SMacblckey. 1L ilydale'Cash Produce Store. :S. H. WI Pither " "Lue of .lcloourne Markets). 'Ilhe only lngitimate Produce Merchants in the District. L ARGE nippliea always on hand of the following : .Bone Dust Superphonphate(Cnmming, mith &Co.) .Onts, feed whole and crashed S rartarlan, Algerianu, .: S":. .Danish, itout Victorian' Seed Yorkshire Hern Pens and Strata.; 1tetm lest thanlMelboarne priceo hdirff,- ay, Bran; Lollard, Straw' ?. ::Barley. " ' ,, ?? ;w. ly i-? Bic, bieMcnl,.Rye, Tarei de kSalt . Seed Maize, Garden Seeds. Nverythiug in,the LINE ONLY kept in stock. AGENT for ho celebrated ° Salvitls. A oall will eoitince everybody. S. H. W. PITHER, Pomeroy,&c Tarrant's (Under Royal Letters Patent) AND Tree .EXTRACTORS, PORBST DNVILS, Are still to the fote. i':Cannot be beaton. Orders by poset receive prompt attention. A...
HOW CHRISTMAS GIFTS GO ASTRAY. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
HOW CHRISTMAS GIFTS Co ASTRAY. --1-- 'A rich lady Mimi. ii polo woinaln Ia hliiilci· of gooiid thlingi, pIutLIIng Lwo Iliihlr thu fili.i ir.l ii In tw~o duyHy It rep'lly caltlu thu11lk lug IIv Inds' for lilt liiiiilr'i, itl~o Uth luittly tulikey whIch ,urrlvedIl ii Thlu lady wit" l dke. \chie, trlcken, fur1 lIII h diiiii l.III It I though It a to hl hut' lilt mlldlckuill lk. Afel.o I ithio tuuIui ihaiii ho lrlulIt - 1. hI11thI ihili otI, ho liolmiu (haUmu Itllllita Diwalt m u A 11110' r(1II\.tI.y llIJCla1, I)IIIIng itI turkury without itl~lly~ Ittlbtl had kunl ullu till thu hamper, thinking it aull III 1'IIy any o I~IghtILhIII ut o f It. I "hturdrl. NeuN ubyb. hrlht euud and ruv~l Hved by rluhbJl Jg thew1 %%lilt lilt, whllu o f l ilt gg. Idvllhu l huokl~.blaliltllgs rail . lilt 0' II)III)uU'('1 b~y thry llliu 1 (I'ul must,\
A STORY OF BARON BRAMPTON. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
A STORY OF BARON BRAMPTON. loany years ago Mr. Justico IItw kins, when on circuit, finding a long summLer evenlling drag on his halnds, took a tur in n the lanes, and stay ing at a rural inn for un cup of tea his Iirs were assailed by the charm el sumllulil of ta falling nieplluin. With Ii lively cagilrness he Inqll(uired of the landilorl if there was an illey on tile Ipremlliss. ily wlay of ani an swer the Illandorld conllducted him t hither. 'The goidly company as sembled eyed thu l n icomwiner with grleedly eyes, thilklig they would leail him on to li vlt lvaltlage gaeno, 'liho learneld judge at. once aIccleded to their lunvi? tinp, in theOcriurso of Ia very short tLimn relieving every unlu .ttlm ii.oI th piitoe of his spare Nhillllings. 'i'lien the landlord thoughtL it tiie toi intervene antilt touching his hIrdshljip on the hack, suid : " ,ook hero, umy lne fellow weo have hadl your sort hio beforeo; aiid' if you idonl't want to shiake huiands with the police, you had Ibtter go...
CAPTURE OF A BURGLAR. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
CAPTURE OF A. BUR LAR, -i---+ AL a lonely frlrnlhouse, nlot a hun drcld miles from A\lfreton, the old farIer was awakened one night by a noise cdownstalirs. Being armed with at cooler'ls adize the old man awaited ldevellliopmenlts at the top or the stairs 'Presently he heard a stealthy foot step comIilig upstairs. When he thought the burgin r was wlthin striking distance he mllde a chop at him, and just succeeded in fetching off a piece of the hurglar's scalp. On the police being informed of the matter they eventually apprehended n. tlrllamp on sulspicion of being ai bur glar. 'Thle prisoner was brought be fore the magistrate and when the old fainerl, who eas Ipresent, was asked if he could identify the 1man1 he very coolly brought out of his waist coatt pocket a phce of skill with thile hair attached, and said, " If it fits Ills ' yed,' that's hhn." Anld sure enough it did.
A SOLDIER FROM SOUTH AFRICA. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
A SOLDIER FROM SOUTH, AFRICA. I shall tnver forget Spillon Ko. I saw its much as most pileople, but if I lnever see inllthir light 1 ltvLo dolLe Ilmy share, iand had Ilearly enough. lBut there was one amllusing incidnt in this dhay of terror and slaughter which I will never forget. We were atdvancinlg over sonme rug ged ground. I washby ily captain, a very kind-hearted fellow, buill what you wolld call at dandy. le w'ore anl 'yegilass. which was always bright and shining. We used to call himn " .loo." I have seell hhim covcred with muld, his tunic torn, and his face all sweaty, land with IL three days' growth on it, but the eyeglass was always the same-bright 1and shining. So it, wa1s onI Spitln Kop. I wtas just behlind him wheil I heard him cry oult. 1 ran forward a1nd said SAre youl woullded, sir ? " lie replied, " No, not wounded, but I have lost my eyeglass, which is quite as bad I " I could not help smiliing though he looked so very anlllloyCed. Ile had dropplled it ao iL rock ...
AT A FASHIOOABLE GATHERING IN LONDON. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
AT A FASHIOOABLE CATHERING IN LONDON.. Iler: is an atnullnig story of an Ainell;iccli's blunder. lIe' hild "been htIlciied :in Lonldol sociely by a? wiell k1iown innvmnittliout toi, who."Inltr anlhia" ilrocu?redthii IL ?'cLtI fO, ilfor A' t I-omnlu -", 1at'' ortin l ,Square SOi arival 'at the top of the stLairs (says "'I'o- l) .'")' ho greted hisi I?osless ve wry illisl ily auuil '-tils rattlr takerii l!ucl? bJy thll comnl.pra ithle chilliness of heuI respon,s wihich ho In?t (lown.l. to conlfoundcl l ritlish stullch." Sauntorling on it struck,+ h tlhatL tlo e party was rt Iherl moIlre of it lfunction tlll h hoiad iLnticllpitted Wndll) Iire'sently 'heu rtt againlst a p ieer w;ithl whlom hle hIull a casuai/t1iallnilltaleo. They, fell into conversation and our frilend incidentallyronllekd tliaL tho hostess Was wiputtinlg onl hill enllollgh for it irilncess; 'heo poeer smilingly replied thlat of coursl.e sli. wi Ia 1toyilty. ' " WhatL do you Imean ? " Isk1ed olur friend. " Mrs. ali' 1 1...
Are You Constipated? [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
Are .Yo-u Constipa.ted P M: ore chronic disorders are traceable to constipation than all the others combined. It is like otulling up the sewers of a great city. All the impurities are forced back into the system, causing an endless amount of suffering, weakening the atomach and prec venting the proper digestion and assimilation of food. Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills stand alone as the best remedy for constipation. They get at the cause, cleansing and purify. log -the entire system. They assist Nature in the dibchdrge of alt her functions. Dr. Morse's Indian Roots Pills are a positive and - permanent cure for Biliousness, Indigestion, Constipation, Headaches, Sallow Complexion, Liver and Kidney Troubles, Piles, Pimples, Bolls and Blotches, and for Female Ailments. Packed in amber bottles with the full name' blown thereon. ACOEPT. NO SUBSTITUTES.
A NEWSPAPER APPEAL POEM. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
A NEWSPAPER APPEAL POEM. -o_ Thle following .w?rrs the4,20o0 prime re cently offered by a syndlcate of American editors for the best appeal poem to newe lper subscrilbers to pay up their arrears. The lucky and talented author Is the editor of the Rocky Mjountain Coll c Lives of great men oft remind ns, HIonest uenl won't stand a chance I The uore we work there grows behlaind us, Bigger epatches on our pante. On our plants once new and glossy, Now are stripes of different hue And because subseribers linger, And won't pay us what is due. Then lot as he up and doing, Send your mite however seanll, Or when the snow of winter strikes us, We shall have no pants at all.
ALL PAID FOR. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
ALL PAID FOR. A falmily of Hcotchi worshipllt, rs wurn Ilakle ig preparaltion to go ito ihhurch on5 Hioithday ilornttg, whenI they dls coverud that they were shortt of chalIng for the plate, or tihe p(Iuosolrl of reuttulyling thinl Il;oy Nusi thui' tioy (?f igiht yearls to gut cltugu roun it nulghbour, Iha i1sg gotl It, is hu rieplllutl it ouncu L Lothe crhul 'h, whr'e he counltOu(I Up how istl?sy there wsre of the flitisly, put oicss oiie'S coin i tihe! plalt, itnd took i sllin ss t, ()In atrlllig tihu otherls lookeud i nld nsw 'lonlsty In In his sent. WIih nit wlve of Ills Ihlnd, he nllhl I "(*lilte awa' is, this halo Jisg hilsg i't ', 1y , I t?ll d ' s), fois t yes i'," tA it4 Il of I ilstl ?'g will ni \''I II lt'5 ll to iai ri esnu nuauts, hils t?uiiu tel.u
EXODUS TO SOUTH AFRICA. 1,000 VICTORIANS IN FOUR MONTHS. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
EXODUS TO SOUTH AFRIOA.? 1,000 VIOTOI(IANS IN FOUR MONTHS. Despite thin well.fouinded sta'etihaen that the Slmith Africa nlabour ninarket is. alredj o?'vr.suppliied, persons? cnribn? to 1hd?avo Victoria fdril he new British colonies in inhat ceniij'ii larg o"nu'ln. hers. Every steait'r that .leaves Melbourne is crowded in all laases, and the scones on the wharves on the days they sail recall the rush that took place to Western Australia when gold was first disciovered in thatestnate The number of ;.Victorians Who left for South African ports during the first fotir months of the year was:? S) Male. Female. January *... . 152 75 February .. ... 191 50 "March ... "' . :`177. 89 April . . 's8s 106 Last .year it we' asceirtained that theise eonigrnta tohk away with them frotm £10 to over £1,000 each in cltsh, and it may be safely assumed that ,those whio are new leaving Victoria are alad taking suhstnutial saumesof money :with' th'em 'Argus.. ý:t 12w +R.'Rl;/5 t. q'r. 6il ·f .1
"STICKING TOGETHER IN ALL SORTS OF WEATHER." [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
" BTICKING TOGOTIIICIt IN Ar?b OIR T OF \\rCATuInIn,"-Tih friudship betwooeen mno otlt Imani whiith enables thoel to stick to. gether in all sorts of weather is a frieudshlp worth having, in tlmes (ot proiperhlty some of us cnlo hodoily llstillluguish a frieltl ut this kitd fronm ono, o the otheitsort, Itut let the storm oulads lnther Inul Weo phon know who Ithe tIrnt rietnid is, Andr whln the cloude of .l!klne wll helut r )lnllot IIs y tIon ntimtolilmy and ihtislltiottvuly toi Iillowiy'us lill nudl Ointmtot. Tlht lint i the nily friends whios ItI hll iunu lllll i ' -11 i t i lliV 'u ls 1 u.-e11 111 i ni
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
Medical Notice. DR; BORDON PHILLIPS, LR.C.P., I.oud., M.R.C.S., Png., LS.A.,Lond 'Of Burgundy-St., Heidelberg May be Consulted Every, Wednesday, AT ? Eltham, 1.30 to 2 p.m. Kangaroo Ground (if Instructed at Hel . delborg befre 11 a.m.) ·Every Friday - - AT . ... - ree;naborough; 1;30 to 2 p.m. l iamond Creek, 2.30 to'3 p.m. DR. J. T, CHAPMAN or YARRA BLEI V.VISITS KANGAROO GROUND Every Tuesday, I to $ p.m. QUEENSTOWN t">~ -+-'4:-' ' Alternate Thn aras, I to I p,s. MRS. CAMPBELL, TRAINED NURSE & MIDWIFE. Outdoor patients attended. Terms em oderate Tanck's Corner, Doreen. • :. - - -.--- .....- -- . . . . __ + . _ + Fruit Trees FOR SALE. i F W.NINK, Nurseryman, St. Andrew's, Queenstown, has the following fruit trees and plants for sale at reasonable prices - New Peach Princess May, Apples Pesra Almonds - Apricots Peaches Plums Cherries Japanese Plums Quinces Figs Oranges Lemons Mulberries Gooseberries Raspberrics Red Currants Filbert Nuts Chestnuts Black Currants Walnuts hec...
A BRILLIANT CRIMINAL. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
A BHILL!ANT CRIMINAL. There has just been lodged in as English goal the osly mr- who hba lasted the swetas of power a Prime Minsiotcr wirlds and runl the gamut of clime that ended with the convict's striper. To William Hougklen fell this re rmrkable experience. He in t.p.led to be one of the moast brilliant crimiaals and blackmailers is Konglis police history. lie was the F'nme Miister of Abysinuis. the chief adviser of King John. His word was law, and be was so powerful be oould order the exe cution of the king asl his immediate relative.. Houghton first achieved aeterioty in 1876. In that year he journeyed from Euglsoa to Egypt with a Major Barlow, whos had been an an icer of thes Yorkshire Yemanry. Beth had plsaned a programme sf adventure that was as daring as it was dangerous. At the time the relatisos between the Khedive and the King of Abymsinia were very straied, Houghton sad his partuer made their way into Abyssinia and ingratiatel themselves with King John. Major Barlow wa...
The Evelyn Observer, Published every Friday Morning. FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1903. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
Published Every Friday MJor'tng. FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1903. The- ordinary monthly mee?ii&t ' of the Whittlesea Shire Cuuacil will be hold on Monday afternoon next. Applications are invited in our advertiehlg columns for the position of secretary, sexton, and grave-digger to the Elthama Cmetery. A concert will be held this (Friday) evening at the Kangaroo Ground taoll, when treophies will be presented to the winners in counnection with last soason's play of thoe local Cricket Club, Wo beg to draw attention to the fact thtt Dr. OChpman, of Yarra Glen, has altered Ilie day of attendance opt Kangaroo Ground. In future the doctor will vieit Kangaroo Goround every Tuesday, 1 to 8 p,m., iusand of Monday as heretofore. Air JAenos Ely, electoral registrar at Panton 11111i, notlifls by advertieoment that the l unplsmmnttnry list for the Querontowu Division to thlt JIleotornl I)1striut of ll.elyn is now printed, and copies Imay hle Ilsptoted at the past. ollosee in thie Divsion, and at thi...
THREE SILENT SISTERS. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
THREE SILENT SISTERS. There i.in Tonessee a fImily of tree .inters which presents some of the most startlino peas li.rities imaginhble. The three slters, all of whom res old maids live torether on a farm their ?ole moans of slbsistence-and work early sod late to cain lierlbood. Two nf them work in the hold, while the ittild does a1I the cooking and other housework. There is but one peoiod of te year when sar no mber of the trio bLus anylhiog to say to coy other omember. All dUlin'g the wilter, opriog, sad umo mer they go ahoot their tuhinl:si with the soal et cileoce on their lops. Whbe otlum., comes, and the coop io Lharveted, tLey break the sllence, o.d t: lon , ly to qluarrel like dI m.s over a division of the pre creds. Wben rock bha secceedd is getting all that she tkinks pasible. ailence rtigns again untIl the soet hares' tiets. The rides s have side .n.me for themselves. TLey are known far and snear s the deaf and dumb triplets, althougoh this title is carcrely appreplie
MELBOURNE HORSE MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
MELBOURNE HORSE MARKET. Campbell and Sons, Kirk's Bazaar, report :-A better supply of country horses forward for the ieek. The detlantd continues good for all set vice able stock. Draught horses, if young and staunch, are in good request, as also are broken-in delivery and omni bus sorts. Indiao remounts and otuners are wanited, and ponies from 14 to 14) hands are enquired for. Well-trained carriage hIorses are in request, and well-bred gritfina are in datunnd for shipment. Ordinary saddle and " harness horses, if sound, are wanted. Our weekly sales comnprise : Extra heavy draughts, subjelct to trinls, £32 to £44 ; medium draughts, £22 to £28; Indian remounts, £23 to £31 ; gutnners, £34 to £45 ; phaeton pairs, £42 to £50 ; delivery cart horses, £23 to £26; carriage pairs, from 95 to 170 guineas; ordinary saddle and harness horses, £8 to £12; country lots nvernaed £20 10N, draulghts £32 12+, £6 8s 8d, £11, and J. AM'Donald's £13 17s.
RANDOM SHOTS. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
RANDOI S-HOTS. By a, Biliocs Mlarksm?anr. Fifty years ago Japan was a terra incognita ; to-day we receive warm messages of thanks and congratula itons from the Admiral of her peraile. tatic fleet, which recently left our shores after a friendly visit. A friendly visit, too, from a real and powerful neighbourly triond is somrie. thing not only to be proud of but heartily thankful for. The telegram from the Admiral Kaminara was to the following effect:-" On leaving the shores of Australia the squadron desires to express once more their sincere thanks and warm feelings of friendship to the officials, military officers, and civilians, for the courteous and .hospitable reception they have everywhere received. In saying good-bye, we wish thei'Commonwealth a long continued prosperity." The ominous growls which are periodically emitted by the Russian bear echo round as it were from zone to zone, reminding us forcibly of the fact that there is a lot of pent-up energy.somewhere, and.that it i...
AN ECCENTRIC PRINCE. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
AN ECCENTRIC PRINCE. No family in the world ever provided suck a omultitude of rctetrio individuells I a single epooh as the presaet royal family of Austria It is only necessary to remember the eose of the dead Crown Prince, and of the Arohduke who became a common sailor, and as such-.e:obhs Orth-disuppeared from human kr a. One of the least famous but et table of this ecciatrio family is his Imperial High mess. Louis balvador, Archbduke of Austria, cousis to the presed Emperor, wbo ha left the gaiety of the Viennese Court to take up his shbode, a solitary being, on the Balearic slanud of Majorca. He is an hermit, is having withdrawn from the gay life ef the Austriua capital; in drtsn ing plainly, living simply, being muck alou,. and devoting great partof bih toime to rnligious devotion. Yet be is a Monte Cristo of writh ; all luxury is at his command, and he does not hesitate todraw on his Ireasu.e itom s to grati;y every whim aad fanao, hut Ilihe are in tl a direction of sut, lile...
A WAITRESSES' WALK. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
A WAITRESSES' WALK. The. Whlitsuntid holidays were favoured wi.h :exceptionally fi,. weather, and produced one event of ,unconiinoil ittleresL. E"h'r since' the' Lendu a to.Bi'igllttou walkin' counptt titi: monga Stock Exblhanyu men, simnil r matches have takt' place in tile metr polis, and itll Ianty of the large towns of tlhe country. Shop-walkers, butchers, and oven jiurnalisas have iaken to 'the road. But a walking raso of waitresses is a unique attraction. On Whit Mlonday morning, just after 6 o'clock, 160 yoing ladies whol attend toatIth custouters of the British Ten Table Company and " Pearce and Pieaty," started fromto the Mansion House to walk to the Marble Arch, a distance of four' and a half miles, N.itiithataniding the early thour of a Iholiday, nearly thie whole route was donsely crowded; but the young ladies made an excellent start, uamidst a fire of good-natured chaff. Their peticonats were measured, so that none should wear a .garmont more than 2in. above tihe ground...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 10 July 1903
A drover, named Theodore SahFelberg, employed by MAr St. Paul, of- Qaeeon town, was at the Preston Court last Monday fined £5, iti: defsiult 21 days' inprisenment, for not travelling a flock of 1.500 sheep he was in charge of the regulation six mile, on the 18th May. The evidence of the local police and others was to the elfoct that the sheep had not been travelled nmre than a mile on this date. For the defence, it was held there was " lawful excuse" for the sheep not travelling the required dia. tance, as Mlessrs Pearson, Rowe, and Smith, St. Paul's agents, had promisud to send intenrdng buyers to look at the, sheep The Bench, censisting of ir Cole, P.M., and Messrs Braithwaite and Olinch, J.P.'s, rie'used to bhe influuenced by this or other points raised.-Argtus.