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SAD DEATH. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 20 March 1914
SAD DEATH: Particularly distressing coircum stances surrounded the death of Mrs Taylor, wife of Mr Frederick Taylor, a -well-known resident of Bowenvale, the sad event having occurred at an early hour yesterday morning.;. Mrs Taylor proceeded about.: her household duties as usual : on -iWednesday. morning, and about 8 o'clock was seized with convulsions, which continued at in tervals during the day. Drs. Miller and Garde were in attendance, but their efforts were unavailing, and Mrs Taylor passed away at 1 o'clock yesterday. morning. The bereaved husband and a family of five young children have the deep sympathy of the community generally. It was found necessary to inter the remains as quickly . as possible, and the funeral toolk place yesterday after noon , The hearse was preceded by members of the A.N.A. ,and a num ber. of residents. ;The Cortege was composed opfupwards of 20 vehicles, The ,pall-bearers were six nephews of the. deceased. lady, namely, .essrs S. and R. Floyd, D. an...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 20 March 1914
IMPORTANT NOTICE TO WOMEN. Mrs. M. P. STEWART, of the Head quarter's Staff of the Ladies' College of Health, will visit MARYBOROUGH on Friday, March 13th, and may be con sulted at the Bull and Mouth Hotel from 12 noon until 5 p.m. Mrs Stewart (who is not connected with any other firm, and asks the public to beware of imita tors), is the only visiting ladies' specia list who supplies the GENUINE DR. COONEY ORANGE LILY REMEDIES, which have restored thousands of women to sound health, after other treatments and even surgical operations had failed. Those who are unable to call on Mrs. Stewart personally should send for skil ful advice by post. Those sending 2d to cover postage will receive per return rail a free copy of "Women's Guide to Health," a valuable medical book which every woman should possess. Adirees letters to the Manageress, Dept. Ladies' College of Health, 46 Elizabeth-street, Melbourne. William Ewart Gladstone, a young man with many previous convic tions, has been fined a...
CHARITY CONCERT. MILITARY BAND'S VISIT. A SUCCESSFUL OUTCOME. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
CHARITY CONCERT. MILITARY: BAND'S VISIT. A SUCCESSFUL OUTCOME: Mainly through. the energy of the Maryborough Traders' Association, the public of _the district were afforded Ithe pleasure on' Saturday night and Sunday' of hearing the Victorian- Railways Military Band, probably the first full military band that has been heard locally. To the number ,of '48 (players) they came on~-Saturday by special train from Ballarat, .where they had been at tending -the- Railway pic-nic. A cordial -welcome was given the visitors, . the:: outstanding feature being the attendance at the station of' the Citizens' Band, which: led the way :down ' Nolan-street -to the 'M'Ivor hotel. There the visitors were officially :welcomed by the Mayor (Cr. H. E.,Williams). After: expressing the pleasure townspeople felt at having the military band. visiting them, the Mayor went on to refer to the pos sibility of the Railway pic-nic being held at Maryborough, He impressed on the visitors the suitability of the town ...
CHARITY CARNIVAL. PROFIT OF NEARLY £50. THE ART-UNION QUESTION. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
CHARITY CARNIVAL., PROFIT OF NEARLY.E50. THE ART-UNION - QUESTION.:. M-embers of the committee of the ,iMaryborough Hospital Carnival :met at the board room on Friddy:even ng to Settle up matters in connec tion -ith the recent gathering.: There was a full attendance, over w, ich the president (Mayor H.E. Williams, JP.), presided. The secretary (Mr C. Lean) sub mitted the balance-sheet of the car nival. This showed receipts amount in' to £93 4s 3d, the principal items of which were :--Collections, £32:2s (including £15 from the Chinese of al0ry borough) gates, £41 9s 9d; publican's booth, £5 is; and anony mous donation. £5. Expenditure totalled £~44 lOs 6d, and a profit of L48 13s 9d thus remained. ?eneral satisfaction was expressed at the result and the balance-sheet wai adopted, on the motion of.Messar B. Loughlin and R. Hubble. A comprehensive vote of thanks to all who had assisted the com mittee in any way was adopted, on .he resolution of Messrs J, H. Smith SThe Preident intimat...
M. CALMETTE'S FUNERAL. DISTURBANCES OCCUR. PARIS, FRIDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
I,. C ,ALMETT,. F 'UNERAL. D?T~IT J BANCES OCCUR. PARIS, FRIDAY. M, Calmette, editor of the "Figaro," who was fatally shot by Madame Caillaux, was buried to-day in the Mont aiatre cemnetery. His funeral w.as responsible for several af'?rays between the Calmette and Caillau,: factions.
CANAL DISASTER. 50 PERSONS DROWNED. VENICE IN MOURNING. ROME, FRIDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
CANAL DISASTER, 50 PERSONS DROWNED. VENICE IN MOURNING. ROME, FRIDAY. A profound sensation has been created in Venice by the disaster which occurred on the Grand Canal this morning, when a torpedo-boat ran down and sank a steam launch containing a party of people return ing from church service at St. Marks. It is now known that there were 80 persons aboard the launch, and of these no less than 50 were drowned. It appears that the tor pedo-boat was travelling at full speed and hit the launch with a terrific crash. The smaller vessel sank within a minute of the impact, The majority of the passengers were sheltering in the saloon owing to the severe cold, and few of them had time to escape. Bluejackets 2from Italian and visiting German war ships saved many of the struggling people. Lieutenant Bossi was en deavoring to save a woman When several other drowning passengersa clung to him. The officer was un able to free himself and sank with the other victims. Among those who lost their liv...
WHOLESALE RESIGNATION OF ARMY OFFICERS. WAR OFFICE CONSULTATION. LONDON, SATURDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
WHOLESALE RESIGNATION OF ARIMY OFFICERS. WAR OFFICE CONSULTATION, LONDON, SaTCWRDAY, A telegram from Craigcamp states that information from the War Office states that an ultimatum has been issued to the army, announcing that all officers who are not pre pared to serve against Ulster must resign or be prepared for dismissal. Hundreds of officers, chiedy of the cavalry, have tendered their resig nations. DUBLIN, STrunDAY. It is announced that the whole of the officers of the Fifth Lancers have resigned, as a protest against being sent north. The resignations of oficers both in England and Ireland' are con firmed. An urgent conference between the Prime Minister, Mr Churchill, First l Lord of the Admiralty, and Colonel Seely, Secretary for War, is now being held with the staff of the War Office. The conference lasted for three hours. Prince Louis of Batten burg, Admiral of the Fleet, has been n summoned urgently to give an opinion regarding the feeling of the navy towards Ulster.
CASTLES IN SPAIN ACTRESS'S WINDFALL. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
CASTLES IN SPAIN ACTRESS'S WINDFALL. Stranger than fiction are the circum stances under which a Bristol actress will shortly come into possession of a castle in Spain and a quarter of a mil lion. The lucky lady is Mrs. Ellaline Muriel Parnall, who is now living at Bristol with her husband, Mr. Frank Gordon Parnall, an engineers' draughts man. Mrs. Parnall, who is about 22, is a daughter of the late Comte de Mario, a Spanish nobleman. Her mother was an English actress. A boy and girl were born to the couple, and and while the boy was in the custody of the father the girl remained with her mother. The girl was educated in France, but returned to England, be came a musical comedy actress, and later married. Mrs. Parnall has never seen her father, and until a year ago was unaware of her relationship to him. At his death the estate was left to his only son, her brother, who met with a tragic death in Spain in No vember last at the age of 24. He died intestate, so that the property passes...
ULSTER VOLUNTEERS FULLY ARMED. LONDON, SATURDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
ULSTER VOLUNTEERS FULLY ARMED. LONDON, STun -Y. The English Press Association states that Ulster volunteers are guarding Craigavon, where the leaders are in conferenceo These volunteers are armed with rifles, bayonets, and ball cartridge. They stood at the salute as the Dorsetshire regiment passed them, and it was noticed that many of the Dorset men returned the compliment. Mr John Redmond, leader of the Irish party, in the interests of the Nationalist cause, insists on thee abandonment of the narade of Nationalist Volunteers, which it was proposed to hold at Londonderry on Sunday.
IMPOUNDINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
IMPOUNDINGS. Talbot.--Impounded at Talbot Shire Pound on 16th March by Mr Hall, herdsman :-Red heifer, like T off rump, notch out off ear ; dark red steer, piece off and slit in near ear, no visible brand ; black heifer, N off rump, notch out off ear ; yellow heifer, MC off rump, piece off both ears ; black and white heifer, two notches out of off ear, yoke on, no visible brand ; red bull, white on back and belly same ear marks, no visible brand. Also on 17th March by Mr John Hevey :-Red heifer, white spots, like horse shoe or like U reversed, off rump.-If not claimed and expenses paid to be sold 18th April.
REUTER'S CABLES. IRISH CRISIS ACUTE. SOLDIERS ON THE MOVE. ULSTER VOLUNTEERS MOBILISING. CONFERENCE AT WAR OFFICE. LONDON, FRIDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
REUTER'S CABLES. IRISH CRISIS ACUTE. SOLDIERS ON THE MOVE. ULSTER VOLUNTEERS MOBILISING. CONFERENCE AT WAR OFF'ICE. LONDON, FlRIDAY. The news available to-day in re gard to Ulster cannot but accentuate public anxiety respecting the situa tion. Imperial troops are on the move to occupy strategic points in Ulster, and the possibility, at least, of civil war actually eventuating is being brought home even to those most reluctant to believe it. Sir Edward Carson had an en thusiastic reception on his arrival at Belfast from England to-day. He was welcomed by a fusillade of re volvers. Escorted by a bodyguard of 200 volunteers, he proceeded to Craigavon, where the Ulster leaders are conferring. Sir Edward has issued an appeal to his followers to maintain calm and peace, Unionists and Oraugemen of Lan cashire have sent Sir Edward Carson many telegrams of encourage ment. The Ulster leaders evidently fear a coup by the Government. All last night great activity was displayed at the Ulster hea...
WRITERS AND WRITINGS. LITERARY NOTES AND VERSES. IRISH POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
eWfiTERS AND WRITINGS. --- LITERARY NOTES AND VERSES. IRISH POETRY. It was recently pointed out, apropos of R.LS., that initials might possess glamor no less than names-of which truism there could be no better instance than R.L.S. himself. The glamor is only inten sified when the initials enshrine a mystery as to their rightful owner. To some the well-known initials "A.E." appear still to possess the charm of mystery. Probably, how ever, most Celts would hold their Celthood cheap if they required thus late in the day to be informed that " A.E.'s" work-a-day name is G. W. Russell. Born in County Armagh, in 1867, for over thirty years he lived in Dublin, and while employed there in an important business house he studied art and exhibited frequently at various Dublin exhibitions. His poetic output comprises " The Earth's Breath and Other Poems" (1897), " Nuts of Knowledge" (1903), " The Divine Vision" (1904), and "By Still Waters" (1906). Recently his best lyric work has been published...
DISTRICT HIGH SCHOOL. EXAMINATION SUCCESSES. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
DISTRICT HIGH SCHOOL. EXAMINATION SUCCESSES. The results of the recent examina tion for positions in the clerical division of the Commonwealth Public Service was published on Saturday last, and a Maryborough lad, Charles B. Green, son of Mr Irvine Green, occupies a high posi tion on the list. During the next few months the successful candi dates will be appointed to the various Government departments as 5th class clerks, the maximum salary for which is £210 per annum. As the Commonwealth service is a rapidly expanding one, it is ex pected that young fellows entering at this stage will have no difficulty in rising to the fourth and higher classes. The results of the State Public Service examination were also available on Saturday. On this list Harold A. Baker, son of Mr E. A. Baker, of Timor West, was placed 16th out of 300 candidates. Master Baker's success will mean his ap pointment to the clerical division of the State service, in which the salaries closely approximate to those of...
A HOME-MADE HAIR GROWER, THAT DOES MARVELS. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
A HOME-MADE HAIR GROWER THAT DOES MARVELS. During the last few years an nouncements have appeared occasion ally telling how to make a really good hair tonic that would actually make the hair grow, and it gives us great pleasure to learn that so many who'have tried it have obtained such remarkable results. One lady writes that immediately after reading the formula, she went to her chemist and had him put up as directed, 1 ounce of Lavona de Composee, - dram Menthol Crystals, and 3 ounces Bay Rum. She took this home, and although her hair has been falling out terribly and she was threatened with baldness, she was astonished and delighted to note that the falling out of the hair stopped immediately, and the hair itself began to grow in an amazing manner. In fact, she states that it has already grown nearly S inches in a little over two months. Moreover, her hair is now brighter, glossier and more luxuriant than ever and is still growing. She rubbed the tonic into the roots twice a day ...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
Tax Federal Arbitration Court's machinery is rapidly becoming clogged and choked, and already there is a direct warning that it may shortly fail to fulfil its function. It has become evident that all the militant and impatient unions in the Commonwealth are turning their faces and bending their steps towards this workers' Mecca. On their way thither they enter into the most solemn "agreements," signed sealed and delivered, with employers, or they seek awards from wages boards; and immediately thereafter they deliberately scout the agreements and the awards, re fuse to be bound by them, and treat thenm as merely "another advance " towards their ideal of the full "fruits and profits of industry." Accepting for the nonce the increases thus given, their leaders begin to manufacture an industrial dispute extending beyond the boundaries of one State, they file their plaint, and proceed to struggle with other unions for priority of hearing by Mr. Justice Higgins. Nothing is bind ing, nothi...
HE WOULD BE FUNNY. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
HE WOULD BE FUNNY. The conductor touched the passenger on the shoulder. "Ticket, please," he said. The passenger was one of those face tious persons ypu sometimes encounter in your travels. He winked at the man sitting next to him, held out his ticket to the con ductor, and at the moment the latt-er was about to take it he pushed out his forefinger instead. The conductor seized the finger, punched a bit out of it absent-minded ly, and nassed on. "Why did you murder me ?" was the question alleged to have been put by a "ghost" to a young chemist, John J. Grondin, who is accused of poison ing his wife, during the cross examination process known as the "third degree" applied to him by the police of Los Angeles. The accused's coansel says the police took (4rondin into a darkened room, where a "ghost" appeared and put this ques tion to him in sepulchral tones. While condemning such a method of forcing a confession as outrageous, Grondin's counsel said it ?:- ovided positive proof oý his c...
COMMERCIAL. MR JAS. LEWTAS'S WEEKLY MARKET. MARYBOROUGH, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
MR JAS. LEWTAS'S WEEKLY MARKET. DMARYBOROcGH, Friday. AMr James Lewtas, auctioneer, reports that the following prices were ruling at his weekly market on Friday :- Vegetables.-Marrows, 5/ to 7! doz; turks' caps, 1/7 each, and 6/ doz; cucum bers, 11 doz. Fruit.-Pears, 2/ to 2/6 case; apples, 2/9 to 4/ case; grapes, 2/6 to 2/9 case; tomatoes, 119 to 3/ case. Dairy Produce.-Germans, Sd to 1/2 each. Poultry.-.-Ducks, 2/9 pair; fowls, 2/ to 3/ pair; turkeys, 54d lb. Pigs.--Suckers, 10/6 and 13,6 each.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
INGRA TO ood too TO aAUE ;;; you ee Ingra 's Sauce there =a nothing wasted. Ingr m's s makes the plainest food too good to leave JAS. 1AINIFIE & CO., MARYBOROUGH FLOUR MILLS. 'PHONE 47. A. LAND, Manager. FLOUR, MEAL, BRAN, POLLARD and WHEAT, AT CURRENT RATES.; Notice to District Consumers. S Or Bran and Pollard is Branded distinctly with our name (MINIFIE.) Ask for that Brand only and SUPPORT LOCAL INDUSTRY. ISTRICT FA MER S PLEASE NOTE- HEAT IN ANY QUANTITIES, BOUGHT UP TO 10,000 BAGS. AND OHIGHEST MARKET PRICE. CASH ON DELIVERY. For Wheat Delivered to the Mdill :d. per bus above Melbourne equivalent given. RTIFICIAL MANURES. CGUMNING SMITH'S MANURES HAVE THE L ARGEST SALE IN AUSTRALIA. FARMERS-Send Your Orders at Once to H. E. WILLIAMS, ;:SOLE DISTRICT AGENT, HIGH-STREET, 5MARYBOROUGH. FIGHTING FOR BREATH. " My little boy was a martyr to bad colds and coughs," says Mrs. C. Warrell, Lake's Creek, Rockhampton, Q. "A times he has been so bad that I have found him fighting for...
WHOLESALE PRODUCE MARKETS. MELBOURNE, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Maryborough & Dunolly Advertiser — 23 March 1914
WHOLESALE PRODUCE MARKETS. S EL•BOURNE, Saturday. Wheat.-Actual grain on spot has been more or less neglected, buyers being dif ficdltto find, and sellers reserved. The quietness of the demand for flaur from Ureat Britain and other quarters is re ducing the demand from millers, but, on the other hand, holders would like to see the seed for next harvest sown and germinating before selling nmuch. wheat. Value, which has been maintained by the stability of holders, is now above the parity of London (there being practically no profit at present at any price above 3/9 aillngside, which is the equivalent of the price quoted by London for steamer par cels for early shipment). Paresis along aide are quoted at 3/9;% to 3/9i, while a -moderate business has been done in good to prime grain ex siding and town stores at:3/9. to 3/9k. Considerable activity has beeh shown in the re-sale of contracts -:for forward wheat at 3/101., and later at 3/10, at which price there are sellers at the close. Pr...