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Church News. Services on Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 13 February 1915
OQhuro News. Services on Sunday. CATHOLIC CHURCH Mass at 8 and 10 o'clock." Rosary and Benediction at 7.30 p.i.,. CHURCH OF ENGLAND Preapher-Rev: W. Watson Laidlay Holy Communion, 11 a.m. Eyensong, 7. METHODIST CHURCH Preacher, Rev. P. E. Mallalieu. Evening Anthem-' Praise the Lord.' Pt. Lonsdale, 7.30 p.m., Mr W. H. Brinsmead. ST. 4NDREW'S PR.ESBYTERIAN CHURCH- Preacher-Rev. Smith MacBain, B.A., at 11 a.m. SRev. Alexander Fleming,. of Albury, at 7 p.m. aturdy, ebrary , 9ti5. Saturday, February 13, 1915.
Bowling. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 13 February 1915
Bowling. :' Bareena, a Geelong club, met the Queenscliff club on the local green on Saturday last. The day was pleasant for both the visit and match, so that the players greatly enjoyed themselves. Victory rested Tyith Queenscliff. Geelong West meet Queenscliff t6-day,'when it is expected a very close game will be played. Samples of bri?d, milk and meat from the borough have passed the test made quarterly under the Pure Foods Act, .by Mr Dunn, the Government analyst. The returns firom the baths to date are.. £250--190 behind the same period last year Mr W. Shapter, lauded some fine specimen of yellow tail last Wed nesday. Mr O. R. Cazaly was re-appointed borough valuator at the last council meeting. Cr Thomson, has drawn atten tiol to the amount of loose metal on the main road, especially in the newly-made portions. The mayor and town clerk have been asked to inspect and have the matter put right,
TELEPHONE EXCHANGE. Queenscliff. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 13 February 1915
TELEPHONE EXCHANGE. Queenscliff; . ZO Bright & Hitchdocks 31 Caithness, A. I. & Sons 26 Caskie & Gane 48 Chaffey, H. 34 Clerk of Works 21 Collins, Rev. T. 12 Easterbrook, E. 9 Esplanade Hotel 16 Ford, Robt 27 Geelong & Q'cliff Fishing Co. 24 Golightly, W. 7 Grand Hotel 41 Guy, E. S35 Guy, R. 25 Harman, Geo. 10 HenleyBros 38 Howsam, H., ' Glenalvie' 15 Jenner, T. :13 Joy, S. A. .& Sons,! Sentinel' S11 Lloyd, C. J., Stevens t:. ..8 Lloyd, C. J., Learniobnth st 39 MacBain, Rev. Smith 43 Mitchell, Dr Mary: 37 Naval Depot, Swan Island .2 O.C.R.A.G.A. 42 Otway & Co. .1 Ozone Hotel. 45 Pollock, Dr John 29 Priddle Bros 18 Priddle, L. J. 30 Queenscliff Bowliig Club 6 Queenscliff Hotet 4 Queenscliff Signal Station 33 Railway Station 46 Royal Hotel 17 Savle, C.J. 44 Stewart, Capt 22 Swan Island Fort 36 Thompson, H., ' Olinda?' 3 Thomson, Robt 14 Thwaites, W. J. 23 Town Clerk ..:: 47 VictoriaHotel 19 Werry Bros 32 Werry, B. & Co.: .40 Wick...
Personal. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 13 February 1915
Personal. Cr. ard Mrs T. J. Davey, of Melboiurne, have .been:spending a holiday here, staying at the Grand Hote l. Mrs . has. Mills and family, formerly of Queenscliff, have spent the week on holidays with us. Mr and Mrs McLennan, of Queensland, have returned, and are at present staying at ' Croydon.' Mr J. Pender, of the R.A.E., has been transferred to Melbourne. .s.-H. B. Curnow, of the Ordi nance. branch, who has been stationed here since the outbreak of war, has left for Melbourne this week. Whilst in Queenscliff Mr Curnow took an active interest in Rechabitism, and he now will be greatly missed, Mrs P..Menzies, of 'Hunting Tower,' Bethiune St., died at her residence early yesterday morning. Decease was up in years and had been ~-patienrt sufferer for a long time past. Her . husband pre-cide ceased her about 18 months ago. We. offer our sympathy to the bereft family. Norman Strauch, of Stokes st., dislocated his right elbow diving at the bafhs last Saturday. Dr Pol lock attended...
THIEVES IN BUSINESS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 13 February 1915
TNE~S VES~ e0i BUSEE"SS. The \Tiamond-mrerchants. of IlHatton Garden : areaong.. the wealthiest t:aders i.Lodo.~l.anld one would as -oon e:pectto find "pic:Xocket. in the eerae as. a aod of robbers of the .orst type tr.adig as diamond-mer hants in a .dignifid- suite of rooms ,n Iatton'n Gardeun Neverthiless,- sorie time ago a fang of -e.?ctrieced criminals were in ,>sine s i: ?.i?ataton Garden as dia •non- ' merchants". on a coiihderabie ca!e, and. t!'ei r o i for ret.ting up n that rale r lar inicu et f as t'ot tney had- i'O O wor'" of ronIgi dimfonds o dis?"fo of -.th lir .i?ire .ca..ietion :'a ing: nea s6'ol, fro??: a ?ast-office • .a'e ih •'Sou•?h.:..?f ;ca;.. :-:!.,'~.-:,??:.:. ';. It is'ts totp tra' "riminils a e so oild a i :?h .-eno:o .. toil gang.monst ibaver -bcn, for t.atton Gadiren, is per h'ps . oqn of tie b ?t-poli0ced locali dies of aIll - ondon rand coflsiderable -orag. m st biv bon1 - necessary or ti t.oh. e establishede i them-l 1les .thi :re w o:?l h:- :no more...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 13 February 1915
IT is gratifying to find that al though there are fewer visitors this season than usual in Queenscliff, other seaside resorts have had an increase in attendance. Sorrento, Mornington, Torquay and Barwon Heads have been well patronised. Whilst we naturally deplore the loss, others pave been gainers. Point L6nsdale, however, has not been behindhand, which partly helps to make up our deficiency. Queenscliff has not lost its popula Ity. There should be Po thought of that. The reduced number of visitors is but temporary. Next season, when in the ordinary course of events it may be expected the necessity of war preparations winl have come to an etid, there will probably be the largest number of visitors in Queenscliff than for years'. To speak in this way may appear premature, but it is just as well we should view things in this light, as some are despondent of the present. Many who have spent their holidays iii pother parts, have expressed themselves. desirous. of. renewing . their - vis...
ROUND AND ROUND. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 13 February 1915
ROUND AND ROUND. It seemed a very difficult thing to make little Bessie understand that the earth revolved round and round. One day she came in from playing and said: Mother, I believe the earth does turn round.' 'What is it that has convinced you, dear ?' asked the mother. 'I can see it whirlf,' said Bessie, 'when I twist. up my swing and then untwist it.' 'Isn't it you that whirls,' asked the mother, 'instead of the earth ?' 'But,' explained Bessie, 'it goes after I stop, .
Point Lonsdale. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 13 February 1915
Point Lonsdale. 2 Cooper, Mrs W .A. 1.i Cottee's Coffee Palace 8 Deakin, IHIon. Alfred 9 HeWitson, Mrs, 'The Terminus' S5 Patching, A. S. :7M Point Lonsdale Lighthouse 7j Point Lonsdale Lookout 3 Sawley, Mrs, 'Beach House - 4 Ward C. • - · -r·
SUITS OF STONE. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 13 February 1915
SUITS OF STONE. In Russia entire suits are made from a fibre of a filamentous stone that is, a stone that can be stripped into a floss-like substance, like asbes tos. The cloth is woven from these shredded filaments of stone and dyed various colours. It wears like iron, and when it is dirty the suit is toss ed into the fire, not to be destroyed, but to be cleaned. An Austrian has succeeded in mak ing cloth of spun glass that has the sheen and pliability of silk. A great deal has been written about the lost art of making glass pliable. This in ventor claims to have done this, and a member of royalty in Austria has worn a purple dress made entirely of spun g~ass. Paper "cloth" is not new. We have long worn paper vests and such gar ments, and during the Russo-Japan ese War the Jap soldiers wore paper clothing. An English manufacturer has taken old 'ropes and cordage and by a secret method woven it into a most dur able and not unattractive cloth or fabric. A large trade for this so-call...
(ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.) UNDER THE BAN OF THE CZAR, OR THE WINNING OF ISOLDE. PART 11. CHAPTER XXXII. THE SLEEPER AWAKES. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 13 February 1915
(ALL RIGHTS REBERVED.) UNDER THE BAN S.OF THE CZAR, 0---- OR, ------ THE WINNING OF ISOLDE. U÷ By St.7George Rathborne, Author of "'Omar Kassam," etc. PART 11. CHAPTER XXXII. ITHE SLEEPER AWAKES. Vladimir was a man of action. He usually left to some one else the task of doing the thinking, while he moved in the matter; and yet his actions were inspired, and not the re sult of mere guesswork. In his mind one thing necessitated another, and in case of disaster a way of escape• would present itself most naturally, as though part of the programme. Dugdale counted the windows of the Ssecond floor. "The tenth; let me see-she said tenth, I'm sure," he whispered. "From which end ?" asked the Cos sack, .eagerly. "Bless my. soul, I never thought there was more than one end," mut tered the traveller. "It would make a difference, little master." "Of course it would. I'm a fool, Vladimir. How could I have neglect _ ed such a point ! Which end ?" "Count the windows. Perhaps that may help us." Dug...
THE WORLD IN CLOTH. KINDS TEACH US HISTORY AND GEOGRAPHY. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 20 February 1915
THE WORLD IN CLOTH. KINDS TEACH US HISTORY AND GEOGRAPHY. Damask comes from the city of Damascus; satins from Saytown, in China; calico from Calicut, in In dia, formerly celebrated for its cot ton cloth and where the printing oft. calico was first tried ; muslin is named from Mosolim, Asia; alpaca, an animal of the Ilama species, whose wool serves to make this fab .ic. Taffeta is named from a street in Bagdad ; cambric from Cambral ; gauze from Gaza'; baize from Bajac ; dimity from Damietta ; jeans from Jean; drugget is derived from the name of a city in Ireland, Drogheda; duck is named from Torque, in Nor mandy. Blanket is called after Thomas Blan .et, a famous clothier connect ed with the introduction of woollens into England, 1340 ; serge derives its name from Zerga, a Spanish name for a peculiar woollen blanket ; vel vet from the Italian Velluti, which means woolly.-"Stray Stories."
SOME HEALTH PROVERBS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 20 February 1915
SOME HEALTH PROVERBS. '"An open window is better than an open grave." "Warm rooms have, killed more peo ple than ever froze to death." "Wire screens in the windows may. keep crape from the door." "A fly in the milk often means a member of the family in the grave." "If some people were as much afraid of flies as they are of bad water,, there would be less typhoid." "When you see a child looking like an angel, do not kiss it; you might make a real angel out of it." It is possible to go wrong in many ways; but we can go right in one way only.-Aristotle. To suffer and be strong is not easy, but courage grows with use. To sit on a sweetheart's knee is a practice sanctioned by law, ancient tradition, and modern ueae.--Judge Adams.
THE PASSING OF EMPIRES. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 20 February 1915
THE PASSING OF EMPIRES. (By a Banker.) From time to time, in the -long and varied history of the world, epochs have come and gone when for a period,more or less prolonged, certain races of mankind have at tained to a high state of civilization, and gifted, talented ability, after wards relapsing into a state of comparative barbarism. Look ing back down the long, dim vista of time, we find first in order the Egyptians, apparently the pioneers of civilization, who excelled all other races down even to the pre sent day, in the massive grandeur of their buildings, temples, and palatial tombs. Then the Jews, who produced the most magnificent and costly structure ever erected on this earth. Greece, whose statuary by far excelled that of any, other nation before or since, down, even to our own times, the fabricator tdo of the most perfect architecture the world has ever seen, and the cradle of poetry, of refined oratory, and of the higher drama; and Rome, mistress for a time of the world, ...
WON THE KETTLE. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 20 February 1915
WON THE KE.rTLI .A bishop was visiting some houses (in a well-known mining di?sfict. On I entering one of the houses he saw, to his great surprise a number of men Iseated in a circle on the floor, in the nmiddle of which was .a bright copper ckettle. Being much interested in workmen .and their ways, he inquired of one of t: ihe men what was. going on. "We're trying,'" said the miner, "to bee who can tell, the biggest lie, and the kettle will be presented to the mnan who tells it." The bishop, greatly shocked, ex tlalmed, "Why, my good man, I pever told a lie in my life." The minrs, thinking that his lord Mhip was competing for the prize, ously cried, 'Give ' L' hot. It , ¶
PUBLICATIONS. A Dramatic Story for Women. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 20 February 1915
PUBLICATIONS. A Dramatic Story for Women. It is refreshing to find a magazine Snowadays that is not War from cover to cover. Such a magazine is ' Everylady's . ournal' for February. Having treated :its readers to a series of extremely inte resting and up-to-date special War Numl ers, this sprightly Journal contents it+elf with a page of human incidents from the battle-fields and then produces a b:g bi dget of reading matter, be ritng strong y on home interests-and romance. Every practical woman nill want this ' 'Everylady's Journal' for February for its w ell-filled section devoted to fashions (.ifl'the usual free paper patterns). For ite reedleworker this extellent Australian n agazine contains illustrated articles on Home-Made Gifts for the Baby, Stencilling, Knitting, and finally, directions by Mary Card for the cons truction ofPa handsome rose design border for a bed-spread. Altogether, this is a valuable and interesting number of the best woman's magazine on this side of the wo...
SOME PLEASANT TATTLE. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 20 February 1915
SO? PLEASART TATTLE. "Some men," says a writer in- a himn jotrnal, in disclosing 'tricks' of the! fumnishing trade; 'can take new lamiture and make it look as if it was made a century ago.' But there is nothing remarkable in this. An ntel'tge cachad.n do the same. "I behave," sas Mr. William Poel, "-Lat in 360 years Mr. Bernard Shew's .wriings will still interest people." Mr. Shaw mse?f, however remsnb Mr. Poel's estimate as an. absurdly moderate one. "All a woman asks is to be loved," says a poet. Then all those tales about her wanting new frocks, motor? e'e, and unlimited jewellere \are a vile adader. "Take away woman," says an ar dent "votes-for-women" supporter in am of the dailies, "and what would foBw ?'" Why, man, of course. Aa Irish M.P. is well remembered for his fiat and only oratorical ef fort Ia the House. On rising, he de elaiae with due solemnity. "Mr. Speaker, I cannot sit still here and keep sir e without rising and saying S1S words." *I know now," sorrowfully remark...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 20 February 1915
You Should ,be Determined In rejecting the worthless and frequently injurious counterfeits which are some times pushed for the greater gain as ' just as good' -as the Genuine SANDER and SONS' Pure Volatile Euclaypti Extract, be not deceived! SANDER'S EXTRACT is recognised by the highest medical authorities as possessing unique stimulat ing, healing and antiseptic powers, The, preparation of Sander's Extract from the pure selected leaves, and the refinement by special process, give it curative virtues pcculiarly its own, Therefore, be not misled. Demand and insist upon Genuine Sander Extract, and you will derive the benefit that thousands have derived from it before. When ill you should not depress yourself more by the common, bulky, and nauseating eu caalvptus oils, and so called extracts. What you want is quality and reliability in .small doses; and this you will find only in Sanders Extract. It brings lnstan tanteous relief in headache, fever, colds, lung and stomach troubles, and...
THE EAR THE SEAT OF SEA SICKNESS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 20 February 1915
THE EAR THE SEAT OR SEA -SICKNESS. Ifr. Julius Auerbach, who has spent nine months at the University of Vi enna, has repeated his belief that sea - sickness is not due to the stomach, but to the irritation of the semicircular canal of the inner ear. This is the theory that has been known for some time tot spedialists, and Dr. Auerbach believesi that Prc? Dalikinik, of the University of" Vi enna, has proved it. The doctor says that the function, of the anni circular canals is to ;maintain. the equilibrium. When they are irritated their owners have all the symptoms of sea sickness. The doctors of Vi enna found by experimenting that a childi~ a whose ears the canals had been' destroyed could not be made seasick, and that animals without the ear canals were unaffected by sea. sickness. Dieting before a voyage would not prevent sea sickness, there fore. The doctor said no remedy.had been found.
Sunday Corner. Personal Influence. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 20 February 1915
Sunday Corner. * Personal Influence. Every human life is a force in this world. On every side our influence pours .perpetually. If our lives are true and good, this in fluence is a blessing to other lives. Let us never set agoing any in fluence which we shall ever want to have gathered up and have buried with us. When we think of our personal influence, unconscious, perpetual, pervading, and im mortal, can we but cry out;, Who is sufficient for these things!' How can we command this outflow from our lives that it shall always be blessed! Let us be faithful in all duties, in all obligations and re sponsibilities, in all obediences, in act, word, and disposition, all the days, in whatever makes influence. In no other way can we meet the responsibility of living. t
SCIENCE NOTES. Developments in Electrical Research. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 20 February 1915
SCIENCE NOTES. Developments in ElectriCa, Research: It hat long been conceded that eleo tricity offers a wider field for the ambi= tions student than any other, but even the wildest flights of fancy never reached" to such heights as reality shows us in some of the latest discoveries. It is said that we are to- have electria: power without circuits, and that storage batteries, trolleys and all of the most ap. proved appliances will be reconstructed' out of existence. Under the new condiV tions a couple of thousand volts passed though the human frame will be esteemed, a pleasant sensation; whereas, at pre' sent, two thousand will kill at a flash. ' The wildest dreams of the extremist alchemist fade into insignificance by the side of the possibilities that now now, loom up: ahead of us. We are to put our heads in, contact with certain appliances and-presto! our thoughts are recorded upon paper or -transmitted to' ; friends.