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A LORD'S MARKET GARDEN TEN-HOUR DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
A LORD'S MARKET UARDEN TEN-HOUR DAY. Lord Hyde, the son and heir of the EvIrl of Claredon, who emigrated to Cabiada with his wife and family eighteen months ago, partly owing to "Lloyd Georgelsm," arrived here in the Whito Star liner Olympic to-day, on a brief visit to England (says the Ply mouth correspondent of the "Daily Ex press," November 22). In an interview I had with him be fore he disembarked, Lord Hyde sum marised his experiences of life in a new country, as well as his impressions of the "Golden Dominion," and his future aims. He. has taken a farm of about 200 acres at Pickering, near Toronto, his ambition being to turn it into a market garden, and place it on a pay ing basis, selling his produce in Torohto. "I do not think I am ashamed to work," said the man who is related by birth br marriage to half the peerage, and who enjoyed the intimate friend ship of King Edward and Queen Alex andra, "I have learned since I went to Canaida the meaning of the ten-hour day; and sinc...
MOTHER'S STRUGGLE WORN OUT WITH POVERTY. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
MOTHER'S STRUfiOiLE WORN OUT TVITH POVERTY. Evidence of a mother's long struggle against poverty was given at the in quest on Saturday on Fanny Donald, aged 70. a laundry worker, of 63 Hero ford road. Dalston (reports the "Daily Maill" of December 1). Annie Donald, daughter, said that since her father died 40 years ago it had been one long struggle for her mo ther to keep body and soul together. The witness's brother was ill In bhd for is months until he died' recently. His death preyed on her mother's mind, and she used to lie in bed and do no thing but cry. Asked what her mother complained of. the daughter replied, "Her poor old back, which had been worn out with hard wvork." The witness became hys igi cllcalling upon Heaven not sto alone, and had to be carried out of the court, The Jury returned a verdict of death from heart failure.
MANIA FOR CARDS [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
MANIA FOR CARDS Berlin. is- getting its f111 of sensa tions frobi the trial (continued on Monday), says "Lloyd's Weekly" of November 30. of Countess Elizabeth Fischler von Treuberg on charges of fraud, Illegal usury blackmail, and slander, The countess is the daugh ter of a German tailor. Many prominent persons aro con coerned in the trial, including Princess Louise- or Belgium and Princess Alex andra of Isenburg-Buringen, while the Crown Prince's name was men tUoned during Monday's proceedings. which were occupied with the case of a young nobleman nomed Von Alten, who was alleged to have-been brought to such a pitch of despair by usury that he shot himself. This young man was- said to have twice had his debts paid off by his father, once for £t0,000 and the second time for half that amount, but he was again in dif floulties at the time of his death. The chief witness was a money lender named Pariser, and under ex amination by the Public Prosecutor ho got rather angry. When it ,was ...
STREET BATTLE CATTLE-DEALERS FIGHT CADETS [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
STREET BATTLE CATTLIS-DIEIALERS FIGHT CADETS One killed and five dangerously and others slightly'wounded is the casualty list of an extraordinary fight in Lue beck streets late last night between a party of Rhenish cattle-dealers and youlng cedets of theluebccl Navigation dent of the "Daily`News"'of November 11). The trouble began at the so-called Cavalier Ball in a restaurant. One of the cattle-dealers threatened to throw a glass of beer at one of the Naviga tion students. The insult was preven ted by the landlord, but the students and some Luebeck rowdies who joined them waylaid the cattle-dealers and their friends outside, and a regular fighit began. Fists, decanters, sticks, beer-glasses, and finally long knives came Into play. Suddenly one of the Navigation stu dents named Vokan' screamed, and tell lifelessa The kr.lfe of one of his op ponents' had pierced' his heart Mis scream and fall passed apparently un noticed, and the parties continued fighting. furiously. One of the comb...
SPORTING. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
SPORTING. The Pakenhem correspondent writeas : -0acasrs Flint. Pateinoator and Web. Ito, took their horseso to the Traflgse aces on Thor, Iny last.. Webater'A lyt hmirn ran a dead haot for fiast place, while Fiint'a Eminsto and Patornoc ter's Uhocolate each ran third in their rwepeotivo races. Chocolato has since wcn sold at a satisfactory price to a Nielbourno buyor. She has proved a good invostment to her late owner. Last week I gave the straight tip when I wrote-" In the Anniversary Handicap at Caulfield on Saturday, over c mile 3 fur., Atora has been allotted S.g, and has most to fear from \Wallolo (8.9) and Sylvanmnore (7.5)).' They finished in that order, Mr P. T. Heywood's golding just getting home by a head after a tre mendous battle up the straight, with a length between second and third. Lambert rode a great finish without using the whip, but he had a re mnarltably game bit of horscflesh beneath him. It is the first race Atora has won. for many a day, although he has been ...
BOWLS. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
BO WVLS. A pennant match was played be tween Oakleigh and Dandenong at Onkleigh on Saturday last, which resulted in a win for Dandenong. Scores: D. O. J. Bowman, WValkor, Keys, Yousg... 44 Couper, Randall, Cook, Rankin .14 Robbins, Titcehr, Dowasti. Smitb... 23 ltowlonds, Godingl es.oo, Merry ... 27 Rodi, Pearson, H. Bowman, Anderoon 19 Cooper, Trenwitb, Slolnad, M1artyn... 28 Sword., Maln, Abbott,Cruicokhank 21 Farmero, Ealston, O'LEary, Pollard... 28 110 97 Messrs Walker and Keys played a great game for J. Bowman.
OVERWORKED NURSES LONG HOURS [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
OVERWORKED NURSES LONG HOURS A large number of letters have been received by the "Express" in support of a plea for overworked and under paid hospital nurses. The following Is typical of many: As a certificated nurse, with experi once both of London and of provincial hospitals, let me thank you for taking up the hard case of the nurses gen erally. Few persons really realise what nurses' hours are. The night work is, as a rule, twelve hours seven nights a week, and Bank Holidays bring no respite. The aproaching Christmas holidays mean to nurses only extra work and oxtra expense in the way of helping to pay for the decoration of their wards. It is really a horrible time, so far as they are concerned. At one hospital I was in at Christmas time a fancy dress ball was arranged for the staff after the "festivities" for the pauents were over. But, alas! every one - doctors and nurses aliko - was so "dead beat" that it was quietly allowed to fall through. I cannot understand why one Govern ...
CRICKET. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
CRICKET. Berwick v. Pakenham-This game was started last Saturday at Ber wick. The home team won the toss and sent Pakenham to bat. Batting short they made 93, Ander son 28 _Taylor SQ B. Clements u6, J.ChLzifeits '4, fogan s3; Warne 2 for I, Hillbrick I for o, M. S. Paternoster 2 for 32, Eidbohls 2 for 58, did the bowling. Berwick could only manage 59, M. G. Paternoster being the only man to make much show. He batted fvell for 32 not out; Loveridge 12 was the only other double figure. Bowling-B. Clements 2 for 3, Smith 4 for 22 (including the hat trick), J. Cle ments 2 for 12, Anderson I for 12. Pakenham at their second attempt lost I for 24, Anderson being run out for s, J. Clements 14 not qut, Hipwell 8 not out. The game will be continued next Seturday. Clyde v. Dandenong A. - This match was commenced on the Dan denong Ground on Saturday last, Clyde batting all the afternoon for i88 runs. Scores:- Clyde-.Twy. ford c Ellis b Langley io, Duff stpd Ellis b Langley .22, Hunter b Kirk w...
CHURCH OF CHRIST. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
CH-lURCH OF CHRIST. On Wednesday evening of last week the Chapel in Robinson street was filled to its utmost capacity, the object of the gathering being to extend a welcome to Mr F. E. Thomas (the newly-appointed evan gelist and his good wife), and to bid farewell to Mr and Mrs W. A. Strongman. Mr Strongman, since the departure of Mr Lars Larsen for Maryborough, has been fulfilling the position of preacher until the church officers could secure the ser vices of a resident evangelist. Mr Thomas is a native of South Aus tralia and was educated at the Ade laide University and afterwards at Queen's College, Melbourne, for a teacher. He preached for sone time in South Australiaxbefore coining to Victoria, and is an earnest, eloquent and convincing speaker, and with youth, vigor and zeal on his side should put up a record of success in the administration of his sacred oflice in Dandenong. On Wednes day evening the meeting was a re presentative one, the Rev J. Trathan of the Methodist chur...
MILK STANDARD. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
MILK STANDARD. Mr F. 13. Laver writes to "The Argus" as follows:-" I would like to briefly reply to Mr -W. M. Wignall's (secretary of M. and S.R.M.D. Association) letter, which appeared on Saturday. He cited an isolated case in our district, of a wvholesale producer having fortified his milk with cream, in order to bring it up to the present required standard. \Vould it not be absurd for the Board of Hlealth to grant a request to reduce the standard on account of this, or any other small minority of similar cases, whilst the great majority of farmers experience no difficulty in complying with the act, without resorting to the practice of adding creai ? Regarding his challenge to Mr eopen and fight this question, I must thank him for his information as to the formation of a Board of Health sub-committee, and I, per sonally, would be only too pleased to give evidence, if required. I also feel sure that Mr Farmer is not afraid to support our case; in fact, he has done so repeatedly at ...
BLIND ENTERTAINMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
BLIND ENTERTAINMENT. The Associatian for the advancement of tho Blind hold a grand concert in the Town Hall, Dandenong, on Mon day night last, in aid of the funds of tho eomo at Brighton Llcach. A splendid programme of vocal and elocutionary items were ron dored by blind artists and their friends. There was also a long programme of moviig pictures, as well as a number of illustrated songs, and the large audience seemed woll satisfied with the entertainment. The success of tbo concert was due to the untiring work of the local secretary, Mr W. J. Field, who worked hard to help the Associa tion to raise funds necessary for the upkeep of the Home. The labor strike in South Africa is practically settled,
DANDENONG LICENSING COURT. Tuesday, Jan. 17. (Before Messrs Harris, Dwyer and Cohen. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
DANDENONG LICENSING COURT. Tuesday, Jan. 17. (Before Messrs Harris, Dwyer and Cohen. C. P. Peterson applied for a wine license for premises at Officer. Mr J. MIacpherson for applicant. Applicant deposed that the pre mises that he requiredi tite license for was originally used as a State school and church services had been held in it, dances, etc. The land contained two acres By road it was about 500 yards fromn the present school, which was in another street. He would improve tite btuilding if a license were granted; it was neces sary for week-enders and general convenience, and was separated en tirely from his store. Many people had wanted accommodation, who would have to go to Beaconslield or Pakentattm, two miles and two and a half miles away. He had never sold spirit in his store. To Mr Hunt (who appeared on behalf of residents): He had ex changed land with the church people for the school site; hie had given no( Ptic to tecitreh noor'le isqe snetaig hsfirst application for a li...
PARSONS AND HUNTING VIEW OF ARCHBISHOP OF YORK. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
PARSONS AND HUNTING VIEW OF ARCHBISHOP OF YORE. In dedicating on Sunday at M.Ior Monkton Church a memorial window to the late Rev. Charles Slingsby, who was killed wlhile hunting, the Arch bishop of York defended the associa tion between hunting and the life of the professing Christian (says the "Daily News" of November 1S). He would be a very bold man, said the Archbishop, who would argue that hunting was so cruel that it was abso lutely wrong. "It Is very dircult to express an opinion," said Mr James Buckland, when seen on the subject by a " Daily News" representative. "Tihe advocates of the sport argue that it brings a great deal of money into the country. and, again, the existeuce of the fox depends largely upon it. It is a tiuestion whe ther it is better that the fox should be shot by the farmers on sight or bred for huntlng purposes." If huntimmg were to cease, in a fevw years the fox would be exterminated. Mr Bucklaltd said he was acquainted with a charming clergyman who hunt...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
PHIENIX ASSURANCE CO. LTD. ESTD. 1782. FIRE. AOOIDENT. EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY. LOSSES PAID EXCEED £85,aooooo. LossDs by BUSH FIRES and by LIt0TNINO are made good by thia Company. AGENTS WANTED, VoIToRIAN 461 TO 471 BOURKE ST., oFFICn: MELBOURNE. DALCETY & CO, LTD.. ADENTI. Prentice-st. East St. Kilda. Septembnr h. 1913. Mr. Brin.-T. n mother ot eleven chIl Iran. wrIte to help It psnibhla hard-work Ing mothers nolto haver voting rhlldlrvn at tendlna nechool. T thllnk mul shoulld make known your Padle Pantaite tar the rah~d. Its etfect In mtracultous. 2My cirl attend lbs TWIndsor Conrnt I School. and their bead dhnove hetn nban a non eanmI te )f sood. 11wp 'Pert of ~Pdie Paninde. In untlece to mnotthersn ho. unfo rtunatety. baRe to ro out workine It should ho atom stnoratt1 hnown. T gcno ynou wth Sheart and a halt pormsnsnlon to snaho lU)-us yYOU wIsh ot thIs tetter.-Tourn. Ito~. (Irs.) AL1IE O'CAThLACIHAN. Paldr Pomode tar the bend dostrovo Versots and Ella: itn nolt hr all (2h...
HOUSING INQUIRY WOMEN LIVE ON 3d A DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
HOUSING INQUIRY WOM1EN LIVE ON 3d A DAY. There was another scene to-day at the Dublin housing inquiry, and it was a pleasant sequel to the heated incl dent of the previous day, which canis ed the Town Clerk (MTr Campbell) and the law agent (Mr RIice to withdrawn from the inquiry es a protest against certain procedure (said the "Daily News", Dublin correspondent ois No vember 28). The Town Clerk and the law agent took their seats ncaln at the table when the inquiry was resumed to-day, and after profuse apologies had been exchanged by these Corporation of flcals and the Local Gover:nent Board inspector, Mr O'Conor, the business of Teib1nspebtor tiua.o It ~edfirtiihri ishe had no animus against the Corporation or anyone in the city of Dublin. The evidence of Dr. M1'Walter show ed that about 10,300 families in Dublin were living under unhealthy conditions. Ho was a member of the Insurance Committee, and there were 100.000 people in Dublin for the health of whom the State had taken the r...
SENTENCED AT EIGHTEEN BRUTAL MURDER BY YOUTHS. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
SENTENCED AT ElillTEEN BRUTAL MURDER BY YOUTHS. "You have been found guilty of a cold-blooded crime." said Justice Avory, at Manchester Assizes on Mon day, in sentencing Edward Wild Hlu ton, engineer, barber, and Ernest Ed win Kelly, twenty (holst lad) to death for the wilful murder of Daniol Bards ley, an Oldham stationer (reported "Lloyd's Weekly" on Novomber 30). Mr Gordon Hewart, K.C., H.P.. out lined the facts of what he called a "repulsive and cowardly crime." Mr Bardsley, a married man, fifty-four years of age, carried on the business of a bookseller and stationer in York shire street, Oldham. He used to sloep at the house of his, brother in Egerton street. soene distance away. and was found by the night watcltmni at three o'clock on the morning of Sundaty, July 27. lying in a pool of blood on the floor of the back room of his premises. Near his bead lay an Indian club and a dumb-bell. He was besmnearbd with blood, and blood was also found upon the shelves to the height of tw...
AT THE BARBER'S. [Newspaper Article] — Dandenong Advertiser and Cranbourne, Berwick and Oakleigh Advocate — 22 January 1914
AT THE BARBE15'. "You are very bald, sir," said the barber to little fluks, as the latter took up his position in the chair. 'What's that you say?" asked Binks, pleasantly. "I say you are very bald, sir," re* peated the barber. "Who is?" asked flinks. "You sir," said the barber. "What paper did you see that In?" plemanded ficks "What what, sir?" asker the bar* ber. "What newspaper?" repeated Blnks. "I read the daily and local papers, but I didn't see any reference to this. WVas it in one of the early editions pf the evening papers?" "Was what, sir?" queried the tuz gled barber. "This thing you were iust telling me," said IBinks "Why. I don't remember telling you o--" began the barber "About my being balti, you know," said flnks. "You said I was very bald. dltin't you?" "Yes," saidt the barber; "but I didn't mention the newspapers, sir. Why should it be in the newspapers, sir?" "Why, because it's news, isn't it?" said flicks. "I shouldo't say that, sir," said the barber. "WVell, if i...