Elephind.com contains 133,740 items from Huon Times
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
SEVERE JUDICIAL COMMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
SEVERE JUDICIAL COMMENTS. In tho Industrial Court, Sydney, on | Wednesday ? afternoon, a carter admit ted that lie signed for £2 3s per week when, as a matter of fact, lie was re ceiving only £2. He said that lie made the declaration because otherwise he i i i ? i.„^i lnnvo lus wife and W01UC1 I1U.VU 11^ ~ ? children to starve whereupon Judge Heydon said, 'Are men prepared to mako no sacrifice for their manhood . 1 am perfectly ' astonished that a. man seems to think that pressure of circum stances is excuse for a thing of thu kind. We've had a strike on tor some thin' like four months. No question of starving entered into tnat. Velo -y' a comes into Court who has signed foi a wage by which he has blacklegged and has helped to defraud his fellow men, and he does it because, as lie says, lie cannot allow liis children to starve. Men seem to be willing to enter into a con spiracy with their employers xo dotravd their fellow men. What is the use. pi making an award lou ° Court and pull...
Inter-State Items. VICTORIA. ENTOMBED IN A WELL. TONS OF SOIL REMOVED. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
Inter-State Items. .?Vv-; ?-'~ (From our- Exchanges.) :/ '?Victor:^ ENTOMBED IN A WELL,.. TONS OF -SOIL REMOVED. John T ait, aged 30, was en tombed in a. well for five and -a half hours at Lara a day or two ago. ? ? Tait Was engaged in drawing water from a ttoII on the farm of Mr Charles Jones, when tho bucket left the hook and fell to the bottom, a distance of between. 40ft and 45ft. Calling a fellow employee named John Cane to assist him, Tait announced his intention of descending the well to recover the bucket, which he did. ; He had climbed about half way up when he dislodged a. stone from the side of the shaft, which, gave way, and buried Tait some distance down. Cane, who con cluded that Tait had been suffocated, called to his com panion, who could not be seen, but replied that he was all right. Assistance was at once sought, when ' difficulties were encoun tered in removing the stone and dirt, it being necessary to avoid its falling in such a manner as to be the cause of Tait...
TANAMI GOLD FIELD. BORING FOR WATER. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
TANAMI COLD FIELD. BORING FOR WATER. The Western Australian uovornnient borin' party, on the route from Hall s Crcelf to Tanami, telegraphed that a r.oroiid well -16 miles from Jruiaim has been finished at 37 feet, a1'd jvill suj^ ply 115 gallons per Hour. lho No. 3 ...nil 99. mitoc- frnni I iUliimi. IS doWil /0 feet, and would supply B00 gallons of fresh water per hour. Tho Nc. I well is to be sunk on the border. The party lis returning to Hall's Creek ill April. I No rain has fallen yet.
TO PROSPECTIVE BRIDES. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
TO PROSPECTIVE BRIDES. The good old custom of send ing slices of wedding cake to friends has received a blow at the hands of the Postmaster General. The postal officials ob ject to wedding cake because it attracts mice and rats, exudes grease, casts off crumbs, and is unpleasant to handle. A regula tion' was therefore gazetted about a fortnight ago' -?stating that 'packet's containing weddingcake shall not be posted unless the wedding cake, is securely packed in tin boxes, and if any packet containing wedding cake not securely packed in a tin box is posted the package shall be deemed to be posted, in contra vention of the act, and dealt with accordingly.' This regulation was brought into operation with out sufficient notice, and in con sequence large numbers ~ of packages of weclding cake posted by happy brides tb their friends have failed to reach their destina j. ? ? n/\rvt a r\-P +1m Rfa+ao +]?*/* ILU11. ±11 OUIUO vi VUV N-rwwwvw dead letter rooms of the general post 'offices \ve...
WARMING ST. PAUL'S. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
WARMING ST. PAUL'S. With the double object of warm ing the great building thoroughly and of removing any danger oi its destruction by fire, a new system of heating is being in stalled in St. Paul's Cathedral. For months a small army of workmen has been engaged in re placing the old heating apparatus by a modern, low-pressure steam system. The old means of warm ing the cathedral was by coke furnaces, eight on each side, the hot air from which rose through gratings. When supplemented by -heat from burning gas jets these furnaces were sufficient to warm the cathedral, but since (electricity ' has been installed the need of a modern system has been felt. Never before has an attempt been made to heat such a large building by steam radia tors, and it is not yet known how many will be required. * Already a number, cleverly concealed, have been placed in position, but it will be some time before a trial is made. As a further precaution against fire the furnaces which produce the steam are p...
CONFIDING AUCTIONEER. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
CONFIDING AUCTIONEER. A Sydney auctioneer was the other day the victim of a clever swindle He had a property at Er/ l&2 t07 sal° - »-! on «„iT A J iT ' young man called on him, and stated that his father was an American ^lll 0^re/b0Ut to visit Austra lia, and had instructed him to ac quire a property with a water frontage. The property at Wat son s Bay of which a photograph was in the auctioneer window. would, tie said, just suit. The auctioneer and the prospective buyer visited the property, and the price fixed was £4500, They returned to\ the city, and the young man wrote out an open cheque for £1000 to clinch the transaction. Both apparently satisfied, they lunched together at an adjoining hotel, where the youth filled in a cheque for several pounds, but the hotel keeper demurred to taking the cheque, and the auctioneer en dorsed it. The money was then paid over by the hotelkeeper. Next morning the owner of the property visited the auctioneer's office, and, on being shown...
LABOR MEMBERS RESIGN TO CONTEST FEDERAL SEATS. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
LABOR MEMBERS ' BESIGN — — — . .«» ? ? ? TO CONTEST FEDERAL' . SEATS. Some time ago the State Labor members (Messrs J. J. Long and J. A: Jensen) submitted them selves for pre-election as candi dates in the Labor interest for seats to be contested at the apprqa.ching Federal election. They were chosen fqr inclusion among the number 'required fori the Labor ticket— Mr Long as a ] candidate for the Senate, and Mr Jensen for the electorate of Bass in the House of Representatives. Both these members have now re- j signed their seats in the State Parliament. The issue of the writ for the flection to fill the vacancies thereby eausediii the State Par liament will be delaye.d unti] the result of the Federal election is , declared in order to enable the members named, should they be defeatedin the Federal campaign, to seek re-election for the State House.
FEDERAL ELECTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
. FEDERAL ELECTIONS. - On—Monday evening next, at the Franklin Town Hall, the electors will have an opportunity of hearing addresses by the Fede ral Attorney-General . (Senator Glynn) and Mr W. J. McWil liams, the member for the district in the House o' Representatives. The speakers will deal fully with ?the political situation as we find it to-day, arid electors should not fail to attend the meeting. They will speak at Port Cygnet on the following night.
STOLEN PEARLS. DIFFICULT TO DISPOSE OF. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
STOLEN PEARLS. DIFFICULT TO DISPOSE OF. It is not safe' to try to sell stolen pearls too cheap, as 'has just. been dis covered, much to her confusion, by a woman who displayed extraordinary cleverness in robbing £12,000 worth from a saleswoman (says the Paris cor respondent of the 'Daily Telegraph'). -ihe latter was commissioned to take a quantity of pearls, and to show them to private fanciers. The saleswoman took care to put them in an inside pocket in her skirt, and was in a train, when another ; woman sat down beside her. She noticed nothing until she had left the train and was about to enter the 'house where she was to show the pearls. She then found, to her amazement, that her pocket was empty, and that her skirt had been cut by a thief, who could be no other than the woman who had been at her side in the train. Th© police were at once informed, but, under the circumstances, and con sidering the great value of the pearls, it seemed almost hopeless to find tho thief, who would ...
"LEST WE FORGET." [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
' LEST WE FORGET.' Thoso who were in Pekin during the Boxer rising -and who visit the foreign settlement to-day see many changes. The legation walls show no signs of warfare sav« ono corner of the British ! compound near the gato opposite tho . Forbidden City. Here the bullet holes remain, and the broken bricks lie just as tney were when the allied forces re lieved tho garrison. To preserve the memory of those tiy ing days and nights Sir Claude Mac donald, then in command of the British post, had the words 'Lest We Forget' . painted at tho spot where the attacks wero fiercest. This is the only real mark to-day in Pekin of the great trouble of 1900. Printed and published by tho Proprietors The Huon Newspaper Co., Ltd., at thfif Franklin, - '/t Jt .SI t ^
CONGRESSMAN'S PROPOSALS. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
CONGRESSMAN'S PROPOSALS. Congressman Sabath is a man who believes that the bestowal of great Am erican fortunes upon foreign noblemen by their marriage with American wo men involve an ec°nomlc wa sto ' ought not to go unchecked, and ho has therefore, says tho New York corres pondent of tho 'Daily Telegrapii on December 27, framed a Bill which he will introduce next week, providing tor an export tax on dowries, and, as re gards all dowries over £20,000, a home tax as well. . . , , „ The export tax on dowries is to be heavier than tho internal revenue on tho theory that it is worse to take money out of a country than to keep it at home. The export tax ranges from ono per cent on fortunes ot ?P90 nnfl and increases ad valorem mi til 'any brido with 1,000,000 dollars must pay Uncle Sam 20 per cent. Mr. Sabath is undoubtedly ui eatn est about his proposal, but it is doubt ful whether the' homo tax will be pass * v . _ * .. aa£-AO T.MA 'Imfi ea, oecause in nnuij irT band 'does not possess...
REMARKABLE ALLEGATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
REMARKABLE ALLEGATIONS. A young man named Alexander Fici nus was charged at yesterday's sitting of Footscray court, f-ays Friday s 'Age,' with inciting a prisoner to re sist. Mr. Secomb defended. Constable Fellowes said he was ? en deavouring to arrest a prisoner on last Saturday night, when accused^ caught him by the arms, and threw him (wit ness) violently to tho ground. Accused repeatedly called out iviongrei, ™ 'Don't treat a man liko that.' Mr. Secomb: Did you take your ba ton out? , Witness: After I was thrown to tho ground and kicked. ^ . I Constable Hennessy and Plain Clo f.lino Hnnstublo McSweeney gave cor roborative evidence. For the defence, Edith Marshall, married woman, residing at Yarraville, said sho was on her way to t-lie dis pensary, when she saw the custurban | ce. She saw the policemen rush m, saw Constable Fellowes strike four or five people with his baton; saw him strike the: accused, wno was hok uu ing anything; and heard accused soy, 'You've done my knee in.'...
INCOME OFFICERS' COUP. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
INCOME OFFICERS' COUP. It was at the American Roof Bar in the Ol.ymnin music hall in Paris, l)1 o friends were talking, when a tlnra came up and introduced a fourth, iur Einstein, music ball agent. Conversa tion turned on incomes. 'Of course,' said one man, music hall agents cannot earn anything like tho money artistes earn.' „ , . 'I beg your pardon,' Mr Emstem said, 'I keep a motor-car; I have a Iiouk^ in London, one in the country ; my wife wears expensive furs and dia- | monds. I suppose, one way and ^an other, I make a very good income. 'Not as an agent, then,' said the other man. , ^ ' . 'I do, indeed,' said Mr Enistein, who was getting rather angry, and he prococded to quote facts and figures about various engagements he had se cured for well-known artistes. 'Yes, he said, 'and when I say 1 earn £3000 a year, I am undar-stating my^ income, if anything. Why, sir, L could prove this to you by documentary evidence if I fc-lt so inclined.' 'lou suau, saia nne oiuer uiuu quietly, ...
WISDOM'S WAY [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
' WISDOM'S WAV On the 9th April, 1908, Mr. HM ' Chamberlain, then council clerk at Pen guin, effected an Endowment Assurance hi the National Mutual Life Association of Australasia Limited on his life, for £200, payable at age. 47, or previous death. On the 5th May, 1908 (less than one month later), he assured for a further sum of £500, payable at cleatii oniy ^aiso m me National Mutual). On the 12th May, 1909, Mr. Chamber lain died after a very short illness. . Two j (2) Years' Premiums only were paid on both the above Policies. This Association ha3 paid to the representatives of Mr. Chamberlain's widow, the £700 to which she was en titled under the above Policies. These facts are published with txie Special Consent oi ivirs. ^uuiuueiidn:, wuu writes : — ' My husband's tlioughtfulness in affecting the cover on his life fur nished an excellent example of the benefits of Life Assurance.' Surely no better illustration is necessary to prove tho wisdoiJi and the ffd^antage of a policy of...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
? business notices. IF YOU WANT S@ii ¥fflSM® YOU CANNOT AFFOR D TO NEGLECT THIS OPPORTUNITY TO SECURE, THE BARGAINS WE OFFER BELOW. Our Great Firing Out SaSe. -m -xt r\-\XT ! J.Q 1NVVV Y/RITE US NOW, I . ' ' best & CO., THE POPULAR DRAPERS, 17.T.T7, ABETH STREET, HOBART. ? For Men we have Colonial Tweed Sac -it. 19/6 Regular Price 2o/. . Fashion Shirts at 2/11 each, that were 4/11, these are Fancy Striped uhiri-s and are very new- f 1 ^ St-ronc Working' Shirks, at 1/3, I/O, 1/ v. Heavy Denim Trousers, at 1/ pair, that were 2-/6. SEND CASH WITH ORDERS. Tweeds, for Boys at 8/6. Our Clothing Department is full to o\ er flowing with Bargains, you cannot afford to pass *W© specially wi * 0 at this Great Sale. ? Ready to wear Hats, 2/6 and 2/11. | Worth twice the money. , 'Navy Serge Coats and Skirts, 13/6. These are Specially Cheap.. Light Tweed Coats and Skirts, 17/6. Smart and Attractive. . For the Ladies we are offering, White Muslin Blouses, 2/6, 2/11, 3/6. These r- ? Prip.r-...
SERIOUS OFFENCES. LASH ORDERED AT FOOTSCRAY. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
SERIOUS OFFENCES. LASH ORDERED AT FOOTSCRAY. At Thursday s sitting or x'ooiioi^j' Court, a young fellow uomed Charles Lemnior was presented on two charges of indc:ent exposure. A third char^c was withdrawn on accused pleading guilty to tho other two. Evidence was given by two young women tliat on 21st tilt, and /th msc. respectively accused called their atten tion to himself, and committed the of fences complained of. Plain Clothes Constable McSweeney- deposed to ar resting accused, and at a lato stage he proved one prior conviction in Victoria and four in New South Wales, the last being a sentence ol' three years' impri sonment at tho Sydney Sessions for breaking into a dwelling. Accused was sentenced to three months' imprisonment on each charge, with hard labour, and was ordered to receive fifteen strokes of the cat after tlio n-s-nivniirm of olio month. At tho same Court a man named John McDonald, alias Donohuc, was present ed on tw-o similar charges. . On- being asked to plead,,...
A SCHOOLBOY DROWNED. TEACHER'S HEROIC CONDUCT. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
A SCHOOLBOY DROWNED. TEACHER'S HEROIC CONDUCT. Whilst a squad of boys wore having a swimming icsson in the Murrumhid goe River, at Wagga, on Thursday, in charge of the assistant head master of the 'South Wagga public school, Mr. Hickey, the signal was given tor the boys ' to come ashore. Four boys, named P-crriman, Fuller, Hodge and Samuelson engaged in a spurt down tho stream. All were good swimmers, but heedless of tho warning shouted to them from the bank, they got into a strong current, and wero quiciciy De coming exhausted. The teacher, real ising tho prodicaniont, immediately plunged into the river and swam out to the boys, and, making three trips, assisted tliem ashore. Samuelson by this time was exhausted, and had sunk a couplo of times. Mr. Hickey, al though considerably weakened by his ru/niii sivam out in tho eiiort to save him, but Samuelson sank be- 1 fore ho readied him. Mr. Hickey dived several times, but failed to recover the boy. Several men went to the as sistance ...
TYPHOID IN AN HOTEL. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
TYPHOID IN AN HOTEL. Ed. J. Gallagher, lieonscc of the Clare Castle Hotel, Exhibition-street, wa3 prosecuted at the District court, Melbourne, on Thursday, on a charge of Sunday trading. Tho caso for the polico was to tho effect that on tho nigllo OX OZiil lust/, u nuimnu ui men was seen to enter and leave tho hotel promises by a side gate, when tho con stables made their appearance. Five men wero found in tho yard. Thcro wero signs of trading having taken 1 Mr. Normanc, in defence, asked Sub Inspector Davies to withdraw the char ge, as tho licensee had been stricken down w it'll typhoid fever, while his wife and child, the hospital nurse, and tho cook had also contracted the dis easo- ., , , , After further evidence' had been giv en, Mr. Dwyer, P.M., asked whether tlie Board of Health was taking action. Sub-Inspector Davies: I do not know. A fine of 40s was imposed.
HUON SAILING CLUB. RACES AT FRANKLIN. INTERESTING SPORT. [Newspaper Article] — Huon Times — 2 March 1910
HUON SAILING CLUB. RACES AT FRANKLIN. INTERESTING SPORT. Through a generous spirit on the part of officials of the Huon Sail ing Olub the residents of Frainklm were on Saturday afternoon a nrmortunity and ttll.UJLUCH.1 uaxw ? ' i pleasure of witnessing two m teresting races for first _ and second class yacms reay«i;nvDi.». For some reason, which is cer tainly inexplicable to the new comer, Franklin has no sailing club of its own. It is true that one or two residents oi the town are the possessors of small sailing craft, but they are tew, and insufficient to constitute anything like a club competent to promote satisfactory sport. That the people of Franklin manifest an interest in this branch of sport was evidenced on Saturday by the large number 'wh.0 watched tho racoo from tno word go to tho llnisii. £ ruiu almost every residence that skirts the border of the river, from the houses on the hill tops, and from numerous vantage spots on the river banks, were to be seen groups of peopl...