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AS OTHERS SEE US. To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
AS OTHERS SEE US. To the Editor. Sir,—It maj* interest 3-0111' readers to get the opinion anil impressions of a visitor on Coleraine and district. Well, the first things that strikes the eye getting oat of the enclosed box of the train are the beauty and variety of the hills by which the town is surrounded. Then the flat on which the town is situated has all the appearance of being rich in the fertility of its soil. The town, I learn, is an old-established one, and the surrounding county is as good as, and equal to, most of the famed Western district land. Although. some little improvements have-lately been effected in the centre of the town, it, 011 the whole, impresses one as being seriously effected by' the monopolistic blight. The roads and channels 011 either side have a very neglected appearance. The majority of the fences are in a state of decay, , and the streets are dusty beyond comparison. The blocks of land that are fenced in—probably about forty years ago—and on which on...
THE STRIKE LUXURY. CAN WORKMEN AFFORD IT [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
THE STRIKE LUXU.iY CAN WORKMEN AFFORD IT A highly important statement, showing the effect of strikes and labor disputes (hiring the past ten years has been made available by I ho Board of Trade in Great. Britain. The statisties of the hoard have been supplemented by trades union returns, and the complete statement shows that during the period the loss of wages in ten organised industries due to stoppages of all kinds was £17,113,188. The net gain of wages resulting from disputes was £2,714,340, leaving a loss of i £14,698,848. 1 An increase was obtained by the workers a a whole of £'15,000 000, but this was due chieily to conciliation machinery and working agreements. I 1__
DUCHESS IN DICKENS' [?]AND [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
DUCHESS TV DICKENS' HAND The Duchess of Marlborough visited the Field-lane Ragired Mission School, Clerkenwell. yesterday (says the "Daily News" of November 14), and opened the Industrial Exhibition. There is to he seen the original Dickens letters to Mr S. R. Starey. first treasurer of Field-lane Happed Schools. It is in teresting to recall that, speaking at the thirty-third annual meeting of the schools, George Cruikshank said: "One reason for my suggesting the story of Oliver Twist to the late Charles Dick ens was my knowledge of Field-lane." The Duchess said yesterday that in the slums people could discover the fundamental impulse towards social service which existed in every one of I us.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
Prentlce-st., East St. KMlda. September 2. 1913. | Wr. Brfn.—T. a mother of eleven ohil Iren. wrffp to heln if possible hard-work insr mothers who have vouncr children at tending* school. T think vnu should mak« irnnwn votir Pedio Pomade for the head. TtP effect is miraculous. My ecirls attend the Windsor Convent School, and their heads have heen shown as an example ")f eood. the effect of Pedic Pomade. Tn lustice to mothers who. unfortunately. b«vp to co out workiner it should he norp eenerally known. T srive you with i heart and a half permission to make vnv us® you wish of this letter.—Youra. *tc.. rn.) ALICE O'CAIXAGHAN, pedic Pomade for the head destroys Vermin and Kits: is sold bv all Chemists tnd Store*, or posted hy .T. "Rrin. (Chemist. Malvern. V.. 1/2. 2/3 and 3/9: with vjlt flnmb. 6d. PTtra. POULTRY FOR EXPORT. All Classes wanted. We buv by live weielit. Crates lent. Mo Commission or Cartage Chareed. Chickens. Ducklings 7d. Old Fowls 'rora 2/6 to 5 A pair, any breeds. DAV...
COURT IN TEARS TOUCHING APPEAL. [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
COURT IN TEARS TOUCHING APPEAL. "With the whole court, including the Jury, counsel, and the prisoner in tears, Mme. Poeckes was yesterday acquitted of the murder of her husband, whom she was accused of having shot (writes the Paris correspondent of the "Daily Mail" of December 1). Her counsel made an impassioned speech. He de fended her from the charge of cynical indifference. She was frozen with grief, he declared. "There are some flowers," he added, "which open only at twilight, but they are none the less sweet for that." Depicting the grief which would have afflicted the dead man had he known that his wife would be charged with his death and the shame which would be the heritage of the prisoner's two young children were she condemned, he concluded with the words, "I beg for mercy in the name o£ the two babes mercy in the name of the cradle." This stirring harangue successfully swayed the minds of the jury.
TANGO'S IDEAD STEPS [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
TANGO'S IDEAD STEPS •Yn effort to standardise the infinite variety of steps of the Tango, the new dance which has conquered London, is beins made by the new Princess'. Tango Club. The six ideal steps out of the 200 of the dance—el paseo (the walk), el corte (the waltz-step), the scissors, the half-moon, the parade, and el veteo (the variegated step)—were exhibited by Pete and Petita, from the London Opera House (says the "Daily Mail";. Their rendering of the dance is that favored by Bayo, the Parisian teacher, reputed the master of the art. Among tho«e present were Lord and Lady Ten terden, the Hon. Conyngham and JIrs Denison, Sir John Campbell and the Marques and Marquesa dc Sarzano. .The club, which is a private one limited to 200 members, will hold weekly dances at Prince's.
KILLED BY "GOOD-NIGHT" [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
KILLED BY "GOOD-NIGHT" The fact that a passing pedestrian - said "Good-night, master," to Mr John Norri^h, a horse trainer, of Cherlton Fitzpaine, Devon, who was driving a trap with a young colt along the Exe Valley on a dark night, was given at a Tiverton inquest as the cause of the animal bolting, with fatal results to George Pellew Arthurs, the other oc cupant. It was stated that the trap was dashed against a wall, both men being thrown out. Arthurs died of septic meningitis.
SAFETY OF RAILWAYS EXPERT VIEW. [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
SAFETY OF RAILWAYS EXPERT VIEW. Tho precautions against train wrecks sot forth by Major Pringle in his re port on the Alsgill catastrophe, and his. suggestions for minimising loss of life in any future accident, were ensured in advance of careful and critical public examination. Mr J. p. Gairns, of tho "Railway Magazine," said yesterday (says the "Daily News" of November 27) that there was a growing tendency to use steel underframes, and a considerable proportion of tho rolling stock of the important British railways was already "So fitted. . Shock absorbing buffers were already used on the District to some extent, and were receiving the attention of railway managers throughout the country. In America they were in much more general use, and further introduc tion here is probable. Of course, he said, the force of a col lision has to be distributed somehow. If the carriages mount the frame the superstructure takes the force, but if the frame itself has to stand all the shock, the effe...
DOCTOR AND LAW [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
DOCTOR AND LAW REMARKS BY JURY Strong remarks on the conduct of an Exeter doctor were made yesterday by Jurymen at an inquest on a man named Thomas Humphreys, who died from col lapse after eating indigestible food (says the "Daily News'' of November 14). Humphreys's son said he went to fetch Dr. Black on Wednesday morn ing. , Ho told the servant to tell Dr. Black that his father was very ill. and that his mother would pay him when he came. The servant, he said, re turned and asked if the father was in sured. Being told that he was, he again returned and said: "The doctor says if your father is insured you must not disturb him again." IJjumphreys then fetched Dr. Atkins, but when he arrived his father was dead. air M. Browning (a juror): Don't you think Dr. Black was out of order in re fusing to attend a case of life rind death? The Coroner: We have not Dr. Black here, but the law is that a doctor is not bound to go. But we may think what we like about a doctor who refuses to attend ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
SHOLKSALK ONLY-PICTICRSON & CO. PTY. LTD., MELBOURNE fiii mvmmi 'Awmi HAS COMPLETE TQUlPMr.KT. t for turning out Print.infi of Kvory Desi &lt;|.tIt ij, i ti>? linos. Suffice it to Kiy th:it over;.-.nth p:-ii>t.n and the work is c;irri&lt;-«l out with a co.. .t it-.riiioiif hi:&lt;I-o tkni, full a.r.d oomploto. B.y ptaoiia? .tout orders for PririM'nt; h«r«> vou .1■-r- nnp|Kir!j:/i! i &lt;itiKtr> "Tbo mon«; spont npon printini: iib'jcu...1. fr««>. th- b.ck to VOU : H io> just pos.*nb!« Hut il fan, to n:u.k« «u&lt;-h x .Kji.k .»n-ini • tl-ji fihaiioes of >x> u r cvor ii tnr ruoKiU* Tt&lt;i- t t baving tho work dure ! if it d&lt;w . ua>t n«K;: a Ui mhi &lt;ii" v!.|j. ,;«* ixn-l eventually and within a m«i 51; ruble tiica Tivon thtire ia tho qnnstion of price £-;w} qrui.ii ;> Pnmttiii t» ..Viw «.*. tins Offioe at prices and in ntylu that aom$» ■■ Uvour-iU; »ith ,j.} u| jjv, teg printing ...
HANDY FOR REFERENCE POSTAL RATED AND REGULATIONS [Where the t[?]m "The Commonwealth" is used in connection with these rates and regulations it includes Papu[?], Lord Howe Island, and Norfolk Island.] LETTERS. [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
HANDY FOR REFERENCE F-031AL RATGD AND RBCDLA1 IONS [Wiiero th,o term "Tka Com inan ivoaltih" is used in eonncction with fchooa rates and reijnlationB it includes Papua, I.oit] Howe Island, and Norfolk Island.] C LETTERS. Kor every J ounce or fraction thereoJ. Kor delivery within the Common wealth 0 1 Kor delivery in the Britiah Em pire 0 1 For delivery in tha Now Hebrideo, BankB, and Torreo Islands .. 0 2 For delivery in other places .... 0 2J LETTER GARBS. For delivery within the Commonwealth: Single, Id. each; reply, Id. each half. For delivery in. the British Empire (oee list of places under "Letters ")—Sin gle, Id. each. For delivery in New Hebrides, Bonks, ani Torres Islands—Single, 2d. each. For delivery in other places— Single, 2Jd. each. POST OAHDS. Single Postcards impressed with the Id. stamp, and Reply or double cards, each half of which has tie Id. stamp impressed thereou, may be transmitted to places within the Commonwealth, and to those placoB, enumerated under "Letter...
CHAPTER VII. [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
CHAPTER VII. Qucenie—thank God you've cornel" chokcd Beryl. It was past ten o'clock, night time, and Beryl, hearing a cab draw up, had hurried down to the front door. "How's mother?" asked Queenie. She was the colour of death, and was carrying her valise. ' She was wearing the dress she wore that afternoon in the assize court at Stilchester. It was_ all like a blurred nightmare, people with shadowy figures; her most distinct memory that of a kind, mtL therly woman, who had helped her fro/?; the court, put her into a cab, drive/.' her to the single room she had taken;!?in Stilchester, had promised to see Mfr, Palmer and give all messages antra a note to him, and, after the writingjf of a note, had driven her in a cab tofflie station. # " How's mother?" § " Oh, Queenie," Beryl was solEbing now, " so bad—we're not allowed i|i the room—two doctors—and they had to send for oxygen—they're giving neither oxygen now. As soon as Michael—Mr. Thorne—heard he telephoned to Har ley-street for a ...
The Heart of Girl. CHAPTER VI. [Newspaper Article] — Coleraine Albion and Western Advertiser — 22 January 1914
By HENRY FARMER, UOnf5+°^ Money-Lender,1' "12a yuutry Street," "Bondage," etc. (All Rights Reserved.) CHAPTER VI. •Witnesses had been examined and cross-examined. Medical experts, call ed respectively for the defence and the prosecution, had flatly disagreed on the symptoms of the after effects of cer ? "arc°tics. Bank clerks and offi cials had gone into the figure side of the case. A famous maker of safes and strong rooms had given expert evi dence. Police, and detectives had gone over the old ground, but more minutely than before the magistrates. Every effort • had been made to trace Roy Stannard; the description furnished by the prisoner had been more widely cir culated, and the bank had offered a re ward; but the man seemed to have van ished into .thin air. The defence had failed to p'roducc a single witness to j PTOve such a man's presence in- Hasted on the night of the crime, as apart from the prisoner's uncorroborated statement. The roomy assize court in the Stil chester Coun...