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KEW NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
KEW NOTES. The sixtieth anniversary of the Kew' Congregational Church Sunday school was conducted on Sunday last. The Rev. A. R. Osborne, M.A., conducted the morning service; in the afternoon Mr. W. J. Northey was, in charge; and in the evening the pastor (Rev. Meredith Davies, M.A., B.D.),. aac dressed the gathering. The scholars rendred. special h)ymns creditably. .Onl Wednesday an;. :anniversaryi: tea, '?;a lield after :wiich a social gather ing eent fated, aspecial feature .o6f h?hiclih as'-i cantata by' the junior:i scholhias:; Th:e whole of the services wiere?iwell attenided. - ?Keiv'lacrosseurs were badly beaten by .:? iveirsity .on Saturday last, the final scores. being 12 goals to 3. The occasion iswas made the annual ladies' day; and a large number of the fair sex. availed themselves of the invita tion of the president. (Cr. J. L. Car negie).:- D.... Watt, .of the locals, played;-: another; fine game, and his friends consider he is worthy of in clusihon in;the next 'inters...
HOW TO RECITE. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
HOW TO REOITE. " Australia and New Zealand are full of aspiring reciters and public speakers," says W. A. Somerset in the July issue of " Life," just to hand, and in order to satisfy some at least of the aspirations of these would-be orators, Mr. Alexander Watson, the famous English elocutionist, explains in aan interview his methods of vocal training and elocutiosi. It is a .really valuable exposition oni the .art of recit ing and speaking in public, and should prove valuable not merely to those com petitors for distinction -in the numerous competitions that are held throughout Australasia. but to all whose duties call upon them for public speaking. In the same issue of "Life " an Aus tralian traveller' continues his articles on hunting and trading in South Africa, and describes exactly what it costs in time, mohey, and energy to equip a big-game shooting expeditionl in the regions of the upper Zambezi and the Congo, where such g5ame as hippo., lions, snd the multitudinous antelope...
RAILWAY OFFENDERS. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
RAILWAY OFFENDERS. James O'Connor .iple?ded .guilty to travelling, on Aprsil.,7, in a firit class carriage with. a second: class ticket. Fined Ios., and '7~.:6d: costs. Donald Williamson :was similarly charged, but failed to appear. Special-checker Clarke was check ing the Yarra 'Glen race special on April 7. .He. got into a first class compartment at Box Hill, in which there were about 25 men playing pitch-and-toss; He asked them to pro duce their tickets, and then felt some one trying ;to .pick his pocket. He could not get the tickets,- and at Flin ders-street an.iob:charged the carriage, and a .first-cla~s:ticket .handed to de ,fendant;' but it aid 'been cheked pre viously.:: j : Head-porter Winter and Checker Hopper corroborated. .Accused was :fined £f, with tas. 6d. costs.
THE MARINER' BIBLE. TURNING OVER THE PAGES OF A SHIP'S LOG-BOOK. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
THE MARINER' BIBLE. TURNING OVER THE PAGES QE A SHIP'S LOG-BOOK,. The log, or log-book, is a ship's "Bible.'' I. At least, it resembles an 6bl1 I i;millyi Bible in being a record ::of ei thing- iniportant that hap pens to 0the ship's "family." r.;If , la:baby is born, if a couple are married; if: a person dies on board ship:?the log is the official record of thle ev nt:. Incidentally, the ' offi cial" birthplace of a baby born at sea on a British ship is Stepney. In the event of a collision or other disa'ster, the log affords all-import ant evidence. It will be remembered that in the case of the collision' between H.IL.S. Hawke and the Olympic counsel for the Olympic made much of the fact that the Hawke's deck log could not be found. This reminds one that two logs are kept-viz., the deck log and the fair log.; - In the Navy the deck log. is kept by the officer of the watch, the fair log by the navigating lieutenant. In the merchant service the officer of the watch again keeps the de...
The Matron's Mistake. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
The MIiatron's Mistake, A worthy lady who does .not keep pace with the times was the heroine of a recent incident, the point of which will be ap parent to all bicycle riders. There had been a surgical operation in the house, which was happily over. Some time after the doctor had gone, the mistress of the house discovered on a table what she took to be one of the surgical instrumnents, in advertently left behind. She first carefully cleansed the tiolished steel with a solution of carbolic acid and water, then rubbed it dry with a flannel sloth, wrapped it up,and sent a servant with it to the doctor. With it she sent this note:- " Dear Doctor,-When you were at the house yesterday, you were so unfortunate as to mislay one of your surgical instru ments. I have taken good care of it, and return it by the messenger.-I' am, very truly, etc." Before long the messenger came back. with the same parcel, a little rumpled. by apening, and with it brought this note from the doctor : " Dear Mrs --...
Amsterdam Diamond Industry. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
Amsterdam Diamond` Industry. -' The American Consul at Amsterdam, in an official report, states that the dia mond industry, so important a source of income for Amsterdam, had a rather trying time in 1912. Buyers were generally backward in 1912, and disposed to offer only reduced prices. Large sellers were inclined to hold their dia monds, however, and this caused a slow market, especially during the last three months. With all this dulness the prices of rough diamonds advanced. This had been t' e trend for some years, and was obviously due to the fact that a syndicate controlled the supply, regulated output,. and fixed prices at will. The rough diamonds are marked; in London. The imports from there in 1912 are stated to have been £9,000,000 in value, about the same as in1090
PRODUCTION OF ALUMINIUM. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
PRODUCTION OF ALUMINIUM. It is reported that the South Alum inium Company is erecting plant at' Whitney, U.S.A., for the electrolytic ,prcduction of aluminium, under the direction tf Dr Paul Heroult, which, it is claimed, will be of the largest ahd most modern type in the world. The output is intended to be 25,000 tons per annum. The electrical equipment supplied by the General Electric Com pany includes seven vertical water wheel type 5,000 kilowatt generators, represerting units said to be of the largest rating ever built for . direct current, and each machine will deliver 20,000 amperes at 250 volts. The buildings include nine furnace rooms 60 feet by 500 feet. An electrode factory of' similar dimensions is also under construction.
DEFAULTING CADETS. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
DEFAULTING CADETS. Thomas Laurence Begg, charged with failing to attend a compulsory parade, was fined ios. George Ellis Hartherley3 for fail ing to attend a compulsory parade, was fined 'os. Vincent Linsay Burke, who had not attended a drill since July,- 913, was fined 40s. Charles Frederick ' Miller, .for whom a warrant had been issued, was fined ios. for not atteniding a compulsory parade. William Robert Smith, for missing a parade on May -, was fined 5s. Thomas Charles Parker, for failing to attend a drill on November I5,; ~as fined 2os., and in .addition was com mitted to the Port Phillip fortress for 20 days. This lad was being sup ported by his mother, ..and she recom .mended he be prosecuted, as. he. had. not attended a single parade in. thbe Citizen Fdrces. The magistrate re marked the?'oy would be compelled to drill; he could not consider himself different from other boys.
OFFENIVE BEHAVIOUR. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
SOFF1LNIVE BEHAVIO?i li John 1 'Williamn ' stnleeaYded guilty to behaing iii an offeisiven maan ner in-B Burke-road George Collie6rcabldriver at =the Camiberwel; station, residing ?at 7 Roseberry) street; Aubun L ;a i ; the cab shelter about ii oclock on une . Stanley ice ti ie:. wors;fo drinhk 'ind caughit one' of the drivers by .the throat. W:i'.?.inesi s pull? hini, away ;fo'i: :ithe mani gShortly aftef wards accised was seeiii;with'i an ae' in hiis hiind. Johin :iHolimes as. in tie" Camber .well .cab ;shelter ;andl~:accused ran in and' cau?it: himi t hroat i? 'iHei was good friends vith the accused and did not- knoi the`reason forthe assault George Bett cab driver residing at 3 Aiburn road, sai d:ccuse i as t:er ribly drud the axe sin his` alnd. 'Accusedsaid he got te worse for 'driinkl, and interfereld wiith hi best 'fietid: - They :h iheld him doin foi his own, good; buthel seized. the' first thinig ithat icmettot hi handi wich ,'as the' axe.: He a-.: x as ;practically destitu...
HAWTHORN BRANCH A.N.A. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
HAWTHORN BRANCH A.N.A. STheiannual euchre tournament and dance of the above branch was held at the Town Hall on Monday, 22nd . June, and over 170 members -and friends were present. The business meeting was held earlier than usual, to allow more time for the social part of the programme. Six new members were elected. The meeting directed that a letter of condolence be sent to 'Mr. W. J. Rust, who had lost his child by pneu monia. The Surrey Hills Branch A.N.A. ::,:`forwarded io concert tickets in aid of - ai:':_ a sick member, and on the motion of Messrs. McAdam and Edmondson, it was decided to purchase the lot. i Other routine business was quickly jtransacted. Over zoo players took i part in the euchre tournament, and Mr. H. Wickham, well known as a League umpire, was successful for the men's prize, with eight games out 'of nine. Two ladies achieved a like result, :and, after an exciting play-off, the: winner- proved to be ' Miss Bolton. " After , ;supper President Orr pre: sented -...
HAWTHORN RIFLE CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
HAWTHORN RIFLE GLUB. The linal shoot for the year 1913 14 took place at Port Melbourne on Saturday, 20th June, whei 14 shots were fired at 500 yards for the " Bar bour '" ,:trophy. Although F. W. Earle ias the top scorer for the day, he does not secure a " leg-in," as, :having already one win in for this trophy, he 'drops a point, and his score is then considered as being 70; the stage w.in, therefore, goes to A. G. Prebble. The shoot-off for the " Hayes" trophy was fired concur rently with the " Barbour " arid has been finally won by F. W. Earle. The trophies donated by N. Maine; Esq., for .the best nine shoots through-. :out, the year, under scratch and: han dicap conditions, have been. won by. R. Smith (scratch trophy), and ..J: P. Barnes (handicap trophy). Saturday's scores for. the "'Bar bour "' were : - .: 500 yds. Hdp. Ttl. F. W. Earle ..... 68.: '3 71 A.. G.Prebble ... 67. 4 7' G. Giles. . 66. 4 70 T.Haes .... 66 3 69 R. Smith . ' .., 66 3 69 A. :Raw .... ... 65 3 68 W. McPh...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
"LINSEED' COOPOUND." .Trade Mark' of Kay's Compound Essence of Linseed for Coughs and 'Colds. - Chilblain ;aid. Cold` Sores ZAM-BUK.: 'SPEEDILY ENDS '-WINTER-TORTURE. Chilblains are a mild form of frost bite. The effected part, whether on hands, ears, or toes, is .always much in : flamed, and there is generally swelling, redness, and a painful, maddening irri tation. Gentle applications of Zam-Buk will iquickly banish these "disoomforting symptoms,.and, if the .swellings btrst, leaving the skin surface raw and ulcer ated, Zam-Buk is doubly valuable be cause of its unique healing and anti septic liowers. "For many months," says Mrs. A. Schutt,>of Lana-street, Thebarton, Ade laide " my little girl Jessie was tor tured by chilblains, which broke out on lieor feet, hands, dand ears. The itching . irritation was awful. The chilblains i urst, arid for three months Jessie was laid up. Her fingers and.toes were in a terribly raw state, then the skin peeled off and made them worse. The su...
FOOTBALL. HAWTHORN V. FOOTSCRAY. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
FOOTBALL. HAWiTHORN V. FOO'TSQRAY. . tawthorn jounneyed to ?Footscray last Saturday, where they' suffered de feat by 49 points. Haowhhrn : ore with out the services of Larkin,:Orowe and Staggoll, they .being injured in2 the pre vious' match.": Schafer, CornelL aiid Chapman filled the: vancancies. The game .:opened: With ":Hawthorn kickiig: with the w'ind. The play was fairly even, and at the end of the term had the advantage of 7 ipoin'ts, the scores being: aawthsorn:: 3 goals 3 behinds-21 points. Footscray.: 2 goals 2 behinds-14 points. With the wind the locals soon made great headway, and added 4 goals, whilst Hawthorn were unable to score. During the first quarter Morris, .of Hawthorn, sprained his ankle, and was forced to retire 'for the remainder of the game. 'lThis unfortunate accident gave Footscray a "loose" man, and his services wer eavailed o on he forward line. Half-time scores: Footscray.: 6 goals 12 behinds--4S points. Hawthorn: 3 gotls behinds-21 points. Hawthorn. nmme...
DIVORCE. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 3 June 1914
DIVORCE.s Judging by, recent statistics, the prevalence of divorce cases is grow .ing and increasing in magnitude. Reading the daily papers one can hardly miss a day but that some ac count is noticed of parties being' un able to agree, and who seek' release from their irksome bonds of holy xrt rimony in the atmosphere of the courts. By a careful study of the de tails, it is apparent that misplaced af fection is responsible for, a great num her of the cases -desertion in perhaps the majority; misconduct oy one of the two parties being also of frequent occurrence. " Whatever the cause may be, the effect of ventilating these un happy domestic infidelities in the open court is abhorrent, and that the re sponsibility and sanctity of marriage does not enter into their union is plainly discernible.. To break wit tingly one of the Creator's most just and beneficent commandments, " Whom God hath joined let no man put 'asunder," is surely, a heinous of fence; even if it is permissible by the ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 5 June 1914
KING BROS. Art Tailors, 523 BURllWOOD ROAD, AUBURN (opp. Tower Hotel) where the Elite of Fashion is executed by experienced tradesmen, on the premises. Ladie.' Tailor -made Costumes a Speciality Latest Suitings for Coming Season. NO WORK ENTRUSTED TO FACTORY. A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU, GODFREY E. ROBERTS Photographic Studio 143 GLENFERRIE ROAD, --' - GLENFERRIE. Artistic Portraiture for Young and Old. CHILDREN'S P.HOTOS A SPECIALITY. Family Groups. Wedding Groups. Sporting Groups. ENTRANCE THROUGH R. T. CHENOWETH'S. THE CENTER. E. H. Nicholls, Furnishing Ironmnongs, Crockery, Glassware, &c. GOODS LENT ON HIRE. 483' Burwood Road, GLENFEURIE (Opposite Army Citadel). Veritas Mantles and Glass. Electric Light'Appliances UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT. 'Phone: Hawthorn 1395. . ..... FOR ... Taxis & Touring Cars For Theatres, Dances, Weddings, ec. Hawthorn Motor Garage, Glenferrie Road, Hawthorn. W. G. FRESTON, Proprietor. For Good and Cheap Meat! Telephone 75 Hawthorn. T adgell &am...
MUNICIPAL CASES. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn, Kew, Camberwell Citizen — 5 June 1914
horses to wan de rOw.ias finedgios. anii 2s 6d c6sts : I,.. ii ,.s- . Jose h A. 'Brennan?for- a1low'ing one horse td st ray, Aas-fi es 6d;, Richard 'Drew" for- beng the-ow ne of a strayitig li se,~ w\ts fined I's 6d., and 2s: .6dc cdsts; .: X illiainGedrge Duianht 'was Sinni larly fined for allowing a horse to roam. . : Michael James Lennon was fined 2s. 6d., and 3s. 6d. costs, for being the owner~ of a straying cow.