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Railway Case. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
Bailway Care. Inspector F. 0. Borsum proceeded against Harry Zmood for travelling on the rail ways on a ticket that was not available for the journey. Thlomas F. Iyan. checker on the rail w:ays stated that on 8th November he was ,heckinlg tictkets between Kilmore Junc tiol and Wandong, anld found defendtnt ill a ncond-elasa compartnment with a ticket from Melbourne to Walaun. When he got beyond Watllan, witness acked defelndant why hti had not got out there, and be re plied that ho hlad chanced his mind andl wollld erha )s go on to Seylonur. Defendant did not appear, and the Benclh, in fining him £2 and 7s 6d costt. eald it was a more nerious case than atoal.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
GOLF The January I ldal. pl?yed at Uleliroy oil Saturday, was wonl by 0. Tyzack. with scoro of 93-14--76 e started badly. with a 9 a tile first. but afterwards ,icked $P4^z 0. ? o. Other scoes wcre :--J. (1. -ie~. ~-~·~~i~J~S~'~·DjCL~: CUTTING TfHE TEkTIH OUT OF A MAN'S THROAT. A manu in Philadelphia swallowed his upper plate with four attached front teeth while asleep. Inserting his fingers into his throat lie was able to touch the plate, but in trying to grasp it he pushe? it down. Thephysician who was called wanted to push it into his stomach, but the patient objected. At a hospital the surgeons passed bou lges and probangs and assured him he had never swallowed the plate, or if he had it was no longer in his oeso phagus. For about three weeks he suffered slight pain at the lower part of his throat. The pain then ceased, though he experienced difficulty in swallow ing anything but liquids. For 18 years he paid no further attention to it but :i few months ago he consultec Dr. D. B...
ESSENDON DISTRICT SCOTTISH SOCIETY "WELCOME HOME." [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
ESSENDON DISTRICT SCOTTISH SOCIETY -4-+-- 1| is pleasant, after a lonU sojourn in a tlar country to go to your lomeland. re-visit the spots o1 your youth surround. ed by so manly memories of oays gone by and to meet thoee friends associated with onct muemories. But atter such a trip, and alter tile moin has Lbeen retreslle and invigoratcd by'a visit to Scotia's asores. it is alln doed pleasure to return to your adopted land, and receive a warm weicoame roms the friends you lelt. Such w.a the experience of fr. and Mrs. Kerr when they reached the Masonig Hall on tuesday. 6th January, otter lauding int Australia frota the Old Land on Monday ,le till"i where they had spelt a most ell joyable holiday. As the guests entered the hall. preceded by President Macleod, the audience sang atuhel Lang Syne." and it must have betoi gratifying for the travellers to hear sung with uelh heartiness - Should auld ac quaintance be forgot?" The large gath erillg was all evidence that our post-pre sident ...
ESSENDON CITY COUNCIL PUBLIC WORKS COMMITTEE. Monday, January 12. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
ESSENDON CITY COUNCIL PUBLIC WORKS COMMITTEE. Monday. January 12 The Public Works Committee sat on Monday night. Cr. Kinnear presiding in tle absence of the chairman (Cr. Rhoden). Ifrom whom an apology was received. Correspondence. AT letter was received from the North Melbourne 'lramnway Company, giving a list of non-lighting nights for tile street Lamps. during 'the year.--Reeeived. E. A. Mltchell wrote, stating that his plans had been passed-for a wooden build ng in Fletcher street, and as a brick area was being proclaimed, he wanted to know if he could build in wood-To be told he was in order. Johnl Cotta wrote stating that he had been-1eIased permission to build in Levien street, as it was to be made a brick area. tie ought to receive some consideration as lie ild spent about £6000t in buildins.- Tie letter was referred to the committee of the whole council. E. II. Kinnear sent along plan of sub livislon for approval.--This was adopted on the certificate of tis surveyor, Cr. Ki...
THE ESSEND KEILOR SHIRE COUNCIL Saturday, January 10th., 1914. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
KKILOR SHIRE COUNCIL Satu'rday, 'January lOth., 1914. Present :-Tho President (Cr. White), and Crs. Parr, Delahey, Coleman,.r7Bten son and Fox. Correspondence. From Walter Hillas, applying for tllaugh terienr license for prmies - to be erected on Mr. J. Armanud' property, at Syden namn. and enclosing fee for eame.-G-ranted on tihe motion of Cra. Parr and Coleman. From the Chief Commissioner of Police. acknowledging receipt of council's letter of t0th inst. urging that ar constable be stationed at Keilor. and replying that the matter had been fully enquired into and lie was of opinion that there was tno justification for such a course. Addition al monunted constables had been sent to tiunbury nnd Broadmreadows in order that more police supervision may be given to Keillr an ltroasdneadows, anSid it was nn. ticispated that. this arrsangement would Mneet all resosanable requirements intheso localitics.-Reccived From Country Rnads tHoard. drawing at tention to an offer tmade by local lan...
Wandering Cattle. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
,tWandering Cattle. The following owners were fined for allowing their cattle to wander unattend. cd. viz:-Alfred Giniral. I horse, 7o 6f and 3s 6d costs: Nellie Murras. 1 horse. 7s fit and 3c 65 rosts; Louita ~leal, 1 horse. 7e 6d ilnt 3s 6d costs; Amy tcKiessock. 1 cow,. 5s and 2e 6d costs: Elizabeth Stoneham,. 2 cows., 1s and 8t 6d costs; Johln Gnraco, 1 cow. si and is td costs: Richard Stai s. bunry. 1 lhore. 7s It and 2s L rcosts; Frank .\'raie. 2 horeses, ? s and 4s 6d costs. I'll Ihostess was very anxsiolus to iplease her guest lwho was visiting her. "W'ould you like rt sonatn before din lner?" all asked, with a pleasing nsmile. "'Well, I don't mind," he answered, IS t renminiscent smile overspread hIis countenance. "I had one or twc o m on eey way here, but I reckon I rcean stand aneothert." ' eltat's tlie wranglo about ill Plittikville." "Some of tho commulnlnity rwant to nnintainn mudlloles and swell their private fortunes by hauling auitomobiles out. Others want to inm 1r...
HEALTH BLOOD CORPUSCLES. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
S'HEALTHT' BLOOD" CORPUSOLES: In the Medical Chronicle, Dr. E. M. Brockbank records some exceedingly interesting observations which throw light upon the cell structure of the red corpuscle. The outer layer is a struc turoless protecting material; inside this is the true onvelope of the cor puscle, which has no histological strue ture, but is capable of coalescing with similar material from other corpuscles to form a bigger mass, or of dividing into smaller masses (like a soap bub ble). Within the true envelope is the haemoglobin, which is probably held by some uncertain body linking it to the true envelope and not mecrely held in watery solution. It is possible that this connecting substance is lecithin. Within the envelope haemoglobin cap sule, in some conditions, is a common cavity, not a spongoework, as most physiologists have supposed, contain ing the material which when extruded forms blood platelets.
TUBERCOLOSIS AND NUTRITION. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
TULIERCOLOSIS AND SUTRITION. Defective nutrition and over fatigue both favour an attack of tubercolosis. Thu main agents respohsiblo for pro :i-rIi ý 7Uv'ýu·ail "ýiCIi3.ýe·n~~is;:-'-"ý 'o lý white cells, or leucocytes. In cases of ,malnutritgiou the blood serum is ll lacking in those elements which en able the white blood corpuscles to seize and devour the germs of disease; and in cases of over-fatigue these sname soldier cells are so poisoned by plo- i ducts of fatigue that they are incap able of acting properly, either on the defensive or the offensive. The con- i sequencel is that the microbes of con- m sumption, in these- conditions, not i meeting with sufficient resistance, are i afforded the opportunitw of multiply- i ing rapidly, and of becouing perma nontly eostiablished in the system. In I the poor these two conditions lunhap pily frequently exist together, and the ravages of.consumption in their ranks are well known. Much of the excess of phthisis among men, as compared I ...
A-THINKIN'. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
A-THINKIN'. No wedded woman in tile land A.heart more joyful carried, When, after many. sought my 'aid, My Tom an'. me was married. But loilg those 'appy marriage bells 'Ave ceased their 'appy hinkin'. An"in the loneliest of 'ells I sit, an' do be 'thinkin': :: ' The times was'ard, biutTom iwas bravo; SAn' I was. strong for fightin' Al, God I the womanhood I gave. That I 'is load might lighten. The fight was fierce-'e' gave it up, An' then he took to drinkin'; So 'eowr I drain 'is bitter• cup,: An'. sit .'ere, lonely, thinkin'. The chfildren canie, as. children do-., An' God knows 'ow I loved them I The world it was, not me, that to.. Perdition's edges shoved them. I swear they never 'ad a chance;.. The Bush wias alwis clinkin' The awful chain of circumstance That binds si?e 'ere; a-thinkin'. Young Jack ('ow .Mem'ry tortures me!)- I.can't forget the feelin'; The way my'. poor 'eart bled when- 'o ,Was gaoled for cattle-stealin'. : I often see it all again, 'The 'eart withinl me sinki...
THE USE OF MODERN ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
THE: USE' OF MODERN ENGLAND. ;The famous British family names are practically all leased for a life term to'fair American daughters. The Lon don stage is crowded with real Ameri can actresses who are nightly applaud ed for their dashing work in revues. Even the city is full of American busi ness men. The best moors in Scotland are leased by American millionaires. Andrew Carnegie runs libraries ,and peace associations for the benefit of the English poor, and Astor runs a newspaper and owns one of the finest houses on the River Thames. Eng land and English are apparently on the decline, poverty stricken, unbusi nesslike, and conservative. It is sug gested that the long domination of the London financial market is com ing to an end. New York will then control the credit of the world, and thus the throne of business. India is in practical revolt, Egypt only kept ruder by the iron hand of Lord Kit che?eri; 'Lloyd George has ruined land in Great Britain, and all the good pen pla have left...
OLIVER TWIST POLITICIANS. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
OLIVER TWIST IOLITICIANS . Give" thle politician . ishorthand writer and a .typist, and hio :will be without -avalet; givoe him free trams,, and i?motoi. car is wanting; :givo him £750 per, annum, and he will demon strato to his own satisfaction that £1000 as a salary looks better on Qlaper, sounds more impressive, and has other cogent adtantagds. There is one particular expense to which pol iticians are subjected, the burden of which is a great weariness to them, and must eventually fall upon the broad shoulders of the country. I re for to the paying of tips. Every mem ber should 'have an additional, £100 for tips to waiters. porters. a1oers of Ipeople and birthday presents for electors' babies. When you come to think of the things members might ask for you may be disposed to give them credit for moderation, but don't be in a hurry. Wait. The M.P. has not ilone asking by any means.-Atti cus in the "Leader." - n_ n_
THREE STRAWBERRY RECIPES. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
scarlet straliberrie,.-- .,,umb ciaiitl carefully. Have ready a pan with a pint of strawberry luice; take the weight of the bruised strawberries un tinely silted sugar. Put all in a pre serving pan, and eat it over a clear, slow fire, skimming it ofteu. Allow it to boil slowly for thirty minutes, then put it into pots or glasses. Strawberry 'l'artlets.--ioll out some almond paste upon a board well dusted with castor sugar instead of flour. The paste for the bottom of these tablets must be very thin. Make boarders of paste an inch broad and fix them upon the bottom with the white of an egg. Put them on white paper and let them dry. Set it in the mouth of the oven so that they may dry without taking colour. Fill them with whipped cream. Serve them with a dish of fine ripe strawberries. Strawberry Fool.-Scald one quart of scarlet strawberries. When they show signs of breaking remove them from the fire, put them in a colander to drain, then, with a silver or wooden spoon, pulp them thro...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
Vote for W ATT TO-DAY 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. .... ....:.. ... . . . .. ; F 'I'.THE WONDERFUL S The Leading Powder Chemical Fire Extinguisher : Buckeye Harvester Company 4 to52 FRANCIS SI.. MELBOURNE Opposite Spencer St. Station " - toI I l ,,, 1.'.. . . .a n ds- . ...~..?....?. -........-.. 9O P~~:**:**:**:**:**:**:**:**:**:**:**:C.I i ri- SITUATIONS WANTED. id LS. GARDEN WORK WANTED, day or con si- trait: post-ard will bring me to any ad id dress. James Sharplot. practical gardener, • Fulwood," Carlyle ores.. Moonee Ponds. nd WANTED Jobbing Gardening, life ex. of perlenee. day or contract. F. Potts, 57 Hoddle street. Emidoa. Gst IRLt. 15. wants situation. ataist shop. E ssemilor or Moonee Ponds. preferred. on Apply--2 Elder Parade, Essendon. si- ACCOUNTANT. Competent. will write g- up tradlesnen's books,. prepare Balance of Slrheets, St:temets of Accounts, and In come Tax Schedules in spare time at Mo it- derate Cost. Account. "tazette" Office. id SITUATIONS VACANT. P Lt LCIIT Gener-al. ...
RECIPES GOOSEBERRY COOKERY. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
RECIPES -4------.. GOOSEBERRY COOKERY. Gooseberries with Sago.--Soak some sago over night in milk and water. Then place in the bottom of a piedish about one quart of gooseberries (but be sure and well butter the bottom and sides of dish) and about two table spoonfuls of sugar; then place the sago on the top of the fruit and cook in a moderate oven, adding the white of. an egg whipped and placed on the top before going to table with sifted sugar. This is a very light and easily digested pudding. Gooseberry l'oof.--Green gooseber ries; and to every pint of pulp add one pint of milk, three-quarters of a pint of cream, or equal parts of milk and .cream: T'ip and tail the fruit, then put it into a jar with two tablespoon ,fuls of water and a little moist sugar; put the jar in a saucepan of boiling water and keep boiling until the fruit is soft enough to beat to a pulp; work this through a colander, and stir; to every pint add milk or cream as stated. Sweeten to taste; you will want plent...
ORIGIN OF COMMON PHRASES. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
L;Eating humble ie ? uuis a phrasel which really, arose from the corruption to the town to "cook theis," or goose.s," the coarser partupulous of a deer kilople used i to take ais cat a bag whichto originatedt, where they tried to sellden, for a pig. rf, however, a hostilpurchaser openxcited the conb btempt fore buyinthg, tinhabitantso couby thrse, soillness of his army. To express this they hng out a goose for himdisplaying toe fraud. ence at, whe term "etting the King set out to the ba."town to cook their goose." Gointo take a cat in a bag to mark ethe swhere they hotried to sell it fore a pig.f If, however, a purchaser opened the en, c tharoe terom the facting that whent the bag.ris fis wen ino service on .shGoing tops they were comesturally rao the ar someone who related a vengery tall yarn was b fld to "tell it to the mar ies,"o tso diai being that they could it story, a curious froact the fat thate phrase, to authors of the past who had no lt isarins first went iito service oii...
ELECTRICITY IN SUMATRA MINES. [Newspaper Article] — The Essendon Gazette and Keilor, Bulla and Broadmeadows Reporter — 15 January 1914
ELECTRICITY IN SUMATRA MINES. ?. In Sumatra, the extensive Oinbilino -oal mines aro mntg;e:,'us ':ffý,elect i ,.l methods on a large scale." :Idht; ; present case the galleries run directly into the side of the mountain and lead to the mines proper which make up three levels. The coal is taken out of the mine by electric locomotives of thie customary mining pattern, which haul the trains of small cars. As the mines are higher up in the mountain than the railroad station of Sawah Loonto, the small locomotives are re quired to take the cars down to the loading station upon trolley electric tracks. Parallel .to the first electric line has now been run a second trolley road, but this serves for large electric locomotives and cars which are used for hauling timber and other material needed for the mines. Current is also employed on a large scale for operat ing pumps, compressors, blast pans, cable hoists, as well as in a coal ibricket lactory. Pumps bring the water from the River Ombilin...