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THE WOR[?]S CHAMPI[?]IST. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 4 November 1914
the mm champiB iiisT. m M,., M,,:,,V Benedict Own, M\ . i-be-i :- 'lurontest typist '' '«? ;,,..'„ ..K-woJ iu the A..8'*! „,„„,„., ,.,- V'Yomijr Woman.' ' I|/ ^...iii* tlrii '- |t»v.-i'ii took 11 course -??(. ::,'-,..!'.„ L-.,r.. .-ollege for ;?? ? ''- ,- I,..;,... ),,r--.-lf for eonA l';irl'm' ,.'' ,-'. ? '???-,,. ,,llt-,ri.d with ' IIIU II livenlll. ??'' , , ? , ..„„. wor.l.i « mi.iV ,,,',.., I,: ,v a bsi.lufi'J.v mj; n rccoril 1? i- ' - .r, , „„, v,.!lr eorrcet wordst-''1 ' ;.iteinvtiontil 1 (Wll) Atfei ;,,;%„ a iUm\ «M1i I amateur -chnin ?-!'11'.' , . _i,ri,t word another opon.1.'''1;^;018 Tim M a niinuto for I » ' ''' r ,,,„ ;,„„„. lowing year st ?;» l!^ V|,.ir , ty,h \ championship. '„:,,,; .;|| night.' ] cent ly copied f '''.'.'A-. ,'„!.,.% be- I Miss Owon'tol. '; ? ' ? ., *nro wt. eamp moroi'mp ? ,. ri,.~ ]t. wns ' tied, myimotbr ;'ri' . ' . .,,,,,',1 I wrote i nt this time '??.,;'„,?„,,. ,,.,Bl. 1 cop- ' meobamcally. ?;;''. ..,,iing the ; tod. my fingei 'S ,„:„,„-. I took c...
LATEST FASHION. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
LATEST FASHION. Lightness i* tuo uhief feature of the sea sun's millinery, and the only fabric of nny weight in '!--? is the wide velvet ribbon which so charmingly strikes tin- note of contrast in many of the prettiest schemes. One lovely Dolly Vnnlcn of palest pink tngel with a tulle* crown in the sumo tone, had a four iuch linml of Mack velvet carelessly laid round .?in. I eatiL'ht down at intervals with tiny hunches of firlil flowers, also pink, and at the hack a single streamer of velvet fell to the waist. Nothing could be more ell'eotive for the frwk in our illustration than u striped ratine cluth with an cd,-,'iiic; (if linud em broidery for yoke and collar.
REGARD FOR SOLDIERS' RELATIVES. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
REGARD FOR SOLDIERS' RELATIVES.' The following: remarks which the Kaiser aOOressecl to his conscripts a few years ago should be remembered at this Juncture: 'I may call upon you to shoot down or bayo net your own relatives— father and mother, sisters and brothers. My orders in that re '' spect must be executed choerfully and with out grumbling:. You must do your duty, * no matter what your heart's dictates may be.' It seems incredible that a sane ruler would ever address troops In such a man ner. Ho is undoubtedly afflicted with the madness that seized his uncle, Otto of Ra vnrla, in 1870 during the war.
War and the Woman. III.—Continued. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
War and the Waman. hsMAXTmi'?'''' ?(? III. — Continued. They had (old Mm that John Faber wits tall and Saxon-hnirod— a cheery, business like, unobtrusive fellow, very generous, far seeing beyond his epoch. He had founded the house of Faber at Charleston, and lui come over to Europe to learn Eastern methods. He was in Paris for the pur pose of studying the new French artillery when the war broke out, aud had lived for three months there, in the little house overlooking the gardens of the Luxem bourg. Such was the man who General d'Arny had shot in that very street, swear ing lie was of the Communards. A fever of anger fell suddenly upon the .son as he remembered his mother's story. Gum I God, his own father! What years of af fection they would have spent, together but Cor that mad ferocity of the Commune! How the ono would have helped the other! And the fortune — he would have, poured it into his father's lap and waited Tor his words of pride. His father — ! shot, there in that silen...
HUERTA IN LONDON. EX-PRESIDENT UNRECOGNISED. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
HUERTA IN LONDON. -J ? ? ? ^l EX-PRESIDENT UNREOOGNISED^j^^' General Huerta, ex-President of MBHco, arrived at Bristol from Jamaica by. the liner . ' Patiu. The ex-President, who waa accompan ied by his former Minister for .'War, General Blunquet, chartered tho Patla to take him : aboard at Kingston, Jamaica. The usual voy- ' ago of the ship is direct from Colon, Pan- ,S umii, to Bristol. '; 1 uaaeMbiio aiuu mui uuuerui X'lucria mailO himself very popular among both passengers and crow. The commander of tho liner re ferred Ho him as 'a dear old man,' and said he waa a favorite on board the ship. He In dulged in all tho deck games with the other I passengers. ? 1 Asked for his opinions regarding the Euro- ,,'1 pean war, General Huerta said the Germans ' f must be mad. Ho intends proceeding tc ,-' M Spain. He was In London making Mb ar ;? I rangements, but his presence created no si!' /, and he passed through the streets unrccos-'** ' j' nlscd. ... ' . ?;!
DELUSION OF MILITARISM. NEMESIS OF ARMAMENTS. KEROSENE AS A PROTECTION AGAINST FIRE! [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
DELUSION OF MILITARISM. NEMESIS OF ARMAMENTS. KEROSENE AS A PROTECTION AGAIHST FIRE! Ur. v. 13. Jefferson, tho writer ot a very powerful sirtlelo In the Atlantic Monthly, on the delusion ot militarism, argues that the presunt war ia the direct and dosorved re sult of the policy of vast armaments, and it will have the result of laying certain ghoHts — 'spooks' Dr. Jefferson calls them— which have haunted a number of otherwise empty hinds on tho subject of these armaments: ? SPOOK NUMBER ONE. ?'Arinanicnts aro the only sure guarantee of peace.' Wo have heard It a thousand tluies from men who seemed to know. It bus been published in a thousand volumes, und In ten thousand papers, and so men came to accept it as tho truth. When now and then war seemed to threaten, we were assured that all would bo well if tho arma ment could be somewhat Increased. ?Through thirty years tho work of in creasing armaments has gono merrily on. It was In this way that sensible men worked for peuio. The exper...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
THE Terminus Hotel Corner of Linsley and BnuJley-Btreeta. Mrs M. J. Daley, Bags to remind her numerous friends Mid the publlo generally tliat sho taw purohssed the aliovo well known txnWry. »nd truata to receive » oontinoaoos of support. Best Bnmda °' Wines, Spirits and Been kept and sold. Everything Glean and Comfortable. 8uperior Accommodation on the must reasonable terms. MRS M. J. DALEY, ? Proprietreaa. I I NOTICE ^_NY parsons found tresapaBsing on *' the property known aa the Qilpai Tank, watering stook or allow ing stook to trespass thereon, will be proReouted without respect. P. SNELSON. M. C. O'GBADY. November 26, 1918. ABB YOU GOING TO SYDNEY? This'-is a pertinent question, if* only for the reason that many people when contemplating a visit to Sydney arc itnxionB to better their last expe-ipnen In respect to accommodation. For this reason wo mention, that where womrn tolk aro concerned (and men, nW,\ thoro is ono place that must nlr.nr.1 1)0 first ana foremost in their thou...
SUMMARY. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
SUMMARY. An Austrian trndoEiran in Mel bourne committed euioido booauso his busineeB was affected by his na tionality. Tbe catoh of the season — M'Grath and Powderly's Sale. Whea we say Sale, we mean Sale.* The Sydney Labor Council is pro testing against Mr. Justice Hoy don '3 hint that wages are not to be increased during the war. Mr. Bontliorn hns taken up his duties as C.P.S. at Cobar, vice Mr. Creapb, who for tlio past three months acted as relieving ollicer; Mr. Creagh left Cobar on Thursday morning. .Never in tbe history of Gundagai has the country lieen in suoh a state as ' at present. The rainfall for the past your is not half the average, mid ruin stares many pooplo in the face. Crops are all failures. Some of the men who were put off from the Ocoidontal mine on Tues day, tried to pet on the reservoir re lief works on Wednesday I They're as hot as the best brand of mustard. ' Selling sugar does not pay,' said a witness at the Necessary Commod ities Commission. How, then, do...
PIGEON-RACING STOPPED. GERMAN BIRDS KILLED BY POLICE. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
PIGEON-RACING STOPPED. GERMAN BIRDS KILLED BY . POLIOE. The English National Pigeon Flying Club received notlco that by order ol the .'War Office all pigeon racing in the United King dom Is prohlvited. This Is due to the four that GermunB In England may use these races as an opportunity for releasing birds to lly to Germany. Conveyance of messages by. carrier-pigeon Is a well-organised part of the German es nlonapre system. German pigeons are usually distinguished by a broader ring on the leg than tho British, and generally It has the letter K stamped on it. Shortly before war broke out between England and Germany sovoral German birds which had lost their way were picked up, and there is good reason to believe that the Germans had arranged stations along the east coast from which birds could be flown to Hamburg with news. All Germans and Austrlans havo teen or dered by tho police to dlscloso it they have pigeon lofts, and as a result hundreds of_^ birds have been seized and killed.<...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
I Pyou want the best returns for : WHM* PRODUCE an dSTOCK. TRY i HARRISOHJONES&DEVLIN IID I g/pNE* WE ARE SELLING BROKERS ONLY. | GRANL ^OPENING.- Murdoch's 1 1 jt Mammoih Men's i^ * j^f tB^HKm^E- I \f T ''''^ »*'^*\. 'Still RIhIiii;,' I Ten Dai/s o/ broadest Economy in I //te JVfeii; Store, am/ 1 Three Opening Specials, I #^ No. l.—A SPECIALSUPER 71 ^/ DREADNOUGHT SUIT OFFER. a flHk ^° emphasise the opening of our New ' ? fWsvl Store, and suit these times of economy, J ^l/«H A Good Suit Tailoredto I tffll} Murdoch's for /*^-l*s a ^jfl ?' u-1°' ^e perfectly cut and cleanly sewn ?fj gtt with silk throughout Send forpatterns J a«. / ®^ to Desk m '1 A #o|/s Three-Garment 22/6 Panamas 25/6 m n Rugby Suit irriQ during the New —1 I fifo. '^ S5/' for store Opening JulL S rt I ij, Cuf from MM ojk/ Z-a/* ^Tx^W * *tJ7 ^nx'' anrf C'W *ri'b* Blocked to the tick of V » H yB Tweed, sizes for Boys 10 to Fashion— new narrow A^J^d a W ? 17 gears. Knickers. Plain Brims, Sweat Leathers T^iS% «...
"THAT SCRAP OF PAPER." ANSWERS TO APOSTLES OP CULTURE. TEARING UP TREATIES. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
'THAT SCRAP OF PAPER.' ANSWERS TO APOSTLES OF CULTURE. TEARING UP TREATIES. 'Why Hhaukl -you m:i!te war upon us for i sump of paper'?' Tims HpenkliiK. 'with considerable Irrita timi,' illd this liiiiiiii.ii Imperial Chancellor nililri-SH the HrUli.li Ambassador i» his llnnl Interview before tin- war. 'Sir Kdwunl UoHclien.' saya the Times, 'replied that lie unuvrstunil the Clcrninn stii Iranian's Inability to cmiipruhcnil British acttiin, but that Kimlnni! altauhud importance to 'the scrap of paper' (the trraly uunrantcc Iiib Ui'iKian neutrality) because It bore her ylKiiiitm-c im well as that of tifriniiiiv.' i'OH WORM.) CIVILISATION. 'My brother likes the KngliHli, but ho -lues mil understand them.' once explained i'io Kaiser's brother, 1'rlnce Henry. Some things aro plain lo tho simple which are hidden from those who are nut simple enough. 'One thln« that strikes you In conversation witli these peasants, clerks, merchants, anil captains of Industry, who. In a fortnight have become...
The War. SYDNEY, Thursday. 4 p.m. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
The War. svi-.vi-:v. Tliii.s.ln. ?! p.m. I ill- I. Oil Inn IVt-.j Hllrun,l| -!).:?: «, ll»- lirii,irli .-.?1iiii.,,.| iiltm:l;s nil nlniifi tin) line on Siimlny. rfuwitaiis iii-l Kooil woik, tliair kIibIIh iloinoli-liiiiy two of the eiiDiny'g 8-incli ruiia. The artillot-y in Roneral proiliic»d what, in tlcaoitbed iw prodigioiiR Hlnutjiit.or ainoiiR ttie Germans. An nj'B-\viliiios3 givoB a graphic ncoount ot a uifilit nttaok lnet wook liv (iorinn.UR upon tlio Allies' linoa. To sttvtcs that MieCrnrmrLnn itt^vnnnnil in ft Holid lino two doop, Hlioutiug, ' Don't fire, wo are the Coldetroatn Giwrds.' The British allowed them to npproaoh within close range, and Mion decimatod them with riQo fire. Tim enemy afterwards made five des perato attacks on the tronchos, ad vnncing in a mass and Bingirjg, 'The Wntch od the Rhine.' Rluoh Blaugh tor was due to tho point blank fire of I ]ui British rifles, wliilo tho flold guns ??-.!? 1 1 howitzers, working in perfect t:oiul)inatioa, did their share....
Pearl, the Fishermaiden. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
Pearl, the Fishermaiden. A very largo nudionco was piosent at the Masonic Hull on Wodnobdny ovoning, to wilrtBRH the entertainment by Convent School pupils nnd friends. Tho hall was simply |Hckcd, allho' it was one of Die most stilling nights wo have had this siimmor. And the function was well worthy U10 liberal patronage bestowed upon it, for it was ontertaining nnd most ci editable riglit Io Iho last item on tho pro gramme. Tho riitorlainmoiit was Biveu in two parts, Iho first compris ing vocal and instrumental ileinn, and this was followed by a finely acted and inagniucently-8tBged. oper etta ontitlod ' Pearl, the Fisher maiden.' Tho programme waa commonced with an overture on tho pinno, nicoly played by Miss Bannistor, after which the infant pupils sang ' The _ Star Song.' An iutruoicntal trio— ' The Nightingale' — by MisaosE. Chnston, M. Greatz.N. Hennessey (1st violins). Misses J. Munro, E. Knight, P. Ban die and O. Andrews (2nd violins), and Miss B. Munro (piano), was a very ...
CALIFORNIA. COUNTRY THAT GROWS MECHANICS. VALUE TO UNITED STATES. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
CALIFORNIA. COUNTRY THAT GROWS MECHANICS. VALUE TO UNITED STATES. Lumvntu arc hot rd from time lo llmu from builders of machinery over the inadequate supply uf skilled mcthuniCB und thu discouraging outlook fur future nii'il*. Vu.-loua moans are being used to foreman future shortage, but, according to Jtr. \V. O»tiorn«, who writes In The American Machin ist, llu-re Is not much reason for discouragement ufu-r all. ' So reputable concern has yet had to discontinue business, he reminds us, from Inability to obtain nkllled workmen, and aa for lh« future. try^Vcal' 'ondilloni'und n'ciSi ?«rel'd«lvi-loJ?iiK°i|l|e very kind of men that ure needed. California, for lustanci', Is what Mr. Oaliorne calls In his title 'a school for producing mechanical skill,' not by formal Instruction, but by the compulsion of neces* of mipply that has been lurgcly overlooked. For some time past 1 have been seeing some things a lltlle further away from the machlncshops than 1 usually do. und thought that my ex...
COPPER-MINERS' FIND. ARIZONA WONDER CAVE. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
COPPER-MINERS' FIND. ARIZONA WONDER CAVE. One of the world's most remarkablo natu ral caverns was casually uncovered the other day by miners In tho employ of a company in Shattuck, Arizona. Its domed Interior looks like the rotunda of a cathedral, and 11 la lined with crystals and coral-Ukc forma tions Hint make It glitter like a fairy palace. Other similar caverns have been opened iu tho BIsbee district. In one of the older por tions of the Copper Queen mine one of these has become famous locally as the auditorium iu which a large fraternal orgunisutlon met In solemn conclave In the earlier days of the camp. Aiintner cavern urougnt to iikiii more recently In the samo mine has been transported almost entire to the Museum of Natural History In New York. But both of these and others of less renown are Inslgulll cant before the ono more recently opened. Philip D. Wilson, geologist In the employ of tho Calumet and Arizona Mining Co., writes in Thu Engineering and Mining Journal: 'It was...
Special Council Meeting. TEE HALF-TIME QUESTION. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
^ — ? ? Special Council Meeting. TDK HALF-TIME QUESTION. A special moeting of the Colmr Council was hold nt the Chambers last nifiht, for tho purposo of consid ering whether tho men employed at the reservoir relief works should pel half or full time. Tho Mayor (Aid. Rutborland) presided, and thero were nlso present Aid Duffy, Morrison, Lenb, Davidson, Woollett, Bolton, and Mr. S. M. Cummins (road super intendent). The Mayor said Iho Government stipulated three days a woek. The Council bad recoived no communica tion, but that was Mr. Cummins' in structions. Personally, ho thought tho quicker they carried out tho work the better. If rain came that was an end of the mattor. They had on the roll nt present 332 married and 82 single men. Aid. Duffy said it was a pretty fine kind of country to ask men to work three days a woek hero, which meant for a married man 28s Gd to keep his family. It was impossible to do it. He would liko to seethem&tried men got full time, also the Binglo...
FREEDOM FOR POLAND. RUSSIA SENDS FIERY CROSS. "WIND OF LIBERTY IN DEAD BONES OF EUROPE." [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
FREEDOM FOR POLAND. RUSSIA SENDS FIERY CROSS. 'WIND OF LIBERTY IN DEAD BONES OF EUROPE.' The tlrsl constructive thins, anil tho boldest t-nd the moat Imaginative thing, yet dono in this great war ot destruction haa been tho Czar's bid for the unlllcatlon of Poland, now unhappily divided between Germany, Aus tria, and Kussla. Th»H« who know thu emotional iiuallty of tho Polish heart will understand with what a thrill that beaten and persecuted nation heard this great offer ot deliverance— thla Fiery Cross to them to become ono people again— this offer of self-government under the Russian Sceptre. 'Poles!' said the Rescript. 'The hour has struck in which the fervent dream of your fathers and forefathers can be real ised. 'A century and a half ago the living body of Poland waa torn In pieces, but her soul haa not perished. It lives on In the hope that the hour of the renaissance of the Polish nation, of its fratornal reconcilia tion with Great Russia will come. 'Russian troops bring yo...
The War. SYDNEY, Thursday. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 7 November 1914
The War. t : Sydney, Thursday. A squadron of the enemy s snips Bred on the gunboat Halcyon near Calais and then retreated. British oruieem were unable to bring about an notion before dark. The rearmost of the German ships scattered mines, find tho British suhmarine D5 struck ona and was blown op. 8omo of the rSnrmnn ah ids BCDroaohod Yarmouth fllying tho wbite ensign, and when challenged replied with a hail of shelle. A number of the crew of the D5 were rescued. It was thought the Ger mans were friendly Teasels until they started to fire. The German shoot ing was very poor. The enemy's squadron afterwards steamed east ward. Two drifters wore sunk by mines ; one lost nine men, and several men are missing. Further details of the naval raid show that residents of Lowestoft and Yarmouth were awakened at daybreak by heavy cannonading to seaward. There was a thiok mist, and occasion ally flashes were seen where shells fell a couple of miles off the shore, aiany listing boats bad narrow es...