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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
GUARDIAN Assurance Company Limited. FIRE. PERSONAL ACCIDENT. &nbsp; Crop, Stock Employer's &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; and Liability, &nbsp; Stack Insurances Workmen's &nbsp; a Compensation. Speciality. Public &nbsp; Fidelity Risk. Guarantee, Third Party Plate Glass. Indemnity. Assets Exceed Six and a Half Millions. CHIEF AUSTRALIAN OFFICE: 452 Collins Street, Melbourne. FOR ARTISTIC &nbsp; &nbsp; Picture Framing. Quiet and Refined-Yet Distinctive. HARRISON'S, Phone 220. 85 Burwood Rd., West Hawthorn. GARNER'S EAST SUBURBAN PHONOGRAPH & GRAMOPHONE PARLOR. 85 Glenferrie Road, Glenferrie. Same side as the Don Store. Near Kinkora Road All Makes of Disc or Cylinder Talking Machines All Makes of Disc or Cylinder Records Thousands to Choose From Every Edison Blue Amberol Record in Stock Every Zonophone-Twin Record in Stock Diamond Reproducers always in Stock Musical Instruments & Sheet Music &nbsp; Co...
THE HAWTHORN AMBULANCE SERVICE. A BOON TO SUFFERERS. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
THE HAWTHORN AMBULANCE SERVICE. &nbsp; A BOON TO SUFFERERS; The establishment of an up-to-date ambulance service in Hawthorn some six years ago by Mr. Otto Preuss, the well-known undertaker, of Burwood- road, Hawthorn, was an act of con- sideration in the interest of the gene- ral public, which, we think, is deserv- ing of greater appreciation than it ap- pears to have received up to the pre- sent. The amount of labour and ex- pense incurred in keeping an up-to- date ambulance service available at any time, day or night, is not alto- gether realised by the public; but the fact is only too well known that many cases of extreme and critical urgency, which probably might have ended fatally if there were no immediate vehicular assistance available, have been, instantly and expeditiously de- spatched to the city or private hospi- tals by the ambulance, in time pos- sibly to save the unfortunate sufferer's life, or relief from unnecessary pain. It is only in the absence of such hu...
GLENFERRIE THEATRE. "SAPHO." [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
GLENFERRIE THEA'TRE. " SAPHO." It may justly be claimed for this undying love idyll of Alphonse Daudet's that it inculcates a striking moral lesson for the younger genera- tion. Indeed, so highly did the author think of the value of the work as a warning that with tender poetic feel- ing 'he dedicated it " To my sons, when they are twenty years of age." The author traces the career of a young man, who leaves his country home to pursue his studies in Paris. There he meets a queen of the Bohe- mian world of that gay Bohemian city. At first all goes happily, but soon the rift in the lute appears. Gradually the young man is disillusioned, and he longs for his little sweetheart in the country. The photo. play com- prises six acts and, 200 scenes and is magnificently staged, and the photo- graphy is perfect. It will be screened every evening for a week, commencing on Monday next, 19th inst.
TRUANT CASES. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
TRUANT CASES. &nbsp; The following parents were prose- cuted by Truant-Inspector Robert A. Meckle, for neglecting to send their children to school the number of days required by the law, and penalties were imposed as follow : - John Clark, two children, fined 10s. and 2s. 6d. ; Louis \W. Williams, fined 10s.; Thomas Reddick, fined 5s.; George Cooper, fined 2s.
VACCINATION CASES. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
VACCINATION CASES. For failing to have his child vac- cinated S. V. Morris was fined 40s., with Is. 6d. costs. Gisseppi Penzone was also charged with having neglected to have his &nbsp; child vaccinated. Defendant stated that his child was in bad health, and as it would be some time before it would be fit for vaccination, he would prefer to pay a fine. A fine of 40s. with Is. 6d. cost, was imposed.
WANDERING STOCK. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
WANDERING STOCK. Councillor Walter Schwerin was charged by Stock-Inspector Stott with having allowed his horse, to wander on land off Burwood-road on December 22nd, and was fined 5s., with 2s. 6d. costs. Albert V. Stott stated that on De- cember 22nd he found a horse wan- dering on land off Burwood-road, and removed same to the municipal pad- dock, where it wa-s claimed by de- fendant's son. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Walter Schwerin, son of defendant, who appeared on behalf of his father, stated that on the: afternoon of the 22nd December the horses were turned loose in the yard. The wind had blown open the gate, and one of the horses had got out. Thomas Foote was chargead with allowing three cows to graze on vacant lands off Hildebrandt-crescent on De- cember 19th. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Defendant, who admitted prior con- &nbsp; victions for similar offences, was fined 10s., with 2s: 6d costs. &nbsp; &nbsp; &n...
A RESERVE PEST. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
A RESERVE PEST. Edward Bland, as swagman, was charged with being drunk and dis- orderly in Victoria-road reserve on Monday, January 12th, and was fined 5s., with 2s. 6d. costs. Plainclothes Constable Coughlin stated that in consequence of com- plaints received from the residents of Victoria-road, that a man was drink- ing in the reserve with two boys, he visited the locality, where he found the accused, who was under the in- fluence of liquor. Bland was then charged with the larceny of a billycan, the property of Hyders Magnott, of 19 Lingwell-road. Hyders Magnott, a gasfitter, resid- ing in Lingwell-road, gave evidence that on the night of January 11th he put out a billy-can for the milkman, and on the morning of the 12th inst. same was missing. The can pro- duced was his. Ernest Coughlin, police constable, stated that on arresting accused he found the can under his swag, and on asking him where he had got it from, the accused replied, that he had bought it. Bland pleaded not guilt...
PURE JERSEY MILK. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
PURE JERSEY MILK. Mr. C. Rigby, dairyman, of 2 Victoria - road, Auburn, adjoining station, started business 12 years ago, and sent out 40 quarts daily. At the present time he supplies 1000 quarts of milk to customers daily . The farm is at East Kew. Special milk for infants and invalids delivered twice daily in Hawthorn, Kew, Cam- berwell and Canterbury. The inspec- tor says that Mr. Rigby has one of the best, up-to-date plants in Mel- bourne. Read advt. on our front page.
NOT A BUYER. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
NOT A BUYER. They say when a man goes to sell- ing horses he can no longer be honest, at least in respect to horses, and yet " they say " may be mistaken. At least it occurred to me so, one day, as, riding along a pleasant road, I met a man on horseback. " Want to buy a horse?" he in- quired. '"What doyou want for him?" said I. " Thirty pounds," said he. " What will you take for him?" said I. "Twenty pounds," said he. " What did you give for him ?" said I. " Ten pounds," said he. " What is he worth?" said I. "A fiver," said he. "I reckon you don't want to buy a horse, mister," and he rode into the yard of a big establishment I could see through the trees. "What's that building?" I asked &nbsp; of a man a hundred yards farther on. "Lunatic asylum," he replied curtly, and I steered in the other direction.
LADY FULLER'S FAREWELL. HER MESSAGE TO VICTORIA. "State Government House, "Melbourne. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
LADY FULLER'S FAREWELL. HER MESSAGE TO VICTORIA. " State Government House, " Melbourne. " Before leaving Victoria, I should like to thank the people of this State for the many acts of kindness I have received at their hands. I have al- ways remembered the kind welcome I received on coming to Victoria, and it is with feelings of the deepest re- gret that I am leaving. Though I am returning to the other end of the world, I shall always continue to take a warm interest in the things with which I have been connected, and, though far distant, I hope still to be able to help them should the oppor- tunity occur. "NORAH J. FULLER." Lady Fuller, with Masters Gerard and Christopher -and Miss Victoria, the three younger members of her family, sailed for England on Tues- day afternoon by the Mooltan. She was attended by Captain H. F. Kirk- patrick. Although the Women's National Council is in recess, a large number of women's activities was represented, and a bon voyage posy was presented on beh...
CONCERNING COFFEE. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
CONCERNING COFFEE. Under the title, "Beverages Past andc Present," Mr. Edward R. Emerson has written an entertaining work in two volumes, wherein, he re- lates the history of all beverages used by all peoples and countries, from the earliest times to the present day. On the subject of coffee, the writer has collected much valuable and curi- ous lore. Some writers have at- tempted to prove that Abyssinia is the home of the coffee plant, but beyond proving it is indigenous to the locality, they have little to base their claim upon. Mr. Emerson and other autho- rities have decided in favour of Arabia. Many stories have been handed down through the ages relat- ing to the discovery of this precious berry, but only one is worthy of cre- dence. In the year 1275 B.C., Hadji Omar, a dervish, was banished from the city of Mocha, and left to die upon the desert. Time passed, but Hadji Omar still lived, and seemed happy withal. His persecutors were astounded, and wondered greatly, and Omar made...
COULD KEEP SILENT NO LONGER. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
COULD KEEP SILENT NO LONGER. Mike Murphy, a contractor, became rich and tony, and got a handsome automobile. Mrs. Murphy invited Mrs. Clancy for a ride in the auto. "Whatever you do, Mrs. Clancy, don't talk to the 'shoffer ' at all - not a word or a whisper to him, for it takes his mind off what he is do ing." So they started out at a rapid clip. The chauffeur went zip ! around the corner, and zip ! around another cor- ner. Sometimes the auto would be on two wheels. Finally Mrs. Clancy touched the chauffeur on the back, and said: "Mr. Shoffer, I beg your pardon, I was told not to spake to you at all, but let me tell you that Mrs. Murphy fell out of the car ten minutes ago !"
Does the Soul Die when the Heart Stops Beating? [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
Does the Soul Die when &nbsp; the Heart-Stops Beating ? That the human soul can be im- &nbsp; mortal in the old-fashioned sense is now proved by science to be an im- &nbsp; possibility. Our body is made up of billions of &nbsp; &nbsp; little cells, and all our life, physi- cal and mental, is the result of the activity of these cells. One type of cell makes the heart tissue, an- other the bone tissue, and so on. What we call the soul is a result of the activities of the nerve, and brain cells. When the blood stream fails the hour for all cells has struck. &nbsp; When the brain cells die the soul ceases to exist. The maintenance of the cell de- &nbsp; pends upon the food supply. The conditions are such that the consti- tuents of the food can never com- pletely balance the constituents of the living substance. The life pro- cess represents at every moment a compromise between these two &nbsp; sets of conditions. It is an e...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
&nbsp; The Ladies' Parlor The Ladies' Parlor-What is the Ladies' Parlor ? The Ladies' Parlor-The New Up-to-date Ladies' Emporium The Ladies' Parlor-Where is the Ladies' Parlor ? The Ladies' Parlor- 355 BURWOOD ROAD, The Ladies' Parlor-Opposite St. Columb's Church. A Hearty Welcome and Good Treatment for all the Esteemed Citizens of Hawthorn and District. Husband's Skin Torture and Wife's Leg Sores. WONDERFUL DOUBLE CURE BY ZAM-BUK. &nbsp; Zam-Buk is daily demonstrating its excellence as a family remedy by cur- ing the most obstinate cases of skin disease and inflamed sores. Two splen- did triumphs for Zam-Buk healing have just been revealed by Mrs. H. Berry, of Ruth-street, Perth, W.A. "My husband," Mrs. Berry says, "was caused great pain and disfigure- ment by an outbreak of itchy eruptions on his face. The disease, a kind of eczema, first appeared in little blis- ters, which burst and formed into run- ning sores. Every effort to get rid of the trouble was fruitless...
HOW TO BUILD A FORTUNE. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
HOW TO BUILD A FORTUNE. By THOMAS TAPPER. Most people think to build a for- tune requires one to begin with the money in the pocket. It does not. It requires one to begin with the thoughts in the head. And the reason for this is that in building a fortune one must save up two kinds of capital : I. Mental resources, and life may be enjoyable and full of interest to the last day. 2. Just enough money not to in- terfere with solid hoppiness. Many people have been seriously handicapped all through life by too much money. For unwise men a lot of money spells temptation and ulti- mate ruin. For a wise man it spells care and responsibility. How much money makes a for- tune? There is no answer to this ques- tion. But the nearest approach to an answer is probably found in the words of the banker, who said: "He is well-to-do who, without vices, lives comfortably after the dic- tates of a mind that is alive to the call of the cultured world about him. He can live in this world happily and with...
The Earliest Silver Teapot. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
The earliest teapot known to Cripps is dated 1682. It is of hexagonal form, each side forming a panel ap- propriately chased with Chinese scenes. The same authority records another dated 1709, whilst two others almost of the same period are in the possession of the Earl of Ilchester and Earl Amhurst. 'They were un- doubtedly made during the reign of Queen Anne to a certain extent, but we do not find them in common use until the reign of her successor. The earlier examples are both small and plain, and are naturally of re- markable scarcity. Even in the reign of the first two Georges no elaborate form of decoration is noticeable, and not until the eighteenth century was well on its way do we meet the highly decorative teapots.
"CITIZEN" ALMANAC 1914. 22 Years' Record. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
"CITIZEN " ALMANAC 1914. 22 Years' Record. The "Hawthorn and Camberwell &nbsp; Family Almanac and Business Guide" for the year 1914, containing 100 pages of reading matter and ad- vertisements from leading firms, printed and published at the "Citi zen" printing works, This being the twenty-second annual issue, we are supplying special infor- mation, and promise it will be fully equal to its predecessors, which have been so much appreciated in past years. As an advertising medium for the eastern suburbs it is unequalled. The Almanac will be sent to any address on receipt of 6d. in stamps, addressed to "Citizen" printing works, Auburn, Melbourne.
AN AMUSING POINT OF VIEW. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
AN AMUSING POINT OF VIEW. The following humorous commen- tary upon the recent industrial troubles by the well-known apocry- phal Dooley may entertain some of our readers:- LABOUR TROUBLES. "I see th' strike has been called off," said Mr. Hennessy. "Which wan ?" asked Mr. Dooley. " I can't keep thrack iv thim. Somebody is sthrikin' all th' time. Wan day th' horseshoers are out, an' another day th' teamsters. Th' Brotherhood iv Molasses Candy Pullers sthrikes, an' th' Amalgamated Union iv Pickle Sorters quits in sympathy. Th' car- pinter that has been puttin' up a chic- &nbsp; ken coop f'r Hogan knocked off wurruk whin he found that Hogan was shavin' himself without a card fr'm th' Barbers' Union. Hogan fixed it with th' walkin' dilly-gate iv th' barbers, an' th' carpinter quit wurruk because he found that Hogan was wearin a pair iv non-union pants. Hogan wint down town an' had his pants unionised an' come home to find that th' carpinter had sthruck be- cause Hogan's hens was ...
Should Men and Women Bathe Together? TWO LORD MAYORS ON MIXED BATHING. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
Should Men and Women Bathe Together ? TWO LORD MAYORS ON MIXED BATHING. With the summer at its height the nmetropolitan newspapers are, as usual, discussing very fiercely thle question of mixed bathing. Views on both sides are expressed by scores of correspon- dents, and "Everylady's Journal" has been to the trouble of collecting the ideas of such notable people as the Lord Mayors of Sydney and Melbourne, Archbishop Mannix and Canon Hughes, the Commissioner of Police and a lady doctor, the American, French, and German consuls and Mr. "Snowy" Baker, the famous surf champion. The views of these varied folk, it may be added, are illustrated with a num- ber of magnificent camera views that seem also to offer arguments on both sides of the vexed question: "Should Mixed Bathing Be Encouraged?" The majority of people asked replied in favour of mixed bathing within rea- sonable limits. The Lord Mayor of Melbourne thinks that " the sea is quite big enough for both men and women to swim in," ...
IRISH FAIRIES. [Newspaper Article] — Hawthorn and Camberwell Citizen — 16 January 1914
Ghosts and goblins still live and rule in the imagintions of innumerable Irish men and women, and not merely in remote places, but close even to big cities. It is down West ward among the deep bays and mountain valleys of Sligo that I have heard the best tales and found the most ardent belief. There, many a peasant dreams of growing rich by finding a fairy's crock of gold, and many a peasant's daughter trembles as she passes some famous haunted hillside, and goes over in her mind the names of men and women carried off, as tradition will have it, to the dim kingdom. Only very recently one of these fabled robberies was reported to have been attempted. A little girl, who was at service with a farmer in the village of Grange, suddenly disappeared. There was at once great excitement in the neighbour hood, because it was rumoured that the fai- ries had talen her. A villager was said to have long struggled to hold her from them, but at last they prevailed, and he found no- thing in his han...