Elephind.com contains 71,160 items from Blue Mountain Echo, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
Given for the benefit of the J Will take place in the Masonic Ham,, KaToomha. On Wednesday Evening, May 26th, When the following' ladies and gentlemen will assist. MISS MABETy IvONG. MISS KlyvSlB THORNCROFT. MlSvS K. HROADHURST. MISS I. BIvSSKTT. MISS H. MARX. MR. ClvAUDK SPKNCBR. MR. C. W. CRAIG.. MR. A. RICHARDSON,. MR. G. TyONG. And the Katooinba Musical Suciety's Orchestra, TICKKTS—2S and Is. Box Plan at Dodd's Phar macy, where seats may he reserved from to day,* without extra charge.
The Girl no Man Wants. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
The Girl no Man Wants. The kind of girl who expects her path to be strewn with bouquets, chocolates, theatre tickets,' and treats generally, will find her popularity short- ' lived no matter how charming she may be. The average young man's pocket cannot stand the strain long, and lie will turn to some other girl, less attractive, perhaps, but who will be con tent with the attentions he can afford to bestow on her. It is a girl's place to see that the expenses a young man incures for her 'pleasure shall not exceed what he can easily afford.
Treat Him to Indifference. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
Treat Him to Indifference. It takes some girls a long time to learn that a man doesn't like to be pursued and overwhelmed with attention; It is all very well to assume that his vani ty is flattered by this assiduous devotion. No doubt it is. But vanity is not the only nor the highest quality ot a man s nature. Sooner or later the real stuff that is in him will assert itself. He will sicken of the diet of adulation and turn away from the foolish feminine who administers it, to pursue some indifferent and, therefore, -doubly at tractive lady who has tlie good sense to know how to make herself' scarce. A woman dislikes a man who flatters too much almost as much as a man who doesn't flatter at all.
The Gushing Girl. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
The Gushing Girl. 'Girls', do not gush ! There is nothing more objectionable, sillier, and calculated to get so on the nerves of people, than the company of a girl who is for ever sounding: the praises of herself and of her particular acquaintances. Where is she to be met with ? Wlw, in every phase of life, from the highest to the lowliest in station. The gushing girl is a nuisance to everyone ; a bore and unceas ing source of annoyance to her friends, yet she calmly plods on her way utterly oblivious of the fact ; but supreme^ con scious and content that she is the life and soul of each and every assembly she finds herself in. Everything she possesses, down to the merest trifle, is spoken of and described in the most glowing and eulogistic terms — she is all excitement, all rhapsody. Her friends are described, whether of the gent ler sex or not, as the sweetest, dearest, Kairv Dku, KAiyr.s, IyKUKa. [/um'lrr. scrumptious, the most beautifully divine and lovable characters in existen...
Good Manners. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
Good Manners. Unselfishness is the secret of good manners, and those- who devote their lives to the service of humanity have no need to trouble about their politeness. Natural politeness emanates from a kindly heart. Women must themselves set the example oi courtesy to each other it they wish, men to treat them courteously. The specious arguments, ' l It is heathful, ' ' ' Doctors orders, ' ' and kindred excuses employed by followers of fads to justify reprehensible habits and manners are too transparent to have any weight with sensible people. The polish that is acquired from educa tion is but a veneer, and cannot well stand the wear and tear of life. No amount of education im courtesy, either at home or at school, will enable the average person to bear patiently an unjust criticism or a disagreeable remark. Only the patience of a kindly spirit can do that.
SPRINGWOOD. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
1 ? 5PRINGWOOD. ? I [From our Own Coriucspon^knt]. The bicycle racs on Saturday last' resulted in a win for J. Coyle, with H. Webb second. The circus which' performed here on Saturday night brought all Springwood out, and the man who ran the show reaped a harvest ot com. He was so well pleased that he. announced to the people at the end of the performance that the tent on the next block was a missionary tent, and that' a mission would be held next night: In last week's issue, my report stated.; that jL3 14s was handed over to the treas-. urer of the Dreadnought Fund from the; Rev. Woolnough'.s lecture. The amount should have been £2 14s. Alsothat.it was-, the Golden Fleece football team that was to play Springwood but as they did not 'play it did not matter much.. When the match, takes place I will give the correct title.. ? A boys' team from Emu played here on Saturday last. As very few of the Spring wood School team put in an appearance, the Emu lads must have been disgusted. The ...
A Dinner in Japan. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
A Dinner in Japan. The usual dinner hours of the Japanese are four, six and seven. When the guests are seated on the mats, two, and sometimes three, small, low, lacquered tables are brought to each. On that immediately in front of him the guest finds seven little bowls, with, near his left hand, rice ; near his right hand, fermented bean soup ; the others containing 'roast' fish, roast fowl, boiled meat, raw fish in vinegar, and a stew of vege ables,
Blue Mountain Shire Council. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
Blue Mountain Shire Council. The 63rd ordinary meeting of the Blue Moun tain Shire Council was held in the Shire Cham . bers, L,awson, on Thursday, 6th inst., at twelve o'clock. There were present : Councillor Water house (Chairman), in the chair, and Councillors Hall, Wall, Doyle, Collier, Craig, and the Shire Clerk (Mr. S. L,ennou). Apologies were received from Crs. Neate and Geggie. The minutes of the last meeting were read and confirmed. CORRESPONDENCE . 1. From the Under-Secretary re guarantee of fidelities, stating that sufficient notice had not been given, and that the companies concerned had replied to the same, and asking the Council's answer to the same.— Received. 2. From the Department of Public Health re the appointment of W. G. Hoole as Sanitary Inspector to the Shire, conveying the Department's approval of same. — Received. 3. From the Treasury re the endowment due to to the Shire of /,'1O82 17s 6d, stating that the same had been paid to the Council's credit. — 'Recei...
Letters to the Editor. [We do not necessarily identify ourselves with the opinions expressed by our contributors.] TO THE EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
Letters to the Editor. LWe do not necessarily identify ourselves with the opinions expressed by our contributors. I , TO THH EDITOR. Sir, — Will you kindly allow me to call your attention to the bad state of the ap proach to the post-office at Wentworth Falls. It is my duty to call very often about 7.45 p.m. for stamps and other transactions. There is no proper path to the post-office, and one has to stumble in the dark over the gutter. In addition, owing to heavy rams the soil has been washed from, the drainage pipes, and causing danger of slipping if one steps on them. I have had several severe falls, and not being so j'oung as I once was have fears of a serious accident. Could not the Shire Council put a man, on the road opposite the post-office. The expense would be very little, and the improvement would be greatly appreciated by all who have to call on business after dark. Trusting you will use your influence in the ? matter.— Yours, etc., H. SCHMITZ.
LAWSON. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
[?] [From our Own CorrivSpondicnt.J . Our village was enlivened on Monday night by the cheerful strains of music from the band of Messrs. Foley, Leon & Co., circus proprietors, and the young folk were delighted with the prospect of seeing the performing- horses and dogs, which were well worth witnessing. Hi |; On Monday night a meeting of the ||| ,1; Parents and Teachers' Association was held 1,1 1 |i; to arrange for the children's sports on Em |||(|; pire Day, May 24. Mrs. I,. Lennan, . the ! || $; energetic Secretary , is preparing for another ! fli l| successful festival . Empire Day is growing ;;|;j $? extensively each year as a rallying cry for ;|;| If knitting closer tog-ether the ties of the nati'Orr Ifl'il!;-' and developing the knowledge of British |||||. life and character ; and no doubt this year' ||i jn it will be made more than ever a memorable || j|: gathering throughout all the colonies to M ?'||i! stimulate the patriotism and ardor of both 1 1| if;; old and y...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
Blue Mountains Shire Council. OFFICE BOY. APPLICATIONS, addressed to the Shire Clerk, I/awson, will be received up to Wednesday, 1.2th May, 1909, for the position of Office Boy. Salary, 7s 6d a week to commence. Applications to be endorsed ' Application for Office Boy.' SYDNEY PENNON, Ivawson, , Shire Clerk. 6th May, 1909. ? -IN WlMTBRaEEEEEEE= T ADY AND DAUGHTER have taken over -*— ' the beautiful residence 1-Ilsinore,' with its large orchard, billiard room, and genial sur roundings, desire to hear of a few select paying guests for winter months. TtiRMS MoiiimA'm. MRS. JENNINGS. Palace Avenue Lawson. / j ^ GENERAL STORE. / ^T/ Grocery and Produce, / ®\JT / Drapery, Boots, Shoes./ ^ if%fci / Crockery, Irommon-yr Jraj(. ^® / -o gery, Patent Mecli-/ /f«k / jj Prompt deliverv / g^W. M / to all parts of / ? JP% / Agent for — thed.str.ct/ ^ / pETROL- £ / CLa / Anderson's Seeds, / joQ / Baker & Rouse's / FJ?^ / Photographic Goods. ?^glr / All communications will receive / prompt a...
BLAGKHEATH. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
^(S qft qa tji t'i t*fi cfe tfc -f- it1 'i; 'li £1? 2? ?!?' '?!* 'I* ''?I-1 JJ» ^j- 2* S£^i 'I? *£?- '!?' si? *JL'J? sfc'!?^ I BLAOKHLAm j [From our Own Correspondent.] The Blackheath people were given a musical treat on Wednesday, 28th ultimo, in the Black heath Hall, by the Katoomba Musical Society, under the coiiductorship of Rev. J. F. S. Russell. There was a good audience, which no doubt would have been larger had not the evening been so chilly. The programme opened with a march, ' ' Mount Atlas, ' '. which was well rendered by the orchestra. The well-known glee, 'Hail, Smiling Morn,!* was then sung and much appreciated, the ?voices being well balanced and the expression good. The song, ' Mary, ' .was very carefully sung by Mr. , Harry Evans, for which he was ?encored.. Mr.. Evans 'lias a sweet appealing tenor voice. Miss Boormau's violin solo, ''Fairy ?Dances , ' .', was \vel 1 r ecei ved . This wa s a dim cult piece, but .artistically rendered. The orchestra played the two-st...
Why Women Steal. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
Why Women Steal. Why do women shoplift ? Shoplifting, of course, is the name given by the police to that specialised form of theft which is practised more particularly at the great sales. It is a species of crime which seems to be ineradicable, and it is most frequently a feminins accomplishment. But it is not necessarily confined to the fairer sex. Bouncers ' ' is the name given in theives' slang to the coupie — man and woman -. who haunt shops, the man screening his companion as she ' palms ' or secretly makes away into voluminous pockets the, purlioned articles she ' lifts ' from the counter. Silkworms ' ' is another piece of theives' jargon, the term applying to women who rob the jewellers from whom they make small purchases. 'Placers' is still another title for women who 'work' rather more elaborately by deftly substi tuting for the trinkets' they steal facsimiles in brass and paste. . Apart from these regulars there remain the class who steal under sudden tempta tion, an equal...
Wentworth Falls. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
I Wentworth ? Falls. I xUi'tiittnlvitiitliivi'tri lii'trri'iiiH'tftffttfti -:i I'nilTi ..I'li./U riTrttrF? rVi'ii f7irrrV»i .n'iHr [From our Own Corrkspondknt.] Mr. Geo. Thompson narrowly escaped being run over by a motor car on Sunday last while out for a walk... A dog, which was accompanying him, however, did not manage to get clear and was killed. As this is not the first narrow' escape that has occurred lately, perhaps .when someone is killed means will be taken to prevent the excessive speed being indulged in by motor ists just outside the town liniits. . Professor David, Mrs. David,. and a party of officers and men from the Nimrod visited Wentworth Falls on Wednesday, and viewed all the principal sights, being driven thereto by the local traps, On leaving the station for their, home hearty cheers were given for the Professor, Mrs. David, and party by the residents.. The trustees of the recreation reserve at the corner of the Great Western Road and Boonarra Street have, made an...
The Secret of Charm. [Newspaper Article] — The Blue Mountain Echo — 8 May 1909
The Secret of Charm. Those who would be charming must take the trouble to be thoughtful of others. Don't be so absorbed in .your own interests that you cannot enter into the interests of other people. You will look people in the face when you are talking, and give your attention to what they are saying. One thing to avoid, if you would be charming, is the tendency to talk about grievances. A girl who fancies herself a martyr, and who claims that no one under stands her or her moods, is not on the road towards the possession of charm. A girl who is morbid, self-centred, egotistical, can never be charming. She should make every effort to overcome these characteristics, or she will become tiresome to her friends and the prey of discontentment. Try to live in the ' sunshine of cheerfulness and the breeze of larger interests' if you would be charming. Say pleasant things and praise others whenever you can do it with sin cerity.