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STATE SCHOOLS [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 21 March 1914
STATE SCHOOLS lientral, No. 1667, Gleadell-«t., Rich mond (Mr. J. T. Raw, Head Teacher) jrth Richmond, No. 2798, Bucking ham-street (Mr. B. Ruuiy, Head Teacher). Yarra Park, No. 1406, corner Bridge road and Hoddle-streefc. Air Riley, Head Teacher. 4righton-itreet, No. 13a(J (Mr. L. &. McN&b, Head Teacher). Cremorne Street, No 2084, (Mr E. Box, Head 1 eacher.) Hvmley, No. 2862s, Aladden-grore (Mr. H._Bascombe, Head Teacher.)
INSTITUTION[?]. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 21 March 1914
INSTITUTION*. Riofamond Ladiea'. Benevolent Booiety, Richmond Ladies' Benevolent So ciety, Church-street Secretary, Mrs. Conlon, Richmond Terrace. Richmond Creche, Abinger-street (o£f Church-street Hill) - President Mrs. Dodds; hon. secretary, Mrs. F. 4.. Lewis. Richmond Free Dispensary, Church street-Hon Secretary, Mr. W. R. R. Blair. Nearly every up-to-date advertiser has heariTsomeone say- ." I have been reading your advertisements for some time, and I thought I would see for myielf." Have you heard that?
CHAPTER XVIII. GUY AND HIS MOTHER. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 21 March 1914
CHAPTER XVIII. GUY AND HIS MOTHER. Violet, when she realised who it was that had arrived at the railway station, strati k close to Martin, so as to place him between her and Guy, whispering : " He must not see me-I am not' strong enough-I should yield." Martin did not understand at all ; but in his simple loyalty to Violet, it was not necessary that he should. He saw that she wished to be shield ed from Lord Darlington's eyes, and without a question he . stood quite still while she almost cowered behind him. If it had seemed to him his duty, in defence of Violet, to have laid violent hands on stalwart Guy, he would unhesitatingly have done it. But all Violet wished for was to es cape tile love, the reproach, the agony that for her now always dwelt in the dark eyes of the man she more than ever worshipped ; and when the roaring train had come to a stop, she caught Martin by the arm and almost dragged him to wards the carriages. He caught her meaning at once, aid turned an:l hurried w...
STRATEGY. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 21 March 1914
STRATEGY. 'Midst the cheers o! his friends, De Whizza descended the steps of his hotel to mount the car that was to carry him round the world. "George," he demanded of his chauffeur-, "have you oiled the mach' ine thoroughly ?" "Yes, sir." "Are you sure, George ?" "Yes, sir. I have filled the spring cups and' the engine-reservoir, and I have greased the cornet-a-piston, the exhaust-pipe, the muffled tread, the thingumabob, and both the hot boxes, sir." "Are these all th)e parts you have oiled, George ?" "Yes, sir." "Then you have forgotten the most important of all. Just take the can, and squirt a few drops on the num ber-plate, so that the dust may col lect on it, and make it hard to read. Never forget to lubricate the number plate, George."
CLERICAL SLIPS. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 21 March 1914
CLERICAL SLIPS. One o! our best-known bishops has a fund of excellent clerical stories at his disposal, although it is seldom that any but his intimate friends are favoured with them. Here are one or two. A certain preacher, discoursing up on Bunyan and his work, caused a titter among his hearers by exclaim ing "In these days, my brethren, we want more Bunyans." Another clergyman, pleading ear nestly with his parishioners for the construction of a cemetery for their parish, asked them to consider "the deplorable condition" of thirty thou sand Christian Englishmen ' living without Christian burial." Still more curious was this clerical slip. A gentleman said to the minister : "When do you expect to see Deacon S. again ?" -. "Never," said the reverend gentle man, solemnly; -"the deacon is in heaven.". / .
MONEY IN FLYING MACHINES. THE BUSINESS SIDE OF AVIATION, [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 21 March 1914
MONEY IN FLYING MACHINES. THE BUSINESS SIDE OF AVIATION, Is aviation a good industrial in vestment ? That is to say, are there good markets for aeroplanes, flying-machine factories ? Undoubt edly. Every country in the world is now adding' aeroplanes to the equipment of their navy and army. The groat Powers are setting up works to make their own machines and bestirring themselves in the matter of finding the best and most reliable designs, while, according to the ' Times,' a gret many smaller Powers, such as Turkey, Norway, lioumania, Servia, Greece, Chile, Siam, etc., are also turning their attention to the new weapon of war, and have sent over officers to be trained as pilots in the different flying schools of Europe and the United States of America. While the greater Powers are busy making their own machines-it is es timated that, 100 aeroplanes will bo made by the British Government in the next twelve months-the smaller countries will, for some t years at least, have to content t...
THE KAISER'S SECRET. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 21 March 1914
. THE KAISER'S SECRET. Count Zeppelin tells un amusing story of the case with which the German Emperor is in the habit of breaking recordg. On one occasion he went out shooting with the Kai ser.- At the end of the day it was announced that the Kaiser had bro ken all records. His deer were laid before him in a long line. The photographers began to get their cameras ready. His Majesty had shot, the head keeper said, sixty-four deer. The Kaiser made no public contradiction, but as he took up his position behind his deer for the photographs Count Zeppelin heard him murmur to the head keeper, with a smile : "Sixty-four deer, eh ? That's very odd. Indeed, it's most inexplicable. I only fired, you know, thirty car tridges." Throughout her wedding-day a wo man in Corea is bound by custom to remain mute. The fall of one inch of rain is equi valent to one hundred tons of water per acre of land.
WOMANKIND WITH CARRION TASTES. TYPE THAT MEN ARE WARNED NOT TO WED. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 21 March 1914
WOMANKIND WITH CARRION TASTES. TYPE THAT MEN AttE WARNED NOT TO WED. A large and fashionable London audience in the Whitehall Rooms, where her Royal Highness the Ranee of Sarawak presided; applauded when Mr. James Buckland, the na turalist, spoke of "Women's carrion taste in millinery" at a meeting to further the Wild Birds' Plumage Act recently before Parliament. Highly educative to bachelor man was the cpnversation of a fashion able group at the close of the lec ture. "Let a man note the hat wear of his woman friends and ho will get a sure index to each wo man's charactcr ; I have been thank ed by many men for that tip," re marked a society hostess. "Why ?" inquired a debutante. "My dear," said the woman of the world, "it has saved the poor fel low from taking a vampire wife. The beauty of the tip is that women give a man no credit for character reading from the things they wear, so the man made wise by the tip gets them at an Unguarded point. I never trouble to waste it on a. vam...
All Rights Reserved. VIOLET LISLE; OR A PEARL BEYOND PRICE. PART 11. CHATER XVII. THE OUTCAST. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 21 March 1914
All Rights Reserved. VIOLET LISLE; - O R, A PEARL BEYOND PRICE. _ 1 By the Author of "All or Nothing, "Two Keys," etc., etc. PART 11. CHATER XVII. THE OUTCAST. For a while after leaving her father's cottage. . Violet staggered Mindly ou, reckless of where her steps would lead her ; but presently oi'it cl the tumultuous agony of her thoughts, there arose the picture of hi rself-a dishonoured outcast wan derer. The thought brought to her the first realising sense of the ter rible disaster that had come upon lier \VU"vt lay before her in the future ? Where should she go ? What should she do ? All the world she knew lay in the little hamlet oi Penarth, and outside of there was a vague, blank waste of undefined terrors. Stay in Fenarth ? Oh, no, no ao ! What then ? What else was there ? Lon don ! Yes, London. In that great whirlpool of human life, with all its misery, crime, and unhappiness con tinually surging to the surface, only to: swirl a brief time and then be sucked down in the vo...
I.O.G.T. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 21 March 1914
I.O.G.T. , Richmond United Lodge, I.O.G.T. meets at Burnley Hall, Burnley-street, on Tuesdays at 8 p.m. Secretary, Sister F Cottell, 45 Grove-road, Haw-, thorn. Cremorne Lodge, I.O.G.T., meets at Methodist School Hall, Cremoroe street, on Thursdays at 8 p.m. Sec retary. Bio. B Clialliuer, 2(58 Mary Staeet.