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Elephind.com contains 24,473 items from Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, 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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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FRIDAY, MAY 25. (Before Mr. J. H. Alley, P.M., and Messrs. Wilson and Francis, J's.P.) INEBRIATES. [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

FRIDAY, MAY 25.. (Before Mir. .. iH. Alley, P. and Messrs. Wilson ind Francis, J's.P.) INElRIiATES. SCatherini e McConnell, chargedivith beinig drunk and disorderly,` was cautioned and discharged. she having been locked up since Wednesdny. 'J. Brown for a similar offence had to stump up a crown or go-to gaol for a short'term. ' THIE TIIRBE CARD TRICK. James Coghlan was charged by plain clothes Constable Holland with gambling on the Elsternwick race course on the 19th inst. The Constable having proved his case stated that accused was very quiet and more.- respectful in his demeanour when charged with the offence than were the generality of the "three card trick men." i Accused admitted the offence and asked to be dealt leniently with, pro mising not to offend again. He was fined £2, in default 14 days. NO CONTROL. SHerbert Liviigstone, a nlad of about 11 years of age was ordered to be sent to the reformatory, his father stating that he was beyond his sontrol, and the sergeanit coirro...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
FRAGMENTS OF FUN. [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

FRAGMENTS OF FUN. CoNmroosen - " I tell you what it in, M'Daub, those oetriches are simply superb. You shouldn't paint anything but birds." a Artist (diegusted)-" These are not ostrichee; they are angels." Wo -" I declare I am almost ashamed to go to church with this hat on. It isn't at all l the style." Husband-" Is this Bridget's T Sunday out ?"' Wife-" No." Huaband- s " Why don't you borrow here ?" " AND now you promise to foudly love and cherish me through all the future years, my darling one?' "Wall, George, I can't say as to the exact number of years, for one of us'll probably pan out fiart; but I'1 agree to set up threebn good, sqnare meals a day as long ias we hang out together." And next morning she proudly exhibited a solitary ring to "Paw and Maw." " FoR ten years past," said the new lodger I to his landlady, "my habits havebeenregular ax clock-work. I rose on the stroke of six; o half.an-hour later I sat at breakfast ; at 7 I was at work, dined at 12, ate supper at 6, an...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
LAWYER V. DOCTOR. [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

LAWYER V. DOOTOR. A lawyer told this story of a professional brother she other day :-An old man was on the witnes, stand, and was being crose examined by the lawyer alloded so * Yon say youpe a doctor, sir ' 'Yes, air ; nes, aiir.' *What kind of a doctor? 'I makes inotment, sir. I makes intment, sir. I makes inltment.' What' your ointment good for' It's good to rub on the head to etrengthen the mind.' 'What effect would it have it you were to rub some of it on my head?' SNone at all, sir: none at alL We have to have som thieg to start with.'-' Concord, N.H., Monitor.

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
THE LADIES' COLUMN. TOWN AND COUNTRY. [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

HLADIES': ..COLUMN BY VIVA. "e TOWN AND COUNTRY. od made the sosCtry,srd man mate te teen, Whet wonder, then, that health aed vlrtues-glls that can alone make sweet the hitter draughbt That life holds cut to all-should most atoonsd, 'And least be hreateted in the Geldseond grosere r These lines of Cowper contain sentIment' that the majority of us consialder correct however great may be our regard for the town life, of which the poet evidently thinke so little. We hear and read of the charm, and delights of the country, and though we have, many of us, a sneaking fondness to the buatle and excitement of the life of the ' shop and the mart," we are apt to con eider this a sign that we are hardened and spoilt by city influences, and consider that i we could become once more healthy minded we should take delight in nothing so much as in country sights and sounds. But, putting all the inteillectual advantages of town life over that of the country en tirely out of the question, I doubt if ...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
WHAT MAY HAPPEN. (IRON.) [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

WHAT MAY HAPPEN. (moN.) Speculation is very rife as to what cateas trophes may overtake this globe of oure. Some one has made a calculation of how the earth may be completely submerged-that is to say, if only the terrestrial forces conuld be directed in the way required to accoma plish such an end. The mean height of the land above sea level Is 2,250ft , and the mean depth of the ocean is 12,4801t. Only 2 per cent of the sea is included within a depth of 500 fathoms, while 77 per cent. liens between 500 and 3,000 fathoms. If, now, the land were filled into the hollow of the sea, the latter would roll over the earth's crust. to a uniform depth of two miles. Another curious speculation has been made concern. ing what would happen were the earth's rotation to cease. Toe equatorial diameter being twenty-six miles more than the polar diameter, the earth would present six equatorial zone of solid ground miles high above sea-level. the water all being drawn. to the poles. The land zone wou...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
"OLD CORONATION" AS A BATTLE HYMN. [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

"OLD CORONATION" As A BATTLE. HYMIN. It was Sunday. We were marching to our first battle. We waded throogh miles of sand and numberless streame. Overcome' by the beat, men dropped from the ranks5 and even horses fell out of the way. To nerve the heart and quick n the step we sang the stirring army songs. At last the cannon was heard in our front, and we knew the videttes were at work. We seoo smelt powder and thought of home. The men were footweary and exbausted, anti the power of song was exhausted too. Suddenly the colonel rode up to us, is company with the general, and exclaimed. " For heaven's sake give them something. to cheer them ,n !" Instantly that grand old conference hymn, "Coronation," came to our minds: AllI hall the power l Jesus' name. Les angels prostrate fall, Brtin sbrth lte royal ddadem. And crows Him Lord of all We sent it forth, and It flow up and down, that extended column until the whole army was inspired by the hymn. The boys sped onward to battle na If cehar...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

Dulaa Zoonoraeer. Denks j economseer we abrner wilt lessen you ga bills bh one-fourth and gire you a better light. Use them throughout your bouse. John Danke and Son, 42 only Bourke street west -(ADVT.) We are requested to direct the attention of our readers to the prospeftue of the Ferntree Gully Estate Company Limited, which appears in our advertising columns. It is said that the Dutch are entertaining the grand engineering idea of pumping out and dyking off the waters of the Zuyaer Zee. and of thus recovering from the ocean the vast area submerged by the latter 500 years ago. The gasntity of sugar made from beet root grown in Europe last year has fallen off coan. siderably. The production of beet root last year was 2,350.000 tone, as compared with 2 625.,000 tons in the preceding year. This decrease is general over the whole of Europe. with the exception of Belgium, where a slight increase in the production is recorded. M. Bronardel, the Frenoh savant, says that in 80 eases out o...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
CHILDREN'S FARE. [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

CHILDREN S FARE. While insisting on the regularity of nursery fare, says a writerin "The Queen, let me protest emphatically against mono tony. Nowhere is the objection to toojours perdrir greater than with the children. For breakfast, for instance, you can ring the changes on porridge, bread and milk, bisules sops, and well-made gruel from whole grits. Porridge is more honoured theoreti. cally in England than practically, chiefly, 1 fancy, from the fact that few English cooks realise the length of time oatmeal requires to boil. Still, porridge will not always agree, at all events for long together, but the choice is ample. Biscuit sops are so good, so easily made, and sach favourities where they are known, I wonder they are not oftener seen. This is the process: Take a handful of water biscuits, break them down roughly, lay them in a bowl, sprinkle them with suangar to taste, pour a little boiling water on them, ansicover the howl with a plate to keep in the nteam. When the water is...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

XUBA&1S ILUD W M&GEW Is pm arluzlj bamflale W m a Vslan madsai and apren& in aII mmi of tibdto moad adlam of um miomeb. Pin. tlcig) mdailnn pignancy. labils somplatal, Is fandia dordusmiwi. at te.. Igmadiy rm ora, bm.tbnmn add miottom., s~brpots dr~umlm. _. aMyag talmia ssmpm ibme sltklo In a law missn. .far ""s eme. Y. to~a fee as meat I. ao aspr r an . La an o c 3m lb. aen ib. teute toy WAL MUURAWU FLUID MASEIUA ansome Imyaglibly insomsda In rmmstisg lb. om. fbadaima, and gada % a bil $ mib meglua. pmamsm an ainbjidl frm aitby of wibom.aeb Qa~uuoz.-H sbmya labs ICm ofL~l bt DI;I as Will 1.ba1 Iid by al *mlmeb roed wu maaaO O.,Udbaia a i bs. atl·baabfor lalolarII sý Wa-Ie oot Send ourne good old ealvers, tea and coffee services, cake baskets, tureene, cruete, etc., to John Danoks and Son. 42 only Boarke etreet west, to be re-plated equal to new.-(AnVr.) - A perpexlng difficulty overcom,. DUNTONNEI SANMORA Is the best aperlontmedlcine for hbldrea and is taken...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
HOW BEEF-TEA SHOULD BE MADE. [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

HOW BEEF-TEA SHOULD BE MADE. Beef-teaes. as commonly made, are more ofa snake and delusion thananythingelse. ,They often are given with the fatal notion that they are highly nutrituous, when they are nothingof the kind. They contain usually the solub!e ingredient,, some of the ex tractive, and are more stimulant than any thing else. It is supposed to be one office of meal to assist in the liberating of "stored. up" force. This has been inferred from the immense energy the carnivorous beaste can all of a sodden set free. As beef-tea is ordinarily made, there is a considerable residue which is thrown away. In that discarded portion the tisune-forming principles of the meat are to be found. The other part is not to be despised, but it is not life-giving. A scientiEoc beeftea should con tain all the nutrientand valuableconstituents of the beef. The question, then, IsL: "How is the nutriment, ordinarily lost, to be re tained?" In this wayr: If 4uz. of finely-minced lean meat be added to ...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
A BRETON TALE OF LONDON BRIDGE. (ST. JAMES'S GAZETTE). [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

A BRETON TALE OF LONDON BRIDGE. (st. JAMES'S GAZETTE). How it can rain in Finisterre in September they only know who have been there and seen it come down, as the old nurses say, whole, water. Now, as to wet weather when yon have just come in out of it-there are few better ways of cheating and eve enjoying it than by having a fire lit, what ever the time of year. And so, seeing that there was no other company in the hotel at Morlaix than that of a morose young Eng lishman who sat scowling at one end of the table while I sat emiling at the other, I retired to my room and sent for the waiter and the wood. The waiter plumped himself on his heels in his linen jacket, blowing at the green el.i-bpughe, and as the blaze was long coming we had time to talk. From some slight indications (foreigners are very quick) he discovered I was English and a Londoner; and soon he was sighing over his small chances of ever seeing our great and beloved country, and, above all, of ever seeinogLondon Bridg...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

One of the grseaseest otore of theb ael speaking in the House of Commons In. 1871 .sys:-" Without publicity there can be no spirit; without public spirit eve nbtioh 5mll decay." e nmigbt haveaded- bthi morals and physiquea For thbe ake., not only of their owp lomgevity and prolo0ng. capacity for enjoyment sad nwll.dplog. bnh tfr the sake of he suirrounding eommnaity. it isewerybody'e dutu in the ea cse of a try public spirit to keep their own pemnises. puuifstd and swet b thSe onstant and die. crest use of Heaters .iavalnable Deodoriser sad Disinfectant. Heece the publicity give by advertisement and otherwise to the ste)e lent commoditi. Verybhep in bulk.' Samur 1aws, Collies street was, cbemistos, f4oct5 et.-(AnVT.)

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
ONLY A SONG. [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

OILY A SONO. It wan only a simple ballad, Sung to a careless throng There were none that knew the einger,. And few that heeded the song; Yet the singer'e voice was tender Aad sweesas with love untold;. Surely those hearte were hardened ` lbas is Ws s rproud sad celd. " She saog of the wondrous glory That touches the woods on epring, OF the strange, sonletirring ovoinee When 'the hills break forth and'aing; Of the bhappy birds low warbling The requiem of the day,. And the qpiet hush of the valleys In the desk of the gloomina grey. And one i a distant cer er A woman worn with strife Heard in that song a message Fton the spring-time of het life. Fair forms rose up before her From the midst of vanished yeares; She seat l a happy blindness, Her eyes were veiled in tears. Then, when the song was ended, And hushed the elat sweet tone, The listener rose up softly And went on her way alone. Once more to her life-of labour She passed; btbher heart was strong; And she prayed.' God blese the si...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
ADVENTURES WITH JAGUARS AND CROCODILES. (NEW YORK SUN) [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

ADVENIURES WITH JAGUARS AND CROCODILES. S (NEW YORK SUS) At 9 o'clock in the morning on the 15th day of September, in the year 1860, the steam launch Naturalist began her aenent of the Orinoco River. It was an exploring expedition fitted out by Redfol, the English nasuralist and taxidermist, and he had the full consent of the Voentzuelau authorities to navigate if possible to the headwaters of the stream. Our parry was composed o? Mr Redfol, an English sportsman named Grant, a Scotch doctor and sports.a man named M*Donald, two young men. named Ward and Baker, who were assotants to the naturalist, an engineer, a fireman, a cook, a steward, two deco hands. and myself. I was taken to act as interpreter. having passed several years on the coast and ito the interior. I was also to assist the pro. fessor inseanring and caring for specimens, and in helping to supply the party with fresh meat. The launch had been built in Eng land especially for this trip. She was flat bottomed, screw power...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
THE NEW EMPRESS OF GERMANY. (REVUE ILLUSTRE) [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

THE NEW EMPRESS OF GERMANY. (BEVUE ILLUOSTE) Splendid woman as abe is in her womanly qualities, the Empress has never been popular in Berlin, and ahe has had to bear to a certain extent the iealously that Ger mane, and especially Prussians, show to foreign birth and tendencies. She won the admiration of Germany during the FrancoPenesian War, when she showed a spl ndid example by her work for the Red Cross and the wounded Thor. lsa eO...y told of her whieh is worth repeating. 0. one of her visits to the hos pital in Berlin a wounded soldier, not knowing her rank, asked her ' Have you any relatives in the war 2' 'Yes,' she replied, * my father and my husband.' 'What are their names?' asked the soldier. My father is called Wilhelm,' replied the Princess, but people call my husband Unser Fritz.' Tbshe wounded man did not require further explanation. The Empress, like her bas. band, is not inclined to military matters, but in this respect she does her duty as a daughter of Prnasia. She i...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
THE WAYS OF WOLVES. [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

THE WAYS OF WOLVES. A recent number of "Forest and Stream" (N Z.) contains another article on this sub ject, in which it is stated that, if treated kindly,the young wolf wall become as amiable in temper as any young dog, learning a name, and esponuing to it as readily. "When a wolf is tamed you cannot drive bim offl you. The wild wolves may howl never so lonely near him, but he simply seems to have a scorn of them and their waeys." He is a pic' toue of great contentment. Nor does the writer think it would be difficult to tame the grown wolf. "The cowboys of Texas," he says, " sometimes ride them down and catch them with their lariats, and when they are not immediately killed by these rough riders, buhot kept a little while and treated with some kindeass, they become quite docile, permitting anyone to stroke them gently about the head. But I have never known a serione effort to tame the fully grown wolf. I never knew but one tamed wolf to project the long bowl, and be seemed to do it...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

DEATH; HOPE.-On the 20th May, Sarah Hope, sister of Mrs J. Huntley, Brighton, after a long and painful illness, borne with Chris- tian fortitude, aged 28 years.

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
THE OUTLAWS OF TUNSTALL FOREST: ROMANCE OF THE OLD WORLD BOOK I. THE TWO LADS. CHAPTER III. THE FEN FERRY. [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

TiE OUTLAWS OF TUN STALL FOREST:"' .ROMANCE OF THE OLD WORLD' & ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON, Authnr of "' oeasore Island," ie. BOOK L THE TWO LADS. CHAPTER III. THaN FIY FRaR. SThe River Till was a wide, sluggish clayey water, oozing out of fene, and in this part of ite course it Strained among some store of Willow-cvered, marshy islets. It was a dingy stream; but upon this bright, spirited mornlur everything had become beautiful. The wind and the martens broke it up into innumerable dimples: and the reflectionof the sky was scattered over all the surface in crumbs of smilig blue. =A creek ran up to meet the path, and close tnder the bank the ferryman's hat lay snugly. It was of wattle and clay, and the grass grew greenupon the root. Dick went to the door and opened it. ithin, upon a fool, old, reuset cloak, the ferryman lay, stretched and shivering; a great hulk of a man, but lean and shaken by the country fever * 'Heyr. Maeter Shelton,' he said, * be ye for Sthe ferry! Ill time...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

- oluees and Sehools. "FIN Ius CORONAT Opus." BRIGHTON 4AiDOIES' COLLEGE C'EllesmerSTe,".) ST. ADREW TREET, Near the Town Hall ,.PRINOIPAL: MRS. J. HAINES, (Late of Clifton Hill Ladies' College)~ For several years teahelr iunder the Beard of Education, Assdiated by MISS A. E. COX. Eagllah Literature and Mathemat5s, . GRENFELL, B.A., L.L.B. French and German, HERR OTTO MULLER. Drawing and Painting, J. F. JONES, ESQ. Pianoforte, T. J. HA rMOND,EsQ., Miss BURKITT, R.A.M., , MRS. ORR, and Miss A. E. COX ;Calisthenics, 17x Missis DLICK and MOON.: I :Resident Governess: MISS A, E. COS, TERMS ' (Payable in advance) Day Pupils: zEglish:(as below), also Languages One and half to Four Guinens per Term Resident Pupils (under 12 years): English (an below), also Languages, Mnsic,'and Painting STwelve Guineas per Term Resident Papils (over 12 years): Zaglish (as below), also Languages, Music, and Painting Fifteen Guineas per Term I ENGLISH in its various branches com prises Reading, Writing, Arit...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Caulfield and Elsternwick Leader — 26 May 1888

Special Avertisements - PALLOT AND WOOlDMASOt, 10 ,.Chapel Street, 10. i - PRAHRAN, -".- . Two lDoons NORTH OF COFFEE :TAVERN f u-THE--- CHEAPEST FURNITURE WAREHOUSE South Yarra, Prahlran, Windsor and St. Kilda. How to Furnish a,3 8-roomed Cottage for £13 13s., for net cash : SDining-room Pallias . . .0 0 Colonial Sofa, with Squab and . Fall-sized Flock Mattrass ... O 15 G Bolsters . .. l 7 6 Flock Bolster 9. O. 0 Cedar Chiffonicre Safe, Polished 1 G 0 Fiwo Flock Pillows ..._ ..0r.-0... 0-4 0 Six Cane Chairs' .. ..1 4 0 Wash Stand, with Towel aili ... 0 6 lonudTable 0.... 12 0 Dressing.Table . t ,,O 0 Table Cover . ..... . 6 Full-size Tolet'Setl . 6 ..................... ji.Fendernd Irons..... ... . 0 1" 6 OneCane Chair... ... ... 0 ..04 Matting to cover room . ..0 10 G Toilt GIas *. . O o 0 Hcarth Rug .·. ..:.::. 0 f 6 CornictPole a Rlir ackets . 0 114 6 ' KitKltc Slip Mnt ... .......... 1 6 Table . %; 0. 12 0 .Bedroomx Measl safe FnlB-size Bendstcad.:.... .1 10 0 Two Chairs .: 3 r...

Publication Title: Caulfield And Elsternwick Leader, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
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