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Pantomime Stories and Curious Legends. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
'Pant~onimeI Sto~riesi ` .,z andTCu rious Legends.'of ", 'iidr1o1k hi !in? ;lihm . day. af'erd d to asýsi "Little'Boy lue come blow your horn, * Ti.e'sheen's ii the mei'dow,'the it' he'coris Wre's the littleboy that lwore were conspicuous, a. the farmeep? forin:whom -thd Isheplierduworked 'laughingly sked one dr wthehaycock, fat asleep.': not ,. *ipA! shied lived among'" tWhere wilds theof York.Litte shilue ,,ThsHepmarrleased a Yotherkshepierd, lass and lived happirelated h some yeacirs; thstance, one and alldren;. a son ? and ? ? o daughter, and thever afterardsun " , from? l leep's ?? ol and dycaled" T he Littl d, with hich he m ade little fellow he waui n' thie` Thlied' father was years of hison nfd dap} h witAn'le hiin e day afhtorda s'rIi hisn inothen din'the shW? p hathe hdbright' c lke ors the boy wore were conspicuous, and the' farmei' for iblew andihedgesnd this sheperdorked claughingly ansked one day whens.sold the fatheriwas not a cmpaents!for her dibyaughterisson, WPetuh...
Up a Tree. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
Up a Tree. Sthpught like swallows, skim the maiL, And lear my spirits back again.-B"roN. HE advent of summer, and the near T approach of Christmas, calls to re; membrance somethin at hap pened nearly a year ago, inn wich Iwas obliged to take a prominent' if not an active part.k r . 'I i 'i! M hameis Bob H?int. ;I am!an:=em ployeeyin a'leadng sag gods house in Flin ders lane. , ; Last~December 1 iianged tg getimy n-.: 'nual ten days'leavef; o that I could ispend' Christmas with a cousin of min JacklHuint ley, formerly a gay city youth, but, having tired of town and its surroundings, had taken to the rough, though at times wild *and-excitinglifeof€-asheep station; andfrom the tone of his letters it seemed to agree withlhim. He had repeatedly invited me to ?om?,'m,m and Iiave som? cal ?spsor , .antd; I hen Jhilenvf camz a de. Ac4codih~Iy, after a six hours' journey from Melbourne bywrailtand'anuh'ur's'drYte ?f1f d'1 iii?e f at "Funumpollipot." (Not certain abont name. It either began -...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
141 vet iingii i:Medium for 'Portarlington' ,And Drysdale Distnrcts. *&u Alarming Disease Affict :?` in a Ntiur erous Class. T he'disease commences, with a slight der, anuement of the stomach, but if neglected, S-itt"i time involves the whole frame;'? em;t bracing the kidneys, liver, panereas, and; i?: fact, the entire glandular' systeni,", nd the afflicted drags out a mi3erable existciieu until death gives relief from sufferiiig." The disease is often mistaken for othlier comn plaints; but if the reader will ask hit isef the following questions, lie will be able 'to determine whether he himself is e i of the afflicted-Have I distress, pain, or diffliculty, in breathing after eating ? Is there a dull, heavy feeling, attended by drow0siness? Have the eyes a yellow tinge? Does a thick, sticky, mucous gather about the gums ' aid teeth in the mornings, accompanied by' i disagreeable taste ? Is the tongue coated ? Is there pains in the side and back? ' Is there a fulness about th...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
On publne ,holidays and when' the place is crowded with -exuirsionists, two policemen :is not enough police protec-. tion. TOWLE'S PENNYROYAL AND STEEL PILLS FOR FEMALES quickly, corrct all, ir regularities, and relieve the distressing symp tonis so prevalent with the sex. Boxes--s 1 Td and 2s. 9d., of all Chemists, .Prepared only by E. T. Towle, Chemist, Nottinighm, Eng land. Wholesale of the Wholesale Houses. Bewnare of Imitations. C ,Ctile and Cainperdoclv aiiiand Western Dis. trict.monster' ccursion to Queciscliff takes. p1ice on the lstoir 2ind of next; month.s' DESPAI?RIG BA\KE ll.-The wuinber of suicidesariimogi. th biigh'test and limost eip. able dof business inen, bankerss arid others, will be ireduced.to a minimumn as so mn as the specific virtues of Hop Bitte s aire kiwin.; As 11 mien who worik with theirbiaiuns. .ii:i neglect to iake tthe' niehi'd exercise, thie foo takenu does nuit. nmirish;; ii??ii a ii fidageirouisv de bilitV' plihs ical ' ati- rt'tit :. Iteid. :. ice...
ACT I. SCENE I.—BANKS OF THE LUKALUI. Song and Chorus. (Tune,"Come where my love," &c.) [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
S.EN1E I.-BArKs OF THE LuAlaur. `: Jausnt I Whilst w he King lies sleeping, .leiepng the 'i rning h lid;nwy i His drunken snore'defying The Rosy God of Day. Sleepig the drunken ?i'ep, ''' '! Sleeping the, boozey sleep of beer; Hush I whilst the King lies sleeping,. For when he vwakei he'll feel and look so jblly queer. / , , ' - ; )1 .: Hush I see he's awaking, his coppers are hot, :':Watch how he's shaking I ' Hbrrdi''he'6 g?t. ..,t Don't let him see us; ledt'usiway : * 'Come; whilst the King lies sleepiniig ('They are aboit to steael of', til~ h ?e?,i wakes lip aPnZ throws "., el'di ha KING.-Shut up, yo rascals. Stop that horrid hpid hjj Or, byi m~p 'fiher's head, yqu'll get au?tolping? Oom'es own, and begin to cry,pathetically- q Ii 4' }".':h bi, la ! :., :?i a , } ',L vu * ýý,ti,3:t, 1a had a:.deampi .happy. dreain,-that! i iwas' dutyfree, Andthat .acase of D.H.Z;'cost oalykif and three.. ,[All laugh. (- " it I 7.,'t jiut a dream, 1 Paoection makes me pay ýa tannr, blow i, , SFo...
SCENE.—BANKS OF THE LUKALUI. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
SiaEx.-BAidrxs oP TH LurKA Im. INCIDENTS.- The King slumbers--He wakes I-Horrors .I--Hoarseness and history -Affecting interview-The Princess--Ar rival of the first expedition-The Press, the pressmen, and the presents-Federation ArriYah rothf6T ced s ipedit?ion-The Grbiiai --The Salterian Brothers-The great apple feat-Horrible 'catastrdphe -Rival coire ,;spondents-The storm - The earthqnake- The bed maker--Terror-The Prince and the Maiden- Assignation and assassination- Attempted murder- Conspirators - Fixed, faked, and foiled-Horrible accnsationi 'flDooii of the Correspphdente--Martyred In. nocents-Fina'e-Apothebsis-R.I.P.
KING COPRA. DIDACTIC, DRAMATIC, OPERATIC, ROMANTIC EPISODE, IN NEW GUINEA. (BY OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT.) [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
KINJ ýQQPRAJ 1A DIDACTIC, DB]R TICI OPERT IO, ROMANTIo PISODE UN1EW GUTINEA. (Br OuR SPECIAL Bra , o PRrjc0 POLLIWAsR ,respondent) PRINCESS MXI$IF 21 ?RIiIV t r ý. MAiwODInI . t,' .YSHA , GETI (Special cor. WONrII respondent) CANNIu Blaves, Conspirators, Courtiers, &c.
Wesleyan Church Anniversary. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
Wesleyan Church Anniver STi aniuersarv servicees of tlih e ceen-, cliffe Wesley:n i hurchi were celcbra'c io iindaly. and lMoinlayis. ' is : eRei . Trlios: Adamson, oft Weit de ;lo',' oficat (.,at both the umoranig and.a evenhig, :eryices, i ihch .were. thoroughly, ejoycdy, dand ppir ciated bylarge tia d atteniitiie congreattons. Q' ? Mondaiy the uusual public meeting wmas hd. Mr I R. J Jo ce of ,Gieloni. oceul)1ci tfle chaur, and iladresses ere geiven by t Resw Adamson aud MA Lhrslamd , iii ?ir I: he. niiew scheme tiluch thctristeoes:hve t'ikenia ludid w .is I reu bcforie..t1 th eting, would;:, be put "ito .pr.ct ce.; As the ainmbve schiteme is only ,requi'd to proiide extma accmod.tio? t dunnrg the?.istingseaison e present btuillig being laige leough fri ordt. nary rcqureiiienicts;it? isonly, right that tho e, w ho vsit ttis watcring place should rieog vise the efforts bieig pilt. forth for their adlVint e and shov ,.their 1;) )ti, al 'syiPiithyy therewith.; ""'rtd aiuniversa:ry s...
QUEENSCLIFF V. PHOENIX (Richmond). [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
Q0uEEMSCLIFF V. PHOENIK (Richmond). :This match was played on Saturday :lat and resulted in another victory for she Cliff club, but by far an easier one than the foregoing. Williams again won the toss and elected to bat, and he with MlcDona'd made their bow to the field. McDonald was soon disposed of for 4,, and Brown who relieved him was given out l.b.w without a run to his credit. Runs all this time were being rapidly made by A.Williams, he evidently being set for a good score. This young man is certainly the local "Bonnor" for when he gets hold of the ball the field is kept in a lively state, 4's5's and even G's were bein made one after the other y. hin,, an whenf he was caughtat iear the close of the innings his score stood at 1.11. F. Stephen, W. Stephen, and S. Wilkin son also played good cricket for 13, 10, ,and 10 respectively. The innings closed for large total of 181. The Phoenix men then took possession of the wickets, and igain Fanning and Turpin fingered the hall. and a...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
" It is the first time you ever repulsed met -Hyacinthia, and it shall be the last' .said. RIalphLorraine, as he rose up haughtily, and moved. towards the door. '.! Stay," the maiden cried in piteous tones; as though.her heart were at breaking point, " Well," he rejoined, half penitently, " what am I to do ?" "0, Rtalph, don't blame me," she con tinued, with a perceptive shiver. '" Myneck is very sensitive. I stood it as lonfig, as I *ould, Do go and warm your iiose." 339
POULTRY-RAISING PAYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
POULTRY-RAISIN IG PAYS. : Poultry-raising is just as much a part of the farm business-as raising pork or beef, or grow ing potatoes, and the fowls on farms do pay their way, and more too, even when left to shift for themselves; and when properly housed, fed, and otherwise cared for, they pay a larger profit in proportion to the capital invested, and the time required to care for them, than any other -crop- raiAcd on the farm--xcept boys and girls;. In the first place- the farmer can raise poultry cheaper than anybody else, for the reason that he can usually give his fowls and chicks free range where they can pick up no inconsiderable portion of their living. If the poultry-raiser who keeps his fowls confined to yards, and sup plies green food and meat, can make them pay, surely the farmer who can turn his poultry loose to get such food for themselves, ought to make: them pay too. Besides this, foraging fowls on a farm consume a great deal of food that would otherwise be wasted or ne...
OUR POET'S WAIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
OUR -POET'S WAIL.: . It's quite bad enouigh to` sling ink allt':hhe year SWhen the average heat is around; But to warble of beef and pl ddi1 dear, un There are positive qualms in the'sound.: It has always been, dreadful1y irksome and worse To have toflnd weekly a, rhyme; But itis torture "moat `shocking to write . Christmas verse, . And jerk it at so much a line . I've sat and perspired -ay, many a time, AsIscribbled of Yule and its log.` I have panted for whisky"whilst making a chime . 'Bout some greasy item of prog. I have felt very shaky when taking it short . At present my nerves are not stout '; And I feell I can't sing in a Christmasy sort, Unless I finid some one to shout. Yet I must, for the Editor's will is my law,"t `Solet somebody bring mine a fan, And'aglassful of something to suck through astraw, llrjt gaill rquit. hine I beg ni Pre complain:d calr, g i tm . So, hurrah ! you'll forgive me that shout Please forward a cheque, for my bills I must square And I hear that som...
Faceliae. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
A millionaire in Australi has been mur K deredby' hi servat Young Australianis .i, t ake warning' Don't be a millionaire. "O Maiden fair, why so dejected ? Praiy tell me why this deep distress, Praiydo," sighed he. "h y, Tom proposed so unexpected, That -I said 'no "when I meant' yes' - - Boo-hou !" cried she. Some? over-sensitive people object to thle timehoinoured appellation of our new fashioniableh, promenade, " Rotten Row.". Nonsenses 1--:Rows (rotten or otherwise) by any other names would smell as sweet. That:brute of a boy agai . He was sing= ing a favorite song of hers, and was flattering himself. that he was making an impression. Henhad got as far as," And the sweet. bridal wreath she wore," ,'when he unfortunately. stekat the last limb. Her younger brother. was, however, equal to the e'mergency,. A :nd with Poe's "Raven i evidently uppermost in. his mind, finished it with " Only tha?, and nothing more." A grocer in Smith street, Collingwood ' who has also a spirit license,...
A New Leaf. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
A New Leaf. " With the New Year I: turn over a new leaf,' said Blobbs the editor, the manager loudly applaud ed the sentiment. But when Blobbs turned over a new leaf simply to write a cheque on the next page for a fiver, and succeeeded in getting the manager to cash it, and it came back two days later endorsed " N. S. F.,' then did the manager be come prematurely old",?. and his faith in all pro. mises fautec away into nothingness.
The Engine Driver. JAMES BATES. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
The Engine Driver. JAMES BATES. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; No star to be seen in the heavens, The train was tearing along, When a gleaming red light in the distance Gave warning that something was &nbsp; wrong. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Quick as thought in reversing his engine, And 'down with the brakes there mate,' That brave driver was calm and collected, &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Though knowing that all was too late. &nbsp; &nbsp; Then instantly followed collision, So awful with cries and fright, And the pyramid made of the coaches Was quick with the fire alight. The night winds were moaning and wailing And ghastly the faces there; &nbsp; And many were looking for loved ones &nbsp; With features of grim despair. The engine was tilted right over, The driver with bleeding head; Poor Bill! ever trusted and faithful, Was under the tender dead ! His life he had...
The Sentinel. SATURDAY, JANUARY 3, 1885. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
SATURDAY, JANUARY 3, 1885, THE Bazaar in connection with the Sports Club was formally opened oak Wednesday last by the Hon. the Minis- ter of Mines, Mr Levien. The attend- ance at the opening was not a large one, but those who were present were very enthusiastic. In a brief speech Mr Levien declared the bazaar opened, when business was commenced. In addition to the committee there were present the Mayor and Town Clerk. The Queenscliff brass band, enlivened the proceedings with some music. The receipts for Wednesday were up wards of £20 and on Thursday over £21 was taken. The following gifts are thankfully acknowledged by the committee— &nbsp; 2 tins biscuits from J. H. Walker and Sons, per Mr F. Baillieu. 1 tin sugar candy, fromn M'Phillimy Bros., Geelong 1 doz. boxes figs from A. Wallace and Co., Geelong. 1 doz aerated waters from Mr G. Priddle. of Drysdale. The decoration of the club(?) reflected &nbsp; great credit on the taste of those who had been engaged in the...
QUEENSCLIFF V. SOUTH GEELONG. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
This match was played on Boxing Day on the ground of the former. A. Wil- liams as usual captained the local team and McShane acted as skipper for the &nbsp; &nbsp; visitors. On winning the toss, Williams sent his men to the wickets. Fanning and C.Jordan being the first to handle the willow. In this innings the Cliff men began to quake at the very rapid manner &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; in which their men were being disposed &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; of. Wickets were falling in quick suc- &nbsp; cession until the innings closed for the &nbsp; &nbsp; small score of 26. A. Williams being the highest scorer with 8 to his credit. In their first innings the Geelong men were &nbsp; &nbsp; more fortunate than their opponents, one man of the team, McShane, himself &nbsp; &nbsp; made as many as all the Cliff men put &n...
Queenscliff Police Court. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
Queenscliff Police Court. At the local police court on Tuesday. before Mr Heron, P.M., and Messrs Henley and Simpson, and Dr. Williams. J's. P., a sea-faring man named Charles Dunkley, was charged with breaking in- to the dwelling house of Dr Barker, with &nbsp; intent to commit a felony. Sergeant &nbsp; Swale prosecuted, and the prisoner was undefended. The following evidence taken:— Eliza Shimmen deposed that she was a servant in the employ of Dr Barker. About 12 o'clock noon on Saturday last, Miss Barker went out for a walk accom- panied by her father. After they left the r1Ilai;ez" aroom ;luit tfinkin g that thet doctorhad returned she took ro notice of: tihedcilrinis tanee; SheSlie heard a drawer siirut'iida lookingr through the kitchen window whi adjoined the doctor' s bed room, she ~siw a man's leg hangin out side.'. Sbhe heeard :tle window go down withi'a -ian. 'ai d saw prisoner mlnkin'v his way though the gardeni.: She rai out the door. aid' followed, h; ii...
BARS IN A THEATRE. To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — The Queenscliff Sentinel — 3 January 1885
BARS. IN A THEATRE. To the Editor. Sir,— I wish to draw the attention of the public to the fact that this contrary to law to sell intoxicants at a bar in Admans' Hall by the Sea during the time of a performance or at any other tine. Passing over the bad taste in selling liquor at such a time, I give my reasons for objecting to the trade. &nbsp; So long as the bars are under the same roof as the building for which a license is granted, the landlord can have a bar in every, room if he pleases. But the Hall by the Sea is separate from the hotel, and it is not a licensed build- ing in which liquors can be sold. It is illegal to sell liquor at one end of an un- licensed house while a theatrical per- formance is going on at the other end. When we go to a concert we go to hear something, and do not go so as to have all the surroundings of a taproom brought under our immediate notice.— Yours, &c., B.R.