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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Albany Advertiser — 10 April 1897
BORWICK'S BAKING £ POWDER/E: CONTAINS NO J ALUM AND IS A WELL-KNOWN POBB ENGLISH MANUFATUBE OF WORLD-WIDE BEPÜTATION. A FEW|BECEIPESiFOR HOUSE HOLD USE. Aw EXCELLANT SEED CAKE.-Take .^-Ib. batter and ^-lb. white sifted sogar, beat with the hand well together to a cream, add 3 eggs one at a time andjwell beat each one with the batter and sugar, dredge in £-lb. flour previously mixed with one full teaspoonful BOBWICK'S GOLD MEDAL BAKING POWDER ; add ^-oz. carraway seeds and beat again for ten minutes, bake at once in a quick oven about one hoar. This cake would be equally nice made with ¿-lb. carrants instead of carraway seeds. To MAHE A GOOD PLAINCAKE.-Mix well together one pound of floor, two foll teaspoonfuls ol BOBWICK'S GOLD MEDAL BAKING POWDER, a little salt and spice, and a ¿-lb. sugar ; rab in a ¿-lb. of batter, add six ounces of saltanas two ounces of carrants, and one ounce of candied peel ; moisten the whole with two eggs, and half-a- teaspoonful of milk previously beaten t...
FEDERATION NOTES. A GATHERING OF THE TALENTS. A QUARTET OF PREMISES. (From the Adelaide Observer.) [Newspaper Article] — Albany Advertiser — 10 April 1897
FEDERATION NOTES. - A GATHBBING OF THE TALENTS. A QGABTET OF PBEMIEB8. (From fcbe Adelaide Observer.') Many a noble assemblage of able men has there been in Adelaide, but never one at which so mach of the intellect and the talent of Australia was represented as at the banquet given by the Ministry on Tuesday night iu honor of the delegates to the Federal Convention. As the Hon. George Reid remarked, those assembled represented in the first place more than three million Australian people. There were amongst the delegates to the Federal Convention most of the foremost of Australian Ministers of the Crown, and few who have notât some period or other daring their careers been Ministers. All the talent of Australia may not have been gathered around the festive board, bat the stray talant which was missing nead not have blushed for that which represented it. Within survey of the eye of the Presi dent of the Convention, the Hon. C. C. Kingston, were men who lead the battles which tike plac...
SUDDEN DEATHS AT COOL GARDIE. Coolgardie, Tharsday. [Newspaper Article] — Albany Advertiser — 10 April 1897
SUDDEN DEATHS AT COOLGARDIE, Coolgardie, Tharsday. donn uarter, 45, was ronna dead m Wood ward-street yesterday. The deceased was a miner, and had visited a store in the street, and after purchasing some goods proceeded homewards. At 7 o'clock a passer-by noticed tomeone lying in the roadway, and when he approached, saw that the man was dead. Information was given to the police, and the bely subsequently identified. Garter hails from Walkerville, Adelaide. Death is sup posed to have been doe to heart disease. Another-sadden death took place at Bur banks this morning, the victim being a miner named Henry Passfield. Dr. Tynçn was called to attend the deceased, who is &lt; Jd to have t jen drinking freely, and on his arrival the man was de-d. Death was due to cardiac syncope, accelerated by excessive drinking. MB. D. B. Ord has been appointed Private Secretary to the Governor vice Captain St Leger, who has resigned. £?d left for Eng land. THE Commissioner of Bail ways (Mr. F. H...
NEW SOUTH WALES. EXPERIMENTAL FARMS. Sydney, Thursday. [Newspaper Article] — Albany Advertiser — 10 April 1897
NEW SOUTH WALES. EXPERIMENTAL FABMS. Sydney, Thursday. Mr. J. H. Yoong, the Minister of Works, speaking at Tamworth at the opening of th a Liverpc3l Plains Show, slated that the Go vernment intended to establish small experi mental farms on a commercial basis in varions districts of the colony for the culti vation of fruit and produce best suited to the different districts. Though the Government did not expect the farms to prove money making institutions, the system it proposed to adopt would be snch that the returns would go along way towards meeting the expenditure. THE OHABGE AGAINST A PAYMASTER, THE SENTENCE. Sydney, Friday. - Edgar Craddock, late assistant paymaster of H.M.S. Katoomba has been Court-mar tialled and sentenced to three years penal servitude, and then to k- dismissed from the service with disgrace for embezzling the funds of the ship. The accused pleaded guilty. He said that his first step was not premediated. but when he had made a false entry he found h'i could ...
SHIPPING ITEMS. [Newspaper Article] — Albany Advertiser — 13 April 1897
SHIPPING ITEMS. The steamer Adelaide is expected to arrive from Fremantle to-morrow. The H.M.S. Himalaya is expected to morrow from Colombo with 200 tons of cargo. Tbe steamer Rockton is expected to-morrow with 48 tons of cargo from the Eastern Colo nies. The steamer Cloncurry is doe here on Thors lay from Fremantle with 100 tons of coal for the Gas Company. The steamer Pacific arrived 'rom Fremantle at 8 a.m. on Sunday with 500 tons of coal for the Adelaide S.S. Coy's lighters, The steamer Tagliaferro is due from Port Kembla to-morrow with 2000 tons of coal for Mcilwraith McEacharn & Coy's lighters. The B.M.S. Parramatta arrived from the Eastern Colonies at 11.50 p.m. on Saturday and left for Colombo at 310 tbe following morning. The steamer Boy Rby arrived from Esper ance and ports at 1.10 a m. on Sunday and left for Esperance yesterday with 3 tons of cargo and mai's. The steamer Barcoo arrived from Fremantle at 8.30 a.m. yesterday aad after taking a supplementary mail on ...
THE AUSTRALIAN ELEVEN. ARRIVAL AT ALBANY. [Newspaper Article] — Albany Advertiser — 13 April 1897
THE AUSTRALIAN ELEVEN. ABBI VAL AT ALBANY. The members of the visiting Australian Eleven arrived by the R.M.S. Parramatta at midnight on Saturday in the midst of heavy rain. Mr. E.G. D. Keyser, acting for Mr. Barrett, of Perth, accompanied by Mr. E. Marchant went off to the mail steamer in the pilot launch and informed the manager. Mr. Evans, of the arrangement made for the accommodation of the cricketers in Albany. They weie taken on shore about 3 o'clock and escorted to their hotels. None of them appeared to be suffering from the effects rf the trip across and they were all well. Owing to the latenefs of the hour copublicreception was awaiting them, but in the morning they were met by the Mayor and the secretary of the Association, Mr. H. L. Marchant. After lunch several of the cricketers were taken for a drive to Middleton Beach. They proceeded to Perth by the afternoon train, a great crowd gathering at the station to see them off. On their return which will be about May 5, they ...
THE FIRE ON THE BOTHWELL CASTLE. Adelaide, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Albany Advertiser — 13 April 1897
THE FIRE ON THE BOTHWELL CASTLE. - Adelaide, Saturday. The Bothwell Castle was signalled from the Semaphore at 9 o'clock, and the Customs officials and agents and representatives of the press went off to the steamer. The captain stated that he discovered the fire at 3 p.m. on ThurEday when about 300 miles from the Semaphore and about 800 from Albany. Volumes of smoke poured out of the venti tatois of Nos. 3 and 4 hatches, and the fire was apparently burning fiercely. The vessel's head was turned towards the Semaphore, and an effort was made to subdue the flames. The batches were taken off and water poured in. The chief officer and the second steward attempted to go below, but the smoke was too intense, and they were pulled up insensible. The fire suffered no diminution bj the water ; ; so tte hatches were battened down and the &lt; ventilators covered with wet cloths, and ¡ everything possible done tn stifle the fire. ' At the same time water and steam were pumped into the b...
The Raid Inquiry. London, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Albany Advertiser — 13 April 1897
The Raid, Inquirí/. London, Saturday. Dr. Jameson, re-called, said that Colonel Willoughby's letter to the War Office was written with a view to pre venting the officers losing their commiss ions. Thestatementthathe had sa id that Imperial authority supported the ex pedition exceeded anything witness had said or implied. Colonel Willoughby stated that his legal adviser worded the letter, and its only object was to save the other officers. He concurred in Dr, Jameson's evidence.
HOW DID THE THIEF GET IN? [Newspaper Article] — Albany Advertiser — 13 April 1897
HOW DID THE THIEF GET IN 7 Yon wake np some morning' and miss your watch, your parse, your best clothes and other valuables. Yet neither yon nor any other member of your family heard a sound during the night. Neither is there a sign of how the thief got into the house nor hy what road he decamped. You rush round and tell the police and also decide to keep a dog and a shot gun. You will let thieves know they musn't come fooling around your premises after this. A sensible procedure. Meanwhile your watch, your money, &c., a.e gone. Quite so. Now suppose I should tell you that the thief who stole y JUT property never entered your house at all ; that he was born in it ; had Hived twent. years in it ; never had been out of it till he went off with your things albeit not a soul of voa had ever seen or h-iard of him. What would you say to me ? You would call me an idiot and threaten to have me sent ba ok to the asylum. But don't be too sure. "Later on," says Mr. Healan,"rheumatism s...