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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
Gold Medal, Health Exhibition, London. Highest Award, Adelaide, 1887, and EXTRACT FROM Melbonrae. 1888. EXTRACT FROM PRIVATE LETTER. ' ' PRIVATE LETTER. ' Really I . -j^^SS^^b^b^^^^^^^^^ 'It every consider V-^afi^aa^HaiHHV^^BHlklHB^B^^^^ Mother that, hu- '^'^???P'^rBBT ^MbT^^^MBb^^^ knew of its manly ? ^^^laBPWK^ ^K ' ^m _% BV aB^^a^v^^BB^^. value, no speak ins, _-^B^^- _^»V ^ ? HbbIbW *^Hbw ^^Hb»?W other would 'Benoer's ^ApaBT ^bbTM A ? ???? ^aV-Bf ^ vIbV be used.' ITood '. en- -^pVPAv ^^bBV V ? V ? flHHT ^ JlSbK^. ? tirely saved ^F^Wi. ^aSM V A ? ^?.T ^ ^?r^^W London ^'iU^-K+\^^Am^^M Wg%W- medical four other Vi'A: ^Hk m^^kBVjBVSBjB^HaV^BHHHBw av#^aV M/ Record well known VB^. ^P MgU W ^IP^^^B~^^^BfcBM W ^Kr says:— 'It Foods, but VBaW^^HHiS ??? ? W At ? B EBHbw ^Mf ia retained in -this hor- VVAk^HHaBiH _H I ? I I I H9MHMBBwSr when all rlble ell- ^lVAbbEV£9bm ' IHHV .^bV .jV .^Hb^^IIHVA' other Foods mate ho V^HH^3uBHHk^BHHB^aBBflB^KBBBfl^LBB_aaSBjM|BB^fB9^^ are reject could digest ^i...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
C. J. & T. HAM, I'HB MBECANTILK FINTANOB, TRUSTEES A . AGENCY CO. OP AUSTRALIA. LIMITBD. AUCTIONEERS, HOUSE LAND AMD ESTATE AGENTS « SWAXSTON-STRBET, MELB0OKNE. L.OANB NE&OT1ATBD BENTS COLLECTED. VaJSTATEs MANAGKD. 1KB AND LIFE IN8URANOBS EFFECTED Dr Laville's Liquor G& Pills (Pvfectly htrmletsj \J %0 ; | FOR CURE OF & RHEUMATISM THE LIQUOR to be used in acute state fc THE PILLS in the Chronical state. Sold by ell respectable Chemists WnbLBUu : C0MAR.18, rue St-CUade, PARIS A Laxative & Relreshing; ' Fruit Lozenge, most agreeable to talcs* TAMAR INDIEN GRILLON ??.-??? ? for-- : ? .? : CONSTIPATION Hemorrhoids, Bile j Headache, '? '.. Loss of Appetite, Gastric and Intestinal Troubles. E. GRILLON M. Queen Str., Cheapsidejl.OIf.DOll .' SOLD BY ALL CHEMISTS. |^V N-y Q . B A^ V I . N O £ Electrotypes and Engraved Blocks for Sale. - The attention of p inters and others is 'directed to the large and varied collection of Engraved Blocks ana Electros, ...
WEST AUSTRALIA. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
WEST AUSTRALIA. Gold to the amount of 6221 oz. was exported from tho Roeburn district during the first Beven months of the present year. The Church of England Synod have decided to Bond six delegates to the convention of biihops meeting in Sydney in September. The revenue for the month of July amounts to £35,558, being in excess of the corresponding month of last year. The principal inoreases aro in the Customs, land and railway traffic. A few days ago a band of natives attacked the homestead of a settler named Waldeok, living 200 miles east of Greenough. 'Waldeok was absent at the time. One of the natives threw a laylie which narrowly missed striking one of Waldeok's children, whereupon Mrs. Waldeok fired a blank oartridge at him. The native* de camped.
SOUTH AUSTRALIA. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
SOUTH AUSTRALIA. A strange disoovery has been made in oon neotion with a missing sum of money. About 20 years ago a Government official who was aot ing as the orHoer in oharse of. the drainage works in the colony, as the result of a vohiole aooi deut diod, aud when hia aoaountii were audited it was found there wan a dofioionoy of £1100. This was of oourae assumed to bo the res .It of defalcation, but it waa reoeutly discovered that an offioial banking account had been standing in the .name of the officer since before he was killed, and the 'matter is now satisfactorily cleared up. A few days ago the Surveyor-General received an envelope oontaiuing two £10 notes and the following letter :— ' 17 | 7 | 91. I de frauded the Government of £20. I refund it. Please pay it into the Treasury. — Penitent. ' 'This is only the seoond instance in which 'oonsoience money ' has been received, the last occasion being some 10 years ago, when the sum of £200 waa repaid.
SUMMARY OF NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
SUMMARY OF NEWS. Some weeks ago the aboriginals at the camp at Lake Moodemere had a drunken orgio, when a child of one of the lubras was burnt to death. A Maori woman, who was notified by the Hawke'a Bay Rabbit Board to exterminate the rabbits on her laud,- wrote to say as they had imported the ' weed,' they should dear it out. \ ' '? ? ; ' :'?? No less a sum than £50,000 will be expended in the construction of the new Townsville meat freezing works and machinery. As soon as the contract is let tho sarvicoH of 200 men will be called into requisition. Mr. Walter Colt, manager of the Vena Park station, Normanton, has been speared by an aboriginal. The spear, entered the arm just above the elbow' and came out at the shoulder. Mr. Colt immediately shot .the blaok. . . . ? A large quantity of hanging rook, Home 500 tons, overlooking the main south coast road, has been taken down most successfully: by the New South Wales Road department, aud has added considerably to the safety of the roa...
TASMANIA. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
TASMANIA. In the record of deaths at La u noes ton for the first fortnight in August, are those of four per sons over 60 years of age, nine over 70 years, eight over. 80 years, 'and one over 90 years. The death is announced of the Rev. Charles Price, for 55 years pastor of the Independent Ohuroh, Launceaton, at the age of 84. He leaves a widow, one son (Rev. 0. J. Prioe) and two daughters.
WIT AND HUMOR. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
WIT AND. HUMOR. The Oi-BNiNa Season. — St.- Peter.— 'The football season is in full swing.' Michael.— ' How do you know? ' St. Peter. — ' The shade of an umpire arrived hero in seotions this morninc.' ? - Darwin used . to go. into the Zoological Gardens in London, and, standing by the glass cane containing the cobra dl capello, put his forehead against the glass while the cobra struck out at him. The glass was 'between' them ; Darwin's mind was porl'ectly convinced as to tho inability of the snake to harm him, yet ho would always dodge. Time after time he tried it, his will and reason keeping him there, his instinct making him dodge. Tho instinct was stronger than both will and reason. Roberts the elder was in the habit of carry ing an umbrella, fitted with a cue tip under the ferrule. On one occasion he was spending a quiet holiday at Brighton, and came across a young swell, who was the champion billiardist of the watering place, and who was eager for a game. 'I hear you are the be...
THE CAULFIELD GOLF LINKS. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
THE OAULFIELD GOLF LINKS. The national gamo of Scotland has been until within recent years almost ontircly confined to its native 'land, but now its popularity- is rapidly increasing and extending, bo that at tho present day there aro more golfing clubs south than north of tho Tweed.' ? It is somewhat sur prising that here in 'Viotoria, where thorc are , so many loyal ScmcDinen, tho game has not boon received with more favor, for although the ' ' climate and nature of the ground aro admirably suited to it, yet it in only within the , last six weeks that ;the game.1, has - been ? established on what promises to be a firm - and -' substantial basis.1 By the efforts of a few gentlemen who are ,. old .'^enthusiasts in tho game tho Melbourne -Golfing Club has boon formod, with Sir Jas. MaoBain as president and Mr. J. M. Bruoo as captain, and already it poaassaes a large mem bershlp, The links aro situated olose to the Oaulfleld railway station, and tho dub may con* gratulato itself upon ...
QUEENSLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
QUEENSLAND. Lady Norman has presented the Royal Humane Society's medals to E. M. Mills, J. F. Foxton aud James Fc.ienda. The Governor in Council has issued a pro plantation making provision for the compulsory isolation of any person found suffering from leprosy. Tha census shows the population of Brisbane within the five mile radius to be 46,180 males ; 45,770 females— total, 91,955, an increase of 18,000, or 25 per oentl sinoe the year 1886. Major-General Owens has formally taken over command of the defenoe forcas, and issued' , a general order expressing confidence in tho force maintaining itd predeut standard of effi ciency. Tno Telegraph department by means of tho automatic repeater has just porformed a feat in telegraphing time signals direot from Sydney to Burketown in connection with tho trigono metrical survey now in progress, the distanoo traversed being fully 2000 miles. The population of Brisbane within tho 10 mile radius is 51,867 males; 50,300 females total, 102,167. Th...
HOOVER POTATO SORTER. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
HOOVER POTATO SORTER. The Hoover potato sorter is a machine much used by potato growers in America. It has also been introduced and successfully tried in New Zealand. With this machine, which weighs less than 100 lb., two men- and a boy can sort and put in the waggon from 80 to 100 bushels an hour.. It can be operated- by one person, if necessary. The potatoes pass from the hopper into: the cylinder, which should be turned very slowly by .a lazy boy. Have him pick out the decayed or scabby potatoes as they pass through the iiopper, otherwise he will want to go to 'sleep. If the potatoes need sprouting, raise the. ' lower end of the machine or turn the cylinder half way over and then -back, or both. The small potatoes, dirt, straw, &c, will fall under the sorter into the basket, while the merchant able ones* will be delivered into baskets as shown. It is made by the Hoover Implement Company, Avery, Ohio. ;
AGRICULTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
, , The weather has been of an unsettled character during the past month, a good deal of - rain has fallen, and the temperature has been ^generally, low, though there has not been much frost anywhere. In the neighborhood of the .'. Dividing Range and in other mountain districts : very, heavy rains were experienced in the begin ning, of the month, causing floods in many of the creeks and rivers' descending' from them. The soil was brought into a very wet state, and, combined with the low temperature, the crops, except on well drained land, have suffered to a serious extent, especially on low lying grounds whioh were water-logged for several days, where the crops suffered severely. The roads were also greatly out up, so that farmers find it difficult to cart their chaff to market, whioh is, in conse quence, rather scarce in the metropolis. In parts of the North-western district drought was complained of, but tlie crops do not appear to have suffered muoh in consequence, while in other...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
IJWHITE ROSEft jH The sweetest of all sweet odours. The Jji Em original and only true Ksscuce is Hf «V Atkinson's. Beware of Imitations, ffl^ *I EAU DE COLOGNE WL JH When of good quality Enudo Cologne H,» /|W Isonoof Ihomostrefrefhingl'erfumes. 9 .H Atkinson's Kkolisii nmkc is uni- BM* vl venally acknowledged as the finest. WT ' . '» J. & E. ATKINSON, H . is H 24, Old Bond Street, London, n \) MX CAUTlON I -only ecnulno with shield- Hj£ MK9| ?li'!P' '''uu '' d yellow Hurl untl unucil MmKf |n^k **--! »ddrc»i in lull _d&f(U MULLEN'S LIBRARY, 262 and 264 COLLINS-STREET, MELBOURNE. This LIBRARY was designed to promote the CIRCULATION Of the BEST LITERATURE Of the Day, And Is conduoted on the system which now prevails at Mudie's and other eminent libraries in Great Britain. Selections of the Newest Books are made imme diately on their appearanco, and are despatched to Melbourne per first steamship. The currant Magazines and Reviews, BRITISH. AMERICAN and FOREIGN, In const...
OUR NEW ZEALAND LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
OUBNEW ZEALAND LETTER.. ? So far very little business has been done in t Parliament. ' Those who predicted that a smaller House would reduce the amount of talking have been wofully . deceived, for., the. , present , House, though one-and-twenty short of its ? previous number, is far. more talkative than any of Its predecessors ; and so impressed have the Govern* ment become with the abnormal Blownew of the despatch of business, that, they have bean- obliged to take away the two days -per week devoted to the. airing of private members' fads. Of course,' from this category one must always exoludo. some of the reform measures which Sir George .Grey plaoes year after yoar .upon the order paper, which have realty something in. thorn;. but as a rule the dinouBsion of private members' bills is a pure waste of time.. Tho Government expeot to finish all they have got to do in another seven or oigkt ? weeks by work ing every day of tho week, and sitting far into the early houra of the morning...
PRIZE WINNERS IN DOGS.-SEE PAGE 20. DOG AND POULTRY SHOW. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
PRIZE WIN N'E R S IN DOG S.— See Page 20. Mr. F.W. HADDON'S GORDON SETTEE. DOG, CHAMPION HEATHER BOUNCE, FIRST AND CHAMPION. ? Mr. W. BEILBY'S FOX TERRIER DOG, CHAMPION EBOR RESIST, FIRST AND CHAMPION.— Mr. O. IiYNOTT'S COLLIE DOG, LAIRD OF SHERN BOURNS, FIRST AND TWO SPECIALS ? Mr. J. DYNON'S HUSH TERRHtR DOG, CHAMPION BREDA RATTLE. FIBST ANP CHAMPION. ? Sir E. T. SMITH'S ST. BERNARD DOG, FAIRFAX, FIRST AND SPECIAL. ? Mr. JOHN ROBERTSON'S DBERIIOUND D06, ROS9IE BRAN. MBST AND gfPEOIAL,-r-THE MELBQUBNB BASSET ^UN1'^ BAbSET HOUJ*P DOG, CHAMPION MERLIN, FIR$T AND OHAJWPIQN, MUB31li »«a*»» H*w* A«W Mr. F.W. HADDON'S GORDON SETTEE. DOG, CHAMPION HEATHER BOUNCE, FIRST AND CHAMPION. ? Mr. W. BEILBY'S FOX TERRIER DOG, CHAMPION EBOR RESIST, FIRST AND CHAMPION.— Mr. O. IiYNOTT'S COLLIE DOG, LAIRD OF SHERN BOURNS, FIRST AND TWO SPECIALS ? Mr. J. DYNON'S HUSH TERRHtR DOG, CHAMPION BREDA RATTLE. FIBST ANP CHAMPION. ? Sir E. T. SMITH'S ST. BERNARD DOG, FAIRFAX, FIRST AND SPECIAL. ? Mr. JOHN ROBE...
CHAPTER III. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
Chapter III. ? Ruth lived, as she had told Raymond Hamil ton,- with her cousin, Miss Morpeth, the only relative known to her in the world. Years ago Miss Morpeth had come out from England, where all the tragedy, if tragedy there had been, at any rate all that, made life for her, had been enacted. ? ' '.?'?:?' ','??' Some wave of fate or circumstance had swept . her to Tasmania, another onwards to the small island town of Deepdean. She had come out possessed with but one iden, that her cousin, Mrs. Gowor, to whom, as a girl, she had been pas.sionatoly attached, was dead, and that it was her duty to seek out and look after the little daughter that Mrs. Go.wer had left behind her. With such witas remained - to her upon landing' in Tasmania,- she sought out and took possession of this child, who. had been placed by charity at a oheap boarding school, ? where she was, wretohed, and settled down-in Deepdoan. But all this had happened : a great ? many years ago. Ruth had passed from childh...
THE AUXILIARY SQUADRON. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
THE AUXILIARY SQUADRON. . The Governor has telegraphed to the Govern ment Resident at Thursday Island :— 'Please convey to the captains of the. vessels forming the squadron my hearty weloome on their arrival in Queensland waters, and express my hope that the orows will have a happy time in Australia.' . The Governor received the following reply from Captain Bourko, of the Bingarooma, senior officer of the squadron, who is an old acquaint ahoe of Sir Hy. Norman's :— 'Many thanks from the squadron for the kind message and wishes. Hope soon to renew our acquaintance.' The Wallaroo and Karakatta anchored in port on 7th ult. They were detained in Batavia owing to the Wallaroo getting a steel hawser fouled round the propeller as ulie was towing the Karakatta. The two torpedo boats were towed some distance, as thoy were unable to carry BUffioient ooals for the journey from Batavia. They are vessels of great spood, but their low bulwarks oauue them to be particularly wet, all persons on doo...
CLEVELAND STALLION.—DAVID SYME'S GENTLEMAN GEORGE (Imp.)—(SEE PAGE 21). THE ROYAL AGRICULTURAL SHOW. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
CLEVELAND STALLION.— DAVID SYME'S* GENTLEMAN. GEORGE (Imp.)— (sebZi'AQE 21). ;: ^rt^OHAMPION, SHORTHORN^ ^BULt.^-SIRi W.[ J. CLARKE'S^BOLiNDA DUKE.OP^ DERRIMUT *40th.' ;: ^rt^OHAMPION, SHORTHORN^ ^BULt.^-SIRi W.[ J. CLARKE'S^BOLiNDA DUKE.OP^ DERRIMUT *40th.' iOHAMPJON SHORTHORN CQW.— J/ ^A^GAS'S R.OSE OF pONNAUGfHT ,?np. ; ' iOHAMPJON SHORTHORN CQW.— J/ ^A^GAS'S R.OSE OF pONNAUGfHT ,?np. ; ' (THE ROYAL AGRICULTURAL SHOW. ; The Royal Agricultural Society's annuar show ' was opened on Tuesday last, 25th August, and .being, favored with fine weather was j largely attended,.; especially . on Saturday, the' con eluding day. In point of cxoellenoe the display ' waa'fully equal to any of its'predeoessors, . while the number of entries in the various classes , showed no diminution. ? The show 'of - cattle, I horses and' maohinery constituted the chief at traction to the praotical visitors, but those who went to the grounds merely as sightseers were amply repaid by ..the trials of jumpers, t...
ONLY AN ACQUAINTANCE. CHAPTER I. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
ONLY AN ACQUAINTANCE. By B.F.T.G. Chapter I. The time of year was early November— thit advanced stage of spring when the country lanes and slopes of Tasmania, are loveliest with the blossoms of the hawthorn— when the air is sweetest with the soent of the wild briar roses. The afternoon was full of warm subdued light ; the sky was a faint blue ; the white clouds were beginning now slowly to turn to gold as the sun drew nearer the mountain range. All the land about was covered with grass and clover— thick and sweot from yesterday's rain ; and the gum trees were bright with the red and yellow^tints of their spring-time foliage. Down in a little hollow, near the river, the magpies were getting ready for their even song— a dear swift note from some bird still on the wing, and then sudden silence. In the distance were the outlines of a big red house-— from its clustering chimneys blue smoke' was rising into the air.' ?-?- ' ?; .-.- In a field uncultivated, but luxuriant with grass, a girl...
THE WORLD'S FAIR. A GREAT INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
THE WORLD'S FAIR. A GREAT INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION. Less than two years hence Chicago will be the &nbsp; scene of an exhibition of art and commerce, &nbsp; which in magnitude, novelty and richness of variety will, if the plans of its promoters be realised, prove superior to any of the past great &nbsp; shows of the world. International in cha- racter, comprising not merely "Yankee &nbsp; &nbsp; notions" in their latest development, and the &nbsp; &nbsp; products of a country remarkable in itself for the diversity of its industries, but much that will be illustrative of the progress and the resources of older nations, the Chicago exhibition of 1893 should be an attraction, and it may also be said an education, to sight-seers from all quarters of the globe. To the Australian colonies, which have on various past occasions shown themselves ready to improve their relations with the American states, and benefit by their example, the ...
SUMMARY OF EVENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Illustrated Australian News — 1 September 1891
11113111 The Australian colonies may be congratulated on the promise of brighter hopes. The evil results of the land boom are still manifesting themselves in the collapse of some minor finan cial institutions, which have discovered that banking cannot be conduoted on the principle of unredeemable assota, but the losses, though . the occasion of individual suffering, are not of serious moment. Overbalancing this cause of' gloom is the impetus given to industrial enterprise by the satisfactory settlement of the labor complications whioh threatened to dis turb the progtess of the great pastoral industry. When once brought together at ttio council table, employ eis and employed found it possible, to arrange a modus Vivendi. Conciliation smoothed away the difficulties caused by irri tated feelings, and- the work of ? shear ing is now being proceeded with under an agreement to whioh both . sides have given their consent. This result is taken as a favorable augury of the possibility of goo...