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THE KAISER'S SECRET. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
AT s EVS^SECW/T! J "Count ,j/'c,iihJi>i'~ tells,, tn^amusing i toi\ of the case with winch the OSeimui rmpei 01 _ is in the ,ht\bil 01 bieal 1115 lecords one occasion he_v\ent out-osh lotmg r\Mth the Kai sei . ~At the end of the'day it was J* f jb, * * 1i1i10unccdUn.1t. the Kuisqi f had bio Ken all iccojid His cleei ueie laid j brfoio Jinn--Mil* Jong line ^ The photr giaphei^ J,icgan^ _to £,et then c unci as ttad\ 1'is Majesty had ?-shot-j'.the; heart,^&lt;eepeiv.snid,; sixty-four deei 'J he Ivaisei made 110 public conti achction, but xs.lio took up ,his position behind J11 t deei_ foi the pliotogiaph Count Zepwelm heard | linn murmur to the head keeper, with a smile r. "Sixtv-four deer, eh;? -That's very odd. Indeed, it's inost. inexplicable. J only fired, you Know, thirty car tridges." . Throughout her wedding-day a wo man in C'orea 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. t
CHAPTER XXTTT. SEEKING FOR VIOLET. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
CHAPTER XXTTT. . SEEKING FOR VIOLET. Mrs. Jenkins was too easy a body to give herself any concern over the absence of Violet, particularly as it did not seem to her that the latter was remaining away an unusual length of time. If she gave it_ any thought at all it was to tell herself that a walk would be the best thing for Violet. But Martin's first ques tion was : " How.is Miss Violet this morning® And where is she ?" " She seemed quite bright, Martin. Will you have a cup erf tea ? She's gone for a walk." " For a walk !" repeated Martin, uneasily. "Where did she go to? How long has she been gone ?" " I don't know where she went. I suppose she's been gone for an hour or two. Now, sit down, Martin, and look as if you felt at home." " Yes, mother, yes," said Martin ; " but I wish that Miss Violet had not gone so far." " Far ! Tut ! don't fret about that; she'll be home in a few minutes, I don't doubt." So Martin seated himself in the. little parlour, and- to please his mother, tried t...
All Rights Reserved. VIOLET LISLE; OR. A PEARL BEYOND PRICE. PART 15. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
All Rights Reserved. VIOLET LISLE; ' --- 0 E, - A PEARL BEYOND PRICE. . y By the Author o! "AH or Nothing, ''Two Kays," etc., etc. . ..." ... PART 15. " It was necessary for me to do something and I did not know what chorus girls were," said Violet sim ply. " Ah ! do you know now ?." " Not exactly," said Violet. " Well, to put it in a few words, they are a singing ballet." '"Oh !" cried Violet with a little shudder. " Ah, well," said Lady Westall, quickly, "it ia all right. You for tunately fell in with George, and his soul is as white as his eyes are black and he is as gentle as he is rough." " That is why I trusted him," said Violet, reflectively. " Certainly," said Lady Westall, emphatically, " and I understand now why he brought you to me. But you don't, of course, do you ?" " I cannot even guess." " Well, I will tell sou. Let us go Into the other room again." . She . led . Violet into the- boudoir, and made her seat herself in an easy chair. Then she looked in her steady way at...
I.O.G.T. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 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 Fc Cottell, 45 Grove-road, Haw thorn. Oremorne Lodge, I.O.G.T., meets at Methodist School Hall, OamorM street, on Thursdays at 8 p.m. Sec retary. Bro. B. Challiuer, 268 ilary Sfcieet.
NEWS FROM VARIOUS SOURCES. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
NEWS FRGPtii VARIOUS SOURCES. A nuu-hino combining two modern Inventions, the electric car and the. vacuum cleaning apparatus, has bonn applied in Strasburg to clean the tramway tracks of that city. In the operation of the machine the roadbed is sprayed with water, then the dirt is loosened by a scratcher and, drawn up into the car by .the suction apparatus. With this ma chine one man can clean twenty-five miles of track a day, replacing the labour .of seventeen men working in the ordinary way. . Sign or Crotta, the station-master at Sicignano, near Naples, speculat ed one franc at a weekly lottery, and n&lt;i\v finds himself in consequence the incky. winner of £24,000. On learning the good tidings Crotta's first task was to telegraph to the directorate of the State Railways his resignation. Ho is a married ;man, and has a daughter who is ;a local schoolmistress. Crotta is also ?setting..apart a sum for masses on behalf . of his dead aunt, whose ghost, lie avows, appeared to...
CHAPTER XXIV. AN ECHO OUT OF THE PAST. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
CHAPTER XXIV. AN ECHO OUT OP THE PAST. It was quite plain from the direct way that Lord Coldenham went to the stage door of the theatre, that he was well informed of the customs of the profession. The same door keeper of whom Violet had inquired her way was on duty, and Lord Col denham accosted him in a familiar, easy fashion of a man of the world who knew the ground on which he was stepping. " I say, my good fellow "- slip ping a half-crown into h's hand " who has the chorus in hand now?" I " George, my lord." | The man had made an estimate of the stranger in a rapid glance over him. " Gone out, my lord." " Confound it ! When will he he back ?" " Don't know, my lord. Anything I could do for you ?" Lord Coldenham rubbed his chin reflectively. i " Perhaps," he said, and pulled out : another half-crown from his pocket, and gave it to the man. " I want ! to inquire about a-a young woman j vrho came here this morning to apply for a place in the chorus." A nuick flash of intelligence lig...
P.A.F.S. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
P.A.F.S. Protestant Alliance Friendly So eieJy, No. 27, meets at Foresters' Hall,. Swan-street, on alternate Tues days. Secretary J. Aldred in attend ance from 7.30 to 10 p.m. Protestant Alliance Friendly So ciety, No. 13 (Fenyile), meets at For esters' Hall, Swan-street, on alter nate Fridays. Secretary Miss O. Turnbull in attendance from 7.30 to 10 p.m. All information given to in tending Members.
U.A.O. DRUIDS. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
B.A.O. DRUIDS. Star of Richmond meets at Foresters Hall, Swan-street, alternate Thursdays . Sarraberg Lodge meets R.U.L'.S. Uib pensary Hall, Churcli-street, alternate Thursdays. Secretary, A. Saltliouse. Iceul Lodge meets at Greyliount Hotel, Swan-street, alternate Tuesdays. James Parker.. Secretary. Burnley Lodge meets at Burnley Hall, Buruley-street, alternate Mon days. John Alden, Secretary. Boadieea Lodge meets at North Eic'd Hotel, V Ictoria-atreet, alternate Wed . nesdays. O. Politz, Secretary. Studley Lodge meets at Dover Castle Hotel, Bridge-road, alternate Tuesdays Lady Hopstoun Lodge (Ladles) meets Foresters' Hall, Swan-street, si-, ternate Tuesdays.
BANKS. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
BANKB. 10. 8. and A. Bank, c/o Bridj^-^uO: snd Ohurch-street. South Richmond Branch, corner Swan and Giiurcb streets. . Bank of AuntraJaaia, Buralcy-ttrwl Savings Banks, Bridge-road. South Richmond Branch, Mwfw ?treet Abbstsford Branch, Victoria-street Bank of New Soutk Wales, Bridge road. Abbotsford Branch, Victoria .treat. National Bank, Bridge-road. South Richmond Branch, c/o Swan and Stan ley streets. Abbotsford Branci, V torla-street
CHURCHES. ANGLIGAH. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
GHUR0HE8. ANGLIGAH. St. Stephen's, Church-street Hil) St Thomas', Cremorne-street-JRev. C. E. Lamble, incumbent. St Matthias', Church-street, Nort Richmond-Key. A. Ailnutt, Incucn bent. St. Bartholomew's, Burnley Rev, A. C. Gate3, ROMAN CATHOLIC. St. Ignatius', Church-street Hill; 8t James', Kent-street-J. Hearn, S.J, I'arish Priest _ ,j ^.lJS
NO WEDLOCK OR ZOO FOR HIM. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
NO WEDLOCK OR ZOO FOR HIM. Not to be outdone by a confrere, Judge Ronald, who rendered a decis ion that a dog has a perfect right to bite a man who steps on his tail, and the man so hitten is not entitled to damages for a hurt, Judge Wil son R. Cay, of the Superior Court (U.S.A.), has offered John Murray, a burglar, a chance to escape the penitentiary if he will marry, or get a canary bird, parrot or dog to live with. Murray, startled, looked up at the judge, and if he lias his way about it his address for the next few years will be the peniten tiary. Murray broke into a restaurant and stole roast beef and was arrested, charged with burglary. He told the court he was a bachelor. Judge Cay rendered a decision and also a good dissertation on the loneliness of bachelors. He told Murray if , he would marry, or get a parrot," canary, or dog tp live with, so that, he would have something to live forf he would parole him. Murray says lie was drunk when he stole the food, but he doesn't wan...
LOVE AND COMMON SENSE. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
..LOVE AND COMMON SENSE. By Dolly Madison. "If young people would-only have a little sense about their love affairs" is a remark often made, "'there would be fewc-r unhappy marriages." On the basis of that remark I began this artide But The more T have thought about it,, the more I have Been con vinced that it is not more common sense, but more love which makes the happy marriages There is such a difference between being "in love" and "loving." Bovs anil girls fa'.! in love a do7.&lt;r3' times, but often love oniy once in their whole ;ives - "In the spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love." That's the way he doss it-"lightly;" but when he really loves it grips him and he cannot get away from it, and he does great deeds because of it. ' He loves one maiden only and wor ships her by years of noble deeds" -that's loving in its highest develop ment, and when young people love that way they will not need common sense to guide them, because they will be willin...
He Wasn't. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
He Wasn'i A tall, powerful-looking man wa.-i propping up the wall of a public-house situated at a busy corner, when a man came from a warehouse across the load, and said: "^Now, .roy good man, are you look ing for work?" "No, maister, I ain't," came the an swer; "but there's a lew fellers across yonder wot is," pointing to the op posite corner. "Oh! very well," said the other, as lie moved on; "I thought perhaps you were out of work."^ . He had only gone a few yards when he heard the lounger's voice again: ^ "Yer didn't ask if I was. out &lt;e work, maister; yer asked me If I looking for it-I ain't!"
TAKE BABY'S ADVICE. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
TAKE BABY'S ADVICE. All newly-born babies besire to have a copy o£ the following on a card to hang, around their necks: Don't handle me more than neces sary. Don't put into my mouth, to stop me from crying, an old piece of rub ber to suclc. It is about the worst habit I can get into. Don't let my relatives see me. Don't take me up, strain me to your brer^t, walk the floor with me, dance before me like a wild Indian, shaking a horrible rattle, or talk gib berish to me when I have a crying spell. There may be something seri ous the matter with me, but this isn't going to help. ? When I push away my bottle don't force me to. feed. T know when it is necessary for me to oat anything. Don't take me to the circus, prayer meeting or to spend the day at the seashore. I'm not so old or so food proof as y.ou are. Don't kiss me. Take someone -your own size. Don't show your anxiety about me when in my presence. I haven't any too much confidence in myself. Don't be too proud of my un natural brig...
SWEETHEARTS' SILVERY LAUGH [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
SWEETHEARTS' SILVERY LAUGH A specialist on the throat and voice has discovered that every man un consciously betrays his character when he laughs. So does every' woman. Therefore, to study your sweetheart's silvery laugh is to probe her secret mind. This learned specialist announces that each person laughs in one of the vowel sounds. The man who laughs in "A," who emits a hearty "Ha-ha!" is franlc, loyal, and loves noise and movement. Those who laugh in "E" are phlegmatic, some of them even melan cholic. Their, forced "He-he!" comes from no sense of amusement. The timid, the irresolute, the naive, and the pliable laugh in "I." So do children, says this student of laughs; and most people will agree that chil dren and foolish young women giggle in "I." Tlie laugh in "O" indicates on the one side generosity and good com panionship, on the other boldness or brutality. Never a villain in a melo drama but who mocked his victim "with a "Ho-lio!" Those who laugh in "U" are mis anthropes, an...
AT THE END OF THE RAINBOW. Familiarity. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Australian — 25 April 1914
AT THE END OF THE RAINBOW. \ Familiarity. By W.M. Well, cap., what can I do for you?" ; asked the new clerk with one of those dance-arid-sing smiles which exasper- 1 ate self-respecting men. ! "You can't do anything for me," saiij Uie village patriarch, wearily, "unless ! you try to; engrave upon the tablets o£ your memory the fact that I am not a cap, nor a hat, nor yet a sun-bonnet. ' If 1 have any influence with the pro prietor of this place he will shortly take you into the cellar and chide you wilh a broom-handle. A youth of your fresh appearance should not be come too familiar with the good ami the great, at least until you have been" properly introduced. I might permit a friend of iil'ty years' standing to call me captain, or colonel, but I would draw the line at any frivolous abbre viations, and when such things come from the lips of babes and sucklings I feel that our civilisation is a failure. "I remember reading in some news paper or magazine a story about an tildn-ly. ge...