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THE VICTORIA RACING CLUB'S AUTUMN MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
THE VICTORIA RACING CLUB'S AUTUMN MEETING. (BY STeRLINo.) The way in which rnciug flouriahes i VYiororia, exetmplifi? Ihe ftact thea it is" indeled the sport wlhitli appeals to the national iilitincts "'f the. Cult.Saxon race--mnd tltas despits autom.aol?iles and bicycles. The grant fact that the strength of a nation depends on the horses that carry its soldiers, shows the wisdoin of the love which Australians display for the sport of Kings. Recog. nising this thoroughly, tirhe Victorta Racing Club caters amoly for the en couragement of the dveolopeant of the thoroughbred, sad, during the four days' racing, which cotmmences on the closing day of the present montht, givs rich and magnificent prizes to he conm-' pated for, and the cracks of all ti!he States of wide Australia have respeaded to the invitation. With the. drought; . as recenlt rains assure us, utterly brokea, up, an immense influx of visitors to Melbourne is certain, and, as plqughlii'g can now commence, and a prosperous"...
TO THE EDITOR OF THE EVELYN OBSERVER. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
TO TaE EDITOR OF TIlB EVeNlT ODRt?DIrE, Dear Sir,-Bravu, Father Morrial The old Adam is still In you. The same' old .game-don't explain, only call your oppo. neat a liar in a genteel way and that will do, uat even Cr. 'Morris' statement is not sutlloient answer, I dare him to prove'by the minutes of the Council that he was not the prime mover in virtually destksying 12 chains of Craven's lane, SeparatioN, 'Merng, the road at present being a standldg.'d grace to all concerned in it. I ehallenl him to prove by one tittle of documentary evidence aay councillor of Morang enden. vored directly or indirectly to drain private person's land, I also challenge hiem to prove that he was not In favor of the extra expenditure within the last two or three years of over £700 in works at fluid's lane, Shutter's road, Barber's Creek bridge, Bruce's Creek, &n., also to explain wiy if the law suits brought fnanclal disaster he voted for these said works. It won't do, old man. To use ?lr. Dilli...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
"i RTIOIKINO 1'OUITIIIIII IN AL NITOIIT$OI WRIT Kun."-The frireotnhip bhewEgri mano ail mIlan whlllch eurIlr them to tfric lo. guIthor ii nll eolrie of weathelr In n frluiinlhIlp roIthI hoenvnlg, Ih Iimin of priolorll mnlne of na on n hnl:ll~ dlllntillllll r frlindI ot Clli kind lfrom one of the ll tller umr, Ilut'let the irnrae aloulll glh?ir not? we wooI klgy,??i le itrue friend Is. Andl whoil tle cloiwl',iif isiikhies01 o iie i ablot. 11l on turn c tatU lnd Inellllnctlvely to Ilolliwa.vl',1lis I, nd Oinltment, T'hey ore tlhe oliy Irienrift when. friedMihlp Ic worth a ciip nt much IImee ,\We kilalw It, iiii we Inlll i? ihtem, eninlent he t11?w I?I )II.II~ (III' I I lo W ! '1, III1'1t Ill I1?n
THE NATIONAL WAIFS' ASSOCIATION. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
rTflE NATIONAL WAIFS' ASSOCIATION, Br Tnu Rar. R. F. HonTo, .D., Chair man (elect) of the Congregation;allnion of England and Wales, Whether I think of Canada, yearning for a population, or of otr'vast overcrowdled cities with their cruel waste of the precious human material, I .feel that there oisno work more momentous than that whleh ?r; BHrnardo and the Council of his.'Ausool:" ation have been carrying on tbheela'tmn2' years. Indeed, it is a standing nmirr6elt'. mse that the National Walfa',--Asaoriationu4l not approached by the. Colonial Offlce and the London County Council, hAld id hlild, asking it to enlarge, at their joint eifie?,se, its already vast work,in order to nmaiL? if something like an adequate machine foratý once saving London and our other great eities from their greatest dangor,and supply. leg Canada with its greatest need,. But perhaps there is a restraining hand '.tiat keeps these publc and :secular bodies. from Intervening. Perhaps th' work that is being done c...
ANDERSON'S CREEK COURT OF PETTY SESSIONS. FEB. 9TH. (Before Mr. Smallman, P.M., and Captain Selby, J.P.) REVISION COURT. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
ANDERSON'S CREEK COURT OF PETTY SESSIONS. FEB. 9TII. ''(Before Mr. Smallman, P.M., and Caiiin Selby, J.P . 'REVISION COURT. The Electoral +Inspector, with Mi. Squires, electoral registrar for the Anderson's Creek division, Mr "Hunter for the Templestows division, and the secretaries of the Shires of Doncaster and Lilydale, attended, the necessary forms were gone through and revised lists signed. EDUCATION AGT CASES. Constable Parsons v. M'Bride.-Not sending his child to school the necessary namber of days for the quarter ending December Iast. Mr. M'Bride stated that although the child had at.tended school two or three days, it was sickly and was not yet the statutory age. The summons, on the recommendation of the Bench, was withdrawn. Constable Parasonsv. W. L. Lewis. -Not sniling his daughter to school. Mr Lewis, who was is 'attendance, statid that the child wars being eds. aed.6hanse,-aindishadsiLenanqtl to the school oh the xesmi?ation day as reqeired. Mr. Smallman asked if the t...
SEVERE TRIALS Weathered Through. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
SEVERE TRIALS Weathered Through.. SaIlors at sea have manyo a severe trial to weather through. But they stick to their .lahp, lautghat the storms and manntlly pull her through. Then the weary and trying times of the past are looked hack upon ilght-heartedly. Many a man's existence can he likened to a ship struggling againu t adverlity upon the ocean of Ilfe. Triols come, but he who manftlly lputs hi shoulder in the wheel and determines to push throough them, succeelds where others fall. Mr. William Iluston, of Ashhurton, New Znolanld, was well nigh Ishipwrecked upon lthe tnesl of life. Before he became utterly wrecked, however, he miraculously saved himself. "For some years," he lays," I had a sluggish liver, which ultimately ended in a long and ppinful Illness. Oil the top of this I had illfluenza, whlich further derange lly liver anld brought onl a compliicatioin of the kid neys. I underwerlt treatmenlt by two doC. tors, but their medicine aud advice were alike useless. Worn to lu...
MELBOURNE HORSE MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
MELBOURNE HORSE MARKET. Messrs Oimpbell and Sons,. Kirk's Bazsar, report :-We have just con cludld a very busy week's .wotk. The supply of horses forward has been well up to the average and all useful neimnls have met with a good demand. Extra heavy draughts, mediumn' lraughts, plough horase and delivery cart sorts have met with good conipetition, and buyers remain uinsupplied. "Ulpstlid. ing hacks, Indian remounts and gunners have been much sought after and prices have been well up to late quotations. Well trained carriage pairs are wanted and buyers are prepared to give good figures for well wuatched pairs. Omnibus horses are in good request. .Stout plhreton ponies mnd pairs about 14 hands are selling well. Good buggy hrases of right ages are wanted but few coming forward. There is a good demand for thick eat order cart horses,. Weedy and unsound light horses quiet. Our ordi. nary sales consprise:-Extra heavy draeghts, subject to trials, £34 to £44 ; medium draughts and delivery c...
Are You Like a Stopped Clock? [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
Are You Like a Stopped Clock P A stopped clock is ",run down.'' Are you.? Summer's heat and close, trying days, tell on the business. man, and still more on the woman in the home. Losse of appetite, loss of energy, a feeling of constant tiredness, fre, quent headaches and inability to go your old pace--these are the, signs of being run down. The cure, if you wish to apply it without wasting time ad 'runnirg up a heavy doctor's bill, is Bile Beans. This is no mere theory, as witness the following case : 'Twelve months ago," says Oecalia M. J. Monaro, of 10 Lackey St., St. Peters; Sydney, " I suffered consider ably from headache, tired feeling, loss of appetite and slesplessness. I tried doctors without success. Subsequent. ly, Bile Beans were brought to. my notice, and I decided to give. them a trial. The contents of tihe first box gave me great relief, and thus encour aged I continued a course for a montlt, with the result that I now eat heartily and enjoy a good night's sleep. Y pr...
PLAYING WHIST WITH KINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
PLAYING WHIST WITH KINCS. A traveller hIad just returned from a Continental trip, and was telling of his adventures. " And above all," lie said, " I actually had the distinguished honour of playing whist with a Icing," Tile manl in thle ov\'ercoilt had listened in silenca up to this point, anld now his lips curled scot iully an he, replied: r" ont's nothinlg. I once played with four kin g." " Ieally " " 'e. 'our hking anld an Irner"
DIAMOND CREEK. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
DIAMOND CREEK. (PROM ouR OWN CORoESPONDEXT.) The Bazaar held in the local Literary Institute in aid of the building of the Institute was, coissidering the very hot weather and the dapreosed times, very fairly successful. Over £70 was taiken and a large aoount of goods remain ou hand to be disposed of on some future occasion. The committee lhad the active assistance of a large number of ladies and other hillpers who worked vigorously and enthusiastically for the success of the undertaking. Mr Goodall kindly lent the committee a large marquee which was of very great use to them. A meeting was held at the Evelyn Arms Hotel on Saturday evening, the 7th inst., when it was decided to hold the ataual sports 'o the 17th March, anud a strong committee was formed to carry out the necessary details. Details of the sports will be made public in a short time. Mr. S. Edmonds met with a nasty accident in the shape of a severe wound from an axe he was working with. Dr Phillips of' Heidelberg put in...
COPYRIGHT. THE LOOMS OF DESTINY. CHAPTER XXXII. GEOFFREY BLANDFORD CLIMBS DOWN. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
COPYRIo(iT. THE LOOMS OF DESTINY. BY J. JIONK FOSTER. • CHI'TER XXXII. GEOFFREY ill.A'I)FORD UILEMBS : -DOWN. Thu Blandfords, father and son, were again dining, and at a lime slightly Iarlicr.tlhan was customary with them. The evening repast was just' finished; the table had been cleared of the rem lnnts of the nimel; Geoffrey and David were smoking a post-prandial cigar, and the Master of Parkhurst was sampling, and evidently enjoying, a glass of his ex cellent wine. It wis a little after seven o'clook, and, as it was April now, it was not yet dark ontside, although the blinds were drawn. and the gas .was lighted. Each of the. family was in a genial mood, and al though conversation was of a fragment ary order, the thoughts of each being centred on personal matters, tile faces of all were genial. Suddenly' the head of the house addressed his younger son plcusantly. '" Well, David, my lad,; is there to be any music this evening ? I am arowing' quite fond of that old liddle of yoir's,...
CHASED BY A BLIZZARD. [Newspaper Article] — Evelyn Observer and Bourke East Record — 20 February 1903
CHASED BY A BLIZZARD. -+E A sportsman who was hunting ptarmigan in the far North of Can ada describes an exciting experience which attended the chase. After a "lind" and several successful shot?., the hunter pocketed the three birds he had secured for mounting, and looked at Joe, the Indian guide. In stead of wearing the customary grin, Joe's face looked as grave and solemn as an owl's. ` "flitd luck kill deo," said. he, '!Look durl I " Something in his voice startled 0c, and my eyes flashed northward;,'iai .whither his long armu- pointed,-`;ess s c,; :UlInder' great stress a ian sn? - timhes thinks of whiliisicall `.things:i .i What I.thought was := "I've killed three pups of the North Polo, 'and here's. thle lhole Arctic circle coming south to scee a bout it." Rollilng steadily down, like snowy surf, mountains high, came a' squall the like of which I had never seen. The white mass seemed thick enough for good snow-shoeing, and the way in which its deadly advance blotted out the la...