Elephind.com contains 7,005 items from Richmond Guardian
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 24 March 1917
Marriage. MACDOUGALL-TAYLOR.- On the 16th December, 1916, at the residence of the bride's parents, by Chaplain the Rev. Gates, of Langwarrin Mili tary Camp, Hugh John, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Macdougall, of Epsom, late of Richmond, to Beatrice Dagmar, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. Taylor, "Newbury," Lord-street, Burnley. Pre sent address, "Daraich Bhain," Park avenue, Burnley.
SELECTED RECIPES. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
SELECTED RECIPES. Mutton Broth. - Cut into small pieces about three pounds of scrag end of mutton, put them in a sauce pan with two quarts of water; boil up well and skim. Add two onions, two carrots, two turnips, half a tea spoonful of salt, and simmer for three and a half hours. Skim off all the fat; put a teaspoonful of very finely chopped parsley and a few nice pieces of the mutton into the tureen, pour in the broth and serve. It will be found to be an improvement to add half a teacupful of pearl barley boiled separ ately in three-quarters of a pint of liquid. Veal and Ham Pie.-To make a moderate-sized pie, take half a pound of neck of veal, a quarter of a pound of ham, two hard-boiled eggs, a little parsley, mixed herbs, and pastry. Re move the meat from the bones and put in a saucepan to stew, then add the meat to cook partly while the crust is made and the eggs are boiled. Take out the meat and fill the piedish with alternate layers of veal, ham and egg cut into thick slices ...
HISTORIC AUTOGRAPH ALBUM. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
HISTORIC AUTOGRAPH ALBUM. A wonderful album, with contribu tions written in it by Admiral Sir John Jellicoe, General Sir Douglas Haig, Field-Marshal Lord French, Miss Lilian Braithwaite, the Bishop df London, Mr. Balfour, Mme. Sarah Bernhardt, and many other celebri ties in all fields of distinction, will shortly be sold on behalf of the Lord Kitchener National Memorial Fund. Mrs. Ian Malcolm has collected all those contributions in the album, and she has presented it to the fund. Sir Douglas Haig has written, in his clear, bold handwriting, "Go forth to meet the shadowy future without fear and with manly heart.-D. Haig, G.H.Q. in France." Sir Joh3n Jellicoe has written: "To those who are anxious to help wa' charities I would say, 'Bis dat qui cito dat." (He gives twice who gives quickly.) Miss Lilian Braithwaite gives point to Sir John Jellicoe's appeal with the words, "There never was a five-pound note but there was a ten-pound use for it."
Ladies' Letter. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
Ladies' Letter. The number of fur-coated women in Melbourne is increasing so rapidly. : that it looks as though it will soon be unsafe to visit the Zoo, so ferocious do-some of our lovely women appear. Talk of the lion lying down with the lamb, or on. the lamb,, it's a case of mere bunny lending a' lit .of his fur, to ?help the musquash along, or that evil-smelling animal, the skunk, with an odor worse than Footscray; mak ing ends meet with the seal-dyed coney effect. Some of these new coats are shaped like an up-to-date mili tary tent, and when the figure under neath is shaped up another way, it looks something like the fashionable -. Russian bear. Woman can forget the war, quite, when she is clothed. in a 50-guinea garment, and she will only wake to a sense of the great national need for economy when she sees the cook neglect to scrape 'he mutton bone. Collingwood and Collins-street are". often almost indistinguishable nowadays, unless you scratch the fur off-or begin at the £3 3/...
Edison in War Time. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
Edison in War Time. By a Staff Correspondent ("The American.") Editorial Note.-We do not publish this story as a piece of adequate re porting. It is a mere war bulletin, with all details heavily censored or else suppressed outright. We can print practically nothing but the bare facts of an enormous achievement. A great victory has been won- in "the only war in which humanity has any thing permanent at stake." The mas ter-genius who directs this warfare, the world's greatest strategist in con quest over Nature, has given out this bulletin. He will not divulge his strategy, describe his weapons, or per mit cur correspondent on the battle field. He simply posts this notice of his victory. "Yes, I'm interested," he said, turn ing from his desk in his revolving chair and looking me steadily in the face. "I've got a daughter over there, married to a German major-some kind of an officer, anyway. They were safe when I last heard of them a few days ago." He threw back his superb head and lau...
Daylight Saving No Relief in Municipal Gas Bill.—Company Declines to Make Any Allowance for Reduced Street Lighting in Summer. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
Daylight Saving No Relief in Muni cipal Gas Bill.-Company Declines to .Make Any Allowance for Re duced Street Lighting in Summer. Richmond Council had been hopeful that under the Daylight Saving scheme they would have reduced ex penditure in regard to street light ing. The councils have agreements with the lighting companies, who contract to light a certain number of lamps at a fixed charge per annum. It was not, of course, necessary to light. the lamps so early while the Daylight Saving Act was in force, but they were extinguished at the same time, approximately midnight. There was thus a clear saving to the light ing companies. The council has, how ever, been disillusioned. On Monday night a communication was received from the_ Metropolitan Gas Company notifying the council that there will not be any reduction of the lighting charge. The company, in its letter, "regrets. that, after careful consider ation of the matter, the company is unable, , in view of the greatly in creased, c...
Ten Million Men. THE TOLL OF WAR. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
Ten Million Men. THE TOLL OF WAR. Europe has not yet begun to count up the frightful losses of twenty-nine months of war. No one knows exact ly how many have been killed or dis abled for life. The Governments do not give the figures. Some seek, for natural reasons, to minimise their own losses and put in the foreground, without totals, the losses of their enemies, comments Sterling Heilig under date December 18. Thus, recently a great error has been propagated with respect to France. For the first time in the French Parliament a deputy, M. Al bert Favre, was permitted to make a solemn statement of certain propor tions, and immediately the enemy ra dio service sent round the world what purported to be a report of it. France, said the radio telegram, has mobilised one in six of her population! What was stated in the French Par liament was something quite differ ent: France has mobilised one man in six, while England, with respect to her adult male population, has put one man in ten in...
Another Farnum at the Crown.—Family Punch Possessed by New Screen Player. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
Another Farnum at the Crown. Family Punch Possessed by New Screen Player. Harold Lockwood and May Allison will be seen in The Come Back at the Crown, Victoria-street, for the last times this afternoon and evening. Whatever is the relation of Frank lin Farnum to William, or Dustin, it is-a pretty close one. Franklin makes his first appearance in a Bluebird production in The Stranger From Somewhere, the feature film for Mon day. He has the Farnum jaw and build, buit seems to be a little more rugged. At any rate, he has the fam ily punch. A knock-out blow deliv ered by him in a ferocious fight at the end of the film is one of the clean est, most vicious and smashing blows a lover of boxing could wish to see. It takes the recipient right off his feet, and sends him in a heap against the wall. Farnum plays a double role, and it is decidedly novel to see him as the hero fighting a gang of crimnnals in one room while in the adjoining room, as one of the gang, he is fighting all out for the...
1,000,000 Refugees. HOW FRANCE CARES FOR THEM. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
1,0OtO0, 00 Refugees. HOW FRANCE CARES FOR THEM. The Exchange Telegraph Company, LondonP recently received, a message from Mr. .Henry Wood, the correspon dent of the United Press of Amerida.' Mr. Wood says that France has solved: the problem of looking after nearly 1,000,000 war refugees in a remaik able manner. The bulk of these-hoe-; less victims of the war come from the invaded and occupied districts of France, but many of them are- Ee gians and Serbians. As far as possible the refugees have been grouped into little colodnies or cities, in which they enjoy a sort ocf municipal life of their own. France's army barracks have been adapted to this end. Most of them are empty, as the entire French Army is at the front. In the province of which Nancy is the capital there are 30,000 refugees, and each barracks represents a little city providing homes for about 5000 war victims. 'The authorities guard ed against the separation of families, and even of neighbors and residents of the same ...
Bowls.—Richmond Union C v.Toorak. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
Bowls.-Richmond Union C v. Toorak. Under ideal conditions Richmond Union motored in "George" cars to Toorak, and met the local club. A fine game resulted in a win for Too rak by six points. Good play was shown by Molyneux's rink, while for Toorak the rink captained by Horne was seen to advantage. The scores were: BICHMOND UNION 73. 1. Devine, Florant, George, Mc Naughton ............ 20 2. Slattery, Bahn, Juncken, Smith 27 3. Papworth, Madden, Sullivan, Molyneux .... .... .... 26 TOORAK 79. 1. Horne's Rink .... .... .. 30 2. M?ann's Rink .. .... .... 28 3. Leishon's Rink . ........ 21 The pennant matches having now ended, the champion rink competi tions will commence to-day at half past one o'clock, when two rounds will be gone through. Winners will then play on Wednesday, April 4, at 4 p.m., on greens to be decided by the Victorian Bowling Association. The rinks to represent Richmond Union C team are the following players: 1. J. George, C. R. McNaughton, J. Molyneux, W. R. Smith (c...
Died in Boats SEVEN DAYS IN A WINTRY SEA. TALE OF U-BOAT VICTIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
Died in Boats SEVEN DAYS IN A WINTRY SEA. TALE OF U-BOAT VICTIMS. - (By Alfred -Noyes.) Two -telegrams begin this winter's taies The first, to C., in C.E. Indies: "Have; you ,ny news of the s.s. Clan Macfarlane, assed Malta on December .27, -bcun? for P~ort Said?" The sec ond :froi C., in C.E. Indies: "Clan -Macfarlane has not yet arrived in Egypt." The Clan" Macfarlane, a steamer of some four thousand tons, with a crew of seventySix hands and a general cargo,' ..left Birkenhead on December 16, 1915. On December 30, at 3.45 p.m., the chief officer, Frederick Jas. Hawley, had just been called, as he was, to go .on duty at four o'clock, when he felt and heard a violent ex plosion. The ship had been struck on the starboard side below the water line. Hawley conferred with the-master, and they decided to abandon the ship, as she was -beginning to settle by the stern and it was growing dark. At about 5.15 a1 hands left the steamer in six boats and rowed clear. At 6.15 all the boats were m...
Found a Name For It. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
.Found a. Name For It. "Halloa, Geordie!" said a North countryman, on. meeting a friend, "whaur hae ye been this while back?" "Man," answered Geordie, "did ye no'. know I was laid down wi' that trouble they ca' influenza?" "No, ?mian, I didn't hear o't; and what kin' o' trouble is it?" "Well, I can hardly explain," said Geordie; "but efter ye're gettin' bet ter ye feel lazy like.: In fact, ye don't feel: inclined tae dae onything." "Well, now, what dae ye think o' that?- ;I've beeni tioubled that Waay this iast -twenty- year,.and ne'er been able to find the name- for it." 4 To impart a delicate odor to linen, saturate a piece of cotton or blotting p-aper: with oil. of lavender and place it among -the .various articles.. ,-!-/°.
Pride of Richmond v. Aristos. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
Pride of -Richmond v. Aristos. Aristos 36 and 79 (Oakey 17, Cham berlain 11, Spry 13; Long four for 16). Pride of Richmond 34 and seven for 40 (O'Donohue four for 22). W1on by Aristos on first innings by two runs. To-day Pride of Richmond will play their last match for the season against the Botanic Gardeners on the Botanic wicket. Players to meet at Richmond railway station at 2.30.
Personal. [Newspaper Article] — Richmond Guardian — 31 March 1917
Personal. Back from Sydney on Monday came a big bunch of politicians. They had been assisting in the Labor campaign at the N.S.W. elections. Included were Mr. F. G. Tudor, M.H.R., Mr. E. J. Cotter, M.L.A., Mr. G. Webber, M.L.A., Mr. M. Hannah, M.L.A., and several members of legisla tives in other States. The Rev. Father Ryan (formerly a highly es teemed priest in Richmond), and Mr. A. Asher (proprietor of the "Guar dian"). Another passenger was Mr. R. Cotter, nephew of Richmond's mem ber. He is on a short holiday here p}-eparatory to departing for the Nor folk Island, where he goes in the ser vice of the Pacific Cable Board. Mr. Cotter has been for many years a valuable officer in the Sydney branch. August Madden, remembered as a popular playing member of the Rich mond Cricket Club, is batting on a good wicket at Aspendale these days. He is in business in the seaside sub urb as an estate agenit, and the ac tivity in land matters along the bay front provides him with lots of scope. M...