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OCTOGENARIAN GOES MAD. MUSIC HALL ARTIST KILLED. FATHER JEALOUS OF GIRL. PARIS, 31st December. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
OCTOGENARIAN GOES MAD. - MUSIC. 1ALL ARTIST KILLED. IATlElR JIEALOUS OF GIRL. : PARIS, 31st Dccember.: .A great ilns~ition lhas been created. hero by. the : mirder of tho nmusic hill "star" Hariry: Fragsou, by his fath;r, who, is 83 sears of age.. There is little- doubt tat:te: fth father ba canme mentallyt ' niihingcd through , Mdlle. .l'aulettc divertiing his :-on's affection from himself. On the night of the tragedy Harry Fragson, ;who had been dining with Mdlle. Paulette, on reaching the flat ho shared with his fath?er, foun-d tlih door bolted, anid heo had to wa.it ornom minutes before the Jatter, admitted him. IHe then bitterly reproacheid his father for keeping him waiting. Frgson, sounr., declares that when Harry jostled him at the door he niomentarly "saw xed" and fired Another version of the circumstances leading up to the tragedy is that Harry Fragson, in view of an appro:ching Eng lish tour, had prranged for his father to be cared for in a nursing home during his absence...
MEDICAL SCIENCE. PURIFYING THE BLOOD. REMARKABLE EXPERIMENTS. PHILADELPHIA, 31st December. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
MEDICAL SC1ONCE. PU1IFYING TIlE BLOOD. IRE.MATKABLE EXPERIMENTS. PtIILADELPIIiA, 31st December. The members of the American biological societies have witnessed a remarkable series of experiments, demonstrating the possi bility of removing blood from the system, thoroughly cleaning it, and returning it without danger. Dogs figured .n the experiments, which also included the introduction of harmless dyes into the animals' systems in order to show the difflusion of the blood supply. In this way a completely green rat was exhibited. Dr. Carlson eh:owed an ap aratus which registers hunger as felt, by human beings. He declared tl.at .appctito wa's to some ex tent independent of hungcr, the for mer hicing a nervons phenomenon of the brain, while hunger was a sensation arising from the stomach.
TORN TO PIECES BY TRAIN BLACKSMITH'S SHOCKING FATE. Sydney, 29th December. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
TORN TO PIECES BY TRAIN BLAOSMTl'H'S SEIOO ING FATE. SSydney, 29th Decemlter. :Yesterday a middle-aged man Robert 7Scott;,i? blacksmith, was run over and 'killed by the engine of anr 'express goods train at Wellington. Deceased, who had lately been employed at Goonoo Sttation, w as caugiht by the ngine at Gisborne o.' trect level crossing, half a mile from Wel hiugton railway statiGin. The man's head. was battered bhyond recognition, and both legs were an~u;iitated -at. the: thig.hs. De ceased was. a :married: man, with, a grown. up family. , "Tell ineil he beg.an, 'what. do you con ?ider thoe best .way for youn. g m.n to kroepsc? " ýýProuptly;' eplie. 61}e,
BISHOP OF NELSON. VISIT TO BENDIGO. COMMENTS ON NEW ZEALAND. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
BISHOP OF NELSON. VISIT TO DENDIGO; COMMENTS ON NEW ZEALAND. His -Lordship the Bishop of. Nelson, Iew Zealaind (Dr. Sadlier), arrived in Bendigo n Wcdaiesday ..on a visit to the Very lRev. Lean BMaciCullagh. The Bishop. of Nelson i?vas firmerly. curate to the. Dean, for whom he i has ever sinco' had t;he warmest regard. speaking of his association with the Devn, _ th. Bichou at iiirlht remarked to a represenitative of the "Bendigcniau" 1t]it ."lie. 'hfcamo. to : the Dean' as a studenit about 25 years ago, and afterwards went to Pyramid ill: as curate. In 1899 he, left .Bendigo: to become vicar at Holy T'Trinity Ghurch; East, Melbourne, and in 1904 he iremoved tQ Christ Church, St. Eilda of "wihich `parish he was -vicar till he left for New Zealand about 18 months ago. His' Loidslii stated- that :lie: liked New Zealand vcry mnuch. :The climate was ex cellent. He thought New S: nZealand hald gircat? possibilities in agriculture and dairy 'no. 'Asketd W.at lie thpoghf o, prohibition i-...
CASTLEMAINE TECHNICAL SCHOOL. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
CASTrLEMAINE TEHNICHAL SCHOOL. Electricity and : Magnetism.--Grade :I. Pass: B-.?: A. Crook,.. 50; H.; L. Roberts, 67. -::Grade II.-Pass: C. W. HIorton, 52. Theoretica-l Cheniistry (inorganic).-=Grade l.-Pass: C. Y- Yandcell, 54; H. :L. Ro berts, 54. Practical : Cnemistry (inorgauio).--Grade I.-Pass, credit: A. Sayers, 98; J. .W. Carni9e 01; ]I. N: Lovejoy; 91. Si?eralogy.---G-ade lI- Pass ; ý.rlcs W, W •~~~~ ~~~~ .. . . 7 ""? " : .7-- Horton, 60. Pcetrology.-Grade 1-Piass Charles W. Horton, 65. Algebra.-Grade I--Pass: J. Fleming, 48. Sound and_ Light. -Grado I--Pass: John White, 72. Grade II-P~ss: Cbarl. W. Horton, 53. Prac tical Chemistry (inorganic).-Grade 1I - Pass, credit: Walter J. Price, 85. Graoeo IlII-Pass: Cyril W. Yandcll, 72. Mini, S-,rveying.-=-Pass: Alfred H. Hogarth, 63; Alewarider G. Griffith., 63 Land Surveying. -Grdeo I-Paess: Nil.
ICING FOR CAKES AND OTHER RECIPES. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
ICING .FOR CAKES AND OTHIElR RECIPES. 3rown Sugar Icing.-Four tablespoon fuls of sweet cream, one and -a half table spoonfuls of light brown sugar, quarter of . cupful cf butter. Ti'his icing makes a delicious filling for a layer cake and ib especially good whlen combined with al mends. raisins or honme-made citron. Spread the lower layer of the cake with half of the amount of icing. Whein this has set, scatter over it first one ingredient of the filling; as the raisins; then another. With the spatula, spread on top of these the re mainder of the icing, and on this place the second layer of the cake. By this method of scattering the nuts and fruit, the icing is not discolored, and the different ingre dients are evenly distributcd. It will be noticed that ii one wiwhes to make both filling and frosting, double the amount called for by the recipe is required. This double amount can be made in one cook. ivg, but time ls gained by making the fill ing and frosting separately, on the prin...
TIPS FOR THE HOUSEKEEPER. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
'IIPS :FOR T-E IHIOUSEKEEPER. To fight a Fire.-If your husland is a car "penter, you ca'i very easily make your own fire-ckinilera. Get a bag of sawdust, mois ten 'a -small cuantity with some kerosene, a:ind squeeze into lumps a little larger than a wialnut. Two will be sufficient to light `the fire. You will find this more economical thlffi buying fire-kindlers. To Mend Old China.-If the piece is 1raue' and good, it would be quite worth while giving it into the hands of a profes sional to mend. Work of the kind requires .someino skill if joinings are not to be too )perceptible. ,2) China, if old and valuable; and free from blemish, brings a high price, and you might even possibly find a milrket for..tit in Australia. If an historical piece, youit could certainly sell in London. Be careful to entrust it only to someone known as reliable. To Remove Scorch Marks.-Marks caused by a too hot iron, if slight, may be remov-. . ed; by exposure to strong sunlight. Spread t:ho linen on the gr...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
TMPORTANT TO EVERY WOMAN. .t MRS. M. P. STEWART, .Of the Headquarters Staff of "THE LADIES' SCOLLEGE OF HEALTH." 46 Elizabeth.. street, Melbourne. will Visit Bendigo on the frst aad second Thursday of each month;.; and may be Consulted at the City Family :Hotel from 10.30 a.m. till 6 v.m. Every woman who is *he vigti,- of ill health, or who is threatened wit: critical operation, -and'- every wife who J tis eoen dis appointed in hier desire to fill tife noble mis? sion of "mitherhobd, should seek the skilful advice of Mrs; Stewart, who is the only lady v?isiting Bendigo authorised to supply Dr. D. I. Coonley's celebrated Orange Lily Home Trcatment. Those who cannot call personally u-re invited to send 2d for nostagoe to Dept. 9,.: Ladies' Colloge of Health, 46 Elizabeth street, Melbourne, for a free copy of "Woman's Guide to Health," a book which every woman should possess.
THE HOME CIRCLE. THE CARE OF THE FEET. A COMMON-SENSE TALK FOR GIRLS. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
THE CARE OF THE FEET. A COMMON-SENSE TALK 'FOR GIRLS. '"'Pigeon-toes". are to be comnuended and r:ob decried, says Gertrude B. M-oultoni of the "University of Illinois, writing inu the "American Physical ,Education ReTvicw." If' yoit 'toe in" by nature, do not try- to force yo.urself to "toe out," but thank you stars that :your .feet are :so, formed that y ou ? re obliged to rest-.yoilr weight, in -vwalking, on the outer edge of your foot. This goes fur to, pl event. the breaking dov~ of the -arch-a painful hiappening. This and other advice we read in ~liss Moulton's article, which tells -us among other things, how to avoid corns and bunions, and how to select shoes of a rational shape. Says: Miss Moulton, ini part:- : ' 'Probably ethero is no menmber of. the body from whicd: ie suffer so long withliobt ccmplaint, -nor hich we treat witli so little regard 'for its health, as the foot;. l:'v of us know the `shape of our 'own? feet;, and. fewer yet know the :shape of a wellfdrmied . o...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
Berdio's rapey or ys i r ;·:i) 47i ' ý ý3 K ýi t A } :M3ý ý CATERS FOR THE NEEDS OF .THE WHOLE NORTHERN AREA, FROM ALL POINTS OF THE COMPASS ORDERS FLOW IN. : OUR PERFECT MAIL ORDER SSYSTEM MAKES THE BEEHIVE POSSESS what is VIRTUALLY A BRANCH IN EVERY TOWN. WRITE to HENDERSON'S for PATTERNS or QUOTATIONS. SDON'T BE AFRAID TO TROUBLE US:. Our FURNITURE STOCK.j S:Our DRAPERY STOCK A--Is ; . ABSOLUTELY THE BEST.i *, ; : THEi -GREAT .ECONOMICAL, BUYING .MHEADQUARTERS REMODELLED, RESTOCKED. MODERNISED. YOU WILL: ALWAYS FIND IENDERSON'S. - TO BE THE· STOREHOUSE OF DEPEND S^ABLE MERCHANDISE. We try to MAKE' EVERY VISITOR a . FRIEND and REGULAR, PEh- : ::MANENNT PATRON. --. O OE a Customer--AL WAYS a,: Customer. : he'::'l whole of our Store-Modern in . - its Equipment, Thorough in its Pro-? : :gressive Policy, Popular in its Prices-is at your disposal., . .. Fashion Lines from all the World's Centres. IEXPERT MILLINERS. TALENTED DRESSMAKERS. PROFESSIONAL COSTUMIERS. feia-ii ^^*^v· I . I ,i:...
STATEMENT BY LEADER. LONDON, 30th December. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
STATEMENT BY LEADER. LONDON, 30th -December. :Sir ýErnest Shackleton stat6d in an in terview that the expedition may solve the ,a.. coioiplete. problem of the coutiuental naature •:. of the Antarctic, including the assumed mountain range. The journey will be: longer than to the Pole and back, and: infinitely moKe difficult. The transcon tinental ,party should be able to 'report progress it April. 1915. Sir E. Shackleton estiniates toe cost of the expedition at £50,000, if properly ear ried cut. He decs not . intend to make a public appeal. Sir E. Shacl:leton states that Mr. Mars-:' ton, an artist, will join the expledition, all, the members of wh!ich wvill learn -cooking. T he w ireless installation w ill have a rangeo.w. -ish, of 5000 miles., The vessel will be fitted ::Ai w.ith tn.nks, in order to bring back fish, seals, . and peirguins alive. Commander Evans commends the bold ness of the trans-Polar journey.
ANTARCTIC EXPEDITION. LONDON, 29th December. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
ANTARCTIC EXPEDITION. LONDON, 29th. Deceumber. Consideralile interest has been aroused by the announcement tiat ,another :An tarctic exlpedition wdl1 set forth nest year under th: command of Sir Ernest Shackle ton Sir Ernest is miakin. preparations fitr his expedition, with the idea of spend .ing two ?easons in the South Polar re ,lous. Mr. Wild, who was one of the party of three that accompanied .Sir "rnest i.i his "farthebt south" march in 19(, will L.e second in cemnanud of the Imperial 'irans-An tarctic Lxpedition. ?ir Ernest will leave Buenos Ayres early in October, and he hopes that the party to attempt the c'rosiug oi" the Antarctic re glons will be able to stait at the beginning of November, and that the journey will be co.mpleted in Live months. 'the party will consist of six men with 12,; dogs, and Sir Ernest intends to use ordinary sledges, (liven by aeroplane c an'in.xe and propellers. lie will also utilise ..u atcoplane. with clipied wings to '.'taxi" across the ice. Tw...
UNREST IN CHINA. THREE REGIMENTS REVOLT. PEKING, 29th December. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
UNREST IN GHINA. THRfIEE flEGIM]h NTS REVOLT. PEKIN'G, 29th December. It. has only just transpired that three Chinese regiments stationed at Tali-fu and Yiunnian-fu (twvo important towns in theo YUnnan' province, South-west China), re .volted 'on Stl inst. The rebels shot down their :officers, and declared their indel:en dence in. the name of Dr. Sun Yat Sen, the reformer. ?1iio organised the ill-fated s.utliern revolt. For a time they terroi'ised _-elio; dlistrict, and many of the inhabitants. were either :killed or seriously wounded. Included :iin the victims were a professor auidsoverali': .uderits, but the foreign resi dcnts?were -Iprotected fiom harm. On 22ndc insti-?:?-. force of loyalists, re-captured Tali-fii and jbuifnt the . rebel leader to deathl
LODGE DOCTORS. NEW SOUTH WALES AGREEMENTS. 3000 TERMINATED. Sydney, 31st December. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
LODGE DOCTORS. NIIW SOUTITH ALES AGRIEEM.[ENTS.'. 3000 'TERMINATED..' Sydiicy, 31st Deceniber. Ohr the exi) ratioin of the notice . given`: by the inembers of the IBritish :Medical As sociation acting as lodge doctors to oter: *inate their agreements, 3000 lodge, ap. pointments in N.S.W. were fbrmhlly eon dered vacant to-day. Should the friendly societies wish to re-engage thehn, they can .. only do so under the new agreement for,. imulated by the British Medical Association, and the question at issue betweeil the two bodies is now being tested in a practical maniner: Iow ,far the lodges can do with1 out the British Medical Association canu not bo estimated, until tho returns are available, showing in what proportion Lof chases the resignations have been. allowed to stand, and in what proportion of cases the lodges have acce,ptec tihe ternm of the leading medical body. Some societies haveo" already taken a. definite stand. Sinme have delayed giving a final answer, and others have su...
TECHNICAL SCHOOLS. EXAMINATION RESULTS. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
S TECHNICAL SCHOOLS. EXAMINATION RESULTS, The following additional results have been made availallo by the Education de partment : BENDIGO SCHOOL OF MINES. Electricity anrd Magnetism.-Grade I. Pass, credit: A. H. Jones, 85. Pass: G. C. Wheaton, 52; J. R. Dickson, 50; J. D. Hudson, 60; R. W. Scott, 55; H. 1E. Ogilvie, 50; II. A. Still, 70; E. W. E. Ham mill, :.54... Electrical 'Technology.--Grade II.-Pass: J.,. C. Foden, 62; ,W. A.. Williams, 70; A. A. F.. Horbury, 65. Grade III.-Pass, credit: G: J. Abbott, 92; C. Germann, 90; P. Tilson, 92. Pass: T. W. Hawthorn, 64; T. D. Auderson, 62. Theoretical Chemistry (inorganic).-Grade 'I.-Pass, c-edit: A. Jones, 75. Pass: H. E. Ogilvie, 61; 3. D. Hudson, 51; G. C. Wheaton, 55; B. W. Scott, 50; H. A. Tregallas, 69; Winifred Cook, 51. Practical Chemistry (inorganic).-Grade I.--Pass, credit: A. Jones, 76; A. -Abbott, :76;: R. W. Scott, 83; J. D. Hudson, 79; L~. I-Heine, 83; Winifred Cook, 91; G. C. hV.eaton 7.3; P. Rushton, 76. Pass: H. E. Ogil...
THE HARVEST. DAMAGE BY RUST. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
THE. HARVEST. DIAMAGE BY RUST. ?ust: h?n made ..its appearance 'in the wheat ifields nin a few districts this season, acd -Is&ivoeral .farmersmC at Colbinabbin ` near Elnore; ::?iav?suffered.? CiGop'is- that would otheiwise ha ve yielded l12 oi 13 bushels to tlhe cro :i.;WilF (states-i the 'Herald") now giv ?: noietuifii Ti'hc seed was sown fairly thickly, ii-d ihieni the atmosphere became i:Luggy:-afiter:`1owers of rain the wind could niiot get through iti to aerate the .crops. Th'e i?rsts cili~ied gradually rip the. stalks, u d dthe liheadi. on being- examined iwei' . found Seelless 01 1i actically so Lookiaig across the fields in the sunlighit, the i-n. pession tihat one cbserver gbt dEf the hlicads \as ?litit th?i?hading was like that shown. ii wateied silk rll :i=ust ' is one of ' ..thefai ic?r ?'. terifs It detected at ani early' t:tigethe 4opl may - be saved` for. h'yi h;it:ift tihe ldisease gets a good hold o fit: :aoit ? he ?nly thing to do is to treat :it nai ?if i...
MINING NEWS Castlemaine, 3rd January. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
Castlemaine, 3rd Janutary. Spring Gully have not cleaned up for two weeks. L'hey are taking advantage of the holidays to overhaul the winding and crushing plants, and will not clcan up for another fortnilht. S. Wattle Gully are :getting on well with the erection of their Sbattery. The Campbe1l'P ??eek Bttucket 'Dredging Co. has not cleaned up for the plast fortnight. The company is thorough ly overhauling the plant, and will resumo dredging on afonday.
APRECIATION. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
'EoPLatIrzoNx Tii a loettei recived 1by . iehatie fhoern Mi A Mairioncald, of `Pcorui' Illiuiois, United States; the writcr. says "'`Tict;Ad.erti?:c' of 1G6th Septenibei; : l~s ;ist 'arrivLnvd Ihe Ausir ilidni p1ieF i ocr taiinly: up to tli'ilglicet state, of fticleiecy i pubtlisling ;the niews .Their ieports -o fodeirgn news is ias autlihentio i u' oui" owfii... Eeing hn old ]iauid it guiding the plough, I consider the thcoti ibutors- to thl agriuº. tuial: olum'ns diiplay good, sounld logic: i tlieii' irticl on the evarious topic8 they wdisctis.~". I:d Mi. acdonald is in thli _ rail'.' uviy seivicc anad noldiIs it proinei?t? poii, t cin.i th' depa?diuclt foi handling ii?h t iii bulk G.irtDENirU ,4 GardCniug in BlicBidga :.should be improved;iconsiderably as a reuibl of ?thl intierestt being displayi c in tho .ie liori :;ticuilntuial P1ro. rebs Assoiatton. ' lhie '::so (l.:ioln alia bws ioi.huidredil meini be ni .a'id:: t!h' b:'i?niber:j bii ro ll. eoiltinues: to in ir iso iii size....
VOLCANO INVADED. PICTURE FILMS TAKEN IN THE HEART OF VESUVIUS. OPERATOR TELLS STORY. LONDON, 2nd January. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 6 January 1914
VOLCANO INVADED. 1'IOTU1. f FILMS TAtKE? IN THEi:. AT?liu' OF "VESUVIUS. OPERATOR TELLS SBTORY. LONDON, 2nd January. _ ;lMr.' Frederick 13 urlingham, a represecn . ativo of British anid coloniia.l ' kinemato; '?~sphers: ihas returaled to London,, and. has :told _a thrilling story of ..]rving descended 1200?t. inside the crater of Vesuvius to obh taii a i icture ildm. ".lie states tLhat, atftcr spending sevexal nighlts at the crater's mouth, he surrep titiously startled on 21st December, care-. fully "avoiding letting the authorities know. After greait difliculties, he secured a ropo sufficiently long to . cover the precipitous firsb part of the crater's edge. Mr. Builin.ghiam was accomnipanied by three guides, and one was left in charge of .'the rope. The daring operator then cldesccnded 500ft. with the greeatest diffi culty, a weighty camcra and a tripod in convenienciing him terribly, especially as three precipices obstructed his progress. l3ie relied upon a favorable wind, but th...