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ECHUCA LINE. Monday Wednesday, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
Ii5UttU UA J.011N O.L :Monday5 Wednesday; Fr;day. Close Received from p.m. p.m. Combienbar... -410.30 6.30 Kerang East 10.30 6 30 Cullen ... .10.30 6.30 Milne's Bridge - 10.30 6.30 Koroop ... 10.30 6.30 Cohuna ... 10.30 6.30 Wee Wee Rup 10.30 6 30 LeitcEhvill ... 10.30 6.30 9unbower Estate 10.30 6.30 Gunbower ... 10.30 6 30 Torrumbarry 10 30 6.30 Patho ... 10 30 6.30 Echnae ... 10.30 6.30 wKo SwamF p 10 30 6.30
SWIMMING CARNIVAL. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
SWIMMING CARNIVAL. Good work is being done in preparing the tower pool for the swimming carnival on Wednes day, March 18th. Working bees have been'held under the direc tion of Messrs E. W. Pike and G. Adams who have been well sup ported by the following gentle men:-Messrs Roberts, White law, Thornley, Bacon, Nettleton Gregory and Stewart. A starting stage at the southern end of the pool is almost finished and the spring board is being placed in position on the western side. The banks 'have been cleared of thistles and levelled off. Entries for different events have been coming in in numbers and Lake Meran, Koondrook, Murrabit and Swan Hill will be. well represen ted in the school section. No doubt other schools will send in their entries during the present week. Kerang competitors are reminded to hand in their enrties as soon as possible to the secre tary or Mr J. R. Rundle.
CABLES [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
CABLES. Mr Ben Tillett, M.P., George Ladsbuiy and Victor Grayson, in farewelling Tom Mann on his de parture for South Africa, indul ged in violent speeches. Gray son advised the workers to be ready to shoot capitalists. A miner in a Russian colliery opened his safety lamp to light a cigarette and caused sn explosion killing himself and 24 other min ers. Only two men in the neigh borhood escaped. A German company has been formed to work Lord Galway's coal mine in Nottinghamshire, where water gives trouble. Mrs Pankhurst has written to the king stating she intends to personally present a pet:tion to him. Miss Sylvia Pankhurst has been arrested for the sixth time. Suffragettcs are worrying Sir Edward Carson because he re fuses to include women's suffrage in his Ulster proposals.
COURT CASES. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
COORT CASES. Three sly grog sellers were fined £140 in all at the city court. A fish vendor at Prahran was fined £5 and costs for having dirty premises. The witness for the prosecution described the effluvi um as terrible and unbearable. Nine proprietors of squeaking brakes on vehicles were fined 10s each. These were the first prose cutions under the new city bye law.
CHILLINGOLLAH & uLTIMA TO BENDIGO Thus thur Mon & Sat only [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
OHILLINGOLLAR .& ULTIMA. TO BENDIGO Tues Thur Mon & Sat only am am Chi.lingollah 640 1 Waitchie 7 10 1 20 - Gowan ... 7 35 - Ultiaa ... 840 230 Meatian ... 9 5 253 Lalhert ... 9-40 3 30 Cannie ... 10 10 4 Quambatook 10 47 4 40 Mon Wed Fri Boort ... 12 45 6 10 Bendigo arr 6 5 11 BENDIGO TO ULTIMA AND OHILLINGOLLAH. Mon Wed and Fri am Bendigo ... 12 1 Boo'r ... 5 20 Quambatook ... 6 50 Cannie -.. 7 13 Lalberb .. 7 44 Meatian ... 89 MWFS SUltima ... 9 10 Gowan ... 9 27 Waitchie ... 957 Ohillingollah ... 10 35 KERANG AND KOO1ND TRAMWAY' Daily excepting Fdd aim 830 1 Kerang (d p) I Yeoburn .. Hinkson's 9 10 Gannawarra .. 9 Koondrook (arr) 9 0 - (dep) 11 i Gannawarra 1120 Hinkson's . 1140 Yeoburn Kerang Friday onl0y Kerang (dep); ' sgS Yeoburn '" 80,0 Hinkson's " 8 40 Gannawarra ' Koondrook (arr)" 10 Koondrook (dep) 101 Gannawarra *10 20 Hinkson's '" i040 Yeoburn " 1 Kerang " '
KERANG POST OFFICE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
KERANG POST OFFICE. The following are the times of clos: i ing and arrival of mails for the undcr mentioned places: MAIN LINE. MAILs CLOSE DAILY For p.m. pm Mclbourne ... 1.30 -- Travelling P.O. 1 30 190 30 Bendigo ... 1 30 10.30 Mitiamo ... 1.30 - Mologa ... 1 30 -- Pyramid Hill 1.30 10 30 Mincha ... ---- 10.30 Macorna ... 1.30 10 30 Tragowel .. 1 30 10.30 M'PhaU's ... 130 - MAILS ARRIVE AT POST OFFICE. rom a.m p.m. Melbourne ... 6 3.20 Travelling P 0. 6 3 2?0 Bendigo ... 6 3 20 Mitiamo - 3.30 Mologs ... - 3 20 Pyramid Hill... 6 3.20 Mincba - 3.20 Macorna ... 6 3.20 Tragowel ... - 6 3.20 M 'Phail's - 3.20
"KEEP GOING." [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
"KEEP GOING." "We must all either go forward or :-n back," said a reflective man of affairs; "there is no standing still in .\aLUre. "This is a truth that applies particu larly to the business world. Young firms grow because they have not yet become slaves of old-time methods. Old houses of business have a tendency to drop out of existence, unless there is a constant infusion of new blood. Habit and custom keep them in old ruts, and as it is becoming less and less possible to merely 'marlt time' in commerce, they are gradually dedged out of existence by stress of competi tion. "My advice, then, to tl:ose who waut to s?ncc·ed in life is to 'keep going.' Kee.. putting out new ideas, new mc ?hod.. and new devc!o;~ments. It Is he (UnlY way to keep abr'sast of the ,'oit, whelther in your Individual life u1' In , ie:" il?s- e'ni'?f;","
COCOANUT GROWING PROFITABLE ENTERPRISE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
COCOANUT UROWING PROFITABLE ENTERPRISE. During the past few years (says "The Daily Telegraph") the constantly-rising price of the products of the cocoanut palm tree has not only attracted the at tention of tropical planters engaged in the production of the-nuts and manu facturers in Europe and America who employ cocoanut-oil, or coir, in their industries, lut also interested financiers desirous of finding new outlets for capital. The advance in prices have been phe nominal. A very few years ago copra -that is, dried kernels of the cocoanut from which the oil is obtained-could be bought-at from £10 to £12 per ton. The market quotations yesterday for the same article were from £30/15/ to £32 18/9 per ton, an increase of nearly 300 per cent. in about ten years. The causes of this remarkable inflation are not far to seek. .It is simply due to the fact that the production of cocoa nuts is insufficient to keep pace with the world's demands. Cocoanut oil has long been in use for the manufa...
WOMAN OF TO=MORROW IMMEDIATE FUTURE OF FEMINISM [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
WOMAN OF TOI=MORROW IMMEDIATE FUTURE OF FEMINISMI (By H. M. Swanwick in "The Daily News and Leader.") There is one thing one would like feminism to do at once, and that is to change its name to humanism. The great change, which has been coming over the humanist movement of late and which has been increasing the velocity of the movement so that one feels it will in the near future sweep in all humanity, is that it is becoming a working women's movement. It is turning women who never worked be fore into workers, and it is touching the greyest lives of toiling mothers with warmth and light. In England, the movement began in the middle classes, and some of the most effective stimu lus was at first given by men. It now receives its velocity and mass mainly from women, 'and these masses are the working women. Humanism is a far wider creed than a merely political one. It has its roots in social necessity, and, deeper still, in ethical and religious Right. It is based on the psychological l...
WOMAN'S LOOP IN AIR "A WHIRLING DELIGHT" [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
.alien. WOMAN'S LOOP IN AIR "A WHIRLING DELIGHT" The first woman to loop the loop in the air (says "The Daily Mail" of January 2) is Miss Trehawke Davies, who experienced this thrilling sensa tion yesterday as a passenger with Mr Gustav Hamel at Hendon Aero drome. Miss Trehawke Davies is also the first passenger to loop the loop in England. In looping the loop the airman as cends to a considerable height and dives vertically for some distance, then suddenly bringing his machine back to the horizontal and forcing its nose upward until the pilot is upside down. The machine then completes the circle and returns to its normal position after a further dive. Before taking up Miss Trehawke Davies Mr Hamel looped the loop seven times to tent his machine-an 80 h.p. Mlorane-Saulnier monoplane. Then, with Miss Davies, he climbed to a height of over 1000ft. and described a perfect loop, descending about 300 ft. At the top of the second loop the machine began to plane down on its back, but Mr Ha...
"HOME, SWEET HOME." [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
the heart's best auLections. "HOME, SWEET HOME." If home is not the happiest place in the world, are you sure that you are doing your part to make it so? Have you, indeed, done anything at all to make things agreeable and pleasant, or have you simply considered it a place to eat and sleep? No service that is done for one is too trivial to be mentioned, and if a stranger were to do us a kindness, we would be very prompt to recognise it. but when it is tue home folk, we are careless and ,negligent in showing our gratitude.. Home should be our haven of peace and rest, so instead of tucking our business worries into our handba'.gs and carrying them home to bother with when the day's work is done, let us now make and keep a set of new resolutions in regard to making home the best and happiest place on earth.
IN BRIEF. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
IN BRIEF; There are many ways of describing a baby,- Here are a few good defini 1ions: The bachielor's horror, the mother's rcasure, and the despotice tyrant of tl:e most republican household. The morning caller, noonday crawl er, and midnight bawler. The only precious possession that never excites envy. The latest edition of humanity, of which every couple think they possess the finest copy. * A native of all countries, who speaks the language of none. A little stranger with a free pass to the heart's best affections.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
eome and take Posses sion of these Rousing Bargains. Don't just read abrut them come and.got them. S. They are good to read about-that's right - but they aro a mighty lot more et __atisfyiug to possess. Wea've cut down deep~ into the prices and are proving that Hawthoroo B~ros is the place for cash I~ saymng. Mothers call To.day--for these Bargains in Boy's and Youth's Washing Suits. Boys Crash Norfolk Suits, sizes I to 11, Gs 6 each. Boys SSS Norfolk Suits, siz s 4 to 11, 7s 6d each Boys SSS Srilor Suits, sizes 3 to 8, 4s 6J; 9 to 12, 5s 6d. Boys SSS Sailor Blouses, sizes 3 to 8, 2S 61 andl2s lid. Boys SSS Sailor Blouses, sizes 9 to 10, 3s 6d. Boys SSS Oriental Three:Garment Suits, 6~ lid. Boys Scout and Oriental Wasbhiug Suits, all our good lines to go at 7s 6d Boys Washing Tunics, from is 6d to 5s lid. Boys Washing Tunic Suits, 4s 6d to Ss lid. HA4VWTOIRNLE BROS., The Store that serves you best, WiLLF F% . A Hairdresser, Toba cconisnt, Fancy Goods, Commission and News Agent. " Ma...
POLICEMAN A FRIEND FIRST NIGHT IN LONDON. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
POLICEMAN A FRIEND FIRST NIGHT IN 'LONDON. (By a Stranded Australian in "The "'British Australasian.") Night was closing in as, tired and weary after a day's vain search for work, I turned my steps to the Em bankment-that last refuge of London's homeless. Big Ben was striking seven as I sank, almost exhausted, one one of the seats. Soon I began to dose fit fully, conscious even in my sleep that it was growing very cold. I dreamed of my old home-in the Australian bush; of the days when, even as a boy, I used Ito help "round up" the cattle with the crack of my long lashed stock whip; I lived once again that terrible day when the floods burst from the Blue Mountains, sweeping away the home stead and all the cattle which had not accidentally strayed to a place of safety. In my dreams I recalled the old college days, and-most vivid recol lection of the day on which the Chancel lor presented me with my testamur. How proud my father was. That brave old farmer whom no misfortune could daunt...
PAMPERED ANIMALS PIGS MANICURED. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 March 1914
PAMPERED ANIMALS PIGS M1~NICURED. Live sheep, wearing what appeared to be linen blankets to keep their wool clean, were among the many unfamiliar features yesterday of the exhibits at the Royal Agricultural Hall, which is being raliidly turned into an enormous farmyard and cattle shed for the open ing of the annual Smithfield show by the King on Monday (says "The Daily Ex press," December 6). The remarkable manner in which candidates for Smithfield honors pre pare for their ordeal is disclosed in the following interesting article: MAKING A CHAMPION. T''ownsmen who go to Smithfield to see their prime beef or bacon in the ori ginal seldom give much thought to the care with which the beasts on show are selected and fed. Prize animals are not picked up haphazard and then merely fattened for the show, as no championships would be won that way. The owner of a pedigree herd looks over his animals carefully when they are still young, and selects those which seem most likely to fatten well. ...