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CORRESPONDENCE KERANG ELECTRIC L[?] (To the Editor "Kerang New [?] [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
CORRESPONRt KERANG ELECTRIC1L (To the Editor "heraong .r Sir.-In your iseoe of 31 O'Donnell comments upo letters and he makes amb takes in regard to lamps wid! may be permitted to e nne· o p. metal filament lamn bc amount of energy at the filament lamp, thereloneite of the 8 c.p. carbonlamp; more energy or cost moretotn again 25 c.p. is not the 01r power in these lampe, fornab aise 16 c.p. in the toeni months and today they ek of lower power than this lit gards fragility, Cr O'D(nii ments would have been qu or 18 months ago and il. some old ctocks of fraille able even to day, ancind are still burning, but tdi hardly applies to the lenpe and sold by repolable ftand sent time. Wonderful in have been made and theniki quite a respectable amonnti is not endangered by nailef it is noteworthy thato po is now used, ao it Will without danger it reasonLt taken. It is elear that C wrongly informed in reard tion of lamps otherwise h have made these mistakes. I to say that the statemenet I$ gard...
ECHUCA LINE Monday Wednesday, Friday [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
ECHUOA LINE. :Mondsy] Wednesday, Frday Close Received from p.m. p.m. Combienbar... 10 30 6.30 Kerang East 10.30 6.30 Cullen ... 10 30 6.30 hilne's Bridge 10.30 6.30 Koroop ... 10.30 6.30 Cohuns ... 10.30 6.30 Wee Wee Rup 10.30 6.30 Leitchville ... 10.30 6.30 Sunbower Estate 10 30 6.30 Gunbowcr ... 10.30 6 30 Torrumbarry 10 30 6.30 Patbo ... 10 30 6.30 Echocs ... 10.30 6.30 wKo Swamp 10.30 6.30
BENJEROOP [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
BENJEROOP Harvest Thanksgiving Service onsection with the Benjeroop Bap shnch was celebrated on Sundai, 8th inet. The church was prettily ed with English oak, wheaten ot anda fine collection of fruit lowers Mr W. McCann preach oa large and appreciative congre The following evening the ent festival was held in the pub al, Mr Angus M.L.A. occupied ch.ir. The programme opened an anthem by the choir, Beauti Golden Grain, which was exceed v well rendered. Mr E. McCann wed with a solo which was well re ed. A recitation by Mr N. Mor entitled Betsy and I are Oun, ed very amusing Two items of &t were solos by Mr H Murray Miss Eva McKenzie of Kerang. nge then addressed the meet his usuel capable and entertain tyle. His advice to the b cbel rooght forth rou'ds of applause. coneinding part of the programme sted of solo Miss Vistatini; so by the choir;s In, Miss McCurdy; os, Rev C. Urquhart; recitation Veraf Horsfall; solo, Mr J urdy an anthem by the choir uded a very enjoyable programme...
DISTRICT NEWS. MEAD. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
DISTRICT NEWS. 3IEAD. ha 8sl meeting of the Church helatd was beld at the public hall FridaY evenng, 6th inst. The wias the appointment of guar " ecurrent year* There was s ftendnce, and the Rev. Mr t presided. After some dis oit was decided to reduce the r of guardians to four, and the witg gentlemen were appointed: sr anners, Waite, senr, An oe and Nicoll.
MELBOURNE GRAIN MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
MELBOURNE'GRAIN MARKET. Wheat; weak, 3s 9%d; oats, milling, is 11i d; seed, 2s 3d; feed, is 10d. CABLES, THE HOME RULE TROUBLE. Mr Wim O'Brien, M.P., founder of the United Irish League, speaking at Cork at the All-for Ireland conference said the ao ceptance of a modified Home Rule Bill had covered the Irish party with infamy. He claimed that the crew of the rotten Na tionalist barque was going full speed astern with an Hibernian crew, awaiting the opportunity to throw the trembling captain overboard. Ten thousand places have been opened in England for signing the British Covenant appealing to the people of England to uphold the constitution on behalf of Ulster. Treasury officials say there will be no general elections until the Irish Home Rule, the Welsh Dis establishment Bill, and the Plural Voting Bill are passed. GENERAL. The German Emperor has issued an order forbidding the wives of army officers riding astride. Six railway strikers in South Africa have been fined up to £13 each...
PREMIER'S VISIT TO KERANG DISTRICT. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
PREMIER'S VISIT TOKERANG DISTRICT. In connection with the visit of the Hon. the Premier, Mlr. Watt, to Kerang and district next week, in company with the Hon. the Ministers for Water Sup.1y and Lands, the programme arranged by the local Shire Council was submit ed to Mr. Watt, and has been accepted with some elight modifications. The itinerary has been definitely fixed as follows: Tuesday, March 24th, Leave Melbourne 12.15 p.m., arrive at Kerang 10 55 p.m. Wednesday, Marh 25th--Leave Kereng by motor car at 8 a.m. Arrive at Mead 9 a.m. Inspect Mead district. Lunch at Mead Hall at 12.30 p.m. Deputations, 2 to 4 30 p.m. Inspect other closer settlement areas in Cohuna district Dinner at Cohuna 6.30 p.m., followed by a public meeting. Motor back to Kerang about 10 p.m. Thursday, 26th-Leave Kerang 9 a.m. for MIurrabit and Oonn Crossing. Lunch at Mystic Park 1 p.m. at residence of Mr. H. Angus, M.L.A. 3 pm., inspect Tresco Estate and Lakes District, returning to Keran; in the Pevenin.
Hawthorne Bros., Ideal Boot Palace. Railway Time Table. BENDIGO TO KERANG AND SWAN HILL [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
Hawthorne Bros., Ideal Boot Palace Railway rime Table. BENDIGO O KERANG AND \" AN BILL Mon W..: To - Dail Fri Sr am pm p Meth.turrne pp 6 40 ... 12 1-5 ... 12 15 ... I Beunigo (a r) ... 11 20... 4 4 ... 4.44 ... 59 (d p)' ... 11.52 ...1 6 .5 ... 610 ... 3 E&lt; enah k ... 1 ... 6 627 ... 0 Woi *,vale ... 12.22 4.' 3 ... 6,43 ... 9 Stbastian ... 12 31 ... 5 6555 ... 91 Ravwocd ... 12.42 ... 713 .. 0 ... 1. 1 Tandar.. ... 1ir.57 . ,30 . 40 ... Si Di.ree ... ... -1,6 ... 7.42'. 7*57 ... Prajae.9 ... ... Miriamo (a. .. 1.16 .. 755 . 815 .. 10! 51iiam (ar) .. 1.27 ... 8&9 ... 8. ..9 101l ,, (dep) . 47 .:. 854 : "8.4 . 100 Mologa ... .:. 1.56 ... 8.37 ... 9.3 11 Pyramid Hill 215 .. 94 .. 9.30 ... Il1 Mincha . .. 2.27'. 916 ... 9.45 Macorna 2.43 ... 9.35 ... 10.9 .Li Tragowel ......... 55 .. 9.49 ... 10,25 ... South Kerang . 3.4 .. 9.59 *.. 10.3. 1101 Kerang (arr) "3.13 ... 10.16 ... 10.55 11. Kerang (dep) . 338 - - - Fairlev . . 3.53 - Iake Charm 418 - - My-tic Park .. 4.3...
SWAN HILL TO KERANG AND BENDIGO. Daily [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
- SWAN HILL TO KERANG AI) BEADIGO. Tbaily t am Swan Hill (dep) .. . Lake Bog. Mystic Park ... .. - ..l Iske Charm ... Fairley Kerang arr ,, dep . 60 South Kerang Tragowel 1 6 21 Macorna . . 6 35 .. MinChs 650 Pyramid Hill .:. 710 ... Mologa ... .. 733 .. Mitiamo (arr) ... .. 7 45 (dep) ... § Prairie ... . 82 Dingee ... . 838 Tandra ... a.. 8 48 Bar wood ... ... 918 Sdbastian 932... 9 3 Wnodvale .. 9 4 Eagbsaw. r 10 '0 Bei.dia·(..rr) 01 Meibeuri sarr 3 * On\T-~-~ 10 W - ~ a.:-~ . ? *QnWbWe a i and arriving at Swan Hll aN 9 p -
CHILLINGOLLAH & ULTIMA TO BENDIGO [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
CHILLD'GOLLAH .k ULTIMA TO BENDIGO Tues Thnr Mon & Set only Chi lingollh 6 40 1 Wairchie 7 10 1 20 Gonan ... - Ultima ... 2 0 30 Meatian ... 95 53 Laher ... 940 3 30 Cannie ... 10 10 Qnambat~oo 1047 40 Mon Wed Pri Boort ... 12 45 610 Bendigo arr 65 11 BESDIGO TO ULThILA AD CHILNGOLLAH. Mon Wed and Fri am endigo .. S1215 Boor ... 520 Q-uar~a1to*k.. - 6 50 - Cannie . 13 Islbe*:, ., 7 At MeianLP ... 8 9 MWFS Ultira ... 910 Gowan ... 9 27 Waitddch ... 957 Chilingels's... 10 $I Kg1RAjNG A' Lkiz-r - 14i Kers ~ -± Yccte2 GS±Ž.-I YeccL Hi-ckd Yee 'm:s 1 Ea s:
KERANG POST OFFICE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
KERANG POST OFFICE. Tho following are the times of olos og and arrival of mails for the under nentioned places: MAIN LINE. - MAILS CLOSE DAILY - Bor p.m. p.m Melbourne ... 1.30 - Travelling P.O. 1.30 10.30 Bondigo ... 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'PhaiI's ... 1.30 - MAULs Annivs AT PoST OFFICE. rom a.m p.m. Melbourne ... 6 3.20 Travelling P 0. 6 3.~0 Bendigo ... 6 3 20 Mitiamo - 3.30 Mologa - 3 20 Pyramid Hill... 6 3.20 Mincha - 3.20 Macaoma ... -6 3.20 Tragowel ... 6 3.20 M'Phail s - 3.20
"OLD MAIDS" AND "WIDOWS." [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
*'OLD MAIDS" AND "WIDOWS.' As the book asys. "Somie folks is born old mrins, some is born widows. .U' some ewt." mighty few. I tell you. "is born men an' women." I don't unr dertake to exipain that about the "widows:" 2ut I guess it means that lust as somtte folks is born so awful finlick (~thm' r te "old maids-"). s o hat is born kind o' palsaery an so't-sandery an` always shinin' up tr * le. Tnem's the "widows." Not ihs: Id sy anything against rest wnidows. T±heres soe that's all right, but when `on stop t tobtnk about it. :62 e sthe kind that s born '"mcn .in' womer." I dntsgrose you erei- thought shou:. i". dutdo you know the reason whyc r~eth so many unhappy mar' rives2? it's- a becasce the folks don' ::hinki bforhand. an' one o! the "old lsid" k;id 1iarrZes another of Ihth -aekid an'. of course. they canrt -·t -Erg -O -:her. Or two "'idows' 3r~ry. ad they mighty soon e the? :tec ~ ers ralavery ways. By:: wc' :2 ,`: nsver find an unhappy mar -iage when twoo tofzhe "me an' ref k...
CEDAR OF LEBANON IN ENGLAND [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
CEDAR OF LEBANON IN 1NGLAND Cedars of Lebanon, reported to be rapidly disappearing from their native range (says "TheWestminster Gazette") were introduced into England during the first half of the seventeenth cen tury. They have flourishefl admirably with us, though the Kew authorities do not agree with King Solomon about the value of the timber, which may possibly have suffered in quality from the change of climate. Some of our finest specimens are alleged to com pare favorably for dimensions with the largest of the 400 patriarchs that still linger on the slopes of Lebanon. Of late years, either cedars of Lebanon or the closely allied Atlas cedars have almost invariably been planted instead of the traditional oaks to commemorate Royal visits, being of inore rapld growth and equally majestic propor Stios.
TROUBADOUR PRINCE NEW NOCTURNES. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
TROUBADOUR PRINCE Nd1WV NOCTURNEJS. Prince M1irko, the second son of King Nicholas of Montenegro, who arrived In London on-Monday (says "The Daily Express" of January 7), gave an inter view to an "Express" representative yesterday. It will be remembered that the Prince won many laurels during the recent war, when he persisted in sharing the hardships of his soldiers, and nearly lost his life before the walls of Scutari. The ten months spent in the marshy region of the River Boyana, when Prince and soldiers were constantly in territory where the mud came up to their knees, has, however, told on the health of the Prince, who has been or dered to the Riviera by his medical ad viser.- He leaves to-day on his way to the south of France, but will spend a few days in Paris on business. "Chis business is in connection with my favorite pastime music," Prince Mirko said to the "Express" represen tative. "I hlave decided to publish a dozen or so of my latest compositions, as I am anxious to ra...
BATTLE OF BISHOPS KIKUYU AND ITS ISSUES. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 March 1914
BATTLE OF BISHIOPS KIKUYUt AND ITS ISSUES. (By A.G.G. in "Dally News and Leader.") When the heather is dry a small spark will set it alight, and the flames will travel far. That Is the explanation of the fierce conflagration that is raging in the Anglican Church to-day. The spark that fell at Kikuyu in June drop ped innocently enough, upon a train that led straight to the powder maga zines of the Church. That the storm should have come from Africa is in ac cordance with precedent. The desert, we have been told, is the home of :he heresy. And yet it would be difficult to conceive a people less likely to be con eerned about orthodoxy or heterodoxy than the siriiple pagans who dwell in the highlands of the Kikuyu country, east of Victoria Nyanza and a little south of the Equator. They are an in nocent folk, living primitive lives under their chiefs, wearing strange ornaments ani subject to the magic of the artful medicine man. THE TWO BISHOPS. To them, enter the missionaries. They repr...