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NEW RAILWAY TIME TABLE. DEPARTURES Trains will be despatched from the Bairnsdale railway station as follows:— [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
NEW RAILWAY TIME TABLE. DEPARTURES Trains will be despatched from the Bairnsdale railway station as follows :—, Morning trains to Melbourne, leaving at 5.40, on Monday, Thursday and Saturnay. MONDAY. To Sale andTraralgon, 9-5° ; .ni. To Melbourne,'2.15 p.m. To Sale, 5.30 p.m. TUESDAY, To Traralgon, 9.30 a.m. To Melbourne, 2.15 p.m. WEDNESDAY. To Melbourne, 2.15 p.m. THURSDAY. To Traralgon, 9.30 a.m. To Melbourne, 2.15 p.m. FRIDAY. To Traralgon, 9.30 a.m. To Melbourne, 2.15 p.m. SATURDAY. To Traralgon, 6.45 a.m. . To Melbourne, 2^ Tp.m: ;, • --^cT^Ie;'S-36'p.mr'*' 'V
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
BUCHAN P GENCY. [ N order to keep in doner touch ivitli I the rapidly growing iutera t» of the Biichnn district. of River View Mouse, 1ms been iippointed district Hgent for the rruthejt and Tambo Times, us from tlie 1st .J.imiHiy. 1914. Mrs Neve will receive names of new subscribers, advertisements, orders Bfos. M. Neve. for jf»b #..« u Jbo .sufficient diHchorgo. c % ; 1 v . 1eceij>t /;>f .e 'of riitTsfiUio Will
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
When 70U are not sewing the "Droplier.il" Machine makes a splendid UV.e, and the machine itself H shut awnv cut oi the reach of the dust and the children. WARD BROS. "Drophead" costr. Pounds less than others, freight paid to your station. Write to-day 'ur illustrated Catalog telling you all about this and our many other styles. Machines of all makes repaired, £»ee«Ue'»aml Parts suppHeu lor any Machine. 3S-38 ERROL STREET, HORTH MELBOURNE. YOU MAY REST ASSURE® chat Beecham's Pills wiL be of great service to you if your stomach is out of order Or your liver is sluggish. The conditions of life in these days arc so strenuous that . nearly everybody is at times, overtaken by various derangements of the disesttve • 5f Organs. Even the strongest and healthiest occasionally require a little corrfctj^ medicine. It is worth remembering that thousands of i—proven tn*1 BEECHAMSS V PILLS tpeedily exert & curative effect upon the disturbed organs and restore them to their norma! hfalthy s...
ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
ARRIVALS. Night trains from Melbourne on Monday, Wednesday, Friday, and Saturday, arriving 12 minutes past midnight. MONDAY. ; From Sale (passenger), 7.25 a.m. From Sale (goods), 7.25 a.m. From Melbourne, 3.25 p.m. TUESDAY. . From Sale, 10.50 a.m. From Melbourne, 3.25 p.m. WEDNESDAY. From Melbourne, 3.25 p.m. " ' THURSDAY. . From Sale,.10.50 a.m. From Melbourne, 3.25 p.m. FRIDAY From Sale, 10.50 a.m. From Melbourne, 3.25 p.m. SATURDAY. Firom Sale, 10.50 a.m. From Melbourne, 3.25 p.m.
A Wise Precaution. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
A Wise Precaution. Two seamen—an Irishman and a Scotsman—had been breaking leave and had been ordered to receive ten strokes of the "cat." They had pre viously held very good characters, and, taking this into consideration, the captain said that if they wished to wear anything to protect their backs a little they might do so. The Scotsman replied that he would like to have a strip of canvas on his back, and this request was granted. "What would you like to have, Pat?" asked the captain, turning to the second seaman. "Shure, sir," was the reply, "if it's all the same to you, I'd like to have the Scotsman on my back!"
WHY ACED STOMACHS ARE DANGEROUS. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
WOY A'CtB STOMACHS ARE »A?s-GEKOOS. SCIENTIFIC REPORTS, May: Acid in the stomach is- dangerous and frequently fatal, because acid from its corrosive nature has a natural tendency to destroy the mucous lining of the stomach it self. No one intentionally swal lows hydrochloric acid,- but it is often present in large quantities as the result of food fermentation in the stomach resulting from the chemical action, which so fre-i quently follows the eating of the daintiest and most tasty foods or the indulgence in any form of al coholic stimulants, including beer, wine, liqueurs, etc. This fermen tation causes pain, uneasiness iron, and the formation of gas which distends the stomach, caus ing shortness of breath and palpi tation of the heart. The trouble being entirely due to the unnat ural condition of stomach con tents, and not in any way to the ; fault of the stomach itself, physi i cianshaveadonted wi'hmarvellous ! success the plan of neutralising the acid and stopping the fermen tat...
A Persuasive Tongue. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
A Persuasive Tongue. At school in Cornwall, Mr. Rudyard Kipling, never a brilliant scholar, was known as "Gigs" (i.e., "gig-lamps," meaning spectacles), anrl was esteem ed because lie won the confidence of an austere spinster who kept the lo cal tucksliop, with the help of three cats. She hated the college youths, grudgingly took their cash, and stern ly denied them credit. BiU "Gigs" went round one day, and, while his companions were bursting v itri sub dued laughter, he blandiy "talked cat" to the old lady, and succeeded in win ning her confidence to such an extent that his name—the only one—was placed on her books.
OMEO SHIKE COUNCIL. TUESDAY, MAY 5th. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
OMSO SlilKS CC-UNC11. TUESDAY, MAY 5th. Presenters Rickards (prcsi ! dent), Petersen. Braid, Lewington, Rodgers, -Grose, Lowe, Hutton, and Coughlan. Correspondence. From Public Works depart ment,:stating that the matter of the department bearing half the cost of wire netting required to fence off water frontages was un der consideration.—The secretary said that since the letter was re ceived the government had deci ded to bear half the cost. From Education department asking co-operation of the coun cil in arranging local celebrations in connection with Empire Day.— Referred to the school'committee. From Geo. Baker, ^nsay, draw ing attention to the bad state of the road between Ensay and Stirling,- and stating that it was practically impossible to get a vehicle along the road. A man to be put on for three weeks, sub ject to the engineer's approval. From Woodend shire, stating that as the powers vested in Coun try Roads Board were proving detrimental to the interests of ! local Govern...
In Trouble Again. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
In Trouble Again. Traveller (to an Irishman): Well, Mike, I see you have a small garden. "Yes, sorr!" "What are you going to set in it for next season?" "Nothing, sorr. I set it with pota toes last year, and not one of them came up." "That's strange. How do you ex plain it?" "Well, sorr, the man next door to me set his garden full of onions." "Well, had that anything to do with your potatoes not growing?" "Yes, sorr.- Bedad, them onions was that strong that my potatoes couldn't see to grow for their eyes water ing!"
What It Meant. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
What It Meant. ' A good story is being told of a Parliamentary candidate who is "nur sing" a SussSx constituency in view of the next election. He was earnest ly expounding the emancipation of the laborer to an agricultural audience, and was approaching the heart of the subject, when he , noticed that the countrymen looked uneasily at one another. Could it be that he had not made the necessity of the great deliv erance clear to their minds. He re traced the steps, and enforced some of the prelinr'nary points over again. The uneasiness of the audience visi bly increased. At last one stalwart cottager rose and made for the door. It was a sig nal for a general movement. The elec tors bore the candidate no ill-will— they simply filed out. He wiped his brown, and turned in despair to the chairman. "What doesrit mean?" he asked. "I called them to liberty, and they turn their backs on me!" "It means," said the chairman, "that they fully appreciate your prin ciples, but it is nearly ten o'cl...
Spiteful. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
Spiteful. "My husband considered a very long time before he proposed to me. He was very careful." "Ah, it's always those careful peo ple who get taken in!" Time was when there were no look ing-glasses. In those days men grew long beards and women wore th-Sr hair flowing. When the looking-glass came men shaved themselves to dis cover what they were like; :tnd then it was that women began to worry whether their hats were on straight. There-has never been a problem that has caused such waste of time or so much distraction as this question of the straight hat. Some women like children, some like charities, and some like men.
Secret of Cleopatra's Wonderful Hair. Discovered at last in an old Musty Book. Produces Startling Growth of New Hair on Man's Head after Ten years of Baldness. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
Secret of Cleopatra's VHonderfui Sfaii*. Discovered at last in an old Musty Boob. Produces Startling Growth of New . Hair on Man's Head after Ten years of Baldness. In examining some of the old musty books in one of the Italian museums of antiquities, an Ameri , can traveller accidentally noticed in Latin the words " To grow beautiful hair." A closer in spection revealed an old hair for mula, and below it was noticed that it was the formula which Cleopatra used and to which she owed her wonderfully beautiful, long, thick, heavy hair, which had much to do with her being regarded as the most beautiful woman in the world. Curiosity led the traveller to copy the for mula, and he gave it to a friend who had been bald for ten years. After some difficulty the friend got the formula made up with some slight modifications by a chemist, and after using it six weeks his head became entirely covered with a startling growth of new hair. This so impressed him that he gave the formula to several m...
AMUSING INCIDENTS. A Unique Subscription. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
AMUSING INCIDENTS. A 'Unique Subscrtptlon. Dean Hole told a capital story of John Bright. A witty and persistent clergyman was urging Mr. Bright to subscribe towards rebuilding his church, and got the natural reply that, as a Quaker, Bright could hardly be expected to give for the purpose. The clergyman replied that the building must be pulled down first, and that perhaps he would like to sub scribe to that part of the process. Ac cordingly, Mr. Bright subscribed £10.
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
Death of J, F. Stuart. It was with the deepest mani festations of grief that Bairnsdale learned on Tuesday, Sthinst., that Mr J. F. Stuart, solicitor, who had been a prominent figure in' the public life of the town for over 30 years, had succumbed to the illness which seized him in Melbourne at the close of the Easter holidays. With other members of the bowling club, Mr I Stuart left Bairnsdale at Easter to engage in the annual country tournaments to be played in the city During the progress of the matches he became seriously un well—his state of health previous ly had not 'been satisfactory— and after being abed for a day or two at his city quarters the symptons became so alarmi.ig that he was taken to a private hospital and his wife sent for. Mrs Stuart found her husband suffering acutely and in a semi conscious state, and for the suc ceeding three weeks this condi tion'hardly varied, until - death in-! tervened early last Tuesday morn ing. The.cause of death was .an affection of ...
A Mark of Nationality. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
A Mark of Nationality. Sir David Gill, the famous astrono mer, was once emphasising the extra ordinary care and minuteness with which astronomical observations were taken. One observation, he said, was rather similar in its extreme i^inuteness to attempting to see the hundredth part of the diameter of a threepenny-bit that was a mile away. "One can see that you're a Scots man," retorted one of his hearers. "Nobody else would bother about the hundredth part' of a threepenny-bit a mile away!"
A Poor Congregation. [Newspaper Article] — Bruthen and Tambo Times — 20 May 1914
A Poor Congregation. Mr. Robert Ford, who has just pub lished a delightful book entitled "This tledown," tells an amusing story of a clergyman who stood for some time one Monday morning watching a man fishing for trout in a Scotch stream. "I'm a fisher, too," remarkecT the minister in the course of conversation, adding rather unctuously: "But a fisher of men." "Aye,"- was the dry retort of the angler, "I had a peep into your creel yesterday. Ye didna' seem to hae catched many!"