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Care of the Litter. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
Care of the Litter. If the litter is. strong and hardy, it should be. ready. for weauing when six weeksold. Gteirally, there are one or two youngsters in the litter which do not grow so well as the others, and it is advisable and pro fitable. to let these .remain with the sow for a week' or two.longer. When pigs reach the age of five or 'six months, if intended for fattening, they should be confined instead of --being-allowed to run about, which is a good system for .bree'ding sows. They may be fed on any of the by products of: the farm, along with the whey, skim, or sour milk.
Blissful Ignorance. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
Blissful Ignorance. A man went to a j .dge and.asked whether he coul. bring .a suit for slander against a ,'an who had called him a rhinoceros. "Why, no," said the judge. "But when did he call you that?" "Abohu't three years ago." 'Three years ago! And you only just complain?" "But, your honor, yesterday I wvent to theZoo and saw a rhinoceros for the first time."
Why the Horse Laughed [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
Why the Horse Laughed "I was in a county court thle other day," said the seedy-looking cabman, "and I heard one of those solicitor chaps say, 'People don't seem to under stand that the only thing necessary to keep a horse from kicking when he is down is to get hold of his ear and keep his nose up in the air. A horse I cannot kick when his nose is in the a'ir. I have seen a lady keep a horse quiet that way without soiling her gloves.' 'What's .good enough for a lady,' says I, 'is good enough .for me,' and I tried it experimental-like, in stead of sittin' on his 'ead." - ""Well," remarked the attentive list ener, "did the horse kick?" "Not a bit! He seemed so tickled *with the idea that he couldn't stir for laffin'! But I think I shall sit on his 'ead next time, all the same."
THE EFFICIENT WOMAN. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
THE EFFICIENT WOMAN. Just so soon as women appreciate that being a woman is being themost desired thing in the World, just so soon as they realise that efficiency is the strongest [bulwark between themselves and the world, at that moment will the weak, dawvdling women stop playing at being women and ,work to make themselves women in earnest: They will make a busi ness of being women, just as a man makes a business of being a banker or a tailor. Efficiency will do more to solve the divorce problem than any number of laws.
DANCING. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
DANCING. SDancing in itself is an action that has always 'been an expression of the emotions of man,-and since this is true, it is as important that the media through which the emotiols are ex pressed should be proper as that the emotions themselves should be the right sort. In Egypt, where dancing ori~ginated-in the earlist period of civilisatian, it was a part of a religi ous ceremonial. The dancing of the nations of antiquity was majestic, dignified and imposing, because it served to express man's higher emo tions. As the. world grew older and man became more trivial, dancing took on a different manner. With the beauty loving Greeks it became a vehicle of worship of the gods and godesses, and all the phases of a pleasure-loving people, and the classic form of dancing was evolved. With the early Romans the martiali dance 'was in favor until the sacking of Rome, when this form of amuse ment disappeared. TIhere follows a fallow period, in which dancing re mained undeveloped, and the...
Rural Optimist. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
q Rural Optimist. The pessimistical tourist found the freckled farm-boy sitting on the turn stile, twanging a penny jew's-harp. ''You needn't be so confoundedly happy," warned the tourist, as. he slowed up his horse. "Do you know what the almanac predicts?" 'No, indeed, mister,"' drawled the lad, pausing in his tune. "Dad only has one almanac, and he won't Mt me see that." "Well, it predicts that there'll be an earthquake within the next ten days that'll shake ypg inside out." "Wop't hurt me, mister, I broke six young colts for dad this sea.pn. and I guess when it comes to shaking you up they beat a dozen earthquakes," '"Well, the following week there is to be a cyclone that will toss you over into the next county." "Couldn't please me better, boss. There's a circus over there that week and I'm short of railway fare." "H'm!. You are a hard nut. Know anything about comets?" "Never saw one in my life," "Well, Halley's is due in a month or two, and it is liable.to hit this old earth an...
[?] [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
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COLORS IN DRESS. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
COLORS IN' DRESS. Miost women are half consciously aware that they do not look their best in a frock sometimes, although it is cut, made, and trimmed to per fection. In such .cases the reason is not far to seek-in all probarbllity "the" color is wrong." The follow ing will prove a partial guide to those who have not yet learnt the art of color choosing to suit their own parti cular coloring:- - A brunette with black hair, dark eyes, and-a pale complexion may wear bright and glossy blacks such as jet and satin provide, deep full reds, flame -color, and black and white. If she possesses a warm coloring, then scar let arid all 'bright yellows suit hei'. Such a type has to be lived up to, and cold colors such as blue, black and white are quite unsditable. Brown should be avoided. The dark haired girl with grey or blue eyes has a wide choice, but greens and blues are her best colors, ,Jue-greys suiting her to perfection it her skin is clear arid she has a lit tle color. White, black, bro...
Asking For It. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
Asking For it. A' London merchant, who had rather a ruddy complexion, after "doing" Glasgow, had some time to wait for his train at St. Enoch's Station, and bethought himself of a little joke, *'What is the name of this station, my good fellow?" he asked of a por ter. "St Enoch's Station, sir," A few minutes later he met the same porter, and said: "What did you call this station, por. ter?" "St. Enoch's! Dae ye no see the name abuve the hotel there?" Just then the train was shunted in, and the merchant got comfortably seated in a third'class smoker, along with a few more passengers of the male persuasion, "These railway officials are about the. worst; they can't be civil," re marked the merchant, "That's not true," said a Scotch far mer. "Well," said the merchant, "I'll bet ive bob.I don't get a civil answer from the first porter I ask a question of." "Done!" replied the old farmer. Looking out, he spied the porter he had previously questioned, and beck oning. him over, asked in his...
FLASHES BY WIRE. "NEW TIMES" SPECIAL SERVICE. PER REUTERS AGENCY OVERSEAS & AT HOME. CABLES. THE TROUBLE IN ULSTER. COLONEL SEELEY'S RESIGNATION. NOT ACCEPTED BY THE GOVERNMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
FLASHES BY WIRE. ' "NEW TIMES" SPECIAL SERVICE. PER REUTERS AGENCY' OVERSEAS & AT HOME. CABLES. THE TROUBLE IN ULSTER. COLONEL SEELEY'S RESIG NATION. NOT ACCEPTED BY THE GOVERNMENT. ColonelSeeley, secretary to the War department, tendered his resignation in consequence of the UIlster troubles- The Prime Mini ster, Mr Asquith, announced in the House of Commons that he had refused to accept Colonel Seeley's resignation. The official statement of pro ceedings between Colonel Seeley and the general officers com manding in Ireland. states that the soldiers could not shelter fr4m civil saw under unreason able or outrageous orders issued by their military superiors. Colonel Seeley st?wed his to the coummanidin. o*icers and said ail that al 'was required was to sup pe; the civil law. Gene-ra Sir A:thur Pag.e when instrced StAe steps TO defend A-.azgh 0magh Csr-'ck-Ferguas ad- EEn virsriZea asajst p=ssble acs,- rI=- L a.s ",he? oSce-~ ofr is miss-iZs, whIle - - C-a Z7- __ mnsl--:ý-ý ...
CHAPTER-IV. LEILA IS AFRAID. I. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
CH AIPTER-IV. LEILAI IS AFRAID., I. A seaman would have helped Leila up the ladder, but TIugh pushed him aside almost savagely. There was a good electric light just above the gangway, and it showed him the figure of a woman wrapped in a long Shetland coat; of a child whose face could hardly be seen for the fur cap which covered his black curls. And yet he would have known Leila and 1 D)esdy had the place been black as night. She had come to him-he never doubted that she would not re turn. A small kit-bag was all the lug gage she carried, and he perceived that her hand trembled very much, I and closed so nervously upon its handle that the seaman could hardly take it from her. iWhen Hugh had f led her to the upper deck, she stared abouit her with the haunted look of Swomnian pursuled, but chiefly over towards the town of Newcastle, from i which she had fled. What he said to her he never knew; he tried to tell her that she was welcome to the I ship, but it was many minutes bI fore the ...
Drawing the Line. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
Drawing the Line. Senator Elihu Root's onion story is an illustration of the dilficulty of con cealing evil practices. "Take the case," said Mr. Root, "of old John Bodewin. John was a law yer's confidential clerk, and he had the pernicious habit of going to a neigh boring saloon every morning at eleven o'clock and taking a small glass of whisky. He was not proud of this habit; hence, after the whisky, he al. ways took a clove. "But one morning it happened that there were no cloves in the bar, and John, after having cc-nidered the mat ter, ate a small raw onion from the tree-lunch tray. That would destroy the tell-tale odor, no doubt, as well as the clove had done, and so thinking he returned to his desk. "It was a double desk. At it he and his employer *at face to face. John, on his return, was soon aware that his employer noticed something. The man's nostrils quivered, he sniffed, and finally, with a grimace of disgust, he broke out: "hook here, John, I've stood whisky and clove fo...
LEILA AND HER LOVER Published by Arrangement with Ward, ck and Co. Ltd., Lond. and Melb. All Rights Reserved. IV. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
LEILA AND HER LOVER BY MAX PEMBEBRTON. fblished by Arrangement with Ward, cl and Co. Ltd., Lond. and Mle!b. ..--*- All Rights Reserved. IV\. a1s nOSt dinner-timel when tihe i w turned to the yacht, alddea d blut the br.iefest word -tld 110 .?x aith lhgh'-'i.icu lt case," he said, Ivery l llu , "A. er "I am quite at a loss, evsieS.. "lo' flis further pro tY dear isCss the whole thing iruaisl. to a later hour of the night ofrankLY ah a baronet to his cabin sent the yu- hope of a· mlan who i .h the vagueon a friend than upon lies ratlie did not tell the worthy iiastic. just lhow intolerable the hosaf waiting had been, or how ios:icult he had forund the coninsonest oa,,entioI?.. , "cnv talaedl of miany things at linner'. lack llowles of Freddy By ratners straight -and narrow ways and the Ihalf-crowns they were cost ing him; Mat Michel of politicians and the lnew taxes he was not called upon to pay; the Archldeacn chiefly of tile products of the Moselle· Val ley. The chef on board the Ch...
THE WOST PATIENT PEOPLE WEST SHOW ANNOYANCE AT TIMES. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
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KERANG POST OFFICE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
KERANG POST FFICE,. The following are the times of clos ing and arrival of,mails for the under mentioned places : MAIN LINE. MAILS CLOSE DAILY For p.m. p.m Melbourne ...- 1.30 - Travelling P.O. 1 30 10 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'Phail's ... 1.30 - MAILS ARnIVE AT POST OFrrIos, rom aim p.m. Melbourne ... 6 3.20 Travelling P 0. 6 3.?0 Bendigo ... 6 3 20 Mitiamo - . 3.30 Mologas - 3-20 Pyramid Hill... 6 3.20 Mincha - 3.20 Macorna ... 6 3.20 Tragowel ... 6 3.20 M'Phail's- - 3.20 SWAN HILL LINE. Mails Arrive Close daily p.m. p.m. Swan Hill ... 3 1.50 Lake Bogs ... 3 1.50 Mystic Park ... 3 1.50 ILke Charm ... 3 1.50 Fairloy ... ... 3 1.50 KOONDROOK LINE. Mails Close Daily for am. p.m. Koondrook ... 8 15 3.45a Balham ... 8 15 3.45a Gannawarra - --3.45a Teal Point - 3.45a Hinkson's - 3,45a a Fridays 4.45 p.m, Mails Arrive from Koondrook ... 12.5 6.35a Barham ....
River Traffic. Arbuthnot's Services Continued. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 27 March 1914
River Traffic. Arbuthnot's Services (ontinued. NOTWITHSTANDING the destruction by fire of our fast carrying steamer "The Arbuthnot," our services between the Edwards, .Waiool and Murray rivers and Echuca will be maintained without any delay. .We have arranged with the Murray River Sawmilling Coy. for their boats to carry on the trade pending the completion of another fast vessel which is now -in course of construction. Clients will receive the same prompt delivery of consignments as heretofore. Rail Freights and Charges will be pre p.aid on all consignmenta. CHARGES MODERATE. Prolm attention will b ? air1 to a-ll communcaions addres.Ks f A. ABssTRIsoT & WINS. Voatgeog, £o~awnadk.