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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 31 March 1914
Notlces. SGeo Hall, Land & Commission g3nt, Sovereigns made by Liming your Land Apply to GEO HALL. Rgent for MasseyHlarris Imple ments & At Lyell Manures. Wellington Street KERANG. Sunbeam Cash Grocery Store. JAMES CONYBEARE notifies the pub. lie that he is OPENING a C&SH GROCERY STORE in Victoria Street next to Lamaro's on SATURDAY, JANUARY 3rd, and he hopes by prompt attention and stocking fresh goods that he will secure a fair share of patronage. James Conybeare, Victoria-St., Kerang. Northern District MOTOR GARAGE. Wellington St., BBRANG. Arnoldt & Greenwood BEG to notify motorists and the public ge nerally that they have opened at the above address where they have erected a new and commodious building, -capable of garaging a-large number of cars, A complete and up-to-date -plant of machi nery has been installed, which will en able them to undertake all classes of repair work. The workshop will be i charge of Mr H. Arnoldt, who has had some 6 year...
MURRABIT LINE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
MURRABIT LINE. SClose Rcvd Mon Fri Tue Sa Roberts-Hannah 10.30 4.30 Gonn Crossing 10.30 3.30 Gonn Station P.B. 10.30 4.30 Murrabit ... 1030 4.30 Ross Bros. P.B. 10.30 4 30 Leura P.B. ... 10.30 4.30 Dawe's P.B. ... 10.30 4.30 Capel's Crossing 10 30 4.30 Despatohed Received to from Mon Fri Mon Tues - p m am Westby Park ... 330 11
ECHUCA LINE. Monday, Wednesday, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
ECHUCA LINE. 'Mondayj Wednesday, Friday. SClose Received from p.m. p.m. Combienbar... 10.30 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 ... 1030 6.30 Wee Wee Rup 10.30 6.30 Leitchville ... 10.30 6.30 Sunbower Estate 10 30 6.30 Gunbower ... 10.30 630 Torrumbarry 10 30 6.30 Patho ... 10.30 6.30 Eohoca ... 10.30 6.30 wKo Swamp 1030 6.30
GOREY V. WATER SUPPLY COMMISSION. APPEAL AGAINST CLASSIFICATION. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
GREY ý WATER SUPPLY COMMISSION. I' L tGIb G NST CLASSIFICA r case which Mr J. H. Corey, of The case i appealing against the ,annawarr~of his land as set out in the asifcaio the Water Supply Commission rg'ster of n Wednesday at Kexang lire 51r Bartold, P.M. *her Baring the ce ha now occu Ibs heearg ?ld 14 days, besides three edr Ba.ittig It being the first ap e ur tre preseEnt Water Act against pelU ent of the Commrs.-ion, very iuc enterent is taken in it by both the S•nd Want ter Commission. The de pbliCcome to by the court will have an ient bearing on very many other i dli ,.itnle.s called on Wednesday The l Smitb, who s?id he was doficer en the Agricultural depart Forfic1 year he had been tobacco n os aod been chief field ofliyer for •rtear llis duties were to advi'o hreeererally as to agricultural pur Kris ged on cultivation, growing to otlity of soils and making of ec, He had delivered lectures prac all aver the State. Had had ex cio in farming on his ownr account r itene in f? ...
CRICKET. HAWTHORNE BROS AND WHITING TROPHIES. Final Match of the Competition. Kerang v. Lake Charm. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
CRICKET. HAWTHORNE BROS a~D WHITING TROPHIES. Final Match of the Lompetition, Kerang v., Lake Charm. The final of the series in this competi tion was commenced on Saturday after noon in Alexindra Park. For some rea son unknown to outsiders, play was not commenced until about 4 olclock, leaving only two hours to play as it was agreed that the stumps were to be drawn at 6 o clock. That so much time is wasted is a proof of waning in the grand o'd game. With so little enthusiasm amongst players it is not to be wondered at that only one team of cricketers can be put into the field by a large centre like Kerang. A few years ago when Kerang was less populous than it is now, two good teamb could, be easily raised and many promis ing young players were crowded out. Good advise to our cricketers aould be "put a lot more life and energy into your play." There is far too much of the solemn funeral aspect in evidence in present day 'cricket to please the public and unless more life and "go" is p...
KERANG POST OFFICE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
KERANG POST OFFICE. 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. pm Melbourne ... 1.30 - Travolling P.O. 1.30 10 30 Bondigo ... 1 30 10.30 *Mitiamo ... 1.30 Mologa ... 130 -- Pyramid Hill 1.30 .1030 Mincha ... --- 10.30 Macorna ... 1.30 10 30 Tragowel ... 1 30 10.30 M'Phail's ... 1 30 - MAILS ARRIVE 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 Macorna ... 6 3.20 Tragowel ... 6 3.20 M'Phail's - 3.20
Kerang Court of Petty Sessions. Wednesday, 1st April. Before Messrs Bartold, P.M, M'Donald, Muir, Kerr, Argyle, Fraser, Moore, Taverner, Davies, Westblade and Radcliffe, Js.P. Debt Cases. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
in Kerang Court of Petty Sessions. hser u°' Wednesday, ist April. een Before Messrs B,r:old, P.M, M'Do. ult aid, Muir, Kerr, Argyle, Frase Lvth Moore, Taverner, Davies, Westblac the and Radolifle, Js.P. te Debt Cases. ing James Munro v. Phillip Kirk, defen, ly ant, and Richard Fitzpatrick, garnishei ter This was a claim that all debts owing ( ion accruing due by the garnishee to the d. ter fendant be attached to answer an ord&lt; [ul for £6 9s made at Kerang on 3rd Fel nd ruary last. Order absolute for £6 It with £1 3s 6d costs. Warrant of distret ter to issue. ur- Paul r. Cadusoh v. Richard Alcocl ,re £2 5s 6d, goods sold and delivered. Orde eS- for amount with £1 2s 6d costs. ter Same v. Bailey, 15s 6d, goods sold anm delivered. Extended for three weeks i rat summons not served and adjourned fo ot three weeks if summons served ad School Cases. tk Sergeant P. J. Madigan v. lRicharm or Brown. For non-attendance of child ai 6v- school. Fined 2s. In default 6 hou!L n- imprison...
AMONG THE SUBMERGED TENTH [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
AMONG THE SUBMERGED TENTH, The small crowd of grimy loafers lounged weakly in the little circle of light from the fitfully-flickering lamp about the door. Two or three of them were leaning against a many-colored poster almost unreadable in the gloom. The door swung open - it was never shut-and a dapper figure in the red jersey and peaked cap of the Salvation Army appeared with a cheery greeting: "Come in, men. Come in and have a warm. Fine treat to-night. Splen did gramophone. All the latest from the halls. Come on in." One by one they went, irresistibly drawn by the blazing- fire. Comic songs and Sousa marches rang nasal ly through the hall. Then the cheery voice was heard again: "Now for some grand opera, gentle men." One living derelict who had sub sided silently after his arrival from the public house roused himself at the words. "Opera-grand opera," he mutter. ed, hazily, The familiar whirr of the gramo-. phone began again, and then a voice from the aluminium horn announced "So...
FAILING TO ENROL. SUMMONSES TO BE ISSUED. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
SUMMONSES TO BE ISSUED. The penalty fur failing to have one's name on the Federal .oll is £2, and sum. monses, states the "Advertiser" will in the course of the next few days be i-sued against hundreds of people in the city of Bendigo for. havlng failed to enrol their names. It is understood .that the dis crepancy has been revealed by the house to houEe visitation made recently by the police in compiling the io:ls for the Le gislative Assembly. In the Federal Eleo toral Act, however, the onus of'being on the roll is thrown-upon the .voter himself or herself. There is no chance of throw ing the blame upon the policeman, and no such excuse can be accepted by the court. There are many ways in which a per son's name may be missed being put on the roll, and one is through changing resi dence from one electoral division to an other, or even from one sub-division to another':ub-division in the same electoral division. That can often be done by just moving across to the other side of the st...
MISNAMED FURS [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
SMISNAMED FURS. There is probably no department of trade in which dishonest practices are more rife than in the fur trade. This is acknowledged by the whole sale furriers, who are now engaged in a combined-effort to make the mis naming of furs punishable by law. It is alleged that many retailers take full advantage of the general ignor ance of the public in respect to furs, and have latterly made a practice of tacking on the name of some valu able fur to the word "coney," which word in plain English means "rabbit skin." Uninitiated buyers are de ceived by such terms as "seal coney." "musquash coney." and the like. They pay high prices for the artistically treated rabbitskins, and confidently talk about their purchases as "seal," "musquash," etc. Then some day an expert comes along who exposes the swindle, and the honest fur-dealer suffers accordingly. For the increas ing output of excellent-finished "fur cloths," which do not pretend to be other than woven imitations of the various ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
SPECIAL SHOW of Autumnll -and Winter THU RSDAY,) MAReHC 19th, j H WTHORNE' OS. "The Storeithat Serves you Best," Comnlonweaal tb~ Tank of tustralfa HEAD OFFICE ? SYDNEY This Bank is open for all classe of GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS at EQUITABLE BUILDING, COLLINS STREET, MELBOURNE Also at Sydney, Canberra, Adelaide, Perth, Hobart, Brisbane, Rockhampton, Townsville, and Leasds Cable remittances made to, and drafts drawn on foreign place direct. Foreign bills nmetaoatd and collected. Letters of credit issued to any part of the world. Bills negotiated or forwarded far collection Banking aand Exchanga Business of every description transaeted within the COoumes wealth. United Kingdom and abroad. Current account opened. Interest paid on Aled dIpeslth. Advances made against approved securitie. SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT Viotorlan Central Office: 317 COLLIN8 STREET, MELUOURNI. Branches in the above cities and 2,000 Agencies at Post Office throughout the CommonwealIth "v Deposits from 1/- to £300....
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
Change of Suits- - d ouwill begin to feel out-of-sorts and out.- , A?ytyle in your weather-worn winter suit. Why not o bout the early ordering of a new Spring Suit ? our Aprnce Depends on You! and your tastes .re reflected in your attire. To be confident that you are faultlessly attired have us c tailor your new suit. NOW is a good time to send "r for l? atterns. Charges Moderate. 4sI1WICK & EDWARDS, g~ a Ldle'.s ----- . Kerang. yr.'s T-IIo-o - v mm TYLE R'S Drapers, Clothiers, Costumiers, Merchant Tailors. Autumn DRESS GOODS. You oan be Dressed Right up to the Times by., . i 11, 13, 15, 17, Bridge Street, BALLARAT, MYR'S Complete Home Furnishers. 46p, SUMMER OMFPORTS., AMP STRETCHERS, SUN BLINDS, BAMBOO BLINDS, SPRING ROLLER BLINDS, VENETIAN -BLINDS, - ICE CHESTS. LDI NG CAMP STRETCHERS in-best Army Duck, folds into asmall size, 151bs weight, 17s 6d each. 0K CHAIRS, strongly made, stout canvas, 3s 6d, 4s 6d, 6s 9d.: RING ROLLER BLINDS, complete, Green, Is 11d, 2s 6d. ING RO...
FLASHES BY WIRE. "NEW TIMES" SPECIAL SERVICE. PER REUTERS AGENCY OVERSEAS & AT HOME. CABLES. THE HOME RULE QUESTION. SECOND READING DEBATE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
FLASHES BYWIRE. "NEW TIMES" SPECIAL SERVICE. PER REUTERS AGENCY OVERSEAS & AT, HOME. - CABLES. THE HOME RULE QUES TION. SECOND READING DEBATE. The second reading of the Irish Home Rule Bill is proceeding in the House of Commons. Mr J. Dillon, nationalist, advocated dropping the army question so as to maintain a spirit of reason ableness and conciliation and also to meet the evident desire of all parties for settlement. Mr O'Brien followed on similar lines. Unionist journals say that the Unionists doubt the practicability of the federation scheme and think the fight should proceed on the old lines. The Home Secretary. Mr M'Kenna, said that Sir Arthur Paget's statement in regard to his negotiations with the army officers, was that he asked the general omTicers if they were ready to place duty before all other con siderations but he did no+ intend that the subordinate officers should be asked the question. Mr M'Kenna says officers domi ciled in Ulster will be temporarily exempt...
A COVERTED HONOR [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
A COVETED HONOR. Of all the orders bestowed on wo men of nobility none is more coveted than the Order of Louise. The only women in England who are privileged to. .wear this distinctive emblem are Queen Mary and the Duchess of Ar gyll. Three years ago the honor was conferred on them by the Kaiser. The Order of Louise, which ranks as the most highly-prized decoration that any gentlewoman can receive, was found ed in 1814 in memory of the beautiful Queen Louise, mother of Emperor William the First, and great-grand mother of the present Kaiser. Her courage and self-sacrififice under the heartless treatment she received from Napoleon and her early death, hast ened by heart-breaking experiences in the time of her country's trouble have earned for her the highest esteem of her countrywomen and explain the reason why the order named in her memory is so highly esteemed.
THE FOURTEEN MISTAKES OF LIFE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 April 1914
SriE FOURTEEN MISTAKEs O, LIFE. To expect to set up our own stand ard of right and wrong and expect everybody to conform to it. To try to measure the enjoyment of others by our own. To expect uniformity of opinion in this world. To look for judgment and experi ence in youth. To endeavor to mould all disposi tions to our own. Not to yield in trifles.. To look for perfections in our own actions. To worry ourselves and others about what cannot -be remedied. Not to alleviate if we can all that needs alleviation. Not to make allowances for the weaknesses of others. To consider anything impossible that we cannot ourselves perform. To believe only what our finite minds can grasp. To live as if the moment, the time, the day, were so important that it would live for ever. To estimate people by some outside quality, for it is that within which makes the man.