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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
PLAUDITS ARE TOO GENEROUS IN REGARDi TO AS A KECHOITING BEVERAGE; IT ALSO HAS A SALUTARY EFFECT GK THE KJBNEYS. PIGS andT CALVES 8TONE and CO. (Regd.), ROBERT SCHULTE, Proprietor. WHOLESALE MEAT SALESMAN, METROPOLITAN MEAT MARKET, NORTH MELBOURNE. Are open to Receive Carcaso Pork and Veal Any Day During the Week. Sales Dally. Highest PriceB Realised. Latest Cold Storage Chambers. Prompt Account Sales. Correspondence Invited. See our Weekly Reports in Market Reporta. tipT W Do you know thit nor of jwm Salt* which appear to rii to be won oat would, If snt t* returned looHnf almwt at Ire* u when they arrived from thi tailor"*, and the cost, when compared with that of a new Suit would ba infiaj tesimal. I cut deaa row S«iti Overcoata, Va«to and Hate, or U they arc faded cam dre the*. ttf proceti do«a not aooll the shay*, «t shrink any garment The coat is mott reaeonable— Suits from 8/9; Overcoata from 4/C. On. all order* orti 10/^ I pay freifht rat way. Sead Be a Mai parcel NOITICOTB Fr...
The Great Tragedy. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
The Great Tragedy. "And this," said the alleged oM sol dier, pestering a long-suffering editor who. was an old soldier, "is whers the Arabs were massed in front of us. Here"—pointing to another place on a dirty pocket map—"Is where our di vision was drawn up in zareba. We deployed in this direction, and cur left wing was attacked by the er.emy on this knoll. Just at tljls_ pc-'nt I was wounded 011 the left shoulder, and a hundred yards farther 011 got my right arm shattered by a jIbsj >jf one of our own shells, and " . "But," interrupted the bored ediro -, "where did you get your brains blown out?" A well-dressed lady having given the signal that she desired to alU;'it, the tramcar was brought to" a stop, but just so that the rear step >vas directly over a small mud puddle. V!u lady looked an instant, and then ask ed: "How do you tliink I can get off here?" The conductor replied: : "I cannot tell you, madam, but I do know that we can't wait until that puddle dries up." The mod...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
A GOOD BUSINESS SUIT AT A REASONABLE PRICE MADE TO YOUR MEASURE. 1 C F0R 35/ j Try one of these. I Suits and you will bo I agreeably surprised at I their marvellous value | —you have the pick of 1 the largest variety in 1 Australia of Suitings 8 in the latest shades | aud designs to choose | a from. 2 ALL ONE PRICE. I Ordering elsewhere 9 is sheer waste of I money, as the Suit I i make for 35/- is equal ■ to anything else at | 70/-. | Patterns, S.M. form I and tape sent to any address. Fit and Style Guaranteed. W. H. BRUCE, THE PEOPLE'S TAILOR. 159 BOURKE STREET, MELBOURNE.
CORRESPONDENCE. CLOSER SETTLEMENT. To the Editor of the Herald. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
CORRESPONDENCE. [The Editor ia not necessarily identified \yith opiuionH expressed by correspondouts."j CLOSER -SETTLEMENT. To the Editor of the Herald. Sra,—-The Government is at its wife' end to solve tho land-aetHemont policy. Most of tho land in Victoria was purchased from tho Grown on a 20 years annual instalment. practically 6 per cent, on its capital value. If a Government has aright to sell on terms, ' it should have tl\e power to buy on terms. Where a Jar^e e«tate is required for closer ; settlement, the Government should be em- | powered to survey the land into suitable blocks and throw opeu for re-aelection, the landlord acting in the same manner as tho i Crown j with tho Crown as sruarantor: the I blocks to be taken in rotatiou; the price to I be adjusted according to tho block; and fair.i dealings between buyer and seller. Instead of locking-up the people's money by buying estates it can't get rid of, the- Government would be ablo to advance money to the settler and hel...
Private Sales. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
Private Sales. R. G-. IiEJO, n«;ent\ TalUm;;att}i. reports having sold, on aci-.ouut of Mr. Henry ftclmiack, of Tiilfcing.iftu Valley, the whole of his piojieriy, of R31 aorent to Mra. Auieiia O'XCeefe, of Honrlianiiiii, at a wry yatLsfaclory price: also, "71 nhi>i»p and lamta*. Hpiiuy uarr, chuff-uutfrT and hor.su worlf**; *ind c"w and calf, account 8auit&lt; Owner, to Sir. Charles Mitchell, of "Riwi Vicu." la.
The Herald. THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1914. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
THCRSliAT, Mil 14, 1814. The new Spocial List for tho Townng division of tho electoral district of' B»ii uui'bru contains 32:i0 names, boing 109 extra. Towong Sliiro contains nearly half of tho voters for Benambra. Tho list closes on .'i0t.li May. Any person qualified iiml nut on tho liat should ob tain a card (a white one) at the noare.it Post-office, till it in uiul si.su each side before tho postmaster or other qualified poison, got envelope also at tho P.O. and post, tho card to tho registrar at Be ihanga so us to reach him on or before 3(Hh May. The Rovision'Court will ro viso lint oaily in June. The Statorogis trar point* out' that many persons send iti cards whicharo irregularly filled in and useless, inasmuch as Ffldorul ca;'ds aro furnished for the State and State cards Tor tho Federal lists ; tho headings also boing wrong. Electors should re metnbor that the whito card3 aro for tho Stuto (Towong Division of Benambra), and should be posted to the registrar at Belhanga. The ...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
Slarf I Ginus— Grant.—On 8th April, 1914, at Piv>sbvl«*r!:m Church, Talhuigatta, by Rtn\ H. 10. Curev, Frank, third mm of the Into &«• Gibh*, of Potton, Bedfordshire,' England, to Adelaide Floronee, fourth daughter of J. Grant, J.P., Tallarigatta. Siia.w—Matthkws.—On 25th April, ah St. Mary** Anglicau Church, North Mel bourne, byltev. Mr. Frewin, Richard L. Shaw, lately of NVwoastle-on-'l'vne, Eng land, to Clfiiu-ntina, F»»cond daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. Thos. Mattliewa, of "Fair field," Koatmitf Rond, Tallanjiutta. lu 3Eeiuoriam» Eneveu.—In loving remoinbrancD of Charlie, who departed this life on 27th April, 1912. Farewell, my own dear brother; Sweet thoughts of you we keep ; Although twoy^ar* have pntused away, Our.grief in ju»t a« dc«p. —Inserted by hhs luviug aister and brother in-law.
Impartial. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
Impartial. "The clocks," said the bride, "are simply beautiful, and it was lovely of you to give them to us. But—you won't think me inquisitive?—may t ask why you gave us a pair of them? OC course, it was perfectly " "I gave you two of them," inter rupted the friend, "because I'm very fond of both yourself and your hus band, and if you ever get divorced you will each have something to remem ber me by."
Her Eyes Upon Him. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
Her Eyes Upon Him. A well-known, writer was present re cently at a dress rehearsal o£ a com edy played by amateurs. The re hearsal went well, but the hero, B—, seemed rather hard and cold. The novelist sat in a box next to a charm ing woman of middle age. She said, at the end of the third act, "It goes beautifully, doesn't it?" "Beautifully," said the gentleman. "But B doesn't make love to that pretty girl in as ardent a manner as ■I could wish. His love-making, in fact, strikes me as very tame and spiritless." The woman frowned. "He won't put any more spirit in it while I've got my eye on him, let me tell you," she said. "I'm Mrs. B
COMMERCIAL. The Melbourne Stock Markets. [BY TELEGRAPH.] MELBOURNE, Wednesday. mathieson and Davis, stock and station agents, St. James's Buildings, Williamstreet, Melbourne, report as follows:— [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
COMMERCIAL. Tiie Melbourne Stock Markets. [Hi 'J'lII.KQIlAl'll.l Mulhuuhnk, Wediio.Silny. Muthiouou a\jd'l)uvis,slock and station fifiouts. St. James's UniMiiigs, Willium street, Melbourne, report ns follows: — Fat Cattle.— lOCM^ yarded, com prii'iiiK 500 from NewNSonth Wales, 550 from Gippsland. 550 ficom South Gippsland, 450 from tho North-east, and 150 from the West. Bulluckihin most instances sold from 15/ to 20/ higher. aud cows geuorally rulefil decidedly firmer. I'rimo pens bull ) £13/11)/ to £15/10/; extra, t(i £l6jtl&-s odd beasts, to £17/10/* ia i/lo/ to £12/15/;. good lig/t and lian\jy, ,£9/I0/ to £11; secudjds audinfeil^from £7/10/. •—Primo^ens of &lt;:oi ff>, |p/; odd boasts, to £1 •-SPat * Sheep.—16,650 werW(BJIfid._ Market opeued dull and dragging, I'"1 improved us sales progressed, find prices quickly firmed for all good i.,, i imo quality to fully equal to last in—1,-'« best rates, umrkftj closing Very firm. Fat Lambs.—6800 were penned. Por good t...
AIRMAN'S ROMANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
AIRMAN'S ROMANCE. The story of M. Clianteloup, the famous French "looping airman,'? who recently gave demonstrations at Hen don; is a most romantic one. He was born at Beaune in 1890, and started work as a farm laborer at 8/4 a week, but his ambition had always been in the direction of motors and mechan ism. In 1909 he passed his tests for a chauffeur's licence, and drove a taxi cab at Nante3 for two years. After careful saving he managed to raise about £75, his tuition fee, and then went through the usual course at the Caudron school at Crotoy, where he passed the Aero Club tests for his pilot's certificate in July, 1911. In October of that year he commenced his military service as a sapper-avia tor. It was during his military service that Chanteloup created a sensation in France, on September 6, last, by being the first aviator to "loop the loop" and fly upside-down, Pegoud not having accomplished this feat until a fortnight afterwards. His daring ex periments earned for him fifte...
HIS STENOGRAPHER. As He Dictates to Her. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
HIS STENOGRAPHER. As He Dictates to Her. Does she love you? Well, I wonder— Married twenty years, they say! You, so balil and fat and funny, Grubbing like a mole for money! Guess she likes to spend the plunder— Gee—she knows the way! She's a grand one — Lord, what dresses! Handsome, too, proud as a queen— With her doings in the papers, Dinners, dances, all the capers, Likes to lead the show, my guess is! You're the gold machine! If slifj knew you as I know you, Would she spend it—say? If she knew each trick and quibble, Little fishes hooked that nibble, Business murders—would she show you Such a grandstand play? You're a savage money maker— Good to her. though, sure—and me. Kind old pirate! What in thunder Does she think of you, I wonder? What neat stories do you take her— So she will not see? —Harriet Monroe in January "Smart Set."
Her Way of Telling Him. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
Her Way of Telling Him. A young ploughman and his neigh bor servant lass were going home one night from the Dumfries Fair. When about a mile on the road he said to her, "Jenny, 1 wad kisB ye, but I'm feart ye wadna let me." No answer. Another mile on the road he again said, "Jenny, I wad kiss ye, but I'm feart ye wadna let me." No answer. When they were getting near home, for the third time he said—"Jenny, I wad kiss ye, but I'm feart ye wadna let me." "Rab," said she, "dae ye min' yesterday I couldna lift yon bag of potatties Intae the cairt, an* ye lifted them?" "Ay," said.Rab. "Well, dash ye, ye're far stronger than me!" A retired "naval officer became the rector of a country parish. His par ishioners, wishing to give him a sur prise, subscribed amongst themselves and bought a flag for.the church tower. Directly the old gentleman saw it he flew Into a violent rage, and ordered it to_be iken down at once. One of his parishioners asked him why he did not like it.. "Allow that flag ...
LADIES' LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
LADIES' LETTER. I never remember blouses that are calculated to go to the heart of every woman who appreciates an elegance achieved by simple methods and with out any apparent effect than at the present moment. They are now such a very important item of every kind of costume that the choice is as varied as the numerous distinctly different classes of designs, all worthy of se parate consideration. - From the simple shirt to the com plexity of the afternoon or demi-toil lette blouse of tulle is a far cry.' Com mencing at the bottom of the ladder, so to say, with the simple shirta, these in themselves provide food for deep reflection. It is the American women who look their best in the severest of tailor made shirts. I do not mean the wo man whose figure is at its best nor the pretty creature who can carry off, all kinds of fashionable follies and modish madnesses,, but the natural, homely American, who knows how to put on her colthes. The plain untrimmed blouse is most essential for ...
The Worm Turned. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
The Worm Turned. The other day Sir Gilbert Parker, M.P., referring to Lord Rosebery's re mark that "most books in a library j ought to be .burned," toid of a lively exchange of compliments lie once had with a publisher. Sir Gilbert had been pointing out that in many cases, owing to the in ability of literary men to look after themselves, publishers made far more money out of 'books than their authors did. The publisher remarked that what Lord Rosebery should have said was that, "It was not most books, but most authors who should be burned." "That may be true," retorted Sir Gilbert, ".but judging from the pub lishers' share of the profits of the au thors' labors, most of the authors were too green to be burned!"
Followed Advice. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 14 May 1914
Followed Advice. In a country neighborhood there was an old woman who kept a small general shop, where she carried on a lucrative business. Unfortunately, she persisted £or a long time in car rying on her trade on Sunday, much to the scandal and disgust of a cer tain parish visitor, who entertained strictly orthodox views as to the ob servance of the Sabbath. The latter remonstrated with the shopkeeper, and eventually, much to the satisfaction ' of everybody con cerned, persuaded her to refrain from Sunday trading. &lt; A few days ago she met the old woman, who looked happy and prosperous. "I'm glad," said the parish visitor, "to. see that you are doing bo well. You have not lost anything by fol lowing my advice." "That's so, mum," was the reply; "but.you can't imagine how many of my customers come round the back way!"