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BETHANGA POLICE COURT. WEDNESDAY, 21ST JANUARY, 1914. Before Mr. Kelley, P.M., and Messrs. Pooley and Ellis J.Ps. LARCENY. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
BETHANGA POLICE COURT. wedxe&day, 2 1st-january, 1914. | bufore Mr. jjcuiley, P.M., and Messrs. i'ouley tiuil Ellis, J.pa. • . - larceny. Constable Mills charged Samuel Sowell with the larceny of some clothing from tho hut of William Bamiou Johnson, laborer, of Uetbanga. Johnson stated that ho loft tho hut .secure on 7tli January ; but in conse quence of something ho heard, ho return • oil on llie 9:h, and noticod'that a coat iiml some other articles of clothing wero missing. He reported the mutter to the police Constable Mills, said that he followod Sowed to Hawksview liridgo, ami there arrested him. Accused admitted taking the clothing,.- but explained that tho owner would not mind, as be know him. Accused was sentenced. to two months' imprisonment in liuecliwovlh gaol. ' HOUSE, SXBAWNa. Sewoll; was thon charged with stealing a pony tnaro and foal, the property of William Thus. Mitcholl, grazier, of lielhangu, who stated that on the morn ing of 9«!i January, be placed the ...
PHILOSOPHY. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
PHILOSOPHY. Of you dry to do peesnis mitowt ad vertising, you will find yourself already Ulte a boy drying to shllde a hill down mitowt shnow. Pesides; dere ish dese tifferences: ven you don't got some shnow you gant make 'em; but you. can somedlmes shenerally always make der advertising rome right avay quick off, all der year rount. mit some moneys. rpELiSPHONE is now (Mimiecteii direct JL with Herald nffire, Hint nil partu af the district mHy cnminunicMto with us fur Iran*™''"''0'! "f ne*ya anil wig.
TALLANGATTA CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
TALUNGATTA CLUB. ' At a meeting of tho committee of tha above, hold on 'Tuesday lust, there wore present—Mr. A. T. Thomson (chairiuun), Messrs. Cobham, Nichulls, Murphy, Iiiiuen'slein, Gsmotliei'ly, Kelly mid A W. Rose (secretary.) . The following now moinboi'8 wero pro pnsoil und elected, viz., Messrs. J. Uindle, Q. Fiizpatiick, A. Scobie, W. O'Brien midO. Oitikoek. Senior-Constable Quinn wua olected an honorary member of the club. Messrs. Sell}', Lnuonstoin, Hoid and Oaiuiitborly wore appointed to act us a sub-uoiutuitloe to take (all chavgo of the working of tho club, and see that the rules are carried out in auy way that tlioy think'fit. It was unanimously resolved to com. 1 monco ii'Literary and Debiituig Society, and li committee, consisting of Messrs. Murphy, Nichnlls anil Uobham,. with' power lo add, was appointed to. arrange dotuilai A definite scale of. charges was fixed for pool, and members are to bo given to understand that, if pool is pluyed before 1(1 p%m. any dny, th...
HELP YOUR LOCAL PAPER. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
HELP YOUR LOCAL PAPER. The greatest aid you can give your newspaper is your job printing. If you do not feel able to run an advertise ment, surely you can afford to give the newspaper your cards, dodgers, bill heads, letter-heads, envelopes, and all business printing to execute. The news paper man needs it, and it helps liim to pay Ills printers for setting up the thousand ;md one free notices he gives you and your town. But don't give it to the printer or job-printing office that can give you no such return, and is spending neither time, money, nor brains in helping you to build up youi town. The time may come when a newspaper can live simply upon the re venue derived from advertising and subscriptions, but no ordinary news paper in any ordinary town can exist without the auxiliary support derived from job printing. Therefore, if you want a good newspaper—one that can still further help you and your town— give it your job printing.
NEXT SUNDAY'S CHURCH SERVICES [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
NEXT SUNDAY'S CHURCH SERVICES Anglican—TalliiriKatta, 11, n.O., and 7-30; George's Creek, 3-lioy. Nelson. Presbyterian. — Tallitngatts, II und 7 30; Ynlibtt (Uaptisiaul Survioo), 3.— Rov. U. E. Carey. Methodist.—Tallangatta, Hand 7.30; Valley, 3. —M''. Wills. Stockyard, 2.30; Little Snowy, 8. —Mr. Courtney.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
WOOLGRMN, SKINS, TALLOW. Liberal Cash Advances made upon ensuing Clips, and all ifconsignments of Wool, Grain, and Produce. MELBOURNE SALES ON COMMISSION. Careful Valuations, Highest Prices, and Prompt Returns. AUSTRALIAN, MERCANTILE, LAND & FINANCE C°- LTD Stores: South Kensin2!:cTJ Offices: WiiUam Strc MELBOURNE ADVERTISE AND PROSPER. SIXTEEN GOOD REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD ADVERTISE. 1.—Money invested In judicious ad vertising iy like a boomerang—it is bound to come back again with redoubled power. 2.—The most results don't come from the most expenditure. They come from the most intelligent ex penditure. 3.—Advertise for Business; then ad vertise to make it better; then advertise to keep it. 4.—Sit still, and your business will sit still too. 5.—Advertising is not a necessity, neither is the telephone, nor the telegraph, nor the train; hut they are mighty convenient when you want to got there quick . G.—There is no trade so settled but a vigorous competitor may take it away b...
THE MAN WHO DOESN'T ADVERTISE. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
THE MAN WHO DOESN'T ADVER TISE. Breathes there a man with soul so dead, Wlio to himself hath never said, "My trade of late is getting bad,. I'll try another ten-inch ad..'" If such there be, go mark him' well! For him no bank account shall swell— No angel watch the golden stair To welcome home a millionaire. To such a man the noisy din OE traffic may not enter in, For bargain-hunters by the score Shall pass nor heed his dingy door;' For, though his sign is on the wall, And on some barn-yard gate a scrawl, No people who have cash and sense, Go prancing round to read the fence The man who never asks for trade: By local line or ad. displayed Cares more for rest than worldly gain; And patronage but gives him pain. Tread lightly, friends, let no rude sound Disturb his solitude profound. Here let him live in calm repose— Unsought except by men he owes. And when he dies, go plant him deep, That naught may break his dreamless: sleep. Where no rude clamour may dispel' The quiet that he loved...
IMPORTANT TO APPLICANTS FORMINING LEASES. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
IMPORTANT TO APPLICANTS FOR MINING LEASES. Applicants for leases' within the dia^ triet covered by "The Upper Murray and" Mitta Herald.'" are invited to peruse the following facts:— The New Mining Regulations require that, when a lease is marked out, the" applicant "shall insert in a newspapep" published in the district where the land' is situated, or, if no such newspaper, then in the one published nearest the district, an advertisement or notice in the form marked A in the schedule pre scribed." Ten days are allowed, after marking" out the lease, in which to lodge tho application with the Warden or his— cleric, ana forward a duplicate to the' Minister of Mines. The word "district" in the regulations has been defined by the CVowa Solicitor to be read as locality, and not as mining district, and the lease should therefore be advertised in the paper nearest the land for which application is to be.' made. As ten days are given in which to complete the application, no valid excuse can ...
ACCIDENTS & EMERGENCIES. WHAT TO DO TILL THE DOCTOR COMES. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
ACCIDENTS & EMERGENCIES. WHAT TO DO TILL THE DOCTOR COMES. The following useful hints—the adop tion of which in country places may lie the means of saving human life—have been issued by authority of the Aus tralian Health Society:— There should be in every home a place known to every member of the household (but out of the way of the children) where are kept ready for im mediate use the following articles, which can be obtained from a u-.' cU.ynlot-.-^A pair of scissors, three or four large' needing' (threaded), a few prepared bandages, some lint, adhesive plaster, oil silk, cotton wool for padding, olive oil, and a bottle o£ Boracic or Carbolic acid solution. [You are recommended, also, to obtain, If possible, practical instruction from a St. John Ambulance Association class. Every family should have at least one certificated member of the Associa tion.] BRUISES AND SPRAINS. If a bruise can be treated at once, apply cold water, and keep the part at perfect rest■ otherwise, ...
YOU CAN AFFORD IT. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
YOU CAN AFFORD IT. Very few are too poor now-a-days to take their country paper, and it is false economy to try and get along without . it -HiiKiUy- a. \vet»k passes without th«ro> appearing in its columns something or other that will be of llnancial benefit to the subscriber, who bv the end of the yeair has probably made or saved or won twenty times the subscription \ paid for it. The city papers don't taVi the place of the country ones, though some people appear to think they do. The city papers are all right in their way, but they do not give you that in which you are most interested—your country news. You cannot learn from them when and where your country meetings are to be held—who are dying or who are marrying—who are moving in or who are moving out—court pro ceedings—who wants to buy or sell farm or land produce—in fact, hun dreds of things of which it might be of I particular importance for you to know. If ycu can aiford lo take only one paper, I by all means take ths one...
MOTHER'S STRUGGLE WORN OUT WITH POVERTY. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
MOTHER'S STRUGGLE WORN OUT "WITH POVERTY. Evidence of a mother s Ions struggle against poverty ivas given at the in quest ' on Saturday on Fanny Dahald, aged 70, a/lrfundry worker, of P3 Here ford road, Dalston "(reports the "Daily Mall" of December G). ' Annie Donald, daughter, said that since her father died 40 years ago it had teen one long struggle for her mo ther 10 keep body and soul together. The -witness's brother was ill in b2d for 18 months until he died recently. His death preyed on her mother's mind, •and she used to lie in bed and flo ra-' thing but cry. Asked what her mother complained of, the. daughter replied, "Her poor old back, which had been worn out with hard work." The witness became hys terical, calling upon Heaven not. to leave her to fight the battle of life alone, and had to be carried out of the court. The jury returned a verdict of death from heart failure. &lt; '
A LORD'S MARKET GARDEN TEN-HOUR DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
A LORD'S MARKET GARDEN TEN-HOUR DAT. Lord Hyde, tho son and heir of the Earl o£ Claredon, who emigrated to Canada with his wife and family eighteen months ago, partly owing to "Lloyd Georgeism," arrived hero in the White Star liner Olympic to-day, on a brief visit to England (says the Ply mouth correspondent of the "Dally Ex press," November 22). In an interview I had with him be fore he disembarked, Lord Hyde sum marised his experiences of life in a new country, as well as his impressions of the "Golden Dominion," and his future alms. He has taken a farm of about 200 acres at Pickering, near Toronto, his ambition being to turn it into a market garden, and place it on a pay ing basis, selling his produce in Toronto. "I do not think I am ashamed to work," said the man who is related by birth or marriage to half the peerage, and who enjoyed the intimate friend ship of King Edward and Queen Alex andra. "I have learned since X went to Canada the meaning of the ten-hour day, and since yo...
ADVERTISING PAYS. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
ADVERTISING PAYS. Business Man—"You remember that 'ad,* I had in your paper, and took out two months ago? Weil. I want to have it put back again." Editor— "Why, I thought yon said no one noticed it while it was in." Business Man (humbly)—"They didn't seem to until I took it out." The mere fact of your advertising lets people know you are still in business; also that your business is sufficiently Important to stand advertising. If you aro in busi ness, you cannot afford to do without advertising, as it is too much of an ad mission to the world at large.—Extract from an Interview with a man who has profited by newspaper advertising. A millionaire business man has placed on record this beautiful simile: —"You might as well try to shampoo an elephant with a thimbleful of soap suds as attempt to do business and ignore advertising."
BRIEF NOTES AND COMMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
BRIEF NOTES AND COMMENTS. Firo Brigade Sports next Monday. Stato-schools re-open next Tuesday. Wudunga County Court, 24th February. Tallangatta State-school will not ra-open until Mouday, 2nd February. Seo ad. Clearing sale at Nourongong oa 2ttth i«st. Boo ad. Melbourne Public Library contains un paids of 300,000. books. Aji;e;j;7i!, Beef Trust alleged fQ bo onnr atmg iu Adelaide. 7000 bags of wheat delivered at Yarra wonga I'.'iilivay station in one day. Mr. J. W. ieckie, u.nv Statu Member for JiutiMinimi, sworn in on Tuesday. Hobart printers' strike ended last week. Agreement. imido for term of 3, years. ■Dentists Yandenborg and Hall have appointments .id i-ortisod in, thia issue. _ Wealthy resident of Nelson, N.Z., big given ilOjOUi) to.wards now hospital for that tasvri, , Ballamt horse dropped- dead from fright on seeing a cilcus elephant drawing a waggon. r ^ Scarcity of miners at Glen Wills. Good stone waiting to. be taken out of "Miude" mine. Monster caglehawk shot near Scar...
A PRIZE POEM. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
A PRIZE POEM. _ ^ of American editors offered 1,000 dols. for the best appeal to. newspaper subscribers to pay-up their subscriptions. The prize was given to. °f the "RockV Mountain Celt. This is the poem:— Lives of great men all remind us Honest men don't stand a chance; The more we work there grow behind us Bigger patches on our pants. On our pants, once new and glossy,. Now are stripes of different hue; All because subscribers linger, And won't pay us what is due. Then let us all be up and doing: Send your mite, however small; i'>rWh,en the cold of winter strikes u* we shall have na pants at all'
The Herald. THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1914. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1014. Although work in connection with the Tullangatta-Gudgewu railway extension is not expected ta bo in full swing for several woeks yet, a great number «f preliminary matter? are alreudy being attended to. Offices and supply sheds are heing built, and the site of the first oump has been marked out. A stuck of sleepers may also be seen. A (Infinite start has been made, though in a stnull way, on the actual work of excuvatmg and forming the track. This has been begun just across the road from the present terminus. All persons who owned land at 3!st December lust of an unimproved value exceeding £'250 are liable to pay State land tax for the current year 1914. No gonerul returns are, however, required to be furnished to the Commissioner of Tuxes, who will make his assessments upon his official records, which are bused upon tho land tux returns furnished in 1911, supplemented by notices of chunge of ownership given by vendors and pur chasers of (and in tUe meant...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
UPPER MURRAY AND MITT A. HERALD. ADVERTISING RATES. CASUAL ADVERTISEMENTS, such as ■Wanted, To Let, Found, Lost, Re ward, and others of that class, 'wilt be charged at the following Rates:—« Sixteen Words of Under, Is. per inser tion; tiro insertions, Is. Gd.; three, 2s.; four, 2s. Gd.; six, 3s. Over Sixteen and Under Thirty Words, , 2s. per insertion; two insertions, 3s.; three, 4s.; four, 5s.; six, 6s. i®" REMITTANCE must accompany Order to secure insertion at these rates. Notices of Meetings, Trespass, Enter tainments, etc., will be inserted at the rate of 3s. per inch; two inser tions, 5s.; three, 7s.; six, 10s. Births, Marriages, and Deaths, 2s. Gd. per insertion.; Obituary Verses* 3s. per inch. In Notices o-f "Weddings, where it is de sired that the list of presents he published, a charge is made for " same, at the rate of 3d. per line. JAMES J. LAW, Proprietor. J Builder & Undertaker, TALLANGATTfl. On SaI.E;— ILL KINDS of BUILDING MATERIALS^ WALL PA.PEH. GLASS, PAINTS...
The Great Montamor Case. CHAPTER I. In the Australian Bush. [Newspaper Article] — Upper Murray and Mitta Herald — 22 January 1914
j The Great Montamor Base. By ALICE M. DIEHiL, Aluthorcss of "Tho Knavo of Hoarts," | CHAPTER I. I In the Australian Bush. Jim Gilbert foil a thrill of anxiety, of anticipation, .as ho walked his heated maro slowly among tlio cluiim-s of gum trees, and,"emerging into a brief patch of wasto land, halted to gazo at tho plain sloping away below. There, beyond tho eucalyptus wood, lay tho fannhouso containing his be loved Notta, tho only child &lt;|t Nathan Groy, owner of the big sheep run, where ho and his friend, Cliarlcs Dautice, had cast in their lot as co squatters a year before, when tired of their last sheep-farming venture to Kether. Ho -was a comely, broad, fair Englishman, paler and somewhat less I burl.v after a recent fall while working in tlio Mount Berry diggings—a fall which had rendered him unconscious for I somo weeks, and which now sent him 1 back to the farm to recruit. He 'las still dazed aud weak, und his thoughts seemed to travel round and round a subject r...