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"JOCK: YE'LL DAE YER BIT!" [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
'JOCK : YE'LL DA.E YER BIT !" As the train slowly left the station a woman, with tear-stained eyes, shouted to her sod," "Jock ! ye'll dae yer bit?" The Spartan spirit did not die, It li'ves in Scotland yet, ; 'Tis ringing through that mother's cry, : "Jock ! ye'll dae yer bit.' No gold to swell "The Fund" Bhe had No leisure lirae to knit. She gave the King her only lad— •'Jock ! ye'll dae yer bit," The lonely mother's deadly fears, Her soul with anguish smit. But spirit triumphed oyer tears— "Jock ! Ye'll dae yei" bit,'' On France's fields or Belgia's plain, Twill gipe him added grit. To hear in dreams that cry again— ''Jock ! ye'll dae yer bit!" Saddle or trench, in war's wild hell— | Where bullets whine and spit— j 'Twill ring above the bursting shell— ! "Jock ! ye'll dae yer bit!" Godspeed the hour when, duty done, ! He by the fire will sit, And tell her how "The Day" was won. When Britain did her bit. Ho, laggards ! Don't you hear the call ? ilow will ye answer it ? Your Mother...
Heath Hill School. OPENING CEREMONY. [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
Heath Hill School. ■» OPENING CEREMONY. On Tuesday, 26th inst., there was a large gathering at the newly-erected Heath Hill school, it being the occa sion of the ceremony and festivities in connection with the opening of the building. The school is one of which the residents of the district may Well be proud, Erected by the contractor, Mr Smytbe, at a cost of £380, the building is of the most up to date de« scription, its dimensions being 34ft by 26ft Gin, It ia well lighted and ventilated-; and fitted with the latest dual desks, each containing its little blackboard, on which the pupils can copy the lessons. Ample ground (3 acres) hns been reserved, the area is substantially fenced, and a shelter shed has been provided What re mains to be done, in the way of beaut ification of the grounds and ornament ation of the Bchool will no douht be gladly taken in hand by the school committee and parents, whose long battle with the department for such a school in a centra?, position is well-k...
YANNATHAN v. MODELLA. [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
~yannathan v. modella. The following particulars of the abovo match, played at Yannathan on 23rd inst-., reached us too late for publicati6n in our last issue— Mob ELLA. A Liigton, b CoienS 39 F Cole, b Cozens 9 H Knighl-, b Cozens 1 Gray, b Cozens 0 E Hughes, b Cozens 0 Doran, riot out 5 C McDonald-, c and b Denney 0 D McDonald, b Cozens 0 Burrows, b Patullo 3 Shaw, b Cozens 0 Lineham, b Patulld 0 Siindiies 2 Total 50 Bowling—Cozens 7 for IS, Denney 1 for 17, Patullo 2 for 4', Donaldson 0 for 9. Yannathan. Patullo, b Lineham 24 CoScns, b Lineham 9 Denney, 1 b w, b Linehata 21 Currie, c and b C McDonald 3 Glasscock, b C McDonald 0 Donaldson, b Lineham 3 Rogers, b C McDonald 0 Gardiner, c Hughes b D McD'ld 12 Pritchard-, not out 0 C Smethurst, b D McDonald 3 M Glasscock, b Doran 2 Sundries ll Total 88 Bowling. Gray 0 for 10,Lugton 0forl3. Liiie haui 4 for 19, C McDonald 3 for 29, HugEes 0 for 4, D McDonald 2 fct 6, Doran i tor 0
AD CREE ENTERTAINERS [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
-AD CREE ENTERTAINERS . The popular Scotch comedian, Mr Ad Cree, is announced to appear in Lang Lang on Saturday next, Feb. 6th, and, as will be seen from our advertising columns, an entirely new programme will be submitted. Mr Cree's own compositions will figure largely in the bill, chief amongst which will be a very humorous des cription of "A Haggis Supper," Several new artists will make their appearance on this occasion, Miss Dolly Stewart in songs at the piano, and Miss Muriel Binder, a clever girl violinistj the other supporting artists being Mr R. A. Bartleman, the popular baritone, and Miss Jen nie Cree, who will with Mr Ad Cree open a new Scotch comedy sketch. Popular prices will be charged;
LAW RELATING TO NEWSPAPERS, [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
LAW RELATING TO NEWSPAPERS, 1. Subscribers w ho do not give exprea notice-to 1 lie cmtrary are considered as wishii'g to continue their.subscription. 2« If subscribers order the difcontinuance of their periodicals, the pulilifher may oon» tinue to tend thoin until arrears are paid, 3. If subscribers refuse or neglect to take periodicals from the office to wbicli they are directed, tliey aie held responsible until they have settled their bills, and ordered the periodicals to be discontinued. 4. If subscribers move to other places nitheut informing publishers, and the papers are sent to their former direction, the 6ul>8ci ibera are responsible. 5. The courts have decided that 'refus« ing to take periodicals from the office ot removing or leaving tbem uncalled for is prima facie evidence of intentional 6'i If subscribers pay in advance for peri* odicnls they are bound to.give notice to the publisher, at the end of the time, that they do not wish to continue taking if, otberwisa the ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
Engine Supremacy fA NIJFA CTURERS of engines that have been before the: public 'for twenty, thirty, or even fifty ycarsr advertise with pride that they have 20,000 engines in use—40,000 or 50,000 is considered some thing wonderful The "I.H.C." Gasolene Engine has been on the market less than seven years. Their sales for the past six months have averaged about 1000 per week. More than 175,000 of them are in actual use— and, better yet, giving the highest satisfaction. Everyone of them is an advertisement and one that makes sales of more " I.H.C.'s" What is true of these engines throughout the civil ized world is true right here in Australia. Far more of these Engines are being sold in the Commonwealth than of any other make. They are being so generally called for because of the satisfaction they give in actual use, not on account of anything we say of them. The "I.H.C" is the engine supreme—the world's leading engine— THE ENGINE YOU WILL EVENTUALLY BUY International Harvester Company...
FATALITY AT KILCUNDA. [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
FATALITY AT KILCUNDA. A fatality occurred on the beach at Kilcunda on Wednesday afternoon, the victim being a young married maD, George Louis Van Eede. He was a fire man in the employ of the Victorian Bfiil ways, and was stationed at North Mel bourne; With his wife and child he had been spending a holiday at Kilcunda, and intended to return to Melbourne by the evening train. He decided to have two hours' fishing before the train left. With a friend named Cavis, and a boy they went out on to the rocks. Whilst engag ed in their sport a roller broke over the rocks. Van Eede was swept into the water, and it was with .great difficulty the other two held on. Wb'e'a the water receded from the rock Davis threw his fishing line into the water and gained a grip of Van Eede's clothing, but the line broke. The ufidertow is so strong at this point that notching could be done to rescue the unfortunate man, and he was 'catried out to sea.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
&lt;Com men wealth Js|f> Bank of HustraKa HEAfc &lt;OFFICE SYDNEY \h!« Bank i« open for all tfMtts &lt;» GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS "»fc EQUITABLE BUILDING, COLLINS STREET, MELBOURNE 'Also at Sydney, Canberra, Adelaide, Perth, Ilobart, Brisbane, ftocfchampton, ToWnsville, and Lohdon. "Cable remittances made to, and drafts drawn on foreign places direct. Foreign bills negotiated anil collected. Letters of credit issued to any part of the vrori.'l. Bills negotiated or forwarded for collection. Banking and Exchange Business Of everr description transacted witbin >ie Common wealth, United Kingdom f.nd abroad. Current accounts opened. Interest paid on fixed deposit*. Advances made against approved securities. SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT Victorian Central Offic*: 317 COLLINS STREET, MELBOURNE. Branches in the abort cities and 2,000 A£6neies at Post Offices throughout the Commonwealth. Deposits from 1/« to £300. Interest at 3% per annum. ''^Deposits or Withdrawals m...
Germany's Preparations. [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
Germany's Prepar ations. If anyone after reading the official publications regarding the events lead ing up to the war entertained a linger ing doubt as to Germany's hostile 'm&lt; tention from the beginning, that doubt would surely be dispelled by the disclosure made by, the Toronto "Globe." The "Glebe" shows, on the testimony of Professor Jordon, that General Bernhardi made a tour of the Uaited States in 1912, when he pro claimed to all who cared to listen his belief that war was inevitable, and his knowledge that Germany would invade .France through Belgium. The American reporter looking for 'scoops' does not heed the message shouted from the housetops, and so Bernhardi Was leffc unnoticed. He should have concealed hia identity and uttered his prediction in whispers, The fact re mains that Bernhardi made no secret of his mission to prepare the United States for the great ovent, and the United States press missed the 'beat' 'cf a century. It must be remembered, however, th...
Farm Notes. [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
Farm P^otes. ' The general farmer is learning that it pays to rotate his crops. Wheat 'growers are convinced that seed selec tion pays. Dairymen are learning that they should grow fodder crops a'nd cull out unprofitable cows. Hor ticulturists are learning that it is the "choicest fruits that bring the top prices, and thar spraying and proper cultivation are essential to success. LiVe stock men are learning that the good sue always pays. All good far mers are learning that they must take note of the teachings of science, and always be on the alert for tlie idea that . will save an hour's work or turn iii fcn 'extra shilling. Many farm boys migrato to cities, not because farm life itself is unpleas ant or unprofitable, but too frequently because of mismanagement of parents. For instance, the milking of cows should not be piled on top of a hard day's work, A long day's work in the field, and a long string oE cows to milk morning and night is calculated to take 'the feather edge off any...
PICNIC AT THE BLUFF. [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
.PICNIC AT THE BLUFF. A. picnic, organised by the commit tee of St. John's Church of England, Lang Lang, was held at the Red BlnfE on Monday, a number of vehicles con" veying visitors from the town at about half past ten a,m. Although intend ed as an outing for the children, those grown ups who attended also spent an. enjoyable time The tide well covered the beach for the greater part of the day, and many of those present engage ing in a dip or siin bath, the sands and bluff greatly resembled Beaumauria or Mentone at holiday time. The beach at full tide is an ideal bathing place for very young children, and many toddlers enjoyed themselves in water only 8 or 9 inches deep and as calm as a pond. The ladies' committee pro vided v&ry enjoyable lunch and tea* and were most generous in their atteh* tion to the comfort of all. The Koo-' weerup Presbyterian Ladies fJaild also held a picnic at the beach on the same afternoon,
Kooweerup Concert. [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
Kooweerup Concert. There was a large attendance at the Kooweerup Hall on Friday evening on the occasion of a concert in aid of the Presbyterian Ladies' Guild. The programme wa3 whol.iy given by the Mooro Family, of Melbourne, assisted by Mr A. Baird and Mr H, Murphy, it being one of the best concerts ever given in the hall, and the audience were delighted, evincing their pleasure by repeated encores. Mr N. M. Jaboor occupied the chair. The pro gramme ^as as follow^ Pianoforte duet, Hungarian, Miss Eltfia and Mr H. Moore . Sol", 'Muleteer of Malager,' Mr A. Baird Duet, 'Night Hymn at Sea,' Mrs Norman and Mrs Moore Musical monologue, 'The Lasson of the Watermill,' Miss Elma Moore Solo, 'I'll sing thee songs of Araby,' Mr Gordon Murphy Duet, 'Baraarolie,' Mrs and Misa MfOre Scotch soap-, 'Tobermory,' Mr Al^> bert Baird Solo, 'There's a land,' Mrs Norman Moore Kecitation, 'Ouv elocution class,' MisS Elma Moore Solo-, 'Mattotiata-/ Mr Gordon Murphy Scotch song, 'We parted on the shore...
Fatality at Kooweerup LITTLE GIRL'S DEATH. [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
CSB■ Fatality at Kooweerup LITTLE GIRL'S DEATH. We regret to report that a sad and fatal accident took place at Kooweerup 'cn Sunday, resulting in the death of a little girl named 'Doris Winifred Burhop, the three and a half year old daughter of Mr Thomas J. Burhop, of Kooweerup. It appears that the girl, accompanied by two of the other children was, after having attended Sunday School, being t&ken for a drive in the jinker by the maid, Kate Reynolds. The little girl was sitting on her sis ter's knee, and, when going along the Canal bank by some means she ov erbalanced and fell out over the wheel, sustaining concussion of the brain. Father McNamara, who was travelling just behind, on his way to lona, stopped and picked up the child and put her in the jinker. She did not appear then to be badly hurt, as she was able to stand up, but she shortly afterwards lapsed into an unconscious state. The ac cident occurred at 4 p.m„ and Dr Harkness was summoned and was soon in attendance...
FIXTTTEES FOR SATUEDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
FIXTTTEES FOE SATUEDAY. Yannathau v. Kooweerup (Kooweerup), Yalloc'c v. Lang Lang (Yallock), Too'radin v, Modella (Kooweerup.) Tbe following is the Yallock team to m6et Kooweerup at Yallock on Saturdays —VV Hatty, F Crespin, H Boxshall, A Batoson, G Harker, R Harker, G Leesorr, R LeesoD, W FiDck, L Sa'ragp, Linelmnr, Emergencies \V Harker, J Casey, R Henry The Lang Lang team for Saturday next will be— Blake, Tibballa, Tew, H Wiseman-, Glasscock, Coghlan, Smith, C Keigbery, E Y\ isemair. AII jwjy, Dainty. Emergency— O'Keefe.
MODELDA v. BUNYIP. [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
MODELDA v. BUNYIP. On Monday Modella had their Victory 'of Saturday altered, when they had to cry enough to Bunyip. Bunyip rattled up 113 *-iins, of which Eoaenbrock contributed 40, Fithall 19 (not out), Harcourt 16 and An derson M. The only Mddella man to reach double figures was M, Dorari (20). "Dr. Withington and Quinn proved a rattling good bowling combination, against which the Modella batgnieu could do nothing, the doctor's average working out at 8.75; while Mr Quinn had clie remarkably good one of 2;5
POSTAL NOTES [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
POSTAL NOTES Postal nates may be obtained afc any post office payable at Money Order offices in this Sate, South Australia Queensland and Tasmania. The following are- th« denominations of the notes nnd tlie prices charged for them— Is |d, Is Gd $d, 2s Id, 2s 6d Id, 3s Id, 3s 6d Id, 4s Id, 4s 6d Id, Sslfd. Is 2d, 10s 3d, 15s 3d. 20s 3d.
The Lang Show. [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
ThB Lang Show. (By Bill Nye) The.Kaizer is reported to be in a state tif extreme depression owing to absence of panic in Australia, as shown by the bright prospects of the Bang Lang Show on Thursday, 11th February. General Floch, commanding the German armies in Flanders, has circulated a bulletin amongst the troops stating that Britain's partici pation in the war has ruined the primary industries of Australia, and that as a consequence the Lari£ Lang Show on 11th February is to be abandoned. Sir George Keid3 the High Commissioner, has for warded a denial of this statement to the British Press Bureau. The Berliner Taggeblatte says : "The contemptible Australians, who have sent a contingent to Egypt to guard the Suez canal, and which will shortly be blotted out of exis tence by our glorious Turkish aliies-, are as fond as ever of their silly, fatuous sports and amusements, It would better become them to sit in sackcloth and ashes for the part the perfidious British have taken in bring...
General Information STAMP DUTIES [Newspaper Article] — Lang Lang Guardian — 3 February 1915
General Information STAMP DUTIES Duties on bills of exchange and promia abry note3 nob exceeding £25 6d. £50 la, £75 Is 6d, £100 23, _ For every additional £50 or fractional part thereof la The duty on a bill of exchange payable on demand or on presentation or at aipht is Id. payable at any future date 6d and upwards according to value Cheques Id Receipts for payment of £2 or upwards Id • Lease or agreement for lease of lands or tenements for any term— (a) Any money or marketable security for every £50 or fractional part thereof £> 0 (b) Any rent exceeding £65 per annum yearly or otherwise—for every £50 or fractional part thereof 2 6 (c) For every transfer or assignment of any lease 5 0 Exemptions Draft or order drawn upon any other banker in Victoria for Beltling accounts only Government cheques Draft fop transmission of money between Government departments Withdrawing money from any post office or other savings bank Government or municipal debentures Cheques drawn by any office...