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MURRABIT LINE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 16 January 1914
* MURRABIT LINE. Close 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 ... 10.30 ,4.30 Ross Bros. PB. 10.30 4 30 Leura P.B. ... 10.30 4.30 Dawe's P.B. ... 10 30 4.30 Capel's Crossing -1030 . 4.30 Despatched Received .to from Weatb n Fri Mon Toes Pr p.m. 3 a.m :Westby Par. :.:.: - 3 30 11
DISTRICT NEWS. COHUNA. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 16 January 1914
DISTRICT NEWS. COHUNA. At the Church of England on Monday evening a welcome social was tendered to Rev R. H. Simmonds by a large gather ing of the members of the congregatibn. Mr M. J. Garner presided and in suit able terms extended a hearty welcome to Mr Sinmmonds on behalf of the church members, and trusted that the term of his ministry in Cohuna would be a happy and successful one in both a spiritual and temporal sense. Dr. Nankivell, Messrs J. M'Kenzie King, C. L. King and G. E. Terry also gave expressiou to senti ments of welcome and goodwill and joined in the good wishes expressed by the chairman. in replying, Mr Sim monds said he felt that in following Mr M'Keon he had a hard place to fill. Be would do his best to carry on the Master's work faithfully aad conscientiously, but his success would depend largely on the church members and the words of good will and kindly welcome he had heard were most encouraging and hlie looked for ward to his ministerial work in Cohuna with ple...
CABLES. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 16 January 1914
CABLES. Mr Oscar Asche's Victorian greyhounds have won several courses in South Minster. It is believed the mail steamer Cobeguia, which went ashore in the Bay of Fundy in North America, will be a total loss. The passengers are . expected to be rescued. The Dublin dock laborers are gradually resuming work. They were unable to induce the Liver pool dock men to refuse to handle tainted traffic. The political crisis in Bul garia has resulted in the dis solution of Parliament.
INTERSTATE COMMISSION AND THE BOOT TRADE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 16 January 1914
INTERSTATE COMMISSION AND THE BOOT TRADE. Mr Julian Neale, children's boot and shoe manufacturer of Richmond, told the Interstate Commission to-day that although he was now the only manufac turer in this line in Victoria his trade had not increased by other manufacturers giving up. It was, he said, impossible to compete with English manufacturers, who paid 150. per cent. lower wages. Whole villages of girls worked in England for 3s per week, while men got 14s to 16s, and even lower.
KERANG AND KOONDROOK TRAMWAY. Daily excepting Friday [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 16 January 1914
KERANG AND KOONDROOk TRAMWAY,. Daily excepting Friday am pmi Kerang (dep) 8 30 4 Yeoburn 8 45 415 Hinkson's 9 4301 Gannawarra ... 9 10 340 Koondrook (arr) 9 30 5 (dep) 11 5 30 Gannawarra 1115 5 45 Hinkson's .; 1120 555 Yeoburn .. 1140 610 Kerang ... 12 6 30 Friday only, am pm Kerang(dep) 8 5 Yeoburn .. 8 15 5 15 Hinkson's 8 30 5 30 Gannawarra ... 8 40 5 40 Koondrook (arr) ... 9 6 Koondrook (dep) 10 6 25 Gannawarra .. 10 15 6 40 Hinkson's . . 10 20 6 5 Yeoburn ... 10 40 'I Kerang .. ... 11 7 .5
ECHUCA LINE. Monday Wednesday, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 16 January 1914
ECHUCA LINE. Monday] Wednesday, Friday. Close Received from p.m. p.m. Combienbar... 10.30 6.30 Kerang East - 10.30 630 Cullen ... 10.30 6.30 Milne's Bridge 10.30 6.30 Koroop ... 10.30 6.30 Cohuna 10.30 6.30 eWee Wee Rup 10.30 6.30 Leitchville ... 10.30 6.30 'unbower Estate 10.30 6.30 Giunbower ... 10.30 6 30 Torrumbarry 10'30 6.30 Patho ... 10.30 6.30 Kow Swamp 10.30 -6.30 Enhace .. 100 6.30
Knew Him Well. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 16 January 1914
Knew Him Well. It was a contested will case, and one of the witnesses, in the course of giving evidence; described the testator minute 1"Now, sir," said counsel for the de fence, "I suppose we may take it, from the flattering description you have giv en of the testator his good points, and his personal appearance generally, that you were intimately acquainted with him P" "Him!" exclaimed the witness. "Heo was no acquaintance of mine!" "Indeed.! Well, then, you must have observed him vqry carefully whenever you saw him?" pursued counsel: "I never say him in my life," was the reply. "Now, now don't trifle -with the Court, please I How, I ask you could ou, in the name of goodness ,describe him so minutevly if you never saw him or never knew him P" "Well," replied the witness, and the smile which overspread his features ex tended to the faces of those in court;- "you see, I married his widow." Pain should be a secret thin. It is not decent that anyone should 'iook up on great agony, lea...
The Colonel's Moral Sense. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 16 January 1914
The Colonel's Moral sense. Apropos of a scandal in the New York Bar, Bishop Winston C. Rutherford told the following stary: The morals of the New York Bar seem to be about like the morals of Colonel Byrne, no better and no worse. Colonel Byrne, a Kentuckian, de fended a man foi murder. It was tes tified that this man murdered a wo man on the night of August 20. Two or three witnesses saw the deed. It was committed under the milky light of a full moon. The witnesses were able to identify the defendant on account of the bril liance of the moonlight.' The defendant could not prove an alibi, and things looked pretty bad for him. - But at this point Colonel Byrne pro duced an almanac showing that on the night in question there had been no moon whatever. Thereupon a great laugh resounded through the courtroom and the defendant was speedily acquit ted. "Colonel," said the defendant, after wards, "how much do I owe you?" "You owe me " the Colonel answered, "five hundred dollars." "Ain't tha...
WIT AND HUMOR. That Noise. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 16 January 1914
WIT AND HUMOR. That Noise. One evening an amateur Nature student, note-book in hand ,penetrated the wilds of a cow pasture and paused to take advantage of the practical, al though crude, knowledge of a grey bearded countryman, who sat content edly on a log. "There is a strange bird-note this evening," she began, with-sweet conde scension. "I wonder-perhaps you can tell me what bird it is?" The old man removed .is pipe for an instant. "I heard a robin, mum," he admit ted, puffing away at his pipe before the last word was out of his mouth. "Oh, no l" The student of ornithol ogy shook her head, prettily impatient. "It is a new call, different from any thing I have yet come across. Can't you hear it-now ?" Once more the old man perfunctorily removed his pipe, and both he and his questioner strained to listen. - There was a bewilderment of woodland and farmyard sounds. "There!" whispered the girl-"that full, shrillnote! Can't you hear it? in that direction?" A light broke over the old ma...