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CHRISTIANITY AND WAR. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
ClIRSTII NITY AND WAR. :':That, Christianity lias done much to miti: gatoe the "hEorrois : of :war .:,and to :promoto good feeling anionno. nationis ::by. spreading the doctrine o$ £the 1i'bothlerhood of man is inconiitestable:. X.t is not:, eniough, howlever, t?::preacli:-:: eace :and goodwill.' What is nieeded is to cualtivate . habit. of mind that iiprecludes greed, of, territory,, envy, and jcalousy between -nations,, the love of domi nation, mutual suspicion, and all the other :passions thiat lead to war, and it is especi-. ally the functions of Christians, whether clerical o lay, to. remindd their fellowmun o.f ;these things without. intermission.sSir Ernest Satow.
A UNIQUE ANIMAL. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
A UNIQUE ANIMAL . -:au.is , unique animal in every sense of thie tod, and Llto diseastes:fi'om which lie sulfer, aore pcculia.ir to himself. Theyvaie dlue to -his so-called iJntciligencce, which en 'cotrages hint to defy the laws of .Nature,. •w?ich he generally succeeds in doing to a ,.l;~tilhou?s :-'tent. h.-Its dis ea.ec are duo to hi: 0ron If!tly:: and a ro i~;kti3,,-n to animnal?: h'I a :natural :~tate, who .i?iisibly refu.e to L gtuided except by the instincts which the Creator Ilha inmplantcd within them.-D;?, Rober Re.llt
THE FORERUNNERS. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
ratJIL . FOEERUNNES*. :Some iof tlhe grcatst, conquests of "n 1': over fnature had. begiinnings which ar al :mostl?lost- in- the albss of time. T)s hiave" : . wr) read of a canal having been dui n?roaq the Isthlmus ,of Suiez in thlo days of the Pharoahs. Then,. a-gain, 'the idea of cut;: ting through the; Isthmlus: of Darien 'as conceived centuries "before its: realisation c-tcred into the sphero of ii.acticability. Leonardo da Vinci was the foreruiinrei of .th0e Wrigllts, of Santios'Dumoin t of Lathani,; U1lcr~6, Cody and other heroes of the air, to whom indirectly Iwe shall owe tho con-. struction of. the Channfel Tunnel.--Barou: i mile d'Erlangci.
EAGLEHAWK. "THE MODEL BOROUGH." [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
EAGLEHAWK. "THE MIODEL BOROUGH." cEaclehawk, popularly known as "The Model Borough," is, perhaps, one of tho most impoortant iniingii towns in the State of Victoria. As in all mining centres, it lias it;s p1eriods of depression and' pros lcerity, according to the prospects of tho industry, and conseqnently it also has a. varying population. It is situated about four or five miles f'ron tihe City of Bondigo, with which it is connected by an effective electric tram service, runningl ver' y te.C i minutes, 'and it is distant d(irec.t fromn Melbourne, via Bondigo, 105! n-miles. The railway service i: most convenient, and at times trais pass psthrough lthe town at fre quent intervals, more especially during the summer months, when the line is consider ably taxed, owving to heavy wheat traoiic drawn fron the northern towns el route Ito tihe seaboard.' Branches of :t.h. railway rimll fruom Eaglo.iawk to, Inglewood, 25 miles; to (orong YVale, 45 miles (a line branchinht of' to Doort 18 mile...
A NEW AUTOMATIC MACHINE. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
A 'NEW AUTOMVATIC MACHINE.i: STntil very rece' fly t.e wrappingh 'of oranges was done by hand, but a machiie has now appeared mwhich automatically cuts" and* prints the wrapping paper, and wraps the oi'ange. Each machine .avraps -..00. oranges. a minute without waste of paper .or injury to the .fruit, :and with' perfect. precision. -Mechankical hands pick.lup the fruit witliout - ruising the skin and place it; on cbnlvevor bJlts. Theo wi'appers already' cut' and p lriited by the maciline aro auito uati edall 1 fed on to thi belt anikirccei?.e flis fruit- from te- mlecL?,lLicha-1 1,n . The.-, the inachine folds the -imrappers aroiud the oranges a.nd crimps them o6ver the stiei end. so tightly that thie f:fruit cani :be roughly tossed4 abou'o without co rin,: undone;.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
Beqdigo's Premier Drapery Store, CATERS FOR THE NEEDS OF THE WHOLE -__ ,,____...._ YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND HENDERISON'S NORTHERN AREA, TO BE FRGM ALL PO)INTS OF THE THlE THE STOREHOUSE OF DEPEND COMPASS ORDERS FLOW IN. ABLE MERCHANDISE. We try OUR PEiFECT MAIL ()RDER GREAT to MAKE EVERY VISITOR a SYSTEM MAKES THE BEEHIVE FRIEND and REGULAR, PE POSSESS what is VIRTUALLY ECONOMICAL MANENT PATRON. --_.,__ A BRANCH IN EVERY BUYING ONCE a Customer--ALWAYS TOWN. . ;.-a Customer. WRITE to HENDERSON'S for Ehe whole of our Store-' Modern in PATTERNS or QUOTATIONS. MOELLED : its Equipment, Thorough in its Pro DON'T BE AFRAID TO REMODELL, gressive Policy, Popular in its • ,.TROUBLE US. rTOCKED Prices-is at your disposal. SU RESTOCKED Our FURNITURE STOCK . Fashion Lines from all the Our DRAPERY STOCK: MODERNISED. World's Centres. --IS___ EXPERT MILLINERS. TALENTED DREISSMAKERS. r 1ý .. - ,.. ABSOLUTELY TE BEST. ::. PROFESSIONAL COS TUMIERS . r - e o? -, Bendigo, . THE F AMOUS BEEHIVE.l! T + i "EC ...
GOSSIP. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
GOSSIP. There is not s, sufficiently strong public couscionsc against idle gossip. If it were tranded as a black, base, cowardly thing, there would be lcse of it. If it were part of our social code of honor not to speak If Sjman except as we are quite ready that ho should hear from our own lips, face to face, we shoruld be approaching manliness of -;jcech.
NATURE AND MAN. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
NATURE AND MAN. Nature, as far ,as in her lies, Imitates God, and turns her face To every land beneath the skies, Counts nothing that she meets with base But lives and loves in every place. Fills out the homely quick-set screens, And makes the purple lilac, ripe, Steps from her airy hill, and green The swamp, where humm'd th3' drop ping snipe, With moss and braided marish-pipe. And on thy heart a finger lay=, Saying, Beat quicker, for the time Is pleasant, and the s oods and ways Are'pleasant, a)id the beech and lime Put forth and feels a gladder climb., And murmurs of a deeper voice Going before to some far shrine, Teach that sick heart the stronger choice Till all they life one way incline With one wide Will that closes thine. -Tennyson. Many men owe ,the grandeur of their lives to their tremendous difficulties. Those about us cannot judge us by what we intend to do. Our acts are the only things they have to go by. If our sym pathy is never put into words, it will help no one. Do ...
ETERNAL YOUTH. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
T'ITRNA1.L YOUTH. Lifo's is eternity's schoolroom, where wel itn,:', our understanding Are as but little childron conning. our:. lessor.s o'er. Our life is all before us, glorious, fiever oending, Filled with a joyous fulncss from the ' Father's boundless store. Did you say you wore growing old? Nay,. your heart is young with gladnese, With j.oyof a life well spent, and a wealth of love untold; While before you eternity's ages, whoe : glory we cannot measure, Are yours for ever and ever. Say not you are growing old.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
THE BENDIGONIAN. To ioo'"·· PHOTOS. of CURRENT EVENTS are required for ,Reproduction in the "BENDIGONIAN," and will be Paid for at our Usual Rates. , MANY EVENTS of INTEREST at which a Photographer is present ar . constantly occurring in and around Bea digo and the North and North-Western -Districts, in every part of which the 'BENDIGONIAN" eiroulates. Agricultural Show·s, Sports Gathernngs, Bar.aars, ete., all form good subjects for reproduction, whilst we always desire to be first on the spot with illustra 'tions of floods, washaways, accidental happenings, etc. -' Photos. of Events that are more than one week old are of very litt!+. f'1+++ +'" i+ " 1+ "0.- . + . " 04 T0 ¢4 + i414 4 " "f " 4 " 4 " . -
THINGS THOUGHTFUL. CONQUEST. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
THINGS THOUGHTFUL, CONQUEST. No man ever took his besetting sin, at may be lust, or pride, or love of rank and position, and, as it were, cut it out by. voluntarily placing himself where to' gratify it was impossible, without sensibly receiving a new sense of character. In one day, almost in an hour, he may be come an altered mnan; he may stand, as it were, o;n a different stage of moral and religious life; he may feel himself in new relations to an altered world.
WILD WORDS. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
WI -D WORDS. We have got to realise that future labor disputes will be conducted with bloodshied. The strike does not merely mean the cessa tion of labor. The war has been declared upon the workers, and they must have the right to use a firearm.-Mr. Ben Tillett.
UNNECESSARY MIDDLEMEN. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
UNNECESSARY MIDDLEMEN. Co-operation means the elimination of every unnecessary middleman. Every middleman not required by a wise and practicable system of co-operative organisation cannot be regard. ed in any other light than that of a para site. Our present industrial organisation is responsible for selfishness, suspicion, and lat red, and consequent inefficiency with -its re sultant, sequel of poverty and discontent. Early Grey.
THE KAISER'S OPPORTUNITY. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
THE KAISER'S OPPORTUNITY. Let us suppose that the Emperor of Ger. many were now to invite the ohief civilised nations to confer upon the best means of en suring world-peace, which his own Empire has enjoyed so long. That they would attend and listen is certain. Success I believe cer. tain to follow.-Mr. Carnegie.
THE RAKE'S PROGRESS. [Newspaper Article] — Bendigonian — 13 January 1914
THE RAKE'S PROGRESS. An average of nearly five shillings a week for every family in this country is being, spent on payments for war or preparations for war, and when we ponder this enormous wasteful expenditure we cannot but think that the country is engaged in sort of Rake's Progress.-Sir W. Lawson, M.P.