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"THE MASTER'S MASTER" RIGHT TO HIT. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
"THE MASTER'S MASTER" RIGHT TO IIIT. Herbert Mforter, the village postmast er of Great Cressingham, Norfolk, was charged at Swaffham yesterday with assaulting two boys in the school play ground (says the "Daily, Mail" of No vember 27). The boys said that IMorter's boy had stoned them, but they did not retalitate. The defendant went to the school and hit them several times, saying they had hit his son. The mother of one of the. boys was stated to have asked the de fendant why he hit her boy, and he said. "I am n school manager appointed by the N'orfolk Education Committee. I am the schoolmaster's master. I can go into, the playground and hit boys. There is no law to prevent me." Morter, in defence. said the boys were a nuisance, and had ill-treated his son. The chairman said the Bench felt strongly that the defendant had abused his position, and had by this case prov ed himself unfit for it. Morter was fined £1/S8/, including costs.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
Government Advertisements. REMOVAL OF SALT. tiNDEPS will be received on or before a VWedncsday, 25th February, 1914, for the exalusive tight to collect salt from the undermentionedarean for one year. from 1st Match, 1914 t, 2Ssh February 19!5. The suecess!ul tenderer" will he required 'o preserve the bottoms of the lake s and coliecti,'g grounds from it-jury, in accord ante with instructions from any officer authorise by the M3inis:or of Lands. The fee for the hbovenm ntioned period must accompany each tender. All tenders to be addressed to the S-re. tary fer Lands, Melbourne, endorsed "Ten der for removal of S.lt." Teadertrs must give full netme and ad. dress. Plans may be se-n and all it formation ob:ainel at Euquiry room, Lands Depart. mret, Meihourue. add at -Crown -Luds Office, rendigo. Lake Chalvn riilway esttion., pariah of Ben jcrorp, iecently held by A. G. Cop'and. (1187/145 Kerang). Area 2Si'3r 31p. L:t 2 Lke oWill'am. 6 miles from L ie Charm riltwasy rstatin, parish of B ...
THEATRE OF FUTURE DOOM OF SPOKEN WORDS. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
THEATRE OF FUTURE * DOOM OF SPOKEN WORDS. Even those who-do not agree with HI. Leon Bakst's theories on the develop ment of various forms of art will not deny the freshness and originality which makes the Russian painter one of the most interesting personalities of the Paris of to-day (says the Paris cor respondent of "The Daily News," De cember 18). 3M, Bakst is thoroughly sincere in his convictions. He doesn't play to the gallery, though lie may startle it by such dicta as those enunciated to-day in the course of my chat with him in his atelier on the Boulevard Malsher bes. TRIUMIPH OF PAINTING "The theatre of the future means the triumph of painting and the gradual abolition of the spoken word," he be gan. "The spoken word will find another and a more modernist arena. The -book, whether tragedy or drama, will be sufficient to itself, without be ing obliged to have recourse to inter pretation, which always leaves- some thing to be desired. "The actor seeks in rejoinder an ef fept ...
SIMPLY WONDERFUL. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
SIMliPLy WONDERFUL, ittle grl Zelda suffered so con k Cuel sy 4p that I began to IterGmuld, neCe get bettcrF" ... .s t, 169 Adelaide Road Mct ed . "S e el ig C i ua m b er lft in 's n° li.et ahe Ised I thought I I hr C tr d it 'u C o u ld sc e a c h a n g e ,,,,l "?I'? av it iC simpily wo,' ede rli.ieily Chlamberlain.s ", - 'Yted levecd the child." Sold ORn e sitsi and 4torkOkeepprc5
BABIES FOR £20 EACH MAN AND WOMAN MISSING [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
BABIES FOR £20 -EACH MAN. AND TOMAN MISSING All efforts to find the whereabouts of a middle-aged cduple named Melbourne had failed, it was reported yesterday, when an inquest was resumed at Southwark on a nine-weeks-old child (says "The Daily Mail" of December 12). The child, whose mother, Ethel Mel bourne, lived with the missing couple, had been placed with a foster-mother, 'who was paid £20. Another girl, a Javanese, who lived with the Mel bournes, also had a child, which after iwards died. It, too, had been adopted by a foster-mother for £20. One of the girls was understood to be an adop ted daughter and the other a niece of the Melbournes. Charity Tedman, a railway porter's wife, of Nightingale grove, Hither Green, said she had a daughter named Ethel Tedman, aged 17. The last time she saw her was last summer, when she called on the witness. Mrs Mel bourne was the witness's sister. About two years ago Mrs Melbourne wanted a maid and the witness's daughter was engaged by her. Afte...
DARING JEWEL ROBBERY SUBSTITUTED BOX [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
DARING JEWEL ROBBERY SUBSTITUTJID BOX X few days ago curious news was re ceived from Nantes to the effect that a daring jewel robbery had becn com mitted there to the detriment of a travelling agent, whose box of jewels was mysteriously removed, and another filled with soap, put in its place (says the Paris correspondent of "The Daily Telegraph," December 16). The agent, Al. Monnot, had come from l?,eancon with a box full of jewels and r valise. As he had to visit a number of jewellers in the town, he called on one of them, who was till then his best customer, a certain M. Plazolles; and as his box was too heavy to move about easily, he asked the Jeweller to keep it for him as well as the valise. On the following day, according to li. Plazolles, a messenger came and told him that he had orders to take the box and the valise to the railway station. The Jeweller stated that he gave up the articles,- but soon afterwards he a l leged that he had doubts, and tele phoned to 2M. Monnot, te...
A SUFFRAGETTE "MARTYR" VAIN SEARCH FOR THE "CORPSE." [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
A SUFFRAliGTTE " MAIRTY?' VAIN SEARCH FOR THE "CORPSE." A pathetic narrative of the sad death of a" young "Suffragist martyr," Wil liain Edward Bethell, aged 19, of Brock ley, S.E., who, it.is alleged, died follow ing. on injuries sustained while being forcibly ejected from a meeting ad dressed by Dr. Macnamara, Parlia mentary Secretary to the Admiralty, at the North Camberwell Radical Club n November 11, has been told in Mr and lrs Pethick Lawrence's journal, "Votes for Women." Subscriptions, are being asked for in order to raise' a worthy memorial to place on his tomb. Unfortunately a great difficulty has arisen (says "The Daily Mail"). De spite the wide publicity which has been given to:the case the most exhaustive inquiries have failed to discover where William Edward Bethell died, who saw hiin die, -who. certified the death, or wwhere he was buried. Bethell's father, moreover, is firmly convinced that his son" is alive and well and is with his wife and two children in Canada, w...
MEAD. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
MEAD. The first alnnual icetlii of su?lti beifs to the .lcead DIistricit .echaaid Institute took fp lace on Thurlaullhi Mr C...11. Al'Donald occujpied tie li and after the preliminary b]usiness been disposed of called on the ireevL s air Thosi S. Ilowieson,, to read l,,I ( ida report and balance-sheel. I' very satisfactory statel!ent proved h' ly glti?fying to the meeting and was thusiasticallv adopted. ii coiplici. ing the treasurer on the Intsiness, inanner in which the accolunts had 1i kept the chairpnan and vice-chairman,. D. I. Paterson, referred to the rem?ci able progress which had been ir in so shoit a time, and expressed t opinion, that the fine resull retie: gqeat credit oil all corllected withh.: institution. The secretary read aeh report dealinlg with the work lone if the collunitee, (a nd referred briefly . some of the additio)ls and iiept?'n Inents still nIecessalcv for the conlveiernt! and comfort of the public. The rp.. also.lr ew attention to the excellenlt cin perf...
SMOKING IN BUNKS [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
SMOKING IN BUNKS When the Board of Trade inquiry in to the burning of the emigrant ship Volturno was resumed yesterday (says the "Daily Mail" of December 6), a steerage steward who was known in the Volturno as "Samson" - "because I vos so leedle," he explained to the court - narrated in voluble broken English how the "bright, bright flames" rushed out of No. 1 hold. Mr Raeburn (for the Board of Trade): Did you see passengers falling overboard?-Yes. 'Where was that?-On the after-ick. A Frenchman took his daughter, I think it was, and threw her into the water. Then he threw his wife and jumped with her without any warning. He was crazy. He' was a cabin pass enger. All the emigrants were properly pro vided, with lifebelts, though the wit ness had noticed during the voyage that whenever the people wanted a piece of string they cut the strings off the belts. Counsel: How did you get the life belts on the children?-Some small children we put them twice round. In other cases we cut the bel...
DISTRICT NEWS. COHUNA. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
DISTRICT NEWS. * COHUNA. The usual monthly meeting of thi Cohuna Agricultural Society was helda: Frantz's hlotel on Thursday evening, th vice-president, Mr W. H. Robinson, pro -iding. The principal bu-iness was the working out of details for the sport meeting to be held on Wednesday (to morrow). Stewards were appointed to superintend the various events. Mlr Jobt O'Connor was appointed judge of the hunters and Messra R. RichardsonandC, Cooke judge of the racing events. A working bee has been arranged f: at the grounds on 'Tuesday, 17th in:., commencing at 1.30 p.m.
HOUSE OF BEDFORD BURKE'S COMMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
HOUSE OF BEDFORD BURKE'S COMMENT. The big sale of the Duke of Bed ford's property (Covent Gardep) Tecalls a statement of Burke as to how the earlier Russells got their vast landed possessions. "The Duke of Bedford," he said, "is the leviathan of all creatures of 'the Crown.. . The grants to the House of Bedford were so enormous as not only to outrage economy but to stagger credulity." At one time the Duke of Bedford was set down as holding 86,424 acres in eight counties. A great deal of his property has been sold of late years. Sir John ilacdonnell, in his work on the land question, has some severe strictures concerning the Duke of Bed ford's gates, now, of course, done away with, "which are closed at early, odd, and inconvenient hours, and which in dicate the seigneurial rights to treat some of the populous districts of Lon don as if they were private gardens." The motto of the Russells is the fatalist one, "Che sara, sara"--What will be, will be. PRESENT DUKE. The Duke of Bedford,...
Commercial. KERANG PIG SALE Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
Commercial. KEiRANG PIG SALE Friday. o S. IMuir and Co. reporb hav their usual fortnightly pig sale r bcur on the above date :for ibrge supply of both fat and ig came to hand. All classes of cr in strong demiand and last I pices were well maintained. ded 61 fats and 35 stores. Quota Fts.-I'rime baconers, £4 4s, Io 15s, the latter price was oh for a pen o'f vc v prime pigs, the Sof iessrts ?Eglish. Bros., of 31eran, the purchasers being liyden and Co., Kerang; light btcinerr, £3 10i, £3 153 to £3 ohrers, . 2 12s, £3 £3 3s: Store,--B3t stores, £2 4s Dd to ; s:dl pigs, £1 Us (U to £1 15s. --Turkey hens, 4s 2d; ducks,"ls s, 1s ;d. A. eicace and Co. report having .ir usual fortnightly pig sale yards, Fitzroy Street, Krerang, atbov date. 'T'here was a good are of buyers from Melbourne, o and surrounding districts. Our uned brisk and continued firm on ace high ruling rtos. The fol pn:es were ohbtained :-Prime o·i.coneis, £314 li, £3 19s, £4= £4 to £4 1l; porkers, 48&lt;, 55s, "re p...
LAWN TENNIS. [?]RICT TOURNAMENT MATCH. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
L4N TENNIS. . MABTCH. (ICf; ' elth 1l the A section was Sas. ltai between Keonidrook oSatroa the latter's court. The weer n were defeated when t e eoodrok, but turned the ! ri . l ic orte and O ,rrien n: s, o ing 6-2, 6-0, 6-2. ?tdr ok adles equaiscd scores . orino their natchll ,e y .efleien are the win l ooadou, o Cohuna the bond. thert ladies are the wiunere of 1 rau 'd Ilead of theirs. cKoon auo visitors weae enter si oo dso-on tea by Mesdamies t d Ceox, and visitols and alike showed their appreciation deiieac:is aid cool drinks pro (EGa entlemel:. brsin and r, d O'Bien beat Vis nd ? : 3l1cCurdy ad EHammond, ely ud T'i -2. Vains and , .nd KoI.. lost to yams ant y beat a3cCurdy and Hain eand Kelly and Taig 6--1. e Wilisn Ivet to Veius and Sbheat icCurdy and Ham ;and tely nd a; Koondrook VdicO. cMhCith d Pye lost to Miss ,grs N'eboo, 3-6; end best 5 .5nd MIs Nelson, 6--2, the : oe ing wn respectively by t pames, Keondrook 20. ,ee's Singles TouroamenO. C;h.--Semi-finals and Finals....
DISORDERED LIVER. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
DISORDERED LIVER. "For disorders of the liver and stom ach there is no better medicine than Chamberlaini's Tablets," writes Mrs Mar garut J. Watson, Emerald, Q. "I suf fercd with bad headaches caused by a disortlered liver, Hearing my customers speak so highly of Chamberlain's Tablets I thoug it Jwou.ld try what they would do for me., After the first few does I noticed an imppavement, and after 1l hadil taken a couple of boexs found myself quite relieved of headaches which have not returned." Sold by all chemists and storekeepers,
GOT VERY WEAK. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
GOT VERY WEAK. "ly. boy Jack was vety bad with DiAErhoeca, " writes Mrs aM. Lee, Forbes, NWS.W. "For quite a fortnight he was ill and got very weak.; Mv husband bought a bottle of Chan-ber?ai,u's Colic iand Diarrhoea remedy and to our sur prise one doss completely relieved hini," 'Old by all c iteia and ýtorekeepenra
CHURCH IN AUSTRALIA LECTURE IN WORKSOP [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
CHURCH IN AUSTRALIA LECTURE IN WORKSOP The ,preacher at St. John's Church, WVorksop, on Sunday was the Rev. WV. L. Langley, Rector of St. Stephen's, Newtown, Sydney, New South Wales (reports "The Worksop Guardian" in a December issue). He delivered stirring addresses in the morning and evening in the church and to the Brother~hood in St. John's nstitute in the afternoon. • He attended Work sop under the auspices of the Colonial and Continental Church Society, which exists for the purpose of looking after the sl)iritual welfare of our country men who settle "down under." There was a large attendance in the institute on Monday evening, when Mr Langley gave a lantern lecture entitled "'The Church 3encath the Southern Cross." The Rev. J. H. Bligh prc sided. After the singing of a hymn (the chairman being at the piano), and prayer, Mr Bligh introduced the lecturer. He remarked that no intro duction was necessary, as he had twice preached in the Church and in the In stitute the previous d...
LESSONS WITH BABIES SUBSTITUTES FOR DOLL [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
LESSONS WITH BABIES SUBSTITUTES FOR DOLL The district of Merton, Surrey, is proud of the possession of the two youngest heroines in England. These are Kathleen Shipton, aged six weeks, and Rose Bennett, aged seven months. They are the two babies who have been chosen to replace the doll which until recently was used in the Single gate Council Girls' School for the in struction of the scholars in domestic acomplishments. The doll had been almost worn out by its long course of dressing and un dressing and washing and putting to sleep. When it was proposed to sub stitute infants the danger to them was pointed out, but the girls of the school maintain that the risks were exagger ated. The doll, it is stated, was never dropped in all its existence, and under the eyes of their experienced teachers the girls handle the human substitutes as carefully. Kathleen and Rose (says "The Daily Mail" of December 12) if appearance is anything, are waxing strong on the routine of bathing, dressing, and...
SERVANTS IN CLOVER LOUNGES AND BATHROOMS. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
SERVANTS IN CLOVER LOUNGES AND BA11HROOMS. Club servants are notoriously the most, fortunate of their kind, but as a result of -renovations at the Carlton Club the servants of that institution now claim, to live in more luxurious conditions than any other servants in London. The renovation scheme originated in a survey of the servants' quarters, which was followed at once by sweep-. ing changes. Dormitories, ere swept away to give place to separate bed rooms, bathrooms have been intro duced wherever space was available, while where conditions permitted it bathrooms were built into the bed rooms. Formerly one servants' hall did duty for the whole staff. To-day there are two halls, one for the male and the other for the female servants. In these halls are comfortable lounges, luxuri ous armchairs, well-fitted writing tables. On the walls hang handsome pictures, the gift of Lord Claud Ham ilton, chairman of the club. These comforts (says "The Daily Mail") are for the servants in their ...
RURAL HOUSING OFFER BY MR. JOHN BURNS [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
RURAL HIOUSIN(i OFFER BY MR. JOHN BURNS Mir. John Burns, the President of the Local'Government Board, makes a most important announcement with regard to rural housing in the follow ing letter to .Mr. Hobhouse, in answer to a- question raised by the latter (says "The' Daily News"):- :Dear.. Mr..,Iobhouse, - You will thiik -that r have been a long time in answering, your-- letter, but I• was anxious to be in a. position to make a `definite announcement .on a point of -greats importance to rural district councils which :. I was considering when your. letter, arrived. This' an nouncement I' am only, now ain a posi tion to make.:,. You ask in. your letter whether the Local' Government Board intend to push on housing_ schemes by rural district councils,- notwithstanding the recent: pronouncement by the Chan cellor of the Exchequei on the hous ing- question. - -'My answer is that the problem of providing houses in rural districts is, in many cases, an urgent one, and it is obvious that in ...
MAN WANTED WIRELESS HUNT [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 17 January 1914
SMAN WANTED WIRELESS HUNT -C?'ipolice net of. xtraordinary dimei slons and complexity has :been'spread. In the itteliti to captiiure George Sum ner, the young man "wanted" 'In con nection with the inurder' of.the Liver pool liusiness woman, Miss. Bradford. * No such-world-wlde quest for a sus pect" has been 'mnade since':the :hunt for? Dr. Crippen, who was found on the high seas by the aid of. wireless telegraphyý. and subsequently hanged for, the: murder of his wife. A description of Sumner has been read out to the officers and men of every police force 'in-the country. This meantis that considerably more than e100,000 officers are specially on the loock-out. In addition the detective forces'have been furnished with cop ies of the man's photograph. Special officers have been detailed to inquire at hotels, lodging-houses, hos pitals, workhouses, infirmaries, and mortuaries. Officers at seaports are keeping a special watch on all out going passengers, wireless messages requesting sea...