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STATE PARLIAMENT. MEETS TO-DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
STATE PARLIAMENT. --------- MEETS TO-DAY. The three members of the new Liberal Administration who were challenged in their cons tituencies--the Premier (Mr Watt), the Attorney-General (Mr Mac kinnon), and the Minister for Water Supply and Agriculture (Mr Hutchinson) -were all returned at the bye-elections on Thursday last by substantial majori ties. The voting was as follows :--Esen don-Mr Watt, 6183; Mr Keane, 4761; m'jority for Watt, 1422 Prahran-Mr Mackinnon, 3636; Mr Webber, 2800; majority for Mackinnon, 836. Borung Mr Hutchinson, 2952; Mr M'Rae, 1713; majority for Hutchinson, 1221. The work of the State Parliamentary session, which was interrupted shortly before Christmas by the formation of the h'ow Ministryv an:t the subsequent 'by elections, will be resumrcd this after, noon t t . hIatl-oast three o'clock. The. first business when .Parlia ment ileets will be .the swearing in of the re-clected :Ministers; and .of Mr 'J. W. Lcckie, the new member for Benambra, .As it nii"ifide...
ASHES FOR PIGS. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
ASHES FOR PIGS. It has been noted by pig-breeders that health and thrift are prolonged to a great degree by allowing con stant access to ashes, and if salt be mixed with them, the effect is still more marked, and the composition is partaken of with greater relish. All feeders who have tried it pronounce the benefits unmistakable,- and re sults most gratifying. Prof. Henry made some experiments in this line, and the following is what came of it: "Three pigs were taken at five months of age, and closely confined and fed maize-meal and hardwood ashes for six weeks. During this time they gained five and a-half pounds each per week, and consumed 28% pounds of maize-meal per week. For thirteen weeks thereafter they were fed no ashes whatever, and fell off in the consumption of corn meal to the average of 19' pounds per week. Sev eral other experiments were tried, all showing the same approximate re sults." Feeding pigs is a sure paying crop, if good judgment in selection prevail, and econ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
iii S Hawthorne GREAT -summ Vale STARTS Next TDESDAY 20th Inst. awthorne Bros* "The Storeithat Serves you Best," 1zit .a.1%1 g. L UE FbUNN[ LINE the following fline, fast, new twin-screw Steamers will leave MELBOURNE FOR LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW, ?'ia Adelaide, Durban and Cape Town, taking Passengers to London, who are sent-.free per special train from Liver pool : Steamer i Tons. Dte, ULYs?.Es 14.5c1 31st Jau. A.- .R ,t9 I1. 183.018 '2th Feb ASC i,,IU 10.049 4 h April Saloon Passengers only carried. Single Berth Rooms at Special Rates. FARIr to LONDON AND LIVERPOOL Single, £45 to £48; Retuern, £81 to £86. FARE to DURBAN AND CAPETOWN Single, £30 to £33; Return, £55 to f £60. Special Fares quoted returning- via SUEZ CANAL per D.N.L. Steamers. x?: Every modern convenience. Well-fur Wlfunished cabins. Splendid cuisiue. Chil dren's nursery. Photographic dark room. Laundry. Each steamer is fitted with Marconi Wireless Telegraphy. All cadina amid ships. For illustrated pamphlets, plans, etc....
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
-Change of Season Change of luits Any dey iow yol will begin to feel out-of-sorts andout of-st) c in )our weather-worn inter suit. Why not see about the eairly ordering of a new Spring Suit ?` Your Appearance Depends on You! ;r: and your tastes are reflected in your attire. To be confident that you are faultlessly attired have us tailor your nrw suit. NOW is a good time to send for Latest Paetcrns. Charges Moderate. ShSnWICK & [DWARADS, Lien's - Iferang.a TY Drapers, Clothiers, . ostumiers, Mierchant Tailors. t Our ?r. F. ] lier will be showine his choice rango of Seasonable Goods at the Gilbert Club Hotel Sample Room on PIRIDAY, JANUARY 23rd. Any orders addressed to him will receive our best attention. Inspection invited. You can be Dressed Right up to the Times by si, 13, 15, 17, Bridge Street, BALLARAT. I , Complete Home Furnishers. .U.MME.I MPFORTS.ew MP STRETCHERS, SUN BLINDS, BAMBOO BLINDS, SPRING ROLLER BLINDS, VENETIAN BLINDS, ICE CHESTS. L, LDING CAMP STRETCHERS in ...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
PUBLISHED TUESDAYS & FRIDAYS, TUESDAY; 20th' JANU-ARY. The inaricl:.is that the ae rage work ihig man should allow. himself:-'to ,be led by tlfe glib-ltonguc 'synllicalistin.to all so.rls of unten.ible posijiods., iThe Arabinm Nights, with its Sin]!iIad ithe Valley of Diamonds, is "quite. s p3s sible of belief to lhe averago intellect as the visions of the Labar. Elysium painted by thce extremist iq ators of the socialistic. school.' • Notwithistaud ,i (1 fIrrgqueait arVQd JQgons 1 u g-lt by the past experipnz.?o ? ,lic futility of big strikes .-M thle lieh v toll of micery levied on th e i fPikerics n:their wives aid icliildre' i` c' inti- .'ciidi ile of the w:?ikn; ? :cliL-ssS i:e;i . toi ..e of - the ,torki,` cl asses - appean to e .. i l'. i:i _iii o? ; , iininolate tlheinselx es '.::ian ,.ianCu,, igi n;i;on the. tler of isoai' fpomses IP?eltred fori thieili tie Illc it i'ied cli es o their lea i -.l.s The mpirornses- ofsr:ti ung the fiealtli o f?r??:ell-odoseems coniplc...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
IN \ EMORIAM Fl LLO\\`S.--I inn- n~lu~SO~:I.1~n I 11ear\ '3 Iiifc1od'viuu nuorýý of. oi t dir W)" inl iiotl "ii" .LCciQtlendll! -" :dlrowad ulct ý:I% l t niidi,' Ci ek. on the 2711.lirx 11)13 . _pa urn) shock, ,; i1 .blo O;, ; ro panrt Wi on' ie b)vc~lrsi (dcl. , 10 r loss -is. gc t, w n'll not comipli min but tIrust il. God to inmet "againi. -Inserted by :lij w.lo 1ovt . huslinciiii!&lt; daughters and. sRii-id-1aii', W. l and E. RI. Fellow0 , W. C.. an:1l M\. Pascoe..
EVERYTHING MARKED. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
EVERYTHING MARKED. All linens are marked with the inj tials or monogram of their owner to day. Every hostess is careful to see that her table linens and towels come in for particular attention. The hand towels are embroidered with more or less elaborateness. On guest towels two-inch letters are embroidered to match the other embroidery. On larger towels three-inch letters are in good taste. 'Turkish towels are all lettered now. Some of them have the monogram or. initial woven with the fabric. In oth ers the initials are embroidered in color to match the bars that form the bor der, on a small circle of linen. This is inset in one end of the towel. Still others are marked in cross-stitch of big French knots of colored cotton. Face cloths are embroidered to match the towels. Those made of crash are em broidered like the bath towels, others like the hand towels. There is no essential difference in the lettering that marks table linen and household linen, excepting in the size of the let...
MAN AND HIS FUN. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
MAN AND HIS FUN. Man that is born of woman is of few days, and inordinately fond of Fun. In the beginning, when his tumlet is full of milk, and his soul of con tent, he lies upon his back and kicks his heels in the air; he says "Go-ga" and "Goo-goo," and that is Fun. Being grown older, he climbs a tree and falls out thereof; he goes in-swim ing, and is well-night drowned; he absents himself from school, at the expense of his cuticle, and that is Fun. He grows in size, but not in wisdom, for now is he in college. He goes forth by night and steals the. signs of poor tradesmen; he marches in a procession of fools, and burns his books; he gets drunk overnight, and reaps headaches in the morning, and that is Fun. He conceives a desire for the com pany of young women; he follows one girl about, and wears her heair; she carries his scalp in her belt, and she rests under the shadow of his ears, and that is Fun. In the end she throws him over, and the sunshine is gone out of his life, and fo...
DO WORKING GIRLS CHOOSE LOVE WISELY? [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
DO WORKING GIRLS CHOOSE LOVE WISELY? By Laura Jean Libbey. "Mysterious love, uncertain treasure, Hast thou more pain thin pleasure? Endless torments dwell about thee; Yet who would live--and live with out thee?" It has often been said that the girl who works for a living has not an equal chance with other women in meeting her ideal lover. One very pretty girl said to me, "It seems al most a miracle to me that three-fourths of the bread-winners get husbands. Most of them have little or no oppor tunitv to form the acquaintance of at tractive men. My ideal is a young man in one of the\professions-a young doc tor, or lawyer. I might wait until doomsday to be introduced to such a S one. o"Of course," she went on, "a girl must be too nice to flirt. The young men whom my girl friends know fall short of the mental picture enshrined in my heart of the man I could love. Time rolls on, and I must take at last, for a lover, one whom I know full well is not suited to me--or stand the chance of l...
THOUGHTS THAT HARM. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
t. :- "THOUGHTS THAT HARM: S Some time neo the mayor of one of our mnland cities reoestled the editors :.r: i?i?, + i.e das-l nlners to refrain from ubh .niu-hb - details of suicides, because - ''he'irn~_mliration had caused an alarm t;:.i e;"anidemic of suicides in that com '-°i:' - ". The hum'an-mind may be attuned to any kyV. hieh or lo?. base or noble. b" S..-- t;-he nower of suggestion. The surve. -rinn may bh in n word snoken hb one'" I':..selpIf or by anotller: it may come from nP:: aI annr. a hook. a play or a picture -if may emanate from the presence of . a friend or an enemy, from a cranl heroi h character. or a mean, cowardly one. From hundreds of ourrces it mar come from within or without. hut frcta awherever it comes it leaves its mnar' on the life for oo-d or ill. Our char r ?ors re larnely made up from various lc-ieds of sn?oeestion. Vany neonle scatter surgeestions of : ear. Annht and failure wherever fher vo. and these take root in minds that mi-ht otherwise be free...
FIRE AT POLICE STATION. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
FIRE AT POLICE STATION: . • -- . About half past nine o'clock on Fri day night a fire broke out in the men's quarters of the police station, Kerang, and totally destroyed the building with its contents. The quarters faced Albert Street and were built of timber. It ap pears that Constable Tysoe left the build ing at about eight o'clock. He used no light previous to leaving. None of the other 'aembers of the police force were near. the place after that, until the fire occurred. The only thing saved from the burning building was Constable Naugh ton's box containing some of his clothing and a sum of money. This was saved by the strenuous efforts of the owner in chopping a hole through the wall and hauling the box out through it. The I'olice Department will suffer uonsider able loss .through the fire in consequence of the destruction of a large number of official books, documents and records. The loc l officers of the force had made c nsiderable progress in the collection of the district...
FRUGALITY OVERDONE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
FRUGALITY OVERDONE. Old Jasper Grim could never see The dark cloud's silver lining; In fact, he always seemed to be Complaining and repining. He always looked for rainy days When fair mild winds were blowing; He hunted out the lonely ways In which no crowds were going. There was no joy for Jasper Grim, No glad anticipation, The world, indeed, appeared to him A place of tribulation.. He pinched and saved and skimped and so His fortune kept on gaining; He thought of wild winds that would blow, And days when 'twould be raining. He's now reposing in his tomb, A monument they've bought him, But I would not have borne his gloom For all his money got him. The First Burglar: Kin you'se git up 9 de stairs wit'out disturbin' no one? Second Ditto: I've been married four -! years, an' practisin' de trick on( me wife all dat time.
ON MAKING ALLOWANCES. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
ON MAKING ALLOWANCES. By Walt Mason. "If you must smoke in your room all the evening Mr. Todhunter," said the landlady, "I wish you would smoke to bacco instead of tan-bark or leather findings. When our new boarder went upstairs last night he "ame back lo: k ing scared, and said that :or' bodr's wardrobe must be on fire, as he could smell shoes and woollen gooda burn inig. W hen I told him that it was your pipe, he wanted his money back, and said he would look for anothe' board ing-house." "But of course I:e didn't get his money back, Mrs. Jiggers," remarked the star boarder, "and by the time he has to pay another week' Lh6ard in ad vance he will be !,clil:natised, and will thoroughly enjoy the rich a:oma of the tobacco I smoke. I admit, n;ore in sorrow than in anger, that., owing to a conspiracy of the money barons and misgovernment, the tobacco I smoke is not the best in t.e world. - I am obliged to retrench, to hustand m! re sources, because of the high cost of living. "But why s...
THE EFFECT OF COLORED LIGHTS ON THE NERVES. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
THE EFFECT OF-COLORED LiGHTS - ON THE .NERVES, Frenchil s6ieiitists havee been making interestinig exipei imenits.: i connection withi:thl effect of ',certain colors on the 'ieri.ous sy'stiem Aind people who have beeir sonievliat scoffed. at for .call iibig.id wait 'i aiind lhie cold, and yellow - ilvigoating, fay now kihdly regard thediselves as; forerunners of a great tdiscovier, Henr'i, ide: Parville of Paris asseits .tlat e:' red' end of a speetil'uin~ edites te neier es, while vio let, green,: aud blue are calming. Dr. Donza goe? mainy:steps fui ther and at tempts to cure inervvous diseases by thile use of certain. colors; Melancholia he treats witlith:ied,:x'ioleit mania with blue; and nere.vousls postration with vio let. The question. arises 'as to how the .womlan already niervous will stand the presclilitioni of dnunbiecoming col Dr. Dor, auith e expeiiimenter, has brought on vertigo in patients by the use. of red : liglts,' nid relieved the symptoms by cliangiung the- ray ,...
Railway Time Table. BENDIGO TO KERANG AND SWAN HILL. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
Railway Timne Table. LENDIGO TO KERANG AND SWAN HILL. Mon Wed Tu es Daily Fri St - Thui am pm pm pm Miebourne (d!ep) 6.40-... 12.15 ... 1215 .. 4.50 lcdigo ( :i) ... 11.20 ... 4 47 ... 4.4 .... 8.3 (d, p) ... 11.52 ... 610 ... 6.10 ... 8.45 Eglebank ... 12.8 ... 6.27 .. 627 .. 851 Woodvalo. ... 12.22 .. 6 :43 ... 6,43 . 30 Sobastian 1231 ... 6.54 ... 6.55 .9 20 Ilayood 12 42 7.13... 7.20 . 9.30 Tamdar~ ... 12.57 ... 7.30 ... 7.40 .. 9 45 Dingee ... .. 1,6 .. 7.42 :.. 7.57 .. 9.55 Prairie . ... 1.16 755 ... 8.15 ../ 10.8 Mitiam (arr) ... 127 ... 8.9 .. 8.29 ... 10.23 ,, (d ) 1.47 ... 8.5 :.. 8.47 ... 10.33 Mologa .1.56 .., 8.37 ... 9.3 .." 10.45 Pyramid ill .. 215 .. 94 .. 9.30 ... 11.5 licha ... 2 27 9 16 ... 9.45 Macorna x:43":. 9.35 .- - 10.9 11.27 'ragowel :55 ... 9.49 ... 10,25 ... .11.42 South [&lt;erang .34 ... 9.59 ... 10.35 .:. 1152 Korantr (ar,) . :3. 10 16 ... 10.55 ... 12.5 l(erurng (dep) 3 38 - - . Fairley 3.58 -- - Lake Charm. 418 - My.ti P]ark . .431 - - Lake B...
SWAN HILL TO KERANG AND BENDIGO. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 20 January 1914
SWAN HILL TO KERANG AND-BENDIGO. Daily Daily a m noon sanHill (dep) ..: 12 La .ke Bogs:- . 12 24 p Mystic Park: ' 48 SLake Charm .. Fairley 1 28 Kcrang arr . .. ,; 139 South Kerang 2. 10. Tragowel 21 . 19 Macorna :6 35 2.44 Mincha 6 50 ..:: . " 59 Pyramid Hill . 10 3 11 Mologa 733 329 Mitiamo (arr) 7.. 45 3 40 (dep) ... 85~ 4 . 6 Pr-aide .. 8 22 4 15 Diugeo .h 836 497 -: Tandara 8 48 4 39 Resweocd 9 ;18.. 5 Sebastian 9 32 .-. .- 5 18 Woodvalo .. .. 9 48 . 5 29 Eaglehawk r . . 10 0 ... 6 " Bondi o i) 10 45 6 15 (, e (1ep) 6 50* Melbourne are 3 55 . 10 55* On Mon Wed and Fri this train will leave Bendigo at 6 ? 5 pm, arrivin n Melbdurne at 959. pm p Novt -OnnFridays a car ip attached to the goo:l train leaving Svan Hil Ni:6 a m and arriving at- Kerang at 8'a m, returning from Korang at 7 p m and arriving at Swan Hill' at 9 pm