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KERANG AND KOONDROOK TRAMWAY. Daily excepting Friday [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 February 1914
RERANG ACND ~OONDROOR0 TRAMWAY, Daily excepting Friday ' am pm Kerang. (dep) 8 30 4 Yeoburn 8 45 4 18 Hinkson's ... 9 4 30 Gannawarra ... 9 10 3 40 Koondrook (arr) 9 30 5 ,, (dep) 11 5 30 Gannawarra 1115 5 45 Einkson's ... 11 20 5 55 Yeoburn ... 11 40 6 10 Kerang ... 12 6 30 riday only, Kerang dep) / .. 8 5 .Yeoburn ... 8 15 5 15 Hinkson's ... 830 5 30 Gannawarra ... 8 40 5 40 K--oonchook pe~r) ·... o a .. Koondrook (dep) 10 6 25 Gannawarra ... 1015 6 40 Hinkson's ... 10 20 6 55 Yeoburn ... 1040 7 5 Kerang ... ... 11 7 25
CHILLINGOLLAH & ULTIMA TO BENDIGO [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 February 1914
CHILLINGOIaLAH & ULTIMA TO BENDIGO Tues Thur Mon S, & Sat only am am Chillingoliah 6 40 1 Waitchie 7 10 1 20 Gowan ... 7 35 - Ultima ... 8 40. 2 30 Meatian ... 9 5 253 Lalhert ... 9 40 3-30 Cannie ... 10 10 4 Quambatook 10 47 4 40 Mon Wed Fri Boort ... 12 45 6 10 Bendigo arr 6 5 11 SBENDIGO TO ULTIMA AND COILLINGOLLAH,. Mon Wed and Fri *am Bendigo ... 12 15 Boore 5 20 Quambatook ... 6 50 Cannie ., 13 Lalbert ... 7 s44 Meatiai - ----- 8-0 M WFS Ultima ... 9 10 Gowan- .,,. 9 27 -- Waitchie ... 9 57 Ohillingollah ... 10.35
Government Accounts. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 February 1914
Government Accounts. The followine accounth arl awaitil, payment at the snb-trelsurl. Kertul:- G. F. O'Brien, P. 5:it'!. II.! Tihormson. G. V aies. A. A. \Vesi? ok, .A. H. \ti. ridge. Lake Boga Races. Tlhe !lf,-ammul ,f t ie Lake 8,. Racina,, Clu-b's mi'.neeAg on \Vednesd@a! 25th Felmu:Ay, is advertise, lin tids Hssuo.. The events include t;i Liake Bo:=a iladi~ca, -o? 18 soys. I~lar,Hel Ra:ce, of 1:2 sEve. and Tr.:sco ilanti caip. of 10 srs,s Nmtinati,.s lur ail evce:tls must be in the hladls of the 'il 'iu" hea'ttazl I.il caL~ui.* sec -:ts:ry, t Ir J. .I. Bell. Lake i o.a, not late thian tihe i!th inst. Sc'tch Conceri at Barna.. The Kci\:ne Caledonitu in ipe FLanl. in order t. sutle'n.nt tteir turnds, ad vertl;se in tis issue a Scotchl concert 19 ukek._ place in tihe School of Arts., Barbara, ,..' Wednesdlay, 25tth inst. 4 S'Oo, p'raulltle of 'cotch sontt s, an:.1 dlances is pro'ised, and thile chairg;. for admission is oi a popul.r scale. Aidijiw-?. hMit and Co. invii: en l :Ics f...
TRAINED ANIMALS MR. THOMAS HARDY'S VIEWS [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 10 February 1914
TRAINED ANIMALS MR. THOMAS HARDY'S VIEWS Mr. Thomas Hardy, in the course of a letter to "The Times," says that possibly some animals may be, and are, trained for performances without discomfort to themselves, but there is ample evidence to show that many trainers prefer short cuts to attain their ends, and that these short cuts are by the way of cruelty. I have been present, continues Mr. Hardy, at dog performances at country fairs, where the wretched animals so trembled with terror when they failed to execute the feat required of them that they could scarcely stand, and remained with eyes of misery fixed upon their master, paralysed at the knowledge of what was in store for them behind the scenes, whence their shrieks could afterwards be heard through the canvas. And there are cruelties of a more insidious kind produced by drugs. As to the caging of birds, the assertion that a caged skylark experiences none of the misery of a caged man makes demands upon our credulity. Any- how, a ...
The Reporter Went Through It. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
The Reporter Went Through It, "You may abuse newspaper men all you please,'' said a big burly chap in the saloon bar, "but I want to tell you that I-have a weakness for reporters. A reporter once saved my life." "How ?" "Well, three years ago I thought I was dying with consumption. My friends thought so, too. It appeared to be a clear case. One day, a reporter bustled into my room, took out his pencil and notebook and began business without any unnecesary delay. "Mr. Smart," said he. "I understand that you are dying with consumption. Will you please give me a history of your life?' "Well, gentlemen, but for that re porter I should not now be alive. I summoned all my remaining strength, down the bannister, and Jumped on threw the reporter down stairs, slid him before he could get up, pounded ,him into a black swelling, and then threw him into the street. An hour later I heard that he was likely to die from his injuries, and so I took the first train to the West, going clear up into t...
OBOE PLAYERS GET CONSUMPTION. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
OBOE PLAYERS GET CONSUMPTION. Although of harmless appearance, the oboe is the most deadly musical instru ment in the world, for it literally kills those who play upon it. To play an oboe perfectly a musician must place the reed mouthpiece far back in his mouth until it reaches the gullet, and playing in this fashion is most harmful to the lungs.. After two years of oboe-playing nine out of ten musicians give up their in strument and learn to play another. If they do not they are practically certain to develop consumption with fatal re sults. Oboe players command high sal aries, as few of them care to run so great a risk.
WHEN YOU WEEP—AND WHY. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
WHEN YOU WEEP--AND WHY. Tears are the common legacy of every human being, and if you were asked whence they come, and where they go, you would probably display a surprising amount of ignorance about a very simple subject. Our eyes are always wet with tears, not only when-we weep, but always. Our eyeballs are subjected to a constant flow of the lachrymal fluid, even when we are asleep, and were the stream to cease only for an hour, miserable indeed .would be the lot of the human crea ture. o At the outer corner of every eye is what is called the lachrymal gland, which nestles under the overhanging bone of the forehead. This organ se cretes the fluid which flows over the eye to the inner corner, and there it dis appears through a little orifice, whence it is in turn conducted to the nostril. That is why you require so many ex tra handkerchiefs when you have a cold. Now comes the question. How do the tears find their way to the nose ? Exam ine your eye in the mirror, and you will find ...
THE NATIONAL WEALTH. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
THE NATIONAL WEALTH. Some people seem to think that man ufacturers represent the most import ant interests. They should remember that agriculture and manufactures stand in the relation of the parent and ..child; without the farmer the latter would not exist. Agriculture repre sents the original foundation of all the progress of the world. Lord Lans downe, in a recent speech delivered in England, said :-"After all, agricul ture is infinitely the most important of our national interests. It is of all in dustries the one which can be most ap propriately described as indispensable. It is an inexhaustible source of our na tional wealth." "Good joke on my mother in law; I haven't stopped laughing yet I" remark ed the man at the club, cutting tIle cards. "What was it P Spring it so that we can laugh too," said his friend, arrang ing his trumps. "Well, you know, my wife's mother lives out in the country, and never vis its the city. Also she is getting some. what deaf. We took her to a movin...
TO WATERPROOF CANVAS. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
TO WATERPROOF CANVAS. (1) Dissolve lo'z. shredded soap in } pint of hot water, add to it 71b. of paint, apply it to the canvas, and al low to dry thoroughly (two or three days); apply -nother coat of the same paint, but without the soap, allow it to dry, then give a third coat. When treated thus the canvas will not crack or stick when folded up. This is used in the British Navj'. (2) Dissolve -lb. of ordinary yellow soap cut in pieces in a quart of boil ing water, then stir in a gallon of boiled linseed oil, G6b. of yellow ochre, and 3oz. of terebine; mix thoroughly whilst hot, but allow to cool before using. Two or three coats will be ne cessary. Dry in a strong draught- not in the sun.
The Heart of a Girl. (All Rights Reserved.) CHAPTER VIII.—Continued. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
The Heart of a Girl BY HENRY F/.RMER, .hr of "he Money-Lender," "12s .A..oltrY Street," "Bondage." etc. Quiltry (All Rights Reserved.) CHAPTER VII.--Continued. ,eenie's manner of accepting Mi chaQee Th e's ofer of marriage was dchedl -nornventional. She had im ieed crseif on the family altar nolated herse's sake, or perhaps for for saie fa one member. of the fami t1he ake other. She might have re l ,ed Thor re, and left her father, Ber anThor her brother to fend for ~thrn?e, id left Philip to pay the ttntit. Oe his theft. Quite frankly, penalty doroln to hate her father; she hadspised her brother. Beryl she sloe ds? t Beryl with her training loved; h. been in a position to earn twould li?a independently o.t Thorne. h her ttyi ther's life depended on freedom from anxiety, constant atten tion, and comfortable surroundings. Thorne had supplied the wherewithal thad Qneenie been free to earn her lain si?e would have had a commer lai v-alue cf about thirty to thirty 5fie 1hillings a week....
FLASHES BY [?]IRE "NEW TIMES" SPECIAL SERVICE. PER REUTERS AGENCY OVERSEAS & AT HOME. MELBOURNE. PARLIAMENTARY. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
FLASHES BY :i - "NEW TIMES" SPECIAL SERVICE. PER REUTERS AGENCY OVERSEAS & AT HOME. MELBOURNE. PARLIAMENTARY; The Assembly sat all night and passed the Lands estimates. Pro gress was reported on the Rail way estimates. The Factories Bill passed and several minor measures. A bill for the con struction of a railway from Cavendish to Toolondo also pass ed all stages. The councils amendments in the Country Roads Bill were agreed to. The House at 8.30 a.m. adjourned un til this afternoon. On resuming the second reading of the Income Tax Amending-Bill to allow tax payers to deduct from their in come amount paid for Common wealth Land Ta± was agreed to. Mrs Proxapi, who was recently refused admission into Australia becauise she was an Asiatic, has now been granted admittance on the ground that Mrs Proxapi is a bona-fide Russian subject m ir ried to a white man. Sir Ian Hamilton, Inspector General of the oversea forces ar rived by the Adelaide express to day and-was given an enthusi...
Heavy Cost of Irrigation Works. DISCUSSION AT SHIRE COUNCIL MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
Heavy Cost of Irrigation Works. DISCUSSION AT SHIRE COUNCIL MEETING. When the general business was en teoed upon at the Shire Council meet ing last Tuesday, Cr., Westbladc re tei ed to the Torrunlbarry Wei:r., He wanted to know how i.t was going- to affect the people who would be called on to pay for it., Hle thought it was the duty of the council to call a public meeting to discuss the question, lie also spoke on the Cohmna salt subject. lie would like to know how the drain age of salt lands into the watercourses would affect the people below: Would it do them any harqn? lie 1oilnted out the excellent wllrik done by the Com missioihots of the old trusts, who wene practical and experienced men and dealt with these matterp in a practical way. The wori was now done by well paid officers, who in most cases had had no experience. Or Peacock expressed the opinion that CQr Westblade should have left the Turrumbarry Weir alid the st( queslhans distinct.. It was not desi.ablte to couple the...
CABLES. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
CABLES. In the House of Commons on home rule, Sir Edward Carson declared that Mr Redmond did not want the affections of Ulster but only her taxes. Mr Red mond replying, repudiated the charge of unworthy motives. The Nationalists desired a peace ful settlement. A long censure motion regarding home rule -was defeated by 332 to 255. The O'Brienites refrained from voting. An action is pending in which General Botha is claiming ten thousand pounds damages from H. Fremantle, M.L.A. for alleg ing that Botha attempted to bribe him to secure his support against General Hertzog. Lord Gladstone is retiring from the Governor Generalship of South Africa, on- the ground of domestic reasons. It is officially announced that Mr Sydney Bux ton, president of the Board of Trade will succeed. The avaitor Parmillin, flew over Mount Blanc which is 15,780 feet high.
Superior Improved Wheat Farms. WITHIN THE REACH OF ALMOST EVERY LAND SEEKER. EXCEPTIONAL TERMS. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
Superior Improved Wheat Farms. WITHIN THE REACH OF ALMOST EVERY LAND SEEKER, EXCEPTIONAL TERMS.. IIain & Searight, of 12 Lolftus Street, Syney, the well-known property sales men, are offering in suitable farming areas, 9,000 acres of charmingly undul ating wheat land, in the heart of the New South Wales wheat belt, which has held the record yield of the State for many years, and enjoys an annual rain fall of about 22.? inches, It is close to-a large town possessing exceptional railway and economic faci lities, The terms Ire most considerate from a farmer's point of view, The in stalments at the commencement, when the farmer most needs money for devel opement purposes, are made very light, vtz., 5 per cent deposit, 10 per cent at the end of two years; 10 per cent at the lend of 5 yeays; thla 5 per cent annually fid 3 years; balance ,at the end of a fur thefl 5 years, interest being payable thrpughout the whole period at the rate of 51 per cent per annum. Aniyone requiring to ...
LAWN TENNIS. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
LAWN TENNIS. The following are the fairs as drawn and handicaps for the gentlemen's doubles handiicap tournament of the Kerang club. The first roend to be played by Saturday, 14th February; the 2nd round 21st February; games not being played by hese dates to be forfeited by the pair unable to play. Scott-and Pooley, owe J50 Newman and Kuhn owe½ 1.5 Cornu and Addison sor Keating and Roberts scr Harris and Cox owe 15 Reid and Kelsall owe 15 Willan and Grover owe 30 Begg and Hawthorne owe j 40 Whitelaw and Forte owe j 40 Christopher and O'Bri*n owe . 30 In the first round Keating and Ro bprts play Harris and Cvx, Reid and Keisall play WtIlan and Grover, the other pairs having byes.
WELL AND STRONG. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
WELL AND STRONG. What a grand thing it is for women to feel well and strong? The Ladies' College of Health has brought forward a home treatment that has restored thou sands to health at a trifling cost. Those interested can find out all about it if they send two penny stamps to. Dept. 51, Ladies 'College of Health, 46 Eliza beth street, Melboultne. give a final jnd. m nt in he case, and M, M'-r , ur aa,O. ha jug ent b iwr',d r,. t.. I..i il for £9 15s, iooos w hich h,-' rf, nd,,r"d di.t riot di-pu;e bieo ged to plh ntiff,, but-!hat otherwi-e the- vrrdict be in falor if defendants with costs. The final judgment of th :Court was deferred till counsel had submit ted authorities to show that the Court could give final judgment.
COHUNA v MEAD. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
COHUNA v MEAD. Cohuna visited Mead on Siturday last when the games resulted ay follows : Irvine aud Nankivell lost to Gibson and McDonald 3-9, and beat Lewis and Schier 9-7, and Robinson and Peel 9-2. Keely and Fraser. lost to Gibson and McDonald 8-9, and Lewis and Schier 5-9, and beat Robinson and i'eel 9-2. King and- Kirby beat Gibson and McDonald 9-6, Lewis and Schier 9-7, Robinson and Pe. 19-4. Total Cohuna 70 games, Mead 55 games The first-named, pair in each set repre sent Cohuna. The ladies did not play owing to the fact that Cohuna was unable to put on a full ladies team against their opponents. They have agreed to play their match later. Afternoon tea was supplied by the Mead ladies, and Mr John McDon aid thoughtfully provided some delicious samples of water melons and other fruits from his garden, all of which were much appreciated by the players and visitors.
An Assignee's Rights. QUESTION OF OWNERSHIP. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
An Assignee's Rights. QUESTION OF OWNERSHIP. A case in which the railway com missionere, having received goods con signed to one par y, gave them up, to another parry, who claimed right of possession, was argued before the State Full Court (the CObief Justice, Mr J us tice A'Beckett, and Mr Justice Cus sen) on the 3rd insr, on an appeal by tbe Railway Comm;ssioners ag .inst a decision of Judge Wasley given in the County Court, and reported at the time in this pap-r. In January 1912, Messrs W. and J. Lempriere, of Mel bourne, machinery merchants, sold to John William Baker, of Lake Birga, a portable engine, centrifugal pump, and other goods on a hirrig and lett ing agreem.nt. Ba. er become insol vent in February, 1913. Mr John Coleman w..s app iti, d assignee of the estar . Oin Fe'.ruar 12 it w claimed that the engine anl pump were seized by the asiglee's mei-eng er at Lake Boga. On February 18th the goods were taken possession of by S. C. Paul, on behalf of Messrs W. and J. Lemprier...
Kerang Court of Petty Sessions. WEDNESDAY, 11TH FEBRUARY. Before Messrs Morton, Fraser, and Radeliffe, J's.P. Debt Cases. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
Kerang Court of Petty Sessions. .-->-&lt; .,--- WEDNESDAY, 11m FEBRUARY. Before Messrs Morton, Fraser, and Radliffe, J's.P. Debt Cases. Connelly Tatchell and Dunlop v Dug aid Cameron. £14 Is, work and labor done. Order for amonnt with £1 Gs costs. A. R. Wellman v H. G. Holding, £3 3s, work done and material provided. Order for amount with 15s 6d costs. Illegally Using Water. John Patri-k Madigan v Patrick Rohan trustee of the convent, using for other than domestic purposes water supplied by the Ker-ng Waterworks Trust. Mr Myles O'Brien appeared for the Trust. Defendant did not appear, but sent a letter apologising for his absenc and pleading guilty. Sergeant Madigan, waste water inspec tur for the trust, said that from informna. tion received he went to the garden of the nuns' residence in Shadforth street after midnight on the 13th December last, and found a tap running. Fined £1. Thi-tle Cases. R. Gillies, tuistle inspector, proceeded .gnin~t two laudholdeis for not deu...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 13 February 1914
-'1 - . Ponderous Price Prun ings Prevail AT I SRN you have only to see the goods and the small Salei prices--then you'il rea =-:I .li?- what bargains await you. , TALK ABOUT BARGAINS Well we never ,ff red such fin , full, S p"'esse dtv,, ecnonuy iff.-rs h, f .re. The aFr , sue to bring smil. otf joy S , to ladies who want to save on their 4 I Summ"-r Clothing. SNow s the time to save your cash. Look what Grand Dress Bargains Nice line of dark and iight Dress Tweeds, 2- Gd dress of yds - Nice line ,f dark and light Dress Tweeds, 3. 6d ,tress of 5y, s Bedford C 'rds, assorted navy, black ane brown stripes, as lld dress 7ycds Another line of Fancy Cords and Piques, assorted SLriFe-, 3s 6d dress _ of 7 yards SCrums Prints, guaranteed fast colors, 4s lld dozen Our Al Imported Prints, fast colors. 35 lid d,,z 36in Lin nes, in tuss.re, grey and purple. 4s 6d doz 33in T'isre Silk good values, is 3d yard Tussore Silk, 2s 3d, 2s lld, 3- Gd, to s 6d yard. awt rne Brose "iThe Styei that Serves...