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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
A GREAT White 8a1 We have made a purchase of 1000 Pieces of Lovely White Goods at a ridi culously low figure, and to clear the line will hold a SPB~IAL SALE V -DAY AND These comprise Pashionable on tumes Blouses, Princess Underskirts, and Gen.eral Underclothing. See our Special Sale Cir cular. Shop Early. "The Storeithat Serves you Best," h me r%? s, Common iii OV a~bJ4niatanh ofrustralia E-4AD OFFICE ?., -?r SYDNEY This Bank is open for all classes of GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS at EQUITABLE BUILDING, COLLINS STREET, MELBOURNE Also at Sydney, Canberra, Newcastle, Adelaide, Perth, Hobart, Brisbane, Rockhampton, Townsville and London. Cable remittlances made to, and dra drat drawn on foreign places direct. Foreign bills negotiated and collected. Letters of credit issued to any part of the world. BIills negotiated or forwarded for collection. Banking and Exchage Business f01 every description transacted within the Commnon. wealth, United KIingdom, and abroad. Current accounts opened. Int...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
Change of uis ~c Anyday:C'nchowyoill beguI to feel c**t-of-sortsand ou! of-st)!e in yourwethcer-worn wir.tr suit. W2'Th) not se about the early ordering of a new Spring Scit ? VO~r kinearalce Depe~ndis on You! mnd your tastes are reflected in your attire. To be confident Ihat you are faultlessly ettired iave us tailor your nev, suit. NOWY is a good time to send for Latest Patterns. Charges Moderatc. S RUnwCK( & EWARDS, Draspers, C1othiers, ostumniers, ~ c!-~nJC~P Mejl rchan Taiors ANONETHE MAII ORDER AND READY-TO-WEAR - SYSTEM. Take advantage of it2 aod get the latest in SPRING FASHIONS They, are now being Opeued UJp. Y~ou oan bs DPGesse fiiht up to the Timse by I It ii j 5 7 3ig tet BALLA1?T) ~r~.~u= l~rr~ i3-l-· : ·iW~· ~; ·I~LR1L-T~j-~l-IU~m=~-~·jl· ~ II MY3~~7 BJJ~ R Coimplete Home Furnishers. SUMIVMER COPRT CAMP STRETCHERS, SUN BLINDS, BAMBOO BLINDS, SPRING ROLLER BLINDS, VENETIAN BLINDS, - .ICE CHESTS. FOLDING CAMP STRETCHERS in best Army Duck, folds into a small size;...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
TO a gathering numbering about 1000 electors; Mr Watt,- the Premier, delivered the policy speech of his Government on Monday evening at Essendon. There is nothing in the speech notably new. The Premier's eloquence and the boundless optimism with which ,he dealt .with the variois'siubjects, sur .rounded them with a glamor of plausibility and freshness, which made them shine with an ap parent newness that at first sight made them "look like a stock of new goods, never shovwn pre viously in the political shop win dow. There can be no doubt of Mr Watt's great ability in pre senting his case in the most at tractive form. But untortunately the Premier has his limitations. He is clever and thoroughly masters the details of whatever he undertakes to deal with, but he is sadly wanting in other re spects in some of the attributes of a great leader. His imperious ness and his utter want of that suaviter in modo which so often "turneth away wrath.". when differences of opinion on. miiior points...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
BEREAVEM-NT NOTICE. R & MRS W. 'MILLAR, of M-liagul. r- aire to thaink Dr McEdiry- anr 'ur e S'.vensou fo'r the kinl att',ntin ,v.en their late daughter-M',ry Agne hlring her illness, Mnd) alrn the Rbv I'. P I'rihmin and * other frienda who .i?) kin il visited and ministered to her during he nrg sickiess. IN MEMORIAM. ?SDi?ws.--In fond and. lo ing memory of our dear daughter, Ivy. My, ,who de parted this lifeon th- 12 0h .TJinury. 191 ' at the Glenarm hospital, aeg.d 1 yeair and 9 .iron hs. , . * : ,ae and oft my thou ghtse -A 1wan0Iot, t., I'i a grava nit fair awr'y' ;y-:- - WhAre- thay 1.i' onr :laliin'g:i, : ' .Jus6one :var ag? i-oav. 1' I aerted by her~lovin'ng pire tp , ' Si M. E. Andrew ' FRIDAY, 9th JANUARY.
CARE OF THE CONVALESCENT. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
CARE OF THE CONVALESCENT. The care of the convalescent is as important as the nursing of the very sick. Every woman should under stand how to look after a patient who is recovering from a severe illness, for sickness is a thing that is bound to come into her life at some time or other. Now to the duties of the nurse. The patient should not be encouraged to think that he or she is too well, but the nurse should do all she can to en courage an atmosphere of lazy con tent. This is often rather difficult, and needs much tact and thought, as fits of depression may occur owing to the weariness and langor that always follow an illness. This atmosphere of leisure is the secret of a successful recovery, and the nurse can further this a great deal by apparently tak ing things easy herself. Another difficulty which often arises is getting the patient to take sufficient nourishment. This may call for a vast amount of patience. In most cases, however, thought and tact will accomplish its object....
HORSES AS FOOD. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
HORSES AS FOOD. Vendors of horse-flesh for food in Paris are in a state of excitement, says the correspondent of the Lon don "Daily Telegraph." It appears that the demand exceeds the supply; as, although more than 200,000-horses are slaughtered every year in France, there is a cry for even more of this meat. The reason of the butchers'. discontent is that they consider the Customs tariff on horses imported for food are too high, there being a dini form charge of £2 per head for these animals to the age of three, and of £4 per head above that age. The horse-flesh butchers have remonstra ted with the Government more than once without. obtaining any conces sion, and those in Paris have been holding a large meeting, at which the situation has been warmly discussed. They have decided on closing their establishments if one more appeal to the authorities has no effect:,.They will be satisfied, as a first instalment, with a temporary concession in the matter of the duty on foreign horses im...
THE ZABERN INCIDENT. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
THE ZABERN INCIDENT. Evidence in the Court Martial at Zabern showed 'that Colonel Von Reuter, who is charged with having usurped executive power at Zabern, in Lower Alsace and infringed the liberty of the subject, avowed his intention of preventing the people stand ing about in streets and also of ordering the troops to fire ma chine guns if people laughed.
THE AEROPLANE INDUSTRY. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
THE AEROPLANE INDUSTRY. Some. idea of the immense and rapid increase in the aeroplane in dustry-and it may be news that it has already developed into a recog nised industry in the United States may be gathered from the fact that the business directory of New York City alone, for the year 1910, shows no fewer than fifteen firms catering for the flying machine men. A year ago there were five firms in the business, and the year before that only two. Several of the firms, it is true, are merely the agents for French machines, but all express a willing ness to construct machines according to an aviator's specifications, or to provide the specifications themselves, if that should be demanded of them. In London a year ago there was one firm engaged in this business; this year there are six in the British capi tal. In the meantime the death list grows.
OLDEST LIVING WOMAN. 125 Years' Record Beaten. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
OLDEST LIVING WOMAN. 125 Years' Record Beaten. Frau Dutkievitz, living in Posen, in Prussian Poland, has lbng enjoyed the distinction of being the oldest woman in the whole world (writes a Vtienna correspondent). She was born on February 21, 1785, and thus was 125 years old last February. .How ever, a Bulgarian peasant woman, named Babavasilka, who has never qiitted Ther native .village of Bavel sko, has deprived the aged dame of Posen of her record of longevity, for the Bulgarian peasant was born in May, 1784, and is thus nine months older. For nearly one hundred years the Bulgarian peasant has worked in the fields; her descendants, who are nearly a hundred in number, now make her a joint allowance. The old dame recalls events that happened in the beginning of last century much more easily than she can recall those of the last forty years.
SWAN HILL TO KERANG AND BENDIGO. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
SWAN HILL TO KEERANG AND BENDIGO.j Daily aily . am - ' noon Swan Hill (dep) ... ... .. 12 Lake Boga ... ... - . .. .....: 12 24 p Mystic Park ... ... - .... ... 12 48 Lake Charm ... ... - .,. 1 ..1..; 1 11 Fairley ... ...1. . ' i28 Kerang arr ... ... i - - .. . 1 39 ,, dep . 6.0 .. . ... 2 South Kerang - 10 Tragowel 6... .. i 21 2... . 219 MaIorna ... 6 35 . : 244 Mincha ... .. 6 0 '.6'502 59 Pyramid Hi!l l 7 10 , 3 11 Mologa 7 .. 7'33. . ... 3 29 Mitiamo (arr) ... .. 7? 45 .. . ,.. ; 3 40 ,, (dep)... .. 8 5 . . 4 Prairie ... ... 8 22. , ...'' 415 Dingee ... : 8 36 ....... .: .: ,4 27 Tandara , . . 848.. ... o 439 Raywood ... . 9 18 .. , 5 Sebastian ... .. 9 32 .. ... '15 18 Woodvale ... ... 9 48 .... ...... 5 29 Eaglehawk r... . 10 20 6 ... , 6 Bondigo i) ... 1045 .. ..- 615 ,, (derp) ... 12 .. . 6 50* Melbourne arr 3 55 10 55* SOn Mon Wed and Fri this train will leave Bendigo at. 6 25 pm, arrivin n Melbourne at 9 59 p m NoTE--On Fridays a car is attached to the goods train' leavin...
CHILLINGOLLAH & ULTIMA TO BENDIGO [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
CHILLINGOLLAH & ULTIMA TO BENDIGO Tues Thur Mon & Sat only am am Chillingollah 6 40 1 Waitchie 7 10 1,20 Gowan ... 7 35 - Ultima ... 840 2 30 Meatian ... 9 5 2 53 Lalhert ... 9 40 3:30 Cannie ... 10.10 4j Quambatook 10 47 4 40 Mon Wed Fri Boort ... 1245 6 10 Bendigo arr 6 5 11; BENDIGO TO ULTIMA AND CHILLINGOLLAH. Mon Wed and Fri am. Bondigo ... 12 15 Boor ... 520 Quambatook .... 6 50 Cannie .., 7 13 Lalberb ... 7 44 Meatian ... 8 9 MWFS Ultima ... 9 10 Gowan ... 9 27 Waitchie ... 9 57 Ohillingollah ... 10 35
KERANG AND KOONDROOK TRAMWAY. Daily excepting Friday [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
KERANG AND KOONDROOI( TRAMWAY. Daily excepting Friday am i 9 m KIerang (dep) 8 30 4 Yeoburn ... 8 45 4 15 Hinkson's ... •9 •4 30 Gannawarra ... 9 10 3 40 Koondrook (arr) 9 30 5 ,, (dep) 11 5 30 Gannawarra 11 15 5 45 SHinkson's: .. 1120 5 55 Yeoburn ... 1140 6 10 Kerang *... '12 6 30 S Fridayonly, 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 55 Yeoburn ... '1040 7 5 Kerang 1... 1.. 1 7 5
CABLES. TRANSVAAL RAILWAY STRIKE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
CABLES. TRANSVAAL RAILWAY STRIKE. The railway crisis in the Transvaal is overshadowing every thing else. A special meeting of the Cabinet has been held and ex tensive precautions taken against disorder. Anumber of volunteers have been sworn in as special constables, The federation of . Trades threaten a general strike if thie railway men's demands are not granted.
HIS HOUSE IN ORDER [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 9 January 1914
HIS HOUSE IN '3iDER By Walter W. Warner. "I suppose you want to know the truth?" asked Sir John Mason of his visitor. David Hartnell was struck by the gravity of the specialist's tone. "Yes; I want to know that," he an swerdd, regarding him keenly. "Well, I am afraid," was the slow ly spoken, verdict, "that I must ad vise you to be prepared for the worst." "Ah! How long do you give me?" "Not many days-not more than three-perhaps less. .You see, the symptoms.are developing witli startl ing rapidity, and in .face of that I shouild.: iniagine, the crisis .will Ibe reached almost at once."'. . "And you 'give me--no 'hope?" groaned Hartnell, moisteninig his parched lips. "I am sorry. I cannot do so," said the,. doctor feelingly, "Wvith. aver't'ed face. "There is every indication that the vital hour will be the twelfth from the accident." "So soon.as that?" - "I fear so. And it is my duty to advise you to put your house in order." "And can you do nothing for me-- nothing?" Sir John Mason ...