Elephind.com contains 19,116 items from Kerang New Times
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
DISTRICT NEWS. BARHAM. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
DISTRICT NEWS. BARHAM. The annual meeting of the Barhnm birinch of the Farmer's and Settlers' Association was held on the. 21st ult. Amohg -the correspondenco wois a letter from the General Secretary, stat ing that in order, to protect farmers it was desirable that branches take notice of strikes among rural workers, and that it was necessary that lists of volun teers be secured to remove farmers pro duce in the event oof such strikes. The Foigestry Department wrote in connection with the Bequest. to throw ceatlaih areas of land open for sleeper hewers, stating that the reqliest could hot be grinted, as it would interfere with the sawnnlluig industlry. A letter was received from the Under. Secrtetary's Department, asking to be fug 'nished with thelist of names of .gentle men it was desirous to appoint as ius tices ý' the peace. The names of Mrs T. S. Kelly, Mr G. J. Iolohnotn, an? Mr A. Eagle were submitted. The following office bearers were elect ed for the ensuipg 12 months-Presi ...
Rabbit Prosecutions. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
Rabbit Prosecutions, At the Barham Court on To last, ?efom Mr Scott, P.3I., lay J. W. Chatter of the aMoulan?e turgs Protection Board proceeded Wi.itntm Wild ,for fadling to d rbbi,? on his holding, part of ? lmowol as Grosvenor's. A lhRichards, for defendant, ; not guiltV, and said lie wa fine the defence to the questin occupier of thei land in question. Inspector Chanter stated that it ust nor September of last year, came to witness in Kerxng and watrterd to cross stock to tl ?l: had leased from Gray near the i Glonu Creossoiog. In a conversant garding the suppression of rabbi ness told defendant that he wns eespcnsable for the destruction o pest unless he had an arangement tho owner that the latter as the rabbits. Defendant replied ft was puttin' a man on to desot rabbits. ,\1titness \also told dd. that the ow'ner of the property hat sumnmoned for not destni. ri To Mr Richards: Defendant hib ness that he wantdd to cross to leased from Gray. M'Kenzai ari vonor also l>ad land ne...
CRICKET. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
CRICKET The unfinished nantch bet L gowel and Minleha ~ s e , S;aturday l.st at Macon- P ing are the Cco:es Tragowal, first innings Rundle. c Bmrolnley b Sl M'Knight, seour., b eit Shaqp, c nManlcolm, b Slrda ... S'Kmght, h) Stal ling"' .. ,eam. b Spowart Douglas not out Wood b Spowart Iowat, b Spoonrt Reid, e Ladson ,b So ..O.. -MKmght, b Spoaral . SiI'ltosh, b Spowart Sundries ...... ... Total ... ....... 1olwitg..-S-pow.d 3 for at 1 for 28; ,Stadlig 3 for :t 8 for 9. O.' . Mincha, first innings. Spoweorf c MEdwat, sh ouglns J$ BrImlney b \Wl s . Gregory ,,thrown out .............. Sheehan. thrown out Moor head, b 'Wooods Sltrdling, b \'oods ". odward C, C oKight Ladson not out. M.alcolm, c Reed, i Spowart, 'b Woods .. Sundries .. T o t a l . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Bowli?g.-~W\oods, las, 2 for 5. ds, ' togi Tragowel, second mini~, WoodI, c Upil b Sradlin ......... lI'Knght, C Keith, b Stoadlieg "t tlarp, b Stradltgfi ... . M'K ught. senr., c Strsu"it ' ; Keith. (,lowat, b Kei...
CABLES. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
CABLES,-. 50,000 persons: took. part in a demonstration at Hyde Park. sympathising with the deported South African strikers. Resolutions were adopted urg ing the Government not to as sentto an Indemnity Bill. Mr' Tom Mann-is.goingato the Rand as organiser of the Trans vaal Federation of trades. It is also stated that Jim Larkin, of Dublin strike notoriety, and Mr Ben Tillett, M.~., will probably go to the Rand. "The Daily News" (Liberal) warns the Labor Party that un less a three cornered contest at the by-elections is avoided in future, the Irish vote at the general .election will be cast against labor candidates. Statues of King George and other royalties have been dis figured with tar at Jalapur in the Punjal. Lady uodley. wife of a former Governor-General of 4ustralia, l'bped the loop five times with Hamel, the well known aviator, at Worcester. The death is reported of Said Pasha, who was six times grand Vizier of Turkey.
THE WATERSIDE TROUBLE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
THE WATERSIDE TROU-BLE. Although the Melbourne. wharf laborers decided by ballot in favor of ; iktime some of the coal lumperl itilt refuse to work over. hours. The stevedores are still holding back and meanwhile kre demand ing apologies from Mr W. Hughes, M.HE.R.; the president, and Mr Morris, acting secretary of the Waterside Workers' Federation for statements 'contained in a cir cular recently issued by them.
AN ENORMOUS INDUSTRY. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
AN ENORMOUS INDUSTRY. Unknown, except to the scientific world, there lives to-day in a little village in Middlesex a veteran savant, whose discoveries have represented to commerce more wealth than the fortunes of all the Rothschilds, Rocke fellers, .nnd Vanderbilts. He is DI: W. H. Perkin, the discoverer of ana* line dyes. He was a mere boy when suddenly coal tar, a waste product, became be neath his magic wand a source of in exhaustible wealth. The Germans F:mapped up the discovery. They, not we, profited. To-day all our most beau tiful dyes, our most exquisite scents, nearly all our best disinfectants, sat charin, essences, oils, and a thousani. other products are derived from tl.e rich mine which Dr. Perkin disco vered.
THE TENT MISSION. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
THE TENT MISSION. Two hundred pounds reward was the subject presrinted at the tent on Sunday evqni g. Pastlr Steed spoke of the offer made by Father Enright, a Catholic Prips tin charge of \the Redemptorist College, Kansas Ci,(y,Mc. to Mr E. E. r0nke. 43 Bond St;reet, New York Januar'y 11th, 1892. Dear friend.-Your letter reached me only a few days ago. The paper you speak of I have not seen. MIy words were "1 have repeatedly offered £200 to any one who can prove to me from the Bible klone that I am bound to keep Sunday holy." There is no. such law in the Bible. It is a law of the holy Cathdltc church alone. The Bible says "Remem bur that thou keep holy the Sabbath day." The Catholic church says "Not by my divine power I abolish the Sab bath day, and command you to keep holy the seventh day of the week." And to the entire civilized world bows down in reverent obedience to the command of the holy Catholic church. Excuse delay in answering. Yours respectfully T. luright, Css. R." Mr S...
REAL PROGRESS. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
REAL PROGRESS. Fluctuating progress is never sc ;ood as steady progress. A man may itter away half an hour, and then trive himself to do ninety minutes' york in the next hour. But he has not wven held his own when he does this. There has been waste-waste of time and of tissue; and waste is never real. yi made up. The tortoise's steady irogress beat the hare's frantic efforts :o recover the lost race: fIt will al. ways be so.ýBetter to holdl to steady work, starting it crisply in the early morning, and letting go sharply at th] time to stop, than to count upon ro covering what few minutes are lost, and deceive ourselves into thinking that it has ended well. All is well that ends well, but it has not ended well unless it was well at every step of the way.
THE CRADLES FULL. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
THE CRADLES FULL. "Bonus, qr no bors," says the Hon J. Cook, "the country needs to have its cradles full." A book dealing with this subject in a most informative way will ble appreciated by childless maraed couples. It will be sent free if 2d is rnW tted for postage. Address Dept 51, Qiit _ole 4S Eliýbeth 1*t e.t
"OLD MAIDS" AND "WIDOWS." [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
"OLD MAIDS" AND "WIDOWS.' As the book says, "Some folks is born old maids, some is born widows, an' some few," mighty few, I tell you, "is born men an' women." I don't un dertake to explain that about the "widows,'"but I guess it means that just as sm.ne folks is born so awful finicky (them's the "old maids"), so others is born kind o' palavery an' soft-sawdery an' always shinin' up to people. Them's the "widows." Not that I'd say anything against real widows. There's some that's all right, but when you stop to think about it, them few is the kind that's born "men an' women." I don't s'pose you ever thought about it, but do you know the reason why there's so many unhappy mar. riages? It's all because the folks don't think beforehand, an' one of the "old maid" kind marries another of the same kind, .an', of course, they can't get along together. Or two "widows" marry, and they mighty soon get tired of each other's palavery ways. Bul you won't never find an unheppy malr riage when two...
CALENDAR CURIOSITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
CALENDAR CURIOSITIEO. Here are a few facts concerring the calendar which, although matters of common experience, are not generally ecognised: In ordinary years-that l" to say, lot in leap years-the months of Jan. :ary and October, the beginning of the 'irst and last quarters, commence on he same day of the week. February, Itarch and November begin on the same day; and the remark holds good )f September and December. Take ap a calendar for 1906 and you will be ;:trprised to see all this. Most of us oenembcer that February and March .ommence on the same day, because ,rc know that the former has exactly ;our weeks, but that November comes in to make a "run" of three, is not so well known. Leap year upsets this arrangement, but it has its compensations. As Feb ruary receives an extra day, it has to part company with March and No. vember, but it takes August as a com panion, both of these months begin ning on the same day of the week in leap years. March and November are both pushed back...
KERANG POST OFFICE. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
KERANG POST OFFICE. The following are the times of clos. ing and arrival of mails for the under mentioned places: MAIN LINE. MAILs CLOSE DAILY Fcr p.m. p.m Melbourne ... 1.30 - Travelling P.O. 1.30 10.30 Bendigo ... 1 30 . 10.30 Mitiamo ... 1.30 Mologa ... 1.30 Pyramid Hill 1.30 10.30 Mincha ... --- 10.30 Macorna ... 1.30 10 30 Tragowel ... 1 30 10.30 M'Phail's ... 1.30 MAILs ARRIVE AT POST OFFICE. rom . a.m p.m. Melbourne .. 6 3.20 Travelling P,O, 6 3.20 Bendigo ... 6 3 20 Mitiamo - 3.30 Mologa - 3.20 Pyramid Hill ... 6 3.20 Mincha - 3.20 Macorna ,.. 6 3.20 Tragowel ... 6 3.20 M'Phail's - 3.20 SWAN HILL LINE. -Mails Arrive Close daily p.m. . p.m. Swan Hill ... 3 1.50 Lake Boga . 3 - 1.50 Mystic Park ... 3 .50 Lake Charm .... 3 '1;50 Fairloy.. ... -3 1.50 KOONDROOK LINE. Mails Close Daily for a.m. " p m. Koondrook ... 8.15 3.45a Barham ... 8.15 3.45a Gannawarra - 3.45a Teal Point - 3.45a Hinkson's - 3.45a a Fridays 4.45 p.m. Mails Arrive from Koondrook ... 12,5 6.35a Barham ... 12.5...
SIMPLY WONDERFUL. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
SIMPLY WONDERFUL3, "My little girl Zelda suffered so con tindously with cnrup that I began to thipnk she would never, get. betterr' w.rites Mrs Gauntlett, 169 Adelaide Road, Newtown, N.E. "Seeing Chamberlpan's Cough Remedy advertised I thought I would try it and could see a change in her straight away. It is simply won deSful how quickly Chamberlain's Cough Remedy relieved the child." Sold by all chemibhtq and storekeepers, TO DO OTHERS G0OD. "I have been living in S.. W., Queens land for thirteen yearsd" .writes Mr J, R., Tindale, editor off the Cunnamulla "Watchlna?." " During that time I have been subject to attacks of Dijairhoea and have always found Chamberlain's Colic and Diauchoea remedy to quickly relieve me.. I can recommend it to any one sufferinp? from that complaint., You knay use thip letter as you see fit for it is wtItten to do others good,. Sold by all chaitg " aJtUl &ltno ektepegt,
COMMERCIAL. KERANG PIG SALE. Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
COMMERCIAL. KERANG PIG SALE. Friday. G. A. Bence reports holding their fortnightly pig sale on the above date. There was a good yarding of prime baconers and parkers, including two pens of exceptional good quality heavy weights. There was a large attendance of buyers from Mebourne, Bendigo, Swan Hill and surroundig districts. Market opened (???) and closed firm at late high rates. heavy weight baconers sold from 6, £5 7e, £5 lOs; light weight met with brisk demand, from £4 14., £3 19e, £3 18s, £3 15s '3 10 , ;porkers, £3 G 6d £2 17s 6d, -£ 1, £2 lis, £2 2s, s2 9s 6d. The pal purchasers of prime baconers C 0fltton, Ielbourne ; Fogget, Band go, and Byden Braos., Ker Stores met with keen competition. 36, 30s, 41s, 45s to 49s; small 23s, 30s to 36s; suckers, 22s to 23s t t lambs, 15s. Poultry-Turkey 3s 6d; cockrdel, Is Gd to is 8d ; ecs, 6d to 9d. Abo sold after the e 14 hacks and horses in low con I, broken in horses, 3-year-old colts, t, £4 1, £6, £7l10s, £8, £6 10s 11; yealiegs. £3 1...
COHUNA. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 3 March 1914
COHUNA. A considerable amount of interest has been evinced by the sporting community over the trotting match which took place at Gunbower last Wednesday, when Messrs Kervin Bros "Kitty" was matched against Mr T. G. North's "Fair Boy" for £20 aside. A large number of spectators turned out to see the race which proved an easy thing for "Kitty" who won comfortably with 400 yards to spare. Both owners were confident of success, and the betting showed that both horses had supporters. Amongst the latter were some ladies who raised a cheer for the successful rider, Mr Dave Kervin as he steered his mount to vic- Advantage was taken of the opportunity to rin off a sweepstake trot, for which six entered. This was won by Mr J. Norman's Amble in fine style. Mr. W. E. Flannery has purchased the township property facing Market and Channel Streets, formerly known as Gunn's and contemplates building some houses for which there is such a de- mand in Cohuna at the present time. &nbsp;
MONEY AND CONTENTMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 6 March 1914
I,..vv- s CU I I=.?1 Ni. Charle's IFrohman, the theatrical nI;?n::-r' . I;iJid the otiir, day about "1 oiu Li work. for money," h(1 said. "The -ai, dest workers never work for imoney. \ heln did money bring con tent? '"You I;now tile story of a nobleman and the Persian plhysician? A cer tain young and pro:li1ute ruler, ex h:iu-tl d lilke in body and in mind, sli t for a fauous Pcrsian ilhysician aiid s::id: I have squandered my youth in riotous living. My frame is enfeebled iiin :,a old man's, and my mind is dis o1d.-:'ed with remorse and horror. Can your help .me?' "The Persian physician, looking .grav,:iy at the pale nobleman, answer: cri: '''You have but one hope. Go forth and find. if there be such, a perfectly c..;it' nited man. Persuade this man ;o -exchlange shirts with you, and you -;:I ltraightway be strong and happy gainI.' "Tie nobleman set out upon his sr:i. Ile travelled many months in .ain. But at last he heard of a cob ,tv-rv who was said to be absolutely con "'he nob...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 6 March 1914
eome and take Posses sion of these Rousing Bargains. Don't just read about them come and get them. They are good to read about-that's right - but they are a mighty lot more satisfying to possess. We've cut down deep into the prices and are proving that Hawthorne Bros is the place for cash ssaving. ?:.vvv ..+vv., vw-vv v'- ------???"r? MIothers calLTo-day--for these Bargains in Boy's and Youth's Washing Suits. Boys Crash Norfolk Suits, sizes 4 to 11, 6s 6 each. Boys SSS Norfolk Suits, sizes 4 to 11, 7s 6d each Boys SSS Sailor Suits, sizes 3 to 8, 4s 6d ; 9 to 12, 5s 6d.' Boys SAS Sailor Blouses, sizes 3 to 8. 2s 6d and 2s,:,1d. Boys SSS Sailor Blouses, sizes 9 to 10, 3s 6d. Boys SSS Oriental Three:Garment Suits, 6s lid. Boys Scout and Oriental Washing Suits, all our good lines to go at 7s 6d Boys Washing Tunics, from is, 6d to ?s lid. Boys Washing Tunic Suits, 4s 6d to 8s lid. - HAWTHORNE BROS., The Store that serves you best, WILL . ,YAN Hairdresser, Tobacconist, PF ncy Goods, Commi...
VIRTUE OF RIPE APPLES. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 6 March 1914
VIRTUE OF RIPE APPLES. The old idea that apples were the favorite fruit of the gods is a plaus ible theory. The freshness of youth was ever possessed by those who made apples their principal diet. Cer tain it ds that there is no food so val uable. Apples nourish the brain and spinal cord. They contain phosphor us, sugar, albumen, gum, malic acid, galic acid, vegetable fibre, and water. They cure gout and rheumatic disor ders, and exercise a beneficial influ ence on the liver and stomach. Ripe apples and bread as a diet will do - more to restore health than drugs.
CHIEF CAUSE OF SCOURS. [Newspaper Article] — Kerang New Times — 6 March 1914
CHIEF CAUSE OF SCOURS. Dirt is the chief cause of calf scours, as filthy, poorly lighted and badly-ventilated quarters harbor the disease germs in great numbers. Sometimes calf scours occurs in con tagious form, and then only prompt measures will prevent serious losses. At the College of Agriculture of the University of Wisconsin, special pre cautions are taken against scours. Not only are-the calves kept in -well lighted and otherwise sanitary quar ters, but they are fed regularly until four weeks old on two to six pounds of their mother's milk three times daily. Care is taken to have the tmperature of the milk as near that of freshlyrdrawn milk as possible, and to keep the feeding pail clean. In spite of precautions (states Pro fessor G. C. Humphrey) we now and then have cases of scours among our calves. For the past two years we have 'successfully treated such cases as follows:-As soon as symptoms appear, two to four tablespoonfuls of castor oil are mixed ith one-half pint of mil...