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WOMEN TRAIN AS DAIRY MAIDS [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 5 July 1944
WOMEN TRAIN ASj DAIRY MAIDS , Each week at Oregon State College a new group of women is started through the course or training dairy maids. The course lasts frdm one to three weeks, depending on the previous cxpcrience of the women. The training consists of feeding and cleaning cows preparatory to milking, handling milking machines, and other equipment, care of the milk, and some training in tractor driving. Next summer many of the womfen who take' these courses will be out on Oregon dairy farms helping with the chores.
Mandhurama Personals [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 5 July 1944
Mandurama Personals Mr. Trevor Rawson, having secur ed his clearance from the Army, is to engage in shearing. On Sunday last a party or Man durama residents in Messrs. H. E. Burke. Tom Barnes and Trevor Rawson, left by car for Hay, where they will engage in shearing oper ations. They expect to be away some I time. A considerable drop in tempera ture, accompanied by a exceedingly cold wind, made conditions most un pleasant at Mandurama on Monday last. The auction sale of Mr. John Har gan's furniture proved successful. A good number of buyers attended.
Representative Funeral LATE MR. J. J. HENRY [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 5 July 1944
Representative Funeral LATE MR. J. J. HENRY The funeral of Mr. John Jo- seph Henry, who met his death under such tragic circumstances on Friday last, took place on Sunday afternoon at Trunkey. It was one of the largest and most representative funerals seen in the district for many years. Friends were present from a wide area. A service was first held at the Trunkey church prior to interment being made in the Church of Eng- land portion of Trunkey cemetery. Rev. Pollard (Rockley) was the offi- ciating Minister at the Church and graveside. Deceased's four sons act- ed as pall-bearers. The late Mr. Henry, who was 68 years of age, is survived by a widow, three daughters and four sons, viz., Mrs. C. Weiss, Mungindi, Mrs. A. Light, Trunkey, Miss Mavis Henry, Trunkey, Messrs. Claude, Mervyn, Dolph (Trunkey), and Rowley (Syd- ney). Tne funeral obsequies were carried out by Messrs. Cam Reed & Son, un- dertakers. CORONER'S INQUIRY. An inquiry into the cause of the tragedy, which occur...
CARCOAR TOWN TALK [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
CARCOAR I TOWN TALK I A recent visitor to Carcoar wa-| Mr. Jim Kind to see his father, Mr ? John Kind. Jim is at present on th--l staff at the Mental Hospital. Orange I * * * H Mrs. Harry Clark and infant dau I ghter, Dianne, is at present holiday. ? ing with Mr. ana Mrs. W. T. Clark I * ♦ ? I Bister Nell Langslin, of the Army I Nursing Service, who recently rj.fl turned from New Guinea, is 'spend. ? ing leave with her parents, Mr. anaH Mrs. Langslin, of 'Little Mount,' I Carcoar. -H * * * ? Tpr. Allan Smith is spending- honu-H leave at Carcoar. H * * * Mrs. Manning left for Sydney or. I Saturday night last to spend some I time with her son, Harold, who i.s at.H present on leave. H * The Ladies' Guild meeting at tiU'Han(i 1 Rectory on Thursday last discussed ? 1110111 repairs for kneelers in the Church. H a,Ki j Mrs. Johnson volunteered to make aBreadl start on the kneelers at her home Hshow * Bjune A.C.W. Miss Wade, sister of Mrs. H— the Hilton Blazley, is spending leave at H avail...
LOWEST FORM OF CHEATING: NO MERCY FOR OFFENDERS [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
LOWEST FORM OF I CHEATING : NO MERCY I FOR OFFENDERS I The sale of diseased meat to th? I public was tbe lowest form of com fl mercial cheating. Any offender cauch* I could expect no mercy, the N.S.W I Minister for Health (Mr. c. \ I Kelly) said recently. H Nobody couid be any lower tlr I a person who sought to * H profit from the sale of diseased rocai I added the minister, who said ft* haj H instructed the inspectors to press f0r I the heaviest penalties in any eases o; fl this nature dealt with.
JOINED IN GALLYMONT GOLD-RUSH [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
JOINED IN GALLYM0NT GOLD-RUSH Mr. Michael Joseph Enright, of Smith Street, Cowra, passed sudden ly away after an extended illness over the past five or six years. Deceased was born at Morongla P.rAPlf ft5 VAflra d trn on/1 namA tn Cowra when only a boy. He remained in Cowra and dis trict the greater part of his life, ex cept when he followed the gold min ing rushes at Gallymont and Wya long some years ago.
ANZAC HOUSE APPEAL BLAYNEY DIGGERS TO ASSIST [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
ANZAC HOUSE APPEAL : BLAYNEY DIGGERS TO ASSIST Various st(ggestions of rais- I ing funds was made in a circular | letter from the Aiizac House Ap- j peal Committee to Blayney Re turned Soldiers' League, read at the branch'^' June meeting. President W. Johns favored co operation in all ways possible. The building was definitely needed, and would be of immense benefit to coun try members visiting Sydney, he said. Patron G. Callinan, on behalf of lyndhurst Shire Council, stated that tlie Councillors ha^ agreed at last meeting to give their wholehearted co-operation to the sub-branch in any appeal made. Several ideas for raising funds were advanced by members, and, af ter discussion, it was agreed to make a commencement by giving support to the Diggers' queen (Gladys Mon crieff) in the queen competition or ganised in Sydney. Fifty books of tickets are to be obtained, and these will be issued to members of the sub-branch and Shire Councillors for sale in Blayney and district.
FORMER MANDURAMA RESIDENT SUFFERS COLLAPSE IN SYDNEY Mr. Frank Stanley, Senr., Improving [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
FORMER MANDURAMA RESIDENT SUITERS COLLAPSE IN SYDNEY Mr. Frank Stanley, Senr., Improving Mr. Frank Stanley, senr., of Sydney, formerly of Mandurama, whose health has been causing his family much anxiety lately, is now much improved Mr. Stanley collapsed suddenly al liic ViniriA nn Tuna 19 ortH Viic tion was so serious that Rev, Father Stanley, of Albury, was immediately summoned, together with Bombardier Frank Stanley, from a Far North battle station. Both sons are still at home, but will be returning to their appoint- i menus snoruy. Mr. Stanley, senr., suffered a seri ous illness three months ago when he underwent an operation following septic trouble cause by unknowingly swallowing a small fragment of sharp bone. Further septic trouble resulted in his recent total collapse. During leave to see his father, Bombafdier Stanley received word that his wife had given birth to a (Son in St. Jude's private hospital, Maroubra. Although Mrs. Stanley had been critically ill for some time in...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
[ADVERTISEMENT] I THE REFERENDUM EXPLAINED I * No. 1 I How The Vote Is Taken 1 The referendum on August 19 is the tenth held since M Federation for the purpose of amending the Constitution. j In all, 18 proposed amendments have been submitted Bc' to the people, but only three have been approved. Ip To carry the referendum requires a majority in each of four States, as well as an aggregate majority of the ^Bie votes cast in the whole of Australia. It must secure both HH these majorities. V Voting is done by putting the numbers 1 and 2 in I squares opposite a specific question. Both squares must I be numbered, and the 'No' square will be at the bottom. I Hence the slogan— 'Put your Number 1 in the I bottom square.' I In every other referendum each proposed amendment ll has been put ^ as a separate question allowing voters freedom of choice. Some electors are in favor of, say, one H amendment, but don't like the rest. In the past they have lc been free to express this preference. M o N...
BLAYNEY BOYS LAND A FOX: UNEXPECTED CATCH [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
BLAYNEY BOYS LAND A FOX : UNEXPECTED CATCH Two Blayney boys were rab biting a few miles from Blayney the other day, when they came across bigger game— a fox. It was a windfall indeed. Reynard didn't even have to foe killed. He lay dead alongside a bush, apparent ly havine taken a bait. The lads, Andy Hancock and Keith Abbott, set to work and skinned the find. On bringing the skin to town, they obtained 14/ for it. It was quite a profitable outing, as, in addition to the fox, a score of rabbits were bagged. PROF1TABL.F, HCVRRV Blayney and district boys continue to- feel like 'bloated capitalists' through the sale of skins. It is not safe at the (moment for a bunny to poke his head out of a burrow any where — if he Is rash enough to do so, sure enough there'll be a lad or two waiting for him, at least with a dog, if not with shotgun or rifle. Another deadly enemy of the rab bit is the ferret, many a district lad having one or two. If Carcoar P.P. Board becomes too troubled with' the r...
Sang While It Rained At Blayney: Another Popular "Community" [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
Sang While It Rained At Blayney : Another Popular Community ' Though rain fell heavily throughout the day at Blayney, and was still falling steadily at the time of the commencement | of the community concert on j Sunday evening last, inot oneof ( the regular patrons was deterred | from attending. Perhaps the most surprised per sons were the organisers who found that seating capacity was again ex ceeded, necessitating the provision of additional seats to accommodate tne audience. Instead of being dampened by the weather, voices seemed keener and louder than ever, and patrons ap peared to be in very high spirits. The introduction of 'Darling' by Eunice Ryan proved very popular, end was afterwards sung well in community, thanks to the able man ner in wnicn Eunice sang n.. Lois Brabham was in good form and put her numbers over very nice ly. whilst Betty Bamgarten and Bobby Brabham showed that rain would not stop them from appearing in grand style. Frank Ryan's numbers were very pleasing...
NEWS FROM HOME [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
NEWS FROM HOME The machine-gunner had just I come out of action somewhere in | Italy and, back at his base, asked : eagerly for his mail. One post- | card only was handed to him, and | came from the local post office in § his home town. It read: : 'Dear Sir, — This is to notify | you that your gun licence has ex- = pired.' |
"TIME NOT RIPE" FOR NEW RESERVOIR AT BLAYNEY [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
'TIME NOT RIPE M FOR NEW RESERVOIR AT BLAYNEY The time was not opportune to press for the construction of a new reservoir at Blayney. it was claim ed at last meeting of the Central Tablelands County Council at Canowindra. It was stated that Blayney needed to erect a fence to prevent the infil tration of rabbits; also an extension to the main from Maria to Carcoar Street in order to give better ser vice; and a new reservoir which would later be used in the full scheme for reticulation. | Various requests were to hand i from other areas. With tlie exception of the new I Blayney reservoir, all requests were eranteri aiu (hp various P.minoillnrs asked to again act as agents for the collection of rates and general ad- | ministration. Cr. McCarron (Boree Shire) said that Canowindra had experienced a very difficult time with its water supply during the summer and re strictions had been imposed. He pointed out that, had it not been for contemplating the completion of the Central Western Con...
DIGGERS' BALL TO BE HELD AT BLAYNEY [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
DIGGERS' BALL TO BE HELD AT BLAYNEY Blayney sub-branch, of tlie RJS.S and A. League decided at last meeting to hold a Diggers' Ball. No definite date was fixed, but it will probably take place during Oc tober. President W. Johns was quite en thusiastic about the event, and had no doubts about it being a popular and profitable function. Hie Ladies' Auxiliary had agreed to do the ca tering, and this would be of consid erable help, he said. Digger Tom Francis (Secretary) said it was hoped to obtain the ser vices of a military orchestra for the occasion. A combination that sup plied the music at Mandurama Red Cross Ball had received much com mendation for thei* work. It was finally decided to hold the Ball on a date in October, and a sub committee, comprising Diggers Clark, Johns, Cos, TVancis $ad Ewin, were appoint&f to make Jiecessary preliminary arrangements for the event.'
CONDITIONS TO BE APPLIED WITH Issue Of Ammunition By W.A. Committees [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
i CONDITIONS TO BE | APPLIED WITH Issue Of Ammunition By W.A. Committees Certain conditions need to bs complied with in the release of am munition by District War Agricul tural Committees. Summarised, these are : Gauge shotgun ammunition may be secured tor the destruction or ^ I ) uiras damaging crops, ooultrv and stock; (2) flying foxes; (3) foxes, dingoes, wild pigs, wild dogs, hares; (4) kangaroos, wallabies, swans and other fauna where the Chief Secretary has given permis sion to destroy; (5) the- humane killing ol* animals; (6) cormorants. Cartridges of .22 calibre are issued to primary pro ducers and professional rabbitcrs and to persons registered under the Noxious Trades Act. Professional rabbiters are defined as persons whose main source of living is derived from the trapping and/or shoot ing of rabbits. To establish bona fides an applicant must be endorsed by toe local stock inspector and also by the farmer with who!m the applicant has a contract to trap or shoot. Local po...
The Taxation Chorus (Composed by an unknown American and sent to the U.S. Government.) [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
The Taxation Chorus (Composed by an unknown American and senr to the U.S. Government.) Tax the farmer, tax his dad; Tax wbate'er he ever had; | If he's broke it's just too bad. Go ahead and tax the man, Tax his cow, tax her milk. Tax his bed. tax his quilt. Tax his pig, tax his pen. Tax his flocks, tax his hen. Tax bis corn, tax his wheat, Tax his waggon, tax the' squeak, Tax his wife, tax his boy. Tax whatever gives him joy; Tax his all — who gives a jot. Get his goat — rtax his ass. Tax his borses^jput at grass; Tax bis fiddle, tax the bow ; Tax what he intends to sow. ' Remember the Forgotten Man. In your so-called taxing plan, mmmm - : He has incomc, so they say, Most of which he ought to pay. ' . ; Tax the man that's on the dole, : f Get him in a deeper hole; !,?: Tax the manufacturer, too, ,? -=??, ' ' & He is more than getting through. ? ' _ , [| Tax the man who worksi^|':i|iip, ? jg 'Fore his pay cheque jgets -roo tljipV ' Tax his .buildings, tax hfe 'dwttelsp Tax hi...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 12 July 1944
«here to buy the 'CHRONICLE' e CHRONICLE' is cn sale at the .^lowing Newsagents: MRS. HEALY, Blayney. W. CLARK. Carcoai. C. J. LEABEATER, Lyndburst. VftS. P.OSSER, Blayney. j c '\MOS, Millthorpe. J}. \UCKLEY, Mandurama. MAa '?- DEVENISH, Neville. *; H HILL, Woodstock. COLLINS, Newbridge. PLACE YOUR ORDER, as restrictions necessitate a I LIMIT ON THE NUMBER AS PRINTED.