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YOUNG. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
YOUNG. It Is stated that the last annual show at Young yielded a profit of about £50 0. ' The District School at Young Is having two extra weeks' holiday ow ing to repairs feeing effecetd to the building. Mr E. P. O'Reilly, teacher at Marengo, has been promoted by ex amination to class 11A in the teach ing staff of the State. Rev. D. D. Carruthers, who was assisting the Rev. Sfanley Champion at Young, takes up his duties in the Albury parish about the middle of February as assistant to the Rev. Canon Bevan. *' "
PEAK HILL. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
PEAK HILL. Mr W. H. Swain brought in a record load of wheat to the station on Wednesday. It consisted of 196 bags, weighing 17 tons, and drawn ■ by ten horses. The bags were pack ed very neatlX«j^iBtheteain, wh|gsb is an troubledii dlWralnfte load. ^"Charles Hector Willoughby Dowe, a new arrival in tiie district from Nymagee, was charged before Mr Gates, P.M., with forging a cheque for £10, and uttering same with Flor ence Graham, of Cambridge Club Hotel. The charge was afterwards altered to obtaining money b'y means of a valueless cheque, and accused was remanded.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
The Albion, COMMERCIAL AND FAMILY HOTEL. ONE OF THE HOMES OF THE WEST., GEO. DAEWERS, PROPRIETOR. THE VAftSDENBERG. JOSEPH MURPHY has pleasure in announcing that he has taken over the license and full control of the above well-known Family and Com mercial Hotel, and hopes to retain the generous support that has been accorded the house during his man agement of the past two years. JOSEPliURPHY, The Vandenberg Hotel, FORBES. Post Office Hotel, " FORBES E. E. RICHARDSON, PROPRIETOR. METROPOLITAN HOTEL, CORNER RANKIN & TEMPLAR STREETS, FORBES. J. J. WALDRON, • Having obtained a lease of the above well-known and centrally-situ ated hotel, solicits the patronage of the public generally Splendid ac commodation for travellers and visi tors. Large and well ventilated apartments, all of which have l-een refurnished. Hot and cold water baths. Sample rooms. Only Best Brands Liquors Kept. First Class Cuisine—Two Tables. TARIFF RE DUCEU. ' CALL AND SEE THE PXlOPrtlU TOR 'Phone 85. I have ...
TEMORA. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
TEMOBA. The editor of the Temora "Star" has received word from Dr. Tidswell to tire effect that the matter of in vestigating the cause of the deaths of draught horses at Morangorell re cently had been referred to the Chief Inspector of Stock. A reply has also been received from the Stock Inspector at Wagga (Mr C. Leyne) intimating that the place in which the deaths took place is in- the Young P.P. Board's jurisdiction, and the inspector there will report. Wool continues to arrive daily in large quantities, and the shortage of trucks difficulty is growing more acute each day. At Combaning there was again a congestion of wheat this week, and farmers are being considerably inconvenienced as a result of the inability of the Railway Commisisonrs to supply suf ficient trucks to keep the siding storages clear. Buyers are also be ing subjected to no small loss because of the shortage referred to.
COONAMBL[?]. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
COONAMBLF. A most extraordinary accident oc curred at Cooncmble on Wednesday. V boy named Fan'.kuer, son of the ^aretaker, was in the baths while his 'ather was emptying them, and while his father was absent, the boy got 1own in the vicinity of the discharge lipe, which only has a diameter of 9 % inches. He was sucked Into the Dipe by the discharging water, and carried a distance of 20 yards hrough It tcrtlie water hole, which has been created by the constant low from the baths. Mr J. Flem ing was attracted to the scene by 'he barking- of a dog, and soon had 'he boy out of the water. The boy is now on the mend, and says he fell in near the pipe, and was sucked in "eet first. He is,minus patches of -.kin on the shoulders and hips to remind him of his terrible experi ence.
PARKES—BOGAN GATE—TULLAMORE. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
PARKES—BOGAN GATE—TUILAr | MORE. ! DOWN. -An\ Dep . a.m. a.m. PARKES . . . . . . . . . . . - 9.25 Bogan Gate .. ....... -10.50 11.10 p.m. p.m. Trundle ............ 12.5' 12.35 TULLAMORE " ". . 2.20 Tuesday, Thursday, ■ and Saturday. UP. : Arr.. Depr ■ - • • - p.m. p.in. TULLAMORE 12.20 Trundle ... . ...... 1.55 2.30. Bogan Gate . . . ; . .. ; . . 3.25 3.45 PARKES 5.20 Monday, Wednesday, and Friday.
TICHBORNE. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
TICHBORNE. Mr A. Genge, junr., of Tichborne, had a very unpleasant experience a few clays ago, which unfortunately resulted in heavy loss. He recently purchased a number of bees from Mr Halliday, of The Welcome, and was removing some of the hives and their occupants, when one of the boxes was upset by the cart jolting into a rut. The bees escaped, and at once attacked both horse and driver. As fhe best way of escaping from an unpleasant predicament, Mr Genge at once proceeded to unharness the horse (a valuable mare), and the •^art tipped up, throwing the re maining hives out, and liberating the inmates. So fiercely did the bees attack him that Mr Genge was com pelled to seek refuge in a waterhole, and leave the mare to her fate. The latter was apparently bewildered by the onslaught of the insects, and did not attempt to get away. She suc cumbed to the effects of the stings ♦he following morning, and no doubt Mr Genge's presence of mind in plunging into the water to rid him self of h...
PARKES. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
PARKES. Another old resident has passed the boundary no traveller returns, Mr James Moore, having joined the great silent majority. He had long since reached the three score years and ten, and an attack of illness has tened the end. He was well known among the miners years ago, his ven tures having been attended with a fair degree of success. His wife predeceased him many years. An almost continuous procession of water carts is to be seen on Its way to the stand pipe near the Coun cil Chambers. Mr Greg. M'Girr has sustained a heavy loss of sheep through the rav ages of some town dogs. Late at night he put 2500 mixed sheep, in cluding some well-bred ewes and rams, in the trucking yards. Early next morning, when the men went to remove the sheep, they found a large number had been killed, and about 30 others badly town about by dogs. Many of the poor animals pre sented a terrible sight, and had to be destroyed, and, Mr M'Girr informs us, that 100 in all were killed. As these included s...
MAIL TIME TABLE. MONDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
MAIL TIME TABLE. MONDAY. 7.15 a.m.—Parlccs,- • Bogan Gate, | Condobolin Staiion,' §ttrrawang bourne, Molong, Cookamidgera, | Parkes, Ticliborne, Daroobaigie, Goolagong, Na,nima,' and Toman bil via Cowra, Grenfell via T.P.O., Trundle and Bogan Gate', via Parkes (late fee, 4.5 p.m.)., Station. 11.30.—-Calarie. 3.55 p.m.—Syd: ,55-p.m.-—Sydney, • T.P.O. .No. - 2~H Bathurst,"' Young; "Co'wraV Mel
PLATINA. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
PLATI.NA. Mining Is once more in full swing. At *1tfffFa^rtiesite the manager has put-^5 eighteen men. Mr James Lees, from near Parses, is under manager. Mr Argaett has a mag nesite property further north, which promises to be a jrood concern, and fhe district will benefit very much from the industry. At Platina a number of men are sinking in the deep gi-ound at Lower Platina, and others are trying to pick up the lead where it was lost at the North End. The high price of platinum is attracting- people to this place. Mr James Scott, of Jack's Look out, east of Fifield, has been offered a good price for his lease and n'pnt. The price of the metal is so tempting that he will not part with the pro perty.
A FAREWELL. TO MR AND MRS RADNEDGE (Contributed). [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
ft FAREWELL. TO MR AND MRS RADNEDGE (Contributed). A very pleasing function took place at the residence of Mr and Mrs .Radnedge, at Eugalong, on Friday evening last, when some 50 or 60 'friends assembled to bid farewell to the family, prior to their departure from the district. The Radneclges have lived at Euga long for 26 years, and it is needless to add that they have won the es-, teem and regard of a large circle of i friends. They are people whose very name- has always'been hospital ity. It is small wonder that their decision to sell out, and trelc for fresh fields, met with the greatest possible expressions of regret Sn this district. However, having made a move in that direction, their friends decided upon entertaining them before leaving, and right royally they did it on Friday evening. After an enjoyable evening had been spent by the younger members of the gathering in music and dancing, the company shortly after midnight sat down to an excellent repast, ar ranged under the ...
THROUGH THE DISTRICT. HONEY, HORSES, POPULATION, ETC. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
HONEY, HORSES, POPULATION, ETC. (By Our Travelling Representative). Cycling along the Orange Road the other day, whilst the glass reading ■was trying to re&ch one of Hobbs' "cricket scores, I espied some delect able; looking figs forming a hedge . round what looked like a deserted .homestead. Thinking it wise to . sample the fi"'!t, I dismounted, and -found an entrance to the aforesaid seemingly deserted farm house, but was surprised to see a weird looking " person walking In and out amongst -several rows of boxes, placed at re gular intervals"6n raised iranjtjs. A. closer inspection of the person re vealed to me the fact that it was Mr T. S. M'Dade, dressed in a suit of armour, to withstand the affection ate attentions of the residents of the boxes. The mesh net that enveloped his head and shoulders was an effec tive guard, as I found out to my cost. Whilst engaged in conversation with Mr M'Dade, a lively bee, with a sting sharper than an angiy woman's tongue, resented my i...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
THE TIME TO TAKE CARE. LiCe mostly is a series of changes, and there are certain ages that are more critical than others. With women folk between the ages of 44 to 50 an unusually '.'trying''-time, so far as'-liealth is concerned, is experi enced. If care and treatment are taken no awkward consequnces will ensue. This has been proved in numberless cases by' the records of the Ladies' College of. Health. The College treatment (which can be used in one's own home)-is a most excel lent one. and lias completely cured thousands of ailing, women.: A-book telling all about it will be sent free if 2d is remitted-for postage. Ad dress letters Dept. A.M., Ladies' Col lege of. Health, 1*77 Liverpool-street, Sydney *• "I heard you have great trouble in meeting your creditors." . . "Trouble in meeting 'em? Great Scott! My trotible is in dodging 'em!" . ^ • .'J ■ ■
THAT PHOSPHORUS. MR MARSH INSISTENT. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
THAT PHOSPHORUS. MR MARSH INSISTENT. It may be remembered that at a previous meeting of the Farmers and Settlers' Association, held towards the end of last 'year, Mr W. J. Marsh, of Sandhills, on the Orange Road, brought up the matter of the adul teration of the phosphorus supplied for the purpose of poisoning rabbits, and urged that the Pastures Protec tion Board should move in the mat ter. That Board, however, decided that the matter did not come within its jurisdiction, and no.w Mr Marsh takes another course. At the meet ing of the Farmers and Settlers' As sociation, held on Saturday, he re iterated his complaints of the weak ness of the phosphorus mixtures, and stated that during a recent visit to Sydney he had interviewed Mr T. I. Campbell, the general secretary of the Farmers and Settlers' Association, who informed him that on receipt, of the necessary resolution by the Forbes branch of the Association, he would have an analysis made of the samples sent down. Mr Marsh said he ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
DRINK NOT A DISEASE. Drink is not a disease. The highest scientific authorities now agree that drink craving is due to alcoholic poisoning, the removal of which ef fects a permanent cure. The Neal Treatment for drunkenness accom plishes this entirely in three days. Those concerned should write to The Neal Institute, Woodbury-street, Mar riekville, Sydney, for booklet, "The Neal Way." Tt explains every thing-.*
FORBES BOYS HAVE A GOOD TIME. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
FORBES BOYS HAVE A GOOD TIME. The team that journeyed hence to Bat hurst consisted of Messrs H. M. Martel,-J. Burns, D. Hurkett, and A. Marlin, of the Forbes Gun Club, and Messrs Lou Laneyrie (secretary) and W. \Av Myring, of the Eugowra #?!ai Club. ' They left on Satu fduyr 'Jttvl turned on Wednesday morning, and were most hospitably entertained, Mr Tom Kelly, of the Forbes Club., accompanying them as manager. In the tenth round of the big £ 25 shoot, H. M. Martel (23'yds) and J. Burns (23yds) had both nomina tions intact, and took out £ G apiece, whilst Champion E. M'Intosh (32 yds) and W. Hayes had only one left, .M'Intosh missing his eighth bird in his second nomination, and Hayes his third 'in the first. They each took out £3 in the tenth round, and the four shot on. Burns missed.his 13th bird in his first no mination, and his eleventh in his second, whilst Hayes missed his 16 th bird in his second nomination, leaving Martel and M'Intosh to divide the remaining £ 7, of which Ma...
A CHALLENGE ACCEPTED. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 2 February 1912
CHALLENGE ACCEPTED. At the dinner given In lionor of the visiting shooters on Tuesday night in Bathurst, Mr Lou Laueyrie, on behalf of the Forbes Club, is sued a challenge for another match, 10 men aside, stake and date to be fixed by tlie respective secretaries. Mr J. J. Sullivan, President of the Bathurst Club, afterwards called at tlie office of "The National Advo cate," and accepted the challenge on behalf of the Bathurst Club, the match to take place at Bathurst at the earliest oportunity. Mr Sulilvan (says the Bathurst "Advocate") also left a deposit to bind the match.