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MOORE'S ALMANAC. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 19 January 1912
MOORE'S ALMANAC. Moore's almanac for 193 2 has just reached us, and is brimful of the most useful information to the public gen erally. This N.S.W. Gnzetteer is now In its 61st year of publication and continues in popularity. As the vade mecum of the tourist and stay at home alike it is iiiclispensible. It is easily the cheapest shilling's worth of reliable information issued in the 3Me, 1
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 19 January 1912
_Jr 1 r -'j We fewer TeSl Untruths to any of our Customers, Because we build "Honest" Clothes and do business only on " Honest principles. To Our Hanj Friends. We desire to express our thanks and appreciation to our many friends for the kind support they have given us during the year just ending. We tender them, our best wishes for a Happ^y Xmas and Prosperous New Year, with the hope that we may be privileged to continue the pleasant business rela tions of 1911 during 1912 Yours truly, LAMSfflfc m LOUND EX-ZEES^: M It's now too late to get a Suit made to order before XMAS. •! BUT we can SUIT you per- > fectly with our READY TO-WEAR SUITS. ! WE can show you over 300 Suits in every choice pat tern, and the prices are—— 25s, 28s 6d, 30s; 35s, 40s, 45s, 50s, 55s, 60s. We can Suit any size or shape. JJSRQCK & LQUWD, H "THE SPECIAL HOUSE FOR MEN AND BOYS'WEAR." |':] lex! Union 8 &lt;rk. ORANGE.! WHEN A MAN IS DISEASED by Blood Poison, contracted or otherwise e.e quirttd...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 19 January 1912
IN MEMORIAM. DAVIS—In loving memory of my dear husband and father, Alfred Moses Davis, who died January 19, 1911. Dear is the grave where my husband and our father is laid, Sweet is the memory that will never fade; Roses may wither, flowers may die, If others forgot you, never will we. You bore the cross—you bore it well, But what you suffered none can tell. — Inserted by his loving wife, sons and daughters. IN MEMORIAM. DAVIS—In sad and loving memory of my dear grandfather, Alfred Moses Davis, who departed this life Janu- ary 19th, 1911, aged 69 years. Gentle in mind, patient, in pain, My dear grandfather left me, Heaven to gain. With actions so noble, generous, and kind; Few in tills world his equal could find. Not gone from memory, not gone from love. But gone to his Father's home above. —Inserted by his loving grand-daugh- ter, Isabella Keogh. IN MEMORIAM. CONEYBEARE.—In memory of the late John Coneybeare, who departed this life on January 19, 1911.
THE LATE W. T. MARTIN. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 19 January 1912
THE LATE W. T. MARTIN. A large number of friends paid the last sad tribute of respect and sympa- thy for the memory of the late W. T. &nbsp; Martin yesterday morning. The body &nbsp; was interred in the Methodist section of the Orange Cemetery. Rev. J. G. Martin conducted the burial service, and Mr. F. Ford had charge of the fu- neral arrangements. &nbsp; &nbsp;
FUNERAL OF THE WYALONG VICTIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 19 January 1912
FUNERAL OF THE WYALONG &nbsp; VICTIMS. &nbsp; The funeral of the victims of the Wyalong disaster took place at Wya- long on Monday afternoon, and was attended by an immense number of people. The cortege was headed by the Town Band, with drum muffled; and members of all the friendly so- cieties marched in the procession. &nbsp; There were some pathetic spectacles &nbsp; when the bodies were lowered into &nbsp; the graves. John Navin, Maguire, Muihall and Cunningham were buried in the Roman Catholic Cemetery, and Nicholson and Bert. Navin were buried in the Church of England portion of the cemetery. The last two were members of the I.O.O.F., and the Odd- fellows' service was also read over their graves. &nbsp;
MURRUMBURRAH. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 19 January 1912
MURRUMBURRAH On Saturday night a fire broke out &nbsp; in Clarke-street, Murrumburrah, in a &nbsp; cottage occupied by Mr. Bert. Marsh- &nbsp; all. The building and its contents were completely destroyed. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall left home shortly after 8 and did not know of the fire till the place was destroyed. The cause &nbsp; is unknown, as no light or fire was left in the place. The building was owned by Mr. Lem- 0n, of Redbridge, and was insured for £50 in the Mercantile Mutual Com- pany. Mr. Marshall, who lost every- thing but the clothes he and his wife wore, had the furniture insured for £100 in the Australian Alliance Co.
BUGGY ACCIDENT IN EAST ORANGE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 19 January 1912
BUGGY ACCIDENT IN EAST ORANGE. While a buggy, driven by a lady, and containing some children, was pro- ceeding along Summer-street, East Orange, in the vicinity of Harry Ad- am's hotel, the front wheel detached itself from the vehicle, and it was only through the fact that the horse was a quiet one that we are not re- porting a more serious accident. As it was, no one was hurt, and the reculci- trant wheel was restored to its axle, and the party proceeded on their way, rejoicing in the fact that they escaped so lightly.
GILGANDRA. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 19 January 1912
GILGANDRA. We regret to report the death of Phyllis Enid Irvine ,the seven months' old daughter of Mr. Fred. Irvine, which occurred last week. The fun- eral took place on Saturday after- noon, Mr. Jas. Marchall officiating at the grave. We offer our sympathy to the afflicted parents. Mr. Mel. Barden, of "Beorroondah," intends tlr's year to increase the area under cultivation on his property, from 950 acres to 1.300 acres. The area is high class agricultural land, lnit is at present too sour for pastur age purposes. It is hoped that after a season or two under cultivation the hind will be converted into sweet pastoral country. Mr. Stephen Chandler, sen., father of Messrs. Chandler Bros., of "Fair- ' field," Gilganclra, for the past few days lias' been on a visit to his two sons. Mr, . Chandler, who now res'des at Chatswood, was at cne time owner of Yalcogrin Station. I-Ie looks the pic ture o£ health, and is hopeful of the future prospects of Gilgandra. The following elected officers...
DEATH OF MASTER G. PERRY. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 19 January 1912
DEATH OF MASTER G. PERRY. Orange residents will regret the sad intelligence of the death of Master George Perry, who expired on the 13th instant at West Maitland. The deceased youth had been a great sufferer from growths in the throat, and had to &nbsp; undergo no less than nine operations for the removal of the trouble. He passed away peacefully in his sleep. &nbsp; George was a great favorite with all with whom he name in contact. His father, Mr George Perry, was formerly a hairdresser in Peisley-street, Orange.
DEATH OF WELL-KNOWN FORBES RESIDENT. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 19 January 1912
DEATH OF WELL-KNOWN FORBES RESIDENT. The death occurred in the Forbes Hospital on Tuesday of Mr. James Edward Wheatley. Mr. Wheatley came into prominence a couple of years ago through rescuing from drowning in the Lachlan River Mrs. Messner and two of her children, and Miss Ayward. He was made the re- cipient at a great public meeting at the Town Hall of the Royal Shipwreck Relief and Humane Society's medal in recognition of his bravery. The deceased, who was a native of Forbes, died from that dread scourge, ty- phoid.
MR. HOLMAN AND THE PREMIERS' CONFERENCE. MELBOURNE, Friday [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
MR-. ROMAN AND THE PREMIERS' CONFERENCE. MELBOURNE, Friday .fii iiuc rremiers' Conference to-day a discussion on the question of vesting the Commonwealth with wider powers, industrial and otherwise, took place. Mr. Tlolmau opened the subject, and said the difficulty with dealing with matters of this kind was the absence of sufficient comprehension on the part of both State and Commonwealth ofllcors. The effect of the proposal they could only hope for was readjust ment of the Federal powers by keep ing in view the fact that the State had supreme powers distinct and se parate from the Commonwealth). Un less the scheme made provision for both there would never be proper working of Fcdeal functions. Mr. Hol man argued against the extension of Commonwealth powers in relation to trade and commerce, because, he said, the Commonwealth would be given power over agencies, etc., and Parlia ment, he said, would be next to use less. It was a radical and revolution ary change whiclu the Labor Par...
SPORTING. RANDWICK RACES. ANTICIPATIONS. SYDNEY, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
SPORTING. B-A3VDWICK RACES'. ANTICIPATIONS. SYDNEY. Fi'idnv. The following are Martindale's r to-day's races at Randwick:— Trial Sialics. Odist 1 Seaham • .. 2 Savanax or Wool 3 Xursory Handicap. Black and Gold 1 Warnian 2 Former .. 3 Centenary Stakes. Son of tlie Marsh 1 Britain 2 Lady Ruonalf 3 Challenge Stakes. Bective t Sylvander 2 ' Appearance or Pride of Mur illo 3 January Handicap. Olive Green 1 Flaxen 2 Maze or Knrnell 3 Welter Handicap. Orama 1 Kilmeadon 2 Royal Merv or Grist 3 Early Bird tips:— Trial Stakes. Blue Pot I Seaham ... 2 Rockwood 3 Xursory Handicap. Moving Picture 1 Penza Black and Gold ' PmW.pTinrv Hnlullp;m Son of tlie Marsh Britain ... ... Lady Ruenalf Challenge Stakes, Bective Appearance Pride of Murillo January Handicap. Electric Wire (if started) Kurnell Chaste Welter Hnndieflp. Alibi Elfbolt Grist
Telegrams. THE TOTALISATOR COMMISSION. WELLINGTON (N.Z.), Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
Telegrams. THE TOTAUSATOR COM MISSION. WELLINGTON (N.Z.). Friday. Giving evidence before the Totalisa tor Commission to-day several stated that the restoration of double betting would kill bookmakers. Inspector El lison, of the police, concurred. He said he was aware New South Wales had reputable bookmakers, who paid their debts, but he did not believe it had one who would not stiffen a horse If hie got the opportunity, and added that race grounds were much more orderly whero there were no bookmakers.
DESTRUCTION OF LOG AND BRIAR FENCES. ACTION BY BATHURST P.P. BOARD. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
DESTRUCTION' OF LOG AND BRIAR FENCES. ACTION BY BATHURST P.P. BOARD. At the last meeting of the Bathurst Pasture Protection Board a matter of more than ordinary interest came ip for consideration. '' Two lessees of land, Messrs. W. T. , Bullock, of Stony Greek, Duramana, and C. M. Lamont, of Esrom, rote complaining of tho log and briar fen ces on iiheir respective holdings which they lease from tho Stewart jEstate. Tho writers asked tho Board to endea vor, under the Pastures' Protection Act, lio compel the owners to have the rabbit-harboring fences removed. On the motion of Mr. C. Moore, seconded by Mr. J. A. Wallace, it was decided to instruct the secretary to communicate with Mrs. Jamieson and Mr. Meryrn Stewart^ the owners of the land in question, authorising them to destroy tho rabbit harbors in the shapo of lo'g and briar fences, on the property. The action; of the Board was taken under section'52 of the P.P. Act, 1902, which empowers it to give notice in the "Government Gazett...
FIGHTING THE POTATO BLIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
fighting the potato blight. As it is decidedly unsafe to endeavour to grow potatoes successfully on ac count of irisJU. blight, wiDiiout re course to spraying, experiments in that direction are always interesting when attended with beneficial results. The manager of the Van Dieman's Land Company, on the north-west coast of Tasmania, in a report) to the Minister of Agriculture in that State, says, that all the company's potato crops were sprayed witii a mixture made up off 6lb. of bluestone and 7£lb. of soda tol 50 gallons of water; 60 gallons pf tho mixture to the acre being used for the first spraying, and the quantity being gradually increased in accord with tho growth of the tops. The whole of the seed was carefully selected. Some of the.seed was dipped in a solution of bluestone, and some in a solution" for formalin; the objeot of dipping being to destroy any blight spores on the outside of the apparently clean seed. The seed dipped in the bluestone qver tihat untreated. The see...
REDISTRIBUTION OF SEATS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
REDISTRIBUTION OF SEATS. The Redistribution of 'Seats Coin-! mittee have arrived at a conclusion concerning the readjustment o£ tlie electoral boundaries, and, therefore, have caused instructions to be issued co State members, who are directly concerned, to ventilate their views as to the adaptability of the suggested readjustment of boundaries. With the views of Parliamentarians to go 011, the commission will then proceed with their draft scheme for the re distribution. It will take about a month before the public will be ac quainted ^vith the full details of what is proposed, and then we may look forward to the usual pulling to pieces that is a national sequence to all af fairs that have a political bearing on the country. The work of the com mission will expire on April 15, at least that is the date stipulated for it to finish, and, of course, it will then bo forwarded to the Governor, and from him to the Parliament, who re serves the prerogative to reject or accept the scheme. A...
A TRAGEDY OF OLDEN TIME ON THE LOWER MACQUARIE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
A TRAGEDY OF OLDEN TIME ON THE LOWER MAC QUARIE. By G.R.P. The events related in the following true tale occurred about the year 1S46. Monteflore, on the right bank of the llacquarie, about a mile below Wellington on the left bank, was then the last village out west. Wellington only existed on paper. The blacks were very troublesome; every hut or dwelling was pierced with holes for muskets to enable the Inmates to take aim at their assailants. Cattle were speared in a -wholesale manner. Fifty were speared in three days at the station where the tragedy here related took place. The Commission er for Crown Lands at Monteflore was Captain Allman, He was in command ot' some thirty or forty troopers, who, with the horses, were stationed In the Commissioner's paddock, afterwards Known as tlic old racecourse. The Sergeant's name was Anderson. Mat tors had been quiet for a few weeks. The troopers had nothing to do but groom and feed their horses, and brighten their swords and stirrup irons, ...
COMMONWEALTH CADETS. BOYS' NOT REGISTERING. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
COMMONWEALTH CADETS. HOYS' NOT HEGISTERINU. The Minister for Defence stated the ! other day tihat the 14-year oid boy a of ! Australia who have now become eligible for training under the defenco scheme were not registering so freely as should be the case. The tendency apparently yas to leave registration until the eleventh hour, but whether this was so, or whether other considerations ap plied, a reminder had been issued that all registrations must bo in by the end of tins month. The amending bill passed last session gave the Department added powers, and under them it was intended to prosecute rigorously boys who did not fulfil their obligations. Preparations are being made' for the resumption of drill throughout the Commonwealth on January 15. The Minister hopes that the reduction in t-lio hours, and the wider power confer red upon area officers, which will per mit of the arrangement of parades to , suit the convenience of cadets, will lead j to botter attendances.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
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