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New Trade Commissioner. ARMIDALE MAN APPOINTED. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
New Trade Commissioner. ARMIDALE MAN APPOINTED; The At-Ling' Prime Minister; Mi' Watt, has announced that Mr. Mark Sheldon, of Sydney, had accepted tlu position of ' Commonwealth Commis sioner in the United States' of America in succession to Mr. H. Y. :Braddon, who is about to retire. Mr. Sheldon •expects to be able to leave Sydney for America about the end of July. Mr. Mark Sheldon, who is? an Armi dale native, is. generally recognised at one of, the most, astute of Australia.! business men. Wlien,. in 190?, the firm of Daltori Bros., general merchants a,n l shipping agents, of'Sydney, was formed into a "limited company, he becainf;' managing director, which position ha still holds; He entered the service of tlio firm at the age of 18 years—he is now 47—as a junior in the counting house, becoming manager in 1896. Mr. Sheldon is a past ^presiden^. and now vice-president, of the Sydney Cham ber of rConraeree, chairman of diree. tors of the Australian Bank of Com merce, and chairman ...
ABOUT NORTHERN PEOPLE. Death of Archpriest Walsh. A PROMINENT PRIEST. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
JMPROMINENr PRIEST. The ; Vt'iu Archpriest AValah, of Maclean^; died the presbytery ori Friday ji-ight week, after , an illness ex tending: over a couple 'of months. The deceased'was 51 years of age.,.and had been 27. years in Australia, 18 -of Which he .spent"-in the Maclean district, ^beina • for seven years before that "Stationed at Lisniore. The cause of death was heart weakness, from' which it was known lie suffered for several years past. . For -soine time past the condition of his healt/h was the cause of much an xiety to'his .many friends, but .his great' courage and cheerful disposition made it nearly impossible to believe that the end was- so near. The first symptoms of his- final sickness came in the form of a seizure of the heart about four weeks'.ago, since when lie has had all the attention that medical skill and kind i.iiirsing could provide. He had been visited by his Lordship the Bishop (the Right Rev. Dr. J. Carroll), the Right life v. Monsign-or McGuire, V.G., •an...
CURATE ENLISTS AS PRIVATE. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
ENLISTSAS PRIVATE. ] Lieut. • JRe&j-k &''K'e^fe was curate.|fi ^UFch \be£ore he enlisfe'd xot tne w^ a chap lain did> not. appeal!Mfll-fh jttij - according to" the Northern Star, so he Iwent into the raitWi'as ^^ffiitivate. In ^course of tiiiKj he^ igaingd his, commission aiul e^cts |6t! ;iip is'. ;'9tili rft' .Victi^^ Prioi\,to, Jjys ^departure from Casino vfos; active^i6r^iee^iihore^;iwaH. fid time ,>'o•; redognise tho good work he /had dojxo for t'h'e' parish. However, dj^ hia^re-' turii,.-, thoJr p^i'i^h-ianers seized'?.ithft;'',ppr; pojr'tuiiity _,of inal&lt;in^ gbodj aiid the rrtt-j suit xva^;Hlio'?itt^eii^ati6n^o£\\a;.r^itei"l| containing a eoihfortaMe ~ta]ly--&lt;:ini notesi ' ••. • >. : • : REV. G. H COCKS of Hamilton, who has taken charge of one- of the most important metropolitan districts. He was a very popular mini ster in the northern district.
FIRST AUSTRALIANBORN BISHOP. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
FIRST AUSTRALIAN BORN BISHOP. Fred: Jphffs; author* of Who's Who in tti'e '.'Commonwealth:—Referring to •the oft-published statement' that ■ the late Dr. Stretch was the. first Austra lian-born to become a bishop in his own country, the first Australian-.born to preside over an Australian, ^ee was the'late1 Simu'el Edward ■ Marsden, born in 1832 (according to Mennell), grand son of the famous chaplain of Sydney's fcarly V days!" Grandson Marscfen, who went to Cambridge and became • clergy man in England,' was Bishop ^,of Bk thuist; from 1860 to 1885. It would be correct to say that :the late Bishop Stretch \vas the '.'first;Australian-bora and bred" to be raised to the Episco pal Bench in Australia, but Marsdei. was a bishop quite a quarter of a cen tury bftfore Dr. .Stretch was appointed Coadjutor-Bishop of Brisbane.
SPORT IN THE NORTH. TO-MORROW'S FIXTURES. Sculling. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
SPORT IN TBEJgfiRm. TO-MORROW'S FIXTURES. Sculling. Ladies' sculling" championship: Miss Hughes v. Miss "Greenwood, Hunter River. Golf. " Newcastle Club: Choice (J-hole stroke handicap. Boxiag. To-night, Victoria Theatre, Newcastle Billy -James v. A1 King. .lack Gallagher v. Cecil Mannix. f To-morrow niglit, Imperial Pavilion, Newcastle: Fred Fitzsimrnons v. Red Brcnnan. Northern Rugby Association. South Newcastle v Western Suburbs. N. Branch N.S.W. Rugby. First Grade: East v. North, Wiekham, South v. Kurri, District Park, Second Grade: Hast v. Carrington, W^ickhain, 2.13. Weston v. Kurri, lviuri, Third Grade: Stockton, v. Weston, Stockton, 3.30 South v. Kurri,- District Park,' 2.15 War'atah V. Mayfieid, Waratali, 3.3( East-No. 1 v.. Broadmeadovsy Cai . ' ' Kington, &»()'. "" ~ " " i.. . .EaskvjSTo. 2 v. Carring.ton, Camng ton, 2.15. Fourth Grade:- . v.. : Stockton • v. We^dfl,^Stjpek$'on, 2.15 North v. Kurri£ Islington,",. 3.30. Waratali v." Mayfiekk • Warata/. 2.15. Soccer...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
Place your fire; ' MARINE ACCIDENT uimmin iMJwmimumiinmimi.miwimwmmimAMitf And other Classes of insurance WITH THE R Representative Australian Institutio n Established 1862. Head Office: George&HunterSts. Sydney. DIRECTORS: GEORGE J.- COHEN (David Cohen & Co. Ltd.),Chairman 0. E. FRIEND. THOS. BUCKLAND. P. B. S. FALK1NER, MEt.R. 9. 3. FAIRFAX. N. F. CHRISTOE BARTIN HAIGH, General: Manager. Bewoasils Distrtpi SrapK: United Chambers Bolton Street, Newcastle.v;:: HARRY T. SHAW, SVS&rB&ger
COMMERCE & BUSINESS Tripped by Impediments. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
COMMERCE 6 BUSINESS IS'o man can rise to anything ver\ great who allows "himself to be tripped or thwarted by impediments. His achievement will .be in proportion ti his ability to rise triumphantly ov.n the stumbling-blocks which trip others, writes Orison Sw-ett Mardeu. When 1 hear a young man whining that he has no chance, complaining that fate lias doomed him to medio crity, that, he can never get a start for himself, but must always work for somebody else; when I.see him finding unconquerable obstacles everywhere, when he tells me that he could do this or that if he could only get a start, if somebody would help him, I' know •there is very poor success material in him—that he is not made of the stuff that rises, lie acknowledges that he is not oqual to the emergencies which High. Street, West Maitland—one of the most important Commercial Centres of the North. confront him. .He confesses his weak ness, his inability to co-pe''with ob stacles which others surmount. When a man tell...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
-EG^^rFQULTRY To Fpneysuckle Poipt, AUCTIONEERS, Who will Sellto your advantage, Ihe Coastal Farmers Co-op. Society/ Ltd. NEWCASTLE WEST. Farm. Dairy. Fruit, Vegetable and General Produce Merchants. ALSO Sole Agents for " SWEET NELL '' Jams, Preserved Fruits and Candied Peel. Phone 525 PRODUCE, When you require to Purchase or Sell Produce, write for quot jtiond to P. S COLMAN, PRODUCE SPECIALIST, NEWCASTLE. Seller of Choicest Quality only. I'll the perfectly appointed home the decorations should be chosen with a view to not only ex pressing the: individuality of the occupant,, but in keeping with the purpose for which the different rooms are intended. Elaborate elegance may be justified in one instance, and simplicity required in another, .v„ It-H^2tl^tTreSi^nitiou ' of' / this '/fact v,'that; ti 11 gii:slies a'ppropri'ate decoration''' from a mere ostentiaitipxisydisplay. . •
DEATH TO ALL FOXES! Farmer's Effective Methods. Rosella Parrot, Plus a Little Strychnine, Makes the Best Bait. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
EiATH TO ALL FOXES ! ~ Farmer's Effective Methods. . '■.& *-:£ m\.i\ 2' $V>£*' ■-. VjJ* &lt;-"? fi «' y. The following; advice on the above subject /.was giv^u. by a fame£';at a cougr&lt;^Bg |ofa ^e '^gricul^Kal • J^ur eau, o £ - So4thi-TAuBtraia'a,v the^suggestifliT" beiug' ba^brlfe' onv ■ J5 :> years ' ra£xper:enee jn the Stra-thalby of 1 Ot^was-^always thought that the, fox wai^ livery aunningr. animal,. but Ihut, is ''not's^correct. The 'dingo is a long wajt 4a&feafi rof,;"tha> fqx^.fc'ar^ .cunning. One'; almost axry^hfrt 4? meat for. ^aitj—suet]^.caul fat; liver/ young mice, opossum—b lit I find, the, rosella parrot, the best, for ifT.tSeyE areA'passing. a parrot bait thoy. muet^hkve f'a. bit'e, at;it, and very often sw$$low the parrot;" feathers and .all. By\ using parrol baits, it is always quite-, safe to take?sheep or cattle dogs I afterf^e-sf^ckmithout fear of getting vthem^pison^dj --May ---will not eat a parrotv ~ * - j "'When lay...
Salmon Prospects For This Year. BOOK ORDERS IMMEDIATELY American Packers Stress Dangers of the "Salmon Game," which Affect Prices. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
BOOK ORDERS IMMEDIATELY American Packers Stress Dangers I of the " Salmon Game," which j Affect Prices. ! One of the loading salmon packers in I North' America reports regarding' this year's prospects:—■ Please note we have already 'booked j quite heavily for the new pack, and j onr regular buyers, who 'have not as I yet spoken for their full requirement?-, should do so immediately. 1 Our four sailing vessels and . one i steamer are now loading cannery sup- j plies and will leave in a few weeks for ! the north. In the salmon game (and j particularly in the remote section wheie i we pack) you can never tell how you | Avill come out until the salmon is I packed, arrives in San Francisco aiul is warehoused. Of course, it .is quite possible that the ships will encounter another ice pack sue'li as that of last season, which delayed the ships about a month, de stroying one anil damaging many. Packing salmon in Bristol Bay is a most hazardous undertaking. These are not imaginary dangers, a...
SAID THE SCRIBE. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
SAID THE SCRIBE. Said the scribe, "If men were wise No'ne,.,wp'U;]d need'to advertise.-" - Yea,, but lie.who was still, wiser Would -Teirialu an advertiser. —E. S. Hole. It does not. matter .how .muvk mopey or 'property 'a man acquires; if lie-Ms; paid, too high-a price for it, if he has lowered "his' ideals "'ami starved his spiritual' nature in the getting; he Is si ■ failtire.^ - : v
Moree District Wool Clip Opens Up Well SEND ODD LOTS NOW! State's Production Increased by 24,000 Bales Over Last Season. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
SEND ODD LOTS NOW ! State's Production Increased by 24,000 Bales Cver Last Season. Appraisement No. 5!), the semi-filial round of the season in Sydney, has been completed. The selection was rendered interesting by the. inclusion of some representative lines of autumn shorn wools. • Clips of the Moree district opened up in very good order and condition, but north-western wools carried consider able dust and burr, and were fre quently tender and wanting in growth, reflecting in a marked manner the un-. favorable conditions during the grow ing period. The season's turnover in the Sydney market now totals 7.'JfvS52 ibales, as com pared with 714,867 bales during the corresponding period of last season—an increase of 23,985 bales. Of this sea son 'a total, 589,371 bales have been handled by the members of the Sydney Wool Selling Brokers' Association, as compared with 568,215 bales during the same period of last season—an increase of 31,156 bales. With approximately 12,000 to 15,000 bales ...
Children's Corner. Competition Result. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
3 Children's Corrvep. © §64 — f- ^ By Sister Susie, r Competition Result. It was surprising that I did not re ceive more letters for the competition. Some of those I did get were very good, though. I publish the best oues, the prize-winners being: WALTER PERCY DALTON, Public School, Jennings, Wallan-iGarra, Aged 10% years. PEARL L1PMAN, Park St., Kogarah, Aged 14 years. Prize Letters. * Wallan-Garra, Queensland, May 28, 1919. Dear Sister Susie,— I am going to try hard for tli3 editor's prize money that he is offering for the best letter. I am very fond of reading, and every chance 1 get I am at it. I have a library of my own, wliic'h contains nearly seventy books, and all are presents given to me. by" different school friends and relations. I lend them to my different school-mates, so that they may enjoy them, too; but I always say, "Mind you take care of them '(because 1 would not like them to get soiled or torn), and I hope yoa will enjoy them." First of all mother gave me my Bibl...
GENERAL ITEMS. Brilliantine. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
GENERAL ITEMS.. Brilliantine. • CastoT oil, 1 part; honey, 2 parts; Eau de Cologne, 3 -parts; rectified spirits, 4 parts. Instead of castor oil, 1 part, and Eau de Cologne, 3 parts, glycerine and Eau de Cologne, each 1 part, may be used with the other in gredients. To Wash Hairbrushes. Hair brushes should be washed very frequently, once or even twice a week is not too often. The most satisfac tory method I have found is to fill a piedish with cold water, add a couple of tablespoonfuls of cloudy ammonia, and stand the brush in the water, bristles down, for a few minutes. The water should be deep enough just to touch the back of the brush at the base of the bristles. After the brush has been two or three minutes in the water, lift it, and mov-e it quickly about and up and down in the water. Then hold under a tap and rinse it thoroughly dry. Dry the back and handle, and stand it handle end down in a current of air to dry. Never dry a brush by the fire nor in hot sunshine. A good place ...
THE PROGRESSIVE FARMER. THE DANGERS OF GREEN FEED Farmers Must Take Precautions. INSTRUCTIONS TO GIVE QUICK RELIEF TO SICK HORSES. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
AFarm in t&eBicIi Maltland District. THE PROGRESSIVE FARMER. OF GREEN FEED Take Precautions. INSTRUCTIONS TO GIVE QUICK RELIEF TO SICK HORSES. Farmers -generally are quite .^familiar with th^'4^^®rSvfe0ttiieeteclrwith allow ing emp|j§t or-f hii^gji'jr kiiinials%' to feed top heartily in- gireeff sappy;, pastures or fodder crops. When .'Jive atpclt^are. .turned^-on to green ' staff witfr-;an empty stomach, they?; naturally -gorge., ;thepiselves,. -.and so 'bring' about' impaction of the stomach, and also distension , as a re sult of the rapid formation of gases. That condition is even more serious m lio'rsea than' in cattle, because the inlet arii;. outlet of the horse's stomach are vei^rclose" together, and distension brings- about a'physical stoppage. The horse; Jcainot theii: relieve himself, an;i iKe .position of the 'stomach is su£h thai;£iie ••disten^oi/iriterf erefc- 'with the ofi-tji & > jdia!p3ira,^niy s about suffocation, even if w6rse things do not super...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
SILENT RUNNING LOCKSTITOH/ Reliability. Economy. Durability. Perfection. AGENTS FOR N.S.W.: , } &lt; David Cohen & Co., Limited, NEWCASTLE. Composed of Fresh Fru|ts, Hare Spices & Choice Vegetables "Pan Yan" converts the plainest fare into a delicious meal. "Pan Yan" also makes the daintiest Sandwiches and is splendid with Bread and Cheese. SOLD EVERYWHERE IN TWO SIZES AT POPULAR. PRICES. MACONOCHIE-BROS.. Ltd.; LONDON. METAL POLISH HAS NO EQUAL HRNOTT'S BISCUITS.
Chautauqua Dividend. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
Chautauqua Dividend. The final meeting of the Taree Chau tauqua Committee was held at the School of Arts 011 Saturday night, Aid. W. Wrigley. presiding. The treasurer announced that there was a surplus of £11 (5s. 9d. The meeting, which was largely attended, decided to donate the whole sum to the Taree AVelcome Home Association. The guarantors are to be congratulated 011 the healthy uplift they have given to a very worthy institu tion.
NEWS OF CHAUTAUQUA: MAY COME IN 1921. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 6 June 1919
NEWS OF.CHAUTAUQUA:.-.-;' MAY COME IN 1921. Mr.-Edwin Price, of Toowoomba, has received the following from the acting manager of the American Chautauqua system, which toured Northern Netv •South Wales early this year:—"At th&lt;5 present time all the members of the Chautauqua are in New Zealand, finish ing the tour tliere. . They will then be going .back to the States, with the ex ception-of the manager, who is staying in Auckland' organising for next seasou. As the ej»ideniic here so upset our ar rangements, we will not be pperatitig j in Australia tills year, but., towards the early part of next year .weVmSy be send ing a representative,jaround/to; explain our ideas thoroughly and in a straight forward manner. Then the matter of new contracts will be discussed."