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Wedding at Roselle. SALLAWAY—TOOHEY. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 10 March 1915
Wedding at Roselle. SALLAWAY— TOOHEY. A wedding of much local interest was solemnized by the Very Rev. Father J. P. Moynagh, P.P., V.F., at St. Joseph's Church, Roselle, on February 10th, between Kathleen, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. Toohey, of Welcome Hotel, Roselle, and James Henry, only son of Mr. &nbsp; and Mrs. H. F. Sallaway, of Tatter- sall's Hotel, Roselle (late of Cobar). The bride, who was led to the altar by her father, wore a beautiful gown of ivory crepe-de-chene, over silk, made en tunique, and trimmed with &nbsp; shadow laae. She also wore a dia- mond cross and chain, the gifts of her parents. Her tuille veil was formed into a mob cap and worn with a wreath of orange blossoms. She carried a show bouquet of white car- nations and bouvardias, which with a diamond ring was tbe gifts of the bridegroom. The bride's gift to the bridegroom was a diamond scarfpin. The chief bridesmaid was Miss Muriel &nbsp; &nbsp; Sallaway (only sister o...
A Bachelor's Nieces. PUBLISHED BY ARTICAL ARRANGEMENT. COPYRIGHT. CHAPTER XX—(Contineud.) [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 10 March 1915
A Bachelor's Nieces, fUBUSHKD BY USGLLL AMUN4JHBNT, ffy 3) or a HuddeM, tuthnrcf ' Footprint. In th« Saow,' 'Tht Jrok« fl,' 'Bmnththt W«V Bitter »lrfhri»ht,» 'Th. Drift of F.u,' 'Tat B««r.t «f tt. Rlwr,' ? 'Th. L,.t Sisu.1,' -A HlUn Olula,' ?' A Cwukr 8™ih«rt,' ' H.r PromlM Tm.,' On Golden H1»,m,' ' A J.Ul *««,' 'Hi./Will ul H.n,' to., In. COPYRIGHT. CHAPTER XX.-(rWin«,f.) A« if by mutual quiuent, Major Linton took E.la unaer hi. chm-go, whilst Captain Mont MfMiiery followed at a short dintanco with B:ny. Their mother untied, wril plca.M willi lh»ir ilaiiKhterr, nether tuned down the lf.it. Ami nut :i fow yuuujr fariie* wondered wltMt rlmrni. the master of Heath Cliff could » e in Imlo R--tty H.i.» Hnlthey ~-.in.cl .Hroful enough to Vcop lnin inn-i of tin? altH-iiooii nt her i.idc. He »»- Mill with hi-r when it came n«»'n --ir i urn in -n-l|i in thu tvfrei-hnu-nt tent. By Iiuiiii-, iiiiri Ki'V-ilivekiil MiIiitk nml mothers iiniVi! Mill. MiiMimd dKU«liter«, from thrir liuin'-atwl- ii...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 10 March 1915
In Memoriam. &nbsp; YOUNG.—In loving memory of our &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; dear sister (Rose), who departed this life March 9th, 1912. Far and oft our thoughts do wander To the grave not far away, Where they laid our darling Sister Just three years ago to-day. Inserted by her loving sisters and Brothers. YOUNG.—In loving remembrance &nbsp; &nbsp; of our dear daughter (Rose), who departed this life March 9th, 1912. Three years have passed and none can tell The loss of one, we loved so well; But while she sleeps in peaceful sleep, Her memory we will always keep. Her loving smile, her cheerful face, We now no more behold; &nbsp; Her lips that spoke so kind to us Are now for ever cold. &nbsp; Inserted by her loving Mother and &nbsp; Father. The Western Age. With which is incorporated The Cobar Herald, estab. 1877. &nbsp; WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, 1915.
"If We Lose" GLOOM IN GERMANY. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
' If We Lose ' GLOOM IN^GERMANY. I ? ' Thore is still an appearance of gaiety in Bflilin, but in Cologne and Dueseldorf aud other frontier towns tliero is no lnnghtor any more. ' Tlicso were tho words of a neutral journalist, reinrnod to Amstordinu aftor a slay of Kovoral weeks in Our in liny, writes tbo ' Central News ' Amsterdam Correspondent. Iti Oussoldoif alone, be con tinued, 'I was informed thore nre 12,000 or 13,000 widows. Cologne is full of wounded. Hot do not think tbo Germans believe themselves heat on. Thoy now realise that, tbo dreams ol AtipusL aro ilend; but tliey nre a disciplined nnd patriotic peoplo, and though it may gradually bo dnwniug upon tlioir hearts that they aro fighing with their Imeks to thn wall, thoy will,* if ordorcd, light to tho hitler ond for terms such as may save tboir honor nnd their torritory. ' SomeLimos now ono hears con versations beginning, 'If wo Iobo, ' and ono gathers generally that there is no expectation of Gornmny's mili tary power b...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
Bakers of Yarranwongft (Vio.) Iiavo deoided to ritiae tlie prine n( bread to 10J— lid if booked — 011 and after Mondny next. Mr. Proctor, Stook Inspector, Ooou amblo, in bis monthly report ftateB Hint things aro vory had on tho lower Morri Morri. Tho jtinotioii of tlio Morri Morri and Marllmgny Creeks is a dry bod — a very ra'O ocnnronitii. Nearly all tho wiileihoIdH and dnnm aro dry, nnd llio country is absolutely bare. . After deliberation the A.W.U. lias deeidod that tho Carriers' Union peti tion line beeoino a little to warm for it, nnd Iia9 thoroforo out it adrift. The positions now is that tbo Car ries' Union aroou tboir own, with the Turn syHtetn wipod out. Tboir head quarters are at Tlay, but it is consid ered probably that Houilco will liavu that honor. Tho carriers now are at lilierLy to mako tlioir own nrrnugo mouls for loading.. The ' Red Hird' and ' Massey Harris ' Bicyoles Iiavo long boen known as tbo best and liigbest-priceo maobinos 011 tho marknt. Wo nre aelling the...
KICKING THE KAISER. NEW FRENCH GAME. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
KICKING THE KAISER.. j] NEW FRENCH GAME. l| 1 am writing In a very desolate but once ' ? '_m prosperous farmhouse about a mile behind the ittfuntry firing Uti© (writes a British % soldier). Wq havo Just hod as unpleasant a three days and three nights as wo could want V lu trenches which are reputed to bo the worst along the line. They are 35 yards from the jK advance German line, and once belonged to J- the Germans ao more or less face backwahle. ^ The French seem to havo taken them some r weeks ago. In one place there ^was a Ger- l man's leg still sticking out of the para/pct, t and a Frenchman's body lying alongside. ]; The trenches are about two to three feet t deep In a sloshy clay, and the men had an r awful time, practically standing up to their \ waists in It the whole time, no chance of - ( draining It off, as the ground behind la no .v lower, and tho German snipers keep a deadly l look-out for any movement. Then It was infernally cold. Our men havo stuck it aw fully well, a...
VIGNETTES OF TRAVEL. DADDY'S CAP. UNCENSORED CORRESPONDENCE [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
VIGNETTES OF TRAVEL DADDY'S CAP. | UNCENSORED CORRESPONDENCE I (By Emma M. Wise ,tn th© Daily Mall.) Prologue: At Gare du Nord, Paris; 7.a& a.m.; passenger consulting time-table. 'This says we shall arrive at Victoria at 8 o'clock this evening. Shall we, guard? Is it safe to send a telegram saying I shall ar rive them?' 'Oh, oul, madame. Quito safe,' says the guard. So the passenger telegraphs: 'Arrive Vic toria 8 o'clock. Meet me.' (See epilogue.) In the train. Four persons in compartment No. 2 of last coach but one; woman in mourn ing, little girl In mourning, ^nifted elderly gontlem&n, myself. Woman and little girl talk a while, eat a while, sleep a while, Pifty peekaboo and other childish games. 1 re sently they open their travelling bag. In their search for comb and brush a soldier s red cap tumbles out on the floor. It is an old cap, tho visor Is scratched and torn, the cloth is stained with much exposure. The little girl picks it up. 'Daddy's,' she says. 'Yes,...
FEAR. AN OFFICER'S SENSATIONS. BRAVERY DUE TO FUNK. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
FEAR. AN OFFICER'S SENSATIONS. BRAVERY DUE TO FUNK. ' 'Fear,' said the officer reflectively, 'Is im agination, prompted by Instlnc^.' He fondled his coffoo cup, warming his fin gers In a manner that seems to become habit with men who have spent da/s and days In trenches (writes Basil Clarke in tho Lon don Daily Mall), 'All of us, I suppose, hav© th© Instinct that prompts fca«*; for that In stinct is the instinct of llfe-prrsf rvatlou It self. But over and above this Instinct, com mon to all of u§, some men have Imagina tion—graphic, vivid imagination that builds upon this basis of Instinctive fear, adding ana aaaing to it until it cr «U«s a grand structure of horror that yield* an eMulnlt© torture to the mind. I am one of thoj* men.** He was quiet for a time, lolllig easily in tho unusual luxury of a chair, his eyes ren dering to and fro among the lights cf the candles un the mantelpiece. 'i'ou can't think,' ho went on with a sm'.lv, 'how care fully I have watched myself and analyse...
HOW THE FRENCH FIGHT. THREE DIFFERENT WAYS. VIVID PICTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
HOW THE FRENCH FIGHT. THREE DIFFERENT WAYS. VIVID PICTURES. The following aro three short stories of French soldiers, snapshots of life In the trenches and In the firing line on the Yser and elsewhere, published In the London Daily Mall. They are vivid pictures of three different kinds of lighting. FIVE NIGHTS OF TORTUHE. A few yards to the east of the road bridge over the railway, at the summit of the crest, stands the German redoubt. Flanking works on either side and the long, wicked-looking muzzles of nulck-firin? stuns mako It seem very formidable. Down the slope not 60 yards away are the French trenches. But those 50 yards are terribly hard to win. Thr slope Is a treach erous slippery bank of mud, up which the attacking party can only venture at a walk while the German bullets make havoc In their ranks. Six times have the bravo French soldiers rushed to the attack, and six times havo they reached the top qf the bank, with their numbers so reduced that It was Im possible to hold...
BELGIUM'S TWENTY TIMES. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
BELGIUM'S TWENTY TIMES, 'Twenty tiinep In the course of history Belgium lias been tlie battlefield qf Eyrgpe. Twenty times Belgium has rebuilt her ruined cities and fpiind a new prosperity,' writes the Abbp Noel I' the Jflbbert Jour nal, 'Since sbe wap left tq herself she has created laws that are sane, ratipnal, and progressive, she has' cqmblnefl traditional faith and liberty, she has founded order on respect for right, apfl she has succeeded In winning profpund happiness, The hour hap struck for. her to establish her independence for 'ever on a fproe which Inspires respect. In the Europe which Is to be it will be hers to extend the reign of Faith, Justice, and Freedom,' / Wo admire the South African loyftfjut who toolc hip horses Into his sleeping ajtfrtment for fear they w-uld bp Stolen by. Boer rebpu. X stud in ft bedroom often takes some flna. in*.- _
GENERAL FRENCH AND DE WET. BOERS' ADMIRATION. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
GENERAL FRENCH AND DE WET. BOERS* ADMIRATION. Many tributes were paid to Sir John French for his brilliant work during the South African War, but could he ever bo Induced to confess as much, he would doubt less admit that that which pleased him most was the praise bestowed upon him by tho Boers. It has been recorded that when towns or railway-stations were captured our men would And allusions to French chalked 'J-e wall. Thus: 'We are not fighting the English — they don't count; we are only lighting the 'French.' ' 1 - Quite early in the campaign this inscrip tion was found on the wall of a Boer farm house: 'Why are we bound to win? Be cause, although wo havo only 90,000 burgh ers, that means 90,000 generals. But tho English, though they have 200,000 soldiers have only one general— and he Is French.' That was in the days before Roberts and Kitchener were\ on tho scene. But the Boers were not alone In their ap preciation of French. One of the authori ties of tho German General Staff ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
GOOD COUGH MIXTURE. Famous Recipe Used in Thousands of Homes. 'Myself and family use Mean's Esscnce for making cough mixture. Wo find it splendid aud cheap.' — A. J. Frazer, Tonequinae, N.S.W. ? ' Have used several bottles I loan's Essence, and find it best cough and cold remedy I have ever tried, as well as a money-saver.' — Fredk. Hay man, Clarendon, N.S.W. Ilcan's Essence — for preparing good home made cough mixture— is used in lliousinds of Australian homes. It is such a splendid remedy for all family coughs and cnlils and saves so much money — lo/- on every holtle used— that wherever it is tried folks arc delighted with it. Get a bottle from your chemist or store to day, and add sweetening aud water as directed. If it docs not prove the finest cough remedy for general family purposes yon have ever used, send me the empty buttle and packet, and I will promptly return your money in full. The saving is youn— the risk is mine. Ifean's Essence at most chemists and stores, or post fr...
GERMAN SENTRIES RUN AWAY. PENNY 'BUS TO FIRING LINE. LONDON DRIVER AT THE FRONT. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
GERMAN SENTRIES RUN AWAY, j PENNY 'BUS TO FIRING LINE. LONDON DRIVER AT THE FRONT. The young Belgian soldier In the worn, muddy uniform, who came into the cafe in an old town In Northern France, where we sat at our* scanty meal, had a tiny -«og tucked under his arm (wrote th© Dally Chronicle correspondent from Northern France on January 6). He left a little of his soup In the plate, and held the dog to the table to finish It. The dog lapped U gratefully with tho air of one who drew well-earned rations I began to chat with the dog about a little chum that 1 once had very like him, and the soldier told me the story over a cigarette. 'He's going to Malines to live with me when the war Is over— If le bon Dleu spares us both,' h« said. 'He came into our trench a week ago. I had been left behind In a farm house from which the people were driven by shells. Ho squealed and grumbled about It all day, and 1 made up my mind to try and fetch him at nlgnt. But cowards evening he came trotting ac...
HARMLESS ZEPPELINS. IMPORTANT DISCOVERY. BARK WORSE THAN BITE. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
HARMLESS ZEPPELINS. IMPORTANT DISCOVERY. BARK WORSE THAN BITE. Says the official report:-— The two Zeppelins wero oasily put to flight by the guns of the Undaunted and tho Arcthusa. This is a highly interesting statement after all that has been said and written und hinted of the naval capabilities of the Zeppetln. That sentence in the official announcement brings to a pitiable close the last chapter in thc^ chequered history of these monsters of the air. Every other chapter cumc to a disap pointing conclusion, and the ucrmans pro mised us tho climax in the last. Said cli max wan to be the destruction of several of our big battleships by Zeppelins. What really happened? Tho Zeppelins did not require to come a hundred or two hundred miles into the North Sea; they were on their 'aln raidden-hcid, and no mistake. Yet thoy did not the slightest damage. According to tho theory of airships they should havo been able to carry tons of explosives on so short a flight, ( yet they do not seem t...
LONG-RANGE GUNNERY. WONDERFUL SHOOTING. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
LONG-RANGE GUNNERY, U WONDERFUL SHOOTING. Some of the ranges at which our heavy artillery has beau* fifing in this war have been very long, and .here again the presence of the aviator has been of the greatetot/pqsr slble advantage, for at such distances mqgt targets would be Invisible- But he Indicates their position; describes their nature, and rapidly correctstho lire at them. On one recent occasion the ' flrst shell from a bjg howitzer was signalled (presumably by* wlrp? Jess) by the aviator hovering over the pbjebr tlve as 300 yards short. The noxt message to, the battery was 'BO yards Ipft.' The third, ''Got the left gun.*' The fourth. 'Got th© same gun;, try another-' The fiftK, 'Got . the other* gun... Good!'. These two guns were' 11,000 yards, more than six. miles, from the batt*ry.— Sir Desmond O'Callaghan, )o the CpmhJU Magazine,
GERMAN BRUTALITIES. A REMARKABLE SERMON. [Newspaper Article] — Western Age — 13 March 1915
GERMAN BRUTALITIES. A REMARKABLE SERMON. The Echo de Paris correspondent at Rome says that the news of the arrest of Cardinal Mercler by the Germans has oh used consider able feeling them. The Vatican has not yet received any information on tills subject. At the Prussian Legation at the Vatican it is declared that the report can be neither de nied nor confirmed. In view, however, of tlio conduct of the German authorities in Belgium the correspondent declares such an extraordinary act of violence would not be surprising. The Matin givcB an extract from a sermon preached by an aged priest in a Flemish city, ' where the Gospel of the Day dealt with the story of Herod and the massacre ot the In nocents. Addressing his remnrlts to women who had suffered at the hands of the Ger mans. he commented' In the following terms upon the sacred text:— Yes. my sisters, for it is to you alone that I desire to speak now In tile name of the God of vengeance, who condemns, and of the God of pity, who a...