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TEMORA. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
TEMORA. Culturists are now preparing to commence ploughing-. Many are discing and working up their fallowed land, and it .'is expected that a far greater area will be under crop next season. At a special meeting of the Shire Council, Councillor C. Hawkins was unanimously re-elected President for the ensuing twelve months.
MAIL TIME TABLE. MONDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
MAIL TIMS, TABLE. MONDAY.' ">sj 7.15 a.m.—Parkes, BogaSa Gate, Condobolin Station, Burrh\yang Station. * 11.30.—Calarie. 3.55 p.m.—Sydney, T.P.O. No. 2, Bathurst, Young, Cowra, Melbourne, Molong, Cookamidgera, Parkes, Tichborne, Daroobalgie, Goolagong, Nanima, and Toman\x=req-\ bil via Cowra, Grenfell via T.P.O., Trundle and Bogan Gate via Parkes (late fee, 4.5 p.m.).
STOCKINBINGAL. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
STOCKINBINti-AL. Consequent upon, representations made by him to the Inspector-General of Police, Mr. H'Olinan, M.L.A., is in receipt of. the following communication from that gentleman:—-"Re ferring to your representations of the 31st ultimo, regarding additional police protection at Stockinbingai, owing to the large number of men employed in the vicinity on railway construction work, i I; beg to inform you that: arrangements have been made for a mounted; constable to patrol to the locality from Ternora and Cootamundra, in :turn, every alternate week, in order to assist the local constable if found necessary, and the .Superintendent in ;.charge of the district considers thati this arrangement will meet all present requirements. However, the matter will be kept under ' notice, and nn additional constable will be sent ;to Stockinbingai if found necessary."
TUESDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
TUESDAY. 11.30 a.m.—Calarie. 11.30 a.m.—Condonolin, Newland s, Bedgernbong. M'Phillaniy's, Hall's, RawliL 3, Jemalong, Kennedy's, Sweeney's, Bogandillon, Porter's, Cadow, Morgan Bros.', Hope, Borambil, Monwonga, Pretoria, Warroo Police, Carra\x=req-\ wobbity, Eulomo, Traversdale, Dunns (Fair view), Donkin's, Corrinella. 3.55 p.m.—Sydney, T.P.O., Bathurst, Orange, Young, Cowra, Melbourne, Molong, Cookamidgera, Parkes, Tichborne, Daroobalgie. (Late fee, 4.5 p.m.). 9.30 p.m.—Eugowra, Cowra, Goola\x=req-\ gong, Grenfell, Ooma Creek, Wenz's, Ooma station.
GRENFELL. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
GRENFELL. Mr Stanley Williams met with an accident that had the effect of laying him by for a time. It appears ho was riding his motor out to Mr H. P. Knight's ,on the first stage of a journey, and from what he can remember thinks the bicycle must have struck a tree; anyhow, the first thing he remembered was waking up in bed at "The Pines." Following the tracks later, it was evident that after the accident, Mr Williams must have been leading his bicycle around for a couple of hours, and did arrive at Mr Knight's wheeling his bike, although he remembered nothing about it. With the exception of an eye in deep mourning, Mr Williams is otherwise uninjured, though he felt the -.ill effects of tli.e fall for Bome days; the journey he started on was eventually, undertaken on the motor bike, though Mr Williams is now making up his mind to exchange this mode of travelling for the more comfortable motor car. In addition to the silver service presented to Mrs Arthur Grimin, a gold watch has be...
EXPERIMENTS WITH KALE. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
EXPERIMENTS WITH KALE. iSome trials of varieties of kale were made during last year at Hawkesbury Agricultural College, and several of the State Experiment Farms. These, experiments should be of interest to stock feeders, as Italf? is found to be an excellent all-round stock fodder. The Principal of the Hawkesbury Agricultural College (Mr H. M. Pottsj procured from New. Zealand, in March, 1910, some seed of a1 "mar- . row cabbage," a French cattle fodder plant, which, in New Zealand, was reported to. give ex-ioitent results,in official tests. .The New Zealand Department of Agriculture informed us that the plant'was Chou Moeliier. This plant1' has been reported upon : already in the "Agricultural Gazette," samples of the seed, having been distributed to Hawkesbury Agricultural College and Experiment Farms. At the same time, the Agent-General in London obtained samples of seven varieties of borecole, or kale seeds,' from Paris, for the Department. These comprised Tall Red Borecole, Th...
AGRICULTURAL & PASTORAL NOTES. FOR THE MAN ON THE LAND NEW SOUTH WALES WHEAT IN LONDON. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
AGRICULTURAL & PASTORAL NOTES. ^ FOE THE MAN ON THE LAND (Issued by the Department of Agriculture)." NEW SOUTH WALES WHEAT IN LONDON. In a letter from the Agent-General for New South Wales in London, to the Premier, it is stated that the grain' sent from New 'South Wales at the termination of the Easter Show in Sydney has been displayed fn London and Liverpool for some time, and has attracted considerable attention. Some of the samples had been so affected with weevil that tliey were useless for display purposes; but by using samples of the wheat and maize J sent from the Experiment Farms, and from private growers, a very fine display lias been procured." The interest shown in New South •Wales cereals is increasing, and the Agent-General strongly recommends.' that these displays, should be continued. ; - . Letters are reaching the Agent? General's office from Malta, Austria, Italy, and other continental countries, asking for samples of our grain; whilst the demand from mille...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
The Albion, COMMERCIAL AND FAMILY HOTEL. ONE OF THE HOMES OF THE WEST. GEO. DANVERS, PROPRIETOR. THE VAE^DEWBERG. JOSEPH MURPHY has pleasure in announcing that he has taken over tlie license and full control of the above well-known Family and Commercial Hotel, and hopes to retain the generous support that has been accorded the house during his management of the past two years. JOSEPFilRPHV, The Vandenberg Hotel, FORBES. Post Office H©tels FORBES E. E. RICHARDSON, PROPRIETOR. METROPQLB'M HOTEL, CORNER RANKIN & TEMPLAR . STREETS, FORBES. J. J. WALDBOH, Having obtained a lease of the above well-known and centrally-situated hotel, solicits the patronage of' the public generally Splendid accommodation for travellers and visitors. Large and well ventilated apartments, all of which have been refurnished. Hot and cold water baths. Sample' rooms. Only Best Brands Liquors Kept. First Class Cuisine—Two Tables.' TARIFF REDUCED. CALL AND SEE THE PROP 1111.0 TOR 'Phone 85. I have to Thank...
SCOUR IN CALVES. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
SCOUR 'IN CALVES. Dairymen throughout the State have suffered mucli loss through calves contracting diarrhoea,' or scour. The Buerau of Microbiology has met with success in its treatment of this disease; and dairy farmers should, therefore, report to the Department when any signs ,of this affection appeal's among their calves. ' Mr Giles Moore, of Guyra, writing to the Director of the Bureau (Dr. Tidswell). recently, says that he has found the "lactic and culture" very effective in the prevention of scours. He further states that he had only three calyes die out oC forty-five? He •found that a cupfui of flour, mixed in the milk when the calf gets sick first, is very effective. "You Heed not send any more 'culture,'-" he says; "as the calvesiare nil fairly big ilOW;" Mr Moore was supplied with cultures, of lactic bacteria for diarrhoea in calves every week since 15tli November, and full directions as to its use. ■ The results from the treatment is explained;-in the abovementioned let...
RAILWAY EXTENSION. BILLIMARI TO BROKEN HILL. Via Warraderry, Forbes, and Euabalong. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
RAILWAY EXTENSION. BILLIMARI TO BROKEN HILL. V. Via Warraderry, Forbes, and Euaba\x=req-\ " : 'v long. - In a recent issue we re-published an important article bearing on the proposed Grenfell to Goolagong railway., A much bigger proposal is outlined'in a letter contributed to the "Sydney Morning Herald" very recently, as follows— Some weeks ago an article appeared in your columns dealing with the proposed railway extension from Grenfell, along the Goolagong-road, through the Warraderry country. Subsequently a further article was published by you, pointing out the advisability of grave consideration of this ! proposition—not because of its lack of merit, but because of the fact that, in considering the Warraderry proposal, another in the shape of the Canowindra to Eugowra extension, via Goolagong, must also be considered, owing to its proximity to, at one point, the proposed terminal point of the Warraderry line. As one who knows - the country through which both, lines should pass, ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
THE are the finest, newest, and most moderaly equipped out-, side the Metropolis. The Advocate Staff is composed of men who know, their trade from A to Z. The Advocate Machinery is the best and most up-to-date that money can buy. ' The Advocate Printing is equal to the best that any Sydney house can produce. The Advocate Knowledge of printing trade and the requirements of business men is what puts us at the-head of the tree; > • ' Brownhill Bros." as good printers is a household' name throughout the west of New South Wales.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
ESTABLISHED 1885. W. E. LUTHJE, THE LEADING FUNERAL DIRECTOR, Telephone 59. THE VOICE OF WISDOM CEEES BE IN/ TIME. guaranteed to keep time, and give satisfaction. Usual Price, 5/-; Sale Price, 4/6. For an earlier breakfast, buy Two "Donaghey Alarms," one for the cook, and one for yourself. FOR THE MAN ON THE LAND. l.Set 3-Leaf Lever Harrows—no better made—Usual, £7/10/-; Sale, ;£ 6/5/-. ' . Columbus Solid Steel Scoops, „ with ".runners—No. 1, tTsual £2/15/-, Sale £2/10/-; No. 2, Usual £2/12/6, Sale £2/7/6;. No. 3, Usual £2/10/-, Sale £2/5/-. Cultivator, Points, set .17—Usual 17/-; Sale 14/2, Portable Forges,'Usual £3/3/-, Sale £2/17/-. Blacksmith's Bellows—Usual, C2/6 and 70/-; Sale, 57/6 and 65/-. Anvils— Usual 37/6 ,43/6 55/ Sale 33/9 39/2 49/6 Waggon or Lifting Jacks— v Usual 19/ 20/ 23/ 25/9 28/ Sale 17/ 18/ 20/9 23/3 25/6 Harness, Collars, Plow Chains, Leading Chains—Special Prices. Furniture, Bedsteads, and Bedding— Specially Marked Down for Sale. Tools of Trade—Special Prices...
THE COMPULSORY CAMPS. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
THE COMPULSORY CAMPS. • some misconception has occurred," states Senator Pearce, "regarding those persons over the age of 18 years who are liable for compulsory military training, and who should go into the citizens' forces of the Commonwealth on July 1 of this year. It should be understood that such persons will during the next financial year, between July 1, 1912, and June 30, 1913, have to go into camps of continuous training. This necessity to train will apply this year, however, only to those persons between 18 and 19, and not to all persons between the ages of 19 and 25 years. Employers should be fully seized of the fact that the Act this year applies only to those persons between the ages of IS and 19 years. Next year those persons between 19 and 20 years will be liable for service in camps, and so on: until in five years' time all persons liable , for training, who are between tne ages of IS and 25 years will each year onward be required to attend camps of continuous trainin...
THE RIFLE. MAJOR M'DONNELL COMPETITION. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
THE RIFLE. ,,MAJOR M'DONNELL COMPETITION. In this competition, for which the prize is a match rifle presented by Major M'Donnell, and trophies presented by Messrs A. J. Baldock and Jos. Murphy, the conditions are that two shoots will be held over three pairs of ranges, viz., 200 and 300 yards, 500 and 600 yds, and 300 and 600 yards. The first shoot over j these ranges has been completed, and for the second shoot over them the riflemen are re-handicapped. Another condition is that a marksman's four best scores may be taken to make up his aggreg.ate for the prize, and as Mr F. Crippen has 196 to his credit, with Constable J. Jenkinson next with 188, and Captain Bates 185, J. Fielder 178, and A. M'Dou\x=req-\ gall 176 to follow, it looks a good thing for Mr Crippen, because he can now, with his strong lead, and his choice of his best score out of the three remaining shoots, only lose by collapsing on three occasions, which is improbable, though possible. Following are the handicaps for...
WEDNESDAY'S SHOOT. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
WEDNESDAY'S SHOOT. Following are the scores made under the re-handicap for the Major M'Donnell trophy on Wednesday last:— 200 300 H. T'l J. Fielder ....... 35 28 scr. 63 P. Ford , 31 29 1- 61 J. Jenkinson .... 32 27 2 61 C. O. Buckland . . 27 28 3 68 V. Hansard ..... 27. 26 .4 57 A. M'Dougall . . . 32 25 scr. 57 H. Hand ....... 31 25 scr. 56
COWRA. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
COWRA. A number of local sports have decided to tender the well known local cyclist Tommy Johnson, who met with an accident at Coolamon recently, a complimentary sports meeting at an early date. Entries are already coming in for the Cowra Musical Society's Eeistedd\x=req-\ fod. Competitors should enter early in order to facilitate the work of the hon. secretary. Councillor Purcell has been elected Shire President, and Alderman Mont\x=req-\ gomerie Mayor. On Sunday evening Rev. Father O'Reilly, who has been removed to Wellington, preached his farewell sermon to a very large congregation. The rev. gentleman, who delivered a splendid sermon, was visibly affected during his leave taking. In common with a great number of our townsfolk of all denominations, we wish him well in his new home. Mrs F. Degray and family have departed for France, where they intend residing in future. We understand Mr Degray will not be leaving for some, months yet. . Mr D. T- Byrnes, land 'agent, of Cowra, purp...
YOUNG. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
YOUNG. The number of electors previously enrolled in the- Burrangong division was 10,333. Goolagong (243 votes) and Warradery (96; votes) have been talcen away, and taclced on to Ash\x=req-\ btirnham, while'Grogan (53 votes), Morangorell Road (79 votes), and Narraburra (184 votes) have been added from Gootamundra. Of course this is subject to alteration, but the position as; stated is that 339 votes have been taken away, and 315 added, makirig the total for the electorate. now 10,310. Practically speaking, there has been no material alteration. ' ' ! " . The death occurred somewhat suddenly of Catherine Jane, wife of Mr Thos. F.V-Tresilian, at the residence of Mrs Long, Young, with whom the deceased had been staying for about a week. The late Mrs Tresilian, who was 51 years of age, was born at Deniliquin, and was a daughter of Mr Peter Dun. now of Wagga: An'elderly man named A. A. Smithers met with a nasty accident on Mr Slieather's place, near Chew's Gap, Marengo. He was feeding a ...
KEEP SMILING. [Newspaper Article] — Forbes Advocate — 23 February 1912
KEEP SMILING. Little Elsie: "What is the "dead\x=req-\ letter office, mamma?" Mother: Your father's pocket." "How do you and your wife get along so splendidly?" "Whenever any argument comes up I'm wrong." "Many people at your performance of 'Hamlet' last, night?" "Crowded house." "Any deadheads?" J . "One. Yorick's skull." "Slow down, please, chauffeur. I see some curious red ferns." "Better lemme keep going, sir. I think those are the local constable's whiskers." He had just-"asked papa." Now the old gentleman was giving him a little homily on various topics in general, and his own daughter in particular. "Young man," he concluded, his voice husky with emotion, "in giving you my daughter—my dear little girl —remember, I have entrusted you with the dearest treasure of my life!" His prospective son-in-law was duly impressed, and endeavoured to say how honored he was, how good he would be, and that his life would be spent, etc., etc. Through his stammering thanks came the sound of a c...