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BLAYNEY REPRESENTED Installation Ceremony At Lodge Canobolas [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
'blayney represented I Installation Ceremony At Lodge Canobolas With all the pomp and grandeur of j these ceremonies, conducted since' time im- | memorial, the annual installation of the T- Worshipful Master of Lodge Canobolas | No. 498, Wor. Bro. Herbert Lapham, \ and the investiture of his officers took j place recently at the Masonic T^mplt in j Sale-street, Urange. iviemDers or Lodge \ Canobolas attended in large numbers and ? | Lodge Ophir No- 17 was well. represent- : ed. Brethren were present from follow ing sister lodges: Sydney, Bathurst, Blay ney, Lithgow, Millthorpe', Molong, Man- . ; ; fidra, Mandagery and Wellington.' Grand Lodge was also represented.
WARLIKE PARASITES TO ATTACK PESTS [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
WARLIKE PARASITES I TO ATTACK PEST* Cotton, from which comes the ' lothB to clothe Allied invasion tm-,u.s jnl Europe and around the world (as v,e]B as stylish women), is going to 'J saved from the ravages of the dreaded! cotton leaf worm — that is. if twoB types of warlike parasites, now busvB setting up their own beachheads on southern cotton plantations, have their way. Recently a shipment of countless insect eggs from which the 'good' parasites later were to hatch wen dispatched from Tucuman, Argentina under U.S. Government priorities bv fast aeroplane, destined for infested areas in the southern United Slates It is expected that promtly on hatching the| mites begin their deadly work against their avowed enemy, the Alabama Argillacese, scourge of cot. ton planters. Earlier this year Harry Patker an entomologist of the United States Department of Agriculture and the South American Parasite Laboratory arrived at Tucuman in northern Argentina by plane to collect speci mens of the t...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
Give them the arms and they'll finish the job They were forced out at Dun kirk — beaten in Greece and Crete — nearly destroyed on the borders of Egypt ... all because we hadn't spent enough of our money buying arms for them. Now they're on top of th( world. We have forged th- weapons that they are usins !o drive those malignan forces back to the place o rheir spawning. Don't let us stop now. Lc us buy and buy bonds so tha our armed forces can drive on i with the certain knowledge that we are with them heart and soul . . . and purse. * * * r These Second Victory Loan bonds are the best investment you can make. But don't think of ; that. Just think that you are help = ing to make the world free for the j kind of life you led before 1939. ? Go to-day, to-day, TO-DAY, to your bank, savings bank, money t order post office or stock broker. Sign an application for the big gest bond you can possibly buy. Bonds are obtainable for £10 or « 't multiples of £10. Do it to-day. W. J. Brady, Carco...
If Blayney Streets Are Dirty . . . WHAT ABOUT THOSE AT CARCOAR? (To the Editor). [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
If Blayney Streets Are ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? Dirty ... WHAT ABOUT THOSE Jl AT CARCOAR? ' ! (To the Editor). ! Sir, — In a recent issue of the ' West ; Macquarie' an article- appeared com- j plaining about fruit skins being thrown t in the Blayney streets which, so it was t stated, are swept every week. Fancy sweeping streets just now. Ridicujous. . j x iay, wnen nousewives cannot get ; ^ * brooms to sweep their homes. Why, i,' Carcoar streets have never ever seen a broom, and are not too bad, although I will not say too much for the foot paths and gutters, which are disgrace fully dirty. The Cuncillors who are complaining iust want to Dav a visit to Carcoar (un officially) and get a bird's-eye view of the' rubbish thrown in at different parts. j|; [First of all, they want to come quietly ',!? into town, get out of their 'Rol'ls '['.a Roycc' and walk around. First stop — the Convene Hill, where, just at the entrance to the school grounds, the bridge over the crossing is in pieces...
Coming Shows [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
Coming Shows Dates of coming shows arranged by agricultural societies are: — Cudal ? October 4 Circoar ? October 1 1 Casino ? October 11 Albury ? October 13, 14 Wagga Sheep Show . . . October 1 8 Lismore ? October 18, 19 Holbrook ? October 21 Alstonville ? October 24, 25 Murwillumbah . . . . 'November 1, 2 Mullumbimby . . . . November 8, 9 Bangalow ? November 15, 16 Nimbin ? November 22, 23 Nearly 2,000,000 miles have been flown by the R.A.F. on minelayihg operations in. the last three months. This & a new record
Letters to the Editor CALLING ALL DIGGERS [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
Letters to the Editor CALLING ALL DIGGERS Sir,- — We would like to make an ap peal through your columns for a -bigger attendance of Diggers at the monthly meetings of the Blayney sub-branch. The progress of the war is becoming rapidly accelerated, and the final stages will require the maximum amount of ef | ion, not oniy irom our lignung servi I ces, but from all of us at home. We', ' members of the sub-branches, have much to do to ensure that our comrades when they return from this war receive just treat went from the community they have served so well. At the present time such vital mat ters as Soldiers' Settlement and the repat riation and rehabilitation of servicemen and servicewomen are receiving the earn est attention of all sub-branches of the RSS and AILA. We do not consider it too much thfcn,' to ask of all our members and intend ing members to give up one night (the first Wednesday in each month) in the service of their comrades. — Yours etc.. Wm. JOHNS. President. T. J. F...
Emphasis On Quality CARCOAR STUD'S PROGRESS [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
Emphasis On Quality CARCOAR STUD'S PROGRESS Quality rather than quantity is the motto of Mr. E. B. Matters in breeding of Corriedales at his Spring Dell stud, Carcoar. He produces sheep of excellent size and consti tution. Until a few years ago, Mr. Matters was a Romney Marsh breeder, but he changed over to the Corriedale, which be considers the most suitable for west ern conditions. As foundation stock, he selected Sale rams ready for delivery the best blood lines available in the Central West, but all later addi tions have come from the J. F. Guthrie stud. In 1942 he purchased a Guthrie stud ram, and only rams of Guthrie blood were used in the stud during the 1943 season. Consequently, all rams now Drca are or ine vjui.ui.ie auaiu. Wool cutting ability is a notable fea ture of Spring Dell Corriedales. Clips have realised 1 6d. to 20d. lb. Spring Dell ewes are of strong con ! stitutions. with heavy fleeces of good I quality wool. Excellent . lambing per centages are recorded each s...
Boy's Refusal [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
Boy's Refusal A West Wyalong child who refus ed to go to school for his parents was put on probation for one month by the Police Magistrate (Mr. H. L. Sargeson) in the children's court, at West Wyalong. The boy, who was present in court with his father, told uie Magistrate that he did not like school. He promised that he would go to school in future. The Magie. trate told the boy that he did not wish to send him away from his home, but if he did: not attend school he would have no alternative but to order him to bo taken to a Truants' Home. The case was adjourned for one month, when the father is to re port to the Magistrate on the boy's
Farm Machine Factories In Country [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
Farm Machine Factories In Country Costs of production would be less and people would have cheaper food if farming machinery was manufactured in the localities whet© it was used, Mr. J. P. Breen, M.P., the member for Calare, told | I lie nouse or ivepreseiiiduves uui j ing the present sitting. ' 'Local manufacture of farm machin ery would avoid heavy freight charges,' | Mr. Breen added. 'The danger in which we stood through having our industries concen trated on the vulnerable seaboard be came so apparent early in the war that it seemed that steps would be taken to decentralise industry, but we appear to be getting back to the bad old days,' Mr. Breen went on. 'A constituent of mine has written to mo a 'ietter which shows what good could be done to help the man on the land if small factories existed in coun try towns for the manufacture of his needs. The letter is as follows: — 'I am taking the liberty of attach ing hereto a letter received from Messrs. H. C. McKay Massey Harris Pty....
Flight Nurses' Big Job [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
Flight Nurses' Big Job Months of continuous flying over the central Pacific on the longest air evacuation service in the world, during which 4,0004)00 miles tending patients were log ged, is given as the record of United States flight report frotni their Hawaii headquarters. The 'Cargo of Life' ferried over these millions of miles consisted of 1,700 wounded and injured service- I men from advanced bases in the Mar shall and Gilbert Islands to the modem base hospitals of Hawaii. The flight nurses were dispatched from their training centre in the United States to the central Pacific just as the offensive against the Gilberts was starting. The last group of flight nurses arrived in Hawaii on a Mon day morning, and the first evacuation flight to advanced bases left Hawaii j that same afternoon. Colonel Andrew W. Smith, the Seventh AAF1 flight surgeon, who supervises the activities of the evacuation squadron, emphasised the 'moral job'' the flight nurses do. He insists this job is as imp...
Loss Of Memory [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
Loss Of Memory Missing from his home' at 'Stud f Park,' near Warren, since Tuesday E night, a 28-years-old returned soldier of j this war has been found wandering, j v: suffering the effects of loss of memory. i . V Apparently quite! normal, the man walk- ? ' ed from his home on the property, Mfhich ' ic in milec fm*« A ««k ntt »» ? v »««vi uwm vraiicii, a i 7 jjuuti vu ;(i,- Tuesday. When he did not return the | : . manager was notified, and he and' em- i s ployee's commenced a search. After this 1/ i|| had proved fruitless, Warren police j-.|B were called in and the man was round : jlf' later wandering some distance from tbe ;|f homestead. His condition is causing no ' |0 ; anxiety. ? || ? ? !! t
STATE'S PASTURING CAPACITY [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
STATE'S PASTURING CAPACITY For five years, New South Wales has consistently pastured over 54,000,000 sheep, the latest figures issued ^ by the Government Statistician showing a total of 56,837,000 on March 31, 1944. r«: ? i.i ... _ ^ omce Lnat time numbers have receded to some degree, as a large area of the State has suffered from lack of rgin. The experience of pasturing such a large number of stock over a five-years' period is a good demonstration of the State's pasturing capacity, says the Winchcombe Carson report. 3 The figures are rendered more jHgBll noteworthy because ' slangirter- jSMMB tag of stock has been gr&feer ;MBB since the war as a result of - (bo 'BImBb large demand for Australian ° jwWwB meat for the fighting forces, iTyBlfff j civilian and export orders. S|HS J In 1938-39, 6,311,000 sheep and lambB 9hb|1I were slaughtered during the 12 1 M ?Hff : 'month compared with 9,476,000 in :-:l||S|||i 1943.44. Lambings have been favor- Wfyflf able since the war, the...
PUPILS BARTER LABOR [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
auniiiiiiuiniim[ni»iimmniiiiiiiiiiuiiiHiiinNiiiniiiiniiiniiiiiiiuiiiuffiumiflifliiiiiiiiiiHiniii| I PUPILS BARTER I | LABOR | | Students at Wooster School j 1 in Danbury, Connecticut, are j S helping to solve the farm labor j 1 ' problems in. their community g I bv a simple system of work jg and barter They give two afternoons a week to farm work, doing any thing required by a group of neighboring farmers. They will receive their compensation in produce at a later date. This programme, now in full swing, was started last year at the same time, with the result that for 1,500 man hours of farm work at 40 cents an hour the boys sup plied their school last winter 1 with 9,000 pounds of potatoes J g and all the eggs and vege- g m needed to feed 65 students- g
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
? - Cook Bros . BLAYNEY ? ANNOUNCE that tliey have been ap pointed by the Agricultural Depart ment as SOLE AGENTS JN THE CARCOAR DISTRICT for receival of all Vegetable! grown under contract witl the Commonwealth Govern1 ment. Also Sole Agents for receival 0 Iically grown Potatoes under th( Caovernment contract scheme. FULL PARTICULARS SUPPLIED ON APPLICATION. ? CAM REED & SON ' (late DAVE REED). Undertakers & Monumental Masons. Adelaide Street, Blayney. 'Phone 60. Funerals Conducted Reverently and Dignified. Local Repiesentative: Mr. Arthur Higgs 'PHONE: CARCOAR 3. ? - ? - Printed and published by mond James Neve for the Pr0' prietors, R. J. Nevo and Co [ A rift laid* Ktrwt, Blunuv *15.™'
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
AUNT MARYS BAKING POWDER 1 ' IjiMk qhocah can Aiipphj it j ( j ( That's good news; ^ \ FULL STOCKS of Aunt Mary's Baking 3 ( Powder are available everywhere. Be sure i 'f/'to obtain this favourite Baking Powder, j U it has stood the test for over 70 years. i r There's no substitute for Aunt Mary's i L — there never will be! i L ? ? - ? ? J - The Sheep May Cut M^.^FFpL *tell or otherwise in accordance with seasonal conditions. Shearing may be earlier or later than usual. Various factors can influence it. But whether the clip is light or heavy, is shorn on time or not, the words below provide advice which is 'as good as gold' — tfinchcombe, Carson (WINCHCOMBEJ SelUnsBrokerB \ / Winchcombe House, Bridge Street, Sydney. Branches — Newcastle, Yass, — Orange. Forbes, Bourke, Armidale. THE ' FARMERS & GRAZIERS CO-OPERATIVE GRAIN INSURANCE & AGENCY CO., LTD. Head Office : Sydney. Branches. London, Goulburn, Albury, Wagga Wagga, Orange, Temora, Dubbo, Cowra, Tam worth, Tenter...
Threat To Poultry [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
Threat To Poultry The continued dry weather at Young, one of the longest dry spells in history, is causing havoc to the poultry industry here, says the Young 'Witness.' Farmers are incensed over lack of appreciation of their problems. The largest farmer at xoung, M.r. j. K. Wilson, who has 4000 fowls, has constantly applied for water tanks, bore casing and piping, and his representations have been refused. He has been forced to cart water to his farm four miles from town twice a day and now has reao.hed a stae-e when he is forc ed to give up. Mr. Wilson is selling up before, he says, his fowls die of thirst. This is the plight of many farmers. Mr. Roy Richens, who runs 3000 also, said he would be forced to close down, if relief, in the way of materials, is not forthcoming. The president of the Poultry Farmers Association, Mr. Ray Foster, said that they have been trying for many months to obtain release of tank iron, piping, 'wire netting, etc., but officialdom seems to be oblivious ...
Generous Offer [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
Generou§ Offer A Sydney woman has ottered Mac quarie Group of the Country Women's Association sufficient money to purchase and equip fully a hostel for girls. She proposes that the hostel be a gift to the western district as a memorial to her late husband, who lived and made money in the district. This generous gesture was made known by the State President of the CW.A. (Mrs. J. J Garry) when she officially opened the annual Macquarie Group conference at Dubbo on Thursday. The donor is , Mrs. Robinson, whose late husband came from the Bourke and Cobar districts. Mrs. Garry proposed, for the consider ation of conference', that the St. An drew's Presbyterian Church Hostel, situated in Fitzroy-street, Dubbo, _ be purchased as it was already fitted in i modern manner and suitable as a C.W.A. hostel for girls. She suggested that it be opened immediately after Christmas.
Chicken Rearing On The Colony System [Newspaper Article] — The Lyndhurst Shire Chronicle — 4 October 1944
Chicken Rearing On The Colony System Each year many poultry farmers fail to secure maximum health and development among young stock, ow ing to the methods of handling the birds after they are about three months of age, points out Mr. E. Hadlinerton. Poultry Expert of the Department of Agriculture. Up to this age chickens do quite well in small pens, provided that the pens are thor oughly cleaned and given a go°d spell between seasons and the chickens are not overcrowded. After three months, however, the birds require a change of conditions, and there is nothing to . equal a grass range such as can be provided on the colony system. | If the chickens are transferred to | the adult pens at three to four months of age, they are, in most instances, placed on contaminated ground, and there is a risk of them becoming in fested with worms or contracting disease through close contact with older birds. Moreover, if the houses are filled to capacity, it is likely that the birds will pack toget...