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ENGLAND—First Innings. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
ENGLAND—First Innings. Hobbs, c Carter b Cotter .... 6 Rhodes, c Truuiper, b Cotter .. 61 Heame, c Carter, b Cotter .. .. 114 Gunn, l.b.w., b Armstrong .. .. 10 Mead, c Armstrong, b W nitty .. 11 Foster, c Carter, b Cotter .... 9 Douglas, b Hordern 9 Woolley. c Hansford, b Hordern 23 Smith, b Hordern 5 Barnes, l.b.w., b Hordern .... 1 Hitch, not out 0 Sundries 16 Total 265 Bowling—Cotter 4 for 73; Hordern 4 for 66, Whitty 1 for 47, Kelieway 0 for 27, Armstrong 1 for 20, Minnett 0 for 16. • ! Australia—2nd Innings. Kelieway, c Gunn, b Foster .... 13 Bardsley, run out 16 Hill, c Gunn, b Barnes 0 Armstrong, b Foster 90 Trumper, b Barnes 2 Ransford, c Smith, b Foster .... 32 Minnett, b Foster 34 Hordern, c Mead, b Foster 31 Cotter, c Hobbs, b Foster 41 Carter, b Barnes 16 Whitty (not out) 0 Sundries 24 Total 299 England—2nd Innings. Hcbbs, not out 126 Rhodes, c Carter, b Cotter .... 28 Gunn, c Carter, b Whitty 43 Hearne, not out 12 Sundries 10 Two wickets for 219 Bowling: Cotter 1 for 4...
THE TEST MATCH. ENGLAND WINS BY EIGHT WICKETS. MELBOURNE, Wednesday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
THE TEST MATCH. ENGLAND WINS BY EIGHT WICKETS. MELBOURNE, Wednesday. The second test match was conclud ed to-day, in delightful weather, and in a good wicket. Cotter gave a bril liant exhibition of hitting, and added 23 runs in 15 minutes. He then skied one, and was caught at point. Carter added four, and was then bowled. Be fore Whitty scored the Australians' innings closed for 229. The English men went to the wickets requiring 219 to win, and opened with Rhodes and Hoblis in partnership, against Cotter find Whitty bowling. At lunch-time S2 was the score, without the loss of a wicket. 50 being passed in 43 min utes. On resuming Rhodes did not last long, being snapped up behind the wfckets. One for 57. Gunn follow ed, and runs came slowly. Inch by inch the scores crept up, and after a partnership of 112 runs Gunn, who had played very slow cricket for 43, was caught at the wickets. Hearne and Hobbs got the required number of runs, and England thus won by 1 run and 8 wickets. Followin...
EIGHT-HOUR ART UNION DRAWING. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
EIGHT-HOUR ART UNION DRAWING, The drawing of tho Eight Hfcujl Art Union took place at West's Pic tures last night at the'•conclusion of the performance, in the presenco of the following gentlemen, who were on the stage:—Mr. H. K. McKay,! Mayor of ,0 ran go, Mr. J. McKoon, Mayor of East Orange, Sergeant Coynej and Messrs BoufHer, Mulholland, i Clayton, Larance, Kelly, Herstlett, Freeman, Couldwoll, Hoskins, Farrell.j Kilgannon, Hayes, and represcnt-j a lives from tho "Leader" and "Advo-! cate." Tho following numbers wero the prize winners:— Prize Number. Prize Number. 1 .. .. 2984 28 .. .. 1 2 .. .. 2537 29 .. .. 3376 3 .. .. 411 30 .... 6458 4 .. .. 1059 31 .. .. 2922 5 .. .. 6280 32 .. .. 3386 6 .. .. 1533 33 .. .. 3820 7 .. .. 3407 34 .. .. 4116 8 .. .. 6287 35 .. .. 5785 9 .... 560 36 .... 874 10 .. .. 4429 37 .... 49 11 .. .. 1054 38 .. .. 6067 12 .. .. 2021 39 .. .. 4790 13 .. .. 4554 40 .... 5805 14 .. .. 1869 41 .. .. 4954 15 .. 4747 42 .. .. 3524 16 .... 172 43 .... 5444 17 ...
THE HOSPITAL FOR INSANE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
THE HOSPITAL FOR INSANE. We have it on good authority that within the course of ten or twelve weeks a start is to be made with the erection of the Hospital for Insane at Orange, the cost of which is to be £76,000 to begin with, though by. the .time [everything is completed we understand the expenditure will be nearer £120,000.
FORBES CALEDONIAN SPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
FORBES CALEDONIAN SPORTS. The Forbes Caledonian Society's an nual sports were held on the show ground on Monday in ideal weather. Thero was a record attendance and entries. Results:—Dressed lassie: A. Mutchison. Laddie: E. Dodd. High lander: Professor McLeod. Piping championship, local: McLeod. Fling, iidultts: McLeod 1, Anderson 2. Gillie Galium: McLeod 1, Anderson 2. Sword dance, under 16 years: Rita Green 1, A. Hutchison 2. Sword oance: A. Hunter 1, Rita McKay 2. Sheantruse: A. Hunter 1, P. Brisden 2. Strath spreys and reels: Piper Bell 1, A. E. Anderson 2. Reel: Rita Green 1, A. Mutchison 2. Reel, under 16 years: P Brisdeu 1, B. Sinclair 2. Reel: Mc Leod 1, Anderson 2. Championship fling, under 16 years: Katie Burton. Half mile bicycle race: H. G. Bray, 80yds, 1; W. A. Weale, 70, 2; F. G. White, 100, 3. Timo, 1 min. 45secs. Two-mile bicycle race: H. G. Bray, 285yds, 1; W. R. Townsend, 805, 2; •T. J. Planning, 265, 3. Time, 2 min. ■10 sees. Novice bicycle race, lm: F. G.'White, s...
THE PREMIERS' CONFFRENCE AND LABOR PREMIERS' MEETING. MELBOURNE, Wednesday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
THE PltEiTIlElJS' COA'FEliEXCE AND LABOR PHliMllfiUS' MEETING. MEL/BOURNE, Wednesday. Mr. W. A. I-Iolman, M.L.A., (luring tlie course of an interview to-day, said that the conference of 'State Labor Premiers had nothing whatever to do with the full Premiers' Conference to be held on January 17 It was nothing less than balderdash to talk of this being an attempt to introduce Caucus methods into the periodical confer ences. Just now a special set of cir cumstances had arisen for the iirst time. There were three set Labor Governments in power, aud it was with the idea of having a preliminary chat that Mr. McGowen had asked the others to meet him.
THE JOHNSON-McVEA FIGHT. TO TAKE PLACE IN PARIS. SYDNEY, Wednesday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
T11E JOllxVSO.N-MeVEA TIGHT. TO TAKE PLACE IN PARIS. SYDNEY, Wednesday. Owing to a tempting offer made to promoter Hugh D. Mcintosh, the con test for the boxing championship of the world, between Jack Johnson ana Ham McVea, which had been fixed to take place in Sydney 011 Easter Monday, has been transferred to Pans, where it will eventuate in the Hippo drome on June 2G. Mr. Mcintosh ex presses regret that Australians will be debarred from witnessing the con test. He was, however, forced to accept the splendid olier from the Parisians.
NEWS FROM EVERYWHERE. NORTHERN MINERS POSITION. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
NEWS FROM EVERY WHERE. NORTHERN MINERS POSITION. Mr. John Brown, speaking at New castle, said that the proposed ar rangement between the miners and proprietors to avert strikes failed at the last moment. The scheme col lapsed, he said, not through the at titude of the men, but in consequence of the misrepresentation of their leaders. He resented any interfer ence on the part of the Government with the conduct of the proprietors' business, and stated that the men were shielded by the Government.
OLD-AGE PENSIONERS PUNISHED [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
OLD-AGE PENSIONERS EUNISHED Punishment has been inflicted by ihe Federal authorities upon three old-age pensioners who were found lately to have been concerned in a carouse, which was followed by the death of a fourth woman, who was in their company. The Pensions Depart ment subsequently held an inquiry in to the matter, and decided to penalise the offenders, who wore all women. The pension o£ one has been can celled, that of a, second pensioner was suspended until she satisfied the authorities- that she had removed to an approved lodging. This she has done, and her pension is again being paid to her. In the case of the third woman, her pension was suspended for a brief period of one month, and a condition of its renewal was that in the meantime she should be of good behaviour. This condition has been satisfied, and the pension has been restored.
Sporting. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
Sporting. The following are the weights for the principal events to take place at the Coonabarabran J.C. races on January 10 and 11:—Opening Handicap, 6F.— Chevrou, 9.9, Perdix 8.11, Cheyenne 8.7, Blargaroo 8.6, Ale 8.G, Brendor 7.10, Grandbrook 7.6, Archlight 7.5, Uenlock 7.5, Lockbyrlie i .2, Luckfoot 7.0 Yeney. 7.0, Wilderness Maid 6.12, Quesu 6.9. Castlereagh Handicap, lm.—Chevron U.7, Guinrnin 8.10, Cheycnno 8.3, At Ease 7.10, Brendor 7.8, Cincinatti 7.8, Grandbrook 7.1, Atchlight 7.3, Lock byrlo 7.2, Rentile 7.0, Overhand 7.0, Miss Molinda 7.0, Marvelling 6.12, Lockfoot 6.12, Yenez 6.12. Coonabarabran Handicap, lim.— Chevron 9.5, Perdix 8.9, Gummin 8.8, Cheyenne 8.3, At Ease 7.S, Brendor 7.6, Cincinatti 7.6, Grandbrook 7.2, Archlight 7.1, Lockbyrlo 7.0, Overhand 6.12, Miss Mollinda 6.12, Marvelling 6.10, Vencz 6.10. The Pride of C'anowindra, Manches ter Unity Independent Order of Odd fellows, held their annual sports on "Monday. Beautiful weailier prevailed and' thero was a re...
WORKERS ANGRY WITH THE MINISTER FOR WORKS. WAGES TN MR. GRIFFITHS' ELECTORATE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
WORKERS ANGRY WITH THE MINISTER FOR WORKS. WAGES TN MR. GRIFFITHS' ELECTORATE. In launching his recent letter on the day labor question, Mr. Griffiths, the Minister t'or Works, has stirred up a hornet's nest at the Railway Workers and General Laborers' Association conference. The letter, which was published in the "Herald1' 011 Monday, yesterday elicited the following reply from Mes srs II. Gallagher and D. A. O'Sullivan, president and secretary respectively of the association:— "In the first place wo desire to say that a telegram was forwarded to the Minister on Thursday last, asking him to receive a deputation from confer ence with a view to placing before him the grievances that exist in con nection with, the works carried 011 by the department. It was intended that the deputation should be composed of delegates hailing from districts where the day-labor system is in operation, so that they would be able to speak from personal experience and not from heresay. "No reply was receiv...
"MAC" OF DUBBO. POSSIBLE WORLD'S CHAMPION. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
MAC" OF DUBBO. POSSIBLE WORLD'S CHAMPION. R. J. McNamara, the Dabbo cyclist, and formerly of Orange, who is now busily engaged grinding out laps, with Corry as a team mate, in the six days' cycle race, is regarded as a future world's champion. Mr. A. T. Goullett, one of the best half dozen riders in' the world to-day, returned from the United States, and McNamara un wound a brilliant sprint, which placed the returned Australian in second place, he remarked "Gee, that McNa mara is the best of the bunch of rid j ers I have met since my return. I-le is a very fine rider. McNamara had not, up to then, rid den in a dozen races on the Sydney tracks. But what a record he has in the country. At every rural town where cycle racing is promoted McNa mara's name is a household word, for he has won many races, and all from the mark of honor. He has won 50 per cent, more races on country tracks than any other rider Australia has ever produced. Having cleaned up all the country programmes, McNamar...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
H. A. BARRACLOUGH, LTD. j The firm will visit Millthorpe and Orange periodically, dates of visit b& ing announced in thtso columns. Ap nomtmoate by lotter to 885 Gcorco ' StrfctfZ ijprarte Wrond Arcade, Syd I IRRITATION OF THE SKIN. Ever had any irritation of the skin? There are many forms of it. an>' o£ them bad enough to tax your patience Piles, a plague o£ the night. No rest for the sufferer from that complaint. I-Iives don't sound dangerous, but they cause much misery to those unfortu nate enough to be troubled with theui. Eczema, too, the most torturing and obstinate of all skin diseases. But Doan's Ointment is unequalled ior every skin trouble. No such ailment can resist its healing, soothing in fluence. Lots o£ people know this now. . , Mrs. II. Mitchell, corner March ami Sampson Streets, Orange, says: I have much pleasure in testifying to the wonderful soothing and healing powers of Doan's Ointment. My hus band had a very nasty rash all over his body, and it was a...
ENGLAND AND GERMANY. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
ENGLAND AND GERMANY. Most of the New Year newspaper articles published at Berlin assume England's hostility towards Ger many. Many declare that she is pre paring for war. The "Cologne Ga zette" says: "Anglo-German relations cannot remain as they are. Germany has done everything to avoid a world war, which still threatens. The next move is with England. Mi-. W. Evans, formery a well-known resident of Lucknow, who has latterly been conducting an hotel at Parkes, has disposed of the business. Mr. and Mrs. Evans have gone to reside in Sydney. Mr. Charles Williams, Senior, a for mer well-known resident of Lucknow, is now resident with his family in Syd ney. Mr. Williams is foreman car penter to a leading firm of contractors, and is doing well. The Walpara arrived at Brisbane on Tuesday with 258 immigrants, portion of a total of 385 The balance were landed at northern ports. The vessel had a good voyage, and thei ^health of the passengers "*Vas excel lent. - >
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
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THE YEAR'S COASTAL SHIPWRECKS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
THE YEAR'S COASTAL SHIP WRECKS. Fifty-one lives were lost by ship- . ping disasters off the coast of New South Wales during last year. Of these 26 went down in the ill-fated North Coast liner Rosedale; 15 in the steamer Macleay, and 1.0 in the bar quentine Mary Isabel. Outside the New South Wales coast the loss of life through shipwreck was much heavier. The disaster to the Adelaide I S.S. Company's steamer Yongala, which fooundered with all hands in a cyclonic storm off the Queensland coast, accounted for 130 lives. Two large sailing vessels also disappeared quite close to the New South Wales coast about the same time. Tliey were the barques Laura and Inca, both from the West Coast of South America, bound for Newcastle. Each of the barques would carry about 20 hands, but the actual number aboard each vessel cannot be ascertained.
DIED WHILE ATTEMPTING SUICIDE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
DIED WHILE ATTEMPTING SUICIDE. An inquest was held at Forcett, in Tasmania, on the body of a farmer named Frederick Price, aged 45, who was found dead on Friday- night, in a room at his home. lie had several times threatened to commit suicide. He locked himself in a room, and when the door was forced he was found dead with a handkerchief round his neck, and marks on his neck where he had tried to strangle himself. He had, how ever, died of heart disease while at tempting* self-destruction.
THE PREMIERS' CONFERENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
THE PREMIERS' CONFERENCE. The following Is the draft agenda to be submitted at the conference of Premiers, to be held on January 17:— Proposed establishment of State Sav ings Bank (N.S.W.); rate of interest and compensation for transferred pro perties (N.'S.W.); disparity of immi gration passage rates (N.S.W.); bet ter system of compiling population statistics (N.S.W.); appointment o£ State Governors (S.A.); question of inter-State reciprocity in regard to passes for wives of inter-State legis lators (N.S.W.); uniform observance j of King's Birthday in all States and Australian offices in London; Pure Foods Act (Victoria); land seekers' excursions (Victoria); state of Australian physique (iVctoria); se lection of statistics of interstate trade (Tas.); contribution to Imperial Com mittee and Investigation into noxious insects (Tas.); advertising in England by the Commonwealth and States, and avoidance of over-lapping (Tas.); railway rates for produce (N.S.W.); maintenance of infirm o...
THE WHEAT MARKET. SYDNEY, wednesday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 4 January 1912
THE WHEAT MARKET. Si'JJNEl', VVeiliieaclay. The wheat market, to-day opened I with sales of choice old wheat, on I'milling account, ac 3/7% a bushel. The tew transactions that took place were on a lirni basis; but the demand is i limited, as the metropolitan millers have tlieir requirements well lillea for the season. So far as la§t season's wheat is concerned, the shippers at this side will not ship old wheat, lest weevils should develop 011 the voyage. New wheat is offering in Sydney with fair freedom. The millers terms this January are that the grain must be prime, bright, and guaranteed to nave been harvested before the ram. Several sales took place during the afternoon at 3/7 per bushel at Sydney, and several at o/7% uu milling ac count. It looks as if the shippers at this side may have to further reduce their buying limit (Darling island) >n view of the abnormally high wheat races from Sydney to London, by both steamers and sailers.