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BAPTIST CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 8 January 1912
BAPTIST CHURCH. Pastor H. Halmarick preached to a largo congregation at .aa Orange Bap tist Church last niligt, taking for his toxt? God's first question to man, viz., "Where Art Thou?" Being the first Sunday in the New Year it was appro priate that every woman and every man should review the past and rea lise their position in relation to Christ. The rev. gentleman very earnestly ap pealed to his congregation to give thior hearts and lives into Christ's koeping.
"THE LEADER." [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 8 January 1912
"THE LEADER." To-day's issue only contains four | pages instead of the usual six owing 1 to the builders making alterations to ' our premises. One of our linotypes has j been thrown out of work, and it has been an object of very unfair treat nioiuf from brick dust. We feel as sured that our many readers will see the force of the omission, but tho usual I six pago paper will come out as soon as practicable.
1912, LEAP YEAR. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 8 January 1912
1912, LEAP YEAR. Now, girls! This year you have the ball at your feet, and If you don't have a good time and make the best of it, it will be your own fault. Leap year only conies every fourth year, and some of you who have been in the throes of expectation every night your best boy comes to see you, awaiting him to ask you to share his little hut with him, which he has not done up to the present,can now exer cise your legal authority, and ask him if he means business. The lacka daisical courtship, which Is only too prevalent in Orange, and many other country towns, is responsible in a largo degree for the clammoring of immigrants. Long courtships are generally put down to the backward ness of the man, and in nine cases out of 10 it is right. Why, we know a man in Orange who had been keeping company with one girl for nearly 20 years, and had never asked her to marry him, and the result was that the other fellow happened along, ,and Sub Rosa wooed and won her in less than six months. ...
DETERMINED FIGHT BY A PRISONER. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 8 January 1912
DETERMINED FIGHT BY PRISONER. A man named William Wheeler, who is identical with the fellow who was concerned in the shooting affray at Millthorpe some time ago, created considerable disturbance in Mudgee last Tuesday, and was arraigned on three charges of drunk, indecent language, and assaulting the police. Wheeler, when arrested, threatened to make short work of the arresting constables. The prisoner fought and made use of fearful language, and drew a razor from his pocket and en deavored to use it. He was subse quently landed in the lockup, where he tried to beat his head against the walls of the cell and tear up his blankets, and break up things gener ally, He was then strapped to the iloor, and bolstered up with pads. Constable Edwards said that Wheeler had been threatening the life of a woman named Sullivan, whom he had been following about for five years. The prisoner was sentenced to two months' imprisonment in Bathurst Gaol.
THE LATE W. B. BERNASCONI. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 8 January 1912
THE LATE W. B. BERNASCONI. The funeral of the late lamented W. B. Bernasconi, took place on Satur- day afternoon, and, notwithstanding the brief notice, was very largely at- tended. The cortege left the deceas- ed's late residence, Lord-street, for the R.C. Church, where a short ser- vice was conducted by the Rev. Fath- er Ryan, and as the coffin was being removed from the church to the hearse, the organist, Mr. W. Leh- &nbsp; mann, played the "Dead March in Saul." Preceding the hearse marched the members of the 3rd A.I. Regi- ment in uniform, followed by the employees of Messrs. Dalton Broth- ers, Limited, and following the hearse were members of the Orange Bowling Club, representatives of the Orange &nbsp; and East Orange Councils, Liet. Beck, and Sergeant Drescher, and a large number of vehicles and horsemen, the whole presenting a touching tri- bute to the esteem and respect in which our departed townsman was held. When the funeral procession arrived at the cemet...
The Daily Leader AND STOCK AND STATION NEWS. MONDAY, JANUARY 8, 1912. DEATH AT THE HOSPITAL. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 8 January 1912
The Dai!v leader AND STOCK AND STATION NEWS. MONDAY, JANUARY 8, 1912. DEATH AT THE HOSPITAL. The death occurred at the Orange District Hospital last night of Mrs. Sarah Ellis, at the age of 63 years. The deceased lady, who had been suffering from an internal trouble, resided in Ashfield, and only came to Orange about three weeks ago for the good of her health, and entered the hospital last Thursday, where, despite every care and attention, she passed away as stated. Her daught- er had been with her, and two of her &nbsp; sons arrive from Sydney this &nbsp; morning.
GOOD RESOLUTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 8 January 1912
GOOD RESOLUTIONS. _! Pew of us are tb good or so blind tc. our failings that jwe occasionally rea lise the necessity} for reforming. Tlio new year Is almost universally choseti as the period for "turning over a new leaf," and faking good resolu cions. Fortunately we are not all ad dicted to intemperance In drink or gambling.' Maybe your especial fail ing is one of omisBion, of neglecting to attend to matters' which at first sight may not appear | urgent. Let .each, momber of our community place a due regard for health above every other consideration. Thb key to health lies in the mouth—teeth. Weigh that statement well, keep your attention fixed on that key, and see that It Is inaiatalned in good order, clean and bright, not as lsi too often the case tarnished, corroded, faulty, dilapidated, neglected and worse than useless. Don't neglect your teeth—you can't afford it. Early ■ In the now year make this resolution. To be honest, sober, trutplul, and call on the dentist who will exami...
GILGANDRA. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
GILGANDRA. William Turner, a lad 11 years of age, sou of the caretaker at Bumun gerie railway station, met with a very severe accident last week. During his mother's absence he was left in the charge of a friend at the latter's place, but during the day returned home and commenced playing with a gun cartridge, which exploded in his face,inflicting terrible injuries.. He was brought into Gilgandra, but Dr. Keith ordered his removal to Sydney the same afternoon. It is feared his sight is permanently destroyed. Mr. Mat McGill, an old resident of Box Ridge, near Gulargamboue, died last week from an attack of enterlts. He was buried at Gulargambone. A Shire Engineer has had a gang of men at work on the streets for the last few weeks, but, strange to relate, they have mostly been engaged on altogether unnecessary work, while the main streets are getting into a deplorable condition from the heavy wheat traffic. For instance, he has had them cutting down about 150 yards of footpath in a bac...
DUBBO. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
DUBBO. The many friends of Senior-Con stable Meagher will regret to learn that he is slightly indisposed. In all probability the Senior will be about again in a few days. Many people considered farmers were exaggerative in their assertion that the heavy rains early in Decem ber had decreased the weight of wheat by three or four pounds to the bushel. In some instances we know of the reduction in weight being even more than this. We saw a sample of wheat we'ghed by Mr, Joseph Field the other day. It turned the scales at 651bs, while samples from the same paddock which was harvested after the rain, weighed little over 601bs. per bushel. There is no doubt the wheat growers were heavy losers by the summer rains. An ■ accident, occasioning painful injuries to a little boy named Hob den, aged about ten years, happened last Tuesday. The lad was accom panying Mr. Bruce, a driver in the employ of Mr. Gartrell, baker, on his rounds. In the vicinity of the rail ! way station one of the wheels o...
TRANGIE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
TRANGIE. Tliu festive season has passed once more. The new year was ushered in quietly here, the larrikin element, which is very much In evidence some times, was absent, and except for a few jolly songs after midnight on .Sunday, the new year was welcomed much as ordinary days would be. The wheat is just about harvested here abouts, and the teamsters are having a busy time getting it to the railway. The yards since Monday have been full of teams loaded with wheat. Trucks are not too plentiful, and a large quantity is being stacked In the yards. Several townsmen put in their holi days at the Macquarie trying to se cure a few of the many cod that at times are kind enough to be tempt ed to take the'cunningly baited hooks, but the finny ones were not taking any just then, so our disciples -of Isaac Walton returned with empty creel. Good progress is "being made with the. new Commercial Bank, and the alteration and additions to the Pub lic School, the contractors for the re spective works...
GOOD RESOLUTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
GOOD RESOLUTIONS." Few ot us are so good or so blind-te our failings that we occasionally rea 1 iso the necessity for reforming. The now, year is almost universally chosen ■->3 the period for "turning over a new leaf," and making good resolu tions. Fortunately we are not all ad f'ioted to intemperance in drink o>' gambling. Maybe j^our especial fail 'ing is one of omission, of neglecting to •ittend to nip iters whicb at first eight ■lav not appear urgent. Let each number of our community place a due ■esard for health above every other '■miF/deration. The key to health lie? :i f he mouth—teeth. Weigh that ■Cntpmenf well, beep your attention fixerl on that key, and see' that it is Maintained in good order, clean and 'night, not as is too often the ease "arrlshed. corroded, faulty, dilapidated, ".pglecled and' worse than useless. Oon't neglect your teeth—you can't ufnrd it. S^rly in the now year nuke tl:is resolution. To be honest, -oiif r. trur.r'ul. and call on the dentist •vho...
CRICKET. N.S.W. v. SOUTH AUSTRALIA. ADELAIDE, Monday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
CRICKET. N.S.W. v. SOUTH AUSTRALIA. ADELAIDE, Monday. The above match was continued to day in very hot weather, the ther mometer at 3 o'clock in the afternoon standing at 97 degrees. The at tendance was small, and the scoring painfully slow. The first, hour's play, with Barbour and Emery at the wick ets, brought only nine runs. The game continued in a stone-walling character throughout the greater part of the clay. When Bardsley joined Barbour the play brightened Some what. Barbour reached three figures in 201 minutes, Stirling securing Irs wicket with the assistance of a bril liant catch by Murray in the slips. Barbour was 244 minutes getting 122 runs, including 1.4 fours. He gave an exceptionally solid display, devoid of chances. Scores: — South Australia.—1st innings, 264. N.S.W.—First Innings. Waddy, b Crawford 5 Barbour, c Murray, b Stirling .. 122 Emery, c Webster, b Whitty .. 24 ICellaway, c. and b Crawford .... 11 Bardsley, not out . .. 104 Minnett, not out .. 39 Sundries 7 ...
REGINALD WYKEHAM CO. A LOVELY LIAR. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
REGINALD WYKEHAM A LOVELY LIAIl, On Thursday evoning next, January 11th, Mr. Reginald Wykeham, will again present his excellent company to theatregoers of Orange, when they will stage what is said to bo the fun niest musical and farcial comedy ever staged. The title of tho now piece is "A Lovely Liar," it is full of dainty songs and dances and the members of this new piece are all daintly scored. "A Lovey Liar," is said to be without a rival for fun, it keeps one in a con tinuous roar from the rise to the fall of i"he curtain. It will be interpreted by a very strong cast. Miss Pressy Preston, is the leading lady and Mr. Reginald Wykeham the leading man. Popular prices are advertised, viz., &lt;)/-, 2and 1/-. The plan is now on view at Nicholson's; no extra charge ,will bo made for booking.
ORANGE LICENSING COURT. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
ORANGE LICENSING COURT Sub-Inspector Bear submitted the annual report with reference to the hotels of the district', at yesterday'B Licensing Court. The report contain ed some special features. Respecting the Empire Hotel, the report stated that from the workshop ot Mr. J. Gil lies, tailorj there was access to the hotel premises. This was ill contra vention of the Liquor Act. The P.M. (Mr. E. Marriott) remarked that the accessibility of tho workshop in ques tion to the hotel premises was objec tionable. He supposed tHat thereby grist was brought to the mill. Mr. Crook, tho licensee of the Em pire Hotel, remarked that there was not much grist to the mill from the direction indicated. There had been access to tlhe yard from tho premises of Mr. Gillies ever since tho hotel was erected. _ The P.M. said tho proposed transfer of the license of Ine hotel from Mr. Crook to Mr. Roberts would have to stand over till tho matfter in question was fixed up. The Sub-Inspector's report also made re...
WEST'S PICTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
WEST'S PICTURES. J'.i is expected that there will he n largo audience to greet the special pro gramme to he presented hy the West's Pictures Co. at the Australian Hall to-morrow (Wednesday) night. The chief picture will he "Rob Roy." This picture was taken on the actual ground where all the historic events transpired. Eighty _ performers took part in tho production of this picture. "The Ex press Envelope, drama"Village Hern." comic; "The Question Mark," comic; "Captain Barnacle's Baby," co mic; "Then You'll Remember Me." drama ; "Swedish-Norwegian Bound ary." Rcenic; "Homo of ttie Regi ment," comic; "A Day in Venice." scenic. Seats may bo booked at Nic holson's. No extra charge for book ing
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
GIRL SUFFERED WITH CROUP. "I have found Dr. Sheldon's New Discovery will cure crdup when a tfozen other medicines have proved failures," writes Mrs. L. Hardy, Railway.-Bt.reet, Coolc'a Hill, New castle, N.S.W. Before I used it'my little girl suffered with croup for three months. I often thought she was go ing to choke. She was. worst at night. I did not know what to give her and was in despair 'when a friend recom mended; Dr. Sheldon's New Discov ery. I tried it, and she was com pletely cured in a short time." Price 1/6 and 3/. Obtainable from A. Stan ford, Plowman, A. Farr, J. Holmes, I arid B. J, Wallace. ■ Heame's Bronchitis Care Those who have taken this medicine are amazed at its splendid healing power. Sufferers from Bronchitis, Cough, Croup, Asthma, Hoarseness, Difficulty of Breathing, Pain or Soreness in the chesSt, experience delightful and rapid relief, and to those who are subject to Colds on the Chest it is invaluable, as it effects a complete cure. It is most comforting...
BOOMING AUSTRALIA. A MYSTERIOUS ADVERTISEMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
BOOMING AUSTRALIA. A MYSTERIOUS "ADVERTISEMENT. . Some time ago a full page advertise ment appeared in the London "Daily Mail," and other English and Amer ican papers, beginning in big, black letters, "Wanted, 20,000,000 people . for sunny Australia, where the sun shines 325 days out of the year." It described Australia in glowing terms such as a "land with a greater sphere of opportunities in every walk of life' than any oilier country on the face . of the globe," and "the Commonwealth is an ideal Government of the people, by the people, for the people." Also, "it is the last great country where millions of acres of good, chcap land can be obtained in every Staf(o." The High Commissioner, Sir. George Reid, was called upon to explain this in quest for 20.000,000 people. He has now reported that the advertisement was. inserted without official authority. An American gentleman, who came to Australia some years ago and made a fortuno by conducting" ;certain_ forms of public amusement, ...
FROM EVERY POINT OF VIEW THE SALEYARDS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
FROM EVERY POINT OF VIEW THE SALEYABDS. (By J. L. Crouch.) I was present at the Orange Sale yards ■ on Thursday last with three other residents of the Condo'oolin district, and experienced much pleas ure in seeing Mr. H. Wheatley open his campaign as a salesman in these well-known yards, and we wish him every success in his venture to com pete with such well-known firms as Leeds and Co., Bedford, Taylor, and others. What has struck me, as well as every other grazier from our dis trict, is the very much out-of-data yards and niggardly management and appointments all round at these yards This market is well known to be the most popular and best attended out of Sydney, thanks to the energy and enterprise of the old selling Arms, and we of the Condobolin district, who have hitherto done business at the Orange stock saleyards, have decided to sell in Sydney in preference. In Sydney, Goulburn, and even in dc funct Batliurst, the saleyards are out of town, and in consequence the own ers, s...
CUCUMBER POISONING AT BATHURST. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
CUCUMBER POISONING AT BATHUIIST. A second case of poisoning, as the result of eating cucumbers', has been reported from Bathurst. Tho victim filiis time is Mrs. Hill, wife of Leo Hill, carrier of Durham-street, who lives next door to Mrs. Spinks, in whose family the cucumbor-poisoning case occurred the day_ befoi-o, Mrs. Hill was taken very seriously ill after eating cucumber, and her condition is regarded as. critical.
OUR OPPORTUNITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 9 January 1912
OUR OPPORTUNITIES. (By Fair Play.) In to-day's "Leader" "Excelsior' quotes returns from Orange. In re ply I need only say that my letter on ly , dealt with "produce forwarded from Millthorpe," and I relied on rail way returns published in "The Lead er" and "Millthorpe Mail" about three months ago, in which Millthorpe eas ily beat' Orange. But the question is: IVhere .shall the new experimental farm be plac ed? And seeing that we have a lead ing member of the Ministry repre senting this electorate, and Orange has a most bitter opponent, I don't think there is the least doubt of the issue. Of course "Excelsior" will say- this is wrong, but-he must re member that even Ministers of the Crown are human—very hnman, and like we ordinary mortals have a lot of the old Adam left in th'eni, and there fore will be more than likely to give any. benefit to. their own supporters. '"Excelsior," if he lives up to his mot to, would, I presume, view the matter from an Excelsiorian ■ standpoint, and pr...