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American Catholic Prelates. THEIR SPLENDIDLY PATRIOTIC ATTITUDE. New York, April 18th. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 9 August 1918
American Catholic Prelates, THEIR SPLENDIDLY PATRIOTIC ATTITUDE. New York, April 18th. The outstanding patriotism of the Catholic Church ill this country, and the determination of its leaders to render every aid in defeating the Germans, is once more exemplified by the following letter to President Wilson:— Mr. President.—Standing firmly upon solid Catholic tradition and history froin the very foundation of this nation, we reaffirm in this hour of stress and trial our most sacred and sincere loyalty and patriotism towards our coun try, our Government and our flag. Moved to the very depths of! our hearts by the stirring appeal of the President of the United States, and by the action of our national congress, we accept whole-heartedly and unre servedly the decree of that legislative authority proclaiming this country to be in.a state of war. We have prayed that we might be spared the dire necessity of entering the conflict. But now that war has been declared we bow in obedience to the...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 9 August 1918
You Say "I'm Well"— But Are You? NO one is really well who is dependent upon physics and cathartics for relief from a more or less chronic condition of constipation. Physics give only temporary relief and their after effects intensify the very condition they are supposed to remedy. Nujol, the common sense relief, is not digested or absorbed into the system. It acts merely as an in ternal lubricant. Nujol is not a drug. Drugs give quick, temporary relief but they aggravate the very condition they are meant to cure. But Nujol is a genuine remedy in that it relieves constipation in tne most natural way by lubricating the lining of the intestines, soft* ening the intestinal contents, and thuspromoting healthy and normal bowel activity. The use ot Nujol is not attended with the griping or distress that follow the use of drug remedies. Ask your chemist for booklet Nujol is sold only in 16 ounce bottles bearing the Nujol trade* mark. Never in bulk. Avoid
MOREE LETTER. Moree, 6th Aug. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 9 August 1918
MOREE LETTEH. iMoree, Gth Aug. Since writing you last, the Moreo district lias been favored with a copious downpour^ and what, looked like a very disastrous aspect ahead, after the dry spell, has been transformed into a smiling scene of beautifully grassed coun try. The fall, which has been over three inches in many parts of the district, came at an op portune time, aiul farmers and pastoralifts arc naturally jubilant. During the month a sale of work, organised In* the members of St. Andrew's Presbyterian Women Missionary Association, in aid of Home and Foreign Missions, was held in the local Methodist Hall. The effort proved highly sue cessful, over £50 being raised. The opening ceremony was performed -by Mrs. Gomer Wil liams, of Cwinteg, Garah, who was introduced by tin1 Rev. W. Spence, and at -the conclusion of the opening ceremony a handsome basket of sweets was presented to Mrs. Williams by the little twin daughters of Rev. W. Spence. The stalls, which were in charge of the fol...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 9 August 1918
lair's Talcum Powder FOR THE COMPLEXION. J. MflCKIESCo, Newcastle THE BIG FURNITURE STORE. '"W-A.TOEC .US &lt;Gj-EiO"W MANTEL-PIECE Here is another illustration of No 53. one of our Mantel Pieces. OAK £4/8/6 We carry immense stocks. MAPLE £4/17/6 We employ only the Highest PINE, Stained and Skilled Tradesmen in our Fac Polished (any color) £3/15/6 ories. Height 5ft. 9in. • - Jambs ...7£in. Opening ... 30 x 56in. Set Tiles for Hearth 21/ Tiled Grate ... 45/ Curb in Oak or Maple 21/ Pine 17/6 We solicit a Trial Order to convince you of the quality of our workmanship. Designs and drawings submitted to us by architects arul builders will have our prompt attention at all times, with prices and par ticulars by return post. - Complete Home Furnishers, Upfeofislerers, Mantel* 451*459 Hunter Street,
MUDGEE LETTER. Mudgee, July 31st. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 9 August 1918
MUDGEE LETTER. Mudeeo. Julv 81st. The drought that has been prevalent in Muil-gee and district for the past few months has been dispelled by the welcome visit cf some splendid rains, which eventuated during the mmith. Previous to the rain the outlook for the live stock ami crops appeared very gloomy. Many of the stcckowners had •re sorted to hand-feeding, and many had suffered severe losses. Things wore also looking very serious for the crops, but now there is every promise of a favorable season. Severe frosts were also experienced during the month, and water taps were frozen and the water services disarranged. The lowest minimum registration was 11) deg., the coldest experienced for some years. During the month Mrs. .J. M. McGrath, of Mudgee, received the sad intelligence that her son, Lance-Corporal Leslie McGrath, had died as a result of wounds received in France on June 24th. The deceased hero was only 22 years of age. Mr. W. Morrison, of &nbsp; Grattai (near Mudgee), ha...
Ferreting Them Out. Anzacs Guerilla Tactics. London, June 23rd. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 9 August 1918
Ferreting Them Out. Anzacs Guerilla Tactics. (From F. M. Cutlack, Assistant Official Correspondent with the A.I.F.) &nbsp; London, June 23rd. Since the fight last week at the old aerodrome &nbsp; hangars, east of Villers-Brettoneux, when a small party of Tasmanians were discovered, fought, and were forced to retreat firom a large German garrison in a deep dug-out position, close to their lines, the Australians have not re- linquished any means to ferret out these Huns. They have bombarded, trench mortared, and shelled them ceaselessly. Patrols have manoeu- vred nightly to catch the garrison by surprise, but have always found a strong nest of machine guns alert. Yesterday afternoon, during artillary bom- bardment of this position, an officer and four men of a New South Wales battalion went out to No Man's Land to observe the results of the shooting from the flank. They saw a number of Huns crawling away, driven out by our shell- fire, including some wounded. Suddenly ...
A Song of Australia. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 9 August 1918
A Song of Australia. There is a land where summer skies Are gleaming with a thousand dyes, Blending in witching harmonies; And grassy knoll and forest height Are flushing in the rosy light, And all above is azure bright, Australia! Australia! Australia! &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; There is a land where honey flows, Where laughing corn luxuriant grows, Land of the myrtle and the rose; On hill and plain the clustering vine Is gushing out with purple wine, &nbsp; And cups are quaffed to thee and thine, Australia! Australia! Australia! There is a land where treasures shine, Deep in the dark unfathom'd mine, For worshippers at Mammon's shrine; Where gold lies hid, and rubies gleam, And fabled wealth no more doth seem The idle fancy of a dream. Australia! Australia! Australia! There is a land where homesteads peep Prom sunny plain and woodland steep, And love and joy bright vigils keep; Where the glad voice of childish glee Is mingling with the melody Of Nature's ...
GULGONG LETTER. Gulgong, August 2nd. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 9 August 1918
GULGONG LETTER. Gulgong, August 2nd. The two outstanding features for Gulgong and district during the month were the recruiting campaign in support of the "Spring Hundred" and the visit of the Western Column of the "March to Freedom." The "Spring Hundred" war a special recruiting campaign to try and raise a hundred men throughout the Mudgee and Gulgong recruiting district in honor of Private Hugh Spring, of Gulgong. The cam- paign was led by Pte. Spring, who was assisted by Lieut. Roddis (Recruiting Officer) and Ptes. Watt and Ransome. The campaign lasted three weeks, and was the means of securing some eighty odd recruits. Pte. Spring, who was a cap- tain in the Boer War, "was a very prominent citizen prior to enlistment, and leaves a wife and fam- ily behind him. The "March to Freedom" ar- rived in town 011 Wednesday, July 24till, after having visited Harden, Carcoar, Blayney, Forbes, Parkes, Molong, Orange, Dubbo, Wellington, Batliurst, Wallerawang and Mudgee. The column was tende...
THE HISTORIC HUNTER DISTRICT [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 9 August 1918
THE HISTORIC HUNTER DISTRICT INVERMIEN.—Is situated in the county of Brisbane, N.S.W., on Dartbrook. ISIS.—A river of N.S.W. situated in the county of Brisbane; it rises on the Liverpool range, and empties its waters into Page's river. JAMES.—A creek of N.S.W., situated in the county of Hunter; it flows into the Goulburn river. V OICE—THRE E &nbsp; JERRY'S PLAINS.—In the county of Hunter, N.S.W., on the S. bank of the river Hunter, about 100 miles from its mouth. &nbsp; JERRY'S TOWN.—A village of N.S.W., situ- ated at Jerry's Plains, in the county of Hunter, on the Hunter river, 122 miles from Sydney. JOHNSON.—A mountain of N.S.W., in the county of Durham. KANGYANGY.—A mountain of N.S.W., situ- ated in the county of Northumberland, near Wyong creek, 10½ miles from Gosford. KARUAH.—A parish situated in the county of Gloucester; bounded on the N. by the Australian Agricultural Company's Estate; on the S. by Tarean; E. by the Karuah river; and W. by Horton, N.S.W. KARUA...
INVERELL ITEMS. Inverell, Aug. 4th. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 9 August 1918
INViELL ITEMS. J11 veroll, Aug. 4th. A succession of ovor ;>0 frosts was broken (lur ing the month by a general rainfall throughout the north-west, which, thought light, has done a great deal of good. Much of the early sown wheat about Inverell had not broken through the ground, a nil that which was showing needed a. general rainfall. vSeveral more inches are required before the drought can be said to have really broken, but hopes are entertained that now rain has come, further good falls will occur during the spring. Pastures are fairly dry, and stock in some instances are showing the effect of the dry weather, although losses generally are said to have befen light. Miss Lorna Childs, of this town, has been appointed as a lady clerk at the local Govern ment Savings Bank. The Inverell 'Chamber of Commerce lias de cided to request the Postmaster-General to establish a motor car mail service between this town and Glen limes. The Municipal Council, at our sister town, has agreed to ...
"HOMES DAY." WHY TO HELP. AND HOW. AN ARDENT APPEAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 September 1918
WHY TO HELP. AND HOW. AN ARDENT APPEAL. • "Homes Day," September 13th, is being organised throughout the State to raise a sub stantial fund with which to provide materials and enable voluntary workers to .build homes for disabled or partially disabled soldiers and sailors, and for widows and orphans. "(Homes Day" deals with an important aspect of Repatriation responsibilitjr. The movement does not make for only a gala 'day in Sydney. It applies to every city, town, village, and settlement in New South Wales. Many hundreds of thousands of pounds hava been subscribed in the State as evidence of the interest the people have in the men who have offered—and, too often, given—their lives in order that Liberty and Justice shall prevail and that Australian homes shall remain inviolate. What would have happened to Australia had our navy not been able to keep off, and drive away, the German Pacific Squadron in 1914? What would have happened to Australia had Britain and her Allies not been abl...
SEVENTH WAR LOAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 September 1918
SEVENTH WAR LOAN. A few days hence the Seventh War Loan will be open for subscriptions, and it is to be ear nestly hoped that the people of Australia will respond to the call in such a manner as to make the loan an even greater success than was the last one. There is not the slightest reason why this result should not be accomplished.. There are tens of thousands of us living in com fort and safety in this fair land of Australia, who, because of age, physical incapacity, or other bar, are prevented from going to the front and giving our gallant boys in France, Palestine, etc., the actual personal help they so urgently require; but, of all those there are very few indeed unable to contribute towards the cost of providing our heroic fighting men with the sup plies of every kind that are indispensible to their maintenance in the field. Therefore it is v. solemn and sacred duty laid upon every one of us " stay-at-homes" that we should strain every effort to. make our contributions to th...