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DON'T SUPPRESS A COUGH. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 24 July 1915
DON'T SUPPRESS A COUGH. Ar cough is only 'a symptom' and the cause ia wh^a|/5rou.;Bhp,iild relieve! ..The moBt oom monc|U6e of coughing is, ^' cold. Chamber lain- slough Remedy 'does not suppress a cough/ but relieves it by removing from the throat and lungs the mucus which obstructs breathing and causes the coughing. Cham berlain's Cough Remedy opens the secre tions and effectually and permanently re lieves the cold as well as the cough. Sold everywhere.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 24 July 1915
you WANT REFRESHMENTS! . AH! HER R.YOU ARE ; YOU CAN GET' THEM Al A. B.C. Tea Booriis. . i RKFRHSHMENT ROOMS J Main Street, Lithgow. CJ'T'linlsv Tea, O'»ffrf«, Cocoii, Pica, Ac, &c at h' moment's notice. Try i is Pies, l-! They are Simply Oclieions. His Pastry fs Unbeaten True to name, for everything about it iB of an 'Imperial ' t; character. Everything up-to-date. Everything true to label Ju»t fancy, his beer is drawn through glass tubes, so that makes it pure and wholesome. », . » i «? T-s \33»nn-d«Uof» f-- th*rr»v9llinjr Public is superb. t«3 fc ? i ? BLAST FURNACRMRN and TRON WORKERS.'!. Get the. habit of having , ^ ': t. t,ys your Refresher at ? ' J1 ..','. ,, -, '??i M -iffi©©!!'^ f o^perial.^Hptelv. , Opposite Railway St tion Eskbnnk ' , Right at main fate
Calling the Boys? [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 24 July 1915
Calling the Soys? ' Greatv Britain has- 'sounded the t-ugle. 'She -wants meiij and we in Australia 'have,'. men willing' and anxious to go tbvthe front; in fact they are impatient. Eveii 'our Premier .hjis been 'slow in sii6#ing tilk dnthusjiism., ., ' but now thai; his ehbulifer vis' at the whedl, ;? hei is doing every thing' possible for him and hiscabinet to do: This wave of rec'iiung; which is sweeping over the whole of the1 ?of conscription. Whilst . Britishers through ' out the Empire evidence the same loyalty' and devotion to country as their- race -has ; always done, conscription will never be nec ?eBMary. One volunteer is worth a thousand conscripts. ^TFKe* recruiting movement to 'day is not intended to persuade men agaiust their will to join the colors,., but to acquaint them with the' true position of affairs, to tell them that1 their brothers at the front . are, calling for them, that there ' is more work to be done, to awaken them to the ;serious, consequences which ine...
Hero or Hun—Which ? [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 24 July 1915
Hero or Hah-Which ? 'I -wouldn't make one to go over and shoot the poor Germans,, who are only getting 25/ per 'week, would you?' remarked a local toiler during the' week. 'Thank-heavens there are; few- such warped minds as his. The probability is that1 the shoddy suit fie 'hflrl nnwno ronllv mnrla in fiaYmarrv Vof-H ha' bought: it because it -was cheaper than one1 made, by Australian workmen}' imade of Att's-1 tralian wool, bred shepherded, and- shorn by Australians. There is a superficiality about too many of us.' We glory in the fact that we belong to the land of the sunny south, that we are Australians, 'and live the freest rind most' valued democratic life under God's sun. 'Yet we are super ficial when it' comes to the fundamental principal of nation building. We are apt to' forget that when we purchase the foreign -product- for a few pence Iobs. we ar'e' de l.'.ylng our own natural 'growth. We forget to consider our follow Australians, who are ?employed ic factories, which are...
Australia Day. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 24 July 1915
Australia Day. Before the next issue Australia Day will :have been held. -The -eventf- this* year' is clothed in a different garb to the holiday festivities of the past. Then we made it ;a holiday, pure and simple, and our rising .generations were given lessons of duty as the pence of' the' populat'**1! Now, Aus tralia devotes that day to,., a great cause — iiitt rtubmg 01 money 10 proviue lor tne Australian wounded soldiers who are weekly being sent home to convalesce. What nobler purpose could the day be devoted to, and, at the Same time, in old and young will be inculcated a common duty. Already over 500 centres in this State have been organr ised, and during the day at the same time, throughout the centres of the State, will be. .sung the National Anthem.
Death of Dr. Hugh Kirkland. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 24 July 1915
Death of Dr. Hugh Kirkland. Between seven and eight o'clock on Fri- day morning the soul of Dr. Hugh Kirkland winged its way into eternity. Although the news was not unexpected, there were on every hand expressions of general sorrow and regret, whilst in numerous homes in which the deceased had ministered the feeling was that akin to a family loss. Com- bined with the professional skill and atten- tion, he possessed that invaluable quality of inspiring confidence and faith in the sick which inspires relief and convalescence. For some years he has been in failing health, undoubtedly due to a strenuous professional life which told the inevitable story on him physically. For the last two months he was confined to his bed until heart failure brought the end. Deceased had almost at- tained the age of 59, nearly half of which he spent in Australia. Hugh Kirkland was born in 1856 in the town of Darvel, in &nbsp; &nbsp; Ayrshire, in the Highlands of Scotland. In 1888 he was ...
DISEASE IN AMBUSH. GERMS ROUTED FROM THE LAUNDRY. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 24 July 1915
DISEASE IN AMBUSH. , ( GERMS ROUTEP F«OM THE, LAUNDRY. ,,., -,-,.; Itis only diseases thac are miecuous mac can ne. . in atnbushAeady. to launch death amongst the inmates of a home, and when we search the 'home for the readiest place of ambush we find it in the laundry. This is a statement bf fact easily provable : the laundry claims and cleanses every week the clothes we wear, our bed, table, kitchen, and bath linen, handker chiefs,' tdwels and curtains. Nothingabsorbs and .curries the germs or seeds of disease so readily ' ? , as these ; to ambush the ambushing disease germ therefore we must begin in the laundry. _ , . Next. os to the method: ,merc cleansing is . . not enough, for some disease germs 'may laugh at boiling water, and may even breed ' in commoner sorts of soaDsuds. The1 only wav ? to deal wjth the disease germ is to kill it, because its life is its power to infect, and only when dead is it harmless : bo we must not a only begin with the laundry, but must find a , lau...
Orange Blossoms. MOYLE—POTTS. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 24 July 1915
Orange Blossoms. MOYLE — POTTS. &nbsp; A very pretty wedding took place on Saturday, July 10, 1915, at the residence of Mr. F. Bissell, Hermitage Flat, when Minnie, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Potts, of Windsor, was united to Harold Moyle, &nbsp; only son of Mr. and Mrs. Terry, of Sydney. Miss Alice Webster officiated as bridesmaid, while Mr. W. Burrell acted as best man. The Rev. J. Bathgate was the officiating minister. The bride was given away by her brother-in-law (in the absence of her parents through illness — which was the reason of the wedding being quiet). The &nbsp; &nbsp; usual toasts were honored, and an enjoyable evening was. spent. Mr. and Mrs. Moyle intend to continue to live in Lithgow.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 24 July 1915
ARE you going to hear Albert Bruntnell on 'Higher Patriotism,' in Trades Hall, Sun day afternoon? It will be worth your while. -, ? ; ? HARMONY COMMITTEE Social Evening' Protestant Hall next Saturday, 31st. , Mem- bers and friends roll up. W. Burrell, sec. IF you. do not agree with the 'Follow the King' movement, attend meeting Trades Hall next Sunday afternoon. PUBLIC AUCTIO~N SALE of Furniture' Monday, July 26, at 2.30, Lithgow Auction Mart. Upton, Auctioneer. WANTED. — Man used to horsed, and make himself generally useful. Particulars oa application to Manager, Lithgow Coopera tive Society. 'r3l&HBR Potriotiam' is subject of address by Mr. Albert Bruntnell, Trades Hall, Sunday afternoon at 3.15. You can't af ford to miss it. . A G.OOD Secondhand Piano for Sale.' Brit ish Piano Depot, Main-street. ? MRS. TURNER, No. 7 Mort-street, Esk bank, has started practice of her profes sion (Midwifery and Nursing). First class references. . BRITISH Piano Depot for Brass Instru ments....
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 24 July 1915
CONEN'S &nbsp; Great Anniversary Sale Is Still Goinq Strong. THE GATES OF ECONOMY ARE WIDE OPEN! SO COME RIGHT IN AND COME EARLY. This event is absolutely unique in value giving. Bargains that challenge your economic instinct are absolutely displayed in all departments of Lithoows Most Popular Store. The price reductions are on a scale hitherto unapproached. They cannot fail to astonish you. Just glance through these specials. They will convey some slight idea of the marvellous bargains we are now offering. MEN'S TAILOR MADE OVERCOATS. In heavy dark tweeds,, in smart stripes and plain mixtures. Usual prices 25/ to 29/6. Sale price 19/11. BOYS' OVERCOATS. In warm tweeds, good serviceable colors, smart double breasted make, button up to neck like father's. Sizes to fit boys from two to eight years. Usual price 9/6. Sale price 7/6. , BOYS' SCHOOL TROUSERS. ? '. Made of good quality velvet cord, nothing better for hard wear, all sizes. Usual price, 2/11 pair. Sale price 1/11 pai...
BOXING. Lithgow Stadium. SELLERS V. QUIRK. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 31 July 1915
BOXING. Lithgow Stadium. SELLERS V. QUIRK. (By 'Ringsider.') 'JLhere was a very poor attendance at the Stadium on Saturday night last to witness the boxing contest between George Sellers and Billy Quirk (both of Sydney). The, contest, which went the full 20 rounds, was interesting throughout. Plow is it that boxing contests are not witnessed by the usual Lithgow followers of the game? I can remember big crowds for Saturday oWomnmi nnntoato fho ronoints ninnnnHn' ftl liCl UUUll UUHkCtH/Oi LUC 1 V-\»V«*A/ 1-*J (lliluilllklil^ to over £26. On Saturday night last there was, as Mr. Goodwin announced, barely £10 in the house. Have all the local 'sport' gone to the front, or is the 'wowser' element getting too great a hold of the' town ? ' i 'As far as the fight on Saturday night is concerned,- I think Earn Goodwin made a mistake in refereeing. I am of the opinion (and a large majority of those present are of .the same opinion) that Sellars should have been declared the winner. When the me...
LITHGOW RIFLE CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 31 July 1915
LITHGOW RIFLE CLUB. For the shoot. against Cockatoo Island on the loQal range to-day, the following team , has been selected: — T. Drinan, L. Smith, . I.'Basser, A. Overton, P. Corderoy, A. Heins, — Byrnes, A. Beljon, W. Beljon, W Wells, C. Richards, C. Hammett, A. Hamil ton, and M. Basser. . The club has donated £5/5/- t othe Aus tralian Wounded Fund. Now then, other clubs; what are' you doing?
SPORT. Turf. AUSTRALIA DAY RACES. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 31 July 1915
SPORT. Turf. AUSTRALIA DAY RACES. The meeting promoted by the metropoli tan- registered race clubs, in aid of the Red Cross Fund for Wounded soldiers was held at Randwick on Thursday, when there was a large attendance. Following are the re suits: — ? Hurdle Race, about two miles. — Jacoleen, 10.6, 1; Wadden,. 10.0, 2; Bidgee. Bee, 9.4, 3. Betting: 2 to 1 the winner. Lord Mayor's Handicap, six furlongs. — Relievo, 9.2, 3. Betting: 20 to 1 Bob Bun bow. Nurses' Handicap, six furlongs. — Calero, 6.12, 1; Lady Minnie, 6.7, 2; Corrikie, 8.0, 3. Betting: 4 to 1 the winner. Allies'. Handicap, six furlongs. — Tullier, 7.4, 1; Fickle Fortune, 7.12, 2; Coat o' Mail, 8.0, 3. starting price: -6 to 1 the winner. Red Cross Handicap, 1^, mile.— Cesarius, 6.10, 1; Miss Mooltan, 8.2, 2; Allaru, 7^8, 3. Betting: 10 to 1 the winner. Army Welter Handicap, one mile.— Lin- gard, 9.7, 1; Hobble Skirt, 9.2, 2; Meroo, 9.10,3. Betting: 10 to 1 the winner. Moorefleld Races today * The country performer ,Dunroo...
THINGS WE'D LIKE TO SEE [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 31 July 1915
THINGS WE'D LIKE TO SEE The local grocers just now speak the truth when anked if they have any butter or sugar for sale. What a lot the Govern ment hats to answer for. * ? * i-i * , The Workmen's Institute Committee, when making their- contemplated improve-! ments to their institute help to solve the j uuuuiug question in juitngow Dy adding ac commodation 'for its working men members. The letting of small comfortable furnished rooms should prove a source of revenue to the committee, besides filling a long felt want. ' ' ♦ ?'? * * The* statement recently by a Tasmanian Federal M.P. contradicted, who said that from information adduced last year, it , clearly showed that the cost of manufactur ing rifles at' Lithgow was more than £100 each, notwithstanding that equally good weapons could be imported for about £3 each. If this statement is correct, it needs a lot of explanation from the factory mana ger. ? *?*-: The picture show proprietors in the dis trict 'arrange for an exhibition of...
They Wanted Work. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 31 July 1915
They Wanted Work. On Monday ar^ out-of-work' appealed to a local public official for work. In answer to a question he said he would very soon get a: reference— and he did. He adjourned to the most convenient resort;', obtained pen, ink, and paper, and wrote himself out one. He did not blot it in his hurry, and so pre sented it with the ink wet. That ruse so Yin.iriAfi th« rislhlft faculties of the milesian to whom it was presented that he just hol lered the out-of-work out of the office. An other toil-hunter cheerfully approached a business man in a small way and asked for a couple of days' work, just to keep him going, adding that he had been to the Small Arms Factory, but the .money there 'was no good to him.' Well, he got a shift, per medium of the door way.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 31 July 1915
THE Lithgow Steam Laundry, (H. P. 9VIORR6S, Proprietor.) iMie Latest Machinery Installed— the Result— The -Clothes are not 'i worn out ? ' after a couple of washings. Despatch and Promptitude are essentials with this Firm. . Don't forget we have installed special machines for collars to form tie slip, and so ' save the three T's— Tie, time, and Temper. ' Why not support IocjiI industry instead of sending it out of the town, with a possible chance of losing it on the rail wo v. ? . Drop a Post Card for a Price List. . ( '? ?'. You'll get it by return. .
The Evans Memorial. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 31 July 1915
The Evans Memorial. The Evans Centenary Committee has finally selected a design for a memorial to Surveyor-General Evans, discoverer of the Bathurst Plains. The successful design was by Mr'. Gilbert Doble, of Sydney. It repre sents Evans on an eminence surveying the newly discovered country. He is depicted as accompanied by his aboriginal guide. The main column will be ...flanked by figures symbolical of agriculture and geographical science. The second prize was awarded to Mr. James White, of Melbourne. Bathurst granite will be used in the statue.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 31 July 1915
MONDAY, 8.30 A.M. Some Reflections on a Boiling Copper. 'The copper's boiling' — this is the com mon phrase of early Monday, the housewife's call to the weekly Usk. Let us follow it with a question that is not so simple as it sounds : 'What is it boiling for?' Most people would answer, 'Why, to boil the dirt out of the clothes, of course.' Quite so, but for health's sake something more than dirt has to be done away with in the household washing, namely, the seeds of infectious diiease. Infection may be communicated to a whole city (and beyond it) from one single patient, . of which the smallpox epidemic is a case in point. It is due to tiny organisms, hardly visible through a microscope but intensely alive, thrown off in the course of the disease. These float in the air or dust and drift to clothes and house linen as naturally as steel draws to a magnet j we call them ' Germs,'1 or seeds of disease, because just as an ordinary seed grows to a plant, so a disease gerin on a human bod...
OUR NEW SERIAL. DON CRISP. An Original Story from Real Life Specially Written for the "Democrat" CHAPTED V. (Continued.) [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 31 July 1915
OUR NEW SERIAL. | DON CRI5P. 1 01 An Original Story from Real' Life (II Specially Written for the ' Democrat' ft | By PERCY CLIFTON. || llfcjHl..., ' ? U!!*_'_*L™™l!JMBiU..._J ? lft|l ' ?????????????ii ????? -— « — j j^jfj CHAPTED V. (Continued.) Seein.fr a smile spread over his / face, 1 continued, fiercely, 'I mean it, Ferrett. I'll do my best to break every bone in your body, if you do.' . ''All right, Srisp,' he answered good hum oredly. 'Don't dp anything rash. I'll spare you thiB time.' While we were talking we hal been walk ing on up the street.. .When we arrived at the forge, I left Ferret and went in. 'I've come to have a look at your books. Ned.' '?'..-.', 'You'll have to come over to the house, * then, Mr. Crisp. And my word,' as he led the way, 'I'll get Sally to make a cup of tea.' We entered the dining room where Miss Sally .was sewing for her dear life. 'My word, you are a Britain, Miss Sally.' 'Well, I aint trying to pose as a German, Donald,' she laughed. ' ? 'All t...