Elephind.com contains 21,817 items from Robertson Mail
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
GLENQUARRY V. ROBERTSON. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
GLENQUARRY V. ROBERTSON. Following is the Glenquarry foot ball team selected to' play a scratch match against Robertson reserve' grade, at Robertson, on Saturday, 3rd May: — Full . back, Jack Griffiths; three-quarters, O. Carmichael, O. Churchill, E. Whatman, J. What man; halves, R. Whatman, J. Grif fiths; forwards, L. Griffiths, W. Fos ter, W. Fahey, C. Elliott, H. Shearer, W. Shearer. Reserves: T. McGuin ness, G. Riley, R. Griffiths, F, Mit chell, J, Wood.
OTHER PEOPLE'S VIEWS. The Editor, The Mail. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
OTHER PEOPLE'S VIEWS. The Editor, The Mail. I Sir, — I shali be grateful if you will publish my viewB upon the cele bration of AnzBC Day. Anzac Day should be kept as a day of mourning, not as a holiday for jollity or drun ken carousing. Many of our Bowral shopkeepers opened for some hours on that day, causing many to criti cise. Had they closed their premises I'm sure they would have gained ra ther than lost, for to right-minded people their action would have ap pealed immensely. Poorer people than they refused to work and so lost' nearly a fourth of their week's earning. And what of the Diggers who boasted that, being Anzac Day, they would work for no man, but who, immediately the memorial ser vice was over, rushed off to a smoke concert held by the league's branch at Moss Vale? I'm sure all will 'agree these Diggers were not very consistent. Out of fairness, I must state that toot all of the Bowral League members journeyed to Moss Vale. — Yours, etc., ONLY ONE OF THE PUBLIC.
MITTAGONG MATTERS. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
MITTAGONG MATTERS. Amongst the visitors to Mittagong during the Easter holidays was Mr. A. B. Shand, K.C., and his son, J. W., who is also a Sydney barrister. The Easter holidays 'meant a big influx of tourists, the town present ing quite a busy appearance, and hotels and boarding houses reDort good business. Mr. J. Wall, one of the officers of the Farm Homes, is resigning his posjtion and returning to his native country, Donegal Ireland. The re turn. is also going to benefit Mr. and fibs. Wall from a financial point of view. He was a popular officer amongst the staff- and the boys. He is being succeeded by Mr. M. Pren dergast, who also hails from Erin's Isle. One of the prize stud bulls sold at the Royal Show has been pur chased by the Government, 'and has been forwarded to the Mittagong Farm Homes. On all sides on Anzac Day were heard complimentary remarks of the marching of the State Farm Home boys in the procession to the Sol diers' Memorial. They were under Superintendent Mitch...
IN THE DAILIES. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
IN THE DAILIES. | Evidence at a London inquest showed that a young married woman had a hydatid cyst through kissing pet dogs. Vincent Richards has followed Til den and resigned from. the American Davis Cup team. The crisis among German bunks continues, and firms are failing in all parts, including Berlin. It !b expected that a decision will shortly be reached on the Imperial wireless question. Thirteen judges are sitting in Lon don to determine the exact status at a man declared an habitual crim inal. The British Air Ministrw has adopted a new invention to enable aeroplanes to land on roofs. The New States Royal Commission held its first sitting on Wednesday. Judge Cohen presided. Me T .aurann nt V,«_ toria, was defeated for the Speaker ship by Mr. J. Bowser, a Country member. The Queensland Parliament has de cided to abolish night sittings, and to sit from 9.30 ^.m. to 5.30 a.m. The Australian Olympic Games team sailed by the Ormonde on Wed nesday, amid enthusiastic scenes. Al most...
CONFERENCE OF FRUIT-GROWERS. DUTIES AND DISEASE. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
CONFERENCE OF FRUIT GROWERS. DUTIES AND DISEASE. The Australian Conference of Fruit The Australian Conference of growers is sitting at Hobart. Speaking at a welcome tendered by the Warden of ifuon Municipal ity and the residents, Mr. N. B. Bar net said he desired / to refute the charge of callousness on the part of the growers. The season was the most adverse ever experienced, and the action of sprays had failed ab solutely. There was no accounting for the peculiarity thBt, of three orchards, side by side, sprayed si multaneously, one was clean, and those on both sides dirty. Hundreds of orchards were bearing only a quar ter to half of their normal crops, and orchardiste were justified in send ing them to market to meet interest charges and cost of production. There was no legislation to prohibit cvunrf nf hitter niKnffppted finnlpR. and black spot was not nearly as bad as bitter -pit. He .suggested that varieties such as Cleopatras and Cox's Orange, which developed the pit in trans...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
THE EMPIRE BOWRAL. SATURDAY, MAY 3rd. 'SINGED WINGS' (BEBE DANIELS) 'JUST OFF BROADWAY' (JOHN GILBERT) MONDAY, MAY 5th. William Fox presents the wonderful film, 'NERO.' AUCTION SALE. SATURDAY, MAY 3rd, 1924, AT 1.30. AT HER RESIDENCE, MERRIGANG STREET, JAMIESON HILL, BOWRAL. J. Goodfellow ITAS received instructions from Miss Biddulph to sell by auction her Household Furniture and Effects as follow: — 1 Double Bedstead and Bedding, 1 i' Bedstead and Bedding, 2 Single Bedsteads and Bedding, 2 Stretchers, 2 Washstands and Ware, 1 Couch, 3 Chairs, 2 Chests Drawers, 2 Dressing Tables, Linos on all rooms, Large Dining Table, 4 Chairs, 2 Kit chen Tables, Safe, Crockery, Cooking Utensils, Wash Tubs, Grindstone, 1 800-GaI. Tank, Sundries, Garden Tools. TERMS: PROMPT CASH. SPECIAL CATTLE SALE. MOSS VALE YARDS. ON FRIDAY, 2nd MAY, 1924. J. D. Wood and Co. YVILL sell by auction at Moss Vale Yards on FRIDAY, 2nd May, 1921, at 1.30 p.m., 70 MIXED CATTLE, Comprising: 30 CHOICE DAIRY HEIFERS, 18 mo...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
THE NEW L-K-G MILKING OUTFITS. POSSESSING MANY VALUABLE IMPROVEMENTS. LATEST OVERHEAD PULSATOR AND MILK DELIVERY SYSTEM. CONVEYS THE MILK DIRECT FROM COW TO SEPARATOR VAT OR MILK CANS.. PROFIT EARNING AND LABOR SAVING. Price Lilt, Fitted up on Farm, not including Motive Power, Railway or Steamer Freight! not included:— A11 Outfit suitable . up to 30 Cow Dairy, to milk.two cows at one time, £135: ' An Outfit for 30 to'50 Cow Dairy, to milk three cows at one time, £150. An Outfit for 40 to CO Cow Dairy, to milk four cows at one time, £165. An Outfit, for 60 to 80 Cow Dairy, to milk five cows at one time, £180. An Outfit for 80 to-120 Cow Dairy, to milk six cows at one time, £195. WAUGH AND JOSEPHSON, LTD., Dairy and Refrigerating Engineers, SYDNEY.*
Man and Shark. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
Man and Shark. After manoeuvring for threequar ters of an hour in the waves, Noel Knight (22), of Claremont (W.A.), escaped from a shark. Knight went for a swim off Garden Island by himself, and encountered a shark. He made for shore, aiid by much manucuvrinir managed in rnarh shal low water, where he was found ex hausted. After being semi-delirious for some 4 8. 'hours, Knight was re moved to hospital for treatment for shock and bruises.
ECONOMIC FEEDING OF STOCK. THE PRINCIPLES INVOLVED. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
ECONOMIC FEEDING OF STOCK. THE PRINCIPLES INVOLVED. The question of the economic feeding of farm animals depends as much on scientific principles as does the economic feeding of farm crops. Farmers all the world over have come to realise that in order . to ap ply manure without waste, it is ne cessary to apply it with some regard to the nalure of the cron and to the nature of the soil. It is safe to say that when the farmer nowadays ap plies farmyard manure the object of supplying plant-iood is only a se condary consideration. It is added to improve the ijature of the soil, to supply vegetable matter, to loosen the texture, and so forth; but if the farmer wishes to supply plant-food, he docs so with a less bulky and more rapid acting, and consequently more economical fertiliser. The in discriminate use of manures like gu anos and bonedust has given way to a more careful selection of the kinds of fertilisers suitable to the require ' ments of different' crops, and a con 1 sideration ...
DESTRUCTION OF STUMPS WITH ACIDS. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
DESTRUCTION OF STUMPS WITH ACIDS. ? 1 An impression has persisted among farmers for many years that ' tough stumps can be got rid of, 01- ! at least rotted so that they will burn freely, by treating them with some strong acid such as sulphuric acid ! .... wailiim a fan, ' weeks. In order to test the matter properly, a series of experiments was carried out by the Department of Agriculture some years ago, and deep augur holes were bored in se lected stumps of tough timbers, some green and some dry. Quantities of 1 the chemicals named, separately and | together in varying proportions, were j poured into different stumps. The | results were noted regularly for six , months, at the end of which time an j examination showed that in the case of both green and dry stumps the acid had no appreciable affect. Saltpetre has also been said to be useful in preparing dead timber for burning off, but numerous private ex periments go to disprove the theory. |
An Ancient Relic. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
An Ancient Relic. Housed in the Pioneers' Club, Sydney, is what is reputed to be the ! oldest plough in Australia. Ancient | enough in appearance as to be al- I most prehistoric, it is composed wholly of wood, share and mould- ' hoard included. Tt-. was fnunrl innnv I years ago on one of the alluvial flats of the Hawkcsbury not far from ? Windsor. Although apparently not extra strong, it appears capable of 1 pel-forming effective service in light black alluvial soil. I
DRY LAWS AND MACHINE-GUNS. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
DRY LAWS AND MACHINE- : GUNS. A special despatch to the 'London Dailv Telegraph' gives information that the zeal of the Prohibition agents 111 Williamson County, Illinois, manv towns, including Marion and U.S.A., has provoked the citizens of ; Herrin, to arm. In their eagerness to obtain whisky evidence, according 1 to the sheriff, the Government agents raided dwellings without warrants, r.tole and destroyed private property, : held up children with revolvers, and 1 struck women. The enraged re sidents rushed the shops and cleaned them out of guns and ammunition, :ind when the Prohibition officers started out 011 their third raid they met organised bands of furious 'wets,' armed with rifles and shot guns, who quickly put them to rout. The leading Government officer was arrested and charged with as sault with a deadly weapon, and he appeared in court accompanied by fifty supporters, who dragged in two machine guns in plain view of the jurors.
Don't Want Their Money. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
Don't Want Their Money. As exemplifying the casualuess of Australians in regard lo money mat ters, the Commonwealth Bank autho rities state that they have hundreds of accounts of indifferent individuals who have forgotten that they ever deposited money. Another inslance of this casualuess is provided by returned soldiers. The Federal Treasury has made arrange ments to pay out £9,000,000 to own ers of war gratuity bonds at the end of May. Although this intention has been announced for about three weeks, very few applications have so far been received for the redemption of the bonds. Hokun: Have you ever noticed that a fellow always admires a clever , girl, even if she is plain? j Pollux: Yes, and I have also noticed that the same fellow is likely to ' marry a silly one, if she is pretty. |
PROGRESS OF MOSS VALE. TOWN CLERK'S ANNUAL REPORT. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
PROGRESS OF MOSS VALE. TOWN CLERK'S ANNUAL REPORT. - At the last meeting of' Moss Vale Municipal Council, the town clerk presented his annual review of the financial transactions for the year 1923. The expenditure was, on the whole well within the income, the only exception being the water sup ply account, which made a loss owing 10 me urougnt last autumn. Not only was the pumping expense large ly increased, but there was a loss of revenue owing to the inability of supply the railway and other con sumers to their full requirements for some two months. The general fund commenced the. year with a surplus of 'available funds' of £310 and finished with a surplus of £'167, but included in the revenue was the road loan for Yar rawa-road of £500, which would have to be repaid in five equal instalments of £100 each, plus four per cent, in terest. The percentages of expendi ture were as follow: — General . pur- poses, 7.8; public works, 02.79; health administration, 22.89; inter est and muni...
TWO QUESTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
TWO QUESTIONS. Out in Bungledoo two men were waiting for the train, and one said: 'I will ask you a question, and if I cannot answer my own question, 1 will buy the tickets to Sydney. Then you ask a question, and if you cannot answer your own question, you buy the tickets. 'Righto,' said the other. 'Well,' said the first man, '.'you see those rabbit holes? How do the rab bits dig those holes without leaving any dirt around them?' The other confessed: 'I don't know. That's your question, so now answer it yourself.'' The first man winked and replied: 'They begin at the bottom, and dig up.' 'But,' objected the second man, 'how do they get at the bottom to begin?' 'I don't know,' said the first man, 'that's your question. Answer it yourself!' The second man bought the tickets. — The Sun.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
A STITCH IN TIME. No kidney ailment is unimportant. Don't overlook the slightest back ache or urinary warning you of ap proaching dropsy, gravel or serious kidney'' disease. Kidney disease is seldom fatal, if treated in time, but neglect may pave the way. Don't neglect a lame or aching back an other day. Don't ignore dizzy spells, irregular or discolored urine, head acnes, weariness or aepression. 11 you feel you need kidney help, begin using Doan's Backache Kidney Pills, the reliable time-tried remedy. For years they have been found effective. Ready this testimony: — Mrs. William Pearce, Gordon Road, Bowral, says: — 'Some time iago my husband got wet through, and he let his clothes dry on him. A cold evi dently settled on his kidneys, for af terwards he suffered terribly with his back. The pain centred right across the loins, and was often so severe that he could scarcely move about, and on one occasion he was laid up for six weeks. I obtained Doan's Backache Kidney Pills, and six ...
FATHER AND DAUGHTER. TRAGIC DISCOVERY [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
FATHER AND DAUGHTER. TRAGIC DISCOVERY A young woman and her father died within five hours of each other' in Queen's Avenue, North Sydney, early on Tuesday morning last. A tragic story lieB behind their deaths. A few minutes after midnight. Dr. Briggs, of North Sydney, found the body of Nora Lily Linton (22), lying nuaaieu in a trun k in one ui idg rooms of her home. Five hours later, the young wo - ] man's father, who had been ailing for j some time, and was being treated by | the doctor, died. I NERVOUS BREAK DOWN. ] The police say that the girl had been suffering for a Ion? time from a nervous breakdown, and rhe was extremely worried over her father's illness. She greatly attached to Kim. Dr. Briggs was treating her father in his room, wh^n I c smelt gas. Go ing into a lumbe* room adjoining l:e made a search, and was hojj-.ficd to find the' young woman's body in a trunk. It was covered with a blan ket, and the lid of the trunk wss closed. Leading into the trunk in which the body w...
"MOST WONDERFUL COUNTRY." [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
'MOST WONDERFUL COUNTRY.' In the 'British Medical Journal' j for February 23 there is a report of an addresB to the council of the Brit ish Medical Association in London, on February 13, by Sir William Mac ewen, in which he gave an account of his visit to Australia. As the re presentative of the British Medical Association, Sir William Macewen, who died on March 23, had attended the Australasian Medical Congress, which was held in Melbourne last November. In addressing the coun cil, he spoke in the warmest terms of the cordiality of the welcome which he received in Australia. 'The Aus tralians,' he said, 'are a great people, strong and vigorous, and independ ent, and they are endowed with un bounded generosity and kindness.' A few remarks on science and in dustry follow, after which Sir Wil liam added: — 'The country, its mag nificence, its vastness, the beauty of its flora, and its rich and, altogether, its extraordinary fauna were a never ending source of wonderment. The eucalyptu...
"SWOOSHING THROUGH SPACE." FIRST AEROPLANE TRIP. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
' 'SWOOSHING THROUGH SPACE.' FIRST AEROPLANE TRIP. This graphic account of a first aeroplane -flight reads more like the real thing than some we have seen.. It is by F.N.R. in the Bathurst Times: 'Sit tight!' cautioned the sky pilot unnecessarily as he climbcd in and prepared to start the machine. 'T am ' I said And T was. My toes were jammed under a bat ten; my hands gripped the deeking on either side, and I was prepared, if necessary to secure my position further by gripping with my teeth the belt which encircled my chest. 'Contact!' yelled the pilot, signi fying, I guessed, that the engine ig nition was switched 011. . 'Contact!' acknowledged the me chanic on the ground ahead of us, and, seizing the great propellor, lie began to twist it round. Being a trained man, lie executed the man oeuvre without thrusliiif: his head between the propeller blades in a manner that might interfere with their movement when the 'contact' got to work. Nothing happened. 'Switch off!' shouted the me ...
DIAMOND LUCK. [Newspaper Article] — Robertson Mail — 2 May 1924
DIAMOND LUCK. | Astonishing stories of newcomers' luck in the diamond diggings are re ported from Stompies, South Africa, where there are more than 10,000 people, including blacks, with hun Hrorta tYinre ntreaminfr in from all sides every week. A Free State farmer landed at Stompies to try his luck, but this only claim he could secure was a bit of waste ground that no one else would have. He set to work, and presently found several diamonds, among them a 34 i carat stone. He sold the lot for £826, and went home. Another man had even better luck, and when he sold the diamonds for more than £900 he became almost hysterical. Enteric is said to be rife, and the living and food conditions, in many instances, deplorable. Whole fami lies are stowed away in miscellane ous vehicles with sacking for roofing. All are living on the bare veldt, with the nearest town 24 miles away. Even drinking water must be bought. These people, moreover, continu ally move about from claim to claim or make new ...