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SPORT IN THE NORTH COMING EVENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
SPORT IN TRB NORTfi. COMING EVENTS. Sat., Apr. 5—Maitlaml Races. Sat., Apr. 5—L. Macleay UPony Races. Sat., Apr. 5—Inverell. Nom. due. Wecl., Apr. 9—uvlulluinbiiriby Races. Thurs., Apr. l'i)—Mullumbimby Races. Thurs., Apr. 10—Merriwa Races. Fri., Apr. 11—Merriwa Races. Fri., Apr. 11—Inverell 'Races. Sat., Apr. IF,—Inverell Races. Sat., Apr. 12—Newcastle Races. Sat., Apr. .12—Tingha. Nom. due. Mon., Apr. 14—Wee Waa (Oddfellows). Tues., Apr. 15—Wee Waa (Oddfellows). Sat., Apr. 19—Wallsend Races. Sat., Apr. 19—Tingha Races. Sat., Apr. 19—Ballina T.C. Races. Mon., Apr. 21—Wallsend Races. Mon., Apr. 21—Tingha Races. Mon., Apr. 21—Dundee Races. Mon., Apr. 21—Yarraman Races. Mon., Apr. 21—'Ballina T.C. Races. Thurs., Apr. 24—Tamworth. Nom. due. Sat,, Apr. 26—Heddon Greta Races. Sat., May 3—Boolaroo Races. Tues., May 6—Tamworth Races. Wed., May 7—Tamworth Races. Wed., May 7—Clarence River Races. Thurs.. May S—Clarence River Races. Fri., May 9—Upper Manning Races. Sat., May 10—Newcastle Cup ...
VEGETABLE PRICES. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
VEGETABLE PRICES. Onions.—(Brown Spanish, 15/-; pota toes, Tasmanian 16/- to 17/-, Victoriau 14/- to 15/-; pumpkins, 9/- to 16/- per cwt. 'Cabbages, 1/6 to 7/6; lettuce, 1/- to 2/- (to 5/- per 'bag); vegetable mar rows 4/- to 7/- per dozen. French beans, 1/- to 3/6; peas, 7/0 to 12/6 per bushel. Beetroot, 2/6; carrots, 3/- to 5/-; celery, 2/3 to 2/6; herbs, 1/- to 1/6; parsnips, 3/6 to 4/-; rhubarb, 2/6 to 3/6; spinach, 1/3; white turnips, 2/- to 2/6; radishes, 1/- to 1/6; horseradish, 3/-; eschalots, 1/6 to 2/-; leeks, 1/3 to 2/6; mint, 1/3; parsley, 3/3; water cress, 3/6 per dozen bunches. Tomatoes, local 6/- to 8/-; cucumbers, 2/6 to 4/6 per half-bushel case.
ABOUT NORTHERN PEOPLE. KEMPSEY'S FIRST CITIZEN. A Progressive Australian. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
ABOUT NOR cSb HERN PEOPLE S7- 1 ■ 1 — * ' == -- &lt;J\J KEMPSEY'S FIRST CITIZEN. A Progressive Australian. The Mayor of Kempsey, Aid. P. J. O'Neill, is a pure-bred "corn-stalk," for lie was born at Brookfield, on the Williams River, and his father and mother were natives of the same place. He went to t'he Manning after being married and then to the Hastings. He lived for 20 years at Beechwood, where he took an interest in all public mat ters and was one of the leading spirits of the district, as is shown by the fast that when local government came in he was chosen as one of the provisional councillors of Hastings Shire. At the ALD. P. J. O 'NEILIi. first election he topped the poll and became the first President of the Shire. After three years on the Council he did not seek re-election owing to health reasons. He went to Kempsey 8y2 years ago, and was elected to 'the Municipal Coun cil shortly afterward, but resigned after about a year. After lie relinquished business he aga...
FORAGE AND GRAIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
FORAGE AND GRAIN. Broom Millet.—Northern River, prime long hurl, £75 to £90 a ton. Oats.—Tasmanian, white, 0/i! to (5/4, Algerian, feed, 5/2 to •">/•>; milling, "i/li a bushel. ('ape Barley.— 5/;> a bushel. Firewood.— Box, 20/- io 24/-; stringy- j bark, 17/- to 21/-; mixed wood, l.i/- to > 1(5/-; ironbark, 14/0 to 1.(5/-; bakers'! wood, 1 (>/- to 19/-; inferior, l l/- to Hi/- j a ton. Maize.—Northern River, prime dry, 7/8 to 7/9 a bushel. Lucerne Hay.—Hunter River, '.o £10/10/- a ton. Onions.—Victorian, Brown Spanish, £11/10/-; New Zealand, £l 1 to £11/10/-. Victorian, pickling, £10 a ton. Potatoes.—Tasinanian,. £15 to £l(>; Victorian, Redskins, £15/10/-; Carmens and Pinkeyes, £14 a ton. Peas.—'Grey, S/(5 to !)/-; bine, 10/- to 10/(5 a bushel.
LOSS TO URALLA DISTRICT. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
LOSS TO URALLA DISTRICT. Mr. Hector Cameron, of "Athol," near Uralla, is dead, after a brief ill ness from pneumonia. The deceased, who was very well-known throughout the Armidale and Uralla districts, waa a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Hector Cameron, of "Breelong," Yarrowyck, and leaves a wife and family to mourn the loss of a kind husband and father. Mr. Cameron, who was 44 years of age, took an active interest in the welfare of the district. He was prominent in all patriotic and public movements, and held office as an elder in the Armidale session of tftie Presbyterian Church for some yeans, and later was a member of the Uralla session.
PRODUCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
PRODUCE. Butter.—Proclaimed prices: First, grade 177/4 per cwt., boxes and cartage 2/- extra. Retail, 1/9% per lb.; in prints, %d per lb. extra. Cheese.—Proclaimed prices. Large and medium, wholesale lid, retail 1/2; loaf, wholesale 11 %d, retail 1/2% per lb Eggs.—New-laid, lieu 1/S to 1/0, pullet 1/:! to 1/6; South Coast and rail way, 1/4 to 1/"), few choice ,1./(>; river, 1 /;! to l/o; duck eggs, new-laid, 1/S to 1/0 per dozen. Bacon. — Prime cures, sides 1/1, flitches 1/0%, middles 1/:!, shoulders lid per lb. Hams.—Prime cures, seeded 1/5%, single cloth 1/4% per lb. Lard.—Bulk, 9%d to 10d; packets, 10d to 1.0 %d per lb. Beeswax.—1/10 to 2/- per 11). Honey.— In (iOlb. tins, choice liquid 7d, medium ."3d to (id.
MR. H. ELLIOTT'S SUCCESS. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
MR. H. ELLIOTT'S SUCCESS. Mr. Henry Elliott, town clerk, of Gunnedah, has been successful in his application for appointment to the im portant ;post of town clerk for Lithgow. At last week's meeting of the Gunne dah Oouncil his resignation was ac cepted, and it was decided to give him a reference under the council's seal. He will leave to take up his duties in a'bout a month's time. Mr. Elliott is •well known in the Newcastle district. (For a considerable period he held the position of treasurer to the Newcastle City Council.
THE DORRIGO RAILWAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
THE DORRIGO RAILWAY. The Under-Secretary for Public Works states £311.35(5 has been spent on the Dorrigo railway line, and to com plete it a further £285,112 would have to be expended. This would be if the original survey were carried out. A rs survev has been made, and it is ex pected the c-ost will be greatly re duced.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
Tastes like, the hmt freshly roasted coffee—is stronger and more economical than oilier essences — entirely free from adia!fer@ti®g&» Symingtons Coffee Essence —prepared in a m&msm without any bother. 1 Say Symington's to your grocer. Thos. Symington & Co., Edinburgh and London.
RICH GOLD ORE STRUCK IN GLOUCESTER DISTRICT [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
RICH GOLD ORE STRUCK IN GLOUCESTER DISTRICT A big gokl mining deal s reported i'rom the Mummel River, near Coopli curripa (about 30 miles from Glouces ter). There Mr. Owen Tout, an o-ld miner, struck an exception a>lly rich show, the- assay showing eighteen ounces some odd pennyweights to the ton. He sold out to Johnston^ Cos grove and Co., for £11,000, and they consider that the show will equal any thing in the Commonwealth. Mining operations are to begin immediately. There is already a rush to peg out ad joining claims. Other mining move ments are reported from the old Bow man field.
THE BILLIARD PLAYER. THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN PLAYING AND PLAYING WELL. Some Remarks. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
THE BILLIARD PLAYER. THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN PLAYING AND PLAYING WELL. Some Remarks. The man -who plays billiards much and well has many little tricks, of -which he himself is probably unconscious. •For example, he seldom picks up a ball ■without rubbing it against his shirt in the angle of his el'bow, for he knows •that if any grit or dust adhere to the ball, it may completely spoil a delicate shot, 'Whites an Englishman, The novice when returning a ball bangs it down on the table, the experi enced player rolls it gently back, thus saving both ball and table. It is an old saying that the profes sional chalks his cue before a shot, the amateur after miseuing, but the eareful amateur chalks not only his cue tip, pa}ring particular attention to the edgos, but the cue itself aibout a foot to eigh teen inches from the tip, and the fork of his bridge hand. This means that the cue will slide smoothly and easily across the bridge. In chalking the cue shaft don't do it up and down, but circu...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
HEALTHY STOCK YIELD BIG PROFITS. GET ON THE RIGHT ROAD. USE THE CONTINENTAL SALT COY'S Sulphur Sail 1M BAKING POWDEK. THE- BAKSAIG-POWDEHJ/RAT AtEAMS-PEREECT- COOtqftC-IA ALI/IMAT'"IHE-WORgS-IMP w 'Weir fifccx'ourefL, spon6y cafia—— odau^At to hcthe and a treat to eat mT> j* • • O i US0 Hg&JLVlCt TOY leav&nin^ s Tw* ^fiTTB^rf ST
FRUIT MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
FRUIT MARKET. Apples.—Local, dessert, choice, to 12/-; medium, 5/- to 7/-; small, cooking, choice, 7/- to 7/(i; medium, 4/- to 5/-; small, :>/-; Tasmanian, Duke of Clarence, (5/- to '7/(5; Worcester, '.)/ to 11/-; Alexander;;, and Collins, Rib stone, 0/- to 7/-; Alfristons, (5/(5 to 7/(5 i-, bushel case. Bananas.—Tweed River, IS/- to 2:>/-; Queensland, '.)/- to LS/- a case. Pineapples.—12/- to 14/- a case. Passionfruit.—Choice, 15/- to 17/0; medium, 7/- to 9/-; small, 2/G to ii/G a halr'-bushel case. Peaches.—Local: Choice, .">/- to G/-; medium, 4/-; small, 4/G a half-bushel case. Grapes.—Black Muscat, 8/- to 12/-; Bla k Hamburgs, 4/- to !)/-; white, 3/ to 7/- per half-bushel case. Plums.—Light and dark, choice, (>/ to 7/6; medium, 4/- to 5/-; small, i!/G a half-case. Pears.—Victorian "Williams, U/- to 6/- u bushel case; Tasmanian, dessert, 8/- to 5/-; cooking, .'i/(i to 4/- a lialf bushel case. Lemons.—Local: Choice, 15/-; me dium, 10/- to 11/-; small, 7/- to 8/-; Ameri...
PIG MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
MARKEI. Another heavy supply of 2800 whs auctioned on Monday, and included :i fair proportion of inlanders, which wex-e ot very inferior quality. Prime and medium weight porkers were slightly dearer than previous prices ruling, while baconers and baekfatters were on a par with last week's firm rates.
BUTCHERS AND STATION PRODUCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
BUTCHERS AND STATION PRODUCE. Tallow: Bids at earlier sales marked a decline of 5/-. Subsequently in conse quence of the light supplies .the market underwent a complete transformation, "with the result that towards the close of day values showed an appreciation of 5/- to 10/- per ton as compared with the previous auctions'rates. Hides: Supplies were usually ligln, totalling only 4580. Of this number John Bridge and Co., Ltd., had 1)64. Whilst the product of New South Wales sold at schedule rates, much higher prices were obtained by them for New Zealanders, viz.: Picked heavies ?l%d per lb., heavies 17%.d per lb., mediums 14%d per lb., lights 13 %d per lb., ex treme lights li5%d per lb. Sheep Skins: Owing, it is said, to prices being too high to permit of the profitable treatment of skins locally, fellmongers are curtailing their opera tions. On this account the market was not quite so buoyant at this week's sales as it has been of late, but no ap preciable decline in values was felt...
Seed Wheat for Live Stock. ECONOMIC RATION. Department of Agriculture States Why Wheat Should Be Used. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 4 April 1919
Seed Wheat for Live Stock. ECONOMIC RATION. Department of Agriculture States Why Wheat Should Be Used. Iii the presence of the high prices that now rule for grain of all kinds, owners of livestock might well turn their thoughts to feed wheat as a means of reducing their feed account. The Under Secietary for Agriculture draws atten tion to the fact that while prime maize is quoted at 8s." 3d., Algerian feed oats at 5s. to 5s. 4d. (better qualities higher) and Cape barley at 5s. to 5s. 3d. per bushel, wheat that has been re conditioned by subjection to heat, is quoted at 4s. Id. Admittedly a good deal of prejudice exists in the minds of many horse owners against wheat, but there is plenty of evidence that with care and judgment its use is not necessarily at tended with any serious consequences. Professor Henry, of "Wisconsin, U.S.A., an suthority of world-wide acceptance, says of wheat that "mixed with maize, oats or bran, it is superior to either alone for work horses," and to this a...