The Crookwell Gazette from Crookwell, New South Wales, Australia (2024)

the the PAGE FOUR THE CROOKWELL' GAZETTE, WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 22, 1937 HOCKEY Thirteen Teams Compete at Third Annual Carnival Honors to Glebe in Exciting Final with Crookwell I. Further evidence of the rapid growth of game that New South Wales was provided at the weekend, when no less than thirteen teams competed at the carnival arranged by the District Hockey Association. These Included eight district and five visiting teams, Glebe, Moss Vale, Exeter, Young, Canberra and Bathurst. Carnival events under the auspices of the association would appear to be il1-fated as far as weather conditions are concerned, for once again rainy conditions prevailed throughout the day. The honors went to Glebe, who defeated Crookwell I.

In the final by one goal to nil, after a very even and exciting contest. Many other good matches were witnessed during the progress of the carnival. Major W. E. Foxall (Secretary of the N.S.W.

Association) viaited Crookwell for A the occasion and umpired a number of the matches. The Parks Committee had the oval mowed on Friday and intended to put the roller over the ground on Saturday, but in view of the heavy rain which fell early during the mornIng this was considered unwise. Consequently the surface was more or less uneven and militated somewhat against good stickwork. The Glebe team, which Included three internationals, is to be congratulated on its victory, as also are the runners-up (Crookwell who thus won the cup donated by Mr. Bruce Webster for the team beaten in the final.

In the consolation competition for the A. J. Clifton Cup a number of good games were witnessed. Owing to the lateness of the hour when the semifinal was concluded, however, competition could not be finalised. Moss Vale and Exeter have yet to play to decide the destination of the trophy and this match will be played at Moss Vale, under the supervision of the Berrima District Association, on Saturday next.

Young, who had previously won their way into the final, very sportingly agreed to play Vale th semi-darkness in order to assist the Association to bring the competition to finality, and were beaten on 8 penalty corner, thus leaving the two teams concerned to contest the final. The carnival was the best yet staged by the Association from the viewpoint of hockey, but the Association will have to seriously consider the matter of grounds before it undertakes to stage another carnival of a like character, as much dissatisfaction was expressed by visiting and local players concerning the playing accommodation provided, chiefly on the score that separate areas had to be used. The executive of the Association Is to be complimented on the manner in which it handled the fixture and we may be pardoned for singling out Mr. Cliff Bradley for special mention. He rendered yeoman service throughout the day.

To those who assisted in other directions the Association is indeed grateful. From the commencement of the final match of the carnival, it was obvious that both teams were going to try to score a goal as early A8 possible, it being evident after the game had been in progress a short while that there was very little difference between the two teams. Glebe were the first to attack and for a while the defence of the Blues was called upon to work over time: but they kept the Reds out. Some nice passing movements were witnessed during the early period in which Glebe was attacking, but the bounce of the ball somewhat spoilt a number of these movements. The Blue forwards now took a hand and transferred play to the visitors' territory, and although they endeavoured to break through the defence on a number of occasions, could not do so.

Play see-sawed up and down field and although the Glebe forwards, led by the Hurrell brothers. sent in several shots, McIntosh, the Blues' goalie, brought off some really good saves. Towards the end of the first half the visitors began to tire somewhat and the locals began to attack in earnest. Churchill, on one occasion, seemed certain to score, but one of the visitors just managed to deflect the ball round the outside of the posts. This was bad luck for the home team, as when Churchill took the ball into the circle, It did not look as if any of the defenders would succeed in stopping his flick shot, which he sent in after drawing the goalie out of position.

Glebe lost no time in clearing the ball away from the danger zone after this let and succeeded in working play back to the Blues' territory. McIntosh was then penalised for holding the ball after stopping a shot, and in the penalty bully which followed, McIntosh succeeded in beating George Hurrell for the bully, and thus no score resulted. Half-time arrived shortly, afterwards without either side having opened their account. Upon the resumption of play the Blues took up the offensive and first Cummins and Cady, and then Johnson and Lamb, endeavoured to trate the visitors' defence, but without success. Many good movements, were witnessed but the forwards were unable to finalise them.

It was not until late in the second half that Geo. Hurrell succeeded in giving the visitors the lead, the ball evading McIntosh's pads, trickled into the net. This reverse seemed awaken fresh interest in the Crookwell team, 88 from the bully Blues commenced to attack strongly, and on one occasion were unlucky not to I score, Churchill sending in a bard RADIO HIGHLIGHTS A. B. C.

GEMS EFERRI When the doctor says, "Get this made up," bring the prescription to this pharmacy and receive prompt and careful dispensing. All prescriptions are compounded from fresh drugs and ingredients of standard quality, carefully weighed or measured and checked, to ensure medicine being just what the doctor ordered, and are dispensed only byW. M. FOGARTY M.P.S., Ph.C., M.I.O. CHEMIST OPTOMETRIST CROOKWELL.

'Phone 138. Consult The Principals Only' OPTICIAN OPTICIAN WHITEHEAD (Late A. Barraciough, Ltd. Sydney). Optometrists and Opticians Mesara.

Fels and Whitehead wish to notify all clients that they have purchased the optical practice of Mr. H. W. Pinkerton and in future may consulted at Mr. Bruce Webster' CROOKWELL, Webster's, Jeweller, Friday, October 22nd, 9-4.

TARALGA, Argyle Hotel, Monday, November 1, 12-4. DALTON, Dalton Hotel, Friday, 0c- tober 15, 12-1. GUNNING, Telegraph Totel, Friday, October 15, 2-4, FELS WHITEHEAD a lI7 PITT ST SYDNEY C.T. CLIFTON SAUNDERS SOLICITORS CROOKWELL. Office: FIRST FLOOR MARKS' CHAMBERS Funds for investment on Good Security, RELIGIOUS MEMORANDA SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1937 PARISHES OF CROOKWELL AND BINDA I thank my God always on your behalf, for the grace of God, which is given you by Jesus Christ, that in every thing ye are enriched by Him, in utterance and all knowledge.

Crookwell a.m. and 10.30 a.m. 7.30 p.m. (Evensong): Narrawa 3 p.m. Rev.

S. G. Davis. Binda 8 a.m. (H.C.): Bigga 11 a.m.

(H.C.); Markdale 3 p.m. (Evensong); Binda 7,30 p.m. (Evensong). Rev. G.

A. Nell. Methodist -Crookwell Circum Crookwell 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rev.

H. Polkinghorne: Kialla 3 p.m. Rev. H. Polkinghorne.

Presbyterian Church Crookwell 7.15 p.m. Laggan, 3 p.m. Salvation -Crookwell Corps Capt. A. W.

Smith, Officer-in-Charge Sunday, 11 a.m. (Holiness meetIng); 2 p.m. (Young People's meeting): 3 p.m. (Public Praise meeting); 7 p.m. (Salvation meeting).

Wednesday, 2.45 p.m. (Women's Home League meeting). H. A. BARRACLOUGH, Ltd.

OPTOMETRISTS OPTICIANS, 385 GEORGE STREET, SYDNEY NEXT VISIT: CROOKWELL, Friday 1st October, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Harvey's Hotel. The firm has visited this town regularly for over thirty years. Repre sented by Mr. R.

E. Clark, F.I.O. IN MEMORIAM loving memory of my dear Dad, Henry Stephenson, who passed away 14th September, 1933. God will link the broken chain As one by one we meet again. -Inserted by his fond daughter, Allie.

loving memory of our. dear father and grandfather, Willlam Seaman, who departed this life 13th September. 1936, age 66- years. Away in the beautiful somewhere, Safe from all sorrow and pain; When life's journey is ended, We hope to meet you again. -Inserted by his loving son, Colin.

daughter-in-law, Eileen, and family. OBITUARY Mrs. Elizabeth Hone Mrs. Elizabeth Hone, who away at the residence of her daughter. Mrs.

S. Johnstone, Binda, on Aug. ust 30th, had reached the advanced age of 83 years. Until a short time prior to herdeath the deceased enjoyed good health, and even after her health broke down she rallied under the careful nursing of her daughter although she was confined to her bed. The late Mra.

Hone led a very act- The Crookwell Gazette WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 22, 1937 PLAYGROUNDS WANTED Representations are, we understand, to be made to the Shire Council shortly embracing a plea for the provision of more adequate playing areas. Such a plea can scarcely fail to strike a sympathetic chord. The need is very apparent and there can be no gainsaying that the encouragement of healthy sport is something. which must commend During last week-end thirteen hockey teams participated in a carnival organised by the District Association and the accommodation proved totally inadequate.

Bowral Municipal Council has. with substantial assistance from the Government, created a magnificent playing area and doubtless such a project, if advanced by our council, would be favourably by then responsible Minister, Mr. Spooner. The chief difficulty, 110 doubt, would be to find a suitable area for treatment. It must necessarily be fairly central.

The P. and H. Society will approach the Council at its xt meeting, acting on a hint from Mr. Spooner, with a view to enlisting the council's co-operation in submitting a proposal to the Government for improvements to the showground property. Why not make it a get-together movement with the conversion of the ring area to a proper surface capable of accommodating all branches of organised sport as the objective? ive lite and in her earlier days was prominent in many spheres, including sport.

She reared a large family of eight daughters and five sons, all of whom, save one, survive. One son, Charles, died al Leeton last and her husband, the late Thomag Hone, predeceased her by thirteen years. 'The surviving members of her famIly are Mrs. M. Williamson (Sydney), Mrs.

J. Shepherd (Jerrawa), Mrs. J. Eldridge (Goulburn), Mrs. S.

Johnstone (Binda), Mrs. T. Reynolds (Binda), Mrs. Theo. Eldridge (Binda), Mrs.

M. Elvins (Binda), Mrs. M. Saunders (Dubbo), Messra, Edward Hone (Goulburn), George and Will1am Hone (Binda) and Joseph Hone (Leeton). The remains were laid to rest beside those of her husband in the Binda cemetery, the funeral being attended by a large and representative gathering of district people.

Many beautiful floral tributes were in evidence, amongst which the following were noted: From the Hone Family; Mary Willlamson and family; Joe, Mart, Charlle and Norman; Fanny and Sid; Ellie, Tom and family; Ida and family; Theo, Tot, Harry Uncle Harry; George, Ada and family; Bill, Mag. and family: Ted, Mary and famIly; Joe, Ruby and family; Colin and Norma; Tom, Kate and family; Keith, Nell and family; Dorrie and Ethel; Mr. Mrs. E. Toddle, Ernie and family; Tom, I Edie and Hazel Bates; Dad, George and Ada Bradney; Jim and Ivy Rogan; Rev.

and Mrs. G. A. Nell; Harry and family; Mrs. M.

A. Evans and family; Mr. and Mrs. L. R.

Carey and family; J. Branson; Mrs. M. A. Cramp and family and Miss Dunn: Mr.

and Mrs. A. Robertson and Mr. and Mrs. W.

Melntosh: Mr. Mrs. Geo. Evans and family: Messrs. Nicholson and McDonald; all at "Hyde all at "Lynwood." When Your Head Feels Ready to Burst Remember you can obtain quick relief and without any fear of dangerous after-effects, by taking one of Fogarty's 'Shift-It' Powders They cure Headaches in from 10 to 20 minutes by removing the cause.


138. shot which hit the front of the goalpost and rebounded into play. From now until the final whistle the Blues put everything they had into the game, but Glebe successfully staved off the many determined ef. forts of the locals. GRAND FINAL BINDA REDBANK Although unfavourable weather conditions prevailed on Saturday last this did not stop large crowd from being present to wit.

ness the grand final between Binda and Redbank. which Binda won after really fine game, by two goals to one. The game was hard from the start and both teams put all they knew Into It, with, perhaps, Redbank mainly on the defensive for a good part of the first When Greta Carruhters succeeded in scoring for thus evening the scores, the spectators began tol barrack for all their worth. However, despite the many determined efforts of both teams no further score resulted before half-time, although on a couple of occasions both teams went perilously close to scoring. Upon the resumption Binda were the attackers and for some time were in Redbank's territory, but the defence of the Brown's was solid and frustrated a number of fine efforts on Binda's part.

When Bessie Branson succeeded in netting Binda's second goal, thus giving the side the lead, It seeemd made Redbank try a lot harder and for some time Binda were hard pressed to keep Redbank out. The backs and halves kept the forwards well fed with the ball, but they could not finalise any of the movements off. The slippery nature of the ground probably prevented a number of the players giving of their best A8 nO doubt the players of both aides were frightened of injury. As a team Binda played the better hockey on the day and it would be hard to individualize any player, A8 the whole team pulled its weight. However, for Redbank, Estelle Cummins was outstanding and was a tower of strength to her side.

Others to give valuable assistance to the side were Grace McIntosh and Chris. Meintosh. The youthful McPaul, for Redbank, who is only playing her first season for the club, showed plenty of dash but was inclined to hit the ball too far in front of her, relying on pace to regain possession. A player, how- Potato Dip Corrosive Sublimate -ANDHydrochloric Acid SPECIAL PRICE NOW AVAILABLE AT Fogarty's Pharmacy Write or 'Phone for Particulars. 'Phone: 138 ever, must always remember that there are four other forwards always in support.

With experience and a little coaching this girl may develop into one of the best forwards in the district. At the conclusion of the match Redbank showed a very fine sporting spirit by heartily congratulating the winners on their success. POPULAR COMBINATION NOEL'S SECOND VISIT The members of the Noel Hockey Club, from Sydney, paid their second vieit to Crookwell on Saturday last, but this time heavy rain accompanied the visit. ore. On Saturday morning the girls were to have been the guests of Mr.

C. E. Prell. O.B.E., who had very kindly offered to show the girls over his fine property. However, owing to the heavy rain, this trip had to be cancelled.

In the afternoon the team met a Crookwell side, many of whom were new to representative hockey. The match was played after the grand final, and. just prior to the teams filing out on the field, further heavy rain fell, making the field very treacherous for the players. mind this and entered a Into the game However, the girls did not seem to determined to do their best. The game started off with Crookwell attacking, but the visitors soon stopped this and by a series of neat passes, transferred play to Crookwell's territory, where the Noel for.

wards had command for a while. A penalty, however, WAR awarded the side and this removed play from the danger zone. A number of the girls found the cricket pitch very slippery and being unable to retain their balance tell, covering their uniforms with mud. Both sides tried very hard to open their account, but owing to the very good defence, neither side were successful for some considerable time. However, Crookwell were the first to score, when Norma Carruthers succeeded in finding the net with I good shot.

From the resultant bully the Noel's Early Morning News In the coming week there will begin to operate the new news arrangement for the regional stations INC, 2NR and 2CR, providing an additional news session between 8.80 and 8.40 in the morning. This earlier news will be by arrangement with district newspapers. The news will be repeated shortly after 1 p.m. for the benefit of those who have not been able to hear the 8.30 broadcast. Schneevoigt Concerta In next week's programme are two concerts in which the orchestras are conducted by Prof.

Georg Schneevoigt. The first is on Sunday, the "Symphony Hour," beginning at a.m., with violinist Lionel Lawson as soloist; and the second is on Thursday night, beginning at 9.15, when the eminent Finnish professor will conduct a concert in Sydney Town Hall, with Jascha Spivakovsky AB soloist. Both will be heard from 2FC; but the Sunday concert will be relayed to 2CR only and the Thursday night concert to 2NR and 2CO. Three Popular Talks Next week national radio programmes will be full of good talks, two or three them of popular AusJ. J.

C. Bradfield (Harbour Bridge tralian interest. First, there is Dr. Bradfield) at 6.40 on Sunday evening from 2FC, on "Building BridgesHow to Make Ends Dr. Bradfield is at present constructing A bridge at Brisbane, the third across Brisbane River, and bridge of "Bradfield" magnitude.

This talk will be relayed to 2NC, 2NR and 2CR. On Wednesday evening at 7, from 2BL, Mr. Frank Clune will tell once again the epic story of Sturt's famous river exploration journey down the Murrumbidgee, past the mouth of the Darling, and down the Murray to the sea. (Relayed to 2CR and 2CO). From the same station, and on the same night, at 10.5, Mr.

Sydney Ure Smith, one of the trustees of the National Art Gallery, Sydney, will talk of the art treasures of the gallery, principally the pictures of the Dutch and Flemish school. Poultry Economics Mr. E. Hadlington, the poultry expert of the Department of Agriculture, will talk to suburban and counpoultry keepers on Sunday next at 9.15 from national radio station 2BL. Mr.

Hadlington believes that home and commercial poultry keeperg could manage their birds more profitably, and he hopes to be able to tell them how. This talk will be relayed to 2NC. 2NR and 2CR. The A.J.C. Races The A.J.C.

spring meeting--all four days--will be described from 2FC. The first day of the races will be next Saturday: the second day will be Monday week, October 4 (EightHour Day); and the following two days will also be reported from race to race. Insuring a Nation After a talk by an employee and another by an employer on national insurance in the last two weeks, there comes on Monday evening next at 7 o'clock (2BL, 2CR and 2CO), a radio talk by an economist, Wood, who is fitted by intellectual vision and by specialised education to Bee this subject from all angles. Does It matter who pays the insurance premlums or taxes? Does the money not in the ultimate come out of the community pocket? Dr. Wood may swer these questions.

Everyone ought want to know what are the factors, If any, rendering the establishment of such a system in Australia difficult or dangerous. Saturday Night Music Arthur Rubinstein, the celebrity planist, week's appears only once In next radio programmes. On urday night (October 2), beginning at 8.40, he will give a recital at Adelaide, which will be relayed to 2FC. That recital consist of Bach'a Toccata in Major and Beethoven's ments. Sonata Appassionata, In whole three moveof 3FC's programme on Saturday night will consist of special music, beginning with Strauss and Brahms dance music by the A.B.C.

(Melbourne) concert orchestra, conducted by Joseph Post, starting at 8, and following the Rubinstein recital with the Windarra male quartet at 9.30 in a group of bright songs. These three musical features will be relayed to 2NR and 2C0. commenced to attack and some considerable time were in Crookwell's territory, but were unable equalise the scores. The positional play of the Noel's was very good indeed and one would have liked to have seen the team in action on a dry field, as the sodden nature of the ground and ball upset many of their movements. Crookwell retained their lead, however, for some time before centreforward Owen succeeded in scoring for the visitors, finding the net with a very good shot.

From DOW until the end of the game both sides tried very hard to take the lead, but were unsuccesaful and the match ended in one-all draw. A match between the Noel's and district team was also played and resulted in a win for the local team by five goals to nil. Bessie Branson sooring the five goals. At night all members of the local team, who could possibly be present, were entertained by thoughtful the visitors at dinner. This action the part of the visitors WAs very much appreciated by the of the local association.

Later the visitors were the guests of the association at a dance held in their honour, A large crowd present and helped somewhat to still further entertain the visitors, who proved themselves to be a very popular combination. For over forty. three years St berg-Carlson been entstanding the electrical transmission reproduction FROM the huge nine-valve -wide receiver to the small four-valve battery-operated radio, Stromberg-Carlson presents complete range with model for every purse and purpose, embodying new and exclusive Stromberg-Carlson features. Hear one in your own home: your local dealer will be glad to demonstrate and arrange easiest of terms, THERE IS NOTHING FINER THAN A STROMBERG CARLSON Local Agent: N. E.

BASSINGTHWAIGHTE Ga The Prime Minister, Mr. J. A. Lyons, celebrated his fifty birthday on Wednesday last. He was the recipient of congratulations from members of all parties in the House of Representatives.

Among the Crookwell district visitors to the Cowra show and races last week were Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Baxter, Mr.

and Mrs. Jack Rodgers and Mr. and Mrs. Will Kelly, all of whom were members of Mr. Fred.

Kelly's party. Mr. and Mrs. F. V.

Cobb returned to Crookwell on Saturday last. Mrs. Cobb has been absent for some time, tending her sick mother. Mr. Cobb, who resumed duties 88 manager of the local branch of the Commonwealth Bank on Monday, left Crookwell more than a month ago to undergo special surgical treatment in Sydney.

We are pleased to say that the operation was entirely successful and he is now enjoying much better health. Mr. S. F. Hutton, one of the Literary Institute's earliest committeemen, WAS invited to perform the opening ceremony at night's ball.

Unfor. tunately be was unable to make the trip from Sydney, In our report of the recent A.H.C. Guild ball we stated that the catering was carried out by a band of les. This was incorrect. The catering was done entirely by Mr.

Gordon Stephenson, and an excellent supper it was, too. Mra. Olga Brennan, who has acted as our correspondent at Tuena and. a more recently, at Bigga, has taken her departure for Sydney. Whilst at Tuena Mrs.

Brennan worked tirelessly to better the lot of the unemployed in that locality during the depression and her efforts won for her the gratitude of those whose cause she championed. It wasn't long after her advent to Bigga that she made her presence felt and it was largely due to her organising ability and unflagging energy that the concert staged there recently was such an unqualified success. At the age of 88 years Mr. George Wilson, who had lived in the Lyndburst district for the past 32 years, passed away last week. The State Governor will open the Carcoar show on October 13.

The Minister for Works and Local Government, Mr. Spooner, opened Cowra's show last week. Miss G. Ferguson, who has for some time been under the care of an eye specialist in Sydney, returned to Crookwell on Thursday last. Mr.

and Mrs. Val. Wilson, of "Hollywood," Narrawa, who have been on a honeymoon trip abroad, will return to Sydney by the Ormonde tomorrow. The young couple will take up residence at Narrawa on their return next week. Mr.

Whettam, of the Public Works Department, who has been attached to the staff which la supervising the work in connection with the Crookwell water supply, de at present on a month's leave of absence. The relieving officer is Mr. J. Smedley, who has recently been employed on the Gosford water supply construction work. Mr.

J. Brown, another member of the local Public Works Department staff, has taken up residence in Goulburn. Mrs. Brown was, besides being President of the local Diggers' Ladies' Auxiliary, a very enthusiastic worker in connection with Digger activities. Miss Norma Hall, who has been an inmate of the District Hospital for some months, has now returned to her home at Peelwood.

Mr. E. Hewett, manager of Kelly's Premier Stores, yesterday underwent minor operation at the District Hospital. Mr. H.

C. Taber, teacher-in-charge of Tuena Public School, who was last week in bd with measles, made speedy recovery and last Monday GOLF FINAL ON SATURDAY Fogarty and Rosner the championship semi- finale, concluded on Saturday, A. L. Rosner defeated M. Hines 7 up and 5 to play, and W.

M. Fogarty accounted for R. Savage, be. ing one up at the thirty-sixth. Rosner turned on his best golf and was only three over par for the 13 holes played.

In the other match the scores were much closer. It was most exciting, with Fogarty leading all the way. Savage had a change of squaring the match at the 34th, but took three puts and lost the hole to be dormie 2 down. He won the 35th and at the 36th both were on the green for three. Fogarty putted first and sank the putt for a four and the match.

The tinal betwen A. L. Rosner and W. M. Fogarty will be played on Saturday and Sunday next.

The competition on Saturday will be a par. Stroke Competition The stroke competition played OD Saturday last produced the following cards: J. Robertson 96 33 G. McDonald 86 17 63 B. Webster 89 14 75 J.

Grenenger 95 18 W. M. Fogarty 88 10 77 R. H. Wood 87 9 78 Winners- G.

McDonald. J. Robertson. ABOUT OUR SERVICE The object of the service at Clifton's Pharmacy, of Crookwell, la to stop up the little leaks that get away with much money--the wrong imperfectly-suited-to-you articles. We are willing to guide you in every way-to post you medicines that are what you ordered and no.

thing else-to talk to you and make clear the cause of your problems of health, beauty or just everyday worries- to counsel young mother about her children, or the older one about her other problems. All this with a friendly and sympathetic knowledge that will MAKE If YOUR BUYING A PLEASURE. And we can save you buying at all, then we're just as pleased. For that is the Clifton way. Incidentally, we sell the lowest prices that honest ser.

vice allows. Your patronage CLIFTON'S of Crookwell. Still Dead The secretary of a New Zealand racing club sent out a request to Maori member for payment of his subscription for last year. This year he repeated the other year's subscription ADrequest, adding account. The reply he received WAs not from the addressee, nevertheless a very valid excuse for the of the sub.

It read: "Dear last year my father for £1 came here. He did asking not receive it. He is dead. Your ter this year asking letmy father for £2 came here. He did not receive it.

He 18 still dead." Derby Fancy Caesar Injured While at Randwick on Monday morning Caesar, one of the strong crashed fancies for the A.J.C. Derby, through the fence and threw his rider. The horse displaced his near hip, besides taking a large of skin off, in addition to which piece the be animal was cut on one knee. He will unable to start in the Derby, and wIll not run for some time. was back at his post.

The ment sent out A relleving teacher. DepartHis services, however, were required for two days only, Thursday and Friday, and he left again by the mail car on Saturday. Young Bobbie Gay who, with Taste Gay, was spending the school vacation with his foster-parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matt.

Gay, sustained a fractured arm when he fell whilst playing in the yard last week. Mr. and Mra. Lindsay Bradley, of Sydney, ate at present holidaying with Mr. Bradley's mother at well..

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