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DECLARED BLACK Objection To Patterns £1,000 CONTRACT UNTOUCHED [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
DECLARED BLACK Objection To Patterns £1,000 CONTRACT UNTOUCHED Patterns of castings supplied in con-i nection with a £1,000 contract let to a.! company at Kapunda were declared black by the worlmenn at the foundry: according to Mr. A. W. Robinson, who asked in the Assembly today if thei Government had anything to report on the nmatter. Sir Henry Barwell (Premier) said the facts were as stated. A contract was let to Hawke & Co., who had written saying the men refused to carry out the work because the patterns were black. Mr. Denny-That is their natural color. (Laughter.) Sir Henry Barwell-That does not m: tter. Mr. Hill-They should be declared trule blue. Sir Henry said the union thought the wcrk should be done by the Govern ment at its own workshop. That posi tion was intolerable, and the Govern ment would not accede to such a re quest. It would not be dictated to as to how, when, or wheire it should get work don,. Mr. Edwards-There must have been spomethin vw-ropt-. Sir Hen...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
BUSY! BUSY! ALWAYS BUSY! SEWING COTTON! SEWING COTTON! SEWING COTTON! SBEST QUALITY BRITISH "IMPERIA" ONLY 2/ 1 DOZEN. FOR HAND OR MACHINE USE: FOR HAND OR MACHINE USE!. - SMADE IN ENGLAND! ,I 200 YARDS ON A REEL! BLACK OR WHITE! Nos. 10 to 60. SONLY 2/11 DOZEN REELS or 3d. REEL! ' 1 BLACK WOOL MENDING! I' SU0L M ENDING !i BIG SHIPMENT-SPECIAL VALUE OPEN.. II SONLY BALL (One Ounce) This is a nice medium weight soft all-wool MENDING of SEnglish manufacture, remarkable value offer at this convenient Sprice:-One-ounce Balls, good Black, ONLY 5%d. BALL. ' "PYREX" THE WONDERFUL TRANS PARENT GLASS OVENWARE REDUCES YOUR GAS BILL. REQUIRES ONLY HALF THE ORDINARY HEAT USED IN THE OVEN. 1 COOKS BETTER AND QUICKER!* * ......... * NEVER WEARS OUT! . "IPYREX" is destined to replace all other kinds of Cooking Pots and Pans in the up-to-date modern kitchen! "PYREX" proved to "the hilt to be all that the makers claim it , to be! 'PYREX" TRANSPARENT GLASS OVENWARE--THE' MOST SANITARY COOKING UTENSIL...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
IN Burke street, close to the Church A Fine Home of England. A Fine oe At Victor Harbor With 4 Acres of Grounds A comfortable Stone Residence of SUITABLE FOR A RETIRED FARMER Eight Rooms, and all usual conveni- Situated amidst nice surroundings, ences. close to the Seaton Golf Links. Also. Exceptionally well-built Bluestone Substantial Detached Cottage. Villa, containing seven large Rooms, E.L. shortly being installed, bathroom, enclosed back verandah,-_. Suitable for Private Residence, or netted sleeping-out room, ,washhouse would make a splendid Apartment or with copper and' truglis, cellar, ,&c.,' Boarding House. -;E.L., and usual conveniences are iin Full particulars obtainable from,. stalled.. The land is of excellent quality and watered by a well and E. G. FAIRBAIRN, .. bore, wit wini'dalill and tanks. 43) it. The..Company's Representativ ., Coral of piping. &c. Outbuildings include street (next Institute), Victor Harbor, large shed, divided into motor house, b...
CHARGE AGAINST DETECTIVES Stout Denial [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
CHARGE AGAINST DETECTIVES I . Stout 'Denial "This is a serious allegation against the detectives," said Mr. Sabine, P.M., in the Adelaide Police Court today in a case in which William F. Smith, who was con-i v-icted of being unlawfullyv in possession of a bicycle lamp, said that while he was in thie cell, Detective Correll had ad vised him to plead guilty, and Detec.tiive Ferguson had said, "I will try to get you out as light a. I can." "In view. of t1he allegation against the detectiLves, said the Magistrate, "I want the ofhicers 'back in the box." Bot r detectives stoutly denied having made such statements. ''m living in a tent in a quarry at Ilitchiam. Give me a chance. Think of my wife and child," said Smith to the detectives w&hen they questioned him in Way mouth street yesterday as to how he came into, p6scssession of the lamp. First, he said he had bought it from a traveller whom he did not know, for 2/. but later said, "I'll tell you the truth. I iam a marine store c...
TODAY'S SHIPPING COASTAL AND OVERSEAS [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
TODAY'S SHIPPING COASTAL AND OVERSEAS Tides at Semaphore Tomorrow.-Low water, 11 a.m.; high water, 5 D.m. TODAY'S ARRIVALS. AT PORT ADELAIDE. Castel Porziano;. s. (L.S.), 5423, Castello, Genoa, Via Colombo and Fremantle. Elder, Smith, & Co,, agents. Tennessee, ms., 7124, HIansen, Christiana. via Capetown and Fremantle. Dalgety and Co., agents. IWaipori, s. (Union line), 1,229, New Zea land. A.U.S.N. Company, agent. Tredenham, s. (F.N.), 8,425, Evans, Liver pool, via Frenantle. Elder, Smith, & Co., agents. AT PORT PIRIE. Port Darwin, s., 8,179, Farmer, eastern States. Gibbs. Bright, & Co., agents. AT WALLAROO. SBen Nevis, s. ,, 5. Delagoa Bay. Elder, Smith, & Co., :ents. TODAY'S DEPARTURES. FROM PORT ADELAIDE. Valdieri, s. ':knoa, via ports. Wandana, s., Spencer's Gulf ports. Juno, s., Port Vincent. \Varrawee, s., Ardrossan. Pleiodone, oil tank, eastern States. Nalpa, s., Stcnhouse Bay. F?.NI PORT PIRIE. City of W'inchestcr, s.,. Antwerp. I MPORTS. Tre...
SEARCH FOR COAL Government Strikes Seam COMPANY'S BIG FIELD [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
SEARCH FOR IOAL Government Strikes Seam COMPANY'S BIG FIELD Government activities at Noarlunga have resulted in another seam of brown coal being discovered. All that is re quired now is the means of utilistation. Prospecting near Port TWakefield, a company has also acquired more than 6,000 acres of coa!lield, where it has been proved there atre 450,000,000 tons of workable brown coal. That South Australia may in the near fuiture be able to rely partly on her ow\n coal supply if a suitable method of utilisation is discovered is the opin •ion expressed by many interested in the industry. ThaE need of development of the State's brown coal resources has spurred the Government to action. On other' sides 'too, the search for a coal supply that can be depended upon has been undertaken. Private companies at present are making every effort to hit upon another Newcastle. Activities by the Government have been specially keen near Noarlunga. MIr. Pascoe, Commissioner of Public Works, said this ...
AUSTRALIAN HURDLES Berrinbo Favorite MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
..A!!SJJ3AU&N. H ALBLE.. Berrinbo Favorite (By our Special Representative.) MELBOURNE, Today. No day in the turf calendar is so im portant as August 1. It marks the be miming of a new racing season, and the advance of a year in the age of every thoroughbred. Juveniles, which in the spring and autumn were competing in the rich two-year-old.events, then acquire the right to start in classic races such as the Derby and Oaks. Victoria is the only State that followfs the English custom of providing a snecial wveight contest for three-yead-old fillies. Eve.ry other State has its Derby, and that at Randwich is even more valuable than th cone in Melbourne. The first big event of the new year will be the V.A.T.C. Australian Hurdle Race, of a little less than 3½ miles, to be run at Caulfield on Saturday. This morning somie of the candidates for that race were given tasks on the grass at Caulfield. Gulyarri ran 1A miles in 2.14%. Bcrerinbo spun over the same distance in 2.23, and Niepe...
Latest Registrations [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
S Latest Registrations The latest list of registcrcd motor vehicles 3 640--George Harry Holmes, Kingston-on murray.r 15.5 Talbot. 2241--C.onrtance Margueritce Price, Windsor, t Chevrolet. 22642-Wilhelm Arthur Wi-nter, P.O. Bundey. oia Mount. Mar., 15.2 Buick. 2C,.0,--Christopher Francis Cronin, Alford, 2.5 Ford. 2 F4-SamuCl Barnard Angus, Mallala, 23., I?vdge. 24-.Johann HIcrmann ijegfrid Hugo von "ocufl, Tweedval, 2?1.S Dodge. 2'i--Stuart Gladstone Rudland, Pcterbc mii~h, !9.5 ,?udebaker. 226IT--l-arold Arnold Gordon Murdock, Box 5F Yorkelown. 22.7, Ford. 2045--W-illiamn Oliver Jones, Waikeric, 18.2 Overland. 24---orace George HlumphreyS, P.O. Wil laston. Il.:, Hlumber. 2a&6?--1nrold Trenerry, G66 Federation road, P'irie West, 22.3 Ford. 22:?51--'Park Raymo:nd Adolphuls 1ions, Cog lin street, Adliaide, 21.7 Chevrolet. 22:,.--S.A. Paper IBag Company, 13 Leigh Street. IS Guy. 22653--A utomo>bile Poarts and Accessory O* Ltd.. 22f-226 Prie stredt., 22.5 Ford, 2654-Mark Moore...
CRICKET Former Champion Retires UNITED SERVICE. LONDON, July 30. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
G BIGKET Former Champion Retires UNITED SERVICIE. LONDON, July 30. Sidney F. Barnes, the En~lish profes sional cricketer, has iPsigned from the Sa1: Air Club, and is not iikely to play again. At his best he iwas regarded as the greatest bowler in the world. He is 47 years of age. Barncs, lfter laying in three first-class matches. wa.s selected as a memnber of A. C. MacLaren's team which visited Aus tralia in 1901-2, and was a big success as a memnibe.f the M .C.C'.'s teams which were i Australia in 1907-8 and 1911-12. In Melbourne on one occasion he dismisecd five of the Austiram n-i for 44 runs on a perfect wicket. Barnes has not played in firstclas cric et' since the war.
MATCH WITH JAPS. Australians' Chances DOUBLES WIN FORECASTED MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
MATUH WITH JAPS. Australians Chala ces DOUBLES WIN FORECASTED MELBOI' RNE Today. According to leading ten1is players the Australian represent.atives I in the Davis Cup competition should defeat their onpo nents, the JTapanese. whoRn they meet on August 9. 10), and II. N,:rnman Brookes, P. O'Hara \Wood, and (;G.C ld Patterson all ag'ree thal Au~stralia hnould w in the doubles, and .1 . O.Anderst b is considered a winner of his singles mn tch. The Ja panese are gond players. the say, but not, so good as the AustraliPj.? " P. O'aira W\ood sai( today that he saw Shiminlzu pla. last1 year at Forest Rills, the C(rescent ('lub ?Bronoklyn), Phila delphia, aund Boston. Thie Japanese leader impressed him as being a base-line player only, and practically i tireless. Like all Japanese, he is patj'ent and methodical. IHe has an exac?erated forehand drive, with tremendnlous ihin. Although his ser vice wans stt lookin' it did not rise high and was well ilaced. Shimidzu Tiad learned h is en(is in I...
FOR SWEET CHARITY Port Adelaide Appeal [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
FOR SWEET CHARITY Port Adelaide Appeal Tn ca?es e of distroes the workers of Port Adelaide have always generously re sponded. Recently Mr. James Ridan passed away. leaving a widow and six children, and a. committee was formed to make arrangements to raise money for the family. The committee consists of MIessrs. P. ,Ryan (chairman). F. P. Easter, T. T. Thompson. J. E. Martin. E. P. Turner, N. Nelson, and F. L. Clifford (hon. sec retary), representing the waterside Wroikers: Messrs. T. Dixon. M. WVilt shlire, J. E. Stephens, (G. Bvan, R. Powniing, S. Cilento. and E. A Oates (renresentin' the Port Drivers' Asso ciation), and Mr. F. ~Condon. It was decided to arrange a football match for Saturday, September 1. on the Alberton Oval hbetween teams selee. ted by the Waterside W'orkers and Pcrt Drivers' Association. There will be a vgymnasium display, a trotting match, and foot racing, and the Port Philhar monic Eand wil! assist.
TASMANIA'S TOTE TAX Bitter Criticism "KILLING THE GOLDEN GOOSE" HOBART, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
TASMANIA'S TOTE TAX Bitter Criticism "KILLING TH] GOLDEN GOOSE" IOBART, Today. Speaking at the annual meeting of the Northern Tasmanian Trotting Club on Saturday night, Mr. J. A. Guy, M.1I.A., said that the most seriousq pos.tion with which the racing clubs in Tasmania were faced was the additional totalizator tax and its effect. 'The (-overnments vision was too circiumscr?~ltc. They could1 not see ahead. The Grovernment was plainly going the right way to kill sport in Tas mania. The Treasurer seemed to regard depu tations from the clubs with suspicion, added Mr. Guy. The Treamsurer thought tlhey were trying to put something over him. It was a fact, declared Mr. Guy, that the extra taxation of the totalizator was\ a case of killing the golden goose. Moral reFormers led the G-overnment, and the Government might well ask it self where it would be without sport. Ta.srnania's revenue was made up of rac ins. Tattersnaills. amiusement tax and the like. That was.. perhaps. an unfortunate p...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
... ..... .l.a. at Job.ir .. Right at the very moment when snug and stylish Coats are Sneeded, comes this remarkable purchase of Velour Coats. Bought. I'to great advantage, these superb Tailored Coats offer value that ~ " must be classed as unique. . -'~ Every Coat is stamped with the distinction and exclusive -' iY' beauty that only Tailored Coats can reflect. Styles for all and i every occasion to suit MVatron and' Maid. A PERSONAL VISIT I ' will convince you of the remarkable value of these Coats--suitable 'for season's wear---the opportunity of obtaining such a quality We Pay Freight on all Drapery Goods 6343 6319mrtCots i . + ..° _ T.--e art ao eltg"t the style illustrated, mn:ade p, esaititil Cats i8 *0'A tIiIl 4U*1itY Ve.o.r," n B. . . .. aidh furxt a rg , -•-ulee.e.- and sofe•ur : t tel -. : ? ," 7ola trm e wit 8 r , fllttn . Thee C o lt r ine large doll.arti md with flttiaM6, 1 a.each fo 4 @"2.s vt08 ~e... cuffs, belt 1l1 N ggA.'. w ine , e8, H e'a ano.. W . '- f t HUGE JOB...
WEATHER IN BRIEF [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
WEATHER IN BRIEF Further light showers were recorded this morning over the greater part of the settled areas, but with the exception of 2S points at Georgetown, the registrations were under a Quarter of an inch. The main disturbance, said Mr. E. Bromley (Government M1eteorologist) is now located round Bass Strait. and it again brought general rain, chiefly light-to moderate in \'ictoria and New South Wales. Some heavy falls took place in th~ East Wiutunera. tue maximum being 2~6 points at leaufort. Another Plight low pressure wave is still located round the Bight, and as it passesj eastward during the next 24 hours it is likely to bring more showers in the pgric.l tural areas. but chiefly to the snuthern and coastal parts. The total rainfall for Adelaide .for July was 5.01 inches, -the average for the month being 2.65 inches. The official forecasts issued at noon. are:- South Australia.-More showers, but chiefly in the coast and settled areas; colder tem peratures. Northerly winds, ...
BICYCLE STOLEN Youth Before Court BRIGADIER ROWLEY'S APPEAL [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
BICYCLE STOLEN " Youth Before Court BRIGADIER ROWLEY'S APPEAL Robert Baxter, whom the Magistrate described as a young man of apparent ability, was lined £6 by MIr. Sabine, P.M., in the Adelaide Police Court today for having stolen a bicycle from George Frederick Miles on July 30. Det.-Sgt. AlIchurch, who prosecuted, stated .that Baxter took the bicycle from the lane of Clarkson's. Limited, in Rundle street, and subsequently attempted to sell it to Gard Brothers for £2. Mr. Gard refused to purchase, as Baxter was unaSble to produce a receipt. Brig~. Rowley, of the Salvation Army, told the Mlagistrate tlhat he had suti cient confidence in Baxter to pay a fine if one were imposed. "I believe that this will prove a life long lesson to him," he said.
Today's Weather Map [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
Today's Weather Map In the above map the isobars or lines of equal barometric pressure are shown, the values being indicated by the figures given at the end of each line. Direction of the wind is shown by arrows flying with the wind:-Light breeze, arrow withodt tail; moderate breeze, arrow with one tail; strong breeze, arr4 wTith two tails: gale, arrow with three tails; O represents calm. The state of the sea is shown by the letters I3. (smooth), .[. (moder ate), R. (rough), V.R. (very rough). Shad ing indicates rain has fallen. -". t" • , .?' -.
DRY COUNTRY Scientists Want To See It BROKEN HILL, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
DRY COUNTRY Scientists Want To See ;t BROKEN .HILL, Today. Drs. Hovey, Brock, Brooks, and F'enneman, the American scientists, left Broken Hill by motor car today for Cobar. They originally intended to make the trip by motor coach. but on learninb of the bad state of the roads engaged a motor driver conversant with the country between Broken Hill and Cubar. ''omotrrow they will endeavor to get to Cobar and catch the train to Sydney. A visit will then be paid to the Blue Mountains. They also hope to make an inspection of the Jenolan caves. A week will be spent in Tasmania, and the party will return to Mel bourne for the start of the Pan-Pacific Science Conference on August 13. Dr. Hovey, prior to departure today, stated that the party had decided to go back overland to make a study of the desert country between Broken lill and Cobar. They had heard so much of the dry country that they would not be satisfied until they had seen it for themselves. Dr. Hovey, questioned concerning discov...
UNEMPLOYMENT COLLECTIONS Friction In Victoria MELBOURNE, July 30. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
JNEMPLOYMENT COLLECTIONS ·:· -- 4- -- Friction In Victoria MELBOURNE. July 30. Unempoymcnt has been so rampant l' Victoria that orgamn-ed col'eCL:1ns by nleans *,f boxes in II e strŽ-'~a; were instituted by Dr. Maloney, M.H.R. Mr. L. C. Harper, manager ,f "!e Returned Soldiers' Employment Bureau, together with the charity or ganisations, stamped the scheme as an evil which should be cut out. Dr. Maloney intimated yesterday that hi intended taking legal advice regard ,g certain remarks.