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SAVING [?] [?] DESERTED, ALLIES. [?] THAT NEVE CAME. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
SAVING 'si VIA CKC&S DESERTEC. 1 ALLIES. &nbsp; HELP THAT NEVER CAME. NEW YORK. Wednesday. - Mr. &nbsp; ccbling from r.uüvostwk. ??? how the Czechs saved Si- &nbsp; ll German and 1 '-IhoTik dom He says that November &nbsp; official representatives of the &nbsp; United States sent a r lano, from the Czechs con. «ld- Ame- rican troops would '. .&gt;* -V:£ never This help, however, never came. &nbsp; The Czechs now feel that they were deserted by the Allies. f. after granting the Czechs a passage through Russia, put every- thing in the way to delay them. All Soviets have been instructed to &nbsp; the Czechs, and to slow them if armed. Tunnels were ord- ered to blown up so as to throw the Australians off the tunnels.
[?] [?]ILL [?]O TO SP[?]N? [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
GIBRALTAR &nbsp; &nbsp; W' i'Ä TO -i'Iv? lloro, i .i-li M n, Britain tho co- nmen in Lition «I Valtar tu |l).in&lt;!cn Ilntn.u lint "TJo .als f'.ur ont Wil . _I'inii r. (',' |[ tl..- w t» r.. . llCIKI'.'ll (??.iili rm llor deny I Pl tlicsc ]>rM«.l,ils wer.' k. n ti... forridi.. 0f t|1P !. J pm a-., as wc a, thc [the I rop"sil to bm.- a tun- I th« ^traits of (¡i»r¡itar ' tu dîrtct land connor ¡on ' (,&lt;,. Cfc'»nd Frnnro, whit., c0"],l ili^Emdand if tho 7ngUsh Mtmpnstructfd.
[?] THE VENAL HUN. [?]LORS SELL U9. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
THE VENAL HUN. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; SAILORS SELL U9. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Reuters: A correspondent at Amster- &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; ' t!i!' the "Kölnische Volks- &nbsp; states that Admirai Refit at the naval armistice negotiations did now ask for the surrender of sub- marine U9, owing to its glorious re- cord in torpedoing three British era.' what the German crew dis-1 gave up the submarine in &nbsp; earn the 500 marks promised 'tfllbmarinet w
[?]ITY BRITAIN APP[?]TIVE FRENCH PRESS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
BRITAIN AHMB^TIVE FRENCH PRESS. French -v-papers continue to pay tribute ??? Britain's part in the war. For ??? "Gaulois" eulogises the &nbsp; &nbsp; ??? tenacity and valor and &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; the ??? of soul performed, not only in ??? but in the most distant theatre ??? war, by the magnif- cent armies of the British Empire, &nbsp; which ??? everywhere admiration &nbsp; and ??? by their fine bearing and discipline and absolute correctness." The ??? also refers appreciatively &nbsp; to the all-powerful British Navy, &nbsp; &nbsp; which continued the security of the &nbsp; French ??? colonies, transports, and supplies and it affirms that the inter- p.ft.tÍ¿?*« of Japan, Italy, and the United States was largely due to the great world authority of Britain.
BERLIN'S NARROW ESCAPE BRITISH BOMBING MACHINES [?]ADY INDENPENDENT FORC[?]ORK. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
BERLIN'S NARROW ESCAPE BRITISH BOMBING MACHINES READY INDEPENDENT FORCES &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; LONDON Wednesday.- Major Gene- ral Trenchard (commanding\\ Uiule >¿ ''»'V Jj atUcks upon German* Ays: Our alternatives were to VVt sustained, attacks on one large Y'Xe after another until each was destroyed &nbsp; or to attack as many industrial cen- &nbsp; tres as was possible. The latter was adopted, because our forces were &nbsp; insufficient to carry out the former &nbsp; which, even with greater forces, would have taken another five years to exe- cute." Major-General Trenchard mentions &nbsp; the group commanded by Colonel R. Malock, which was established in Eng- &nbsp; land for bombing Berlin, but only re- ceived machines capable of carrying out the work at the end of October, and although everybody worked day and night to get them ready for the attack, they were only completed three days before the signing of ...
[?] PLATOON [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
A PLATOON (By Rifleman PATRICK MACGILL.) Soft th'gU the bleak field's And \the ? or&gt;.platoon, &nbsp; The vrhil)53 iliai.3 your rest'/ pla &nbsp; &nbsp; Mate O, old plat.oon. &nbsp; Hazards .. woluotli both have Enduring, men oij,l,trr/ With fi'itll fire' JJ nt? . ' ., Knowing end ray The cause.vorthJP You said We' As we look ahead &nbsp; &nbsp; That ush &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; There's &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; And &nbsp; &nbsp; Still &nbsp;
AUSTRALIANS' COUP A VIE[?] BRETTONEUX STORY. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
AUSTRALIANS' COUP A VILLIER'S BRETTONEUX STORY. Battlefield stories of the final coun- ter offensive^w'«« trickle through. A good one concerning the Villers Brettoneux salient is told in the "Sydney Morning Herald,' as fol- lows:-On April 25, 1915, Australian troops made the world talk, by storm- ing Gallipoli Heights. Three years later, almost to a few minutes, a Ger- man soldier crept into the Australian tenches. Aided by darkness, he had crawled over No Man's Land, through our wire, and made his presence known by waving letter. It was from Gen- eral Von linsten, tho Famous Ger- man commander. The courier was given a passage. "What, have you brought the mail?" asked one Australian. Another wag asked whether he was seeking a transfer to tho A.I.F. After a little preliminary parleying, the Ger- man soldier was conducted to Lieut. Colonel J. L. Whitham, commanding officer of the 62nd Batt. Colonel Whi- tham calmly perused the letter, which was written in English, on a sheet of a fiel...
THE ANZAC [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
THE ANZAC The bugles called, he answered straight, Nor cared what lay ahead ; He did not know what red war meant Until he fought and bled, And yet in spite of all it brought Of hardship, loss, and pain, Well knowing what he had to face He'd do the same again! &nbsp; He did not try to beat the rest, Nor greater glory shed, Nor did he boast ; he simply fought 'Cause it was in him bred; &nbsp; They praised him for his sterling worth, But he feigns not to hear-- He only wants to get back home &nbsp; Amongst his own folk dear! &nbsp; With care-free air he typifies The land that gave him birth, Whose splendid name as lightning he Hath flashed around the earth! &nbsp; Aye. he's the man who DID Big Things When mankind's fate looked grim, The Anzac brave with heart of gold, &nbsp; Salute! Hats off to him! &nbsp; &nbsp; DAYBREAK. Forest. &nbsp;
[?] OF GLANVILLE MURDER [?]E'S APPEAL FOR JUSTICE. H[?]BAND "A DEEPLY-WRONGED MAN." [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
? OF GLANVILLE MURDER WIFE'S APPEAL FOR JUSTICE. &nbsp; HUSBAND "A DEEPLY-WRONGED MAN." &nbsp; CAPETOWN, Tuesday.-Mrs. Dar- gin the wife of Percy Dargin (an Aus- trian bank clerk), who was accused in the recent sensational trial for the murder of Denis Glanville, of which he was aquitted, in a letter to the press Droits against the attempts which have been made to blacken her hus- bands reputation. She declares that the Virest act of kindness is credited with \,lp lowest motives to suit the theory formulated by men "who only think in terms of crime." She asserts that annonymous carica- tures have often been sent to her by &nbsp; an unknown girl, and appeal to her to &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; come forward with her confession in confidence. &nbsp; Mrs. Dargin adds:-"My married life for 15 years has been "beautiful. Just before I was married a member of the Australian Parliament who was passing through Cap...
WILL PRICES DECLINE? BATEMENT BY A TRADE JOURNAL [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
WILL PRICES DECLINE? STATEMENT BY A TRADE JOURNAL &nbsp; It is the general impression that pri- ces must substantially decline from the existing war level within the next few months. "Whether this is to be the case, the future will tell. The fol- lowing article should be read with gen- eral interest. It is from the Decem- ber issue of the "Australian Storekeep- ers' and Traders' Journal." Ever since the signing of the armis- tice, people have been trying to fore- cast the trend of prices. Speaking generally, there is a disposition to &nbsp; seek lower prices, but it is more gene- rally thought that any fall will be only temporary, and that due to weak holders being frightened of eventuali- ties and clearing out their stocks ; and &nbsp; that those who are stronger financially or more confident, and who hold on, will find stocks regain their former values. There were several factors which con- tributed to the rise in prices. There was the withdrawal of shippin...
CROPS AND MARKETS TASMANIAN MARKETS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
CROPS AND MARKETS &nbsp; TASMANIAN MARKETS. &nbsp; DEVONPORT.-Although there is no produce boat from Devonport this week, a fair amount of business has &nbsp; been done, with the object of forward- ing to Sydney via Hobart. About a dozen trucks have been forwarded &nbsp; from Devonport, Latrobe and other Stations along the line, and will go forward by the ss Westralia to-day Locally they wero fetching from £15 to £16, and there are said to have been sales at higher figures. Sydney is expected to open at £20, and this is possible, as thero is very little stuff for that port. Out of an approximate shipment of 1200 bags via Hobart, about 500 are for Queensland. Turnips are in good request in Sydney at £14, and should sell well here next week, when there will be a direct boat. Chaff is quoted at £7/10/ to £8, with a mod- erate inquiry.
NORTH-WESTERN CROPS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
NORTH-WESTERN CROPS. IRISHTOWN:-The fine rains which have fallen through December have very much assisted the late crops; also the grass. Feed is now plentiful and stock look sleek. Cows are giving sat- isfactory returns. Most of the early oat crops are cut and stocked. They appear to be good average crops, and should give growers satisfactory re- turns, if price fixing does not inter- fere. &nbsp;
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 3 January 1919
DRAKE'S CARRAGHEEN for Coughs and Colds. A dose relieves; a bottle cures.-(Advt.). "SPANISH" INFLUENZA. In London, in July, the death-rate from influenza rose from ?4 per week (ordinary) to 287, owiing to the visi- tation of "Spanish" influenza. This can be largley avoided by carrying a case of Nyal's Laxacolds about with you. One tablet taken in time will frequently check an attack of influ- enza. They are no trouble to have about with you. A box comfortably fits into your vest pocket. They are a medicine chest in vest pocket capacity. Portable, Concentrated, Efficient. NYAL'S LAXACOLDS. &nbsp; Price, 1/6. E. DIXON. Wynyard. G. SPICER Burnie. J COLLINS, Ulverstone. &nbsp; MAPLES, THE HOME OF-WEDDING FURNITURE &nbsp; &nbsp; We are offering a fine selection of SEAGRASS AND WICK FURNITURE. Note a Few of Our Prices Wicker Chairs- 10/6, 12/6, 15/, 17/6 22/6 to 50/. &nbsp; Settees-35/, 40/. 45/ to 75. Seagrass Rugs-3/6 to 8/6. Seagrass Squares-From...
TURF NOTES DEVONPORT MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
TURF ; NOTES ; Thé meeting at should equal the h at this period of t such a long list of. be good fields. Th. look» rather a good his ^Mowbray form. JI'Kenna's stable, Iii to bo comiiu; on. 0: in tho Haiden Hurd!. Saturday, Hiss Emin excollent chance in il Creacydale »ill perli; in the Victory Han third irith 7.Vi in th ter race at Mowin so has only 71b. if much weaker field, « milu lii=s to gi?. I not caro fur firm coi affect iiiiu. In tin ri ihnpeil so well u> bray last Sahir.)., about win. Snit:)' when in form ritr.&lt; With three rare- i pna must bu geit.a Selections: I Ucvonpoi t IO-uay lt held by tho club Sic year. Out of Entries thero should ?iimited Handicap [liing for . Eise on Touttons, in B. pace, and seems her good second at Monbray last ut must have an ? Haiden Steeple. '&lt; provo the best ¡??ap. He was mile and a quar on Boxing Bay i re to-day in a h a quarter of a ., however, docs and that may .copie, Wntnwar vo miles at Mow :hat he should &...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
(1). I] ! (2). fi vt). Vf fi (S). (I riACK RACING CLUB I lUlY 2".1019-(PUBLI0 HOLIDAY). ITED nANDTCAP.-Of £6. >, 2nd fl. Distance, 6 fur Xom. 5/. For horses that I never non £5 or over in any co. ' ' -- HANDICAP TUOT (RÍRA 1st EB. 2nd fl. Distance, ll Nom. 8/. Timo limit, 3.5 MER nANDICAP.-Of £11, llO. 2nd £1. Distance, one Nom. W. Open to all lAVAY STAKES.-Of £6. 1st End £1. Distance, five fur Norn. 5!. Conditions same ice 1. .X HANDICAP TROT (Reg.) ff CU. 1st £12. 2nd £2. Nom. Distance, 2 miles. Time limit, Sn. to mile. FOUNDATION STAKES.-Of £6. («I £5, 2nd Cl. Distance, 6 fur- longs. Nom. ó/. Open to all. vntttinntions close FRIDAY, Jan. 17. Handicaps, FRIDAY, Jan. 24. jo all races three to start or no race, five-or no tocond. Penalties: 71b. for a win; two or more, Vfts., on dav of races. Fast'H time for Trots: hst three performances for Hacks. 1 JAS, FORD, Secretary. (6). 'YNYAED RACECOURSE. MONDAY, JANUARY 27. GRAND CARNIVAL, PROGRAMME.-Maiden Handicap Hack Race, of £7/10/,...
ANOTHER SHORT-WEIGHT WINNER. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 4 January 1919
"t; T- Äked very well, and iron tho i, i--s' »od style from Wishful, emilia inmmnp, became slovenly over n i" I'l furlongs. ThurlnRunyab il* hvf__^i ]¡ñl,t after his two ya-' ' '??ces, and never looked like './".""?..'.'?Me. Flaaas coild not givuia i_M[ draw thô\eight, and unluckily lost the race, while no doubt earning more wçight to carry, in future. An endea- vor was made tb cast .«imo suspicion on the scales, but they veto a ßgT i> which stood all tests given, llaga* is right on the top of bis form just now.