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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
r : mllll·)* enp l aitltl( t..?,¢n, t.?r v*,?.... ,,,,lt1(?lz;tw,,wo:, nmjtlullm nll:111iLnlluiIttltls??I·ltl,,t*?,!ztp ./,??sr ittlSl ln?ttn lWl/ lli'slnti? --/e I - Ii - " The Touch of the Magician ! Send Us Your Fox, Rabi. and other Skins to be made up into fashionable Stoles, Wraps, .Neck lets,or smartly tailored Fur Coats, dyed eithter a rPich dark Sable Brown Sor Glossy Black. Fox and Rabbit.Fur when dyed by us .. our own exclusive genuine SABLE - BROWN is almost undetectable . as such, for seemingly, as if touched by some magic hand. the fur so dyed be comes rich and lustrous and bears a S ' "? very close resemblance to the rare and costly Russian Sable and larmaot. Rugs and Mats : g I Made up in the natural color or dyed. FURS DYED, TRENOVATED, AND-- .. • iEMODELLED equal to new at small 3. outlay. NOTE.-We are now able to make up .. *Sins in four weeks from receipt of order. I-Highest Workmanship at Lowest Comparative Prices WVrite for Illustrated Catalogue and Price List, ...
LESSON FOR EUROPE To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
* LESSON FOR EUROPE To the Editor. Mr. Charles ,Whitiug:-''If only the European countries would heed the les soil of the undefended boundary con .vey,~ .uy Calada and the United States they would strike at the Iroot of tlhen oc, disagremeniits, atnd in their own prosperity forget to inveigh agailst, our. 'inese timely remarks, appearing in your cable news as portion of President Luarding's SlptcIh io a nuge throng iin ICanada, deserve, the careful considers tion of "the aistracted nations of Europe alnd elsewhlere. For ovwr a hundred years the American-Canadian frcmuiter of ne;arly 4,000. miles has- re-mained wit! out fort. or gun cr sentry from end to end. Mr. A. G. Garudiner has woli pointed out that in the light of this dazzling witness, the monumental lie of the w\armongers, "Si vis pacem para beilum"' shrivels to dust. The policy which brought about this magniricen? result wads a.- noble inspira lion (at the time of its adoption cuii. -idered a Utopian dream) which Mon roe, the...
What Our Readers Think FUEL FOR CHEAP POWER. To the Editor [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
What Our Readers Think FUEL FOR- CHEAP POWER To the Editor. "Brown Coal": It was with very great pleasure I read MIr. W7. E. Ed son's letter in "The News" on brown coal. Some years ago large blocks of birown coal were brought from Noar lunga by Hill and Co.'s coach in the interest of Caleb Dalwood's Syndicate. The Price Government provided £500, a drill for boring, and the loan of the Government Geologist. The syndicate lut in £500 (making £1,000 altogether). Previous to this arrangement a seam of 15 ft. had been struck, from which the abovementioned coal was obtained. It would be interesting to have the geo logist's relprt laid on the table of the Hliouse in Pdrliamrnent. At any rate, I think it was after this that the Melbourne people who were considerinrg the property, turned it down; Does Mr. WV. E. Edson know anything of those proceedings ? It was a Mir. Hewitt who, while working at Leigh's Creek and being an old coal miner, suggested trying for coal there. He has in his posses...
IMPORTED SKILLED LABOR To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
IMPORTED SKILLED LABOR To the Editor. "Skilled \Vore': itn your issue of July 25 \ir. B. \i. - Foster, ;M.H.R., says, "If 5,000 tradesmen were brought to the Commonwealth~ in a month every one of them .would be picked up at the ships' sides by con tractors, and each man would make work for two other men now unem 'lpoyed. I challenge Mr. Foster to show the position in his own State of South Australia If he will tale the trouble to en quire outside the Labor Buiceau and toe .arious trtades unions, or ask the un employed seen day by day at the street corners, in the Institute, gardens, rotunda, and other places, he will soon be convinced that all this talk about "dearth of skilled labor" is only so much froth circulated in order to boost the immlgration policy. This policy has one idea-to flood anl already overstocked labor market, and thus reduce wages and increase hours. Take the skilled immigrants already here. Why ~is it they have been sent out ostensibly for farm work and are unab...
INTERSTATE MARKETS. SYDNEY, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
IN'rERSTATE MARKETS. SSYDNEY, Today. Wheat weaker, growers' lots, 4/7; parcels, 4/0', 4/0; butter, choicest, 224/ cwt. cheese, prime'loaf to 1/5, large to 1/3?, special to 1/5 lb.; eggs, new laid hen 1/10. duck, 1/9, pullet 1/hG dozen; case, hen, 1/3; bacon, sides, 1/, /11%, flitchbs lid. to 1/, middles 1/4 1/4, rhoulders 8½%d. to 10d.; flour, £11 ton; bran and pollard, each £7 10/ ton; potatoes, Tasmanian brownells £16, snowflakes £15 Lon; onions. £6 10/ ton.
LATE SHIPPING KATOOMBA DUE TO-MORROW. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
LATE SHIPPING KATOOMBA DUE TO-M-ORROW. Theo. agent for the interState passenger steamer Katoomba received a wireless mea sago this afternoon from the master, stating that the vessel would berth at o. ,2 .Quay from Fremaatlo tomorrow at 10.30' a.m. The Katoomba will continue her voyage' to Mel baurne ~and Sydney og Thursday at 4 P.m.
SYDNEY STOCK EXCHANGE [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
SYDNEY STOCK EXCHANGE Sydney, Today.-£100 Blonds, 4½ (1925). £97 13/9; 5's (1927). £97 18/9; 5'.s (1923), E£191 15/; 6's (1'30), £102 11/3; £10 Bondus, 4', (1.927), £9 25/; 5's (1927), £9 15/: G's (192:), £10 2/6; B.A.W.JR.A.. 15/6; Commercial ilanlk, Sydney, £26 10/; Colonial Sugar. £4G; Cum berland (second pref.), 17/; Dunlop, 25/: Gar ratts, 14/; Miort's Dock, 141/; Perdriau, 32/; Robert Reld (second pref.), 23/9; Silverton, 31/; Wilcox; 2~/75; Wallsend, E15 12/6; C.S.A. (paid), 2/9; Lyell's, 29/7f.; British, 21/10½; six weelks, 22/3: Hills, 26/101,; six weeks, 27T/1½; North, 5?i/3; six weeks, 56/6; South, six weeks, 43/6, cash 42/; Zinc Corporation (ord.), 11/; Christmas Gift (paid), 1/6;: Crown, 8/10; Mutooroo (contg.), 5/5: South Lucknow, 3/6; paid, 91d.: Komunting, nG/; Nawng Pet, 3/5; Tongkah Conmpound, 8/9.
LABOR'S ATTITUDE Mr. Gunn Cautious WILL SPEAK TOMORROW [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
1ABOR'S ATTITUHDE -41--~- Mr. Gunn Cautions WILL SPEAK TOMORR00W It is anticipated that an amendment to the Address-in-Repily will be moved by MIr. Gunu, Leader of the Opposition. This will probably be tantamount to a vote of no-confidence in certain administrative acts of the Government. When seen this morning MIr. Gunn said -"I will not speak this afternoon. I shall probably move the adjournment of the debate, and will speak tomorrow. Be yond that I have nothing ·to say."
SLIDE FOR LIFE Verandah Pole Exit HOUSE GUTTED BY FIRE HOBART, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
SlillE :FOI 010F E Verandah Pole Exit -4- HOUSE GUTTED BY FIRE : .HOBA~T, Today. Mr.. C. E. Rayner, of. Glenorchy, and two sons had a narrow escape from being burned to death in their beds. Inr the early morning the younger son was awakened by the crackling of fire, and awoke the others. T'he rooms were filled with smoke, and when they en deavored to get downstairs the flames barred their way They had to go back and mrtke a hur ried exit in night attire down the V-erandah pole. The house was gutted.
GALLERY OF WAR PICTURES [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
GALLERY OF WAR PICTURES Under the patronage of the South Australian' Branch of the ileturned Soldiers' _Assbciation a reunion co merm hers of the Australian Imperial Forces is advertised for tomorrow night at the gallery of war pictures,. Institute Buildings, Northl terrace. S~ipcial poictures dealing with South -wustralian units will, oe on view, includ ing the who-e of the Commnonwcalth f;overnmcnt' official collectioh .of 20.000 photographs taken by the offi cial photographers with the A.I.F. For more thxan three ,years the sal lery. has been touring 'Australia, aPd nearly half :ri :million; people hae -in specyted the- photographic records,
BEHIND BARS Emigrants' Allegations U.S. METHODS CRITICISED LONDON, July 30. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
IElllN B113% Emigrants' Allegations U.S. METHODS CRITICISED (REUTER.) LONDON, July 30. Serious allegations in regard to the conditions at Ellis Island have been made by 50 Eu-opeans, who have ar rived in Ehgland, having been rejected by the United States immigzation authorities. Mr. E. C. Mordaunt, a Londoner. who was deported, although en route to Canada, declared the conditions were wvere than in a German prison. Three hundred persons were crowded behind iron bars in a room scarcely big enough for 50. Other deportees told of similar ex periences. The wire of a South African said they were treated worse than animals. Indignation regarding the treatment was voiced in the House of Commons this afternoon. Mr. Ronaid McNeil, who replied that the Government had no information on the matter; but would be glad to arrange interviews with the deportees and the British Charge d'Affaires at Washington, who would be instructed immediately to. en quire into Mr. Mordaunt's case. The question of ...
COST OF DEFENCE £2 18/5 Head In Britain COMPARISON WITH DOMINIONS LONDON, July 30. [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
008T OF DEFWEE £2 18/5 Head In Britain COMPARISON WITH DOMINIONS (REUTER'S.) LONDON, July 30. . In the House of Commons, replying to Mr. Darbishire, Sir W. Joynson Hicks stated that the defence expen diture of Great Britain on the basis of the Estimates for the current year amounted to £2 18/5 per head of the population. On the basis of the Esti mates for 1922-3 the approximate cost of defence per head of the population of European descent in the Dominions was:-Australia, 17/11; Canada, 6/8; New Zealand, 11/4; and South Africa, 12/t It was impossible, he said, to dis criminate .betWeen the cost of inter nal defence by self-governing Dominidns- aiid.their contribution to Imperial defeice.
Save The Children Fund [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
Save The Children Fund Mr. L. W. Ferres, hon. treasurer, acknow ledges receipt of the following additional subscriptions:-Mrs. John Murray, Eden Val ley. £3 5/; Butra, per E. J. Davey; ?11; '"Friend," £: 1/. Boxes--Gunther's, 5/10; Savings Bank, 9/; Harley House, 4/9; Samerset Hotel, 7/7; IBgeltaga's, 1~:4; Walker's, 6/; Ellis, Covent Garden Cafe. 10/; Cont. Ham Shop, 5/10; Jolley's Hotel, 7/2; Lihore, 6/2; Miss Metcatf, 7/i5; Westover, 9,/6; Iceberge, 6/9; Cash Store, 6/7; Wood & Kenny, 5/3; King's Head Hot.ei, 10/2b; Turner's, 7/; Whitney, 5/; Stremple and Jolley, £1 6/8; Balfour Cafe, £1 3/3: Young's, 3/10; De.nbach, 14/; Payne, 5/2; Candy Store, I1 S/i; Burden, chemist, 4/; under 3/, LI 1/.
BY THE BLACKBOARD Monitor to Superintendent [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
BY TH . IAC,,,tBOe. ?l... Monitor to Superintendent Mr. W. J. Adey (Superintendent of Secondary Education in this State) began his career as a monitor at Mill brook at the age of 13. He soon became a pupil teacher and was ad mitted to the trpining college in 1S941. Working through the lower grades, he found himself in 1901 as first assis tant at Sturt street, and later wrent to'Clare as temporary head. The call to Melbourne came, and Mr. Adey spent 1907 as a student of Meibourne 'Varsity and the College for Teachers. HIe also visited several schools, both in Victoria and New South Wales, in order to gain experience. The bi. chance came in 190S, when the Adelaide High School was opened, with Mr. Adey as principal. It is sig nificant that this school became the largest .econdary institution under State control within the Common wealth. W-ith a following of 1,100 stu dents restrictions upon enrolment were necessary. The work of organising' the school was not the only work to be faced, ...
The Pen Ultimate [Newspaper Article] — News — 31 July 1923
The Pen Ultimate The Americali Seventh DIay Adventists propose to establish a new system of education. Under their plan text ,books by heathen and pagan authors, capsa.nd gowns, degrees, classical, and cultui-al courses, deemed to- have :-no practical value--all these would be abandoned. Representatives · of , 40, different re ligious bodies recently held" a con ference at Colorado Springs, and over 1.000 primary schools were repre sented. The salient features of the plan are here summarised. One-third of the time at present devoted to books will b2 asigned to physical labor and inldustrial training, which wil also take -the ulace of games and sports. Government and uni versity standards will have no influence in shaping courses. Credits will be awarded only for Bible study, agriculture, carpentry, cookery, sewing, and nursing, and no recog-ittion without will be sought. Children will be discouraged from attending school early in life, and over-study ,to, the exciasiio of exercise w...