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SCHOOL FOR ARISTOCRATS. Training "Perfect Human Beings. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
SCHOOL FOR ARISTOCRATS. Training 'perfect Hum^ir Beings.' ' A fordng house for aristocracy wlrere perfect aristocrats could be produced was the suggestion put forward to Lady Emily Intvens in a lecture to the AngloSwedish Society. Lady Emily, who is ine wue pi Sir Edwin Lutyens, the architect, said aristocracy was declining all over the world. It was being killed by mediocrity. A forcing houBe of aristocracy was both possible and desirable. It would be neces sary to study heredity and eugenics, and prevent the production of the unfit. The teacher must be the perfect aristo crat so that he could inculcate the right ideas into his pupils. Lady Emily added:— 'I have seen many democratic schools for democrats. I have not seen a school for Aristocrats. In such a school I would have children picked because of their birth, and I should educate them to be more aristocratic than they are by birth. J should train them to be the flower o mankind, perfect human beings,' and 1 should make them r...
EXPENSIVE TASTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
EXPENSIVE TASTES. An example of how the primary prodqeer 'gets, It In the neck' was revealed at a conference of grape growers in Adelaide on Friday. A delegate explained that after a grower had received £7 10/ for a ton of grapes, other parties-excopt the- consumer— made a- good -profit on the wine made therefrom:— _ The grower receives £7 ID/: The wlnemaker receive* £20. The Excise Department receives £50. ; -.. . ' The consumer pays. £S6. *
TO DEFY AWARD Timber Workers Decision SYDNEY, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
TO DEFY AWARD Timber Workers' Decision ; : SYDNEY, Friday. It is expected that the members of the Timber 'workers' Union will put their Btrike threat into effect to-day by ignor ing the intimation of the' employers that they must wonc on oaiuiuny hi »-;«''- ance with the new award, of. the. Federal Arbitration Court. ' The men .decided at a meeting in Syd ney this week to defy the new award, and continue with the 44-houre* week. The secretary flf the . Labour Council (Mr. J. S. Garden] nai'l to-nignt that further efforts were being made to obtain a conference with' the employer? to dis cuss the new award. The Labour Coun cil' last night resolved to support the tim ber. wor.kersJV. ^ .' * ,;,. ? 1,. .. ' . NEGOTIATIONS, WITH EMPLOYERS ?' - MELBOURNE, Friday. *A mass- meeting of nrembers of the Melbourne branch of the Timber Workers Union this week' 'agreed that direct nego tiations with employers would be 'relied upon Jko arrive at an- understanding rather than the acceptance of a ? ...
A NEW SHADE. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
r-'XVEW SHADE. -. A professor said to his class:— 'Micro- scopical investigations lead us to believe 'that there are colour* too delicate to be discerned by the human eye— invisible ?colours we. may call them.' Student— 'I know the name of one. of ithenii sir.' ,. Professor— 'Indeed. What is it!' StudenV- 'Blind man's buff.'-
"PARLIAMENTARY PROCEDURE" Legislators' Dilemma [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
'PARLIAMENTARY A sort1 of 'full-dress debate 'unceremo- niously crept into the' proceedings of a grapegrowers' conference in -Adelaide on PriHov ? ? ? . .????.-? In response to an invitation to attend, no*, fewer than seven Federal 1 legislators were present. X6 sooner had delegates settled down tobusines3-.at:ll a.m., .when Mr. G.EV Yates, M.H.R., rose, and ques-' tioned the wisdom of his and ': his col leagues' remaining; taking' part' in the proceedings, and hearing diverse views, which might confuse their -judgment. ' .. The better way, he contended, would be for delegates to 'frame concrete pro posals, and for ja sub-committee 'tar. dis cuss these with Federal members later. - A grower replied that- delegates would much prefer that, the lawmakers should remain. Mr. J. L. Price -and Senators M. J. O'Halloran .and , J. J. Dalyejo queritly : supported Mr; Yates'g opinion, and alternately .delegates pleaded directly and indirectly for them to'stayj : Sir John-Newlandg explained how...
EXPELLED FROM A.W.U. Disloyalty Alleged SYDNEY. Friday. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
wwb i^xiijl-: ;;.„/ -??? w » ? . ?-,.;_., '.. ?'? :~'?.\~ ? -'-SYDNEY; Friday. DecauM of alleged disloyalty, eix mem bers of ? the Australian' Workers' Union were expelled at a recent meeting of the They were Messrs. J. P. Murphy, D. Kelly; T: Cavanagh, F. Loveday, G. Booth, and F.' Sheridan. They were charged -with having participated in a move to form a breakaway union, which - was ' declared to be bogus. Several of the ex pelled men gave explanations; but they were not' accepted. Moat of them were candidates' in the annual elections, which have just been completed. It is stated that further expulsions are' likely 'at ad early- date. . Some of the expelled' men intend to appeal to the annual convention. Senator Dooley President ?-. Counting of the ballot for the annual .election- .« officers her -been completed. Senator Dooley was elected president, and Mr. H. Courtney was re-elected sec-* retary. - ' ? .
GOOD PARENTS. The Virtuous Survive. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
iaOODMRENTS; TKe; ^irtildu^ Survive. Nature's influence on politics, on ..the struggle for' existence; ' her lessons' in modern life, and Nature as a moral agents, were discussed/ by .'Professor J. Arthur luuiiibuii ix roiesBor oi .natural .nisiory n the Universitywpf Aberdeen) when he lelivered the Norman Lpckyer lecture he ore the British Science. 'Guild.' The ad tress .was entitled ' 'The Cultural Value if Natural History.'.- 'Cutting deep into he problems 'Of- tnodern ' life,' ; said Prp CRJor Thomson, 'art the lessons of Nature -the nemesis of parasitism, for it spells lcgenera'cy;'thc dangers of sluggish exist ?nee, when the environment is so atp 0 master the organism; and the risks that ire run whenever Nature-'s Bifting ceases, ind is not replaced by some higher form if selection. A society that dispenses rith sifting is working out its own doom.' Che deep ' impressions which every one ihouid gain* from being at home in the rorld . nf life; were of fundamental value, fhey we...
EVOLUTION OF HUMAN KIND. Sir Arthur Keith's. Conception of Race. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
??' EVOLUTION OF HUMAN KIND. ? ? ^ ?? - ?? ,-??...?. \ ?? ? '??.?' ., ? - Sir Arthur Keith's. Conception of Race. Sir Arthur'- Keith delivered ilie. Huxley Memorial lecture before the.. Royal Ah :hropological Society on 'The Evolution of ;he Human Races.' . He reviewed Hux ley's examination of the racial problems of the British Isles, and used later discoveries to test Huxley's statement that .neither Celt nor Saxon could be regarded as a race in a zoological sense. He then out lined -a conception of. race ? which he - de Bcribed as more elastic, more evolutionary than that formulated by Huxley. Sir Arthur Keith said that in the . pre sent century light began to dawn on the manner iii which new racial types arose. We had now convincing evidence that the growth of the body and the differentiation of its racial traits were controlled, to a greater or less .extent, by a material me chanism centred in certain plands— the glands of internal secretion. 'The glands produced substances — ho...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
? .-??.?. - ? ? ? ? ? ' ? ^b! 't- ' '? ' ! Backache may be | ? . r ' ' ? ? ? ' - ? /'' ' . -'? ' . . . ..- ' ? ?'- .. ?.' ? ? ? . . Kidney complaint is .very common, amongst all , \ classes . , of . j ? .;' workers, but,. too 'of ten,1. the kidney weakness is unsuspected, ?, j «? or, else precious. itme is lost in, unsuitable treatment ?? I ?,;:. --??.?.-;-?.? ;??:?;. ?..-;:...-.?;??; .-.-.....; .,-,-\v:- ,.__.-! ; .Itifa good plan to watch ADELAIDE MAN CURED. ? the'- kidneys and keep diem ' — r— ' ? ; f weU.VtAny.shAbompainm' ^ ^'Sid?1 ^ \ ',. the. back 'is Cause ; t6 SUSpect ? : 'Some time ago a cold settled on J !?? * ;v- »'-?;??.'.. ,- ? ???? o ?' ? . ?? my kidneys; and I suffered agony ' J Kidney -Weakness. bo IS a -from, backache .inconsequence. I 2 i' ? -li-^n1nii^h'nn Wt- ' tlia im-i was nearly crippled with the ail- ? ! discolouration bt. the. unn^, ment- ^^.^ pailI was it. Jtli i :? . and pain or irregularity ofthe ; wowt my. back was bent double, , J -. . . ..-,v«- j -r ?...
STEEL WIRE WONDER. , [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
: STE^'WIRE WONDER. ,: '?.'. A wonder-working steel wire,' Which, 1 after electro.-magnetie treatment, is able to' 'receive ^numerable 'telephone calls. .retain them 'us Innir na mnv 1w- TCiQ^ipri rtnA repeat. tnem when required, was demons trated in Paris by a German scientist, Dr. Stille. ? The wire will ^'receive ' speeches delivered to- it, and repeat 'them ' when wanted-^by ' 'tuning in' with an inven tion devised fey -Dr. Stille. ' ;.';A great saving of time is made -posgiblr by the' invention, declares Dr. Stille. A speech of, say, one hour can be dictated to the invention as fast-as1 human' tongue can make it, and the speech- can be trans mitted over the telephone by. the inven tion in any given shorter time, being re ceived by a- duplicate apparatus at the other, end of the , wire. : The time: of transmission can be reduced to as little as 10 minutes instead of the hour re quired for transmission ''by the' human vice. ?'? ?'-?'' ?????.. ? - ? ?
INTERNATIONAL COMMERCE. Survey of World Reconstruction. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
INTERNATIONAL COMMERCE. Survey of World Reconstruction. Dr. Alberto Pirelli, president' of the International Chamber of Commerce, addressing the British committee of the nternational ?' Chamber, and*. referring to inancial ' conditions of the world, laid that the last 10 years had been rears; of reconstruction, partly to restore things, partly to adjust the world to new conditions that, had come to stay. The regions devastated' by the war bad Ijeen reconstructed, but, magnificent as ivas that achievement, the debts incurred jy Governments for unprecedented unounts remained the 'devastated regions Df the nations' wealth.' Governments bad had to face financial problems of un foreseen magnitude; the problem of repa rations had been placed upon a practical basis by the Dawes Committee, and a further, and we might hope, a final, step was now in view— inter-Allied debts had Dhnost all been consolidated. Business was bearing the bulk of over taxation. It knew that balanced budgets were a p...
MOUNT PLEASANT FIRE 8,000 ACRES OF GRASS BURNED MORE THAN 750 SHEEP KILLED [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
MOWft PIMSANT FIRE 8,000 ACRES OF GRASS BURNED ... ? , . : ♦ ?? — . ? ' . . MORE THAN 750 SHEEP KILLED S The fire that. occurred^ at Mount. Pleasant on.-Thursday.-svas subdued ;.;tliat night,.4nd'ha8;iiot.revived since. It;'destroyed- 8,000 acres1' 'of stock feed', and. much fencing,; killed more than 750' sheep,' burned ''many others ? bo severely- that they 'Trill hayeli.be'.slatightcred,1 and'causfid .in,uciiJbther . .''^haterial. damage. ' ? ' ' '?[ . ' ''. ' ' .' ' ''''. ''' -^'y-',' ''?-' The, one bright spot in the' catastrophe Was that the. fire waa brought under con trol' if ier~.it; had .raged., for,- -seven hours only. .To; ladhiev'e' this/ every;' one in the district ; appears to have. turned: out, and even girls; .took an active' part in fighting thdtfanies.''' Two of. them' at' least; worked as 'strenuously ;aa 'any: of the: men, and.it ?waa whole-hearted co-operation of thisde scrfp'tion .Ijy.' every one 'that saved' the dis trict from heavier loss than it has suffere...
BOWLS. KAPUNDA V. SEMAPHOKE. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
BOWLS KAPUXDA V. SEMAPHORE. ' At Xapunda green on December SB. two rinks rom Semaphore lost to the' local dub by 10 Mints.- -The Tlslton-were welcomed by Dr. J. Aj1 Xlddell (president), who was thanked by Mr. S. Bnnford (yice-president of the Semaphore 31ub). The bowling throughout was of a blgk tandard. Scores: — Kapunda, SI. — W. h. Khan ion, A. H. Xertich'. t' K.Iet«her; 3. Hiddell, '.3; F. Xichont. J.-Hltcbms,.- J. Ghrirtif, 'H. lughes, 28. Semaphore, 41.— Hi L.; May, H.-T. fhmohue, E. Branford,' C. 31. I-. Bower. II t r.Xoel, T. H. Hopkint, T. Fettls, C. BnUer.-jO.
SALVATION ARMY CRISIS SPREADS TO AUSTRALIA MELBOURNE BRIGADIER SUSPENDED SUPERIOR OFFICER RESENTS SYMPATHY WITH GEN. BOOTH [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 5 January 1929
SALVATION ARMY CRISIS SPREADS ! TQ AUSTRALIA MELBOURNE BRIGADIER SUSPENDED, SUPERIOR OFFICER RESENTS SYMPATHY WITH GEN. BOOTH Because he refused to suppress his views, which were sympathetic to Gen. Booth in his fight for the leadership of the Salvation Army, Brig. Slattery, of Melbourne, has been suspended bv his suverior officer. MELBOURNE, Friday. A sensational development occurred to day in a dispute . among senior officers of the Salvation Army, which has been gathering- force since the meeting of the Higlv Council was called .in Britain,, to decide whether Gen. Bramwell Booth should remain head -of the army. Because in his addTess to his officers he had made statements criticising mem bers of the High' Council, and because he refused to cease referring to the meet ing of the council, Brig. E. C. Slattery, divisional commander of the Melbourne Central Division, was suspended from duty, on Thursday by Col. B. Oramea, chief secretary of the Southern Territory, which includes Vict...