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SMALL SHOTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
SMALL SHOTS. Down through the ages — husbands. A nation relies on its homes. No wonder Australia can fight. In a few years we'll have to start practising' divorce control. 'Man is woman's haul. Next thing in man's march to wards happiness will be divorce on easy terma, r r Woniah started the drink. The ser pent spoke to her first. * # j QUI*EE NATURAL. | Visitor: 'Nn doctor here! How do you get on if someone is seriously ill?' Jacky: 'They plurry well die a natural death.' ? | * * * THE FREEDOM OF THE CITY. Two small boys were boasting ab^nt. their respective home towns. 'We have a Mayor in our town,' baid one. 'So have we,' was the other's re tort. 'Ah. but ours has a collar and chain.' went on the first. 'Is that so?' said the other care lessly.- 'We let . ours runs about loose!'
A FASHION SUMMARY. FOR THE MODES TO COME. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
A FASHION SUMMARY. FOR THE MODES TO COMh. Wais' lines are definite, but that) doss not mean that they are all tight ly belted. Tucks, folds and shirring are excellent suostiiutes for belts. CJapes make a charming comple ment to the high waistline, and one milt ib flat ering to most figures, rtoms ~-£ tem are elbow length and impart an ail* of youthful jauntiness to dresses and coats. Usually they come pretty far round in front, some of them cover the sleeve. Puff sleeves give a quaint note to evening frocks. Newes. tennis frocks nave sleeves to the elbow. Afternoon dresses have sleeves that stop at the elbow and carry flowing ends that reach to the knees. beams are used cleverly to give 4-.-- livsvlt tiidieflin.OC* so:ne i' reneh dresses rely almost en tirely on beautifully s itched seams to give that individual touch thatj spells Paris. | Necklines have risen along with'; waistlires. There are still V's, and one-sided scarf treatments to be sten, bu . these are higher than they . u...
A NATURAL SEQUENCE. BLOUSES ARE INCREASING IN IMPORTANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
A NATURAL SEQUENCE. BLOUSES ARE INCREASING IN IMPORTANCE. When designers definitely decided that the normal waistline was to re turn, the . restoration of the blouse ;o its former position, of importance was a natural sequence. The old tiine shirt blouse plays an imnor tant oart in autumn suits. If you have always been addicted to the blouse, and have eschewed it because you felt it was oUt of the fashion picture, you need restrain yourself no longer. There are several sorts of blouses, j Some designers continue to sponsor j '.he over blouse; others are definitely committed to the tuck-in, and others make a blouse, that slips over, but defines the waistline very decided .with a belt. One originator says crepe de cmne for blouses; another like satin; and a third is devoted to tiie lingerie blouse that is made of very fine cot ton or handkerchief linen. There is; undoubtedly, a. general liking for the off -shades of white. The reason is, of course, that off white is more becoming than...
AMATEURS LOWE WINS PRESIDENT'S CUP AT HARRIERS' MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
AMATEURS LOWE WINS PRESIDENT'S CUP AT HARRIERS' MEETING. ? i There was a record attendance at] the Harriers grounds at South Ter ;race on Good Friday. Ths compe ti ion was of a high standard and finishes were very close. H. Lowe, winner of the president's cup, had not previously won a race, although1 he had competed on several occa-' s:ons. The Christmas Handicap win-' [iut (J. Bonney) began by annexing the first heat of the 120 yards, and subsequent winners were E. Howard | (who had twice won the president's cup), W. Carney, F. Harris, 1'. 3arnes. M. Honner (a prominent i Maiti j lid tiiiinui), Ji.ii Ii. Wallace. Lowe, in winning his heat, defeated R. Treleaven. Lowe stored in the liirst semi-iinui in ^^mnjiuUuie styic, and Howard and Carney fought out a close unisii in Uit second Lowe led all the way in tne final, and Howard, di spite a strong finisning erfort, laiied to get up in time and Lowe was given tne verdict ny two feet. G. Fisher (Staie 440 yards' champion) has matie seve...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
AV\V.W.W/.VAV.V.V/AV.V,WA\W.^VSVV«W'»* ? ? \ LADIES!! | ' OF SEMAPHORE AND DISTRICT J £ Patronise jJJi* I' LA MAISON' LADIES' TOILET SALON g £ (Right Opposite Station) S* £ EXPERT HAIRDRESSERS WITH YEARS OF EXPERIENCE f I ? 1 — $ MARCEL WAVING ? 2/ 5- S CUTTING ? 1/ 5' i ~ — ~ V WE DO NOT EMPLOY AMATEURS I PATRONISE THE f J 3' HAIRDRESSERS WITH A LIFETIME EXPERIENCE £? i Telephone: YG097. J- ? ? ? S?
LOST HER HAIR. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
LOST HER HAIR. A few swift and powerful, strokes carried tne sailor to the side of the elderly woman ;n distress. She had lost her footing on the slippery deck, ai.d was overboard in a moment. Sudden.y she caught sight , of her rescuer as she cams to the surface. 'Oh, save my hair! Save my hair!' she cried, pointing tp a wig boating down the river. ? 'Madam,' replied the saildr as he grabbed her shoulders, 'I am only a nie-saver not a hair restorer.' Printed at Jennings' Printing^ Works, 16 Kensington Road, Rosir Park, for the proprietors of 'The Port Adelaida Gazette.'
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
MODERN BAKERY ' I F. R. Forster, Proprietor ?' 130 ST. VINCENT STREET, PORT ADELAIDE § The Oldest and Best Cake Shop in the lYt, -? 'I ''' ' Maintains its Refutation y * J BEST QUALITY SPONGES and BLOC^fCAKE^ l/-'per lb. j (Friday and Saturda^'; Only) ? / JAM ROLL ? . . 21bs. for 1 /9 ? CHOCOLATE ROLL ? ? 2lfas. for 1/9 5 CURRANT CAKE . . ? ? 2lbs. for 1/9 All Orders, Wholesale or Retail Promptly Attended to J F. R. FORSTER f 130 St. Vincent Street, Port Adelaide. ? Phone Jf 221S ^ - ?- . - k AAMJL*JUJil'll ? J
HOW THEY RAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
HOW THEY RAN. Don Cooper was never far away from the leaders In the Trial Stakes, and ran into second place coming down the hill. After following Radiant Revel, into the straight he went on full of running and won' very easily. I Goalong was always in the leading division, and ran his race out well to take second money. ? Radiant Revel did all the pacing;, and still had command when they turned for home, but she faded over the last bit and was beaten into third place. . Bon Marco was well back in the. field early, but mad a up his ground) well, and was finishing fast next to! the placegetters. After being with; the leaders all the way Kingstol fail- 1 ed in the run home. Xpert was well back early, but run inlo a prominent| position coming down the hill, andi looked to have an excellent chance, j but failed to see the journey out, and finished in the ruck. Prince Nomion was not seen early, but was finishing fast at ' the end. Blonde, Sparissa. and Arthelion showed pace early. They al...
WOOMERA'S GREAT PERFORMANCE PHOENIX WINS CUP AND WELTER The Kirk's Second Hills Railway EUPHRASIA DEFEATS HESLEY IN HURDLES A Day of Surprise Wins [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
WOOMERA'S GREAT PERFORMANCE PHOENIX WINS CUP AND WELTER The Kirk's Second Hills Railway EUPHRASIA DEFEATS HESLEY IN HURDLES A Day of Surprise Wins If the a* tendance at Oakbank on Monday was hot as large as in pre-l viou6 years, there was quite -enough1 to show that things are not so really! bad in this State as is generally con sidered, and tote figures, although showing the usual falling off, were mil fo cq fi of q f fmnr Motor traffic on tne road was very] heavy, and ths surroundings of the course presented a pretty sight of parked motors. All stands and the flat were thronged with people, and almost uncomfortable, and the rush' to secure positions to try and see some of the races were very oppres sing to those who were unfortunate enough to be wedged in the crowd. It is a very hard course to see a! race on, but fortunately llie big Steeplecha&a affords a better view, auu. ciuwu was tu a spec-i tacular race over the big long course for the Great Eastern. This race is the ...
TATTERSALLS ACCEPTANCES. RUN SATURDAY, APRIL 26. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
TATTERSALLS ACCEPTANCES. RUN SATURDAY, APRIL 26. 1-15 — PERSIMMON HURDLE RACE — 1.15 1 Two miles. Hesley ... 11 o St. Tetit . . 9-^-11 St. Spa ... 10 11 Ethelred ... 90 Cooldown . . 9 11 Our Gem . 9 0 I War Flag ..98 I St. Spa ? 1 Hesley- ? 2 War Flag ? 3 1.55 — VICEROY HANDICAP — 1.55 (First Division.) For two-year-olds. Six and a half furlongs. Happy Dream 9 0 Taonui ... 73 Baccha Sakao 8 5 Last Gun . . 7 2 Cape Don . . 7 12 Kimberley ..71 Eastwyn . . 7 10 Double Error . 7 0 Golden Pride . 7 9 Green Oriole . 7 0 Burnleigh . 7 7 Lucky Cast 7 0| Eden Park . 7 6 Montecaltini . 7 0 wau .... / 6 Happy Dream ? 1 Golden Pride ? 2 Cape Don ? 3 2.30 — VICEROY HANDICAP — 2.30 (Second Division.) Etfington 6 ^ Impidence ..72 Queen of Opera 7 13 Whittick ..72 Denisienne . . 7 10 Bumburnls 7 n Black Gang . 7 9 Ethieoberry . 7 O Beautiful Barrie 7 8 Henson . . 7 0 Abilene ... 7 6 Melanous ..70 Last Report . 7 6 St. Just . . 7 0 Last Trick .73 Black Gang ? 1 Effington ? 2 Queen of Opera ........ ...
SIR ADRIAN KNOX COMES BACK. HUGE STUD MAY WORRY. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
SIR ADRIAN KNOX COMES BACK. « t HUGE STUD MAY WORRY. t Sir Adrian Knox's elevation to the position of Chief Justice of the Com-, - monwealth caused his retirement from racing. Now he returns to it as . otfner of the largest studs in the . Commonwealth. Whether he will find that portion of John Brown's bequest an unmixed blessing is doubtful. He cannot well be expected to continue operations on the scale of the late owner, and there will be a lot of worry in culling the marcs and their progeny. Brown owned about 250 brood mares, and presumably many of these will be sent to auction, and there is bound to be a large draft of year lings from Darbalara next season. Before then many untried geld ings and fillies will probably be sent to auction, but, as it would be un- . wise to flood the market, it will be a long time before the Darbalara: Stud will be. reduced' to a size that will - make it easy to handle. One thing helpful to the new owner is that in L. Bower he has a capable manager. ...
FILMLAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 2 May 1930
FILMLAND. John Boles, whose triumph in 'Rio Riia' ranks him as the foremost1 leading man in talking, films, might i be practising medicine in Greencille. Texas, if friends hadn't insisted his tenor deserved bstter than to be fea tured in the College Glee Club.; Boles was graduated from the Uni-! versity of Texas, and came to New York Cuy to get expert opinion on his voice. His teachers saw oaeratic possibilities, so he left for Europe to study under Continental masters.' The world war sent him to France for two years' service in the intelli gence deoartment. and his return marked his stage debut. Leading parts in 'Little Jesse James.' 'Mer- cenary Mary.' 'The Romany Love Spell.' and 'Kitty's Kisses' follow ed. He played and sang opposite Geraldine Farrar in her onlv ven ture into light opei-a. Gloria Swanson saw Boles on the staae and invited him to take the leading supporting role in 'The Love of Sunya.' This was followed by 'Bride of the Night. ' 'The Shepherd of the Hills,' 'What...
Phar Lap's Great Exhibition of Galloping. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 2 May 1930
Phar Lap's €reat Exhibition of Galloping. I One of the most sensational races] ever witnessed on any Australian racecourse was the A.J.C. Plate ol 21 miles. There were oniy three; runners, Kidaides being withdrawn.! There were many people who thought Nightmarch might outstay Phar Lap if -ip arinnted his usual custom of getting a big break on his opponent. This was what Phar Lap did from the moment the barrier rose. Phar Lap set out to make a one horse race of it, and he succeeded. Phar Lap was at a wonderful price, seeing 'hat at one stage of the bett ing 2 to 1 could be laid on him, but the general quote was 9 to 4 on, while Nigvhtma'reh hovered between 3/1 and 2/1. It was easilv Phar Lap's most sen-i sational of many of his sensational rictories, and hi ran the two and a! quarter miles in 3.39 & sees., which beats the course record for the dis tance by seven and a quarter sees. It also broke the Australasian record held by Nadean by a second. The following were the interme...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 2 May 1930
JOHN BOLES and BEBE DANIELS in Port Adelaide MONDAY, MAY 5; TUESDAY, MAY « ; WEDNESDAY MAY 7 Semaphore THURSDAY, MAY 8 ; FRIDAY, MAY 9 ; SATURDAY, MAY 10 A Popular' Ballad 'I'll WAIT FOR YOU' ''fWffM f ^U1 ~ I ' J I 1-» J J J Is* I II * One day in June 5*011 vent a way You leftme lone some night and - When youire a way I miss your smile your eyes of blue seem haunt ing 'Jvr j:1 p f 7 js g iP 'i'u 1 ,y ^ ^1 1tj 1 , r 1 day ? Hi-3 f tliou|it(l}atyou'woiild soonforget Still ft seemstomethat you regret me_ ? Tho its only teen a month or 50 Still it seemslilse years years ajw LiiPPPliifrl hiPiP v ( kh i J2J J jff J ^=-4^ftf-hi ? d— ^ J £ ' ' rrt't * r ^ 1 ^ Ji # * 1 \ a Chorus y-- r-nJ i J j' 'Li j-j- j j i J i j- j i* j_ j ^ : ^5±SS3L fr'fWfe V», 'Thoy a» W-som* IWfi| \j9gWf=£^l~T~=rf f 1*) ,^Tr [- ^ g:.'rO 1 nj' — IJ i V ^ 1 zr 1 ' Jl' urWu, \ -i=E¥-M-^=J: =j you TW skies be ^ray, Because I know my love is true aear ^ dfff f . ? giPrfl^ ^=s==^fc=' 'I r E 5? ^ ^ f 5 g' ^ i 'p Tf r 1 N j...
DIFFICULT. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 2 May 1930
DIFFICULT. A visitor had told Toismy tlmt his work was in Switeerl«n-l for the: famous firm of Ntstle. Tommy was ffreatly interested- j 'Do you have to mittd tk« cows'?' h« asked. 'No, not exactly, *' was tk« amused „ci.. *'I -expect it. siuet 1»« awfiUljr, diffi cult work,' eontiaited Tojaisy. 'ft it not very fc*r4 sit on those little tife?' j -* '? ? 4 | CAREFULLY -BROUGHT Iff. Manager (to you-g bey seeking work) : 'I hope you have been care fully brought up, «Ay boy.' Boy: 'Yes, sir, 1 -caw* up in the lift.' * * * * HISTORY. Teddy — 'What does beheaded mean, mother?' Mother — 'Having '»ne's head eut off.' Teddy — 'Then I suppose defeated I means having -?ne'g feet eat off?'
CYCLING. Fixtures. May 3—Opening Road Season. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 2 May 1930
CYCLING. Fixtures. ?May 3 — Opening Road Season. The League has received advice from the Federal body that 0. Nich olson has been disqualified for three months by the Victorian League. The Easter meeting of the Tweed vale Club was a great success. Seve ral city riderB competed. Although the track is rather against fast times the club will move in the direction of improvement shortly. There is much enthusiasm from local resi dents, and an improvement to the track would do much to popularise the sport.