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PORTUGUESE REVOLUTION FAILS. (Reuter's Service.) LONDON, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
PORTUGUESE REVOLUTION FAILS. (Reuter's Service.) LONDON, Saturday. ; The. Portuguese Legaticto states that; the Royalist movement has completely collapsed, and the Monarchist leader-, M. Conceiro, has been captured and placed In prison. Such of the cable news on this page as Is so headed appeared tn The Times,: and Is cabled to "The Recorder" by special permission. It should be under stood .that the opinions given are not those of The Times unless expressly stated to be so. ~ y
War Loan Profiteering SENSATIONAL DEVELOPMENTS ADELAIDE, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
War Loan Profiteering SENSATIONAL DEVELOPMENTS j ADELAIDE, Sunday. I I There have' been certain happenings i during the last few days over what is ; described as war'loan profiteering-. It S is understood that several. Adelaide I shareholders are implicated in connec tion with the affair. It. is also alleged that several bank clerks have been -summarily dismissed. It. is understood that the Federal Government is moving in the matter, and us considerable sums are con cerned, interesting developments may be looked forward to.
Germany Warlike STRONG ARMY IN VIEW. (Published in The Times.) COPENHAGEN, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
STRONG ARMY IN VIEW. (Published in The Times.) COPENHAGEN, Saturday, | Tile propaganda in favor of the rc I storatioin of a strong army is now in full blast in Germany. Regardless of the Allied views, military writers have emerged from their, temporary eclipse i and are busily replanning the struc- I ture of the army. They are applying j some democratic veneer, but the old J conceptions of strict discipline and sacrifice are retained. Herr Gaidke says the attitude of the VVllies' does fnot guarantee a lasting peace. Germany must he able to mobilise her whole manhood. He. suggests a new. system of physical training for youths, instilling greater personality and initiative. America proved with right material that an effective army was producabie almost by stamping oil the ground.
Soldier Politician Charged GUNNER YATES, M.H.R. ALLEGED INCITEMENT TO MUTINY. MELBOURNE, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
Soldier Politician Charged ■ / ' dUNNER YATES, M.H.R. ALLEGED INCITEMENT TO MUTINY. MELBOURNE, Sunday; ; Brigadier-General r Williams, Vic torian State Commandant, announced' on Saturday morning that Gunner .'George Edwin Yates, -MJIJIV, \yili tried by court-martial at the Victorian barracks at 10 a.m. on Tuesday on- a charge of having /been guilty of con duct to the prejudice 'of good order and military discipline, and with hav ing endeavored to persuade persons of his Majesty's auxiliary forces to join in mutiny. Private George Friend will be chargcd witfi having been guilty of conduct to the prejudice of good order and military discipline. / Gunner Yates will be defended by Mr. Frank Brenan, M.H.H.
Troops Quieten Belfast STRIKE TO CONTINUE. CO-PARTNERSHIP DISCUSSED. (Reuter's Service.) LONDON, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
• -■■■ A // Troops Quieten Belfast STRIKE TO CONTINUE, CO-PARTNERSHIP DISCUSSED. (Reuler's Service.! LONDON, Saturday. The Belfast vote favors a continua tion of the strike. The troops have taken possession of-the-gas and elec tric supply. The Mayor Is -seeking, volunteers for the municipal service. Troops marched into Belfast; gas works and electric power station early on Saturday morninsv The Lord Mayor J issued a' proclamation stating ' "that, J/aving finalh received an assurance of military support, he would be glad to receive .the names of % olunteer work ers to carry 011 the iimuicipal services. • (United Gable Service.) LONDON, Saturday. - The full restoration of lighting power in Belfast, which had been sus pended for three weeks, foLlowed the arrival of troops. Reports agree that the display of khaki and machine guns posted at danger points acted like a charm. The men swarmed back when protection was assured. It is reported that the Government favors the introduction of co-...
EPIDEMIC WELL ROOTED. THE TOLL OF YEARS. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
EPIDEMIC WELL ROOTED. THE TOLL OF YEARS. The -figures published during- the past day or two, revealing the extent to which influenza has been endemic, and epidemic at periods, in Australia for years past, are 'further'emphasised in the following- table showing the number of deaths from influenza in the Commonwealth as recorded ofli ciaHy from year to year since 1882: 1882 .. . . 28 - 1901 . .• 205 1883 -.. .. 23 1902; 314 1S84 . . 23 1903 .. *• »1 -120 1885 . . 74 1904 • • 257 188G .. 19 1905 .. • « 133 1887 .. 9 1906; .. « • 243 1888 . .. 23 1907 .. • •• 270 1889 . . 21 1908 .. • • 160 1890 . . .. 164 1909 .. , 110 1891 .. 1035 1910 . . . . 119 1892 . . Ill 1911 .. V ». 150 1893 .. .. 206 1912 . . 165 1894 .. .. 201 1913 ... , , 94 1895 . . 422 1914; ".. , , 151 181)6 .. 205 1915 .. * . 95 1S97 .. V. 166 1916 .. « .• 98 1898 ... 262 1917 .. 00 1898 .. . / 963 1918 . . 210 1900 . . .. 188 The record of deatlis (1035.) for the year" 1891 does "not include deaths registered from, pneu...
The Church's Program [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
The Church's In the" .Congregational church last night the Rev. T. D; Webb named as his .subject, "Has the church a social, program ■?" He based; his remarks on tlie-words 11 Wiicre there : is no vision the people perish*'- (Prov.' xxlx,i8 ) v After dealing with opportunism from a national viewpoint, th6 preacher stat ed the church seemed to be tainted with the same evil. It was dealing with the question of greater unity; but it had no social program. In the multitude of ideals moral .leadership was needed. .' At present, said the speaker, bol shevism, which claims . to be a social jcjeaiocracy, holds the iield. Bolshe vism has ■'developed a class of wild men Who, apparently, can only see success in murdering the capitalistic and educated classes. The conditions created by war- affords a glorious op portunity for the church in the re construction of national and social'life. Men are wanting to know- what the church has to say. If it is silent and in active now its opportunity will b...
RUSSIAN PROBLEM. (Reuter's Service.) PARIS, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
RUSSIAN PROBLEM. (Heuter's Service.} PARIS, Saturday. Mr Churchill arrived from London in an aeroplane at the close of the plenary session of the conference, and requested,-, that the Russian problem^ be discussed. The representatives of the Powers postponed diseussidii. A later communique from Paris states that representatives of the Powers heard delegates of the Admin istrative^ Council of Lebanon and be gan the '.examination, of the Russian question. -O.
Armistice Renewed Indefinitely JAPAN'S CLAIMS CONSIDERED LEAGUE TO BOYCOTT OFFENDERS (Reuter's Service.) LONDON, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
Armistice Renewed Indefinitely (Reuter's Service.}. LONDON, Sunday. The armistice has been extended in definitely. ' —The Germans are required to cease the anti-Boiish offensive. LONDON, Saturday. IA communique from Paris, dated to-day, says the Reparation Commis sion heard the -delegates of Belgium, Serbia and Farnce. . " Japaji has not yet agreed to the plan making her the mandatory controller, subject to the League of 'Nations, of the Caroline and Marshall groups of islands in the Pacific. i.Vl Itlie other Powers practically accept the priri-j eiple, but Japan desires a more com- 1 plete definition of the kind of inter national control required by the So ciety of Nations. *" (United Cable Service.) LONDON, Saturday. Mr Keith Murdoch, telegraphing from Paris on Friday, says tiie Japan ese demand for prohibition against the ragial immigration laws was shelved. Each point of view was met by a com promise and tlie flnai revised draft of the League of Nations scheme was read at the pl...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
Wanted Co! umn. Under this; heading 1.6 words" (if prepaid), 1 /; til re e consecutive inser tions, 2/6. No advertisement booked under A/. ... PERSHING'S '; CRUSADERS, a mighty picture of"\ humanity, not a ywar drama. See. this great 5000ft. fear lure. Casino, To-night. WANTED, Dining Table, about Gft. Gin x :m. Gin., or Extension Table, Safe and.Lkios. Apply 'Blackwood," this office. LOST, Bunch of Keys. Finder re warded. Recorder office." mtw XTAVE You Reserved Your Seat for ' Fuller's Vaudeville To-night? The plans are at Slater's. Avoid dis . .appointment by Booking Your Seats. No extra charge for reserving. WiANTEl), Two. -Men' used to mixing concrete.; Thos. Bowden and Son, Timber .Merchant*. 4 VACANT Furnished Double Bedroom, use dining room, kitchen, 'Pirie West,~ close to Port. Address Hits cilice. FULLER'S Vaudeville Company, a monster slight's enjoyment, AI ham bra Theatre^'To-night. The great est combination of artists ever seen ih Australia. PROFESSIONAL man and wife wo...
A QUESTION OF HUMOR. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
1 A QUESTION OF HUMOR. Little Duleie's sister,was recovering from piphlhcria, and thesight o£ the jellies and custards made -to temp's the invalid's appetite gave Dulcie nianj> ' jealous pangs. "I wish I. could ge\ diphthferia;'' she saic|. V - In the" night shp felt, a pain in lier throat. PligUf. hut it frigli tenml her. ''0, Lord," she ; criets, "can't you take a Me?" - .
SOLDIERS' MEMORIAL PARK. VOLUNTARY FENCE BUILDING. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
SOLDIERS' MEMORIAL PARK. VOLUNTARY FENCE BUILDING. Unfortunately the weather prevail ing on Saturday afternoon was not favorable for .manual labor such as fence erecting. The voluntary work ers, however, were too enthusiastic to allow dust or Neat to interfere with a start being made, to provide a suit able fence for the park. A commence ment was made, and a considerable, and, under the circumstances, very creditable amount of work was done by the volunteers, in a workmanlike manner. The issue of buttons, to signi fy that the owner has subscribed to ward the cost of the necessary mater ial, is still going on. . ... .. . /■' The Work "will be "continued from time to lime until tlie. park is properly fenced. Messrs. F. G. Tonkin and S. Coekbum are in charge of the arrange-, menls, and .with a generous' response to the call I'm* volunteers the work should be completed shortly.
"Nowhere to Live." SHOULD FEDERAL GOVERNMENT ACT? [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
"Nowhere to Live." SHOULD FEDERAL GOVERNMENT ACT ? As secretary of the Waterside Workers' Union, Sir. Lot O'Mally is continually being reminded of the lack of -housing in Port Pirie. "Men comc up heresaid Mr. O'Mally, yes terday,"to work, on: the wharves, but in many cases they only stop a month because they "cannot get a house to bring their families to. Australia is a country of open spaces, and men refuse to have their wives and families living in slums. "The : foundation : has been laid," said the secretary of the Waterside Workers, "and a further influx of i population will complete: the work of J a series of-slums equal in squalor to those of the old world, that is if ac tion is not taken to prevent their growth. From'.my personal knowledge, l ean vouch for the accuracy of many of; the disclosures made in the "Be corder." 7 : . .. "Municipal housing would most like ly affort temporary relief, but tlio evil is too wide-spread throughout Aus- J tralia to yield to local treatment...
South African Episode SAILORS BOYCOTT NATIONALISTS. STRIKING DEMONSTRATION. (Reuter's Service.) CAPETOWN, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
South African Episode SAILORS BOYCOTT NATIONALISTS, STRIKING DEMONSTRATION. (Heuter's: Service.) CAPETOWN, Saturday. The crew of the Durham Castle to night _ confirmed its resolutions not to sail with ixer, cleSpitevthecappeals of prominent South Africans of all shades of opinion, \yho. day long visited the ship. Tiie men. are ilrm-pledged to themselves not to sail with anyone who favored or sympathised with the enemy. They say" they would adhere to that pledge whether in Australia, Canada, South Africa of any other part of the world. *. The crew of the Durham Castle, IiavingSJirmly maintained its determin ation to come ashore in the event of the Nationalist- delegation going aboard, a private ; meeting of the Na tionalists discussed .-the position at length, and decided not to go to tiie docks. : ■ I The' Durham Castlp sailed in the afternoon without them'. Great crowds gathered on the docks alongside the Durham Castle. Crew and crowds joined in patriotic songs arid cheering. Numbe...
Police Court TWO DRUNKS. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
Police Court TWO DRUNKS. Stewart Dunstan, who described himself as a- journalist, and James O'Hara, laborer, were charged at the Police Court, on Saturday, before Mr. Scott, S.M., with being drunk. Both men pleaded - guilty, and were each lined £i, in default 72 hours' im prisonment.
ALLEGED CHILD DESERTION. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
ALLEGED CHILD DESERTION. .Albert Clarke was charged, under a provisional warrant, with deserting his child. The information was laid at Broken Hill. and a remand of 14 days was asked for to enable the N.S.W. police to take ^delivery of the accused. The remand was granted and bail was allowed in £50 personal and £50 other security. •
RETURNED FROM THE FRONT. STAFF-NURSE AND TWO "DIGGERS." [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 17 February 1919
RETURNED FROSI THE FROflJT, STAFF-NURSE AND TWQ * "iUGGEBS." The afternoon train on Saturday brought home three residents of Pirie whose address for some time past Has been A.I.F., Abroad. They looked none the worse for their long absence and if smiling faces are any eritfiricm, they shared the general jd'y at theiii safe return to the old home town. . Sister U. SI. Ashworth, Australian hospital Ahbassia, JSgypt, Corporal Sear jhajl,'jipfl firivatg 4. 'Amaddalozo,' both of the 2.7th BaCtlio'n, were the three whose part in the great- adventure thus luckily terminated. In the absence of the Mayor, the welcoming address was given by Mr. Degenhardt, president of the "Dud's" Association, who was supported by Messrs Morgan and Slater, of the An zac Welcome Committee, and Mr. Craigie of the Returned Soldiers' As sociation. Flags of the Allies lent a festive air to the scene. Lieut, and Mrs. Short and Mr Welch drove the wan derers lilme in their motors; It was noticed that Mrs. Short, a ret...