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FOOTBALL IN BRITAIN. LONDON, August 28. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
FOOTBALL IN BRITAIN. LONDON, August 28. Football fixtures played to-day resulted as follows: ENGLISH LEAGUE. FIRST DIVISION.-Leeds v. Middles- brough, 5-2; Leicester v. Sheffield united, 4-0; Sheffield Wednesday v. Aston Villa, 1-2; Tottenham Hotspurs v. Wolverhamp ton Wanderers, 4-0. SECOND DIVISION.-Fulham v. Black- pool, 1-0; MUlwall v, Swansea, 2-1; Old- ham Athletic v. Southampton, l-l; Port Vale v. Bury, 4-1; Proston North End v. Burnley, 3-2. THIRD DIVISION.-Southern Section: . Cardiff v. Reading, 2-0; Clapton Orient v. 1 Newport, 3-0; Luton Town v. Charlton Athletic, 2-1; Norwich v. Bristol City, 7-2, Northern Section: Mansfield v. Tranmere Hovers, 0-0; Botherham United v. Barns- ley, 0-2; Stockport v. Doncaster, 4-3. NORTHERN UNION. Huddersfield v. Keighley, 2-10; St. Helen's v, Widnes, 29-24,
EASTS OR NORTHS? FIGHT FOR PLACE IN FOUR. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
EASTS OR NORTHS? FIGHT FOR PLACE IN FOUR. The last set of fixtures for the Bris- bane Rugby League premiership will be 'played on Saturday. At the Brisbane Cricket Ground Wests will meet Easts, and Brothers will meet Norths. Easts and Norths are fighting hard for a place ,ln the four to contest tho semi-finals. Easts are leading Norths by one point, but if they should lose and Norths win the latter will obtain the fourth position. Easts draw and Norths win a play-off for the fourth place will be necessary. Both matches on Snturday should, therefore, provide football out of the ordinary. At Davies Park 'Varsity will meet Valley, »nd Easts (Wynnum division) will meet Valley third grade.
CRITICS DIFFER. Kangaroos' Form. TEAM WORK PRAISED. ILKLEY, August 28. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
CRITICS DIFFER. Kangaroos' Form. TEAM WORK PRAISED. (From Harry Sunderland.). ILKLEY, August 28. Monday's newspapers vary considerably in their review of the form shown by the Kangaroos in their opening game on Saturday. "We must not be too hasty in drawing &nbsp; conclusions about the team from Aus- tralia," says the "Daily Express." "The visitors were beaten for possession in the scrums. Their second row men want to be up and doing, and they will have to curb their impetuosity and push a bit more. Otherwise they have all the bril- liant characteristics of their predecessors in being able to handle the ball. Syd. Pearce was the star performer. This forward is a fast and piercing fellow and a punishing tackler. Cliff. Pearce is a magnificent centre, a fast, pene- trative, and elusive player of the Bert Jenkins style. Brown and Neumann re- vealed little out of the ordinary. M'Millan was as sound as a bell in defence. He played rather a strange game, as he rarely endeavoured t...
Display Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
A WINE for distinctive occasions, ? ? ? When men of taste foregather there is one vine worthy of the occasion. Quellthaler Hock is the wine of dis- tinction, the finest of all liffht wines. Honour Hie occasion-serve Quellthaler. Buring& Sobéis *?* S(*ni*«W. South Auttrtl* T &lt;T he Ported Table tUmo 50LC (CENTS _THOMAS BROWN a SONS LTD S; HOCK
ENCOUNTER WITH SAVAGE ABORIGINES. Constable Speared Through the Heart. DARWIN, August 29. The first detailed account of the fight between four Northern Territory police and a big party of the savage Caledon Bay aborigines, which ended in the fatal spearing of Mounted Constable A. S. Mc Coll, at Woodah Island, in the Gulf of Carpentaria, on July 31, was brought to Darwin last night by Constable E. H. M orey. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
ENCOUNTER WITH SAVAGE ABORIGINES, Constable Speared Through th&lt;s Heart. DARWIN, August 29. The first detailed account of the fight between four Northern Territory police and a big party of the savage Caledon Bay aborigines, which ended in the fatal spearing of Mounted Constable A. S. Mc Coll, at Woodah Island, in the Gulf of Carpentaria, on July 31, was brought to Darwin last night by Constable E. H. M orey. constable Morey was the leader of a police party, which left nearly two months ago to attempt to arrest those responsible for the murder of five Japanese trepang fishermen at Cale- don Bay on September 17, 1932. Constable Morey's official report re- veals that Constable Mccoll, who be- came separated from the main.police party when they sighted and gave chase to the aborigines, was ambushed in thick mangrove and tea-tree coun- try, 'and was killed instantly with an iron-bladed shovel spear, which passed through his heart. But for- the watchfulness'of;Con stable Mahony...
LEAGUE FIXTURES. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
LEAGUE FIXTURES. The draw for the final lound of the premiership matches' of the Brisbane Rugby League, to be played on Saturday, to: At the Brisbane Cricket Ground.-1.4S5 p.m.: Western Suburbs v. Eastern Suburbs, 1st grado premiership, round 2; referee, Mr. J. Brady. 3.15: P.O. Brothers v. Northern Suburbs, 1st grade premiership, 2; referee, Mr. F. Moynlhan. Linesmen: Messrs. E. A. Crawford and W. Dougall. At Davies Park, 12.45. Bosemount v. Waratahs, under 16, final; 1.45, Eastern Buburbs (Wyn. div.) v. Valley, 3rd grade premiership, rd. 2; referee, Mr. M. O'con- nor. 3.15, 'Varsity v. Fort. Valley, 1st pade premiership, rd. 2; referee, Mr. M. Taylor. Linesmen: Messrs. G. O'Brien and 0. M'Klnnon. At Moore Park, 1.-1.45, Western Suburbs T. Eastern Suburbs, 3rd grade premler >Hp, rd. 2; referee, Mr. F.,J. Davis. 3.15, ïotern Suburbs v. Eastern Suburbs, rea. PWe premiership, rd. 2; referee, Mr. F. J Davis. At Moore Park 2.-1.45, P.O. Brothers v. Northern Suburbs, 3rd grade premier...
Extensive Conditions. AIR MAIL TENDER. CANBERRA, August 29. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
Extensive Conditions. AIR MAIL TENDER. ' CANBERRA, -August 29. The conditions of tender for the Australia-Singapore sections of the England-Australia air mail service are now being printed. The Minister for Defence (Sir George Pearce) to- day indicated that tenders would probably be invited in next week's "Gazette." As tenders will remain open for four months it is unlikely that the service will be in operation before June next year. The conditions of tender are so extensivo that they would fill a small book.
LEIGH'S TEAM. LONDON, August 29. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
LEIGH'S TEAM. LONDON, August 29. The kick-off In the match against Wgh to-morrow will take place at 3.30 Wn. The home team will comprise: Meadows, Stringman. Harris, Grace, Houghton, Smith, Davies, Worral!, Rlch »rdson, Edwards, Flannery, Prescott, and taajford.
WHY GOLD ROSE. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
WHY GOLD ROSE. "The British policy is to endeavour to keep the dollar at a distance and not to allow it to depreciate on »old quite so far as sterling has depre- ciated," said Mr. J. B Brigden (Direc- tor of the Bureau of Industry) yester- day. It was the depreciation of sterling in accordance with this pol'cy that had caused the recent rise in the price of gold. It looked as if the dollar would depreciate further, Mr Brigden added, though it was not easy to say so definitely, as there were so many influences - at work. So much depended on America's Internal affairs. If it did BO the pound sterling would also have to depreciate,,
BUILD ROSALIE SEWER. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
BUILD EOS ALIE SEWER. The construction of a storm water sewer to eliminate the flooding of premises in Mary Street, Rosalie, is urged by Alderman W. Power in a notified motion which he submitted to the Brisbane City Council yesterday. The work he proposed should be financed by a loan-subsidy advance from the State Government.
FIRST STEP. Conscript Army. AUSTRIAN PLAN. (Published in "The Times.") LONDON, August 28. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
FIRST STEP. Conscript Army. AUSTRIAN PLAN. (Published In "The Times.") LONDON, August 28. The Vienna representative of "The Times" advises that the Minister for Defence has announced what may be regarded as the first indication of the reintroduction -of conscription. This is the training in relays of from 8000 to 10,000 youths for six months alongside the regular forces. PATROLLING THE BORDER. Three hundred specially-trained gen- darmes, reinforcing the local forces, are patrolling the Austro-German frontier at Salzburg, owing to the large number of Austrian Nazis escaping by secret mountain paths to Germany. In one night 78 men escaped in this man- ner. The Nazis throughout Austria are unabashed by the painting of the swas- tika emblem on buildings and churches, and continue to threaten members of the Cabinet, despite repeated fines and sentences of imprisonment.
FRONTIER OF 1864. Germany's Desire. GROWING TENSION IN SOUTH JUTLAND. Nazi activities have aroused resentment in Denmark and Switzerland, and is causing uneasiness at Geneva. One speaker at a meeting at Copenhagen declared that the Danes believed that Germany would attempt to recover her lost territory immediately she felt that she was strong enough to face the opposition of the Powers. LONDON, August 28. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
FRONTIER OF 1864. Germany's Desire. GROWING TENSION IN SOUTH JUTLAND. Nazi activities have aroused re- sentment In Denmark and Swit- zerland, and is causing uneasiness at Geneva. One speaker at a meeting at Copenhagen declared that the Danes believed that Ger- many would attempt to recover her lost territory immediately she felt that she waa strong enough to face the opposition of the Powers, t LONDON, August 28. "There Is growing tension in South! Jutland," advises the Copenhagen cor- respondent of "The Times," "owing to the recent Nazi activities in the neigh- bourhood of the Danish-German fron- tier. This feeling was strongly em- phasised at a private political meeting of all Danish parties. One speaker declared: 'There Is a feeling of August, 1914, in the air, Though we do not fear trouble we believe that Germany will attempt to recover her lost terri- tory immediately she feels that she is strong enough to face the opposition of the Powers.' "Leading Nazis make no secret of the...
ALL TO BENEFIT. Melbourne Centenary. CREATE WORLD INTEREST. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
ALL TO BENEFIT. Melbourne Centenary. CREATE WORLD INTEREST. We are not making the centenary celebrations a parochial matter, as we want the whole of Australia to bene- fit from the world-wide advertise- ment," said Dr. Gengoult smith (Lord Mayor of Melbourne) in an address at the Constitutional Club yesterday. The scheme, said Dr. Smith, was for- mulated about two years ago by the Melbourne City Council, because in October, 1935. it would be 100 yeais since the landing on the banks of the Yarra, The 100th anniversary of Vic- toria, he said, would be celebrated in 1934, and it had been decided to com- bine the two celebrations. Sir Macpherson Robertson, he said, had contributed £15,000 for an air race to Australia. Although criticism had been levelled at the race because of the possibility of accident, he thought the air race would do a great deal to advertise Australia. The Melbourne City Council, he said, wanted New South Wales and Queens- land to benefit by the influx of visi- tor...
ITALIAN PLAN. Help for Austria. FRESH MARKETS. (Australian Press Association.) LONDON, August 29. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
ITALIAN PLAN. Help for Austria. -*- , FRESH MARKETS." (Australian Press Association.) LONDON, August 29. While the Italian Foreign Office describes as "the purest guesswork" the reports that have been published abroad in reference to Signor Mus- solini's plans to help Austria, it admits that the problems are under consideration. Commenting on the matter, the dip- lomatic correspondent of the "Dally Telegraph" says: "It is not, and can- not be, denied that certain practical conclusions were reached as the out- come of the conversations between Signor Mussolini and Dr. Dollfuss. These are viewed sympathetically in both French and British circles. The Italian view is that Austria, and, in a lesser degree, Hungary, must find new preferential markets, and deal with each other and with Italy."
DIPHTHERIA CHECK. DISEASE IN NORTH. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
DIPHTHERIA CHECK. DISEASE IN NORTH. Striking proof of the value of immu- nisation against diphtheria was afford- ed by the experience of local authori- ties in his electorate, Mr. W. J. Well- ington (Govt., Charters Towers) said in the Legislative Assembly yesterday. In the town of Charters Towers full advantage was taken of the free im- munisation made available by the Gov- ernment. Six thousand children had been treated and 1600 names" were on the register at present for treatment. Not a single case of diphtheria had occurred among those who were treat- ed. The result was that there was very little diphtheria in the town. On the other hand, Mr. Wellington continued, the township of Hughenden and Flinders Shire did not avail them- selves of the immunisation offered. In thess places the diphtheria epidemic lasted six months. Hughenden had 2484 cases, and the Flinders Shire 731 cases. Hughenden had to borrow £600 from the Government to pay its share of the hospital treatment of those...
SPECIAL TRAIN. No Public Purpose. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
SPECIAL TRAIN. No Public Purpose. The official records did not indi- cate that any public purpose was serv- ed by the running of a special train to Gladstone when Mr. Godfrey Mor- gan was Minister for Transport in the Moore Government, the Premier (Mr. &nbsp; W. Forgan Smith) told Mr. W. J. Cop- ley (Govt., Bulimba), in answer to a question in Parliament yesterday. The charge which ordinarily would have been made for the running of this special train was £164.
ROYAL SHOW. REPLY TO CRITICISM. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
ROYAL SHOW. KEPLY TO CRITICISM. Mr. P. J, Symes, chief ring steward at the recent Royal National Exhibi- tion, joins issue with Mr. George Jack- son about some of the statements made by Mr. Jackson in a letter which ap- peared in The Courier-Mail over his signature. The Royal National and Industrial Association of Queensland, as its name indicated, said Mr. Symes yesterday, existed primarily to lurther the in- terests of primary and secondary in- dustries, and therefore the advertising of those Industries, both in the in- dustrial halls and in the grounds around the oval, was fully justified. The actual ring, however, In which the horses and cattle that secured awards were paraded, and in which the special displays of equestrian jumping, trot- ting, &c, took place, had never been used, as far as he was aware, for ad- vertising purposes. In fact, some years ago the council of the association, finding that the advertisements on sheds in sight of the ring were un- sightly, and ...
CARELESS RESIDENTS. "Burglaries Made Easy." [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
CARELESS RESIDENTS. "Burglaries Made Easy." "Ten thousand policemen would not! prevent burglaries in Brisbane suburbs while the householders neglect to pro- vide adequate locks, doors, and alarms," a leading insurance company officer said when discussing the sug- gestion of the secretary of the Queens- land Police Union (Mr. H. P. Talty) that more police are needed in Bris- bane. Officers of other companies interested in burglary policies agreed with this view. It was pointed out that practic- ally all over Queensland, owing to the climatic conditions and the comparative immunity in past years from epidemics of burglary .such as have occurred In southern cities, there is very little provision by householders against burglary. Safes are left in a corner of a room, on four posts, so that they can be carried away easily, to bo "blown"; there are very few steel doors or burglar alarms; and houses are left open at most times of the day and night. The expert housebreaker, therefore, is ab...