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HIT MAN, NOT 'ROO MURDER CHARGE FAILS PERTH, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
HIT MAJ NOT 'ROD MURDER CHARGE FAILS PERTH, Today. Thomrs Brooks. aged 17. a sleeper cutter, tried at Bunbury for the mur der nf Don Pizzatti at Broohampton on June 29, was found guilty of man slaughter after four hours' considera tion. The jury accepted Broooks' explana lion that he had shot, Pizzatti in mis take for a kangaroo. Brooks was sentenced to two years" imprisonment.
MONTH'S IMPRISONMENT [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
MONTH'S IMPRISONMENJ At the Brighton Court Smith was sentenced to one month's imprisonment with hard labor in the Adelaide Gaol. He was charged with having unlaw fully obtained money by means of a valueless cheque. He pleaded not guilty and asked for an adjournment until Tuesday morning to enable him to pre pare his defence. The prosecution ob jected to-the request, and it was dis allowed. Smith then entered a plea of guilty, and asked for leniency, as he had been in the cells at Broken Hill for seven David Christie, hctelkeeper, of Brigh ton. stated that Smith cailed upon him on Saturday, June 23, and stayed there until midday the following Monday, when he entered the bar and asked him to cash a cheque for £4, saying that he had not concluded his business in Brighton and was short of change. Christie cashed the cheque, but on pre sentation at the bank it "was returned with th), information that Smith had never had an account there.
KINDERGARTEN DANCE [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
KINDERGARTEN DANCE There will be a dance in aid of the Free Kindergartens in the Palais Rovai on Friday. August 24. The organisers are Mrs. Carlyle Marshall :,nd M!ss Dora Muecke. Sweets will be sold by Mes-dames William Jolly, Stanley Chrtterbuck, and Wallace Bruce. Mesdames Eric McMichael, A. C. Fin layson, Roy Hill, and Carlyle Marshall are making lots of wonderful caps, and will also sell balloons. Mesdames Sydney Reid, Lavington Bonython, and Frank Verco will have charge of flowers and pos.ies. His Excellency the Goverenor and Lady Bridges, the Lord Mayor and Lady Mayoress (Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen) will be present.
GIRLS AT SPORT [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
GIRLS AT SPORT The staft and pupils of Walford House, The Wilderness, St. Peter's Collegiate Girls', Creveen, St. D)omin.im's Priory. Riverside. Poltoonga, and Presbyterian Girls' School havo issued invitations to their annual combined sports meeting on. the Adelaide ovral on Friday, August 10.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
MAINTAIN THEIR QUALITY • ? THEY BUILD UP TO A . " STANDARD, unmn NOT DOWN TO A PRICE s Purchase Hudson and Essex Carn and secure the best combination of Quality and Value obtainable to-day. - HUDSON SUPER-SIX ESSEX Pas5. 7 Pass. Single Seater 5 Pass. £625 £635 £465 £475 i i IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 26 Flinders Street, ADELAIDE The World's Best Car The aim of the ROLLS ROYCE Company has been to produce the Best Car in the World. The Press Technical experts, and many thousands of experienced car users in all parts of the globe test.if. that this ideal has been achieved. The Post-War-40/50 H.P. ROLLS ROYCE CHASSIS may be inspected at Motors, ted, 26 Finders Street REPRES ENTATIVrES: DALGETY & CO., LIMITED MOTORS, LIMITED CUIRRI E STREET, FLINDERRS STREET. ??. 4. LINES CENT 6710 - I BTTE DBEER STILL UNSUPPAS&SED OlAer Seciaclies' SPARKLING ALE HIGH GIRAVITY STOUT DANDELION TONIC ALE (NON ALCOHOLIC) i4 o ?. • ' j MOOREFIELD "SPECIAL" For One Bet at Moore-. field Tomorrow VILLER...
PROMINENT PASTORALIST Death of Mr. Benjamin Beaven [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
PROMINENT PASTORALISI' Death of Mr. Benjamin Beaven Wiord was received in the city this morning that Mr. Benjamin Beaven, of Booborowie. had died at Burra the pre vious night. lie had been unwell for some time. Mr. Beaven was well known ii pai toral circles, and universally liked. He. was born near Bath, ,England. and whena young man camcto Australia. After obtaining experience i.? the pas teral industry, he acquired Walkilber dina Station. in the North, which he controlled for years. At the beginning of this century he succeeded the lata Mr. James Loudon. in the managership of Sout'h Bcobu rowie Station. near Burra. for Mr. T. L. Prowne. In 1912. when South Boo borowie was subdivided and sold, Mr.. iBeaven bought the homestead and 5,0 acres, and has since been residing there. He leaves a Widow and two. son Messrs. Noel and Cranston Beaven. His brothers are the Bishop of Masho. noland South ~frica), and Mr. Chris. Beaven, of Gilberton.
SAVE THE CHILDREN FUND [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
SAVE THE CHILDREN FUND Mr. L. W. Ferres, hon. treasurer, ack nowledges receipt of the following subscrip tions: Boxes-Fuller & Teague, 7/6: B. Vincrtt, 2/9; U.F.S. Dispensary, 6/9; Bungey, 4/11: Gryst, 3/3; Fisher, 7/I; Butler, /8; Ellis and Gill, 3/6; Co-operative Store, 11/1; Under 3/, ,3/8: M.H.S., £1; F. Gwenyth Thomas; E. S. Stonhouse, £'5. A list of properties for sale appears in this issue over the name of Mr.eW. E. Collins. These propositions are some of a large number of desirable houses and investments Mr. Collins has for sale. Enquirers can rely upon receiv ing good attention and courtesy. "Mary," said the mistress, "just go and see If the pudding is cooked. Stick a knife in it, and see it it comes out clean." A few minutes later Mary returned. "Ir' comes out wonderful, mum," she said, "so I've stuck all the other knives in it."
Official Greetings [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
Official Greetings The teachers were officially weicanied, by Mt.r.T. Pai~coe (Minister of Education), at the room of" the Dleputy Director. '[ite Minister sa id that it was probable that they wuhld find their envir'onment in South Austral.ia vastly different from the Old U~onntry. There werec greater o~ppor tunities here. There were many training colleges in England, but, all the teach?' couhld not he at~mrbed. South Austrailia, on the other hands, was short, of teaehers. Tie had no doubt that. Mr. MeCKoy had explained t~o them t~he position, and he knew that that. explanation would be true, as he did not want t o -ntice them aw~ay from their homes wtih stmething that w~as not in accorrdance with the facts. lie hloped they would not he disappointed with i t~he .step t.hey hadl taken. The desire of the depar-tmet and of the te?trhers gener ally was that they should heroinme one ,f? tlte~selves--comrades? in the true-st nd! highest sense. Tie did ntot doubt that if! they gave thenmse...
BUOYANT REVENUE Good Figures For July CUSTOMS SURPLUS, £260,495 MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
BUOYANT RVENUE Good Figures For July CUSTOMS SURPLUS, £260,495 MELBOURXE, Toda.y'. Money ih flowiag into the Federal Trea surv as it hak .never flowed before, and M1,,. Envi,, 'Iage, the 'T'reasurer, is happy. In his Budget speech ])r. Vage forecasted a reduetion ill the receipts from ('aastoa, s and Excise. .teturns for .July--the ir.4t month of the. .urrent financial yva,.: , not support the Treasurer's mild peai mism. The Customs revenue bIr I tie month amounted to £2,792,221. compa?'t4 with £2,531,726 in July last year, an in .eei(se of t2(0),49a. The .estimated reveuuuue hb " ul ;1 was C 2.470.833. s.o that there is already a surplus of .CQ21.3S. ,Ntalh \u,.tralia's c ontribaiti ai a C231,033, (.ompared "a it" h , £213,1:1 last ,ir. liheo postal revenue is also huoy'ant.a Durig .Jully receipts were £851.S:3, as against £799,0 15 in July. 1922. The iwua erease is £52,783, while the surplus over the estimate is £47,421. South Austra lia's quora is £79,71, (omnpared withi £73,441 ...
TIMBER HANDLING TROUBLE Steamer Still Held Up [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
TVIMBER HANDLING TROUBLE Steamer.Still Held Up After c* e'ferring yesterday the Port Adelaide W\Vrkingmen's Association and the Timber Stacking Union ag-ned that the handling of the timber cargo from. the stcamer Lartudian Winner sh utl br- done- ,n the w i:arjy by the lumpllers,. who wouhl makl the uinker loads, but that ,,e of ihe timo ber stac'kers shoutll stupervi.s* anid attach the security c.hai to the hln,. This means that four additional men of the Luumpers" I'nion will be required, necessitathng extrat expense. ILS the.r rate of pay a;s u'ual labor ix higher. The timber terchan ts d cline t,., agree with the arc:i'ntement. They held Ihat it is a viohtiot, of Judge Hiinghs" Arbitratio, award. Ti1e,'efore the .stea mer kva&lt; held u', again today. ,o work ,eing done. There will Pe a meet.ng this after noon am: ng representatives of the tim her importers. ship's agenits, and the te-vedoring Company to decide upon what shall be done. It is hoped that a satisfactory arr...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
A- '. |, BUSY! BUSY! ALWAYS BUSY I BIG FINAL STOCKTAKING CLEARANCE OF (l I' Char ng Froc I It AND z / TODAY Included in this smart, choice. fashionable collection of SFrocks and Costumes are a large number of our very latest = purchases-beautiful goods-productions of first-class makers. whose workmanship, styles, and up-to-date ideas are standard throughout the Australasian Costume World! Secure one or more of these Bargains in Stylish, High- j grade Garments, and Save Big Money. . argain Group 1.-A choice. limited number only of Smart Stylish Frocks, in Gabardine, in Grey, and Fawn. also a num ber of graceful Velveten Frocks in Black or Navy. Usual Price 95./ to £5 5/. Stocktaking Clearance Price, only 49/6 each. Bargain Group 2.-One large assorted lot of charming sty lish. frocks, all splendidly made. in SMi--Wool Gabardines. Velours, also Tricotincs-attractively trinmmed in the very latest wayt, with Braids, Beads, Steel Trimmings, Cabochonns. &c. Some have Black and Mole...
WOMAN'S WORLD BRIDAL GOWNS Simpler Design and Material [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
BRIDAL GOWNS Simpler Design and Material Bridal gowns are becoming simpler in design and material, and with a little adaptation can be turned into frocks for ordinary wear. The rmodern girl is noth ing if not sensible. So with bridesmaids' frocks. The bride who chooses the picture type isn't roved by her friends. And perhaps-who knows? -they show their indignation in their wedding gifts. Nor, with fashions changing so rapidly, are trousseaux quite the underaking they were. The modern bride wants but little here below, but she wants that little good. And if she is wise she will be discreet as to color schemes, and choose shoes, hats, and so on, with a view to using them with several toilettes.
Big Pictures for Grand [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
Big Pictures for Grand Knowing that he was going out or the busines here Mr. Finklestein kept the biggest picture on his list for a, fi nalsend-off. and the announcement is now made that "Night Life at Holly. wood" will start at the Grand on Satur day. It is said to be one of the most un usual stories ever filmed. It was made because. Hollywood has become the, most talked of city in the world. News papers, magazines, and other perioji. accounts of HIol!ywo(od and the life of the picture players and, strangce as it: may seem, no two accounts hae?l agreed. The producers of this picture have made a super-feature which ,ortraiys the true inside cf ihis famous city, end it is said by those who arc familiar, with the picture that it Is one of the most interesting features ever pro duced.. In adition to Dortraying the motion picture capital of the world, it numbers in its cast some of th- most .famous people in the industry. Included are such wel-known favoriees as, Frank Glendon, - Joseph...
Fostering Local Talent [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
Fostering. Local Talent Mr. D. Clifford, managing flrector of Clifford Theatres. Limited, with theatres at Goodwood, UJnley, Norwood, Torrensville. Hindmarsh,.Port Adelaide. Adelaide, and Semaphore, has ideas for fostering local talent. At his Port Ade laide theatre competitions are held on 'Monday evenings.. These are open to all amateur vaudeville artists. By the results it isintended to send the best amnlteur to Sydney to be taught his or her 'particular bra.nch of vaudeville. "The popularity of these competitions was pronounced when introduced to the Semaphore last summer," said Mr Clif ford, "and the talent producod was astonishing." Competitions for Port Adelaide have been classified, and entries can be sent to the Port Adelaide theartre or the chief offices of the company at King William street south.. Applicants will be advised of the date on which their competition will be held. Mr. Clifford intends to extend his policy to all the theatres. Sir Harry Lauder commences his Ad...
What World Is Wearing [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
What World Is Wearing Never was there a -eason when love lier fabrics-in texture, design, and coloring-were awaiting the arrival of summer. F?or the young girl there are organ dies-in white, emoroidered in colors, or in all the pastel shades--and printed cliiffons and ninons. For her elder sis ter, French voiles, striped, checked, and spotted tussores and, all the numerous members of the washing crepe fatally. For more informal occasions, both will turn to linen or ginghan-that unas suming but attractive material that washes as well as it looks, Mlany older women will flre the ideal hot weather material in foulard-dull or varnished of-surface. For the gran der gown, moire is much employed, also georgette, crepe romaine, crepe maro cain-either plain or patterned, in In dan shawl or Paisley, or rich flower de. signs. Nor are there lacking an almost end less variety of materials suited to the: cool summer days. These materials, in. light colors, look cool, but diffiuse a little gratefu...
FOR THE SPORTSWOMAN. [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
FOR THE SPORTSWOMAN. Wool stockinette is being largely used for coats and skirts, as is gabar dine, tri-r tine, kasha, and covert cloth... In fact, it is upon this light. warm. deliciously comfortable material i that the sportswoman chiefly relies, for her summer kit. It is carried out in many brilliant as well as neutral colorings, also in a flecked variety. "All white" for tennis remains the unvarying rule for those who are keen, hut this is not saying that a touch of color in blazer, wrap. or even the frock itself in the way of collar, sash, and so on. is not allowable. This is where the bandamna handker chief is such an ally, used on a froclk of white kasha or stockinette, or as the sole trimming of a plain pana~ma. Black-killed so often-has' come to life again, and most effectively.
STOP, LOOK, LISTEN! Red As Danger Signal MAKE CAREFUL CHOICE [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
'STOP, LOOK, LISTEN! Red As Danger Signal MAKE CAREFUL CHOICE "Red," said the man who know3 all about how women should dress, 'is uni vet-sally chosen as the color for danger sig nals. It arrests the attention and catches the eye more quickly than any other color. "In choosing red ast a dress color you should bear this in mind. If you w~ant to be as at tractive as possible you should regard this color, as a danger signal. Y ou should 'stop, look, and listen' before you 'buy a red frock, a red hat., or any red accessory of dress. ''ihe one type of woman who should almost always avoid red is the one w ith a florid face. Usually, too, wnimen with red hair appear to disadvantage in red. It, is the women of Spain, of Italy, genc raliy, whom we associate with the moat frequent use of red in clothes. And it is this typo of woman, dark, and usuaily lacking pink or red tones in the face, wh'o wear red best. "The brilliant blonde sometimes is very charming in dark reds, but the brighter reds ...
LATE MONEY AND MARKETS INVESTMENT STOCKS Commonwealth Loans Advance LONDON, July 31. [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
LATE MONEY AND KE • ~~~~~. ? ?. ".?....?,... .. " .-? INVESTMENT STOCKS Commonwealth Loans Advance IL)NDON, July 31. Appended are to-day's London Sttok F;xchange quotations for the 'stotoks named. The sales r"corded reoprsent the average of the prices paid: Australian Mercantile 4 per cent. debentures-lB. -74. S. £70, sales £76 7,6. Melbourne Board of Works 6% per cent.-B. £107, S. £1D9. :Metropolitan Gas 4% per cent.--B. £97. S. £100. -oldabrough, Mort ord.-B. £2. S. £2 5/. Gold.brough, Mort, A debentures-B. £75, S. £77, sales £75 8/9. Gold~,rough, . Mort B debentures-B. £77, S. £79. Dalgety ord.-B. £12. S. £182 10/. sale s £12 1/3. Dalgety pref:-B. £.l 7' (ex dividend). ',Rank of Victoria ord.-B. .£6 15/, t. £7 V'. "Bank of New South W:lee-B. £217 10', 8. £38 10/, sales £38 5!. National Bank of Australasia--B. £7 15/, S. £8 5/. Union Bank-B. £13 13/, S. £14 5/ (cx divi dend)..' sales £14 2/6. P. & O. deferred-B. £210. ,S. £120). New South Wales 4 per cent. inscribed, 1933 ...
Murder Charge Heard Expert Evidence On Tetanus STATEMENT MADE FROM DOCK [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
SMurder Charge Heardc Expert Evidence On Tetanus STATEMENT MADE FROM DOCK : -Activity of the tetanus germs formea '"the subject of a large part of the evi dence in the Criminal Court today in "the charge of murder against Max Ro bert Schwarz (3.), who is alleged to cbaave. caused the death of Bernard "'Westhoff. ,"-Westhoff died of tetanus at Freeling "on June 13. It is alleged that Schwarz. atabbed Westhoff in the foot with a • "?ligging fork on .Tune 2. The case i1 "f'eing heard before Mr. Justice Poole and a jury. Mr. A, J. Hannan, with Mr. C. L. Ab bott, is for the prosecution, and Mr. H. J J. udall, with Mr. R. H. Wallman, for 2the defence. . Dr. Riddell continued his evidence. DUCTUR'S EVII)ENCE. " Mr. H-annan--I want you to assume that a man was stabbed through the foot with 'a digging fork with earth =adhering to it, that nine days after he dI?velOled ':igns of leta'nus infection,and on the eleventh day died of acute t~e thnus, there ieing no trace of any '-wound other than ...