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THE BAKING TRADE. TO THE EDITOR OF THE COURIER-MAIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
THE BAKING TRADE. TO THE EDITOR OP THE COURIER-MAIL. Sir,-The bread baking industry at the present time in Queensland is in a depressed condition, like many more industries, and all precautions must be taken that the position of the industry does not develop into a worse stage. A Day Baking Bill is supposed -to go through the House, and the Bakers' Union Is shortly to appear before the court for an 8 o'clock start. That late hour of starting, to my thinking, would bring the Industry to complete ruin. The public demand for hot bread is intense, and the solution would be a .6 o'clock start, to say the least. No employee in these days of depression wants a ring on his nose and to be led around by others. The carter is waiting hours for his bread, and he is just the man that knows what the public wants. The carter should be a very valuable man to the court in giv- ing evidence. The carter is a great asset to any master baker, and I am s-xe that every master baker is aware of that fact. ...
VALUATIONS REDUCED. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
VALUATIONS REDUCED. Valuations totalling £2,129,564 for the Windsor and Stephens wards were adopted by the Brisbane City Cound- on yesterday-a reduction of £16,880 on the previous year's figures. The new valuations are:-Windsor £1,139,979, reduction £5796; Stephens, £989,585, reduction £11,084.
AUSTRALIA AND JAPAN. TO THE EDITOR OF THE COURIER-MAIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
AUSTRALIA AND JAPAN. To THE EDITOB OP THE COURIER-MAIL. Sir,-As a Queenslander I think Mr. K. Mutsuda is justified In drawing the attention of the readers of the Courier Mail to the disturbing elements that are taking place in Australia and are working against his country, Japan. Japan is, and always has been, friendly towards Australia, and as she Is 3 large buyer of our wheat and wool it Is only fair that we take a proportion of her manufactured goods In return. Australians In publlo life, and a sec- tion of the Australian Press, often ex- press views concerning friendly nations without first considering whether their statements are likely to damage Aus- tralian credit abroad. Australia is in need of fresh markets for her surplus produce. Visitors from Japan and China inform us that Australia has a wonderful opportunity for increasing her exports to Eastern countries, but that can -only be done by remaining on friendly terms with our coloured neighbours. In attempting to keep Aust...
TRAFFIC HAZARDS. Much To Be Done. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
TRAFFIC HAZARDS. Much To Be Done. "Much has been done to eliminate source: of danger, but there is still much that can be done to Improve traffic conditions in the metropolitan area." This remark was made yesterday by the secretary of the Royal Automobile Club of Queensland (Mr. A. E. Jones), when commenting on an article In "The Courier-Mail," which suggested the desirability of a comprehensive sur- vey of traffic danger points through- out Brisbane. "The R.A.C.Q. is continually urging the authorities to carry out work which will reduce existing traffic dangers and a great deal has been done in recent I years," said Mr. Jones. "This work Involves a good deal of expenditure, and cannot be done all at once. Some of this expenditure is caused through the lack-of co-ordination amongst tne various authorities, such, for Instance, as the erection of poles. How often do we find that a corner is cut off at a nominal cost, but that it is also necessary to shift a pole which carries many wir...
THE FISH BOARD. TO THE EDITOR OF THE COURIER-MAIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
THE FISH BOARD. TO THE EDITOR OF THE COURIER-MAIL. Sir.-Much has been written during the past few weeks in connection with the proposed Fish Board. I should like to offer a few suggestions, and at the same time to make known some facts that may help to remedy the trouble. .In the first place, several fishermen tell me that the failure of the present organisation is due in a great measure to the fishermen themselves. They have a Fishermen's Co-operation, and whilst a good many of them are loyal to the Co-operation quite a number are not. Instead of sending their full catch to the market for sale they sell it privately to some retailer. This retailer having secured his supply at a price he considers suitable is con- sequently not a buyer in the open market to any great extent. When this happens and a big buyer is not bidding the price, of course, immedi- ately "flops," the only sufferers being the fishermen who are playing the game and sending the whole of their catch to the markets. ...
SOME YESTERDAYS. In the Eighty Slump. PRELUDE TO INDUSTRIAL CRISIS. What were the factors that preceded, led up to, and caused the great industrial turmoil of the nineties? These factors are discussed in the following article. The East is dead, and the West is done, and again our course lies thus: South-east by Fate and the Rising Sun, where the Three Kings wait for us. —Harry Lawson. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
SOME YESTERDAYS. In the Eighty Slump. PRELUDE TO INDUSTRIAL CRISIS. What were the factors that preceded, led up to, and caused the great industrial turmoil of the nineties ? These factors are discussed in the following article. By G. E. BUNNING. The East Is dead, and the West Is done, and again our course Iles thus: South-east by Fate and the Rising Sun, where the Three Kings wait for us. -Harry Lawson. The definite breaklng-up of the great eighty drought in June and July, 1P"6, throrghout Queensland and New South Wales was heralded with joy, and there was a feeling of de- lirious relief throughout the eastern colonies. An unaccountable feeling of apprehension had filtered through the minds of city and bush people alike of enormous yet intangible difficulties which would have to be overcome difficulties which were imperceptible, as it were, and, therefore, such as would have to be left to time to evolve and solve. A sense of uncertainty had pervaded everything, had overwhelmed every...
BUNDABERG WEIGHT'S. BUNDABERG, August 29. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
BUNDABERG WEIGHT'S. BUNDABERG, August 29. The weights for the Bundaberg race meeting next ' Saturday have been declared as follows: MAIDEN- HANDICAP. 4 Furlongs. Grasspear, 9.0; Air Ace, 9.0; Satin Boy, 8.12; Sorodue, 8.7; Short Box, 8.7; Katty Did, 8.7; Ktlladah, 8.7; Sea (Laddie, 8.7. FOURTH DIVISION, 5 Furlongs.-Shield Bearer. 9.0; Diamond Rein, 9.0; I Go, 8.6; Musical Echo,' 8.6; Yannathan, 8.4; Archie-1 dale, 8.2; Aldo, 8.0. THIRD DIVISION. 5 Furlongs.-SUbury, I 9 0; Galonda, 8.7; Dalcom, 8.4; Itys Alle, 8.0; Worthy One, 8.0; Reno Lass, 8.0. SIXTH DIVISION. 5 Furlongs.-Warren tin, 9.0; Wrangle, 8.12; Maraqueena, 8.3; Sir Don, 7.12; Sorodue, 7.10. FIFTH DIVISION. 5 . Furlongs.-Heather Boy, 9.0; Young Woodley, 9.0; Tlnlan's Emblem, 8.11; Lassmond, 8.11; Liri Wal lac, 8.9; Eudor Palm, 8.4; Social Lady, 8.3. WELTER HANDICAP. 6 . Furlongs.-SU- bury, 9.9; Galonda. 9.2; ' Almagra, 8.0; Itys Alle, 8.9; Shield Bearer, ,8.9; Bachelor Gun, 8,7: Yanuathan,.8.0..
ASCOT TRACK WORK RATBOX IN FORM. STRONGBIRD SPEEDY. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
ASCOT TRACK WORK RATBOX IN FORM. STRONGBIRD SPEEDY. . With the two year old track closed at Ascot yesterday morning trainers principally relied on the little grass track to exercise their horses, and as the morning was very still some good times were recorded. Early in the morning rain threatened, but it held off although the skies were very over- cast. The three-year-old, Strongbird, took the honours over half a mile, while Ratbox put his best foot for- ward over Ave furlongs. LITTLE GRASS. DRANOEL (Smith) was a length in advance of ONEIDA (Melit) at the conclusion of half a mile in 51îsec, but the last named could have done better. TOLGUS was hard held and accounted for the last halfrmile of his work In 56sec, while FERNDANCE went a furlong further in 1.7i. BREEKS (Cox) jumped away in front, and was a length in advance of GOLDEN VESTMENT (Hill) when Ave furlongs had been accounted for in 1.4, the last half-mile being put past in 51Jsec. RATBOX (M'Loughlin) was seen at his best, an...
MORPHETTVILLE ACCEPTANCES. ADELAIDE, August 29. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
MORPHETTVILLE ACCEPTANCES. ADELAIDE, August 29. The acceptances for Tattersalls Spring meeting,- to be run at Morphettville on Saturday, September 2, are: HANDICAP HURDLES, 2 miles, 358 yards (1.30). st . lb. st. lb. Alwynlan . . 10 6 Merry Jap . 9 3 Steel Guitar 10 0 Arresco . . 9 2 Palasa . . . 9 12 Devlzum . . 9 0 Cevantes . . 9 9 Flash Two . 9 0 Tßtlara . . 9 5 Malt Prlnco . 9 0 Frond . . . 9 4 Pulcherla. . 9 0 TATTERSALLS TWO-YEAR-OLD HAN DICAP, 414 furlongs (2-. 10). Kamal . . . 9 0 Last End . . 8 8 All nura . . 8 12 Broadacre . . 8 7 Rodinga . . 8 10 6 Anton's Pride 8 9 Orada . . . . 8 5 Bonny Prince 8 9 Ethelbrae . , . 8 i Jelena . . . 8 9 Gayetto . . . 8 4 Lord Ormsby 8 9 MISB Esmar . 8 4 Zalka . . . 8 9 Chatterer . . 8 3 SEPTEMBER HANDICAP, I«/« miles (2.50). Magna Charter 9 0 Spanish Queen 7 6 Bajardo . . 8 10 Sir Regis . . 7 3 Glenvarloch . a 7 Byethorne . 7 0 Inyonl . . . 8 3 Ethioberry . 7 0 Glorify . . . a 1 La Petite . . 7 0 Opera Queen 7 13 Lord Preston 7 0 White No...
AMMON RA. BACK TO HIS BEST. STAR AT RANDWICK. (From Our Special Representative.) SYDNEY, August 29. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
AMMON RA. BACK TO HIS BEST. STAR AT RANDWICK. (From Our Special Representative.) EiYDNEY, August 29. Tho last week has worked wonders in Ammon Ra, according to hld owner, and this was proved this morning, when the Llmond gelding was the star worker at Randwick. On the course proper, with the flogs out 40ft., Ammon Ra disposed- of half-a - milo in 4914sec, the last two furlongs in 25sec. It was a splendid piece ot work, and demonstrated that the A.J.C. Derby winner is getting back to his best. If the weight is right his next appearance will probably bo at Ascot next week. Ho will definitely not start In the Canter- bury Stakes next Saturday. Le Touquet worked with Dole this morn ing, running five furlongs in l,a. Dole is especially smart. Koda Pen and Mas- ter Brierly wont seven furlongs Jn 1.3214. Oro and Love Song showed to advantage In covering seven furlongs in 1.2dl&lt;i, and over the last four furlongs they were picked up by Birthday Present to riglster a tick Inside 50...
ALLORA SHIRE. ALLORA, August 29. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
ALLORA SHIRE. ALLORA, August 29. At a meeting of the Allora Shire Coun- cil, the financial statement showed that £4498 7s 5d had been collected during discount period, while discount amounting to £197 4s lid had been allowed. Overdue rates were shown at £4741 13s id. Divi- sional balances wero: No. 1, credit, £171 10s 3d; No. 2, debit, £612 11s 4d; No. 3. debit, £350 2s 9d; leaving a total debit balanco of £791 3s lOdr Receipts and ex- penditure for the period totalled £5128 and £1333 7s Id respectively. Accounts totalling £1824 11s Id were passed for payment. On behalf oí 30 ratepayers In the Goom- burra district, a petition waa received asking that the council consider under- taking permanent work on the Goom- burra-Allora road. Tile petitioners claimed that as they contributed largely to the revenue, they should receive some con- sideration. They stated they did not expect the whole of the work to be com- pleted at once, but suggested that the work .could be done In sections to a...
GIRL ATTACKED. SAVAGE KANGAROO. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
GIRL ATTACKED. SAVAGE KANGAROO. Deliberate attacks by kangaroos on human beings are exceedingly rare in the bush, as indicated by statements made by representative pastoralists commenting on a case in Western Aus- tralia in which It was reported that a farmer had been attacked by a six foot-high marsupial. An incident a few years ago, some- what similar in character, was brought under notice yesterday by the Director of the Queensland Museum (Mr. H. A. Longman), who produced a cutting from The Courier of November 30,1927, in which it was related that a little girl, Gladys Bird, while riding on a bicycle, was savagely attacked by a kangaroo on the Gayndah Road, three miles from Maryborough. The animal knocked the -girl off her bicycle and grappled with her as she lay on the ground. She put out her arms to pro- tect herself, and caught hold of the kangaroo's front paws, but the animal struck at her with its back paws, tearing her stockings and clothes and inflicting severe scratches o...
Display Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
£9000 FOR 6000 &nbsp; &nbsp; SOVEREIGNS &nbsp; &nbsp; ¡j (Australian Press Association.) | | LONDON, August 29. 1 1 A firm of London bullion brokers | = ¡yesterday paid a man, apparently = I from overseas, £9000 for 60OO | | sovereigns, which, It Is believed, = = represented his savings over a | = period of years. § .lllllll!lllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllMIIII!IIIIIIIITll" There's NO INTEREST, COLLECTORS, or PUBLICITY attached to the 10 PAYMENT PLAN! It's simply a matter of choosing your material from our fine range of Serges, Worsteds, and Tweeds, paying a small deposit when you order, and the balance in very easy instalments spread over 10 weeks. SUITS from 63/ &lt;fe& Queen Street (near Creek Street), Nc\t Commercial Banking Co. of Sydney, Ltd. THE POPULAR Photographs of Film Stars in every packet (Suaranteeb 100% pure Ourf tobacco is ôuaranteeo free from aoulteration of ans ftíno. Turf Tobacco Is matured 3 years ...
PROBATE GRANTED. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
PROBATE GRANTED Probate was granted in the Supreme Court yesterday, in the estates of the following: Walter Henry Watson, late of Alas- tair-street, Lota, freeholder (realty £516, personalty £1110). Fanny Josephine Vidgen, late of Gaythorne, wife of Arthur Richard Vidgen (realty £1988, personalty £499).
HOCKEY. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
HOCKEY. As only two grounds are available in Victoria Park it is necessary for some of the senior hockey teams to play in the Crosby Park and Valley school grounds &nbsp; on Saturday. Fixtures are - A GRADE-First Division University v Clayfield No 5, 3.50 p m; St Andrews &nbsp; v. Valley No 4, 3.50 p m; Windsor v &nbsp; Taringa No 4, 2.40 p m; Metropolitan &nbsp; a bye. Second Division Maree v Val- ley No 5, 1.30 p m; New Farm v Ash- grove No 5, 2.40 p m; Taringa a bye. &nbsp; B GRADE-Knockout competition. First Division Valley v Kedron, Valley school, 3.50 p m; Coorparoo v St An- &nbsp; drews Crosby Park, 2.40 p m; Clayfield v. &nbsp; North Brisbane Victoria Park No 4, 1.30 pm; Second Division University v Brls- bane Boys' Brigade, Crosby Park, 3.50 &nbsp; p m; Teachers' College v. YMCA Legacy, Crosby Park, 1.30 p m; Valley a bye. &nbsp; JUNIOR GRADE-Brisbane Boys' Bri- gade No 1 v. Holland Park, Valley school,...
GATTON. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
GATTON. Obituary.-After a brief illness Mr. Thomas Rice, of the Club Hotel, Gatton, died on August 19 at the age of 58 years. The deceased was born in Ireland. As a young man he went to Gatton and acquired the Club Hotel. Leasing it some years after, he conducted the Warwick railway refreshment rooms, and later held the license of an hotel in that town. In 1912, with his wife, he took a trip to Ireland. On his return he resided with his family in Sydney for a number of years. Going back to Gatton a few years ago he conducted the Club Hotel. The late Mr. Rice was a foundation members of the local branch of the H.A.C.B. &nbsp; Society.
Billy Doings. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
íllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllll I Billy Doings» (By Fanny Y. Cory.) luiiiiiiiiiiililülniniiiliiiliiiiiiiliiliiin I'm punishing John on account he must learn it's wrong to steal But I ain't laying on bery hard 'cause I sort ob helped myself to 'ose cakes in the first place
RECORD ENTRIES. NORTHGATE FLOWER SHOW. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 30 August 1933
RECORD ENTRIES. NORTHGATE FLOWER SHOW. The entries at the Northgate Dis- trict Industrial and Horticultural Society's monthly show totalled 887-a record in the metropolitan area. The monthly prize was won by Mrs. W. Wilkinson. Awards : ROSES (Judge, Mr. J. Soden).-Six (dis- tinct colours), three (distinct colours), three, bud to full bloom, one pink, one lull bloom, 8in. stem, one not provided for, one truss polyanthus rose: W. Wilkinson. One (red): Miss Betty North; one (white), Mrs. J. L. Coates; one garden rose, Mrs. M. Window; champion rose. Miss Betty North. CUT FLOWERS (Judge, Mr. Grant Tay- lor).-One cut candytuft: A. Lever One cut cineraria: B. Collins. Two carna atlons, smooth edge: Mrs. J. L. Coates. Two carnations, fringed edge: Miss' J. Davis. Three calendulas: J. W. Hobson. Three marigolds: W. Wilkinson. One spike delphinium: G. M'Grath. Three spike dl anthus, double (distinct): Mrs. J. Box. Three spikes dianthus. single (distinct): G. M'Grath. Six gerberas, red, six ge...