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AFTER HOURS. Four Men in Bar. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
AFTER HOURS. Four Men in Bar. I At Liverpool Court on Monody last, IHenry Pullen, John W. Pullen, Thomas Mitchell (or Woodwood), and William t Smith were charged with having ob ' tamed drink at an unlawful hour at the Hotel Liverpool on July 31. They plead ed guilty, and were each fined 10/-, costs 8/-. Sergeant Holman said defendants were in the bar, drinking beer, at 10.50 p.m. Henry Charles Pearn was charged with not keeping the bar of thc Hotel closed during the prohibited hours. A fine of 20/- was imposed.
INDECENT LANGUAGE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
INDECENT LANGUAGE. ! At Liverpool Police Court on Monday. Edward O. Griffiths was charged with Indecent language and drunkenness in Scott-street, Liverpool, on August 21. He was fined 20/- and 5/-, respectively. Jack Carlisle Brown was fined 20/ for indecent language at Liverpool on August 21, and 5A- for drunkenness.
BOYCOTT? [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
BOYCOTT? I Or, Tussdav a person, who refused to 1 give his name, 'phoned the office of the Liverpool "News" and conveyed, by in ference, that it would not be good ior business if the sale of bread, at the price being charged, were allowed to continue at the shop on "The News" premises. It would not be necessary to point out to fair-minded readers that the paper could net be held responsible for the price of goods sold by the tenant. Fur ther, if the business were carried on In ether premises, the sale of this neces sary commodity would doubtless go on just the same. The inference of boycott conveyed In the telephone conversation was not very palatable. As the caller purported to speak for the businesses concerned, the proprietor invites each personally to in terview him and confirm, or otherwise, this attitude. The public are entitled to knew the facts of any movement in connection with the price cf foodstuffs, and we are desirious of ascertaining the truth, rn order to inform our r...
Liverpool 'News' Agents [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
Liverpool 'News' Agents &nbsp; Copies of the Liverpool "News" can bc obtained from the following district &nbsp; agents: Liverpool: A. Wych. Moorebank: P. Wych. Hillview: I. Laing. Hoxton Park: W. H. McEachern. West Hoxton; T. G. Scott. &nbsp; Prestons: Mrs. May. &nbsp; The Crossroads: Mrs. Prior. Leppington and Raby: Mr. Barrett. Rossmore: Mrs. Askew. Bringelly: Mr. Montgomery. Austral: Mr. Starr. Minto: Mr. J. Williams. Glenfield: Mr. G. Downes. Ingleburn: W. and T. Collins. Cabramatta Newsagency. Agents invited from other centres.
UNCLEAN PREMISES. ACTION AT COURT. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
UNCLEAN PREMISES. ACTION AT COURT. H. C. Mainsbridge was charged at Ltv- . crpoo) Court on Monday with allowing the mina] premises at the Butterfly The atre to be in an unclean condition on August 6. Mr. Gillan Murphy (.for defendant) said school children visited the premises at limes, av.d it was difficult to control them. A line of £2. costs 12/-, was imposed. Terrence V. Fitzpatrick was fined 10/-. costs 8 -, for allowing his premises in Scctt-street. Liverpool, to toe in an un clean condition ovi Atigust 4. Tile com plaint referred to the yard of a produce stove, where there was horse manure. I Defendant said the horse belonged to i another person, but when he found he I was responsible he had the matter at tended to immediately. I Michael Tezza was fined for allowing an unclean yard at his premises in Mac quarie-street, Liverpool, CA August 3. There was a collection of fruit and vege tables in the yard, according to evidence. A fine of 12, costs 12/-, was imposed.
HORSE FORM. Have Punters Burned Their Fingers over Genctout? Silver Standard's Progress and Saturday's Weight-for-age Engagements. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
HORSE FORM, j By TOM ELLIS. Have Punters Burned Their Fingers over Gcnclout ? Silver Standard's Progress and Satur day's Wcighl-for-age Engagements. I am a little afraid for Ute French horse Genetcut. Thc development of a splint lo his nsar ibre.cg is serious, ana good trainers don't put horses Uirougn a preparation with Utat. In fact, they could not. 1 saw Gciietaut pull up in pretty lame condition on Thursday morn ing after his gallop with Bengal Lancer, it soon dlsapeared; but it occurred again on Monday, and if that comes after every gallop, it is going lo get worse, and Ute strain of work and racing is sure to bring about worse trouble than, ever. Consequently, it is to Iii ex pected that Ivis rich owners w3uld rather wait for another chance with this goad French performer than persevere, with the risk ot a breakdown. It is bad luck for punters who rushed in to take doubles with Genetout af er ' the good race he ran at his iirst start In Australia tr.-.-'ye weeks ago, at Rose h...
LIVERPOOL COUNCIL. TUESDAY NIGHT'S MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
! LIVERPOOL COUNCIL. I TUESDAY NIGHT'S MEETING. . I AM. J. F. de McyncK iMayen, and Aldcimtn Nicholls iDeputy Mayon, Fab ris. Ingham, Green, Frau, Haerse. How arlh. Lewis and Hunt were present at Tuesday night's meet inti ti Liverpool Council. Aid. Ashcroft and Aid. childs ware on the sick hst mid could nut attend, but sent apologies. The Chief Secretary's Department ask ed council to provide an exit light and panic bolt at the door on the east sloe of tlie Tcwn Hall; also a rail around tile landing.-Agreed to. ?Aid. G. Maunder invited the aldermen and stuff to accompany the members of the Water Board on an inspection of the Warragamba Dam, cn September 7. Accepted. The jîoard also Wrote requesting ap proval of tim location of proposed water mahin in Eiidge's-iuad.--Approved. Agnii for J. J. Liuhy urged improve ments to -cn trance to property off Kaei.-e's-road.-To oe tdd this is pri vate piojx-Tiy, and not under council's jiKi.sdicu-n. '1 nat u .seat locker toe provided cn the vera...
OBITUARY. Mrs. Grace Mahon. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
I OBITUARY. Mrs. Grace Mahon. I The death occurred on August 22 of Mrs. Grace Marion Mahon, 45, wife of Mr. Thomas Mahon, of Carlisle-street, Ingleburn. There are two sens and one daughter. I The interment took place in the Church of England cemetery, Rookwood. Mrs. E. L. Bees. The death occurred last Friday of Mrs, Edith Lilian Rees, aged S3, of Northum berland-street, Liverpool. Deceased, who had been of ill health for over 12 months, leaves a daughter and two sons to mount their great loss. Sgt. T. Rees, predeceas ed her 10 years ago. The late Mrs. Rees had lived in Liv erpool for 12 years, previously coming from Mosman. She came out from Eng land when a young girl. The funeral took place on Saturday afternoon. Rev. Harley-Jones conducted a short service at the church, and the funeral moved off to the old Church of England cemetery, Liverpool, Rev. Har ley-jones officiating at the graveside.
"IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN." [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
" "IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN." Conclusion of thc story of author, Mark Twain. The birth oí ..Tue Prince and i . . t-aupt-i, " Hie nt vol and the motio.i picture. Twain's wife was Olivia Langhorn. He called her "Livy". She was as gentle as lier husband was rough, as refined as he was uncouth. And they never faltered in their love for one anotner, although Mark's "cusiint;" habits deeply offended her. Once, trying to break him of it, sue herself rippea out a string cf oaths. Twain looked up al lier. "Ah. Livy, you narc the words-," he said, "but you haven't got the tune." A NOVEL IS BORN. One day in 1877, when going over some books in the library Mark Twain came across &n English story by Charlotte M. Yonge, called "The Prince and tnc Page. ' li was a story of Edward 1. and his cousins. Richard and Henry dc Mont fort. In part, it told of the submerged personality of the latter, putting him in tile dissuise cf a beggar for many years. It was the idea that intrigued Twain. He would, he...
NEPEAN SHIRE COUNC[?] LAST THURSDAY'S MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
NEPEAN SHIRE COUNcJf^ LAST THURSDAY'S MEKTtSg. Councillors Hewitt (President), Ed mondson. Scott, Blaikle, Barker and Watson were present al lan Thursday's uncling of Nepean shire Council. ROAD GRANTS. The Department of Local Government fd'warded tho agreement in connection with thc £1.106 giant towards completion ol' unfinished relief works; and an agreement to iv? completed in regard to a proposed grant nf £5000 towards the cost tr a bridge and culvert programme. BRINGELLY WATER SUPPLY. Tlie Water Board advised that, at an early date, a report on the quetsion of a water supply lor Bringelly-road would be available; and forwarded thc agree ment tor completion in regard to Green Valley Water extensions.-Received. RECREATION GROUND. The Department ot Lands advised that 14 acres at Narellan had been gazetted as a public recreation reserve.-Cr. Wat son said the land did not consist of seven acres. Reference to thc map showed/' that the area contained about 5Í acres'" Council has been a...
"Argus," the Mind-Reader. At the Crescent Theatre, Fairfield, This Saturday, Monday, and Tuesday. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
"Argus," the Mind-Reader. I At the Crescent Theatre, Fairfield, This Saturday, Monday, and Tuesday. It would bc a peculiar tasle indeed that could not find satisfaction at the Crescent Theatre, Fairfield, next Satur day, Monday and Tuesday. Heading the attractive big programme is "Argus." the ¡ world's greatest mind-reader-au attrac tion alone that will justify a visit. Re cently "Argus" was involved hi a court, case, from which he emerged victorious. It was proved in court that "Argus" wfcs definitely a mind-reader and a world famous telepathist. He even amazed the officials at court with thc demonstration of his psychic. "Argus" will accurately answer any question put to him on any subject, and will read the thoughts of the audience. He will describe any article and answer any written question. The double-feature programme with "Argus' " performnace is "Sea Devils," with Victor McLaglan, and "Espionage," with Edmond Lowe. READERS-Support thc Advertisers who are assisting to give y...
NOVELTY DANCE LIVERPOOL A.H. & I. SOCIETY. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
NOVELTY DANCE | LIVERPOOL A.H. Ss I. SOCIETY. I There was a splendid attendance at the Liverpool A.H. & I. Society's "every dance a novelty night" on Saiurduy even ing- last. Among tile novelties were fruit. 12 assorted trees, six shrubs, .six roses, postal note, etc Under the efficient con trol of Mr. Terry Fitzpatrick as MC. the evening's enjoyment went of! with a swing and kept at that tempo until mid night. A most enjoyable lime was spent. The supper arrangements were in the hands of Mesdames Hayden, McEvoy, p. Thorne, O'Kecfe and O'Neill, assisted by the younger set. Mr. B. C. Fitzpatrick, is the niereetic secretary, and he had arrangements well finalised. Mr. Tas. Carter acted as doorkeeper. During tile evening the vice-president ? (Mr Marshall) spoke on behalf of the ' society, thanking everyone for their sup port, j Hie prizes, which included mainly mainly shrubs, trees and flower plants were kindly donated by Liverpool Fruit, erowers' Association. Cultivators Ltd.. ...
WOLLONDILLY WINS. Inter-League Football. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
WOLLONDILLY WINS. j Inter-League Football. The combined Wollondilly League team, comprising; footballers from Cam den, Campbelltown, Picton and Thirl-, mere clubs, defeated Berrima League by 10 points to 9 in a match played at Mittagong cn Sunday. When these teams met earlier in the season at Campbelltown, Wollondilly won by 20 to 6. Camden footballers will trip to Picton on Sunday next. ? - ?
OBITUARY. MR. GEORGE HOPPING. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
OBITUARY. &nbsp; MR. GEORGE HOPPING. &nbsp; On the 23rd inst. there passed away, in a private hospital in Marrickville, Mr. George Hopping, aged 69 years. The de- ceased had been a prominent resident of Ingleburn for many years, having been an alderman and Mayor of Ingleburn Council, and also active in many public activities. Besides the widow, the following mem- bers of the family are left to mourn their loss:-Mrs. T. Helson (Ingleburn), &nbsp; Mr. R. G. Hopping (Willoughby), Mrs. O. Kayess (Yenda), Mrs. I. Johnson (Lane Cove), Mr. B. Hopping (Harden), Mr. G. A. Hopping (Guildford), Miss Nellie Hopping (McMahon's Point), Mr. J. E. Hopping (Punchbowl), Mrs. W. Axon (Cabramatta), Nurse Dayhew (Auburn) and Mr. Charles Hopping (Putney) are sister and brother of the &nbsp; deceased. &nbsp; &nbsp; I_
Chipping Norton. ASPARAGUS GROWING PROBABLE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
Chipping Norton, ASPARAGUS GROWING PROBABLE. Messrs. H. Elsworth, F. R. Boyce, E. A. Llewellyn ana H. Crittenden, of the start cf Henry Jones, hiy., Ltd. (IXL products) attended uie lust meeting ol the Liverpool and District Fruitgrowers Association at Cnipping Norton, on tne yih inst., and discussed tile probability of asparagus culture in the district. In cidentally, tomato growing for canning, too, was an interesting part of tue scneme. Mr, Elsworth, hi a lucid address, traced the growth of the indusiry at Sacra mento, in California, wneie 42,000 acres yield tiO.000 tons. Some of these 2,000,000 cases are consumed in America; tne rest are exported, and some lind their way to Australia. Clapping Norton area is fancied by them as ideal for the growth ol asparagus, and ideally situated 'for marketing, on account ol its proximity to Sydney. The crop is relatively slow, but provision must be made by means of '.pct boiler" crops, such as tomatoes and strawberries, all of which the comp...
ABOUT PEOPLE. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 26 August 1937
ABOUT PEOPLE, Lieut. H. Edgerton (Legion of Frontiers man), who was off duties through ankle trouble, is once again attached to his squadron, wiilch is affiliated with the North-west Mounted. Mr. L. Howarth, of Ernest Avenue, met with a nasty accident to his knee, winch forced him to seek medical advice. He was off duty for a period. Mrs. Oliver, ol Austral PaiK, is ill in St. Ive's Private Hospital, Liverpool. Mr. Cordon Salway, aged 19, of Hume Highway, is in Liverpool Hospital, suf fering lrom influenza. Mr. Ron Banks, of Moore-street, Liv erpool, is a patient in St. Joseph's Hos pital, Auburn. I A party m honor of the birthday of Miss Valerie Childs, ol Riverside-road, Moorebank, was held at Kogorah last week-end, when a large number of friends and admirers spent a happy lune. Mr. Sharpe, of Norfolk-street, is seri ously ill in Liverpool Hospital and is causing his írtenos considerable anxiety. Mr. Geoff. Childs and Mr. W. Curtis have returned from a holiday at Manly. No fish we...
JANE MILKS A COW. [Newspaper Article] — Liverpool News — 2 September 1937
i JANE MILKS A COW. Jane Withers had a bright idea while she was shooting the farmhouse sequence Ai her current starring picture, "Angel's Holiday," at 20th Century-Fox. She ask ed Director- James Tinling if he had a pail around. "Why, what do you want a pail for, Jane ?" Tinling asked. "I'm going tc milk that cow," replied Jane. A prop man found a beer pail and Jane went to work on Bessy. More, she half fllled the pail with milk. Then she told the prop man to give the cow lots of hay so that there would be lots of milK next day. "Well, that's all right, Jane," Tinling approved, "but what are you go ing to do with all that milk when you get lt ? What are you going to do with the milk you've got now-drink it ?" "Oh, no," she said, "a man brings our milk to the house in a bottle. I'm going to pour this back into the cow." But the cow had something to say about that. READERS-Support the Advertisers who are assisting to give you a newsy district paper-"The News."