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RAILWAY PENSIONS. DEMAND FOR REFUND. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
RAILWAY PENSIONS. DEMAND FOR REFUND. In connection with the agitation by railway employees for a refund of their contributions to the railway superan- nuation fund, a meeting of employees of the stores branch, Roma-street, was held during the lunch-hour on Aug- ust 29. Mr. M. O'Brien (Australian Railways Union) outlined the whole of the de- cisions of the railway unions' super- annuation committee. Reviewing the position, he said that although the Premier had informed two deputations of the committee that the Government was unable to raise the money to re- fund the contributions, the Govern- ment had found no difficulty in ob- taining large sums of money for other purposes. Strange as it might seem, said Mr O'Brien, the Labour Government had repudiated its promises to its support- ers with regard to railway superannua- tion, and on the question of the leave due to the Northern railway strikers. CALL FOR UNITY. The speaker warned railway workers not to be divided by the cry that the ...
LAW COURTS. FOR 12 MONTHS. HAPPY MARRIED LIFE. "AFTER THAT NO GOOD." [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
LAW COURTS. FOR 12 MONTHS. HAPPY MARRIED LIFE. "AFTER THAT NO GOOD. "Was your married life happy," asked his Honour Mr. Justice Henchman, of a womat? who was suing for a divorce from her husband in the Supreme | Court yesterday. The first 12 months were happy; j but after that it was no good at all, was the reply. He treated me with cruelty and used had language, she added. The case was one in which Annie | Elizabeth Hines, of Loganlea, sued for a dissolution of her marriage with I Joseph Hines, teamster, of Hatton | Vale, on the ground of desertion.. Mr. B. J. Jeffriess, instructed by | Messrs. Chrystal and Maguire, ap- peared for the plaintiff. The case was | undefended. The evidence of the plaintiff was to the elfect that the parties were mar- ried at Brisbane on February 17, 1903. They lived together at Beaudesert for 14 years, and in 1917 she went, with her husband's consent, to take charge of a private hospital at Rosewood, which had previously been carried on I by her mother....
THE FIRST OVERS. ADVENT OF CRICKET. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
THE FIRST OVERS. ADVENT OF CRICKET. The opening overs of the cricket season wUl bo tired down next Saturday, when, on No. 1 oval at Nundall, Toombul, who won the A grade club honours last year, wlU play the rest-a team chosen by the president of the Queensland Cricket Asso- ciation (Mr. J. S. Hutcheon). The rest comprises: J. S. Hutcheon (captain), R. J. Hartigan, H. Leeson, F. J. Gough E' O'. Bensted. R. Levy, L. P. D. O'Connor H. M. Thurlow, F. M. Brew, E. C. Knowles A. Harding, and A. Rofe. The University Cricket - Club has ar- ranged to hold Its first practice next Wednesday at the Brisbane Cricket Ground. Thereafter, practices will be held every Monday and Wednesday.
SOUTHPORT CLUB. SOUTHPORT. August 30. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
SOUTHPOBT CLUB. SOUTHPORT. August 30. Tlie report presented to the annual meeting of the Southport Cricket Club last night mentioned that the club had experienced a euccessful season, and had again won the district premiership. Tlie cup, given by the Assistant .Minister for Defence (Captain Jos. 'Francis) for the best bowling average In fixture matches, was won by H. Dowling, with 19 wickets for 130 runs (average 6 84). W. Dowling headed the batting In fixtures with the average of 116.5 In ali matches during the season, W. Dowling scored 1065 runs, for an average of 76. His highest scoib was 171 not out. The election officers resulted:-Patron, Captain Jos Francis; president, Mr. R. c. Carey; vice presidents, Messrs. M, Theorose, J. N. Skelton, R. J. Webb, 0. A. Thams, J. Shepherd, and A. D. Eastaughffe; com- mittee, MessTS. G. A. Jackman. R. W Uhlmann, F. Melrose, and E. J. Dowling; I captain, Mr. G. A. Jackman; vlce-captaln, Mr. A. L. Thams; secretary. Mr. R. w Shelton; treasurer, ...
IN SYDNEY. PROFESSIONAL CRICKET. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
IN SYDNEY. PROFESSIONAL CRICKET. Tlie promoter of professional cricket, Mr. A, J. Hunting, has been advised that an option has been granted to him over the Sydney Show Grounds, such option to be exercised not later than October 25 next. This ground has not been used for cricket for some years, and the expense of laying down a turf wicket will devolve on the lessees.
FINAL REACHED. NUDGEE ASSOCIATES. BOGEY EVENT TO MRS. HAURITZ. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
FINAL REACHED. NUDGEE ASSOCIATES. BOGEY EVENT TO MRS. HATTRITZ. Play in the semi-final of the associates' championship at the Nudgee Golf Club was the most important event for asso- ciates on metropolitan links yestordjy, although they were well represented on other fairways. Miss L. Childs defeated Mrs. Haurltz, 4 and 3, and Mrs G. Wat Eon went down to Mrs. H. Thallon, 2 and 1. Although Mrs. Hauritz was defeated In the championship match, success carno Co her in the 18-hole bogey handicap for Mr. J. O'Shea's trophy, aie finished 2 down to win the event. SANDGATE ASSOCIATES. Returning a card of (29), 64, Mrs. Cadsl! ] easily won the second round of the eclec- tic competition at the Sandgate Olub yes- terday. The event was for Mrs. A. Cralgle's I trophy. Other cards were:-Mrs. Yourie (36). 68; Mis. Coulson (l8), 70; Miss M. Todd (36), 70: Miss M'Grath (24), 72; Miss J Palmer (19), 73; Mrs. Crosier (25), 74. VICTORIA PARK. Players with limit handicaps headed the I field in the second ...
A Page for Boys and Girls. Conducted by "SALLY HORNER." Pokerwork. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
>...»»..«Mt».«.*«..t. A Page for Boys ® >9 Conducted by "SALLY HORNER." Pokerwork. POKERWORK or pyrography is the art of ornamenting wood and other materials by means of a hot poker point, which scorches and burns lines and decorations in soft brown relief. The work is not diffi- cult, and many kinds of articles may be decorated, including boxes, trays, knife handles, bread boards, screens, and book rests. The designs show out most clearly on the lighter colour- ed woods, and articles mada of these timbers should be chosen for treat- ment. As a general rule, the brown lines burned on the wood indicate the out- lines of the design only, the enclosed areas being stained with suitable shades of red, green, brown, or black. The work may be done with a "poker" about the size of a large knitting needle, set in a wooden handle, the point of the poker being h|&ted and applied to the wood. Excellent work may be done with a simple tool such as this, its only drawback being the n...
BE ONLY 200. RELIEF WORKERS FROM COUNCIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
BE ONLY 200. RELIEF WORKERS FROM COUNCIL. Although it has been suggested that the number of intermittent relief workers employed by the Brisbane City Council would be materially reduced by the Government's decision to employ SOO additional on railway works in the metropolitan area, it is considered un- likely that tho difference will be ap- parent to the council for some time to come. Alderman E. Lanham (works execu- tive) said yesterdav that he under- stood that while the number men- tioned by the Government for rail- way work was 800 many of the men to be employed had come from other centres, and only 200 were working for the council.
WHEAT POSITION. REVISED ESTIMATES. AMERICA APPREHENSIVE. (Australian Cable Service.) [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
WHEAT POSITION. REVISED ESTIMATES. AMERICA APPREHENSIVE. (Australian Cable Service.) LONDON, August 29.-The hitch in the wheat agreement remains. Tile Argen- tine has not signed, though negotiations remain hopeful. The Argontino raises unexpected objections In connection with tho reallocation ot the "Big Four's" export allotments for 1933/34. The agreement provides that the combined world exports for 1933-34 shall be 560 million bushells, representing a reduction ' from the July estimate of 750 millions owing to tlie revised crop estimates In the Argentine and America. LONDON, August 29.-Cargoes opened steady, seller quoting mostly 3d. higher. Parcels aro firm at l',¿d. to 3d. dearer, but trade is desultory. Liverpool quota- tions are: Flscus, 25/; futures: London, September 21/9, December 22/10, February 23/2',¡¡; Liverpool: October 5/lVa; Decem- ber, 5/3%; March 5/5V, May 5/7%. CHICAGO QUOTATIONS. MONTREAL, August 29.-Chicago wheat futures are:-September, 84V«; December. 88; May, ...
MID-WEEK GAMES. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
MID-WEEK GAMES. Mid-week games to-day resulted:-Pen- nant grode, semi-final: Arcadian beat Kalinga by 26 games. First grade, prem- iership final: Burnside defeated Newbo by seven games. Second grade, section final: Bavenscraig beat Royalty by six games. Second grade, challenge final: Mysotas beat Lenora by nine games. Graceville games resulted:-A grade, challenge final: Ellanora beat Roslyn 40 38. B grade, section I. challenge final: Cheleston beat Glenwood III., 40-37.
Graceville Association. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
Graceville Association. Tho following Is the draw for the Grace- ville and District Tennis Association ladles' mid-week tournament, on Septem- ber 1: A Grade, on Myona's court: Mrs. Hansen (captain), Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Thomasson, Miss Hazlewood, Mrs, Mackay, Mrs. Parry, Mrs. Price, Mrs. Blumel, Mrs. Fredllne, Mrs. Parker. B Grade, on Kil lara's court: Mrs. Hennegan, Miss Duns don (captain), Mrs. Lamb, Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Rogers, Mrs. Kohnke, Mrs. Cooke, Mrs. Fyfe, Mrs. McLean, Mrs. McMahon. On W. J. Henley's court: Mrs. Ball, Mrs. Black, Mrs. Cralghead (captain), Mrs. Sheffield, Mrs. Gilbert, Mrs. O'Malley, Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. Middleton, Mrs. Schilling, Miss Shand. On Monaco court: Mrs. Kelly (captain), Mrs. Mowat, Mrs. Langmead, Mrs. Doyle,4Mrs. Holdway, Mrs. Madsen, Mrs. Ryan, Mrs. Welch, Mrs. Mac- kay, Miss Heath. On F. Horn's court: Mrs. Elliott (captain), Mrs. Morris, Mrs. Broughton, Mrs. Davies, Mrs. Manning, .Mrs. Challlnor, Mrs. J. Shaw, Mrs. D. McKay, Mrs. Pugsley, Mrs. Davies. C ...
CHAMPION SKIFF. Not for Brisbane. MITCHELL IN NEW BOAT. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
CHAMPION SKIFF. Not For Brisbane. MITCHELL IN NEW BOAT. .Marjorie, the Western Australian 16ft. skiff, which won the Australian cham- pionship at Perth last January, Is an un- likely starter In the coming season's national event to bo sailed on the Brisbane Elver next January. Ernie Tomllnson, who won the Western Australian cham- pionship in Aloha, writes to say that Larry Arcus is building a new boat for Jack Mitchell, who sailed Marjorie to victory In the Australian title event, and that he will not sall Marjorie any more. The owner of the Australian chomplon, Mr Arthur Stubberneld, Intends to put Mar- jorie aside for a year or so for his son Tomllnson soys, "If all goes well I hope to be In Queensland for the next cham- pionship with Aloha. I have decided to sall her myself. I have already received applications from enthusiasts, who aro anxious to be members of the crew far Brisbane, but their request Is premature, for I have yet to win representation In this season's tests." The...
Display Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
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STIRRING FIGHT. Australians Beaten. U.S.A. NATIONAL DOUBLES. The Australian pair, Quist and Turnbull, were defeated in the semifinal of the U.S.A. national doubles on Tuesday, and Crawford and his partner were eliminated in the semifinal of the mixed doubles. (Australian Press Association.) BROOKLINE (Mass.), August 29. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
STIRRING FIGHT. Australians Beaten. U.S.A. NATIONAL DOUBLES. The Australian pair, Qulst and Turnbull, were defeated in the semi- final of the U.S.A. national doubles . on Tuesday, and Crawford and his partner wero eliminated in the seml , final of the mixed doubles. j (Australian Press Association.) BBOOKLINE (Mass.), August 29. in tue semi-final of the national doubles championship to-day Lott Stoefen defeated Quist-Turnbull (Aus- tralia), 6-4, 3-6, 7-5, 2-6, 11-9, Lott, who Is regarded as one of the greatest doubles players in the country, Had a stupendous task in holding up Stoefen, who alternately was erratic and brilliant as Lott carried the burden of the Australians' unrelenting attack. > In tlie semi-finals of the mixed doubles Miss Byan-Vines defeated Miss Bound Perry, 6-2, 6-4, and Miss Sarah Palfrey Lott defeated Miss Scrlven-Crawford, 10-8, 6-3. AUSTRALIANS START WELL. The doubles match, which was com- menced on the previous afternoon, was resumed in brilliant sunshine...
SEXTON'S VISIT. LONDON, August 30. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
SEXTON'S VISIT. LONDON, August 30. "I am walting only for confirmation of my acceptance from Sydney before sail- ing," Archie Sexton, the Bethsal Green middleweight boxer, told the "Sporting Life" to-day. "I am looking t forward to meeting Rosenbloom," he added "I would not have accepted the offer if I could have arranged a meeting on satis- factory terms with Len. Harvey here."
Display Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
THE CANBERRA, Brisbane's most modern and suc- cessful hotel. Splendidly equipped, and In an Ideal central situation A fireproof building, with ?00 outer rooms open to the sunshine, each room with hot and cold Tin- ning water. Room rates from 5/ per day. In- clusive tariff from 11/6 per day. Private Suites or Bedrooms, with 'phone and private bathrooms, also available. Meals are optional-a la carte from 1/6 or table d'hote A HIGH-CLASS PRIVATE HOTTÎL With a MODERATE TARIFF. THE CANBERRA, BRISBANE.
PENCHEFF-BETH DRAW, Wrestling at Stadium. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
PENCHEFF-BETH: DRAW. Wrestling at Stadium. By "THE GAMESTER." George Pencheff frequently set the crowd of 2000 In an uproar at the Bris- bane Stadium last night by attacking his rival, BUI Beth, by means of some of the wildest reprisals associated with a wrestling ' match In Brisbane. The con- test was fierce, and finished with a draw, a fall each. The first fall to Both was the "osult of a clover counter with a crutch hold 20 seconds after the start of the socond round. Pencheff secured the equalising fall after one mlnue 17 seconds of the fifth round, with a short-arm scissors. In the boxing preliminaries Jack M'Masters (9.2) knocked out Vic. Cans (9.0); Joo Hannon (8.0) outpointed Jim Wenitong (8.4); Jim Findlay (12.10) knocked out Stan Hartlen (12.6); and Jack Mason (9.1) outpointed Peter Demsky (C.2'/2).
LOTT'S KNEE DISLOCATED. LONDON, August 30. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 31 August 1933
LOTT'S KNEE DISLOCATED. LONDON, August 30. . Commenting on the play at Brookllne, the well-known writer, Mr. Wallis Myers, writes: "Qulst and Turnbull made an excellent start. The third set was a giant struggle for a service break, but none came until Turnbull's was captured in the twelfth game. No lntenal was taken after the third set, and the fourth proved to be brief and one-sided. Lott's service was broken to love In tho opening game, and the Australians held their own service games with comfortable, margins until Stoefen's was captured In the .seventh, and the set was taken 6-2. The Americans were always a game ahead in the fifth set until they broke through Qulst's service, to lead 4-2. Gallantly the Australians struck back, and their play in the seventh game was brilliant all through. Lott, In the final game, dis- located his knee, but managed to hobble, and actually made the winning stroke.