Elephind.com contains 1,638,200 items from News
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
WEST ADELAIDE. [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
WEST ADELAIDE. 'McGregor, West's champion ruck man, received a severe wrenching of his right foot in. the match against Nor wood. HTe was ordered to rest for a few days, and is a doubtful player for Saturday. Martin, Bailey. and Barnes (West's dashing skipper), all received had shakings in th, Norwood match. How ever, they wcre in training this week, and will strip oil Saturday. Harry Lee, who played such a great game in the b ack lines, also received bruises. His injuries will not stop hir playing against North on Saturday. He is in excellent form at present Rumors that Vic. Peters will play again this year are stated to be with out foundation.
DECENTRALIZATION OF INDUSTRY [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
DECENTRALIZA TION OF INDUS TRY There was more than a local note in the request of the deputation which waited upon the Premier at Kapunda at the week end, and asked for some amelioration of the railway rates affecting engineering works there. The principle of decentralisation was involved. If it is advantageous that the establishment of great industries should not be confined to the capital city-and no one who understands the opera tion of the economic laws which gov ern the progress of a State can have any doubt on the subject-then every possible effort should be made to foster and encourage any industries which may be established or promoted in districts away from the capital. Capital cities are, of course, esse ntial, and, no matter how widely sepa rated the industries or activities of a State may be, some portion of the business, financial or otherwise, must flow through the capital. It is well that the capital city should flourish and be prosperous, because it reflects the cond...
PORT ADELAIDE. [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
PORT ADI)EAIDE. Clem Dayman, Port's captain, was not in training last night. In the match against Tasmania he received a nasty knock on his right shin, and had to play against South .with a shin pad on. On Mlonday he was examined by the doctor, and it was found necessaryr to lance the leg. It is probable ,that he wil not play on Saturday against Torrens. All other Port men are .fit and train ing hard. To win a place in the final four it is necessary for them to be victorious in every match.
The GARDEN HOUR THE DAFFODIL Our Loveliest Spring Bulb [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
THE DAFFODIL Our Loveliest Spring Bulb (By "Reliable.") South Australia for many years lagged behind in the culture of the loveliest and most refined of our spring bulbs, the daffodil. The word daffodil has come down to us from past ages, and breathes of romance. Please do not call them daffs, and so rob the flower of its dignified name. Unfortunately the bad habit of giving flowers and plants ridiculous abbre viated names has become common in Australia. GROWING POPUIARIrY. TWhere there were only a. few keen 5rowprs ten years ago there are now dozens of bardeners who are making a spei:alty of tne daffodil. One of the keenest growers here has been Mr. L. R. Scammell, the well known solicitor, Mr. F. C. Scammell, who many years ago had the finest collection in this State. His keenness i importing up-to-date varieties in DAFFODIL INCOMP ARABILIS SECTION TRL;MPET DAFFODIL spired numbers of gardeners to take up the daffodil. It is pleasing to note that the Royal Horticultural Society thi...
ROUND THE BEEHIVE Peace [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
ROUND T-HE BEEHIVE Peace Old vases orn a shelf, A mantlepiece, grey locks, Mother by the fire knitting Father socks. Photcgraphs, old curtains, Outside the sob - Of dripping rain. The kettle Singing on the hob. Shadows creeping to the coriers, White moths, a lamp; Old boots drying by the fire, Muddy; damp. Red crumbling logs and coals, And father smoking; Xo words, no sound, only the clock, Hours stroking. A fleeing spider cross the hearth, A crackling log; Head on paws, looking up at mother, Mother's dog. A snore, a. pipe gone out, Outside still raining; Mother with her glasses on, Lamplight waning. Father, aged, peaceful, sleeping, Mother sitting, Thinking, smiling, loving, dreaming, Knitting, knitting. -Hal Gye.
GLENELG. [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
GLENELG. In their match against Norwood on Saturday Glenelg may be without the services of Jack Hanley, their captain. He is suffering from a bad ankle. He was unable to train last night. The injury was received in the match against Sturt, when Riley, coming down from a mark, accidentally landed on Hanley's ankle. In the event of Hanley standing down George Ross will probably be given another run. He has beien playing well for the B. and would take Jack Ean ley's place in the pack. Spry and Moore will comprise the opening ruck in that event. Glenelg supporters are pleased with the form shown by Charlie Barnett at centre half back, where he has played the last two matches. Previously he held a position in the half forward line. Roy Armfleld will not be able to play for about three weeks as the result of an injury to an eye received in a scrim mage during the last quarter against Sturt. After the match his ey?e was painful, and it was necessary to have it attended to by Dr. Wells. The...
Lawyers and Public Misconceptions Arouse Suspicion REMEDY IS TO KNOW LAWYER PERSONALLY AND HIS WORK [Newspaper Article] — News — 1 August 1923
La wye rs an d Pulblic Misconceptions Arouse Suspicion R-I REMEDY IS TO KNOW LAWYER PERSONALLY AND-HIS WORK Few. Royal Commissions have created such general interest as th one that for several months past has been In vestigating the activities of the profes sion in Chamber practice and tribunal, and enquiring into the administration of justice generally in the Courts of Law. Grave charges of abuse of privi lege Lave been levelled against promi nent lawyers, several of whom have given evidence, and the report of the ~Commission, which, it is expected, will be submitted to Parliament soon, is awaited with much eagerness. Sir Chartres Biron has an interesting article in "The National Review" en titled "The Duty of an Advocate." He lsays:-"There is no subject the public are more fond of discussing upoa which they are apt to form stranger views than the duty of an advocate." Dr. 'Johnson. in his admirable good sense, said to Boswell:-"Sir, a lawyer has no business with the justice or inj...
STATION SIGNS Complaint About Size [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
STATION SIGNS Complaint About Size "On every station there is a largd sign and a number of small ones giv ing the name of the place, and I don't see the necessity of requesting the 'Commissioner to erect more." Thi was the reply of Sir Henry LEarwe.l to Mr. Price in the Assembly to-day. MIr. Price-They are tco small. A Member-They are the size of a visitiqg card. The Premier--Tou want one the length of the platform evidently. (Laughter.)
WESTERN AUSTRALIAN WHEAT .. Belt Expansion This Year .. MR. SAM McKAY RETURNS [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
WIESTERN AUSTRALIAN WHEAT, . Belt Expansion This Year . .1 MR. SAM McKAY RETURNS That the wheat belt of Western Aus-. tralia is showing a considerable in crease this year, and that farmers there are now growing wheat where it was thought impossible to do so be fore, is the statement made by MIr. Sam ,McKay, of the Sunshine Harves ter Company, wno has just returned from the West and is a guest at thel South Australan Hotel. "I was much impressed by my trip this time," he said. "WVbleatgrowing In Western Aunstralia was in a bad way before owing to the fact that the far mers were using old-fashioned methods and were trying to grow wheat in dis tricts that were too wet. "I notice that the farmers through out the State are adopting more up-to date methods and are following m:ore along the lines of the South Austra lians. They are going in extensvely for fallow and sre getting the results. The area under wheat this year shows a substantial increase, and though they have had a little too m...
ATTACK ON BATTLESHIP Weather Mars Experiments LONDON, August 1. [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
ATTACK- ON BATTLESHIP Weather Mars Experiments (REUTER'S.) LONDON, August 1. An elaborate series of experiments with dummy bombs on a battleship by the naval aircraft off the Isle of Wight today were somewhat of a failure owing to the had weather. The battleship, Agamemno steered by wireless on a destroyer nearly a mile away, and travelling at 14 knots, was attacked from a height of 8,000 ft. High wind and storm clouds interfered with observation. Nb direct hits were obtained.
DAY BY DAY [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
DAY BY DAY Scots of Adelaide will be seen in full force on Saturday, when they are to greet Sir Harry Lauder on his arrivalI by the Melbourne express to open his Adelaide season of a fortnight at the! Royal the same night. There will be the Caledonian Band making those weird noises that are so dear tO the heart of the Scot. There will be all manner of little functions, and there will be the great andonly Lauder him self bl)eaming his way through the midst of everything. A strong supportinmi; company is coming with the Laird. and from accounts to hand from the other i States the show will be a popular one. fIoiseiwitsch. who is to give a series: of five concerts opens at the Theatre Royal tonight. As there will be no chance of a return visit those wishing t~ hear him should take notice of tlhe fact that the remaining four will be given at the Town Hall. The pro grammni for tonight's concert includes: --"Oh -nn' i:' fntasie and fug?ue" (Bach), "Appassionata sonata" Beet unv-nt. "I'r'L...
STAGE AND SHADOW-SHOW TROUBLES OF JOSEPH Can't Lose Rudolph English Trip Next Year [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
TA (By "Thespian.")DS TROUBLES OF JOSEP1 Can't Lose Rudolph - English Trip Next Year Joe Brennan, now appearing at the Majestic, is famous for two things. One is that he is one of the few comedians who can cmake the conduc tor of the orchestra laugh every time he hears him. The other is that his friends insist on calling him Joe and his wife insists equally as emphatically on calling him Joseph. He acquires fame in this direction because he keeps friendly with both factions. But that is only one of his troubles, for, like many another who hides his grief behind grease-paint, he has his feelings. In this case they are tinged with sadness, for he has worked hard and been tdrned down by the very people he ties to please. It is his songs. He was here with ~Humphrey. Bishop the year before last at the Garden Theatre, and several of his numbers became so Ipopular that the audience wanted them each week. That was bad enough. But when he knew he was to come to Adelaide again he said to hims...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
|j! 15/ll]llliii1111111llllll11 1 1] SMOISEIITWITSCH _ MARVELLOUS - Moiseiwitsch __ FIRST CONCERT _ Theatre Royal -- TONIGHT. SEXTRA ROWS OF ?ENI RVED SEATS su. AVAILABLE AT ALLAN'S THIS MORNING. S Only Five Concerts Thurs., Aug. 2 .. .. Theatre Royal. S Sat., Rug. :. ....... . Town Hall. Mon., Rug. o6 .. ... Town Hall. S Wed., Ru. r .. .. .... Town Hall. ' Thur., .Aug.. .. .. .. Town lai!. FIRST Co)NCERT TONIGHT. PRlOGRAMME. SOHROMATIO I'AN'T.SIE AND FUCUE SBACH .APPASS.IONATA 90NATA.. BEETHOVEN tA'IPOMlPTU 'F SH?RP MAJIOR CHOPIN A 'WLTZ IN G FLAT .. .. .. CHOPIN N :4'CTEIUNE IN E UINOR .... CHOPIN ? i' UDE IN F MINOR ...... CHIOPIN I .iDEF IN F MAJOR ...... OHOPIN M OURKA .. ....... .OHOPIN TOOATA .. .. .. .. .. .. ..RAVEL t,. L ATHEIDRALE ENGLOUTTr .. S"" DEBRUSSI ITr IUL E IN F SHARP .. .. STIAVINSKY S"'NOC~I'RNE (for the left hand only) .. "S SORIA.BINE T- TALTELLA "Venezia e Napoli" LLSZT S RItSERVED SEATS, 6/ (plus 1/ tax). Specci.d ' onc";-ion Cuors for pStudeuts at Allan'. ...
BEFORE THE PUBLIC [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
BEFORE THE PUBLIC Mr.. H. HT. Marcus and family aj gucests at the Grosvenor Hotel. Mr. Charles Tait has arrived frol Mlelbourne. He will make arrangement for the Lauder opening, and also tha of Moiseiwitsch, who gives his first col cert at the Theatre Royal this evenini Viscounrt Chelmsford, who was Vict roy for 1916-21, Lhaving declined,. Vi count Hardinge will represent India a the? conference of the League of Nation says a cablegram from Simla. Two romances of the sporting worl are announced in a cable from Londol Two tennis players. Miss Collyer arn 'Mr. Wheatley, have become engagec Mr. Hartley, famous Cambridge strokq will be married today in Scotland Miss Mar-y Buchanan, daughter of S G. S. Buchanan. The usual lunch hour of social soi will be held on Friday in the Adelai4 Town Hall. Mr. F. L. Gratton will col duct, and the vocalists to lead the sit ing will be Miss Ada Wordie and Ewart Lock, with Miss Lily Sara at tI Jpiano andt Mr. F. S. 'ilgrim at the orga An interesting pr...
TODAY'S TEMPERATURES [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
« TODAY'S TEMPERATURES The follovwin temperatures were recorded todaY:-AdPlaide--.aximum. 57.S nt 1.45 p.m. Minl umr--3.0 at 1o.15 p.m. (yesterday). arozcter at 2 o'clock-0.3. 3 ising ten dency. atelbourne.--.ximum 515; minimum, 43.1, at 3.15 a.m. Sydney.--Maxium, 61; minimum, 46. Ilobart.--Maximum' 5; minimum, 3S. Brisbane.-Ma-imum, 69; minimum, 56.
LINCOLN SEAPLANE SERVICE Second Boat Arrives Today [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
LINCOLN SEAPLANE SERVICE Second Boat Arrives Today Seen this morning, Lieut. Mill1 stated that the second flying boat fa I the Adelaide to Port Lincoln seaplanil service, will arrive from Sydney toda? by the Patrick linesteamer Lady Isobel He mentioned that the repairs to th1 first 'plane are being undertaken by hi assistant and himself, and will requiri much patient labor to complete. It wil be necessary to unfasten some hur dreds of small brass screws to strip thI three-ply from the frame of the hull. Lieut. Miller has been able to obtail some well-seasoned spruce from whic! to fashion new-frame timbears, as .we as a quantity of French mahIogoni veneer for the outside sheathing. He says that he intends to assembl the second flying boat, and put it intf commission. and then proceed with th repairs to the damaged one. He mef tioned that the Patrick line is doing al that is possibleto compensate him fo the unfortunate da'mage sustained tl the first 'plane when on board thea steamer C...
"The News" Features DAILY [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
"The News" Features DAILY * SPORTING. WOMAN'S WORLD. FOR SLEEPY EYES (BED-TIME STORY). SUBURDS AND COUNTRY. STAGE AND SHADOW-SHOW. ROUND THE BEEHIVE. GOOD ROADS AND BAD. COMMERCIAL. SHIPPING. MONDAY GREATER ADELAIDE (MUNICIPAL). WAGES AND WORKSHOP (INDUSTRIAL). PULPIT AND PEW (CHURCH). TUESDAY MELBOURNE LETTER. BY THE BLACKBOARD (EDUCATION). SCOUT PATROLS (BOY SCOUTS). Y.M. AT WORK (Y.M.C.A. NOTES). WEDNESDAY SPECIAL FOOTBALL PAGE. '9ATERNITIES. . E GARDEN HOUR. THURSDAY SPECIAL SPORTING PAGE. POULTRY FOR PROFIT. FRIDAY MILITARY AND NAVAL CORNER FOR DIGGERS. SATURDAY AUSTRALIAN CLANCY KIDS. CHEER-UP TALKS (WOMEN) EVERYBODY'S FRIEND (HUMANIST'S COLUMN). HALF-HOURS WITH BOOKS. MUSIC AND MUSICIANS.
BLACKS IN PARIS Presence Annoys Americans FRENCH WARNING ISSUED (PUBLISHED IN "THE TAIMES.") LONDON, August 1. [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
BLACKS IN PARIS Presence Annoys Americans FRENCH WARNINGi ISSUED (PUBLISHUED IN "THE TAIMtS.") L. "ONDON. August 1. Fo rthe moment at any rate Pari4 has got a color problem. It has been. imported from America. The French oflicial warning to tourists mentioned ,'esterday was issued owing to i seriel of recent incidents in which th( Americans resented the pre'sence ot nmen of color, often accompanied b3 white women, in restaurants and dana ing rooms. also in sightsceing motord Names had been given the police, but it wa sthought preferable to issue a general warning instead of talkin action against individuals. The incidents aroused, liv:ely interest amongr the French colonial Deputies one of whom recently wrote a publil aplpeal to Americans to stop the coloi line, which had never Ibeen drawn iS Francc. Since the warx ' the social standing of the colonial natives hal been distinctly raised. On behalf of the Americans it ii pointed out that they are speciall) annoyed at finding the negr...