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BARRACKING. "PROTECTION FOR TEST PLAYERS." Remarkable Comment in England. (United Service.) LONDON, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
BARRACKING. 'PROTECTION FOR TEST PLAYERS.' Remarkable Comment in England. (United Service.) LONDON, Saturday. The tost match is overshadowing an other theme;, of inteiest in England Commentatois agieo that tho English team has been strengthened, though Lhey regiet the loss of Hitch's sei vices, is a fieldsman The cautiousness of Australia's batting is regarded as a tubute to England fa sti engthened attack 'The Pall Mall Gazette' -says ' that; Howell's inclusion is already justified. A feelinsr of honefulness permeates :the comments, .which is partly due to the batsmen's lucky escapes at the hands of tU« fieldsmen. The 'Manchester Guardian' says that England- has no reason for despondency. She still believes in her batsmen, despite the fact that in Sydney the better lot were the Australians Much is being made of the barracking incidents. There is a general feeling that some o£ the English players are unduly sensitive. '^he 'Daily Mail' says that the onlook ers are frank and sometime...
DEAN INGE ON EUGENICS. Gloomy Prophecy. Tax-Paying Class will Disappear. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
DEAN INGE ON EUGENICS. Gloomy Prophecy. ! Tax-Paying Class Will Disappear. The prejudice against the marriage ol first cousin was. readily accepted, said Dean Inge to the Eugenics Education Society, at' Wigmore Hall, Wigraon. street, W., recently. If there were a similar tradition against the marriage of deaf-mutes and epileptics .there would be.no opposition on the part of the Churches. If religion were the enemy of engenics (the science of mating heal thy couples to ensure healthy offspring) those large sections of society not direc tly influenced by religion would be en thusiastic supporters.- Politicians, foi example, would be taking some interest iii race improvement. But- notoriously they took nono whatever. They reflect ed, he supposed, that the unborn had no votes. (Laughter) . The enemy of engonics was the pre. sent anti-scientific temper. There was .- general revolt against the dictatorship of 'science and a great new growth ol superstition. People were no longer as hamed ...
SECOND TEST. AUSTRALIA 499. Gregory and Pellew Put on 216. ENGLAND'S BAD START. Hobbs Makes a Stand. MELBOURNE, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
SECOND TEST, . AUSTRALIA 499. Gregory and Pellew Put on 216. ENGLAND'S BAD START. Hobbs Makes, a Stand. MELBOURNE, Sunday The second test match was resumed to-day in hot weather. The crowd took up positions early in the cricket ground, the male section ie moving coats and vests, Ior.it vas-liot. At noon Lord Forster, Governor-Gear 61 When the Englishmen look the field, it was noticed that Hearno was missing. He was in bed suffering from a strained loin and a chill, but he win P™»luLy', able to resume on Monday. Hitch field ed as a substitute. RYDER CAUGHT. Douglas opened the bowling, and got a wicket with his second ball. Woolley caught Ryder in the slips. ? Ryder made 13 in three quarters of an hour, and With liis dismissal the score was 282 for seven wickets. Gregory joined Pellew, and hit the first 'ball away to leg for a single. Doug las dispensed with a; man on the log side and had four in the slips. Howell, who bowled at the other end. had thiee close up in the slips, and one ...
ENGLAND'S BIG ESTATES. Too Expensive to Keep Up. LONDON, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
ENGLAND'S BIG ESTATES. Too Expensive to Keep Up. (United Service) LONDON, Saturday The 'Times' publishes remarkable figures showing Hip effect of postwa conditions, oh the landod' gentry o£; Eng land. Old esttes totalling £33,500,000 .wero sold in 1120, being mostiv broken up Comparative few persons 'are able or in clined to carry oiv tho hereditary. e»tat.« tradition these difficult days, thereforo gieat estates dating tiom feudal tinges are fast disappearing* Some mansions have been demolished, and sold ? as old material, and others? converted into schools and hotels,, their lands boing divided for modern bunga lows and small farms
THE DEAD YEAR. Britain Glad it has Ended. Hopes fop 1921. LONDON, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
THE DEAD YEAR. Britain Glad it has Ended. Hopes for 1921'. ?'-.??'?.. (United Service) f ? ;:'-'' LONDON, Saturday; ? . Comments on the, dying year' strike'* note of gladffess to . see the' end of :182c, combined with a chastened/' hone that 1921 -will bring better things. The nation has: only to- rouse itself, says the 'Mail,' in order to work out its own salvation. Wo have passed, through similar darkened days . The Nappleonlc era was a tinie of armed riqtjng,, 1-ick burning, social unrest, and acute unem ployment. The British people -will: aui-, - mount the present period/ajf trial. They are free, sanejihd riioclpr'afcy ajitl , capable of gigantic effort when they feel tile 'call. -'???.- '.-?,'?
MARKET REPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
'market reports. f Winchcombe Carson, Ltd., Sydney, report December 30, 1920: — Owing to the possibility of an in creased duty on imported wool into America, as mentioned in our last rer port, there has been a fair inquiry this week for good fleece wool and pieces. Tlie rates for these are about on a par with those ruling at last auctions. It is hoped when the sales are resumed in February that a better tone will be in evidence for many lines which up to the present havt been quite out of. fa vor. ..???'?? , Of course, the heavy stocks of ap praised wool which have yet to be mov ed off have a decided bearing on prices. It is good to know talit there is a possi bility that the proposed scheme, for dealing with these wools, will be ac cepted. It will take some time to dispose of (ho appraised parcels and until they are out of the way there does not appear to bo much hope of an upward movement iu values.
DRINKING IN THE HOUSE. Encouraged by Prohibition. Labor Member's Experience. (Published by Arrangement.) [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
DRINKING IN THE HOUSE. Encouraged by Prohibition: Labor Member's Experience. ' (Published by Arrangement.) An English Labor member of the House of Commons, Mr. J. E. Davidson, recently visited Canada where he at tended the Trades and Labor Congress at Windsor, Ontario. According to the Yorkshire 'Observer' of October 7, Mr. Davidson formed strong, opinions with t ? irapect to prohibition. ; He considered prohibition inequitable ; and iniquitous, inasmuch as it gave a : privilege to the rich of obtaining any I quantity of wine, spirits, or beer, and' j 'I the same time deprived the workers | of the opportunity of having a glass of | ueer or spirits other than under excep | tional circumstances. . , . . Any person found with a flask or bot tle with the cork drawn containing a drop of liquor could forthwith foe ar- : rested, and on conviction could not be lined less than 200 dollars and costs fov breach of the Ontario Temperance Act. Any man with money, lie said, who owned or leased a ...
LAUGHED TOO HEARTILY. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
s — ... LAUGHED TOO HEARTILY. Charles Chubb, residing at . Will toil.. n« Uockhampton (Q.), was walking ITS,'\ 1)ush roatl whe' something: wised him to burst into; lauhter.' He. laughed so heartily that Tils jaw re-' to 7 Z get back t0 norai«'- He came o nockhampton Hospital, where it .was ouml necessary to opnrate on Chubb m}* dislocated Jaw,
BRITAIN'S INCREASED REVENUE. LONDON, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
BRITAIN'S: INCREASED REVENUE. (Router's Telegram.) LONDON. Saturday. ; i nc revenue for the past, quarter wns ?£2G9,504,230, compared with £237,252, 9')5 for the corresponding quarter of : The revenue for the past nine months was £887,803,728, compared wjlh £096, 251. 704 for the corresponding period of
EX-PRESIDENT WILSON. PATHETIC SCENE AT WHITE HOUSE. First Speech Since Breakdown. Appeal for the League. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
EX-PRESIDENT WILSON. . PATHETIC SCENE AT WHITE HOUSE. a First Speech Since Breakdown. Appeal for the League. ?'Solemn and inexpressibly tender,' is how a deputation of Pro-League Re publicans and Independents described, with tears in their eyes, an interview with President Wilson' they had a few days before the Presidential election. They made no effort to conceal their emotion as they emerged from the White House, nor the fact that they were greatly shocked at Mr. Wilson's appearance. Seated in his wheel chair, his face ashen and drawn, his eyes lustreless, and- without, so much as a flicker of a smile illuminating his visage at any .time, he .received his callers — a dozen men and women, headed by; Hamilton iHolt, editor of the 'Independent Maga zine'— and read to them an appeal to his countrymen to complete the moral achievements 'of tho war. ;#'::' THE BROKEN LEADER . ?-i;lt was ' tlie first speech he had deliv ered, since' he was stricken, more than iavyea'r.-a^p1. ? He_spoke i...
COMMONWEALTH METEOROLOGY. Rain and Thunderstorms: Northerly Winds. SYDNEY, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
COMMONWEALTH METEOROLOGY. Rain and Thunderstorms: Northerly Winds. 1 SYDNEY. Sunday. The distribution recorded is a closo approach to the ideal typo for heat and 'sultilness ot an extreme character, and the culmination of those conditions iu .widespread, rain ? and thunderstorms, .with .hail also; is not unlikely. The ver licul (or north to south) trend of tbe rear isobars ot the high is indicative of northerly winds generally, strong and squally m parts of the Eastern States. Botli the tropical and the Antarctic ac tivity , over Central and South Austra lia liave become pronounced siuce yes terday, and ti is due to these factors Unit rain and thunder aie expected over the Eastern Bight. Tho advance isobar ot the approaching high is 29.7 inches, and cool, squally, southerly winds should result. There are no data available from West Australia, but.lt is probable the high, with its cool, southerly change, will continue to make easting at about 500 miles per day, and sweep across the s...
STEWARDS' STRIKE. MELBOURNE'S COAL SHORTAGE. Cutting Railway Service. Thousands Workless Soon. MELBOURNE. Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
STEWARDS' STRIKE. MELBOURNE'S COAL SHORTAGE. Cutting Railway Service. Thousands Workless Soon. MELBOURNE, Sunday. .On account of the reduction of light ., and power rendered necessary by the shortage of coal, as the result of the stewards' strike, most, if not all, of the theatres, will have to be closed on Wed nesday-. From midnight on Tuesday the traffic on 'all suburban lilies will be reduced by, half. No trams will run after 7 o'clock at night, and in addition the majority of the country train services wilr. have to 'be curtailed. The train service to Sydney will not be affected. No coal is' coming from New South. Wales by either rail or steamer. A rationing process has started. Tlio Gas Company has about seven days' supply on hand, and* the Electric Light Company's quantity Is less. A largo number of laclories are without any stocks. ^Because of the shortage about 33 000 workers will ,be idle at the end of next week.
ROOF OF THE WORLD. TWO YEARS TO CLIMB MOUNT EVEREST. Untrodden Ground. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
f; ROOF OF THE WORLD. TWO YEARS TO CLIMB MOUNT EVEREST. 1 - Uhti'od'den Ground. I Two jeais must cbe allowed for the ascent of Mount Bveie&t, it a new Bu tibh Gxpedition as to'exploie its heights. It will Ujke a je.u to make piepaia tionh and establish a stniiway of campfa at successive leyclb Stoies will have to; be lodged, entailing extensive ar langements foi tian^port and caineib Amongst the party a number of soodi ? sitinui cumuers will be required. For the negotiation of Uie ultimate stage two or three members of the ex pedition would suffice. 'It should be remembered that the mountain mass, whose culminating point is called (Mount Everest, the high est point in the world above sea level, is situated partly in Nepal and partly in Tibet, and tho whole mountain' 'has been and still is politically ''iniicces-' sible,' said Sir Martin ConwayV'' JI.P., an- eminent authority. '.??'?''.' ', '??;'..''? '''?:?-. ~- THE HOME OF- MYSTERY^ ;:''^ 'No white. man has ever reached the...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
| ? ' ? '?'? ? ? ??'??- : ? : | | A HAPPY AND : PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR ; | | j .. TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS. - , | ij! . | j- ?'.... , .-.it.1. : _ . ~- \ III We are extremely thankful for a gooil' year's business, and fully | | realise that the magnificent volume of trade, which has passed | I through our doors during the last twelve months has been made | 1 possible only by the continued goodwill of the people of Tamworth !| I ? ? ..??. ';::':??'? ??''???-: ; j | and District. . -v . * I I I : -V;. ''-?' ? ? - ' '?' ? ' ? '? I | -.,.,:;- -? ' | 1 ; PALACE OF TRADE, | HI ?'????','??' ?? ? ' III I I! !%:n:!n;::::!!!KK::::K:::K;::»::u:^^^ A Few lines for the Fruit Season Signal Preserving -Jars, 1 Quart. . .-: 13/9 per dozen. Mason's Preserving Jars, 2 Quarts ..- 1-5/6 -per dozen. * Jelly Jars, 1 lb. ? 6/3 per dozen. Stone Jars tp Hold 3 lb. Jams. . .... ... 179 each. Stone Jars to Hold 5 lb. Jams.. .... ..2/6 eaqji. Stone Jars to Hold 7 lb. Jams;... .. .... 3/0 eacb. Stone Jars to Hold 9 lb...
PACED CYCLING. Australasian Record Broken. SYDNEY, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 3 January 1921
' PACED CYCLING. , Australasian Record Broken. SYDNEY, Sunda'y. In the night cycling carnival at the Sports, Ground, the 10 milo scratch race, with ?tandem pace, was won by L. Hammond, with H. H order, second, C. Papworth JJiird. K. Ross fourth, and A. Grega fifth. Won by a wheel, with tho next four separated by inches only. Time. 21 minutes -15 sees— an Austra lasian record. _ ? ..,,