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ADELAIDE RACING CLUB. A SUCCESSFUL MEETING. ADELAIDE, Monday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
ADELAIDE RACING CLUB. A SUCCESSFUL MEETING. . ADELAIDE, Monday. The Adelaide Racing .CIul) held, ils Foundation meeting at Victoria Parle to-day, under fine weather conditions. Results:— UNLEY 'WELTER. One mile. • Blue Steel (Black). 7.9 . . I Sunder (Reddan), 9.3 . . . . .... 2 Kingbier (Bax), 9.3 .. . '■> Seventeen others started. Won l>y three-ouarters of a length, one length bex"'een 2nd and "ird. Thru'. i.ii.]. . Dividends! £15/11/ and £1/2. iv : MALVERN HURDLES. About two miles. llamak (Little), 10.5 I Ferrigniie (Neal), 11.3 .... .. .. 2 Mount Miltsin (McCoi-mish), 9.6 3 Six others started. Won by two and a half lengths. Time, 3.474. Dividends: £3/1/ and 19/. TURRETFIELD STAKES. For two-year-olds. Five furlongs. Maltiel (Woissett), 7.7. ...... 1 Maracho\yie (Bax), 9.0 .. .. .. 2 Chamois (Keily), 8.0 3 Sanfora was the only scratching. Won by three 'lengths; a length and a half between second and third. Time, 1.3. Dividends: £8/16/ and £1-11. TRAMWAYS TRIAL. One mile. Bat...
Sporting [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
Au. effort is to be made; to revive cycle racing- in Victoria. Mready libe ral financial support lias been given to themovement,- and a strong- sports committee formed to take up the or -ganising essential to putting the sport on a sound footing-. The premier motor cycle road speed event of Australia, the Jlortlake "200," will again.be held this coming -Easter by the Victorian Motor Cycle Club. The arrangements for the car nival are well in liand, and it will not be long before the programme of events will be available. This year's gathering of speedmen will probably extend over four days instead of three as in past years. During the war period this meeting has been conduct ed annually, and the proceeds handed over to the Red Gross and other war funds, and all told a very substantial sum has accrued from this source: This year's .meeting promises to be the best of the series.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
A Well-Kown Physician Says Dr. W. K. Kellogg, the well known American specialist in digestive dis orders, says: "It may >be said that al most every chronic disease known is lirectly or indirectly due to the influ ence of bacterial poisons absorbed from the intestines." NUJOL affords i harmless and effective means of pre venting constipation and keeping the bowels free from these dangerous poi sons, NUJOL is manufactured by the Standard Oil Company (New Jersey). U.S.A. It is a lubricant, not a medi cine or a drug, and is not absorbed frj '.he system. It does not gripe or inter fere with digestion. Pleasant to take i?or sale by all chemists and stores. Do you feel snug .and comfortable around your waist-line after a hearty meal ? Did your last meal taste delieiously good to you, and did you eat all you wanted ? Cotia you have patted your rotundity in glee and felt proud of your appetite and of your good, strong stomach ? Do you feel rosy now because your last meal gave you no incon...
ART OF HIGH FLYING. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
ART OF HIGH FLYING. Captain A. Lang, of the Royal Flying Corps, who recently succeeded in es tablishing a new world's altitude re cord . by attaining- the remarkable neight of 30,500 feet (52 miles), gives some interesting details, in a letter to .Mr G. 13. Kellow, of his "high llights" previous to capturing the world's best. Captain Lang, who is a well J:no\vn Victorian motorist, with a penchant ror record stunts, lias nad considerable aviating experience in England and on the Western front. Some time back he "crashed," and had his nock practically dislocated. Upon recovery he was declared unlit, and the military authorities wanted to give riim his discharge. Subsequently, af ter many attempts to get- back to ac tive work in the Service, Captain Lang was given a month's trial of light fly ing. He later passed "as lit for home service, but permanently unlit -for general work. An appointment fol lowed at one of the English testing stations on "destructive work," viz., testing new mod...
£8,000,000 TO CHARITY. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
£8,000,000 TO CHARITY. Mss Russel Sage, widow of the New "York .millionaire, bequeths by her '-will, which was proved recently, £8,000,000 to be divided among- 36 ehairtable institutions. It is estimated that this sum com prises about 80 per cent, of the entire estate, the remaining 20 per cent, go ing to relatives, friends, and servants.. The largest of these bequests is one of £1,400,000 to Mrs Russel Sage's only brother, who will also have a life Jnterest in a further sum of £200,000. .Mrs Russel Sage, a descendant. of 1h&lt;* , Miles Standish of Longfellow's -ppem, died on November 3, in her 'ninety-first year. She was a. daughter of General Sloeum, and in her girl Ihood was . a school teacher, seaming :£40 per year. Her husband left her :_£15,000,000, of vvhich she gave away ;C6,000,000 during- her lifetime. :
Newcastle Coal A BIG DEVELOPMENT. FIVE NEW COLLIERIES. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
■d^*s»arath«afigssaB»g^^ A BIG DEVELOPMENT. FIVE NEW COLLIERIES. A remarkable scheme of develop ment in tile production of coal in the Newcastle district is on the verge of -fruition. It is estimated (writes the Sydney correspondent of the Age} that it will give employment to at least 2000 out of the 3000 coal miners who enlisted for service during the war—that is, provided the scheme is not hung up by a strike in Ihu coat mining industry, which seems prob able. The scheme, however, is not being launched entirely for this pur pose. It has a wider objective; the recapture of Australia's oversea coal trade, lost owing to the Impossibility of shipping coal abroad during the war. Roughly, before the outbreak of hostilities the Newcastle and district collieries were turning out 7,500,000 tons of coal a year. Of this 5.000.000 tons were used in Australia, and. roughly, 2,000,000 tons were shipped! abroad lo oversea customers: • Last; year, and for two or three years be- j fore our exporta...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
DPB'JGHTS START COLDS. Nazetha is the most effective and pleasing cure for head colds,- ca tarrh, bronchitis and all throat an/1 flhest troubles. Nazetha Is an ovo oasal antiseptic, therefore a most ef fective precautionary measure against the microbes of Influenza. Diphtheria, Meningitis. Pte. Goods Bros br!) Na u&s it i/'»
METHODS IN MADNESS. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
METHODS IN MADNES There- is method—-cold, calculating' method—in the seeming maaness of the Postal department. The Deputy Postmaster-General, who was once an officer of some dignity, capable of an swering, in some form or other, any complaint, is no longer a person of any account. He cannot answer com plaints. He must not speak any longer in the name of the department over which - the great and immortal Mr. . Webster presides. Henceforth it is understood that tlie answers to com plaints are to be referred to the Sec retary of the Postal department, who labors under the nose of Mr. Webster, and he and he alone (the secretary) must explain why a certain letter posted in one suburb this week reach es its destination in the adjoining su burb the following week; why over seas mails arriving in Sydney one month are delivered in Melbourne the following month—seriatim, piecemeal. The new system involves hosts of in quiries, piles of correspondence and interminable delays in answering the mo...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
THE WHOLE !^MILY BENEFITS. Chicken Pox, Poisoned Soros, Festered Ankie and Ulcers All Cured by Zam-Buk. A typical example of Zam-Buk's | many-sided usefulness and wonderful; | healing power is provided by the ex perience of the Rudgley family, living1 it Larkin street, Camperdown, Sydney, ; Mrs Rudgley writes: ; "Both my little bOys, William and Ronald, had chicken pox. Thick trusted sores broke ; out on their heads and faces, and matter kept oozing out from under the scabs. The [ Irritation was awful, and I had a ter rible job with them until I began the Zam-Buk treatment. My method was [to lather freely with Zam-Buk Soap l and cleanse the places thoroughly. I had the most'trouble with Ronald, be cause he had thiek, long hair, but after the sores were washed I applied the Zam-Buk Balm, and the result of this treatment was that all the bad matter was drawn from the sores and tho. •scabs fell away, leaving the skim (beautifully clean and healthy looking. | "Willie also; had festered ...
SIR HUGHES AND JAPAN. ACTING PRIME MINISTER'S COMMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
SIR HUGHES AND UAPAN. ACTING PRIME .MINISTER'S •COMMENT. A cable message was: published re- \o centiy giving further statements re ported to have been made in an inter- v view by Mr Hughes in regard to the position of Japan, these being to the effect that he would not hesitate to appeal to the public- opinion of the Allied countries if he did not get fair treatment regarding the (Pacific Is lands, and that Australians would re gard with suspicion any geographical advance by Japan towards Australia. In regard to these latter assertions, the lA'cting Prime- Minister (reports the Age) oil Wednesday said he did not believe that th^XPrime Minister V; had made any such statement- He be- ' Sieved the Prime Minister was satis fied that the question of the destina tion and future control of the Pacific* Islands would be dealt with fairly by the represetnativfis of Great Britain, .ind that the claim of -Australia would be supported with success. It was idle to speculate as to what could j hap...
COOKERY DEMONSTRATION. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
COOKERY DEMONSTRATION, Miss II. J. Rogers is conducting a series of cooking demonstrations a\, tlie Port Pirie Town Ilall to explain the correct method of using (Anchor self-raising flour and other goods, packed under this brand. An invita tion is extended to all housewives to. see these demonstrations, which 'com— mence daily at half-past two. After noon tea will be provided. There will! be no charge for admission. -
IN THE PUBLIC EYE. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 28 January 1919
IN THE PUBLIC EVE. It has;been announced in Sydney that Mr. Blakeley, has defeated Mr. F. "W. Lundie, of South Australia, for I lie presidency of the A.W.U... Despite tlip denial given to the rumor tha I Dr.Mannix, Roman Catholic Arch bishop of Melbourne, is leaving Aus tralia shortly, his future movements are being widely discussed (says this Melbourne Herald). In some circles it is stated that Di\ Marinix has actu ally left Australia, but the rumor is unrounded. It is believed that a press- ' ing invitation was extended to Dr.' Mannix to visit the south of Ireland . this year to assist in the blessing of a 1 new church, but that he declined. About every ten years it is the. cusjoni of Roman Catholic prelates to pay a visit to the Pope on ecclesiastical bus iness. Archbishop Mannix has been in Australia for-more than live years, arid, as the late Dr. Garr, liis predecessor, had not visited Rome for a long period, it is understood that the time is due for the Archbishop to visit the...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 29 January 1919
amnwaamaMa TO-DAY WE ARB SACRIFICING AT VERY SMALL PRICES OUR WHOLE RANGE OF PRETTY NECK LETS. THIS IS YOUR SUPREME OPPORTUNITY TO OBTAIN CHARMING JEWELLERY AT LITTLE . COST. Gold Kewpies GOLD NECKLETS WITH PENDANT DROP GOLD) NECKLETS WITH GOLD KEWPIB an SEE THESE AND OTHERS QUIGKLY. THEY'RE SIMPLY IRRESISTIBLE. FROM 10/(5 FROM 10/6 Importer, Diamond Merchae!, Manufacturing ieweiler and Optician,
SHIPPING. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 29 January 1919
J SHIPPING. High Water: Today at 7.5 a.m. and 8,12 p.m. Tlie Highland Monarch. -393-5 tons gross. Captain Sin;Hon, early yesterday morning- berthed at the B.H.A.S.--wharf. The agents are Gibbs Bright «& Co (Howard Smith & Co., representa tives). The Dalwin, a wheat boat, is expected to reach the harbor on Wed nesday. 'rne Cape Or legal. it is reported, is on its way to Port Piric.
S.M.Y.M.C. REGATTA. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 29 January 1919
S.M.Y.M.C. REGATTA. The" Soiomoniown Methodist Young Men's Club held its first regatta at Port Davis on Monday. The weather though hot was suitable for the water carnival. Foot, racing was also in dulged in and a pleasant day was spent by both competitors and spec tators. The club swimming champion ship gave a fine finish; E. Schultz just managed to scrape home from F. Watts by three inches; the latter, how ever,: turned the tables on his oppon ent by defeating him by eighteen inches in the Swimming Handicap. The foot-racing was also close, R. A. A. Sanderv and H. Usher finishing level in the 220 yards' handicap, admidst great excitement. The final of the Shelillield Handicap was another good event; R. A. A. Sandery taliing the tlrst position, M. Burgess second, and H. Usher third, with only live inchcs separating the men. Among other events M. Burgess easily won the Novice Handicap, and in the Swimming Team Race the blues were l'ar too good for the I'ed team. Re sults:— Club - Cham...
IN THE PUBLIC EYE. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 29 January 1919
IN THE PUBLIC EYE. - Sergeant S,-, R.; Lawsonhas been awarded the Distinguished Conduct Medal. Sergeant Lawson is the young est son of Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Lawson, ot Crystal Brook. Mr* Jas. Armoud has been, notified that hi? son- Sergeant. Roy D. Armour. oC the lOtli Battalion, an Anzac, will •.i*nave; in Pirie bv Thursday after noon's train. Mr. E. J. Wills, of the Fathers of Sailors and Soldiers' Association, yes terday received a wire intimating that Sergeant' George BracJccnrldge, M.M., will be returning to Port Pirie by this afternoon's train. Soldiers who returned by the trans port Argyllshire, telegraphed our Ade laide correspondent last, night, .were released from quarantine yesterday.