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 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Moiseiwitsch Tonight First of the Five Concerts SYDNEY COMPOSER'S WORK [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
Moiseiwitsch Tonight First of the Five Concerts SYDNEY GOMPOSER'S WORK ack to Adelaide after visiting Bris bane, lMeIbourne, Sydney, and Perth, tBenno Moiseiwitsch, the brilliant pianist, opens t-onight at the Thea.tre Royal for the first of asseries of five con!certs. "I like your country," he smid, 'or I would not have come back. And then you must remember that I married an Adelaide girl, Miss Daisy IKennedy, so Benno Moiseiwitsch, Who opens at the Theatre Royal tonight. that I always feel at home here. "The tour has been a wonderful suc cess, and in Nielbourne I had the plea sure of establishing a record by giving eleven concerts. The house was en tirely sold out on the last. night. Diring the season there I played 120 pieces. "I have chosen a special series for tlhe AdelAide season. Included in toni'ht's performances will be Appa:-ssionata Sonata (Beet.hoven) and PRavel's Toc cata. By the way, this will be the first time that; I have played any of Ravel's works here, so that it ...
"ROBIN HOOD" TELLS HISTORY Fairbanks As Producer [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
"ROBIN HOOD" TELLS HISTORY : Fairbanks As Producer Taking as his basis English history at the time of Richard Coeur De Lion and weaving into the main story the exploits of Robin Hood, Douglas Fair banks has produced a .picture that places him among the greatest pro ducers in America. Spectacular in its general -aspect and showing a wealth ,f detail, it makes the histotry of those days live before the eyes of the modern audience and goes to-show how great an educational value the screen can possess when used properly. There are three main settings. There is the castle, Robin Hood's headquar ters in Sherwood Forest, and the camp of the Crusaders. Much as we may have read of thosestirring days in Eng lish history, no pen can picture the scenes as they really were, and we have but the vaguest notion of that period of England's existence. In the picture, however, every detail is shown, and you gain for the first time an im lression of the vastness of the great castles that were placed th...
Wondergraph [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
Wondergraph W|ith its scenes laid in the Argentine, "MIy American Wife" is attracting con siderable attention at the Wondergraph. MIiss Swanson is seen as a beautiful .Kentucky belle whose father is owner of a racid~ stable. The story is qcuite dramatic, and the views of the Argen tine, where the scenes are laid, are most colorful. Antonio Moreno ably portrays the role of a wealthy young politician of Euenos Aires. The pic ture is filled with rapid-fire action, and is wholly engrossing, the love element being strong and unusually appealing. Joseph Sickward, Walter Long, and 'Edythe Chapman are included in the *fine supporting cast of players. A feature of this photoplay is the lavish creations worn by Miss Swanson, who went to Paris specially to select these gowns for the picture. A story denouncing the sort of punishment practised in some gaols forms the in tensely dramatic and absorbing thread of the second feature adapted from one of the Jack Boyle stories and en titled "Boston B...
KING'S REOPENING [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
KING'S REOPENING Afretr being closed for a lone time the Kinc's is , to 1e npened with d:ama an:tin on Auzust 18. A good east h:s been s~rcu,', ard a long list of pieces, arranged for. In- cluded in the east will be found a nunm ler of old favrc-ltes, and also some Fuller atists who ar e mahig their first appearance in Ad laidt . A tinioin-o rv Ioln from tl-e Conro ha" been (coLfr:.sig to -o?0 e amusing buInde;s in the translation o cplpular hymr.ns into :he native : nragrs. He w?s puzed by ,the extreme poopularit. of '",Wn:!rrfi "A ords of Life?'" an on all 'clasi3 ' a • n:?ei'cs 'n:il he d(isco-ered tI-atl t" w??-tl eolt'ploye'l fr "' "'" in tbe trali:s!a tion tho i ' t ".t-ter-.to l." Equally tpun?!i'Ig was tlhe ave-sion in F'Kig ite' "Lord, ,riaco s? : Us with Th:' htc=tin.." 'ntl ;t anrr;r'rrd th:t thep itrrs'ator hac rcndcred it, "'Lord, kick u. softly:"
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
MAINTAIN THEIR QUALITY so' THEY BUILD UP TO A NOT DOWN TO APRICE Purchase Hudson and Essex Cars and - Secure the best combination of Quality Sand Value obtainable to-day. HUDSON SUPER-SIX E S S E X 5 Pass. 7 Pass. Single Seater 5 Pass 625 £635 £465 £415 IMMEDIATE DELIVERY in E 26 Flinders Street, ADELAIDE. Th a The World's Best Car The aim of the ROLLS ROYCE Company has been to produce the Best - Car in the World. The Press Technical experts, and many thousands of experienced car users in all parts of the globe testify that this ideal has been achieved. The Post-War. 40/50 H.P. ROLLS ROYCE CHASSIS may re inspected at Mtotors, Limited, 26 Flinders Street 1 REPRES ENTATIVES: , SBE ST DLT&O IMIT OR LneM I R4 LINSE LE •- .. trt. D~oso watT BEE. STILL. UNSULPAS&ED. I SPAPKLING ALE \ HIGH GIRAVITY STOUT DANDELION TONIC ALE (NON ALCOHOLIC) Yo "d s" -a &., *1~ ~I-A Sae 0pport ies Don't miss' these extra good values available to morrow (Friday), the last day of our su...
At the Pavilion [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
At the Pavilion A story of the great outdoors, "Part ners of the Sunset," is the principal at traction at the Pay. The star, Allene Rayc, is one of the brightest stars shin ing along "Movie row," and this is her frst production after winning the 1920 National Fame and Fortune contest. Possessing a story of unusual merit, the picture is sure to please, as it has the thrill of the open plains, the buck inr bronchos, and the ctampeding cattle vividly portrayed. There will be a full supporting programme, including come dies and gazettes, and music by the Pavilion Orchestra, under the leader ship of Miss. Dorothy DempseY, A.L.C.M.
Dried Fruits For Canada [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
Dried Fruits For Canada eCaw that a hitch has ccurred in the n~gotlations regarding a reciprocal tariti .grenemlent between Australia and Canada will be received with disappointment both by growers and traders in eouth Australia. The report from Canada is that Australia is seek Ing somU conc(ssion which the Canadian Go cvrnment is not disposed to grant. In tradei circlcs here it was thought that the delayi ot the Fedcr:l Cabinet in coming to a defi ,ite ettlerment probably was occasioned byi ,ncertainty as to the class of article or prticils to admit to this country under pre e"rential terms. Confident that an agree rent would be signed, several Canadian raiins. Some business has been booked by fillng agents in Adelaide, and orders con tiue to arrive from Canada. A preferenco sarcnnent with New Zealand has been urged b. members of the Australian DJried Fruits ?'stiation. Under present conditions Cali fer-ia is a very serious competitor of Au3 .?,i- in the markets named. Should Aus t...
IMPORTS EXPANDING [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
, .IMPORTS EXPANDING Ore cf the most outstanding features of t,, ov'erFca trade f! .oulth ;.?stralia. or , ]Ionta of June am!1 tin y'ur ended .lun i is th. ex;psion in imports. nl itse!r ,iL iicrtalh"- ]11 inI tports is not a bad ti gn. ji.rliluch as it ;.'ill help to balance the! usatii;ctory exchanlge position, ldue to the! ,,runulatico' of fntds in London resulting! frn hitavy e,)orts trom Austramia and New wcaland. Imports for the year at £10,.47,171 ere £ 1,99,:lr9 more than those for 1lvy2. Tne ]lrga st ib t lcrl :i. e v.'ll I ll otor cars and 'e . 01, froi1I .-l.- , to £1,Uil,77T. W hile tij impnrts fromi the United Kingdorm werec ,pricti?'lly o th samel le-vel an during t3:e j,rviouS ye', Ithose froni forligin (ountries junlcd fron £ ,1:1T.79i in 1'22 ;o £;3.5-(,i'77 last year. Ailiough the balance of exports o'er imlports tor the term just closed has ..cllned from £5,70,Jt to £2,7J.,7'2, it must b ircmenmbtrcd that vait.es are s;omcwhat j]o(r thlan they lr. in .921 -22. Tot...
Wheat and Flour Shipments [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
Wheat and Flour Shipments Exrorts of wheat from South Australia for1 the month of .une totalled 1.086,740 bushels,. cn3parcd with 2,219,517 bushels for May. Although the shlipmnents show a considerable increase in comparison withl the figures for the corresponding month last year, the fact renains that the nmovem(-at of wheat stocks &lt;'declidedly slow. The recent slump in the mnarket has caused a lull in buying opera tons, and it is estimated that there is still nn exportable surplus of more than 6.000.000 Bus~hels of wheat unsold in this State. Un less this is cleared hefore the next harvest the outlook is rather unpromising. Flour to the extent of 1.741 tons, valued at £41.009, was ceporled during Jlune. This was an Increase on the figures for June, 3f22, but fell far short of the shipments for May, 1923. In the latter month 6,819 tons wcre shipped Cvdr83Ca.
Rennet [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
Rennet According to reports trom Mount Gambler, t1h Cheese Factories' Associations in that dirltrict has decided to approach wholensale btuse~ regarding the collective purchasing . ren:net used in the manufacture of cheese. Enqulrles madle in Adelaide indicate that the Fouth-Eastern Cheese and Butter Factories' Arsociation is already buying rennet on a collective basis, but the advantage, if any, Jin operating in this way, Instead of as in divldual factories, Its insigniflcant. The re - san for this is that the demand for rennet In South Australia is relatively small when comlpared with the requirements of Queens land. Victoria, and New South Wales. Pro duction of cheese in the three States men tioned is considcerably more than that in South. Australia. Most of the rennet used In the manufacture of cheese is imported from Denmark and Sweden.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
Properties for Private Sale Two Splendid Homes. (1 ? (I-DELlIGIiTPULLY situated !'-?'tJ amidst select surround ings, off Victoria av.. Unley Park, a pretty new Bungalow. with parapeted front and side verandahs, tiled roof, watl-built and cacellentlv finished. Nice living room, dining room, 2 bedrooms. completely fitted kitchen, good bath ronm, laundry, and every possible con v?ence. Immediate poss,,sion may bo o!, ned. Good terms arranged. IT spcction strongly recommended.w (Ref. No. 1245.) (1')5-PARTI'ULARLY attrac [-'1 T tive Bungalow of Free stone and blenrrded brick with rrCol . situated half a minute from car, in one of the most lrogrsiv e .to .lc.. suburbs. IBuilt under.an archite ct, of Sbet materials. It contains 5 splen didly appointed rooms (17 x 13, 2 14 x 13 &c.). Doulton equipped bathroom and sleeping-out (28 x 7). A few of the very complete conveniences are special tiled fireplaces, large linen press, E;.L.. and power, Xas stove, safe, &c. Thb price has...
DEPUTY MASTER OF COURT WAS BRILLIANT SCHOLAR [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
,b__.. DEPUTY MASTER OF COURT WAS BRILLIANT SCHOLAIR Frederick Balfour McBryde, who was appointed Deputy-Master of the Supreme Court two years ago, joined the service in March, 1913. Hle was first articled to Messrs. Knox c& Har grave, and in 1912 took his LI.B. de gree at the Adelaide University. Mr. McB3ryde was admitted to the Bar the following year, having had to wait until he was 21 years of age. He Is one of the many brilliant Mr. McBryde scholars who saw active service in the European war, having enlisted in 1916, gained his comminrsion at the Duntroon M1ilitary College, and embharked with •einforcements to the 50th Battalion. Rc scr-ed with his unit in France, and after the armistice took a further course in law at the Inns of Court, London. On several occasions he has per formed the duties of the Public Trus tee and the Master. For a time he was Associate to the Chief Justice (Sir George Aurray).
Suburbs and Country EUDUNDA HOSPITAL Subscribers' Annual Meeting [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
$ulg9nrbs ~d COF~$i~ EUDUNDA HOSPITAL Subscribers' Annual Meeting Reporting to the subscribers of the Eudunda Hospital at the annual meet ing on Wednesday, the chairman Mr.i E. B. Secombe) said that 183 patients had been admitted during tlhe financial year ending June 30. Of these nine had died, 16. had been discharged, leaving seven in. The number in on an average had been 9.27, as compared w~ih 7.5 last year. The -average length of stay in the hospital had been 1S.G days. Patients had paid £795 12/7, and theexpenditure for main tenance, salaries, and w'ages had been t L.475 16/7. In comparison with other hospitals, the average daily cost was very satisfactory. Nine officers and staff had been employed daily on ari average. For twelve months 14 outdoor patients had been treated at a cost of £13 17/. The stated religion of the in-patients had been as follows:-Lutheran, 115. Church of England, 25; Methodists. 24; Roma: Catholic, 16; and unknown, 2. The number of infants born in the h...
FEDERAL PARLIAMENT HOUSE Construction At Canberra MAKING A GARDEN CITY MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
FEDERAL PARLtIMEN ' OUSE Construction At Canberra MAKING A GARDEN CITY MELBOURNE, Today. The first act in connection wit" toe construction ot the provisional Federhal Parliament House at Canberra will be pcrfornmed by Mr. Stewart, Minister of \Vork!s and Railways, on Saturday, Au gust ~1, when he will begin excavation ,works for the foundations. Constructed of birick, the plan provides for accom modation on two floors, the main floor containing the Legislative Chanber will provide for 56 Senators and 112 Repre s.ntatives, library, reception hall, party rooms, ??d principal offices, together with a equate recreation and retiring acccmmodation. On the lower floor provision is to be made for storage, housing of heating, and ventilating plants and for additional offices. The design includes garden, courts, and conforms to the general con ception of Canberra in the first stages as a garden city.
MAIN ROADS SCHEDULE No Hope For Torrens Road [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
M AIN ROADS SOHEDULE No Hope For Torrens Road SMr. Fleming, the Engineer for Roads and Bridges, has informed the Port Adelaide' City Council that it has little hope of getting Torrens road reinstated on the main roads schedule. He ex pressed his readiness to meet represen tatives from the council regarding the matter. There will, however, be a continuous main road from the Port road to the Outer Harbor, but what route it will Stake has not been defined. Mr. H. Slade (the Mayor) stated at last night's meeting of the council that it would probably be along St. Vincent street, through Connor street, Glanville, along Semaphore and Woolnough roads, thence Military road to the Outer Har bor. So far as the Torrens road being retained on the main roads schedule is concerned, the Mayor and Cr. Condon were appointed to interview the Engi neer for Roads and Bridges.
PLAY THE GAME Murray Bridge Crew Eulogised CORDIAL VICTORIAN ADMIRER MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
FLAY THE iAME Murray Bridge Crew Eulogised CORDIAL VICTORIAN ADMIRER MELBOURNE, Today. "Victorians should play the game and candidly admit that the Mlurray Bridge crew are too good for us. By belittling their performances we do not give our selves much cerdit as oarsmen, as we have been beaten by them decisively on several occasions." This opinion was expressed in a letter received this morning from one of Vic toria's leading oarsmen who has figured in Australian championships during the past few years. The correspondent says that much has been said and writ ten about the South Australian oartnnen heig unable to row a fast pace and their inability to hit up a fast rate of strik ing. "I do not claim to be an expert, but I do say, without being considered per sonal, that I am a judge of a good crew to race. I have seen the Murray Bridge men in action as often as any Victorian oarsman, and those who are not preju diced must admit that they have out standing merits. "t is generally admi...
RAILWAY MOTOR Department Experimenting [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
RAILWAY MOTOR Department Experimenting Passengers to the Adelaide railway station have been made curious by thei presence on the railway tracks of a lavish motor car. This car will be used by inspectors on hurried visits to country districts, and if the scheme is a success more cars will be used. The first car was delivered to the railway authorities on Saturday by the agents, the Murray Aunger Mlotor Com pany. t The conveyances are similar to the ordinary Dort motor cars used on the: roads, with the exception that the bodyi is somewhat larger and can accommo-j date six people and a driver. They are fitted with railway wheels instead of the usual pneumatic tyres. The cars are petrol driven, and the engine is of four cylinders, developing 19.6 horse power. The agents state that they had re ceived no report as to the efficacy of the scheme. ____
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
vumianumumTutlI mm~m uttUlrnrtmnlnhrm?nmu. DAI NTY "HOME DECORATIONS" I To Beautify Your House ALL SALE PRICED AT SLART CASEMENT CLOTHS, FROM S4D]. YARD. 36-in. Casement Cloth, Cream ground, E floral centre, with floral trail moth border, in Blue, Green, and Gold, Salso Pink, Gold, and Green. SNEYD'S SALE PItICE S4d. yard. = 30-in. Heavy Casement Cloth, plain Scentre, Cream or Fawn ground, with Snarrow floral or Oriental border, Smixed colorings. SNEYD'S SALE SPRICE 10½d. yard S36-in. Casement Cloth, in floral all Sover centre, or plain, with floral border, dainty colorings, to suit any room. SNEYD'S SALE PRICE 1/ yard. 50-in. All-over Casement Muslin and Voile, Dark Grey grounds, with Brown, Green, and .Black, also Bhue, Purple, and Green floral designs, mixed ton- " ings. SNEYD'S SALE PRICE 1/1% i! yard. 36-1In. Casement Cloth. in Putty, - Brown,. Black, Blue, Red, or Cream i grounds, with 6-in. border, Fruit with Bird effect, with natty colorings. SNEYD'S SALE PRICE 1/6 yard. 45-...
Good Roads and Bad YATALA SOUTH Councillors Inspect District [Newspaper Article] — News — 2 August 1923
Good Roads and Bad YATALA SOUTH Councillors Inspect District After inspecting tne eastern half of their district early this week coun cillors of the Yatala South district \Vwere pleased with the condition of the rads, which except for a few stretches were in good order considering the amount of rain. The council has a large and scattered district, stretching from Rosewater, near Port Adelaide, in the west to Paracombe in the east, and from Prospect in the south to the Stockade in the north. The population in any part is not thick, while the mileage of roads to be kept in repair on a small revenue is large. Add to this the fact that the land occupied by the Islington Workshops, Sewage Farm, Stockade. Mental Hospi tal, together with other large pieces of land are Government owned and not rateable by the council, and it must be conceded that the roads in the eastern half of the district are good. But on the western side ,particularly at Isling ton, Chicago, and Dry Creek, tlhy'e is a d...