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INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS. Page. Page. Amusements .... 8 Mercliandise ? S Auctions ? 8 Mining ? 2 Board and Lodging . S Miscellaneous Wanted S Businncsses for Sale Money ? .2 or Wanted ? S Patents and Trade Business No- Marks ? 2 tices ? 1-2,8 Persons Wanted . . . S Carriers . ? 1 Produce ? S Cycles, ttc ? 8 Properties for Sale . . 2 Drapery & Clothing 1,3,7 Properties Wanted . . 2 Education ? 7 Public Notices .... 2 Electoral Notices . . 2 Publications and Sta Fiorists & Seedsmen 8 tionery ? 2 Football ? 8 Shipping ? 1 Funeral Notices ... 2 Situations Wanted . . 8 Horses, Cattle, Ve- Special Advts. .... 4 hides ..;.... 2 Sporting, ? 8 Hotels k Restaurants S Tailors & Outfitters . 1 Insurance Notices . . S Tenders ? 8 Legal Notices .... 2 To Let ? 2 Lost and Found . . . S Wanted to Buy .... 8 Machinery ? 7 Wanted to Sell .... 8 Medical ? 8
REMODELLING THE BRITISH ARMY. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
REMODELLING THE BRITISH ARMY. ? The Salisbury Government has kept its promise. Without either undue haste or needless delay, Mr. Brodrick. the Secretary for War, has submitted to the House of Commons a scheme of army reform, which is worthy of the earnest attention now being devoted to it in all parts of the empire. It is an interesting coincidence that the stu: pendbus task of remodelling the Bri tish Army should have been under taken at the same time as the Com monwealth of Australia is evolving plans for the federal defence of these States and the proper administration of their local military forces. The Im perial idea has taken such firm root, and the spirit of loyalty to the Crown is such an essential part of our poli tical life that 'the, .Minister, of Defence will almost certainly be in frequent communication with the British Sec retary for War; and cordial efforts must be made so to tram and equip our Australian soldiers that in time of such emergency as has been witnessed h...
The Register ADELAIDE: TUESDAY, MARCH 12, 1901. PROTECTIONIST FALLACIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
ADELAIDE: TUESDAY, MARCH 12, 1901. PROTECTIONIST FALLACIES. Fiscal freedom is the cause of the larger liberty. It is not a complete system of ethics, or a full evangel of salvation: nor is it a substitute for in dustry, self-reliance, or adequate edu cation. It is a part of enlightened economics, because it shares altruis tic tendencies in common with all other things which are right and which ? conduce to the permanent im provement of the individual and the race. This fact is not a fit matter for reproach. Rather does the encourage ment whicli this political doctrine gives to nobility of sentiment attest its supe riority, its undeniable claim to in fluence humanity, and its prospect of winning increasing way in the counsels of wisdom. Free trade is a modern version of a political truth honoured in classic times. Great statesmen of Athens and Rome repudiated barbaric trade restriction. Four centuries ago England flourished under commercial liberty, and now the same boon is the glory...
SPEECH BY SIR GEORGE -TURNER. MELBOURNE, March 11. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
SPEECH BY SIR GEORGE -TURNER. MELBOURNE, March 11. oir ueorge lurner, who 'seeks to enter the House of Represent) tiyes as member for Balaclava, addressed a largely attended meeting of electors at the St. Kilda Town xioi [o-ntgnr. ms speech was in full ac cord with those delivered by Mr. Barton and other federal Ministers. He argued that a protective tariff was necessary in the interests of the workers, and also in the interests of the finances of the States. It would be some time before the Federal 1 ariiament could deal with old-age pensions, and necessarily so, as three-fourths of the customs revenue had to be returned to the States, and until the finances of the Com monwealth were equal to the task' the work of providing for the aged p-jo'r '.would have to be attended toby the State Govern ments. . With reference to- the federal capital,, he desired to say that he would do his utmost to keep faith' with New Sputli Wales- by proceeding with the crea tion or the capital as soon as...
MELBOURNE CELEBRATIONS. PERTH. March 11. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
-UEUBOURNE CELEBRATIONS. PERTH. March 11. Jt has been decided that Western Aus tral a. shall send 3U0 officers and men to Melbourne for the opening of the Federal Parliament. .1 inteuiig oi me ciuzens u)mmonwealth demonstrat on committee was held to-day at the town hall to discuss matters in con nection -with tne decoration of tlie streets. A sub-comin btee was appointed to wait on the consuls for those nations which so far have not intimated their intention of be ing represented in the decorations. A fund has been opened for the erection of a citizens arch, and over £100 has been ^?teerilwL The Indian ? ? residents ol .Melbourne have intimated their ecsire -to be allowed to ' take part in decorating the city in honour .of the visit of the Jhike and Duchess of Cornwall and lor«. Jt has been decided that the arch representing the butter industry shall be erected at the corner of William and Col iins streets!
THE TRANSVAAL CAMPAIGN. DE WETS SCATTERED FORCES. London, March 11. [Received March 11, 8 p.m.] [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
THE TRANSVAAL CAMPAIGN. DE WET'S SCATTERED FORCES. Ijondon, March 11. I'HV STTRATAUrNTR TTCT/Rfi.B.APrT.1 [Received March 11, 8 p.m.] The latest advices tram tne urange River Colony state that on Wednesday last two commandos, under Gens. Rnrhf»innn mill StpiMikiunn. which had formed portion of Geu. Christian De Wet's' force, crossed the Modder River at a point north of Abraham's Kraal. Meanwhile De Wet, Steyu, and Froua mann, with a small body of followers, are in country between Sprmgfontein and Pewotsdorp, south of Bloemfon tein.
THE TYSON ESTATE. BRISBANE. March 11. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
THE TYSON ESTATE. ?URTSRANE. March 1L in, rererence to tne luagment. in me ac tion brought by the Crown against the Queensland Trustees, Limited, as adminis trators of the estate of the late Mr. James Tyson, to recover succession dutv at the rate of 10 per cent, on the personal estates in the southern States, the matter has been settled by the payment to the Government of £61,000 and taxed costs, making £686,139. ?
THE COMMONWEALTH. FEDERAL MINISTERIAL ACCOMMODATION. SYDNEY. March 11. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
THE COMMONWEALTH. FEDERAL MINISTERIAL ACCOMMODATION. - ? SYDNEY. March 11. Up 10 the present time Mr. Barton and his start have occupied quarters at the Trea sury, .and the Federal Cabinet meetings have been helri in. Sir William Tatip'o mnm. und those of the Executive Council in the Council room at the Colonial Secretary's olHce. .The lea.se has now been, taken- of Marli, a private boardinc establishment, in Macquarie street, next door to the Colonial ^ecreUry:s buildimrs, and possession will be taken by the Feder.d Ministers on Wed nesdaSV
FIGHTING IN CAPE COLONY. London, March 11. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
FIGHTING IX CAPE COLONY. London, March 11. British troops under Col. H. ±5. ue Lisle and Col. George F. Gorringe a few days ago gave battle to the rear guard of Commandant Kruitzinger's raiders at Commadagga. a railway sta tion in the division of Somerset East, Do miles from Port Elizabeth. Directly the British artillery opened lire the enemy fled in a north-easterly direc tion.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
MR. SHANASY, DENTIST, NOimt-TERBACE, OPPOSfTB INSTXTDTE. E«Tirsx-lita.Tii^to-5-p,ni.^fiatiui]»-S'tin 1 p.m. nlS3thsc Floriline!— Far the Teeth and Breath.— A few drops 0! the liquid 'Floriline' sprinkled on a wet toothbrush produces a . pleasant lather, which thoroughly cleanses the teeth from. all 'parasites or impurities, hardens the* gums, prevents tartar, stops decay, gives to the teeth a peculiar pearly whiteness, and a delightful fragrance to the breath. It removes all unpleasant odour arising from decayed teeth or -tobacco .smoke. 'The Fragrant Floriline,' being composed in parts of honey and sweet herbs, is delicious to the taste, and the greatest toilet discovery of the age. Price 2s. 0d., of all Chemists' and Perfumers. Whole die Depot, 33, Farringdon road, London, England. n2G3tsc For the past quarter of a. century Uiere baa beta one continuous flow of letters bearing testimony to the truly wonderful cures effected by Clarke's World-famed Blood Mixture, 'the finest Blood ...
THE RAINFALL. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
THE RAINFALL. Tbe following are tne quantities 01 rain register ed at the undermentioned places for the forty eight hours ended at 9 a.m. on Monday, March 11: — ' Adelaide ? 0.07 Blumberg ..... 0.0 1 Port Darwin .... -0.74 Gumeracha . ... 0.0S Brock Creek .... 0.17 Lobcthal ? 0.10 Bummdie .... 0.16 'Woodside .... 0.07'' Lowell's Creek ... 0.55 Uahndorf ...... 0.10 Pine Creek ? 0.16 Nairae ...... 0.01 River Katherine .'. 0.55 Mount Barker . . . 0.03 . Pennant's Creek .. 0.11 Echunga . . . . . O.Otf . Port Germein '. .*. 0.07 liacclesfield .', . . O.Ofl Melrose ;'. ? 0.03 Meadows ..... 0.13 Wirrabara ..... 0.02 Strathalbyn . . . O.Oi Laura ? 0.06 Langborne's Bridge 0.07 - Gladstone ? 0.01 Milang ...... 0.03 Roolunga ..... 0.03 Wallaroo ? . ... 0.0.1 Suowtown . .... 0.01 Kadina .... . '. O.0U Brinkworth . . . « 0.03 Moonra ...... 0.03 ? Mintaro Central . . u.02 Haitland . . . . . 0.03 Watervale ..... 0.10 Ardrossan ? O.OS Auburn ...;... 0.02 Port Victoria ... 0.13 Balaklava ? 0.03 Oumm...
MILITARY SECTIONAL JUMPING. To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
MILITARY SECTIONAL JUMPING-. To the Editor. Sir—With reference to the jumping at the show on Saturday, those of us. who were competing may congratulate ourselves that we escaped without serious accidents. jHJIOre Suirwng J cairtn u«r an/cuwuii ul the ttewaids to the dangerous po ition of the hurdle? which we were expected to ne gatat'. To attach hurdles to the old ttceplechase jump, leaving on the inner flank a 6 x 6 redgum post, 8 in. above the limdle, witk an iron bolt projecting, w-is certainly not inviting. In taking tha jumps by 'fours,' unless the dressing was perfect, it meant erfcber to run off on to the asphalt, or strike the corner post, which my; horse d d, inflicting a nasty ga.?h in the thigh. Being jammed in, I was compelled to either take the steeple jump or run off;, con sequently I nearly rained a valnab e horse. Other accidents more serious- were wit nessed at the same jump. For four horses to jump, abreast nothing lees than five lnird:es should be provided, quite ...
THE POWERS AND CHINA. PUZZLING SITUATIONS. London, March 11. [Received March 11, 8 p.m.] [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
THE POWEBS AND CHINA. PUZZLING SITUATIONS. London. March 11. [BY SUBMARINE TELEGRAPH.] [Received March 11, 8 p.m.] Li Hung Chang has notified to the imbassadors that it is impossible for the Imperial Court to return to 1'ekiu until the Teinnle of Heaven and the Temple of Agriculture are vacated by the foreigners. It is now reported that Gen. Tung Fnh-siang, with 20,000 soldiers of tlw Kansu Army Corps, Prince Tuan, with 10,000 followers, and the rest of tuo guilty Chinese officials who were con demned by the Powers are collected at Ninghsia-fu, a town in the Kansu pro vince, 177 miles north-east of Lauchou. They declare that they will forcibly re sist arrest An Imperial commissioner has been sent to exhort them to submit to the sentences of death or perpetual banishment which have been passed upon them. There are evidences that Geu. Tung Fuh-siang is determined tc prevent thQ return of the Court to tho capital. All the Viceroys, with the exception of the Governor of the province of ...
AN INDISCREET SPEECH. WELLINGTON March 11. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
AN INDISCREET SPEECH. ?OTRT.T.TfffiTnX ATiirrli 11. The Government has received a copy of a despatch from Mr. Chamberlain to the Governor of ? Fiji regarding his speech in which it was alhsSed that he reflected upon the treatment by the Isew Zealand Govern ment of Maoruand owners-^ The despatch states that Her Majesty's Government recognises the difficulty the_ Governor has in dealing with the tactics of those who are jndeavouring to foment discontent amongst the natives, but adds that his language is »pen to misconstruction and is calculated co give umbrage to the New Zealand Go vernment. Mr. Chamberlain does not ga ther from a perusal of the speech that the Governor was fully informed of the measures of the New Zealand Government for the protection of the Maoris, and the Secretary of State adds that he has too onuch confidence hi the discretion of the Governor of Fiji to think he would wil lingly use language which, could be regarded aslieing unfavourable criticism of the ad minis...
REPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
REPORTS. hortli-wcst Prospecting Association.— Sunk 2 it.; total, 125; timbered 24 ft. Heavy rain has causec me to timber up some ground that was working without it, but it began to get loose, eo thought it advisable to timber and run no risks. The ground we arc passing through is blue slate, and it has every indication of becoming settled. The water is coming in about 460 gallons in 24 hours. This is all dead work hauling water.
"STRAIGHT TALK ABOUT MINING." To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
'STRAIGHT TALK ABOUT MINING.' To the Editor. Sir— Tour leader on this subject lias not been printed too Boon. For many years laxity and failure in mining mattersfhave been the rule, and have gone unchallenged, f ^Management is blamed, out wuo manages tnc mines? . ive.reaa tnai uip*« Blank, 11. E., has been appointed manager of the Solid Goldinining Company, N.L.. Who is Capt. Blank? Ila is a practical miner of many year;' experience — a real good worker, not much at writ ing reports, but a first-rate man. lie is ordered to attend a meeting of directors to receive in structions. At that meeting he is told what to do, how to do it, what to report, and when to wire news, and to be exceedingly careful what he is about, qr he will ruin tha market. Who manages the mine3? In 99 cases of 100 the mine is managed by a board of directors who know nothing of geology, mineralogy, or metallurgy, md 1«3 of assaying and sampling; and they direct Capt. Blank, who would be Al at wieldiuR a pick or ha...
SCHOOL OF MINES. [Newspaper Article] — The Register — 12 March 1901
SCHOOL OF MINES The fortnightly meeting of the Council of the S uth Australian School of Mines and Industries was held on .Monday afternoon. There were pre sent—Sir J. Langdon Bonython (president), ^P-tOt. lessor uraggv Messrs. j. i. scnerc, ji.i-., n. a. E. Fogers, L.-Grayson, J.C. F. Johnson, T. J. Greenway, and T. Forsaith (deputy registrar).— Ficance committee reported having drawn cnequeg at the. end of February for salaries amounting to £305 33.- Sd., leaving a credit balance at the Trtasury of £902 18s. 5d.— The deputy registrar reported:— 'The individual enrolments up to date for the current session att S22, against 798 at the same time last year. This increase has been more pronounced in some classes than in others. The evening classes in fitting and turning are so large that five additional vices have had to be pro cured, by authority of the president, and addi tional accommodation provided for the. shorthand class, which has been done by altering the night of meeting, and...