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MANAGERS' REPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
MANAGERS* REPOKTS. I Moiooroo Copper.—March "12:—For past fort night have beeD engaged leaching-. Will com.' mence with partial clean-up on 14th inst. Throe 1 parties of tributers working". Iiavc about 5 tons copper ore at surface- Expect teams by March 26 to cart precipitates to railway. Westralia WaihL—Month ending February 23: —Northern Star Mine, Norseman.—Under o-fowSu—Operations were resumed on Feb ruary 10. For the month work has consisted 0f timbering- levels and opening slopes above the No. 3 and intermediate levels. Surface.— 'During the month the battery, concentrating and c-yanding nlants were started up. The whole of the machinery is running in a bighy satis factory manner. * Cheapsidc North Mine, Cool bardie.—Main shaft sunk to a total depth ol 100 ft.; averag-e width of lode, 130 in.; average value per ton, 38/. Started driving north and south on course of lode. North drive in a total of 4 ft. SvTOth drive in a total of 3 ft. Waihi j Mine, Etevyburst.—'Tributors' work...
NORTHERN TERRITORY DEVELOPMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
NOKTHEim TERRITORY DEVELOPMENT. Considerable attention is just now being d> I rented to the Northern Territory. A syndJ cate has been established in London for rhe exploration of certain portions of Hie North ' eru Territory lor gold* silver, lead, copper, and i other minerals* It includes members of Ihe House of Lords and of the House of Commons, bankers, representatives of mercantile firms, and I shipping; comiwniet;. Plans of the country pur | posed tn be dealt with and other particulars hare been received by their agent in Adelaide. All th£ States being interested, the arrangements in London will be under the control the High Commissioner of the Common wealth.
CONFERENCE OF FEDERATED BUTCHERS. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
'conference of federated butchers. A conference of the Federated But chers' Unions of the Commonwealth will open at the Trades Hall, Adelaide, on March 24, under the. presidency of Mr. F. Milgate, of Victoria. The fol lowing- delegates will be.present:—New South Wales, Messrs. Ben C. Lloyd and Tom Price; Victoria, the President and Mr. C. H. Anderson; Queensland, Messrs. J. T. Gilday and E. A. Kelly; South Australia, Messrs. H. B. A. Dankel and A. W. Styles. The names of fhc TWestem. 'Australian delegates have not yet been notified. Thie cur rency of the Wages Board award for the Adelaide metropolitan area will ex pire in August next, and other awards throughout the Commonwealth will come to an end before the year is out. One &lt;rf the principal items for discus sion will be certain alterations suggest ed by the Victorian .delegates in the conditions of work. Another point re quiring a deal of attention is an amend ment of the rules dealing' with the Federal Arbitration Act...
CAPTAIN STURT STATUE FUND. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
CAPTAIN STURT STATUE FUND J A meeting: of the general committee of the Captain Sturt Statue Fund was held in the council chamber, Town Hall, Adelaide, on Tuesday' afternoon. The Mayor was in -the chair. It was reported that since the last meeting: 582 subscription books had been issued. The credit balance in the bank was .£266. Mr. W. P. 'Auld and Mr. Wil liam Bickford each promised a dona tion of £5 to tlfe fund. Full considera tion was given to the question of rais ing further funds, and it was decided to have a complete list of the subscrib ers printed and sent to each mem her. It ivss hoped by the committee that be fore long a substantial amount would be raised for the fund.
CANADA AND AMERICA. THE TARIFF QUESTION. VANCOUVER, March 15. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
CANADA AND AMERICA. THE TARIFF QUESTION. VANCOUVER. March IS. ^resident Taft has concluded his con* ferenee with his tariff advisers, but is undecided as to what action shall be taken in extending to -Canada and France a 25 yer cent, reduction. It is said that the situation in respect 0f Canada is hopeless and there are indications that the ^ Dominion may be the one country against which the maximum rates of the Payne Aldrich law will be applied. While imposing the hifher duties America declares that Oanaua given France a reduction of from 2J to S per cent., and this is automatically extended to 12 other nations under the favored nation rule. Under the circumstances the American authorities do not hope for a tariff settlement.
RAILWAY MISHAP. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
RAILWAY MISHAP. Just as tie 5.5 p.m. train from Gle-' •ids' to Victoria square on Tuesday was pulling up at lie Goodwood Sta tion, the drawbar of a first-class car riage broke, with the result that the air pipe connections were wrenched apart, and the rear vehicles stopped suddenly. After a delay of about ten minutes, a temporary coupling with some light chain was arranged, and the train pro ceeded slowly on its way to Adelaide, dropping the damaged carriage at South terrace.
THE SOURCE OF LAND VALUES. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
I THE SOURCE OF LAND VALUES. In dealing: ably with the land ques tion at a meeting in the Hindmarsh Town Hall last night, Mr. E. L.| Klaiier, a Labor candidate for a seat in the Legislative Council, mentioned that in Thebarton there was a block of land opposite the town hall which was originally bought for 12/6 per acre, and the only use it was put to for over 50 years was to raise three crops of hay and permit of grazing and horsetrain ing. The Thebarton Council, on behalf of the' ratepayers, desired to buy the land for a recreation- ground. They ap proached the agents with a view to business. Terms could be arranged— but at the jtrice of £150 per acre. (Laughter.) He asked, Did those threej hay crops, the,horse training, and the grazing represent the increased value] of j£i49 7/6. (A Voice—"No.") He felt sure they would unhesitatingly say "No." Then, where did the landholder get the opportunity to ask that high price ? The increased value was given to-the land by Government and co...
YACHT AGROUND. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
YACHT AGROUND. The yacht Rainbow, owned by Mr. W. J. Horsfell, has arrived at Port Adelaide, and reports having been aground on Garden Island, at the North Arm of the Port River, for eight days. Mr. Horsfell, accompanied by Mr. E. J. McConnachy, of the Cus toms Department, left in the yacht last week for a trip to Kangaroo Island, but before they got out of the river the yacht went aground,-and the trip had to be abandoned.
VIOLENT WAISTCOATS. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
VIOLENT WAISTCOATS. An Indian Lieutenant-Governor of India has ordred the confiscation of a [number of waistcoats, described as "seditious," which were worn by the natives. A waistcoat which is sedi tious must be a horror. Many waist coats are worn which are almost blas phemous in their riotous color, and hun dreds might be termed chromatic out rages, but the garment which leeks of high treason is the record up to date.
A PROPER KIND OF EMPLOYER. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
A PROPER KIND OF EMPLOYER. Adelaide journeymen butchers learn ed with pleasure that a communication had been received by their secretary (Mr. A. W. Styles) from Mr. L. Con rad. of Hindley street, conveying a cor dial invitation to the delegates attend ing the forthcoming Federal confe rence in Adelaide to visit his abattoirs1 at Walkerville and his works at Dry Creek. In order to . make the inspec tion as pleasant .'as possible, Mr. Con rad will supply refreshments at the abattoirs, and there is no doubt the delegates will thoroughly appreciate the trip. The invitation indicates how amicable are the relations between the employers in the trade and their work men. The query suggests itself, "If the coalhmiers were holding a confe rence at Newcastle, would th^ coal owners issue such an invitation?" There is no reason why they should not, unless it be found in the stub bornness of their opposition to the workers' fair demands.
THROUGH THE GUARDED DOOR. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
THROUGH THE GUARDED DOOR. The large number of electors who listened to the speeches of Labor can didates in the Hindmarsh Town Hail last night were roused to wrath by a story related by Mr. A. W. Styles, whose chance of obtaining a Labor seat in the Legislative Council at this elec tion is of the rosiest hue. He said:— "Only the other day I was asked to go to a factory and speak to the men in their luncheon hour about the Labor platform. At the appointed time, in stead of the doors being thrown open as usual, only one exit was provided for the men, and before they were al lowed to come out to bear tbe address they had to register their names. (Cries of "Shame.") Yes, it is a shame, went on the speaker, and he made splendid capital out of the story bv,adding—"But it is nothing: to what will take place unless you do your duty on April 2. It is not a mere mat ter of one or two individuals doing this or saying that, or of a candidate standing on the platform and declar ing, "I agree wit...
THE GROUNDING OF THE INGER. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 16 March 1910
THE GROOBTDING OF THE INGER. In connection with the grounding- of the barque Ingrer on Troubridg~e ShoaJ on Thursday night last, the master of the ship ha* supplied the Marine Board with an official report of the mishap. In it he refers to the failures of the Troubridge Lighthouse to revolve, and attributes the accident to the current &lt;a=*tTTtg- the ship in. The Norwegian Consul (Mr. G. Abernethy) has asked the Marine Board to conduct an en quiry, but it is questionable whether the board will do so, as it has no jurisdiction over a foreign vessel.