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A COMMON AIM. BUT DIVERSE METHODS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
A COMMON ATM. BUT DIVERSE METHODS. NEW YORK. Tuesday.-Sir Henry Babington Smith, actina British High Commissioner in the TJnited States, in a speech, stated that Dr. Wilson's demand for a Leaguo of Nations, rightly interpreted the earnest desire of thc whole world. He was firmly convinced that there was a unity in the aims of Britain and the TJnited States, and divergencies of means and methods could easily bo reconciled.
WILSON DIFFERS. CLEMENCY FOR GERMANY. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
WILSON DIFFERS., CLEMENCY FOR GERMANY. PARIS, Tuesday.-The correspon dent of the ''Daily Express" states that President Wilson carries a large portfolio to the meetings. He starts with a definite opinion on every ques tion raised, and puts forward his views insistently and '.emphatically. There is a belief that thcro has been n dif ference of view as to the armistice terras. America generally favoring a policy of giving Germany a chance to get on her legs, as nothing is gain able by pressing her too hard, while everything is gainable by creating conditions favorable to the formation of stable government. Great curios ity is felt regarding tho American at titude on such questions as the futuro of Luxemburg, áyria, and tho German colonies.
THE NA[?]ONAL ASSEMBLY. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
? T-riK NAVxax.vr, ASSEMBLY. i.ON"I)OX, Tuesday.-Tho "Daily pries' " TVrlin corespondent says it Herr Haasp, when interviewed, .l.-iit'll that tlip elections for the t ional As-emhly would he held, hut liad nm yet derided upon tho date, rr llia-e opined that the Majority Malists would nut have a majority less they combined with thc Jnde idents. and added:-"All factories I be controlled hy tho Soviets, nl pigli the trade "unions will con
LEAGUE OF NATIONS. AMERICAN PLAN IN PICKLE. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
.LEAGUE OF NATION'S. AMERICAN PLAN IN PICKLE. NEW YORK, Tuesday. - The "Sun's" Paris correspondent states that the draft of the American plan of the League of Nations has _ been completed, and will soon be published. It differs essentially from General Smuts' plan, and which was cabled re cently. It is expected that the Ame rican plan will bc first promulgated nt the Peace Conference. Tho British and French will then offer counter plans.
SEPARATE DOMINION REPRESENTATION. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
SEPARATE DOMINION REPRE SENTATION. LONDON, Tuesday.-A Paris ru mor states it has been decided to give separate representation to the var ous British Dominions. Another statement is to the effect that the character and extent of the representation of the British Domin ions at the conference is still uncer tain. The Dominions claim to be re garded as actual nations, entitled to separate representation.
CONFERENCE ARRANGEMENTS STATUS OF DOMINIONS SPECIAL VOICE ON LOCAL [?]S. AMERICA'S DIVERGENT VIEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
STATUS OF DOMINIONS SPECIAL vnicîf ON LOCAL 4 JS. AMERICA'S ¡DIVMüENT VIEWS. PAMS, Tuesday.-It is now under stood that arrangements for, thc Peace Confers; ?.* personnel, besides (will provide extra representation for, each Dominion whoso interests are affected from time to time. Thus Australia's two representatives and New Zealand's one will attend the discussions on Germany's Pacific col onies. All the Dominions wc-uld at tend in full strength at the General Conference, 'to which the smaller na : tions would also be summoned. The ¡Dominion representatives credit Mr. [Lloyd George with possessing the best recognition of their claims, which is considered likely to establish "an important precedent in the future Im perial relationship. granting the . ample reoroe -
UNREDEEMED ITALY STRONG NATIONAL FEELING. WHAT THE ITALLANS REQUIRE. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
I UNREDEEMED ITALY 8ROÑO NATIONAL. FEELING. AT THF ITALIAN'S REQUIRE. SKI,AN", Tuesday.-Signur Rosso gjBnttcmptcd to make a speech nt Kau Theatre justifying Italy's re Mfrriiiii of territory. There were ?Hi'Hir.. nf uproar and imprecations, ?Hl'e.-i.'hiti coull! not he heard. Hair correspondent of the "Daily ¡MWl:: V" stale.! that Daron Son jfif demanded for Italy the East HB tie coast as a frontter to Ans nBwl:eii Austria was still compact ??formidable. Italy now need fear BBxtcrnal enemy. The conference ¡SB moderate the Jugo Slav pro SÄme if ii was exaggerated. IM Home it is considered that Signor MfcLii!,' remarkable speech at Milan Mfd points that Italians bad placed §Mml discussion, namely, the nnsses Wm of the Trentinu, (iorizia, Trieste, ?gi I-tria. but the Treaty of landon Hpeil for italy certain other re Mn. If Italy renounced Dalmatia gjbhould have Finne.
GERMAN CIVIL WAR STRUGGLE GROWS BITTER DEALDY REPRISALS ON EXTREMISTS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
GERMAN CÍViL WAR STRUGGLE GROWS BiTIER | DEADLY REPRISALS QM I EXTREMISTS. ' 1 AMSTERDAM, ^ _A J rom hoi im i, t5 l|w ^ that lthel partake ^ ()l Dresden tfM to rUäh ' jike Zeitung" offices. Tho Co ^' .jicut troups in the quarter clear ?j thom after a slurp battle. ? The Nistialties were high, being increased iv the Spartacusers previously court uartialling and shouting thc Govcrn mmt troops, necessitating reprisals, j 'Hie report that Rosa Luxemburg' > under arrest is unconfirmed. j Fighting for the Silesian railway, tation, and other places commtimea ing with Berlin, is still going on. I Harriers were erected at the Kreuz Zeitung" offices, but they ere overturned, and the news enrts ere burned, with their contents. The RuUievists at Stutgart enptur 1 tho Town Hall. There were tumul lons suenes the night long, with much ring and sume casualties.
DISCUSSION ON THE BESULT. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
DISCUSSION ON TOT) BESULT. Tho Premier in tho Assembly formal ly reported tho election of Hon. E. Mulcahy to the House, and moved that the Speaker he directed to inform His Excellency tho Governor accordingly. The. Premier said ho would like to take thc opportunity of offering his hearty congratulations to Mr. Mulcahy. He had always found him. straightforward and loyal in his support of the Govern ment. They had differed at various times, hut Mr. Mulcahy had always been straightforward, and He respected lum. Ho was suro ho would fill the scat ably and weil, and in the best interests of tho State generally. "-? Mr. . Ogden said he could not con gratulate Mr. Mulcahy, beeanso ho had hoped there would be sufficient patri otism in members of Parliament to elect a man who had returned from tho front. Lieut. Hurst had only, gqt tho eleven votes of tho Labor Party, and ono outside tho party. The only pleasure Was that an hon. member who had refused to co to tho front, and who was a candida...
WHY THOSE NOMINATIONS? [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
Win* THOSE NOMINATIONS? I There was much speeulatioa in tho North-West yesterday over the intro duction amongst the nominations ior tlie vacancy of Mrs. O'Shea Pcterssa, amongst others. A Hobart report of the preliminary and informal meetiug oE members throws some light ou the subject : The chairman called for the names to fill the vacancy in tho Senate whom members proposed to nominate jn 'tho altcriioun, so that they might be prin ted and the ballot papers got ready. Mr. Lyons nominated, and Mr. Og den sccouded, Lieut. Hurst. i Mr. Sadler intimated his intention to propose Mr. Marshall. M.H.A. ; lion. Stafford Bird said he would propose Hon: E. Mulcahy, and Mr. Blyth intimated his intention of secon ding this. Air. Hobbs named Mr. Pavnc M.H.A. Mr. Ogden: I nominate Mr. Cotton. (Laughter from the Labor side.) Mr. Cotton: I decline. Mr. Dicker: I nominate Mr. Geo. Foster, M.H.A. Mr. Becker: I'll second it. Mr. Foster: I have already intima ted that I am not a candidate. Mr. Burbury:...
MR. E. T. BINGSTON MAY GO TO ASSEMBLY. ENTITLED TO SEAT UNDER BYELECTION LAW. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
MR. E. T. B1NGST0X MAY GO TO '? ASSEMBLY. I ENTITLED TO SEAT UNDER BY ELECTION LAAV. Tho question arises how the Wilmot I seat is to bo filled. Thc roting for "\V)1-1 mot, in 1916 was-Lvons, 2912 (elec ted) ; Lee, 2G31 (elected) ; Blvth, 1477 Heetod); O'Keefc, 1215 (elected) ; Hays, 956 (elected); Mulcahy, 925 (elected); Cameron, 800 (rejected); Hingston. 522 (rejected); SPFie. 515 (rejected); Heffernan, 493 (rejected); Connell, 292 (rejected); Stokes, 276 (rejected). Consenting candidates for a recount under tho 1917 Act must "nominato themselves" within ten days of tho declaration of a vacancy. If no "consenting candidate" comes forward, tho only solution is a by election in the ordinary way. Under tho Electoral Act the sent goes to Mr. E. T. Hingston as the next candidato of tho same party as Mr. Mulcahy in the final list nt the last general election. Thero is another gene ral election in June next, and if thc House of Assembly does not sit again in tho meantime, which is nraetic...
SENATOR MULCAHY N.W. COAST CONGRATULATION QUESTION OF STATE VACANCY. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 17 January 1919
I N.ÏÏ. COAST CONGRATULATION | QUESTION OF STATE VACANCY. I j In Devonport and other parts of tho North-West yesterday there were expressions of satisfaction that tho long and sterling service of tho -j Hon. E. - Mulcahy had been rewarded ¡ with the appointment to the Senate va cancy. Speaking in this connection, the Warden (Cr. H. H. M'Fie), who was ! one of those nominated for the position, ¡6aid tho choice sccmedto be the right j one. Hr. Mulcahy had been 30 years battling for the public of Tasmania, and j had held various State Ministerial of I fices, as well as having sat in the Seh I ate on a prior occasion. No doubt ho I was head and shoulders over the major ity of tho candidates who were nomin ated. Also, he was a representative j of the North-West, which nad not a i solitary member in the Senate, '. the ? whole membership being from Hobart j and Launceston with the exception of ' one from tire East Coast. Commenting on the selection proceedings, Mr. JPFie madded: 'T regret ...