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"TRADER HORN" With The Sound Camera In The Jungle [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 1 October 1931
"TRADER HORN" With The Sound Camera In The Jungle (BY W. S. VAN DYKE) SYNOPSIS This is the story of an expedition from Hollywood to Central Africa to make the sound picture "Trader Horn," recording the amazing adventures of Aloysius Horn, &nbsp; the author of one of the most popular adventure books published in recent years. Earlier parts of Mr. Van Dyke's story tell of surprising adventures with natives and wild animals, which came the way of the actors. PART XI. INTRODUCING THE RHINOCEROS Narok, Kenya Colony, September 21. —Encamped here, I have received a message by our field radio that Harry Carey is down with fever in Nairobi. Dr. Clarke says he cannot move for five days at least. I have instructed them to hold their safari until Carey is able to travel, as Renaldo can also make good use of a rest. I have no understudy for any of the stars, as it is contrary to the policy of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer to use "doubles." Doubles, though reckless, are seldom as good actors as ack...
TENNIS SOUTH SUBURBAN CHURCH TEAMS [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 1 October 1931
TENNIS SOUTH SUBURBAN CHURCH TEAMS B grade teams of the South Suburban Church Tennis Association opened their season on Saturday. Last season's pre- &nbsp; miers, Parkside West Methodist, d. Colonel Light Church of England by 4 games; Goodwood Baptist, d. Highgate Congrega- tional, 18 sets to love; Park-street Church of Christ d. Clarence Park Methodist; St. Oswald's d. Rosefield Methodist. 13 sets to 5. On Saturday marches will begin in all grades. There are 35 teams, divided into four grades, in the competition—a record for the association. MERIBAH.—The annual meeting of the &nbsp; &nbsp; tennis club was held on the courts. Offi- cers elected:—President. Mr. E. H. Carr; captain, Mr. H. H. Rowe; vlce-captain and seecretary. Mr. G. Fetch; committee. Messrs. H. H. Rowe, G. Fetch, and. G.D. Chalmers. It was decided to form an assodatlon If possible with Meribah, Moonah Bore, and Nadda. A tennis match between Meribah &nbsp; and Moonah Bore, played on the...
CRICKET [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 1 October 1931
CRICKET PORT AUGUSTA.—The annual meeting of the Port Augusta Cricket Association was held at the town hall. It was de- &nbsp; cided to start play on Saturday, October 10, with four clubs—Cardnalla, Daven- port, West Side, and Railways. Officers elected—Patron. Mr. H. Aldersley; presi- dent Mr. E. M. Hutton; vice-presidents, Dr. Symons, Messrs. J. M. Beerworth, F. Carrig, H. Parks, and F. Christopherson; secretary. Mr. J. P. Copas. COUNTY CHANDOS ASSOCIATION.—At the annual meeting of the County of Chandos Cricket Association delegates pre- sent were: —Lameroo. Dr. C. Richards and Mr. W. Paterson; Parilla, Messrs. J. A. Eckert and E. G. Pillefeant; Pinnaroo Methodist. Messrs. C. Fischer and N. Bad- man; Pinnaroo, Messrs. H. G. Fewlngs and G. J. Blay. Mr. H. G. Fewings presided. In his annual report the secretary (Mr. G. J. Blay) congratulated Lameroo on at- taining premiership honors last season, and reported a credit balance of £5 8/3, plus an outstanding fee of £2 2/. It was...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 1 October 1931
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS Announcements under this heading must be authenticated by the name and address of the sender, and are inserted at a charge of Two Shillings and Six pence each, when not exceeding five lines; over five lines, sixpence per line. Death Advertisements in which a Funeral Announcement is made are charged tor as if the Death and Funeral were sepa- rate announcements, namely—The mini- mum charge of 2/6 and 3/4 respectively. In Memoriam and Death Advertisements containing reference to more than one deceased are charged 2/6 each for each deceased mentioned, as if they were dis- tinct and separate announcements. Engagements and Approaching Marriage Notices require the signature of both parties concerned. BIRTHS DICKER.—On the 29th September, at "Glenwynne," Richmond-road, Westbourne Park, to Mr. and Mrs. Dicker, of North- cliffe-street, Avenue Park—a son (Dean Spencer). FOALE.—On the 26th September, at the Soldiers' Memorial Hospital, Pinnaroo, to the wife of Cy...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 1 October 1931
FUNERAL NOTICES [8d. per line per insertions.] WHAITES.—The FRIENDS of the late Mr. GEORGE EDWIN WHAITES are respect- fully informed that his Funeral will leave his &nbsp; late residence, Hampstead-road, Broadview, THURSDAY, at 4 o'clock, for the Dudley Park (Islington) Cemetary. GEO. DOWES & SON, Undertkers. 67, Jeffcott-street, North Adelaide. 'Phone C. 735. MEMBERS of the AUSTRALIAN TRAMWAYS &nbsp; EMPLOYES' ASSOCIATION (S.A. Branch) are respectfully informed that the Funeral of the late Mr. G. E. WHAITES, Conductor, will leave his late residence, Hampstead-road, Col- lingswood, at 4 p.m. on THURSDAY, for the Dedley Park Cemetery. W. B. RANDALL, President. &nbsp; D. THORNTON, Acting Secretary. MEMBERS of the ADELAIDE ELECTRIC &nbsp; TRAMWAYS CLUB are respectfully in- formed that the Funeral of the late Mr. G. E. &nbsp; WHAITES, Traffic Dept., will leave his late residence, Hampstead-road, Collinswood, at 4 p.m. on THURSDAY, for the ...
DO YOU KNOW? ANSWERS [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
DO YOU KNOW? ANSWERS 1. "Exact no more than that which is appointed you" (St. Luke ill. 13). 2. The monkey tribe Four handed, 3. From a cluster of wild flowers. bulbs, and creepers found by Captain Cook on its beach. i £ On the ground that "the Almighty has appointed the nigger to be a ser vant, and servantship like all solid contracts between men must become a contract of permanency not easy to dissolve, a contract for life being tae best of all." 5. "The Quarterly Review," 1848. 6. "Not the badness of a novel so much as its overwrought interest. The best romance becomes dangerous if by its excitement it renders the ordinary course of life uninteresting, and in creases the morbid thirst for scenes in which we shall never be called on i to act." Questions on Page 21 I
Handing Over W.A. State Savings Bank Perth, September 30. [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
Handing Over W.A. State Savings Bank Perth, September 30. In moving the second reading in the Legislative Assembly this afternoon of the Bill providing for the transfer of the State Savings Bank to the Corn- monwealth Savings Bank, the Premier iSir James Mitchell) said that the agreement was a good one from the State's viewpoint. Withdrawals from the bank had been fairly heavy for a long time, and in July reached over £100,000. This caused the Under- Treasurer to fear that the funds at the disposal of the bank would soon be come exhausted. At the end of July only £300.000 was available in cash to meet withdrawals. The agreement would be for 25 years, with the option | of renewal for 20 years.
DAIRY INDUSTRY ACT [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
DAIRY INDUSTRY ACT The Minister of Agriculture (Mr. Whitford) stated yesterday that a large number of dairymen bad failed to register their dairies for the current financial year as required by the Dairy Industry Act. The fact that in some districts less than half the dairymen had renewed their licences for this year indicated that many were de liberately neglecting to observe the law. After October 14 the police would be instructed to take proceedings against those who had defaulted. The Minister added that the Dairy Act did not apply to tbe area which came under the jurisdiction of the Metro politan County Board, to Eyre Penin sula, to the greater part of the Mur ray mallee district, and to the districts north of Orroroo. There was no neces sity for dairymen in these exempted areas to take out licences under the Act.
Death of Jersey Breeder [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
Death of Jersey Breeder Breeders of Jersey cattle throughout the Commonwealth and New Zealand will regret the death of Mr. H. E. B. Watson, who, although his interests were centred In Christchurch, New 7j a iPTw3 bad lived for some time in Sydney, to avoid the severe New Zea land winters. Mr. Watson was one of the foremost breeders and best judges of Jersey cattle in the Southern Hemisphere, and his services as judge were sought after in all States of the Commonwealth. During this year he acted as judge at the Brisbane, Sydney, Adelaide, and Melbourne Shows, and at the two last named shows he was far from well when he adjudicated. He left Mel bourne by boat to return to Sydney, but died suddenly during tbe voyage. Mr. J. McEwin. Federal president of the Jersey Breeders' Association, stated yesterday that Mr. Watson was ac knowledged as a wonderful and Im partial judge. His memory was astouna- W, and* although hundreds of animals might pass through his bands at a show, he could, at t...
SMALLER LOSS ON TRAMS £1,198 For Six Months: Last Year £18,225 NO CUT IN FARES [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
SMALLER LOSS ON TRAMS £1,198 For Six Months: Last Year £18,225 NO CUT IN FARES For the six months which ended July 31 last, the deficit on the tramways system was £1,198 1/5. For the corre- spending period of last year the deficit was £18,225 8/4. In the report issued yesterday by the chairman of the Municipal Tramways Trust (Mr. E. H. Bakewell). it is stated that, although the Trust has under constant consideration the revision of fares, it 1b Impossible to make a general reduction owing to the serious falling off in traffic. The cost of travel to tie regular tramway passenger has been reduced by the issue of concession tickets for three, four. five, and six sections. As suming that a return trip is made on 310 days a year, the concession is equivalent to a reduction of 221 per cent. Appropriations for Beacnro Revenue for the six months amounted to £343,217 12/5. and operating expenses £201.996 12/1. That left available for appropriation- £141*221 0/4. Reserve for renewals accounte...
Economy Bill Before Lords [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
Economy Bill Before Lords Lord Buckmaster, in the debate on the Economy Bill In the House of Lords, said he was glad the Govern- &lt;*> ment had not yet made an announce- ; ment about tariffs. Disunion must be avoided. Lord Melcbett said he believed that some, provisions of the Bill would have to be reversed soon, when attenUor was paid to the esamfo-aj need for bal ancing trade through c partial restric tion of imports. Because of the cur rency position there were already signs of a trade revival AO parties were agreed that imports must be restricted. It would be useless to divide the coun try end to end by means of an elec tion to decide what form of restriction to Adopt. The second reading of the Bill was carried by 67 votes to eight.
NO DESIGNS, JAPAN SATS LONDON, September 30. [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
NO DESIGNS, JAPAN SATS LONDON, September 30. Replying to a question in the House of Commons, the Under Secretary for Foreign Affairs (Captain Eden), speak- &lt;*> ing of the appeal to the Council of the League, said at two successive meet intos of the Council the Japanese dele gate reported the progressive with drawal of Japanese troops from Chinese territory. He had declared his Government bad no territorial de slpns on Manchuria, and that it main tained its determination. • of which otacUcal proof had been Riven during the last few days, to withdraw its forms within the railway zone in so far as the safety of Jaoanese nationals and their nrdperty were effectively pro vided for. He add«i that all Jaoanese trooos wiexe now withdrawn excent for those hi Mukden and Kirin, and a small number in two other towns. #
CHINESE BANDITS 400 Koreans Reported Killed TOKIO, September 30. [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
CHINESE BANDITS 400 Koreans Reported Killed TOKIO, September 30. There was another massacre in a Korean farming community at Nikolayesk, about 70 miles north- &lt;*> east of Mukden, yesterday. The I people were attacked and pil laged by Chinese troops and ; bandits 3030 strong. A refugee who reached Mukden, reported that 400 Koreans had been killed. Troops and a Japanese scouting plane were sent to the rescue. JAPANESE MOVE IN MANCHUBIA SHANGHAI. September 30. Tbe latest step in the movement for the secession ot two north-eastern pro vinces from the National Government was a watement from Nanking:—"it is evident that Japanese authorities In Manchuria can coerce the local leaders.! This action clearly indicates Japan's j ambition to estaahsh a protectorate in I y^nTinhnrin and place obstacles in the j way ot a *yttjpnipnt. of .the Mancburian: problem." The resignation of Dr. Wang, Nation alist Foreign Minister, who was at tacked on. Monday by stndents, has been accepted by...
NEGOTIATIONS BY LEAGUE GENEVA, September 30. [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
NEGOTIATIONS BY LEAGUE GENEVA, September 30. The committee of the League of Nations Council, consisting of repre- &lt;*> sentatives of Great Britain, Prance, Italy, and Germany, met this moraine. and oraf ted a. resolution on the: Chinese-Japanese quarrel, which a full meeting of the Council accepted tonight. The resolution asks the Japanese Government to expedite the withdrawal of troops from the affected area, and the Chinese Government Is asked to assure the safety of Japanese subjects. It is proposed, in addition, that the Council adjourn tin October 14, but it will not meet on that date if the Japanese troops have been withdrawn by then, and if direct negotiations be tween China and Japan have been started.
CABINET VEERING TOWARDS ELECTION Liberal View Changing DIFFICULTY OVER TARIFF LONDON, September 30. [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
CABINET VEERING TOWARDS ELECTION Liberal View Changing DIFFICULTY OVER TARIFF LONDON, September 30. There ate Indications that the Prime Minister (Mr. Mac Donald) is carrying all members of the Cabi- &lt;*> net with him in favor of an early election. Previously the Ministry was divided, six to four, on the question, the libe rals, .headed by the Home Secretary (Sir Herbert Samuel), standing out against an immediate appeal to the country. I The "Daily Telegraph's" political correspondent says the prospects of a national appeal by Government endorsed representatives of the three parties in the National Government— labor. Liberal, and Conservative—ap pear brighter. Mr. Mac Donald dial not make a definite statement in the Bouse of Commons yesterday, because negotiations were then actively pro- It is understood that Mr. Lloyd George has modified his former opposi tion and is now anxious to discover what the Government would be willing to concede in return for the official Libe...
GENERAL NEWS COOL CHANGE APPROACHING [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
GENERAL NEWS COOL CHANGE APPROACHING The Divisional Meteorologist reported last night:—Very little additional rain fell in South Australia during the 24 hours ended 8.30 a.m. the light Showers recorded being chiefly confined to the central and lower South-East. with a) maximum fall of only *?tn? points at i Bdithburgh. Inter-State rain for a rimiiar period was also light, with *•*"? exception qf come moderate amounts on the south coast and tablelands of New South Wales—maximum, 89 points at *m*m under northerly winds blowing on the advancing side .of an approaching depression fino and mOder TCEATHEB FORECAST Fine at first with mild nor therly winds, .soon veering to cool aoiiUi->w?lffi Bes> with tsome •bowers, chiefly In the central and south-east districts. weather prevailed over South Australia today* ""^ in the far west conditions were warm, with & wminmni of 89 de grees at Cook. At ArJfilnirtP from a Twfn^Yyinrn of 4&JB f fr^T^ XOSe to a maximum of 72.4 deg...
AFTERMATH OF CANADIAN RIOT Hospital Full; Streets Patrolled VANCOUVER, September 30. [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 2 October 1931
AFTERMATH OF CANADIAN RIOT Hospital Full; Streets Patrolled VANCOUVER, September 30. The streets of Estevan, the Saskat- &lt;*> chewan town In which three were killed and 20 Injured hi a clash between strik- &lt;*> ing miners and the police yesterday. looked like a battlefield today. Machine guns were posted at strate-1 gle points, and Royal Canadian Mounted Police sentinels patrolled the town. Its angle nospital was filled with wounded, and two of the dead strikers were in the morgue awaiting an inquest. There were rumors of threatened re prisals by miners from outside centres marching on the town, and 50 mounted police reinforcements with tear bombs i arrived from Regina. All train pas ! sengers were questioned. Three in- I ternational strike leaders fled from the district. The State Premier refused to declare martial law. :