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
SUBSIDISED IDLENESS Steady Progress Expected (PUBLISHED IN "THE TIMES.") LONDON, August 2. [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
SUBSIDISE IDLENESS Steady Progresss Expected (PUBLISHED IN "THE TIMES.") LONDON', August 2. Attention is called to the effect of subsidised idleness among the workers in the Ruhr by the special Berlin cor respondent in "The Times." who de clares there had been a vast deteriora tion in the working habits of the popu lation. The demoralising effects are the worst among those who are paid tor useless occupations. It will be a long time before these in fluences are eradicated from the Ruhr character. All reports depict a steady economic decline and experts are of the opinion that even if the occupation ended to morrow it would be a long time before the district could be made to produce. It is doubtful whether it can be brought again to the past efficiency within mea. surable time. Meanwfhile there are no indications fhat the miners will capitulate. The signs are all the other way. Nobody believes that capitulation would settle anything.
OCCUPATION ARMY Withdrawal Suggested LORD CURZON IN OPPOSITION LONDON, August 2. [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
OCCUPATION ARMY : W; .?ithd~rawaI Sug-igestedl·: LORD CURZON IN OPPOSITION (RIEUTER'S.) LONDON, August 2. Lord Birkenhead followed Lord Cur zon. He suggested giving the French every chance to carry out t:he policy, and advised the withdrawal of the Bri tish army of occupation and Repara tions Commissioner. Lord Curzon, in reply, dissented. He cconte~nded that the Army of Occupation was the only guarantee under the Treaty to ensure that Germany met her obligations. The withdrawal of the Re parations Commissioner would be an un wise step, and might do a great deal orf harm. It was unfair to ask what the Government was going to do before it had gathered public opinion from the promised publication of the papers.
French in the Ruhr Suggestions In British Reply CESSATION OF RESISTANCE.—CONTROL OF GERMAN FINANCE [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
French in the Ruhr Suggestions In British Reply CESSATION OF RESISTANCE.-CONTROL OF GERMAN FINANCE A joint reply by Great Britain, France, and Belgium to the German pro posals will not be made. Great Britain's reply suggests that Germany withdrew the orders which have led to passive resistance in the Ruhr, and that France then reconsider the position with a view to the resumption of normal conditions. Some form of international control of German finances is also suggested. (REUTJER'S.) LONDON, August 2. Speaking in the House of Lords on the European situation, Lord Curzon (Secre tary for Foreign Affairs) regretted tlat the Government was not able to find in the Franco-Belgian replies sufficient ma terial from which to send a joint Allied Note to Germany. The replies held out no definite rrosPect cf on early settle,nent of the Ruhr situation or reoarations discussion. The Government wvasrfirmly of the opinion that the existing problem could not have been evaded and the situa tion mig...
SERVING IN BAR MOTHER PROHIBITED Magistrate Sayss It Is Hard [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
SERVING IN BAR MOTHER PROHIBITED Magistrate Sayss It Is Hard Although it is legal for the wife, sis ter, daughter, or stepdaughter of an ho tel licencee to serve in the bar, it is illegal for the mother of the licencee to do so unless she is registered as a barmaid. "I kniow tihs is hard," said Mr. E. M. !Sabine, P.M., when pointing out this fact in the Adelaide Police Court to day. "But it is the law, and I must administcr- it as it is." The case was one in which Mrs. An ni eLyons, mother of the licencee of the Producers' Club Hotel, was fineg £2 for having on July 20"O served in the; main bar without being a registered l barmaid. Mrs. Lyons, who denied the charge,} said she knew when Constable Haw-i kins, who came to the hotel with Con stable Slepe, asked for a g;ass of beer that he was a policeman, and she gave him toine ale. She was in the bar only about two minutes while her son wa;s 'but. Miaurice J. Lyons, licencee of the ho tel, was ordered to forfeit £1 15/ for thaving allo...
MOTOR INDUSTRY Big Building at Woodville TEN ACRES FLOOR SPACE [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
MOTOR INDUSTRY Big Building at Woodville TEN ACRES FLOOR SPACE A building, covering 10 acres of floor space and costing, with plant, more than £70,000. is being erected by IIol dens, Limited. at Woodville, to enable them to cope with the increased de mand for motor car bodies. The new plant and m:,hinery will be the most modern of their kind in Aus tralia, and will cost more than £20,000. A log-cutting plant is being installed to deal with the huge suppiies of tim ber received by. or being forwarded to, the firm, no less than 3,000,003 ft. in all. Tramcars and railway carriages'will also be built. In addition to these 6,00' to 8,000 motor bodies will be construc ted yearly at Woodville, and with tihe city plant from 25,000 to 30,000. The new building, which will be finished early in October, will have two railway sidings, and the numblrs of Holden's employes will be increased from 1,500 to 2,000 on its completion.
World's Greatest Peacemaker [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
World's Greatest Peacemaker Sir John Monash heard the news with deep regret. "In President Harding,'" ne said;, "high' ideals both of the man and of the great American nation focussed. I have always been a great admirer of his efforts to establish world peace. Pro bably he ranks highest of all who have attempted this gTeat worlk through .his woilderful efforts at the WVashington Conference. I feel there is a great power of good lost to us by his death." Late PreSident Harding The late Pr_ ent was horn at Corsica, Morrow, Co., Ohio (U.S.A.), on November 2. 1S65, and married _Miss Florence King, of Marion, Ohio, in 1891. Atthe ,timeof his election to the Pre siuncy in 1921 he was p'bliishlng "'The i:t.t'" 1. ._.m ion, and was hoea.l ot tl;e Harding Publishing Company. He was a member of the Ohio Senate from 1900 until 1904, Lieutenanlt-Governor of Ohio, 1904-6; Republican nominee for Governor of Ohio, 1910: and-a member of the United States Senate, 1915-21. Mr. Harding hl:s left a wid...
MELBOURNE EXPRESS SMASH Conductor Denies Collapse Of Culvert SAYS ACCIDENT HAPPENED FORTY YARDS AHEAD CRABHOLE UNDER THE LINE [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
Conductor Denies Colapse Of Culvert SAYS ACCIDENT HAPPENED FORTY YARDS AHEAD GCRABHOLE UNDER THE LINE That the collapse of a culvert near thef Glenorchy Station, Victoria, was not the cause of the derailing of Tuesday's M1e hourne express was the assertion made this morning by a conductor of the train. He spent three and a half hours assist-i ing to repair the wreckage when the express was derailed. He has had many years' experience on the railways. "I am absolutely certain," he said, upon arrival in Adelaide today, "that the derailing of the express was not due to the culvert's collapse as was stated in Melbourne. One who told the story there did not get to the scene until hours after it happened. Immediately after some order was restored, I miade an inspection and found that the train had left the rails forty yards before the culvert was reached. My opinion is that it was due to a crabhole under the line. It was not a washaway, for al though the water was eight feet deep in some p...
SEAGULL ARRIVES Second Flying Boat [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
SEAGULL ARRIVES -4----. Second Flying Boat In-good order after its.sea voyage the flying boat Seagull arrived by the stea mer Iady Isobel, and was landed at Port Adelaide this morning. It was t.ransported to the Albert Park Aero drome by Graves & Co. On each siid1( of the hull is painted the international air distinguishing mark, G-AOU, the prefix G- standing for the nationality of the owning country-Great Britain. Lieuit. Miller, who supervised the handling of the seaplane, was pleased with the condition in which it came ashore. The 'plane is exactly similar to that whic arrived previously, and all parts of each are interchangeable.
YOUNG MAN ARRESTED Alleged Bogus Collector FOR COLIN CAMPBELL FUND [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
YOUNG IMAN ARRESTED Alleged Bogus Collector FOR COLIN CAMPBELL FUND Vernon S. Essen, a young man who is alleged to have collected money under false pretences, was arrested.in Adelaide las.t .: night by-Detective Nicholls and Dayman. Essen, who is well-dressed and well-. spoken, is stated to have represented himself to be an officer of the National aBnk who hads been sent out o collect money for the Colin Campbell Fund-a fund which was opened to receive sub scriptidns to benefit the widow and fnamily of Mr. Campbell, who was re cently killed in an accident on the Hen ley Beach road. By this means be is alleged to have collected from a number of prominent city business men. Essen will be proceeded aginst in the Adelaide Police Court on Monday.
FISH AT THE FERRIES WOMEN BUY FROM BOATS Producer and Consumer Meet [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
FISH AT THE FERRIES WOMEN BUY FROM BOATS Producer and Consumer Meet Port Adelaide has a miniature fish market at the ferry steps, where the householder can bargain direct with the harvesters of the sea. The middleman is cut out. Daily, except when the weather has been too rough for the fishermen to east their nets, the small fishing boats maybe seen berthed alongside the pon toon landing-stage, their freight of sil ver fish exposed for sale. •Most of the fishermen who sail out from the Port are Italians, and when they have secured a catch they ma?ke up the river, with their brown tanned nets piled high:on the sterns of their boats. Mullet, whitnig, garfish, tommy ruffs, and salmon are the chief varie ties caught, with occasionally some barracouta. From time to time an in spectdr' of the Fisheries DepartmentI comes upon the scene to see that un; dersized fish are not being offred, of nets of too small mesh used. But there is little call upon his vigilance. Occasionally a crayfish boa...
Corner for Diggers [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
C rner for Diggers (By "Cobber.") - -This column is available for items of interest concerning re turned men. Correspondents are asked to be brief and to tihe point. Send communications to "Cobber," c/o "The News," North terrace, Adelaide. General ,Wauchope, a member of the British Empire Immigration Commis sion, who dined with the diggers at the R.S.L. Club on Monday last, was loud in his praise of the Australian soldiers' big organisation. Comparing it with the British Legion in England, he said the latter was inclined to be parochial in outlook, whereas he had found the R.S.L. throughout the Commonwealth to be a live body with a national point. of view. At the same time our kindred orga nisation in England is doing a great work on behalf of distressed former ser vice men. In the annual report of the Legion it is stated that during the past year no less than 10,000 cases of distress have been relieved by members of the Legion more fortunately pilacedi than their comrades in want. ...
HISTORIC FAMILIES UNITED BY MARRIAGE [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
ISTORIC FA ILIES UNITED BY ARIAGE Cable messages from London announce the wedding next Saturday of Lady Rachel Cavendish, fourth of the five daughters of the Duke and Duchess of Devonshire tio Hon. James Gray Stuart, third son of the seven teenth Earl of Moray and a descendant of the Bonnie Earl of Moray. The family of the Earl of Moray is descended from James V., as the.title of Earl of Moray was conferred by Mary Queen of Scots on her half-brother in 1561. -··~; ·-L·· . ~:::; :~:j Bj:i::l:::l:l:~::~::: xt·:1·:-:·:::.:::::::::j:i:: ~:~::::·:i··:.:::.:·:·:.:.: :.:·:..: c':·`·`·'X3:5·~·:; :':'~':O:;"'' :·.:.:::::::::::::i:i:j ......I.; i:·:·:·~' :~·:·:I~·;·~·.:·:·.··-:· ~~ :::::·:·:···! ;·;·,:.~r.·; w~:i:i:`:::~:::j:~'~:~:~:~: :·····-:·:·~ ~·1·:.-; ,..~·...-.·...-.1.·. .-. . .·:·:·X·.·.... ::~i::~'''·;: ~'·'·'-·`'· -·`·· .~·.···.·.·.·.·. ·.·.·.·.·.·.·.·.·,.·.·.·..: ~'~i·r:.·.-· ·-·~-`·`i : '2·:~·:·: '''''''''~'' ''~'''''' ~·:· -·:::~::::::::::::~~:·-'··~5 :··:···:· ~::p;.:::~:~ '''''...
"THE ANGEL OF DURBAN" Warm Adelaide Welcome Waiting [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
"aTHE ANGEL OF )URAN Warm Adelaide Welecome Wai~ g By H. V. S. C. In the make-up of the, digger senti ment plays no small part. Though he is likely to forget things of import he never forgets a pal. Whenever re turned men gather in association and comradeship nearly always some refe rence is made, scme recognition given to those who have done a kindness for the soldier. Tribute may be paid to an English nurse who "mothered" an Aussie over seas; a generous host who provided good times, or a padre in the front line, both tried and true. One name and its memories will ever hold a firm place in the recollections of Australia's returned men. Ethel Camp :'· .···· ''·'~': -`.:2·1·:: -::::: 'jj::::::::::::·:.:.:~:.:: ::.::,:::::::··:·.·:· .j:.::W:~;~4~~i~:r:::::;:::::::~:i:::i ·'· ·'·`·'~· :·:·:·:·:·:·: :·:-:· ''"""""""' :·:·· :::::I·.::'.~RII~Pi~:-:::;::~·r:::~::::; ::::::~:i::j ~v;:i:::::-:::j::::; : :·:i·.~.r·~·`·';·'·'·'·' '·'· ;'..·; ·.·.~.··· ·.·.·..·. :~··: L:·::·.··:·:·:·:::'~':`::~...
Four Days' Courtship Immigrants' Romance On Ship SEA AIR AND SOFT MO ONLIGHT HAVE EFFECT MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
Four Days' Courtship Immigrants' Romance io Ship SEA AIR AND SOFTH· O ONIGHT HAVE EFFECT MELBOURNE, Today. Sea air, soft moonlight on the boat deck, and the.fact that at the end of the voyage is a new land, seem to have a marked effect on the hearts of youthful immigrants, for engagements are becoming frequent. Another romance of the ,ea came to light when the Aberdeen liner Themis tocles berthed at Victoria Dock fsterday. Alexander Ingiis, who comes from Glas gow, via Liverpool, and Christie Adams, of Bury St. Edmunds, Suffolk, both new settlers for Victoria, told homrn they plighted their troth in the Bay of Biscay after having been acquainted only four days. NEVER MET BEFORE. Mr. Inglis esrved an apprenticeship as and -during a lock-out made up his mind a rivetter in the dockyards at Liverpool,] that England did not offer the opportu nities he desired. He decided to emi grate, and, after studying the pamphlets issued by the various Dominions and at tending lectures, decided that ...
SHOTS ON SHIP Chinese Attack American THREE PERSONS INJURED SHANGHAI, August 2. [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
SHOTS ON SHIP c-Chinese Attack American THREE PERSONS INJURED - (REUTER'S.) SHANGHAI, August 2. A report from Ichang states that the captain of the American ship Alice Dollar was severely assaulted by the escort of a Chinese civil official who boarded thle steamer to proceed to Hong Kong, and objected to the accom modation. Shots were fired, and the bullets richocheted and wounded the captain's wife and the ship's agent's wife and daughter. The siren was sounded, and a boarding party was sent from the United States cruiser Isabel and detained the escort.
GIRLS' SPORTS [Newspaper Article] — News — 3 August 1923
GIRLS' SPORTS Lady Bridges will present the chal lenge shield to the winning school at the combined girls' schools' sports meet ing at the Adelaide Oval on Friday, August 10. A charge of 6d. will be made for admission, the proceeds to go towards the Teachers' Training Insti tute. The shield was won last year by ,Walford House. Just as a boy is drawn to wrong by the .pesentaLion of wrong, so Is he drawn to good by the presentation of good.-Lord Mavor of Led?s