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NEW TYPE OF EMPLOYERS Men Who Sympathise With Labour FREMANTLE, Tuesday. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
NEW TYPE OF v- EMPLOYERS Men Who Sympathise With ' 4r Labour. - -'' - FREMASTEB, Tuesday. ; Rev. F.. -valwyn Kenikk, who passed through Prcmantl* to-day 'on the mailboat Orsova from London to sjucceacl Dr. Su(j den as . master of Queen's College, Mel Dourno, ivas ior zu yegrs junnoaisi minister in the industrial centres of the north of England. He said that indus* trialists ? hoped that there ' would be ? revival of England's trade. The loss, of the markets in China had gtyatly affected the cotton industry.- . ?' ?_' ' ' There was a growing. tendency on the part of employer* to offer facilities for representatives of their, employes to lake part in tht management of businetiei ,m that- Labour should undorstand its re Bponiibility in industry. - England's industrial future, he declared; depended largely upon the new type of employer, whose chief ambition wjs not the making' of .money and who was 'in Bympathy.viththe:aspirationg of Labour more tfian ho cated to admit.
AUSTRALIAN QUOTATIONS MELBOURNE, Tuesday. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
AUSTRALIAN QUOTATIONS TKF.r.TinirRNE. Tuesday.. ' lo-aay % sales were: — tonimonwcjuin ooaue — 61 .'(1933), flOl 18/9, £101 17/6; 61 (1036).. £101 10/; 5l (1938). £102; 51 (1941), il0'2 3/9; Bank ot Adelaide, £10 3/; Commercial, 30/71, 30/9; Commercial of Syd ney. £28 15/; E.S.and A.. £8 12/, £8 12/6; National. £5 paid. £9 10/; Bawra, 1/81; Metropolitan Gas; £10 6/; Australian Distillery, 24/1. 23/10; Brlnd's, 24/; Carlton; 62/6, 63/9; Perkins, 15/11, 15/10; Healing pref., 22/; Amalgamated Zinc. 14/11, 15/; A. Hor dern.' 23/6;' Barnet Glass.' SO/6, SO/3, S0/4J; British Tobacco, 45/8; B,H. Proprietary, 27/11. 27/41; Cresco, SJ/6-; Dunlop Rubber, 25/10}, J6/3; Electrolytic Zinc pref., 38/9; HoyU A pref., 22/9; Hume Pip*. 21/4, 21/6; Lincoln Mills pref., 18/6;- Mlldura Grand, 8/; HUlaqutn, 33/; Myer, 40/; do. pref., 28/6; Nestle's pref., 25/3; Pelaco. 7/6; RoUe's pref., 21/4; Tru food, 28/0; .United Provisions, 29/6: Yellow Cabs. 18/, 17/10; do. Carriers. 6/3; B.H. Sooth, 67/,,67/S; No...
DIVIDENDS AND CALLS [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
DIVIDENDS AND CALLS 'The' following : dividends nave been recom mended by the directors, or finally approved by shareholders. The letter C. denotes dates. on which ' transfer books dose, unless otherwise specified:-^-- -*- * ?; . i-.- ?-,;?.;-?' _???? Adelaide Dement or4at rate 15 per cent., pref. . at rate 8-per cent..p.a.,'O. Jan. 24, ;P. Jan. Allan's,' Limtttd, pret,9d:,'-C. Jan. : 6, ?p.;(Jan. Australian- Banner Khlttinir, or4 'and pref. ' at ? rate 10 per.csnt. pa.,iP. Jan. 16.' ' - *?' B'.H.,South,vl/, O. Jan. 17,P. Feb.,22. „ ' . Electrolytic Zinc ord. and pref. at rate 12 per cent p.a,,-C. Jan. .29, P. March 1. -.. ? Howard Smith, pref. at rate* 6 per cent.'p^a., C. ?Jin. 8; P.: Jan. 9. ?: .'. ' ' . ?-?'?? Kuala .Lumpur, 1/, 0. Jan. 10, P. Jan.. 19. -. Reid Bros., ord. 64, pref. and A pref. at rats -.8. per cent p.a, -P. Jan. 9. . .-...-.? South Kalgurll, l/, less English income tax, at rate 2/8 in the £1, C. Jan. 3, P. Jam SI. Sulphide Corporation, ord. 1/6, pref. 2/, both ...
NEW ZEALAND SEEKING FUNDS Cash and Conversion Loans LONDON, January 7. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
NEW: ZEALAND SEEK AVilNG JPUNDS ? ;-?;?; Gasli.and Cdnversiori. Loans I -?? ? ?'?..' LONDON. January 7. ? xne unaerwntmg is expected to-morrow pi New Zealand loans, both cash and con yertion: The former u expected to' be of £7,000,000, at 4* per cent., repayable in 1948 and 1959. and issued at 95. An addi tional £12,000,000, on similar terms,, will be offered to the holders of the 4 per cent, loan maturing on November 1. 1929. : .LOAN UNDERWRITTEN 1 , ? . -LONDON, January 8. The New Zealand loan i^s been under written .on the terms cabled. The pros pectus. wjll.be' issued .to-morrow. .
SHIPPING AND MAILS [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
S1IPPMG AN© MAffiSJ ?With 2,000 tons of steel from Newcastle, the steamer Iron Prince arrived1- at Port Adelaide yesterday. She is berthed at the Huscrave Wharf. . . - - - ? ' ? 10 me agency 01 .niacaoiiuia, muwuu, ind Co., the British India steamer Naringa will arrive on Thursday from Calcutta. She will discharge a quantity of gunnies and general cargo. The Commonwealth and Dominion steamer Port Caroline is hooked to arrive on Thursday with general cargo. .Gibbs, Bright, & Co. are the agents. After having completed loading wheat for the United Kingdom and Continent on Monday, the barque Beatrice moved out to the anchorage the same day, and is awaiting orders. MessrB. Louis Dreyfus and Co. loaded the vessel. Migrants to the number of 314 arrived in Australia by the Berrima, which berthed at Outer Harbour on Tuesday. Fifteen of them are for South Australia. The welfare officer on the voyage was Mr. Hugh Richards, of Melbourne, who is re turning home after studying salesmanshi...
MINING NOTES ROMA OIL SOUTH BLOCK 17 [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
MINING N01ES ROMA OIL SOUTH BLOCK 17 ? ? The, manager. rpported. from. Roma for. tiefort night enSed Jannary 4 that operations were pro gressing and drilling began -on January 2.' ..' - . -^ -SATUPULO .TIN : ? : Return, for 'December: — Worked -516 hoars: imin v»,vuv ciuuc jmius; xecoTerea zi$ tons tin., —:-.' KOPAH TIN - The managerradtises that all. dredge material has been delivered -at' erection site 'and con tractor is making good progress with erection of pontoon. ASSOCIATED G.M. - December 7etars— Mine prodaori 4,269 tons. Bevenne, £6,580; expenditure, £6,014. ? , ENTERPRISE GOLD MINES . In . reply to many enquiries and statements that the company is granting a tribute over a large portion of virgin ground contained in the Enterprise (Boulder No. 1 lease), and, quite apart from the present workings, the directors wish to announce, that, although an- offer has been received in this direction from a London com pany; it-haa been declined. ? 'The following telegram was received f...
AUTHOR OF "MY DEAR WELLS" Death of Henry Arthur Jones LONDON, January 7. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
rVUTHOR OF 'MY DEAR WELLS' Death'of Henry Arthur Jones LONDON, January 7. The death occurred to-day of Mr. Henry Arthur Jones, the dramatist and author. 'Hunting sedition' was the eitraordin mt .'recreation'' of the late Mr. Jones. ivconuug hi nuuB ituu. ai* was tin liversion which led to the production of bis best-known work. 'Incensed at the Socialist and pro-Russian writinss of Mr. EL G. Wells, Mr. Jones published, in 102V, a book containing a series of open letters to that author, entitled, 'My Dear vVella.' and attacking every aspect of Sir. Wells's advocacy of Socialism. Couched in bitterly sarcastic terms, the letter* aroused enermous interest, and tlrvn- an wgry retort from Mr. Wells. The brink ran into two editions, and was followed by another, 'What is Capital!' Mr. Jones began life in a Bradford ivarehouse, and was for some time a com mercial traveller. In 1878, nt the aee of 27 years, he began writing plays, and hin first piece was produced at Exeter at the end of that y...
U.S. SENATE STILL ON KELLOGG PACT Tentative Understanding Reached WASHINGTON, January 8. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
[J.S. SENATE gTILL ON KELLOGG. PACT Tentative Understariding Readied ' '?!'-' WASHINGTON, January 8. With a day consumed in a spiritless debate, tbe Senate adjourned to-night, vath the possibility of an early agreement fnr thv ratification of the Kelloee nacl somewhat near. A tentative- understanding Teached calls for a. report by the Foreign Rela-. tions Committee, staying its interpreta tion of American rights under the treaty, and the transmission of this report to the other Powers, without snch an inter pretation being made part of the Senate resolution ratifying the treaty. It is uncertain, however, whether both sides will accept this. It is understood that this interpretive report would., em phasize America's right to defend its ter ritory, the maintenance of the Monroe doctrine, and the negation of any obliga tion on the United States to enforce the treaty.
NEW POLITICAL REFORM LEAGUE FORMED Claims of Youth Strongly Advocated [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
NEW POLITICAL REFORM LEAGUE FORMED Claims of Youth Strongly Advocated The proposal to form a Political Reform1 League in .Adelaide is viewed with mixed feelings in political and Liberal Federa tion' circles. . While some members axe inclined to favour young men tajang an ictive . interest in political affairs, they )ay that the new aspirants for political lonours must not be disappointed if they lo not pick the plums straight away, as the fruit is often high' on the tree, and nuch hard work is needed- before it can i-e reached: ? v The proposal of the league is not to :onn a sepsrate party, as it is considered ;here are. already too many parties, but a affiliate with the Liberal Federation. A prominent member of the Liberal' federation, when approached yesterday, laid there was a feeling that there was leed for a live body behind the Federa tion. A number of prominent Liberals, specially business men, bad never taken in interest in politics. They were now 3eginning to realize, howev...
LARGE MEMBERSHIP REPORTED [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
LARGE MEMBERSHIP REPORTED Remarkable ? success, since the - start of its activities, has been enjoyed by the Political Reform League, - which met at tbe office of Mr. C. L. Abbott in Gren On behalf of the league, which has for its main object tbe stimulation of public interest in State affairs, the chairman of committees (Mr. K. C. Wilson) issued the following statement at the conclusion of the meeting:— 'The general committee of tiie Political Reform League met to-night for tho first time since beginning to dis seminate its literature. The influx of new members during the last week has fulfilled the most sanguine expectations, and it is expected that there will be a membership of at least 5,000 by the end of the month. 'The' committee devoted its attention to making the necessary arrangements for en rolling new members, and decided to estab lish its headquarters for the time being at the offices of the league, second floor, Trustee Buildings, Grenfell Btreet, where all necessary in...
JACKIE COOGAN IN LONDON Makes an H.M.V. Record [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
JACKIE COOGAN IN LONDON Makes an H.M.V. Record .Jackie Coogan, the firm star, recently with his fattter, made a gramophone re cord at the factory of His Master's Voice Gramophone Company, Hayes, Middle sex. Previously he had requested that he be allowed to make an impress of a record. Pulling a great lever he made the impress and then looked at the label. It was, 'Why is the Bacon go Tough?' Copies of the joke song were being turned out in thousands. Jackie thought this was a great game, and continued pulling levers, but at last he was persuaded to go to the recording studio for bis own record.
ROMANCE OF ROMAN BOWL DISCOVERY Missing Fragments Fonnd After 50 Years [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
ROMANCE OF ROMAN BOWL DISCOVERY Missing Fragments Found After 50 Years During excavations 50 year* ago on the site of the Roman camp st Binchester, near Bishop Auckland, Durham, portions cf a beautiful bowl of Samian ware were discovered. These were not together and the missing puces were reconstructed at the British Museum. . Recently Mr. James Mclntyre, a mem ber of the Newcastle Society of Anti quaries, was working at the camp when he unearthed fragments of pottery which have been found to be the missing por tions of th* bowl, now in the possession of Durham University. One fragment bears the name of the potter, Fatomas of Lezoux, and an in dication that it was made in' Gaul early in the second century A J).
25 SERBIAN CABINETS IN 10 YEARS King's Action May End Instability LONDON, January 7. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
25 SERBIAN CABINETS IN 10 YEARS King's^ Action May End Instability I . . '... LONDON, January 7. ' Commenting- on the action .of .King Alexander- of . . Jugoslavia in suspending the constitution and dismissing -Parlia-' ment, The Daily Chronicle writes:— 'It is -hoc wir vj reprcseui. me cuaage in Jogo-Slavia as'a change from Parliament ary government to autocracy. .Parliament ary government in Belgrade since the war has broken down, for there have been 25 Ministries in 10 years, and' the new State- has been threatened-' with disinte gatiod, and. even civil war.'' Belgrade telegrams stiitn t!i-* ». ?' ' calm reign everywhere in Jugp-Slavia,' and that it is hoped that the long period of instability, has ended. A strict censorship has been established, however, and , it is difficult fully to.ascertain the real feeling of the country. . . ' Whie Croatia welcomes Alexander's ac tion in suspending the hated Constitution of 1931, the country does not expect the King to fulfil all the funda...
TASMANIAN CENTENARIAN "A Thinker and a Looker On" HOBART, Tuesday. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
TASMANIAN CEN= TENARIAN 'A Thinker; and a - Looker On' - :; '''- HOBAR.T. TnaJ.r _The Rev. ? Charles LosteT of St. Helens Tasmania) will be 1U0 jears old tomor Born on January 8, 1829, at Lincoln, in ?™»-~'i 'c '? *-?? jreucu oescent, ais jreat grandfather haying been driven out Jr ranee at the time of the religious disturbances there, towards the end o the 17th century. He received his early education at King Edward's. Grammar School south, and afterwards went to Lorpus Chrkti College, Cambridge. lo-day he is the oldest surviving stu lent ot that lamous college, and, indeed, might well alsb be 'the oldest graduate of all-famous Carabridge; itself ? ^ ^?K he «^.e °.ut to Australia, going # first to \Mojbournc, then to the Kiverina.w ^here Le.wai ordained in 1888, ma in 1881 he came to Tasmania. an( has been there ever since ?M^ Loste retired from the ministry 20 St^l'le0' ha8-«'-ce been living near Vr-HTL»d°es cn^ ^ Jobel hundred?' fure ^rfnn-C1c}lOcd tTh,e Question. 'I'm ?Eut it I ...
COLLAPSED AND DIED Mysterious Deaths at Newcastle NEWCASTLE, Tuesday. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
COLLAPSED AND tDIED Mysterious Deaths at Newcastle - NEWCASTLE, Tuesday. The police, who are still investigating the mysterious death of Hilda Johnson, the girl who died after eating chocolates in a picture- theatre, are now enquiring inco \ue suuueu ucui.ii ui ^uice Jkeuneu aged 24 years, who collapsed at her sister's home at Mayfield yesterday afternoon, uttering violent groans and died during the night. She had been smiling and waving to neighbours only a few minutes before she collapsed. The contents of the Btomach have been sent to ' the Government Analyst, but it is said that the police do 'not expect to find traces of poison ing. , .