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THIEF IN HOUSE. CLAYFIELD WOMAN'S FIND. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
THIEF IN HOUSE. CLAYFIELD WOMAN'S FIND. A mau who broke into the residence of Mrs. Florence Oxley, in Haig street, Clayfield, about noon yesterday, was still in the house when Mrs. Oxley returned home with a friend. Before Mrs. Oxley realised that the place had been ransacked the man dashed out of the house and mounted a bicycle, which he had left on the footpath, and made good his .escape. The Clayfield police were notified, but no arrest has yet been made. Mi's. Oxley discovered that a silver watch and a gold brooch of a total value of £3 had been taken. Entrance was gained by forcing open a door.
APPEAL BOARD. FEDERAL VALUATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
APPEAL BOARD. FEDERAL VALUATIONS. The Federal Valuations Appeal Board was engaged during the whole of yesterday in hearing the appeal of Chapman's, Ltd., against the valua- tion of £9280 placed on their pro- perty, which has a frontage of 58 feet to Adelaide Street. The evidence was taken in camera. The board comprises Messrs. W. J. Lambert (chairman). James Thorpe, and O. -D. Ferguson. Mr. H. V. Franklin, senior valuer, appeared for the Federal Land Tax Department, and Mr. Sharp for the property owners. The hearing was adjourned until 10 a.m. to-day.
THEFT OF WATCH. FOREIGNER BOUND OVER. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
THEFT OF WATCH. FOREIGNER BOUND OVER. Forsten Emanuel Svensson (20), walter, appeared before Mr. W. E. H. Ferguson, P.M., in the City Police Court yesterday, and pleaded guilty to a charge that on August 1, at Bris- bane, he stole a watch, valued at £5, the property of the Rev. Peter Ligaard. Senior Sergeant F. B. Kearney said that defendant had called on com- plainant, and when he left the office the watch had gone. It had been Eawned, but recovered. Defendant had een in Australia for only three months, and had no relatives here. Brigadier D. B. Richards, of the Sal- vation Army, said that defendant had deserted from a ship. He had had a very good education in Sweden, and a business man in the city was pre- pared to give him a position. Defendant was discharged on enter- ing'into a bond of £10 to appear for sentence if called upon during the next six months.
Display Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
A.M.P. doors COMFORT BY the tens of thousands they pass through the doors of the A.M.P. in every corner of the Commonwealth; bankers and tradesmen, school teachers and typistes, seeking and finding comfort and security in the regular depositing of their premiums, large or small, against the risks of the future. Recently a comparatively young wife was able to do something that gave her immense satisfaction. When as a young girl she was working in the city, she had taken out an A.M.P. policy payable when she was 35 years old. She had taken it out with a view to making a trip round the world when she was ready, but at 28 she married. Early this year, through the collapse of the firm in which he was engaged, her husband lost his position. That was her opportunity. With the proceeds of her A.M.P. policy she bought a small business and installed her husband in it. "A sure friend in uncertain times" is the A.M.P. motto, and this little woman, with a song in her heart, learned what it meant...
THE LAW COURTS KEDRON TRAGEDY. POISON MYSTERY. SOURCE STILL UNKNOWN. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
THE LAW COURTS &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; KEDRON TRAGEDY. POISON MYSTERY. SOURCE STILL UNKNOWN. All efforts to trace the source from which strychnine had been obtained had failed, said Constable M. Hogan, giving evidence yesterday at the ad- journed inquest by the City Coroner (Mr. J. J. Leahy, P.M.) into the cir- cumstances of the death of Norman Richard Johnson, of Hill-street, Tivoli Hill. Ipswich North, which occurred at Stafford-road, Kedron, on December 25. The Coroner complimented Con- stable Hogan on the thoroughness and intelligence with which he had con- ducted his inquiries. &nbsp; &nbsp; The witnesses were examined by Constable T. G. Long. Mr. John Casey &nbsp; appeared on behalf of Mrs. Marie &nbsp; Johnson, mother of deceased. Mr. S. H. Walker (Messrs. Walker and Walker) appeared for Mrs. E. M. John- son, widow of the deceased. Constable M. Hogan stated that the police had been informed tha...
SCHOOL TENNIS. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
SCHOOL TENNIS. The executive of the Schools' Tennis Association has decided to take a team of five boys and five girls to plus- In Ipswich on September 16 and 17 The team will be:-Eric Little wood w Vaughan. A. Liddle. J. Robinson, N De X?»?.' M*fy MI*Slns. Shirley Black, Thelma Willis, Norina Ainsworth, and Vnlmal Smith,
NO APPEARANCE. TWO DEFENDANTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
NO APPEARANCE. TWO DEFENDANTS. When the case against James Arthur (50), salesman, James Davey (49), salesman, and Harvey Patrick Bustin (38), investor, was called before Mr. W. E. H. Ferguson, PM.., to the City Police Court yesterday, only one of the defendents, Bustin, appeared. Mr. W. J. Kennedy appeared for him. The defendants were charged with having conspl'red to obtain money by fraudulent means. Mr. Kennedy said he had not seen Davey since Tuesday. Arthur, was in custody in New South Wales. Davey's ball was ordered to be for- feited and a warrant issued for his arrest. Bustin was remanded until Septem- ber 7. Bail was allowed conditionally on his reporting to the police daily.
ANGLERS BUSY JEW AND BREAM GOOD SPORT AT BRIBIE By LINE. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
ANGLERS BUSY JEW AND BREAM GOOD SPORT AT BRIBIE With the warmer weather angling will bo more popular. The reports from Bribie Island In the immediate past show that Jew and broam aro about, and there was good sport with the squire out on (he White Patch. Schnapper and parrot fish-the latter relished here, but despised by anglers in the South-aro about Flat Rock, and In the Peel Island area there have been fair to good bags. Those conditions aro likely to prevail for some lime yet. Tho most welcome news, per- haps, is that whiting are mating an appearance about Bribie. Last week-end O. Shields caught a 24',ilb. Jew at Bribie, and J. Baetln hooked a 101b. cod. G. Shaw and . jrty, at Whlto Patch, landed a mixed lot oí 25, tile largest being a 41b. flathead. E. V. Stevens and a party of two fishing about Cook's Rock, had a catch or 150 good-size winter whiting. At Cleveland V. Blumson. Tunney, and Reid were among the squire mostly all day, and about 90 wore hooked. F. Merton secured 45 ...
PUBLIC SERVICE APPEALS. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
PUBLIC SERVICE APPEALS. Mr. J. Stewart Berge, P.M., was the chaiiman of a public servi* appeal board, whiten yesterday heard appeals by Patrick B. Balley and William Charles Brooks against the appoint- ment of William Michael Doyle and Reginald Francis Carter, to the posi- tions of clerks at the Supreme Courts at Townsville and Rockhampton, re- spectively. Mr. C. G. Bond, of the Crown Law Office, appeared for the appointees, and Mr. P. K. Copley for the appel- lants. The hearing was adjourned until tills morning.
WOMEN'S HOCKEY. AMENDED FIXTURES. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
WOMEN'S HOCKEY. AMENDED FIXTURES. rollowlng are the amended womens hockey fixtures for to morrow - Gracevlllc-2 p ra Neptunes v Taxation II Cribb and Schultze 3pm C Kay I v Metropolitan I S Somerville and P Richardson Marchant Park -No 1 field 2pm C Kay II v Kelvin Grove II Long: and O Sul han 3 pm Clayfield I v Excelsiors K Wilson and J Hyde No 2 field 2 pm Taxation HI v McWhlrters Marshall and Frlzzell 3 pm Clayfield I \ University II Gorban and D Clarke No 3 field 2 pm University I v Saint Andrews I Drouyn and Devlney 3 p TO Taxa tion I v 0verell3 I Buckland and Hansen No 4 field 2pm Overells II v Taxation V Broad and Campbell 3 p m Social Institute v Kelvin Grove I J Clarke and T Haffncr No 5 field 2 pm YWCA v Saint Andrews IV J Kerr and Ogilvie ]
Display Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
I Never Well ¡f I [Your Liver is Slow I Constipation, Headache, Biliousness, blotchy complexion, aro certain indications of sluggish disordered liver. TAKE REUTER'S LITTLE PILLS AT NIGHT to regulate tile Liver and tone up the entire system. Pure veget- able pill, eUcctlvo ID a gentle thorough way. Not habit forming. 0/ Chemists and Starts.
NATIONAL CODE. LEADERS MEET IN SEMIFINAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
NATIONAL CODE. LEADEES MEET IN SEMI- FINAL. The two leading teams In tho Australian Rules football competition, Mayne and Windsor, will meet In the second semi- final at Perry Park to-morrow. Under the new qualifying system neither team need fear elimination If defeated, for the losers will still have another match ahead of them. Tills does not mean, however, that no bonoflt will be derived by tho winners. They will earn'a week's rest, and the right to meet the team successful in the Anal. i Both teams will take the field on Satur- day .at a disadvantage, as it Is five weeks since they made an appearance In club fixtures. It Is unlikely, therefore, thnt they will display the same nuality of foot- ball that was witnessed when they had their first encounter this season, but as the handicap applies to both teams a close game should result. Windsor commenced the season In most promising style, thp .vhole l8 operating as a co-ordinated force with speed and safe handling the domi- nant fe...
Display Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
A COLD. Colds are common because peopla are careless. Prompt use of Bayer Aspiun will always check a cold. Ot relieve your cold at any stage. And genuino Bayer Aspirin can't hurt J ou 'Jako two tablets at the first indication of a cold, and that is usually tho end of it. If overy symptom has not disappeared in a few flours, repeat Bayer Aspirin does not depress the heart. Take enough to give complete relief. And if your throat 13 sore, dissolve three tablet3 in « itcr and gargle away all soreness In every package of genuino Baver Aspirin ,iro pi oven directions for colds, IIC-HUI hes, sore throat, neuralgia, neuritis Millions who used to sulfer horn those things have found winter com [oit in Bayci Aspirin Bayer Aspirin never deranges the stom ich or forms a habit ; besides, this genuine Bayer Aspirin costs no more tlnn these uncertain substitutes and imitations which no physician would think of prescribing All Chemists sell boxes containing I '2 Bayer Aspirin tab- lets also bottle-,...
City's Bowed Head. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
City's Bowed Head. There was a large crowd in the vicinity of St. John's Cathedral. Patiently they waited, an hour longer than they had expected, and when at last the body was brought from the J Cathedral to the hearse a deeper hush fell upon the throng, The procession then moved off slowly along a laneway of sorrowing people, turned into Wharf Street, and on to the city's main highway. There is something inexpressibly moving about a crowd, but when its restless pacing to and fro is stilled by the awesome presence of death dull of soul would be the person who would not be stirred by a sight so touching in its solemnity. The city stood in holy unity, with bowed head in honour of one who bore its name.
"A PERSONAL LOSS." [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
"A PERSONAL LOSS." "The death of Archbishop Sharp has cast a gloom over the Southport School. Dr. Sharp had endeared himself to all the boys by his kindly interest in their sport, and we feel his loss as a personal one," said the headmaster (Mr. B. G. Lawrance M.A.), to-night. As a mark of re- spect a solemn requiem eueharist will be sune at St. Alban's Chapel at the school to-morrow.
THE ROYAL SHOW. TO THE EDITOR OF THE COURIER-MAIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
THE ROYAL SHOW. Sir,-I read with Interest the crit- icism by Mr. Symes of my letter of the 28th inst. May I paragraph my reply? My definition of the object of the Show is rather wider than that of Mr. Symes. If its purpose is solely to encourage primary and secondary industries, how does he explain the side shows and the more or less gambling, stalls? But if Mr. Symes will consider the matter again, he will realise my words, "to advertise our products, to encourage producers and manufacturers in various ways, &c.," must mean to help the man on the land, or in the mine, for whom I have been an advocate all my life. I did not advocate resurrecting the vehicle parade, but thousands would enjoy it again, though it would be a new exhibition for thousands of others. Now why was not the . idea of a' new "turn" kept in view-well, say, now and again? Again, whoever was responsible for the two decker grand stand, where only the few front seats have a moderate view of the ring, will ce...
POLITICS OF TO-DAY. TO THE EDITOR OF THE COURIER-MAIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
POLITICS OF TO-DAY. TO THE EDITOR OP THE COURIER-MAIL. Sir,-At last a man has risen in the House who has the courage to speak on two of the most vital issues of the day. I refer to Mr. J. G. Bayley's fearless advocacy of consideration due by Parliament to "unemployment" of able-bodied men deprived by women usurping their right to work, and trade unions limiting the field of em- ployment. One of their members, Mr. D. Gled son, draws attention to what America is doing. It is doing just what is necessary here to give work to a greater number, but the Queensland Government law is doing the reverse -by imposing restrictions on employ- ment by private enterprise. Mr. J. G. Bayley's courage is re- freshing, following upon some of the Labour propaganda so eagerly swal- lowed by the masses. Before Mr. Scullin got the "sack" Australians were promised that we would be a united nation; he promised abolition of State Parliaments, but evidently too many politicians would be out of good jobs if th...
RECITAL OF HORRORS. Committee's Book. NAZI CRUELTIES DESCRIBED. LONDON, August 31. "The Hitler Terror" is the title of a sensational book painting a horrifying picture of the Nazi regime in Germany. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
RECITAL OF HORRORS. Committee's Book. NAZI CRUELTIES DESCRIBED. LONDON, August 31. "The Hitler Terror" is the title of a sensational book painting a horrifying picture of the Nazi regime in Germany. The book, which is published by an international committee under the presidency of Professor A. Einstein, reveals with the aid of documentary Statements how the burning of the Reichstag Building was ar- ranged as a sig- nal for organised terrorism. It de- clares that before the Reichstag Building was set on fire 30 Nazi barracks in Ber- lin were prepared as torture cham- bers and stocked with steel rods, chains, cords, and castor oil. Professor A. Einstein. While the broadcasting stations were announcing throughout Germany that the Reichstag was blazing a pogrom against the Left had already begun, the book says. Thereupon, the book declares, began the "night of the long knife," which the Nazis repeatedly had predicted; but the Nazis were forced to turn their St. Bartholomew's Night into ...