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SURGERY MARVEL Stomachless Man [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
SURGERY MARVEL -Stomachless Man The- complete removal of a man's stomach and the patient's subsequent re :overy is a marvel of.moaern surgery. de- Kribed_by Mr. E. K. Flint, assistant sur »»uu m jotub uenerai innnnary in a recent issue of The British Medical Join-: To-day the patient's health is good, ine -man, a labourer, aged 44; was ad mitted to the Batley Hospital on May 23, 927. Examination by the surgeon showed there was only one way of giving the man » cha°« of life- Mr. Flint declares 1 decided it was worth while giung him nis cnance. ' --; . . He then explains how 'he cut away the stomach httle by little. When it had icen entirely removed the upper part of Set lnt«8tlne 3'* 'stitched to the Fortunately there were few of the pan creatic glands-the organs which* help: to supply the digestive juices— involved in the operation, so. that the man was not frithout the help of ferments to digest his His recovery was remarkable. He be fan sipping small quantities of 'water at the en...
Repeat Essex Fleet Order [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
Repeat Eoex Fleet Order On the basis of satisfactory penormance from two previous Essex fleets, the Nestle and Anglo-Swiss Condensed Milk Com pany (Australasia), limited, recently pur cnaGea jronj .uutors, jjimitea, a neer w 10 new Essex cars for their travelling staff.- The new fleet is attractively finished in Robin Bed duco, with the familiar Nestle trade mark inscribed on Ihe front doors. 'Xestle's' representatives took delivery of these cars on January 2, and imme diately placed them in -commission, driv ing to the country districts of this State under all road conditions to a Bet schedule.
"LADY IN WHITE" SPECTRE BUSY GHOST OF OLD CHURCHYARD [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
'LADY IN'WHnEpSPECTCE BUSY GHOST OF OLD CHURCHYARD , A ghost story which carries the mind hack to old-fashioned days hai been recently intriguing -every one in tbe_ psychical -. world ia England. - It is in the quiet village of South Mimms, near Barnet, London, that this spirit of the past has been discovered. From the Rev. Allen. Hay. °'a typical English clergyman, to -the stolid village constable, every one in ; the town has a regard for the local ghost and has numerous tales to tell about it. ' The ghost is 'a lady- in white'; w every morning: of the year, comes to .the Rev. Mr. Hay's bedroom to awaken, him from his slumbers. The -vicar feels her presence morning and night as. he walks up the pathway to St. Giles's Church, and he believes she briDgs him the news of portending disaster (states a writer in an American exchange): ' Many of the parishioners state that they have seen' a bluish-white glow 'over the tombstones in the churchyard, and over it is the .spirit of the lady of...
AUSTRALIAN-MADE GOODS Improvement in Presentation [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
AUSTRALIAN-MADE GOODS Improvement in Presentation Australian manufacturers are coming more and more to realize the advisableness of paying particular attention to the pre sentation of their products. No matter now gooa an article is, a great aeai oi iu popularity— or its attractiveness to new buyers, at any rate— depends on the way in which it is boxed or packed. For a firm which puts on the market a number of products of the same class, the 'link-up' of tins and boxes and advertis ing matter is a great advantage. Take, for instance, Leggett's Eed Diamond Pro ducts, of which Bull Dog Grip is the best known; these, 42 in number, are all boxei or tinned in the same colour scheme, and are easily distinguishable. These repairing materials, which have been proved en.ual if not better than the imported article of the same class, and which can hold their own as to price, have a ready sale among those people who prefer to buy Australian-made articles in every : instance where economy 'and e...
THE RURAL VOICE [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
THE RURAL VOICE WTLLALO. January 7.-Most 0! »e.»™«™ haw completed farmlne operations and tte Jiem on the whole is utislactory. The long dry tpeU -!/.-.._-.. »»u nn thn alfalfa fields, which art growth in consequence will not -be nearly op o the average. The lucerne grab will also-.M accountable for a great loss. ?? . HALBUEY. January 7.— Bain water is urgently needed in many .homes. The Bundalocr water it unsuitable for uw, being brackish and none too pleasant smelling. Some of the Upper Wakefleld rtsidenta have to drive their stock to and from th« river lor water. BABMERA, January 6.— The coot'111'1 '« weather has caused a ruih of work with th« apricot growers, for the fruit ripens quickly and has to be attended to it once. The selling value U causing some concern, for vriUi the con tmued hot spell the eipenses are added to fot where growers are able to cope with the Iruit to a normal year with a limited staff, this ha« to be coniiderably augmented in hot weather. This is more so w...
CADILLAC LA SALLE CARS OF DISTINCTION ADVANCEMENTS IN COACHCRAFT [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
CADILLAC LA SALLE CARS OF DISTINCTION ADVANCEMENTS IN COACH . , : CRAFT One of1 the most striking car ex hibitions seen In Adelaide for some time is 'the -advance showing of Cadillacs and La Salles, and to tne motorist desiring -luxurious travelling,' these', two cars present many advantages. Cadillac and La Salic are products ot the General. Motors group, and they have iron world-wide recognition over a period of years as means of fine transporta tion, combining .spirited 'beauty, brilliant performance, and soond inherent v.'orth. Many considerations have dictated the major . , improvements and refinements which will be found in the new Cadillac and. La Salle models, whi:h have brought to motorists a refreshing modish and distinctive new motif in. motor- car design, and enhanced resources for motor ing enjoyment. An inspection at the ' Currie street showrooms of Messrs. H. C. Richards, Limited, is well worth the time spent. ENGINE IMPROVEMENTS There lias been no .departure from Cad...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
flom&y!, among -*? ' SMp^l^^H^^IvS^H^ photographer,, PgRMAti. S^il^H^r iH^^Rl ENCB i$'a$ important, bm ^K^^^KB^ I^IH^K] fr* good ruttoT^J, lU^BQr wSRr iferidaiiqi^rWsiP tyr Special Proem ^ (HUnfigttna exclusive Duplex .Per* Ss '?'?'* '? ?? ^1 ' jnanenca .Procesa miUces prints . last - ' // .. .-.- . longw and k«ep (heir clearatM of de- ' Sf crf& .-v ?-???'.'.? . Ian todeflnltoly. Leave your fUms «t ' // \&L-' V^ ?'?'? ' . HMsiuftoni lor developing- and print- \\i&v ^X^l'' *%L^Si. bsM—yon win be delighted with tfia - \ScV 'V^Si- ^Tv results. Harringtons are ready at afl : WV -?Vv?L' -^S? /% time* to tire you advice and aMtet-- \V 3^^^, »5^ fane* on any problem connected with ' v\ aX'*\ (/-t /flak photography. - Pltau left by 10 ajn. ? '. ^^SC* /xJH twffl be ready print**- Harrington* ? : ? ; -^\ /^SH . The House far .GOOD Ctmtrtz . -..-..' V ^^J^jj jKtB^i 10 Rnndle street fl^Y^^^^I&L Al«o at Sydney, Katoomba, Xew- gBBB\ .^^^^^?fcJ '
Ford Production [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
Ford Production In 1928 Font produced 1,055.020 cat*, while ill other United StatM nunnfaetOTm jre' rt»t«d to Jure produced -1,875,189 can together. In T9S7 Tord went out of production. Thin year Ford produced 6,338 cars in January, 12,n3- In February, and «o inereiOTMIie tntal each month that fhi- monthly; TToilncrion lias reached more than 100,000 cart, To Aiiirnst SO.FnrdV pro duction waa 31',S(17 rani, against S,.'4.1.8ft9 to oil other maker*, but by December 80 his oro portion, 'it U'claimcd, will be much -improved.
Economy, Comfort and Reliability [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
Economy, Comfort and Reliability The . main ?'characteristics 'which make m-_ real ? motoring performance . are flexi bility, ? acceleration, ? and deceleration', power, 'comfort. ? and. reliability. The car erading the highest in these particular features will give- the best all-round per formance. ? ?- . : H. C. Eichardn. -Limited; :, Richards Bnildin?, Currie street, welcome an op portunity to put the Oakland. Six in com petition with any. other car in irach a test. -A 'phone message to C.2292 ? will brine a car' to any suburban home for a trial. .-, ; v '.' '.: ::..-;: : '
Plymouth Utility [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
Plymouth Utility The ,riew. Chrysler .Plymouth is being well received in. country districts throuzl out South Australia, and several- large orders, from dealers are reported by 0. T. Kodda Motors, IKmited.v Prominent among the Chrysler-Plymouth features making a special appeal to the country user is the extreme comfort of the car provided by ample leg and head room and the adjustable front seat, the back of which can Be 'thrownr .back ' to provide ' a comfortable'. bed' for camping purposes or ambulance use. . .-.?.' A recent delivery of, Chrysler' cars to Port Pine comprised eight - new models, all of which '.were required to fill orders in hand for Chrysler cars in that terri tory. '??'... -' - ??; ?
WHEAT STACKS AFIRE AT KAROONDA Detective and Blacktracker to Investigate [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
WHEAT STACKS AFIRE AT KAROONDA Detective and Blacktracker to Investigate Investigations by a ?* detective and. a blacktracker arc tp be 'made ' into the' mysterious burning of four - ' wheat ? stacks at Karoonda . early on IXiesdaymominf, mvolv . ing \Jieavy loss by a local farmer. At about, daybreak on ., Tuesday,' Mr.* William F. Dolan, a. farmerV. living about three miles from Karoonda, found four of his wheat stacks, comprising about 600 bags of uncleaned grain, oii fire. The wheat lay in Heaps on his property about a mile from his house. With tbe assistance of several, neigh bours who rushed to the scene, Mr. Solan put the fires out, but not before' about 200 bags were destroyed or damaged. His loss is estimated at about £100, and it is believed locally that the fires were deli berately started. '''. ? The stacks of grain had been left in tba open field for about a week preparatory to cleaning and bagging. The fire was reported to M.C.'Bonython, of Karoonda. who, after investig...
RINGLEADER OF JERVIS BAY "MUTINY" Rejected by England, May Be Sent to Australia. LONDON, January 7. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
RINGLEADER OF JERVIS BAY 'MUTINY' Rejected by England, May Be Sent to Australia. . ' LONDON, January 7. The Australian Press Association learn* that the Cuban half^caste Jackson, who was the central figure in the Jet-vis Bay trouble, and who has arrived in England on tne i-argj jsay irom LOiomoo. naa been put in jail at Hull. The British authorities will not allow him. to' land because he is a non-British subject. It is understood that there is a likeli hood of the Australian authorities being held responsible for him, and that he may have to be returned to Australia. The stowaways, including the Cuban, were, in ; the; words, of a ship's officer, as docile as lambs throughout the voyage of the Largg Bay. . - '? ? ,
MELBA PURSUES OPERA CAMPAIGN "I hope to Crown My Career With Thirt Effort" LONDON, January 7. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
MELBA PURSUES OPERA CAMPAIGN 'I hope to Crown My Career With Thifli Effort* ? . » .LONDON, January 7. ?In lurtnenuice of ier-'' campaign _ to ound an Empire ipera house. Dame ? eine jieiDa ro-aay reeived representa ? ives of the British iress. She ? ex .?.essed regret tbat -ir ' Thomas Bee hnm's appeal had ?alMieorted re ,jonse. ? , 'Surely there are enough psople to maintain .ah opera diva exclaimed. ?'The Government justly expends money in assisting the arts, but why should music be the Cinderella!'' Melba dramatically terminated her inter view with the words, ^'1 hope to crown my career with this effort.' Sir Thomas Beecham has informed the Australian Press Association that he is gratified at Melba's action.' 'We need every help,' he said. 'Melba will be a tower of strength.' Sir Thomas Bsecham Sir Thomas Bsecham Dame Nellie Melba ' Dame Nellie Melba '
THREE YEARS' IMPRISONMENT FOR HIGH-TREASON [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
THREE YEARS' IMPRISONMENT FOB HIGH ' TREASON In giving judgment on April 24, iw*. at Capetown, in the case of Manic Mnntz, charged with high treason in connection with his share in the rebellion of 1914, Mr. Justice Cardiner pointed out that the ac cused had pleaded guilty to a Benons offence. The Court believed that he went into rebellion actuated by the desire, to, Becure the independence of bouth Africa, but, having that desire, ManU should-not have accepted a position in the Defence Force. He had persuaded young men in the Defence Force under his command to go into rebellion. The sentence on Maritz was three years imprisonment without hard labour.
MOIR AND OWEN TO FLY HOME FROM LONDON SAY AUSTRALIA'S HONOUR IS AT STAKE FUNDS NEEDED TO PURCHASE NEW 'PLANE AND LAY FUEL SUPPLIES [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
MOIR AND OWEN TOTLY HOME FROM LONDON SAY AUSTRALIA'S HONOUR IS AT STAKE FUNDS NEEDED TO PURCHASE NEW TUNE AND LAY FUEL SUPPLIES Declaring that they feel that the honour of 'Australian, aviation is at stake, Flying Officer Moir and Pilot Officer Owen, of the RA.A.F., have determined .to. fly home' from London. In company with Capt. Frank Hurley,- they flew from Australia to Europe in November, but their machine was wrecked in taking off from. Athens. , ' . To start immediately they require £3,500 for^planc and supplies, and they belike that £2,500 has already been raised in Sydney. , ' ' ' LONDON', .January S. flying Officer Moir and , Pilot Officer Owen, whose splendid airmanship on tho ill-fated Spirit of Australia, flight is warmly regarded by British experts, who realize just what the two Australian officers faced and overcame; with tbeir overladen machine, until the flight ended in the regrettable crash at Athens, have determined to return to Australia by air. D.H. 50 AVAILABLE ...
£30,000 WILL Mental State of Maharajah's Daughter [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 9 January 1929
£30*000 WILL ; MentaJ State of Maharajah'* Daughter ' '?/' For a fifth ; day \Mr.' Justice Hal -waf' engaged last month, in the.-London'Frobata Court in hearing the action over the estate bf the late Madame Villemant, who com mined suicide at iuome carlo in ucioDer, 1926. * Her estate was valued at £30,000. She was a daughter of the late Maharajah Duleep Singh, who died in 1893. ? :-'; ' . ' By a -mil made in 1926 Madame Yille- mant left her whole, estate to Dr. Bar* nardo'i Homes. By a previous will; mad- in 1925, she. left £300. a year to her husband and the reBidue to heVsister, Mm. Pauline Torry. the plaintiff in the action. Princess- Bamba. a half ? sister.- of tht plaintiff and of . the, testatrix, contend* that Madame Villemant was not mentally capable of making a valid will at either date. - . . . . ? '???'. . M. Villemant; in-his. deposition, taken on. commission, remarked that his wift was. difficult to control. ' He added:— 'There was a specialist .who (said 'Yo* cannot e...