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A DIRGE OF DARWIN. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
A DIRGE OP DARWIN. Darwin folks have been' slandered a 1 full decade, , Though they gouged the "Great" s; -.. Gilruth; Hunt made sure" to have stopped or .. .. . ?idelayed* \.- >? ÎTh*|»^^ y&lt; .1.: ' :i '? ?"' Doctors -Stfangemàn and Jensen ileft here'in disgust, Also other good men^some are deadf; They objected to schemes so.'unfair; ( and'unjust ' \nd refused to bc' driven pr led. This always .occurs when a bounder's allowed In strict silence to do the states work, x He takes dirty delight in deluding the crowd, With ¿nady schemes, slander and shirk. Darwînites wonder how long it will last? What the joy is the "dirty bird" feels? Has he slandered poor Darwin en- ough in the past? IWith Alf Pain yapping at everyone's ' heels. CHILLY BILLY.
HUGHES INTERVIEWED. ON RENEWAL OF ANGLO-JAP TREATY. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
HUGHES INTERVIEWED. ON RENEWAL OF ANGLO-JAP V.-S^;;. TREATY. . I Interviewed regarding thc Anglo 'japanese Treaty; Hughes, Çrimf Minister of Australia expressed thc hope of a renewal in some fora» ac-, ceptable to 8ritaini|-Ánierica, Japan and Australia, Añvánjánce Between, the two great branches of the Eng- lish speaking peoples was the hope of the ' jporlfk, Vr- Australia's safe- ty lies in à renewal of the Anglo Tápanese Treatv,' yet; that treaty was anathema to America. While mak- ing every effort to retain Japan'«. friendship we cannot make emMnie« o/ America nor can Britain. . Thcirr 'is nb room in the world :for both. t "i> - ; ' ' . .
No title [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
AU communications for publication in the "Standard" should be ad- dressed to the.Editor.. All business letters should be addressed to the j Manager. Otherwise they are liable j to be overlooked. * No correspon ; dence can receive consideration ' which is sent without the writer's j name (not necessarily for publica- tion).
THE IRISH QUESTION. LIVELY DISCUSSION IN COMMONS. MEMBER ORDERED TO LEAVE. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
THE IRISH QUESTION. LtVELY DISCUSSION IN COM MONS. .... MEMBER ORDERED TO LEAVE. In the House ofCommons Dev- lin moved the adjournment on thc ground of want of proper control by the Crown forces in Belfast. He accused them of cowardly crimes including the murder of two youths, also three other men, who were dragged from.their beds without the Government. attempting to bring Ihc assassins, to justice. Jones, Labor member for Silvertown Divisio West Ham, repeatedly interrupted the debate shouting epithets at Mr. -'Haimar Greenwood. The Speaker rebuked him. Greenwood replying '.td the charges said the condition of Belfast was still - unsatisfactory, as rioting and shooting-was being con- tinued. It 'was an unworthy pre- sumption to say the brutal murder« were committed by Crown forces. Jones shouted three cheers for thc ¡chief assassin. The Speaker again warned him, stating that if the of- fence waa repeated he would be compelled to leave the House. Jones ¡ repeated it and wis ordered ...
CENSORSHIP. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
CENSORSHIP. ¡ Tlîai Red Republican Renegade SIR joseph Cook has endeavored to I jokingly explain away recent' censor- ship telegrams-not necessarily at Darwin. Perhaps he will also eluc- idate censorship in war time of com- mercial correspondence of Darwin Ciñese merchants by "the Choco- late soldiers" and a custom official, who was afterwards appointed "tem- porary" censor and his appointment made retrospective. Reminds me of the* yarn about our fly-weight cob- ber; Freddie sending a long letter to a Printers Union official care of Trades * Hall, Brisbane in which some pungent comments upon Dr. Gilruth were blackened &lt; out. What had. Dr. Gilruth to do with the war? He did not even volunteer to relieve the suffering horses as a horse doctor.
COUNCIL MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
COUNCIL MEETING. The ordinary meeting of the Dar- win Town Council was held on Thursday afternoon ?. last. Present : The Mayor (Cr. Burton), Crs. Chris- tie, Pearse, and Wither den. Àn ap- ology was received from Cr. Cant for non-attendance. j The Town Clerk presented thc port of the Deputation to the Min ter by himself and Councillor Pe£ which was as follows : I Government Freezer.-Thc Mir. 1 ter promised to consider the Cou . cil's application, - Park Lands.-The -Minister proi iscd to confer with the Crown Li officers regarding thc Council'sr3ii to the public Esplanade. Thc Minister agreed to accept ; draft of the amendments required j thc Weights and Measures Act 11885. ' ' -^f: s The Minister to* make . enquiri in the Southern States in conhectic with the Council's request to con pel all vehicles to be licensed, ther by contributing towards the mail tenance of roads. The request*! for legislation similar to that i Perth,. Baths.--Thc Minister realised th importance of Darwin hav...
PRIME MINISTER'S GARDENER SUES HIM FOR WAGES. (Argus, May 6, 1921) [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
PRIME MINISTER'S GARDENER SUES HIM FOR WAGES. ! (Argus, May 6, 1921 ) ¡ Laughter was created at the Kew i court on Wednesday, when Dr. Cole P.M., chairman of the Bench, asked if there was any appearance of Will- iam Morris Hughes. Frederick William Anderson, of White street, East Malvern, garden- er and contractor, proceeded against William Morris Hughes, Of Calham Road, Kew, for £i ios, being the amount, due for gardening, done at Mr. Hughe's residence at Kew. Wir. W. R. Rylah appeared for An- derson. Anderson; said that having agreed to attend to Mr. Hughes's garden, he sent Alfred Çrellin to do work there on January 6 and January 13. Anderson also said that he had ask- ed Mr. Hughes for a settlement "about 15 times" within the last few months, but he (Anderson) had not personalty received the amount. Il was mentioned during ¡the hearing of the case,* that after the summons had been issued* &lt; a messenger had persuaded Anderson's wife to take the money, which she did on ...
SUGGESTED TELEGRAM. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
V SUGGESTED TELEGRAM. " - A correspondent suggests that the; following telegrams be sent to the "Standard** newspaper, Brisbane: Demonstration sympathy birthright claimants' held their release Fanny Bay Gaol. Please send masks suit-, able effigies Billy Hughes,- Joe Cook, Judas- Iscariot Poynton and Urqu- hart. ' Latter, not immediately need- ed but can be kept in chloride lime for.'emergency. Same sort, will do for Joe Cook and Judas who may be considered worthy 'provisions First Offenders Act
No title [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
Thc Armenians say that 10,000 victims were massacred by the Turks at Hajin, Cilicia, after eight months* heroic resistance, "while the civilised world remained indif- ferent to their cries of distress."' A Swedish engineer claims to have invented a speaking film, which in- sures, an absolute simultaneous pro- duction of sound and picture. A bill has been introduced by the Dutch Government for the compul- ! sory physical training of the entire ' Dutch population between -16 and 19 j years of age.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
Thfe Grove Hill Sawmills LUCY & O'SHEA, Prop. j Are now prepared to Supply; the Public with CYPRESS PINE br HARDWOODS sawn to any sises. ' Waggon' and Buggy, Timbers cut, and dressed to all sizes LUCY AND O'SHEA, GROVE HILL. (ESTABLISHED itt}.) General Merchants & Importers SHIPPING. STATION, INSURANCE and GENERAL COMMISSION AGENTS CORNER OF SMITH AND BENNETT STREETS A |*&rge and Varied Assortment of / GROCERIES, DRAPERY' BOOTS aha SHOES, ' Harness and other Leather Goods MINING TOOLS, CANVAS, ROPES, etc.. etc. ?Always on Hand Fresh Supplies of Groceries, Drapery, etc., iving tty Every Boat A, F JOLLY dr Coyv The Corner Store THE " "orthern Standard." Is Published Every TUEr DAY. THURSDAY & SATURDAY . At the Office, Wood Street Darwin. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. The Subscription rates are as follows : ; £ s. d. Per Quarter in Advance p xO ó Per Annum in Advance I 16 . Single Copy 004 Postage to all parts of the Commonweal th and Delivery in all parts of the ...
THE MINISTER AND AN ART UNION. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
THE MINISTER AND AN ART f UNION. j We are pleased to see that ; the suggestion of an art union made 4o) the Town Council by Mr. Whittle, Town Clerk some time ago, whereby money could be raised by thc Coun- cil for the building of baths is about to mature. When the Council De* putation interviewed the Minister on various Council affairs this .. matteo was brought befog: him and he pro- mised to bring the matter 'before Cabinet oh his return. He was fully seized with, thc importance of baths being erected herc and he thought the, sanction of the Attornr ey-General would be obtained by the Council. The merits and de- merits of such things as art unions are well- known to the majority of the public but thc request! 7of _ the Council is not an unusual one. Some . time ago the Blue Mountains A. H. and I; Society at Katoomba obtain- ed permission from the Attorney General of N.S.W. to conduct a lott- ery similar to Tattersalls, ,as a means of raising funds for improve- ments to -the. show ...
CIVILISATION STARTS TO THE TUNE OF THE CRACK OF THE STAREDRIVER'S WHIP. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
CIVILISATION STARTS TO THE TUNE OF THE CRACK OF THE STÄRBDRIVBR'8 WHIP. "In; thc oinion of the average Britisher,*' said Judge Murray/ lieutenant-Governor ! of, Papua, at the Science Congress held iii Mel- bourne, alt foreign nations are ob- viously incapable of self-government But it really did seem that 'natives/ rightly regarded as our inferiors, were peculiarly unfit to govern themselves. There were two ways of regarding a native race-firstly, as 'living tools* of other men; se: coñdly as men in the full sense. The j Germans regarded th native merely as a means of developing the re- sources of hts country-it was '-thc old view of the natural born slave. The British principle of native ad- ministration was, at any rate in principle, (! ? !) very different The welfar of the native was one of the first objects of administration. He (Judge Murray) hoped that this at- titude would never be abandoned. It was the only 'one worthy of a civilis- ed nation." " How hypocritical is the Brit...
POLICE COURT. (Friday before the S.M.) [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
POLICE COURT. (Friday before the S.U.) At tiic Police Court on Friday morning the adjourned case in which Frank de la Ware was charged with unlawfully having in his, possession one opal ring which may reasonably, be suspected of having been unlaw- fully obtained was again proceeded ... with, " Sergeant Burt prosecuted and ac* &lt; cased was undefended. Henry Emmett1 Gribbon, .tore keeper. Darwin, deposed : He sold the. ring produced to Atkinson in August or September, 1920. Some " time afterwards Atkinson asked him if he could recognise the ring again. He had five or six , other opal ringa. He sold defendant an opal ring in August or ... September. Atkinson's ring had a fork setting; the other; rings were band rings and utterly dissimilar to the one produced. . He bought the jewellery from' a man named.Tiare about June 1920. 'The; value of Atkinson's rng wonldv be about, £3. . \ . '", ' Richard John Atkinson, rccrt'led at: the. request of defendant, said1 all ibe knew was* t...
EURASIANS. (To the Editor) [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 18 June 1921
EURASIANS., (To the Editor ) , Sir,-I notice in your columns quite a lot about Eurasians. Now, sir, I don't know of a'better place in the world for an Eurasian than Darwin. In this place an Eurasian is treated by many as a white man and the unfortunate must derive "a certain amount of comfort from the ' knowledge. Over East, bf course, things are quite different. I have seen white people t rise and leave: a restaurant when an Eurasian came iii and sat at the table.. This struck me as being a bit far fetched and I . enquired why it was so. My inform- ant looked at me somewhat surpris . ed and I assured him I was a pure bred Australian. He said "Don't you know that we would lose caste if we dined at the same- table as an Eurasian?" I pleaded . ignorance. My informant advised me to follow ?«n my investigations, at. a race meet in^. I did, and now I understand what it means to lose caste. Yours, etc., v WHITE AUSTRALIA.