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WRONGFULLY DISMISSED Dwyer Gray and "The World" COMMITTEE'S FINDING HOBART, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
WRONGFULLY DISMISSED Dwyer Gray and "The World" COMMITTEE'S FINDING HOBART, Today. That Dwyer Gray, editor of "The World," Hobart, was wrongfully dis missed and should receive compensa tion, is the finding of the committee which has been investigating the dis pute between Gray and Ia.bor News papers, Limited. The committee suggests that in the interests of efficiency and harmony the operations of "The World" should be controlled by a local board of Hobart men responsible to the directors of Labor Newspapers, Limited. The personnel of the committee which was appointed by the Council of Action on the mainland, comprised Messrs. Crofts, Howie, and Wills.
ARMENIAN RELIEF FUND [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
ARMENIAN RELIEF FUND Additional amounts received by tbe Hon. Treasurer (Brig.-Gen. S. Price Weir, D.S.O.): --T. L. Lewis, £1 10/3; Win. Dawkins, £1; Per W.C.T.U.-Mrs. E. W. Nicholls, 10/; St. Peters W.C.T.U., £2; Students' Concert, Mles Leva.==eur, A.M.U.A.. £3 9/. Anony mous, 4/; R. R. Keynes (additional), £2; J. -. Watts & Sons, Nairne. £4 3/; F. Thorn. Angaston, £1 1/; Gartrell Memorial Metho dist Church, £2 10/; per Miss Watt, £1 11/;' grand total, £9,637 10/1.
Holdens Motor Builders Receives Melbourne Order [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
toldens Motor Builders Receives .Mllbourrne Order Official information has been received3 by Holden's Motor Body Builders, Limi ted, of Adelaide, that their tender to the Melbourne Metropolitan Tramways Board for sixty drop-centre bogie tramin car bodies has been accepted. This follows upon their recent success in the construction of railway carriages for the South Australian Government. The Melbourne contract will be exe euted at the new works which are1 rapidly being prepared at Woodville, as described in yesterday's "News."
RED INDIANS [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
RED INDIANS Readers of Fenimore Cooper, U. S. Ellis, and Mayne Reid will have their memories revived by a visit to the Museum, where a couple of models of North American Indians have Just been installed. At present they occupy a temporary position in the general court. They are fully accoutred, and repre sent a chief and squaw of the notorious Sioux tribe of the period of 1875. They are lif ecasts, the wigs being of natu ral hair, and the dresses and ornamen tation of Indian manufacture. The figures were received in exchange from the American Museum of Natural History, New York, and our illustra tions are from photographs of the figures taken before they were dis patched to Australia?
GRAIN AND PRODUCE [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
GRAIN AND PRODUCE WIlEAT.-The markets throughout are in active and wouk. Merchants' buying prices for farmers' lots are on the basis of 4/31'j to 4/4. on trucks main shipping ports. FLOUlR.-Tho South Australian Millowners' Assorebtlon price for flour for bakers' lots is .C1u 17. for 2,00O lb., dellvered city or suburbs. 11RAN AND POLLARD.-The association price for both products is £7 1R/,; for 2.00 lb.. in trucks Mile-End. ?mnaller quantities I are quoted at 1/9 a bushel net delivered1 city or suburhs. BARLEY.-Buying prices for farmers' lots, of prime English malting quality are nomi nally quoted at ahnbt 2/9 a bushel, on trucks or afloat Port Ad6slaide. OATS.-Offering! fromn the e6untry are small, and demands also are restricted. Mer chanta' buying rates for good feed Algerians are nominaly quoted at ::/ a bushel. Some forward business has been done at these rates. CIIAFF.--Th distrib'iting price for chaff, on trucks. Mile-End. is £5 7/,, with bags included, and £6 2/' delivered in...
MUSIC AND MUSICIANS DREAM OF GRONTIUS. [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
MUSIG AND MUSICIANS (By "Orpheus.") DREAM OF GRONTITUS. The deathbed of a dear friend inspis-r Cardinal Newman to write "The Dream of Grontius." Grontius, while he lirs a-dying, dreams of his soul's transportation to the unlse(.n world and its reception by the minister ing agnets of the Almighty's will. In a sublime strain of poetic power the mrs teries are pictured that the hidden acro-: the portals of the tomb. The straining eye of a hungering fancy discloses its idea of "maybee' of the soul's future. The| Cardinal's poetic masterpiece is one or! the most original poems of the nineteenlth century. That such a poem should at tractt theattention or musicians was but to be expected. Several muscians of ac knowledged eminence in their art a' tempted to set "The Dream of Gerontins to music. The task was formnidable; require da poet, a mystic, a dreamer o0 dreams, to do justice to such a subpect. Sir/ idward Elgar has succeeded where so many have hesitated to risk failure. If ever a mus...
HEAD OF THE HOUSE [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
HEAD OF THE HOUSE Who should be the head of the home? Men, of course, will say that the hus band should be the head, and the claim is backed by the following arguments: The man earns the money on which the home is run. He belongs to the "stron ger" and "superior" sex. It is derogatory to his manhood and humiliates him in the eyes of his fellow men if his wife is the "boss." It isn't natural for a woman to take the lead and be the head of the home. To the above, some would add that in the marriage service the woman promises to "obey" her husband, and that ought to settle the matter. There is, too, the address at the end of the service, in which is laid down the law as to a wife's posi tion. It is true, of course, that in most cases the man earns the money on which the home is run. But who does the real "running?" Who is the administrator, the economist, the thinker-out of ways and means to make both ends meet? The wife, of course. Obviously, she, as the spender of the money, is as im...
Ring Out Wild Bells Progressive Church With Interesting History [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
Ring Out Wild Bells Progressive Church With Interesting History On August 23 the beautiful old church of St. Andrews, Walkerville, will celebrate its 75th anniversary, the first service having been held on that date in 1848. There is an old-world air about the church and its surroundings which are reminiscent of the green lanes and pas toral scenes. of England. The bells of St. Andrew's are some thing more than a parish institution. They have established themselves in the hearts and memories of many liv ing beyond the district, who listen for the rise and fall of their melody on a changing wind. MESSAGE OF HOPE. They have been continuously sending Mr. Wm. Knight Who has been a bellringer since 1S88. forth their message of hope and good will since they were installed 1S years after the opening of the church. Archdeacon Dove was the chief mover for the installation of the bells, and at the dedication service on Octo ber 9, 1886, to which many were unable to gain admission. Bishop Kenn...
FARM AND DAIRY PRODUCE [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
FARM AND DAIRY PRODUCE BUTTER.--The distributing price for choi-i cost quality butter is now 1,'8 to 1/g(/4. prints %d. a lb. extra; best separators and dairy, 1/4% to 1/!71i: second grade bulk, 1/32 to 1/4; stores. 1 '1 to 1/:\,. EGOS.-Frrsh hei (by rail and st-amer) are now qiuot.d at 1 1; duck. 1/2; Adola?id. Infertile Elgg Association ("lted Comb" brand), 1/5. ('1lEitSl-.-There is a shortage o cheebe on spot, whieh, it Is anlcticipated, will continue for two or throee weckp. In addition to . good local demand there 14 a steady en quiry from Western Australia. Quotutlons', now rango from 1/2 to 1/2 a lb. BACON.-As a result of the recent advance in prices for pigs on the hoof. the market' for bacon has flrml Id. a lb. all round. Thelo distributing price for prime sides is 1/21. to 1,i, rolls 1/2V,2 to 1,1, and middlts 1/4' to 1/5. IPAMS -!n a quiet market raw hams are quoted at 1/4 and , and cooked at 1/8. ILARD).-LiTniPdtol supplies of South Austra lilan lard are available, and i...
PEOPLE SHOULD KNOW LAWS "The News" Will Assist With Articles (Specially Written for "The News.") [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
PEOPLE SHOULDI NOW IWS "The News" Will Assist With Articles (Specially Written for "The News.") As 'Mr. Justice Gordon so happily quoted in a recent admission of "pups" to the Bar, Blackstone, that grea:. jurist, wrote that it is part of the edu cation of a gentleman to know the iaw of England. Australians. including South Austra. lians, have inherited much of the great law of England. Local modifications excepted, South Australian law is Eng lish law. Equally witih Blackstone's compeers, South Australians should un derstand the laws they live under. For the twenty-four hours of the day the Australian citizen is subject to the law. It hedges him about walking and sleep ing. It may be the destruction of his house by fire, it may. be a motor col lision in the street, it may be jury ser vice, it may be a business contract, it may be "Jay" walking, it may simply be the intelligent interest that the good citizen takes in the affairs of the day at any time he may wish to know something of...
MASTER SPHINX Bruce Supreme HOUSE ALMOST DUMB [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
MASTER SPHINX Bruce Supreme HOUSE ALMOST DUMB (By Harry Gullett.) The progress of the Commonwealth session has been a remarkable personal triumph for 'Mr. Bruce. The smooth and swift passage of business is almost without parallel in the 23 years of the Federation. The Prime Minister's achievement has exceeded the anticipa tions of even his warmest admirers. iMr. Bruce reigns supreme in a House which has in miraculous fashion be come almost dumb. The Opposition, if not altogether voiceless, is apparently incapable of even effective criticism; of determined fighting obstruction there is none. And the two wings of the Ministerial supporters, with slight exceptions. are almost absolutely silent. Mr. Bruce has the House sub dued and tame. Business marches strongly, and it looks as if the Prime Minister will get away to the Imperial I'onfercnce free of the charge that he has used his majority to bludgeon im portant measures through a jaded and angry House at unseemly hours of the morning....
THAT LEAVES 8 Cat That Fell 120 Feet FATE OF TIDLES. [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
THAT LEAVES 8 Cat That Fell 120 Feet FATE OF TIDLES. This will introduce you to Tiddles It is a name of simple dignity, but it belongs to a genius. Tiddles of Somerset House. If you go to Somerset House in Mar tin place, Sydney (says "The Sydney Sun)," the caretaker will show you a light well that is 120 ft. in height, run ning down eight storeys. At the top he will show you his kitchen window. And on the sill he will show you a series of vertical scratches. And then he will show you Tiddles. The connection between Tiddles and the the scratches, the window sill and the drop of 120 ft. is a thrilling one. Last week, Tiddles was observed on the flat roof. Nothing more was seen of her until late on the night of the next day. Then suspicious noises began to float up the light-well, and the caretaker turned an electric torch into its depths. Far down on the ground below he saw Tiddles. TIDDLES FELL. This is what happened. According to established custom, she had been walk ing along the s...
Victoria League [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
Victoria League The fourth lecture for the 1923 seas~-n will be given on Friday afternoon in the Public Library Lecture Room, North ter race, when Dame Adelaide Anderson will .qpeak on "Women and the Factory Sys torn." Classes in French, shorthand, and book keeping have been started for pr'.soners In Maidstone Gaol. 1Elgnteen prisoners are t-k ing French, 17 shorthand, and seven book kexpir~g. A fussy old fellow was making a journey on a branch line. The train had slowed down again after Stopping several tilmed. The old man' s patience beanme exhausted. and, taking out his watch. he'said te a fel!ow passenger--"'How much is this train over due?" "Well, .ir," was the reply, "a watch ain't no good; you need a calendar."
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
SNEYDS SPECIALIZE IN -: Boys' Clothing STHE CAREFUL PARENT SHOULD SFE? THESE GOOD GARMENTS AT SALE PRICES. BOYS' TWEED .. SUITS, F'RO] SUIT. Very pecial Purchase of P R3oys' very ¬ .oOI quality ¬/ - ark Wool Tweed wits, beautifully made and well lined throughout, inm rizes 5 to 13. Worth 35/. SNEYD'S BAR GAIN PRICE, 21/ suit.. Good Quality Dark Grey Her cing-bone Pattera Wool Twecd Suit., ;, sire 6 to 12. Marked 42/. . ENEYD'S PRICE, ` 71 '/ suit 3lOYS' TUNIC SIUITS, FOR 7/11 SUIT. ii I= fii Special Purchas. of Boys' Light Grey All-Wool F I n e-Qualiry Flannel Tuni. Suits, beautifuly made. belt a round, pleate fronts, best 1l lags througho in Coat and Knickers, size 1 to 5. Worth 21/. SNE1-D'S BAlt GAIN PRICE, 7/11 suit. TWEED KNICKERS, FOR 2/ TWEED PAIR. v-/ 1 Wonderful line of Boys' Strong Cot ton Tweed Knickers, strongly made. and good lines, size 4 to 13. SNEYD'S SPECIAL PRICE, 3/11 pair. SMART CAPS FOR MEN AND BOYS FROM 1/11 EACH. Smart Covert Coating Caps, full • hape, suitabl...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
Last Week we advertised ow clearance sale of woollen goods They were quickly snapped up This week we must dispose of our entire stock of Smart Coats Costumes, and Coat Frocks. Smart Coat Frocks 1milar Dlutration, Good Quality Navy Chevist Oer-e._ 5ALL E :fi PRICE, 18 1 I Add PoIstae, 00STUMES IN NAVY CHEVIOT SaR E. Coat lined half way. W. size only. SALE PRICE, 39111 Black / -ý Sateen Blouses AS ILLUS ! TRATED; ALSO PLAIN, `% ORTHt 1 j 5/11. SALE PRICE, POSTAGE, 6d II LESS THAN COST PRICE Velour Coats ,1 ~ .Similar lIllustration,. Other Styles I ?: With Bi~g S Let in ((I Mole Sleevcs and Belts, Smartly Cabled Stitched, Emerald Navy, B] ac.k. i Retalk IPrice, G Guineas, , SALE PRICE! ,'59/6 Add Postage, 1/3. BELL'S 84, MIDWAY BUILDINGS, DOWN "PASSAGE, OPPOSITE HARRIS, 8CARFE'S NEW ARCADE, RUNDLE S r. 123, NEXT PAY. PICTURES. UNLEY ROAD CENTREWAY BUILDING, UNLEY. [ YOU KII mE FOX, BUNNY, &c. AND SEND SKIN TO HENRY LAWRENCE. AND SON PTY., LTD., TO BE MADE INTO FASHIONABLE FURS....
Dearer Bacon [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
Dearer Bacon DTtiring tho la4 few weeks prices for live pigs at the Abattoirs markets have beoen ateadily advancing, and in consequence bacon curers have raised their rates to sell iag agents by 1d. a lb. Ditributing prices alsn have been advanced correspondingly. It is stated that even at present figures tho margin of profit to the curers is limited.
General Gye's Great Grub Army [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
e?neraB Gyes r at rub Ary I was walking along a country road when I discovered 71 fine fat grubs, all huddled together in the middle of the road, and looking just like a plate of porridge in color and in shape. They were perfectly still, so I sat down, very quietly on a log and watched. Presently one big fat chap in front of the mob (I called him Birdwood) tapl)ed the ground with his tail. It was ,vidently a signal to the remaining 70 stalwart followe.t. I know there were 71 of them, becau.e I counted them during the evacuation. Every time1 Birdwood Birdwood tapped, the whole regiment capped the ground in the same way, starting. from Birdy, and then to the second it -command, and then righti down to the last grub. -Every time thel squ'ad tapped they moved forward an eighth of an inch, and then remained perfectly still until the next word of command was .received from their lea der. t noticed that, with the exception of his nibs, the rank and file kept their heads buried beneath each...
D. & J. Fowler, Ltd. [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
D. & J. Fowler, Ltd. D. and J. Fowler, Limited, for last year pay a dividend nt the rate of 10 per cent., and carry forward £14.162. lThe directors have taken £15,090 from the sum set aside as prevision 'or con: ng.nt *÷, in order to establish a ~eneral reserve fund. Net pro fits for the year were £20,?35.
THE GERMAN CRISIS [Newspaper Article] — News — 4 August 1923
THE GET MAN CRISIS Little do P ral; the gravity of the situation in Europe. The crisis' 1 regasd to GermaP re- ai- cm is th pivot of attnntinn.. There is no deny g that social, economic, and financi al conditions in Germany are in a state Schaos; the continuous and startling fall in the exchange value of the nark is the best, and the worst, indication of the true state of affairs. Thy w&3e oEf Euroe fl niectall by t1e trn -i nts, a nmid mnot rnly h?_a?m bhtt?.A iLraIia.z.tl (ot h .m'arts , ? h, ' Bri h, Emi'jtih, are inffiirnt Lumaur nsi. Oitilass n m i1nrt aumcih im n uffnt nU ntrrtmR i nma stesa thu tide tc-wards disster, iR xi ay mpnpn t hat the naaima which .:i rnged the -world :t:, r~f ay,, in z ter de-pe tion, plag Europe into a .tte of economic paralysis. The consequences of that would be more ter :ble and far-reachi~ng than the revolution in Russia. Gr lm]st fh aril .ignmad the peace treat'.. lprtu differ as to bhcther the reparation terms imposed upon Germany were e...