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GERMANY TO-DAY. NEW SOCIAL ORDER. SUCCESS OF NAZI RULE. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
GERMANY TO-DAY. NEW SOCIAL ORDER. SUCCESS OF NAZI RULE. "The Parliamentary form of Gov- ernment is dead in Germany to-day; a new social order is evolving with Nazi ideals, doing away with all class distinctions," said Mr. F. H. M. von Ploennies, who returned to Brisbane yesterday after an absence of five years, during which he visited lung land, Germany, Czechoslovakia, Aus- tria, Poland, Prance, and Belgium, and other countries. Mr. von Ploennies, who was in Ger- many both during and after the triumph of Hitler, said that while the bulk of the Nazi supporters were small trades people, Hitler had definitely captured the youth of the country. Agriculture was assuming a greater Importance, and there was a big movement among the Nazis to get back to the land. In Germany, said Mr. von Ploennies, there was a growing friendship for Australia and England. They had not forgotten the stand England had made on behalf of the Free City of Danczlg, where the old English traditions of the Baltic,...
TIMBER FROM VELODROME USED ELSEWHERE BY COUNCIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
TIMBER FROM VELODROME USED ELSEWHERE BY COUNCIL. Each engineering district of the Brisbane City Council benefited by the recent demolition of the Velodrome building at Bowen Hills. Alderman E. P. Decker (parks executive) said yesterday that in addition to the tim- ber being utilised for various pur- poses in each of the council's engin- eering districts, a good deal of it had been sent to Wynnum and Sandgate, where it had been required for groins to gather the sand, and for additional seating accommodation. At Sandgate the wood was also being used for the construction of a public gallery at the baths, The timber was In a fair state of preservation.
PROVIDE JOBS. Aims of Budget. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
PROVIDE JOBS. Aims of Budget. No date has yet been fixed for the presentation of the Budget to parlia- ment. The departmental estimates are still being considered, and every effoit is being made by the Ministers to make provision on the estimates for works that will provide employment for as many men as possible. ORGAN CONSOLE MOVED. Work on the removal of the organ console to an elevated position in front of the main pipes in the City Hall has advanced sufficiently to allow a midday recital to be given to-day. The cost of the transfer has been ap- proximately £125. . _,__i
SCOUT IDEALS. PROMISE AND LAW. SIR LESLIE WILSON FUND. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
SCOUT IDEALS. PROMISE AND LAW. SIR LESLIE WILSON FUND. The Scout promise and law, the basis of the whole Scout ideal, are extraordinarily simple in their posfr tive statement of the ideals which are illustrated In the dally round of every boy's life. The whole of Scouting exists for the purpose of supplying training and practice in the carrying out of the Promise and Law; but for thto promise to be of any value it is obvious that it must ba made volun- tarily by the boy undertaking it, and with a full realisation of all that it implies, Another very vital factor to Scouting is the spirit of adventure and romance. Scouting lives as it began, because it appeals to the boys themselves as much to-day as it did in 1908; and there would be a real danger of Scouting, degenerating into something quite useless unless these two vital factors wera kept constantly in mind-the Ideal of the Promise and Law, and the spirit of romance and adventure. Tile Sir Leslie Wilson Scout Fund now stands: Amo...
NAZI CONGRESS. HITLER'S WELCOME (Australian Press Association.) NUREMBERG, August 31. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
NAZI CONGRESS. HITLER'S WELCOME (Australian Press Association.) NUREMBERG, August 31. AU the bells in the city pealed as the Chancellor (Herr Hitler) arrived m a motor cai foi the monster congress of the Nazis In a brief speech In re sponse to the Burgomastei s addiess of welcome, Heir Hitler said he had de- cided that all future congiesses of the party would be held in Nurembeig as a symbol that the movement was a continuation not only of German gieatness but of Geiman art and civilisation LONDON, August 31. The Nuremberg correspondent of the British "United Press states that Heir Hitler appeared to be somewhat hag gaid and his face was drawn.
HELP PRODUCERS Shipping Companies REVIEW OF FREIGHTS. (Published in "The Times.") LONDON, August 31. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
HELP "PRODUCERS Shipping Companies REVIEW OF FREIGHTS. (Published in "The Times.") LONDON, August 31. The shipping correspondent of "The Times" states that there is reason to believe that the New Zealand estimate of £300,000 as the saving that will accrue to the dairy and meat pro- ducers as a result of the freight re- ductions is a conservative announce- ment. "The lowering of the New Zea- land rates," he continues, "should be considered in conjunction with the recent announcement of a reduction in the Australian meat freight, and also the belief that the rates for certain other Australian products are also under examination. Though the out- ward cargoes continue poor the ship- ping companies are glad to assist in the alleviation of the producers' dis- abilities in the hope that returning prosperity will enable the producers to buy more merchandise, thus compen- sating the companies for the present freights reductions."
PRODUCERS BENEFIT. LIFTING OF EMBARGO ON GOLD. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
PRODUCERS BENEFIT. LIFTING OF EMBARGO ON GOLD. "The lifting of the gold export em- bargo in the United States is purely a matter of allowing the gold, pro- ducers of that country to obtain the world's price for gold as a commodity -not as a monetary medium-and will not affect other countries or trade and commerce between nations," said Mr. J. B. Brigden, director of the Bureau of Industry, yesterday. The embargo had been applied to all gold mined, he continued. The only essential need was to prevent the ex- port of coinage. There was no point in the stoppage of mining, which would follow if gold producers were not al- lowed to obtain the world price, which was higher than the flxed price at the mint in New York. With the depreciated dollar the producers could sell gold at a higher price in the world's market. "At no time have we prohibited the export of gold as bullion from Aus- tralia, though the export is con- trolled through the Commonwealth Bank, which pays the full price for it...
Classified Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
LADIES' WEAR IjVIQURiä Beautliul, ' Lmdy Uotli Heüue ? lng Corsets, made to measurements b> Mudan) Marie Hume, 14 Brlsbune Arcade Unnrucuiable elsewhere IAUILO puio elis nose over son rayon. J delightful line quality, panol heel. stiong buspender tops, dull flnlBb, seamed back, mock fashioned, In all lending slindcs, worth. 3/11, selling at Bayards lor 2 II pair_ L,W bcabon's niodti nats made to order from 10/6. Jess McFhalt (Renovation Specialist), 3rd ri, Astoria Bldg, Adelaide St_ ijuïLLia and laca, ISS yueeu ¡street. -L next Robinson's, exclusse model frocks, now arriving from South, very latest and smartest styles, prices very rcnhonnble. «^HORTS to measure, linen 4/11, duck ?J 5/11, flannel 7/0. Exclusive tailored natterns at Players Se Co.. 187 George S» Brisbane._ "V'OU may pay more, j ou muy pny less - J hut vou can't better Mab's Salon values, loo Ann Street. £7227,
AUGUST GOOD MONTH. MANY BUILDINGS APPROVED. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
AUGUST GOOD MONTH. MANY BUILDINGS APPROVED. During August, the improvement noticeable in the building trade in re- cent months was well maintained. Although the value of buildings ap- proved by the City Architect's Depart- ment had not been totalled yesterday, it was apparent that the figures were greatly in excess of those during the worst of the building depression. Notable features of the entries in the register at the Town Hall were four blocks of flats. One block is to be erected at the corner of Gregory terrace and Warry-street for Mr. E. M'Arthur, of Queen-street, Brisbane, and another block, to cost £3000, is to bo erected in Langsnaw-street, New Farm, for Mrs, E. K. Conder, of Langshaw flats. The value of flats to be erected at the corner of Gregory terrace and Bradley-street for Mr. E. A. Ill« is £1700, and a block of brick fiats to be erected for Mr. Christian Dixon, in Moray-street, will cost £1697. An appreciable addition to the list of building works approved by the co...
WEDDING AT SOUTH BRISBANE. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
WEDDING AT SOUTH BRISBANE. St, Mary's Roman Catholic Church, South Brisbane,- was the setting for tho marriage of Mr. Laurence Keaveny and Miss Doris Benyon, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Benyon, Beaudesert. Misses Mollie and Veronica Benyon and little Miss Kathleen Keaveny attended tlie bride. Mr. T. Keaveny was 'best man and Mr. T. Benyon was groomsman.
Building and Real Estate. PROPERTY SALES TOWN AND COUNTRY. INCREASED ACTIVITY. Selling prospects in real estate have been brighter in recent months than they have been in the last three years. Buyers are displaying more confidence, and vendors are more disposed to compromise on reserve prices, with the result that sales have been greatly increased. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
Building and Real Estate. PROPERTY SALES TOWN AND COUNTRY. INCREASED ACTIVITY. Selling prospects in real estate have been brighter in recent months than they have been in the last three years. Buyers are displaying more confidence, and vendors arc more disposed to com- promise on reserve prices, with the result that sales have been greatly increased. This has been the experience of the Public Curator's real estate department and its country agents, Mr. H. L. Skellern (senior clerk ot the sales department) reports. An auction sale held early In August, he said yes- terday, revealed that a section of ¿he public was prepared to pay high prices for good suburban residential sites. At that sale the bidding for four first class, 32-perch allotments In Towers street, Bartley's Hill, was keen, and the average price of £300 reached the reserve. Inquiries for house properties up to about . £600 were brisk, the majority of clients seeking terms of about £150 to £200 deposit, with the balance s...
Display Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
* Factory Needs GOLD! f)UR Factory is now in pro ^ duction for the Xmas trade, and we will pay TOP RETAH, PRICES for Gold, Silver, Diamonds, &c. Come direct to us and get the Highest RETAIL Prices WALL Ait BISHOPi vV, \\ £. SON Piu.UD Engagement Ring "" Manufacturer» "Courier-Mail" Classified Advertisements (seeaisoindCX,Pagei.)
Petty—Holloway. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
Petty-Holloway. Arum lilies, roses, and sweet peas were arranged in the Wynnum Metho- dist Church by the Comrades, who also formed the guard of honour at the wedding of Mr. Rolf M. Petty &lt;second son of Mr. and Mrs. O. Petty, Wind- sor) and Miss Gladys Holloway (second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Holloway, of Wynnum Central), which took place on August 26. The mar- riage was solemnised by the Rev- A. C Tempest, and Miss D. Machin pre- sided at the organ. Mrs. H. Gunder son rendered a solo. The bride, who was given away by her father, wore a «own of ivory flamisol, the full skirt forming a train. Her veil of Brussels net was lent by Mrs. V. Bull, She carried eucharis Hiles, orchids, and sweet peas. Miss M. Holloway (sister of the bride), who attended as brides- maid, wore pink georgette and a picture hat. Misses Allison Petty and Valerie Bollman acted as flower girls- Their frocks were of primrose crepe de Chine. Mr. L. Rogers was best man. The reception was held at the res...
SUNSETHOLME. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
SUNSETHOLME. The bi-monthly meeting of the ladles' committee cr Sunsetholme was held In the Albert Street Church', Mrs. W. A. C. Wendorf presiding. A welcome was extended to Mrs. Tait, who had been ab- sent for scmo months. Mesdames Wen- dorf nnd Atthow were appointed house visitors.
WARWICK. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
WARWICK. Its members having unanimously agreed to the suggestion advanced by the War 'wlck Hospital Board, tho Hospital Llnon I,oaguo will In future bo known as the Warwick Hospital Women's Auxiliary. Such alteration in name, it is thought, will enable members to widen their Bcopo of activity in the institution. The altera- tion was agreed upon at the annual meet- ing on Tuesday, at which the Mayor (Alderman J. Allman) presided. Tho presi- dent (Mrs. H. Sterne), in her report of the yoar's work, stated that a special gift was handed to the matron, for the use of the hospital, of 50 specially woven quilts. These cost £86/19/6, and were paid for without difficulty. Tho finan- cial statement disclosed that the revenue received during the year, exclusive of the original bank credit balance of -£46/2/8, was £56, and the expenditure £100/4/. Tho election or officers resulted :-Pat- ronees^ Mrs. A. O. H. Phillips; president, Mrs. B. A. V. Sterne; vlco-presldents, Mes- dames P. Davidson, W....
Law—Jones. [Newspaper Article] — The Courier-Mail — 1 September 1933
Law-Jones. In the Brookes-street Methodist Church on August 26 the Rev. B. Frederick solemnised the marriage of Mr. William Augustus Law (eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. W. Law, Annerley) and Miss Beryl Victoria Jones (second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Jones, Bowen Hills). Miss Gladys Wightman presided at the organ. The bride, who was given away by her father, wore a gown of angel skin lace inlet "with mariette; her veil of white silk net, which was mounted on tulle, had been lent by her sister, Mrs. B. Ingram, and she carried a bouquet of arum lilies and freezlas. Misses Olga Jones, sister of the bride, and Dorothea Law, sister of the bridegroom, wore frocks of old gold silk lace, and hats of silk chip straw; their bouquets were composed of pink sweet peas. Messrs. G. R. Ingram and P. Cherry were best man and groomsman respectively. Mrs. A. H. Jones, who received the guests at the wedding breakfast, wore a frock of mustard pebble crepe relieved with black, and a hat of black straw; ...