Elephind.com contains 173,556 items from Geraldton Guardian And Express
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
_ j-f^r-l,.^._i-«_--j-».r»_i-«--«-f*.T_-T-'i-i_-l_*»-'*i.~i-~«~ ~i— '* ^-^ i HUMAN ASSETS AND LIABILITIES ( ___ ? ]l a GOOD CITIZEN takes an interest in his town, and seeks op i1 portunities to serve it, event at the cost of a little time and money. (' Above all lie buys all his requirements in his own town. Usually he V is th- kind of man one likes to meet. HE IS AN ASSET. A mere S resident takes no interest in his town beyond getting, Ms living from 'i if He accepts service and business from his townsmen, but gives !- little or* nothing in return. He will suffer the winter cold waiting a i1 visit to Perth hoping to get an overcoat a little cheaper than in Ger \ aldton. HE IS A TOWN LIABILITY. f BTJY IN YOTJB, OWN TOWN- | \ ADVANCE GERALDTON AND THE NORTH : ^^x xLr^^^r'^ - We ***** *'** 'W** * Very Fine \ X^^Sj flange of Boxed Stationery, specially \ /S*'^^'^L selected to sntt all tastes. / / No Better Range in Town. yfcL ^^^^^ ALL WHITING REQUISITES IN «\^^^ GERALDTON NEWSPAPERS *...
BONDS OF EMPIRE SOUTH AFRICA'S LOYALTY DOMINIONS ALL IN A ROW. London, January 29. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
BONDS OF EMPIRE SOUTH AFRICA'S LOYALTY DOMINIONS ALL IN A BOW. London, January 29. Mr. J. S. Smut (High Commissioner for South Africa), speaking at the South Afrietfn Luncheon Club io-day, 'When t^ay people rcprqjlra, ^outh Africa for her possible failure. _f# pay cash for moral services rendered, J^look upon ^;v*j^#t-.JBri;twh.i;_a^&S5P»*« closely allied' and bound together by invisible yet durable ties, and I value that far more than any cash payment. 1 sec my country definitely in that row, lending her authority ana lnim ence to support any measure which Bri tain, in co-operation with the other Do minions, may think fit to take for the welfare of the world and the British Commonwealth 'Don 't lot us press for cash payment for moral services, which, after all, may bo given more in the interests of one than the other. Cash payment* extin guish obligations, even of friendship and co-operation. Let us strive to get an Empire with one mind. We should work together where essent...
BRUTAL ASSAULT YOUNG WOMAN WAYLAID ESCAPE OF ASSAILANT Sydney, January 31. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
BRUTAL ASSAULT YOUNG WOMAN WAYLAID ESCAPE^OF ASSAILANT Sydney* January 31. Miss Grace Jolly, aged 21, daughter of J. Jolly, of Bowral, was the victim, of a brutal attack while walking to her home last night shortly after 8 o 'clock. Observing that a man was following her she ran, but was caught and beaten in a brutal manner. She is now in hospital. Her face was cut/^hcr eyes were blackened, and several teeth were kiio'-k--.l nut- It is feared her jaw Her screams attracted assistance an-i her ii.vsai'ant ran away. !? is believed the man, who attacked her. li:i«l a Itii-ycle hidden in the bushes near th.r path :ilo»f; which Miss -Tolly was Hveuslwmcu to walk. 7 1
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
UiDTIHSPnis flIC & STEEL. I ??HMP Sun- .- -i c .Mm (or ail Fi male ? mWW 'eomp'aints. V.vv v lady should keep ? ? ' k box in the bouse- Cbeuifc-ts and Stores ? I sell them throughout the world. ? Blotting-paper is used by all office workers to prevent blotting paper. Though it's never too late to learn, we sometimes learn when it's t«»-» late. Tf some people were to think twice before speaking, they would never say anything. The VICTORIA Insurance Co.,LM. 1 TH3 itUutiSSE A7STBALIAN OFFICE BsHL 1918. „ ~- \ Pi uLEB, 3K-r£Lfij£S' COMPENSATION, MOTOR CAS USD M33t , ig| ACCIDENT POLICIES EFFECTED. ' , -* ?]§§ I* JOSEPH, Local Ager*; — -CHAS. H. CDBLEWIS, Manage; wtuwfs J|| ? ? ' ' - ^ ; ssii EX IDE :1 THE STABTING AND LIGHTING BAOTEBY POB 'SOnt CAB. ~'-'.'??M ^^ito^ ^ WIIY — Because it is :u£e 'ly-ttp''^ ^ ^ip^ 'BS£-»u^BHl^ largest of Storage Battery Xakeu Sm^M W EIHVBiillRiilH the worli u cinbodi? tte «i*™«» ?n ffiiiftllttbSBB II llllM ter!CS f°r EVEEY ?**'«? Battar^ |^9^d^^^^^...
A KE[?]INDUSTRY THE FARMER'S OPPORTUNITY THE SUPERPHOSPHATE COMPANY [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
A KE%iNBUSTRY THE FARMER'S OPPOR TUNITY THE SUPERPHOSPHATE COMPANY Duilug iiic last four years the area under cultivation in Western Austra lia has increased - by about 1£ million acres, si measure of progress not reached by any other State* If, in the next lour, similar developments take place, Western Australia will have become the IllOSl illlJWIUlUL OlO.iv; 111 l/nv j.*.*x^v-.m»w group froiu .i wheat-^ro-A ing point of view. Inevitably she must achieve that -Jestiny. It is Bate to assume that the wheat bdt couM n«t bo carried eastwards vrn hss .superphosphates were available to enable the soils to pioduce profitable crops. In all States it Is an essential factor in agriculture, hence it n;ay be :jssuni«d to represent a key industry. Each additional hundred acres brought under cultivation calls for the manufac ture of so many ton* more superphos phate, and so does each, hundred acres prepared Ja-r.. pasture, plants in. the high er rainfall areas of the S/rath-West. In view of thes...
CAR MYSTERY DETECTIVES' DIFFICULT TASK SEARCH FOR INJURED MAN A VAGRANT'S STORY Melbourne, January 31. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
CAR MYSTERY DETECTIVES' DIFFICULT TASK SEARCH FOR INJURED MAN A VAGRANT'S STORY Melbourne, January 31. New facts in support of the murder theory have been established by the police, who are endeavouring to eluci- date the mystery of the disappearance of Leslie Williams, electrical engineer, of Goulburn, whose blood-stained car was found abandoned on the road at Donnybrook on Sunday morning. Detective Milne, who is working with Senior Detective Madin and Detective Lee, is tracing a man, who last Sunday morning called at the farm house of W Schultz, of Sydney-road, Donnybrook, and asked for water to wash a blood stained singlet he was wearing. The police to-day arrested Joseph Vis- coe in a house at Murton, on a charge of vagrancy. They are hoping he will &nbsp; be able to throw some light on the mys- tery. Viseoe is 33 years of age, and a native of Ncw Zealand. He was in the Murton district some 18 months ago, when he was known as "New Zealand Joe." His head is very much la...
LONDON NIGHT CLUBS THE BRIBERY MONEY ACTIONS FOR RECOVERY London, January 30. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
LONDON NIGHT CLUBS ? — ? THE BRIBERY MONEY ACTIONS FOK RECOVERY London, January 30. Big legal actions are expected to be f ought over the £12,000 which ex-Poliee Sergeant Goddard secreted in a West End safe deposit. It was only through the detectives' astuteness in recognising Gflddard?a handwriting in an assumed name in the depository's register that his hoard was discovered. Mrs. Goddard is ex pecteu to enueavour to recover a. yan of the money, which she alleges belongs to her, and Silberman, the music puo lisher, is also taking action for the re covery of the £2,500 which Goddard stated in evidence he had kept for him. Thirdly the income tax authorities will doubtless sue for their share of God dard's self-confessed trading profit*. While; Goddard 's own aetion will dc pend, according to the 'Daily Mail,' upon the rosult of the foregoing, he will have to pay at least £4,000 in fine and costs for the present case. The newspapers this morning give startling figures regarding Mrs. K...
CENTENARY CELEBRATIONS GREAT INTEREST IN THE EAST THE SOLDIERS' RE-UNION [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
CENTENARY CELEBRA TIONS GREAT INTEREST IN THE EAST THE SOLDIERS' RE-TXNION The .first of the Centenary events in Western Australia have proved a great success. Enthusiasm in the celebra tions is growing, and inquiries from the pastern States are increasing daily. Special excursion fares have been ar ranged from each of the Eastern State capitals to operate from September 5 to October 5 next, the concession amount ing to one-third of the ordinary fare. To enable inter-State and over-seas visitors to learn more of the State, ar rangements have been made with the .Railway Department for specially con ducted tours, one into the wheat, belt, and the other to the South-West. Each tour will, occupy six days, and the fare per passenger will be £10/10. The mileage to be covered for the Wheat Belt tfour (from September 25 -to Sep tember 30) will be 411 miles by rail and 350 by road. On the tour of the South-West (from October 16 to Octo ber 21) 49ti miles will be covered by ?rail and 300 by c...
EMU PEST A NATIONAL PROBLEM HOW FARMERS ARE HARASSED MENACE TO WHEAT GROWING. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
EMU PEST A NATIONAL PROBLEM HOW FARMERS ARE HARASSED MENACE TO WHEAT GROWING. Settlers from areas north of Ger aldton and otiier.3 interested in the development of the district this morn ing took the opportunity of impress ing upon the «jGnisteriat visitors, Mr. J. C. WUlcock and Mr. J. M. Drew, the ever-growing proportions of the emu menace. ' The deputation, introduced by Mr. M. 3. Kennedy, M.L.A., was unanimous in the opinion that .the suppression of emus is a jtatioaal matter, and that a substantial bonus should be paid un der the' Vermin Act, for their destruc tion. * . It was pointed out that the matter was State-wide, inasmuch that the birds are flocking down from the north in increasing numbers, and only de termined efforts will prevent them spreading over the State. Already they'~Bave penetrated beyond the rab bit proof ienee into the closely set tled areas. .; It was added that the birds had come to like wheat, and were now breeding1 extensively in the wheit growing areas....
FIRST THIMBLE. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
FIRST THIMBLE. « ? ? » How many women are familiar with ihc. origin of the thimble? As a matter of fact, it dates back to the year 1684*. In that year Nicho las Benschoten, an Amsterdam . gold smith, sent a thimble as ft gift to -a. ?lady with the dedication : 'To My froj van Rensclaer, this little object nhuh I bave invented and executed as a. protective covering for her in dustrious fingers.' 1 1 first thimbles were costly, so that ot)ly welUxHio women could af ford them, but they became much chcaer on being made of lead and other common metals. The word thimble points to the fact that originally this protection was r orn on the thumb to parry the thrust of the needle, and not, as at present, to help to push it through the material. The Dutch term finger bat or fing-er-hood became in 3&kgland tfce 'thumb-bell' from its bell-like s'.:c c Kvtntnaliy the word was change 1 to thimble.
TRAPPING TIGERS WITH BIRDLIME. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
TRAPPING TIGERS WITH BIRDLIME. The i-'ea that a hunter could trap v iid aniTaals with no other aid than lira -lime seems ridiculous, yet this is the favour i ?'. method adopted by nai.es ,,i Sumatra, in tbe Bast Indies. The bird-lime is made from the gum of trees. In catching tigers or elephants the hunter spreads the lime 4'h.ere the animals will pass, and covers it with leaves. When a 'cat' animal puts his foot in the gum he does not attempt to run away, but tries to bite tbe stuff fiora \i~ feet, and then gets it on i is face. As he tries to rub it off he plasters it over his eyes, and when he is thoroughly covered with it he is bo helpless that l.e can be caged with out much trouble. He spends weeks of his captivity in trying to remove tbe lime from, bis fur. Monkeys are captured in bird-lime smeared on the limbs of trees, but another way of catching small speci mens is by means of a sweetened rag in a bottle. The bottle is covered with* green rattan and tied to a tree. The mon ...
ROUGH ON ROBBERS. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
ROUGH ON ROBBERS. 3n these days, when hold-ups and .Jav igv t robberies are so frequent, d any in.-ento'rs have turned their at tention lo safety devices for the ban ker and the shopkeeper who are sud- , denly tell by armed desperadoes t-» 1 put up ihtir hcndB. One of the most effective takes the form of a small pedal situated be math tbe counter. Even though the threat-ned man's bands are above bis bead, his feet are free and unob errcd. if he can place one of them on the pedal a loud electric bell peals outside the premises, and at the same time an illuminated sign roLlCP, flashes out for all to see. Another idea consists of a waist c-at in which a revolver is carried in- a special pocket onder the right arm. Tt is placed in such a manner t&p.t v hen the wearer faces a man tie re-:oK~cr is aimed directly at the middle of his body. The act ot rais ing tfce hands tightens a cord, which pulls tbe trigger and fires the revol ver.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
KEEP FIT and success is yours! In everything you do fitness determines the measure of your success. In business and in pleasure, fit ness comes first — in supplying the energy to do, the ability to ^ do it well, and the stamina to 4 1 keep on doing it and enjoying it. 10 drops of Fisher's Great Nerve Tonic taken regularly is the way to do it — the most powerful and effective method ©f keeping always in the pink of fitness. air tB Oman end Stom. i;? per bottle Poar times the Quantity. Ih Fisher's CREATNERVETONIC 1 Tk« Ntrw and Br«In NonrUhcr, I -^&*£ « \ * flMUMopatbu- tai Genual Chrabt* / \* U* Ctora* «t- ITDiatT «? What's the matter with you ? You knozv there s something wrong ^ -^ with you ? What is it ? Your liver ^^^^flfll^^^fe^^ and stomach upset ? Then you re ^^fCS^^SssS^^ 1 MEM ^l_tJLl_^ h-_J h . (Vh \ \ 13 More often than not the faulty j^'^ A ^k *V 'A^ functioning of the digestive 9K *'^B ?*»*«* organs, brought on by Constipa- Hj^_ ^m ? r\ l! i tion, is the cause of...
THE EPSOM MEETING THE "ARGUS" SELECTIONS. Melbourne, January 31. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
THE EPSOM MEETING THE 'ARGUS' SELECTIONS. Melbourne, January 31. The following are the 'Argus' sel ections for Saturday's races at Ep som: — Two-year-old Handicap (First Div ision): Hauteur 1, St. Andrew 2, Pop. Home 3; Two-year-old Handicap (Second Div ision) : Berneil 1, Red Marley .2, Hard Steel 3. Epsom Plate: Myarin 1, Shady Nook 2, Kac/rta 3. Epsom Purse: Spentall 1, Lord Darn ley 2, Speariight 3. Brush Steeplechase: Danscur 1, Blarwyn 2, Little River 3. Epsom Handicap: Manacrc 1, Bon lius 2, Horoscope 3. Welter Handicap: Impartial 1, Bon ny Bob 2, Suspension 3.
"LOVE IN THE NORTH" AN ENJOYABLE REVUE [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 1 February 1929
'LOVE IN THE NORTH' AN ENJOYABLE HEVUE A large and enthusiastic audience greeted Geraldton. '& very own two-act revue, 'Love in the. Njorth,' last even ing, when Mr. Fred Spargo presented a bright little show, which embraced some of his own compositions. '?After the manner of all revues a meagre plot afforded excuse for the ex hibition pi varied talent?, and fun, song, patter and dancing were happily inter mingled. The froeking and stage ef fects were very creditable. Especially attractive were the ' top-legged ' strip ed trouser costumes of the ballet, while the diapbonous drapings of the San«! Sprites in their dreamy rhythmic dancv were charming, and added considerably to the popularity of the number. Awe-inspiring indeed was the quar tette uf wild Bobsneviks, as it delivered its tale of 'ofiEsky' and 'insky.' Mr. Alf Robinson pleased with 'The Sergeant Major on 1'arade,' and was ?enthusiastically recalled. 'A Uniform Courtship,' with a sor dier, a sailor, a 'policeman, an...
WHEAT EXPORT SHORTAGE OF TRUCKS AGENTS INTERVIEW MINISTER. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 2 February 1929
WHEAT EXPORT SHORTAGE OF TRUCKS AGENTS INTERVIEW MINISTER. ! A deputation introduced by Mr. G. Kempton, 1LL.C-, and consisting of Messrs Stirling, Price, Bogle and Bell, waited on the Minister for Railways (Mr. J. C. Willcock) in the Minister ial car yesterday morning in connec tion with the shortage of trucks. Mr. Bogle said the Bailway Depart ment had refused trucks for the pur pose of bringing wheat into ' Gerald ton and the other members of the de putation supported him. - Mr. Stirling admitted that good work had been done by the depart ment up till a week or two ago, but now there were stacks of wheat in the country and no trucks to trans port it to Geraldton. Mr. Price said that he had been down the Wongan Hills line and found that the lumpers at many of the sid ings refused to remain, because they were only getting a truck for loading every four or five days. Should a thunder storm occur hundreds of pounds worth of damage would be done to the wheat .at the sidings. Mr. Stirli...
THE TURF BELMONT PARK MEETING Perth, February 2. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 2 February 1929
JHE TORF BELMONT PARK MEETING Perth, February 2. The following are the results of the races held ,, at Belmont Park this after noon: — - 5UBDLE BACE. Abont two' miles. PKIXCEOF SAMOS, 10.13 1 Church Tower, 11.12 ? 2 Boonamunya, 9.0 . . . . ; ? 3 Also ran: Best Fleece 9.0, Bock Cello 9.0, Green Sward 9.0. ' Setting: 7 to 4 against winner. Tote: 12/-, 12/-, 13/-. BELMONT PLATE. Seven aad ..a half furlongs. ERIDANIIS, 7JL3*-.U ? 1 Miss Constance, 7.3 ? ~ Mying.Miss, 7.10 ? 3 Also rani Bunabont 8.8, Qnanza 8.5, Threeania 8.4, Crowner 7.11, ' Indian Sage 7.7, Hason 7£, Herode 7.4. . .Betting: 4 to 1 against winner. Tote: 18/-, '28/-, 14/ BEIJfONT PUBSE. Seven and a half furlongs. BOOTHERAGANDBA, 7.4 . 1 Timi Inihi, S.8 ? 2 Trebus, 7.11 ? 3 Also ran: Atumlad 9.0, Martel 8.13, Gloaman 8.10, Balaton 8.10, Lucky Days 8.9, Seine 8.9, Son of Codilla 8.9, Won nerup Laddie 8.9, Irish Dame 8.5, High Fair 7.11. Poletac 7.1L Tuffela 7.11. Chrysite' 7.9, Overcharge 7.2, Canning view 7.0, Cost Coin 7...