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 — 5 January 1929
FORTHEMif^ JUST A FEW ~19| OF OUR BARGAIN ^S OFFERINGS * XlM ? r ^^H J— Athletic klNGLKT.% silk boon€L3^^3 to ^4-incfa sizes ? JiF£k^Bm 2~- Gabardine TBODSEBS, *O^^^H weight cuff bottom — - A/| J ||B ^— Blaak Cashmere -SOX ? ~ | /Qf^^M 4-BATHING GOWNS, 'H&^^M Styles ? 27/&3I 5— Strong BRACES, leather ends | jC^S ^— Boys' Heavyweight Tweed KNDGK-S^ EES, lined, aU sizes ? 4/\\ «S 7— Men's HANDKERCHIEES, ^bbr^^S ' ~n — !/Ii3 THE C^UoEUM j
EXPLORERS' FATE DEATH FROM STARVATION. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
EXPLORERS' FATE DEATH FROM STARVATION. Two years ago a well known ex plorer named John Hornby, and two companions set out from Fort Resolu tion, on Great Slave Lake, across n -wide desolate region of northern Can ada towards Chesterfield Inlet on the north-western shore of Hudson Bay. Last December when the party failed to arrive at their destination soar.-li parties were ^ent out by the lioyal Canadian Mounted Police. Word luis recently come from the Police Post a1 Chesterfield Inlet that iu a lonely hut in the heart of the wilderness the bod ies of the unfortunate travellers have been found by a police patrol. Th--y had apparently died of starvation. Hornby had taken frequent trips of exploration into Canada's northern territories, and probably know iiiorj about those regions than any other white man. Adopting his report after one of hL: journeys, a vast tract, 1.1,000 squaro miles in extent to the nortii coast of Great Slave Lake, was created into a reserve for muskoxen by th-; C...
THE A.W.U. SIX MEMBERS EXPELLED Sydney, Jan. 5. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
THE A.W.U. m SIX WTiiffREKS EXPELLED. Svdnev. .Tan. 5. Because of alleged disloyalty, sLs members of the Australian Workers ' Union were expelled at a recent ?aieet- ing of the executive. They were Messrs J. P. Murphy, D. Kelly, T. Cavanagh, L. Loveday. G.' Booth and F. Sheri dan. They were charged with having ; participated in a move to form a break away union which was declared to bi bogus. Several of the expelled men gave explanations, but they were nc-r accepted. Most of them were candi- 1 dates in the annual elections,, which have juvt been completed. It is stated .; that further expulsions are likely at an ' early date. Some of the expelled men \ intend to appeal to the annual conven- \ tion. . . The counting of the ballot for the annual election of officers has bee?i j completed. Senator Doolcy was elected president and Mr. .H. Courtney was it- i elected secretary. i
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
For Your Savings ^^H There are two good methods of using the' Savings AccoiM^S^^^ provision against the future. '^S^SSBI To provide as far as possible for the unexpected expense; to «i|ge|j||i as much and as often as you can — the ordinary Savings Account PHwrojfSli a. convenient business-like method and a return of 4 per cent intfwgjvjp|gl| For the espected expense, use the Commonwealth Saynngg. d^U^^g POSE ACCOUNT. You know the amount you need and the £une;«pE|§l| you will need it. The Purpose Account will help you acTOrtjflffm||mg|^| purpose- - 't^^SSm Information from any Branch of the ''^^SmSSm Olonimonwcaitl) Savuias JBanl? of Hustral^M
WOMEN'S INFLUENCE ON TRADE HOW INDUSTRIES BENEFIT [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
WOMEN'S 'INFLUENCE ON TRADE HOW INDUSTRIES BENEFIT The annual report of the sugar se^ tion of the Manchester Chamber ox Commerce states, 'Owing to woman's crazje for slimness the chocolate an«k confectionery branches .have -had a greatly reduced turnover. The im ports oiE refined sugar anil suuar emt dy dropped nearly six million ewt. last year as compared with 1926.M The great falling- off in the manu facture of cloth in Yorkshire was at tributed by the woollen trade to the scanty skirts worn by women. '? ? A Fillip to the Boot Trade. The female unprotected leg has, however, benefited trade in another direction. ' Hosiers had difficulty ap keeping pace with the demand for woollen gaiters, while * * Russian boots ' ' gave quite a fillip to- the shoe-making business. The reports from thesiy trades gratefully acknowledge their in debtedness to woman's 'understand- ing!' Mats have supplanted tablecloths to the detriment of the linen industry. This also has suffered loss from wo. man's ...
THE LONDON TIMES GREAT BRITISH INSTITUTION [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
THE LONDON TMES GREAT BRITISH INSTITUTION The London f'Tinies'j reminded its readers with justifiable pride on Sep tember 17 that it had, with that issue, reached its forty-five thousandth ap pearance. In an editorial remarkable for modest understatement it observes that while a pedestrian, on attaining a milestone, may halt by the wayside a newspaper is .forbidden to do so. The halfway mark in the produc tion of the 'Times' between its first number and its recent rounded num ber was reached on October 16, 1856, and it etill has readers who . can re member the events of that far-off day. The forty thousandth issue was reach ed i6 years ago, in a pre-war yea*, which seems as far away to the pre sent generation as the last centurv. The 'Times,' in speaking of the changing eras it has witnessed, and without mentioning its own virile inde pendence, remarks: 'This time the an vil has been busy forging another pro duct in massed battalions and in a press in general never so dragooned and ...
RURAL SCHOOLS AN AMERICAN PLAN. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
RURAL SCHOOLS Alf AMEBICA1V PI^AIh. In three years, since the adoption of a new state education law, 50 centra* school districts have (says a Xew --ork writer) been formed in rural and mountain communities of New York State. The districts liavf nrniri/ln,1 many new buildings, ranging in cost ' from $50,000 to $350,000 each, witii 1 large auditoriums, gymnasiums, work shops and all equipment of the mod ern city school. Motorbuses go out ? from nve to fifteen miles dailv to gather up the pupils, taking 'them ! home again at night. The State pay* ' _,one-quarter of the cost of the new I buildings and one-half the transriorta tion. . I The-, results of the new law are be ing hailed in ail sections of the Stai-:. j Geographic barriers have been ''over^ j come, and the country or mountain ' bey and girl have many of the advan i tages of 'city' education. Grouping of schools into the larger unit is a dis .tinct advance, while congestion, the j main problem of the city schools, is not prese...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
DDDS& 'Brothers : \ :i|| Representing Unparalleled Value. f| True Economy in a Fine— Roomy— fl Dependable — Low Priced Six. fl Local Agents ? BELL & CO. £S Sole W.A. DISTRIBUTORS H WinterbotlM Motor Coipiiy limited HHHHHHi PERTH HHHMHHIHi' ... . ' THE 'MAJESTIC' LOOSE LEAF BINDER ^1 ? '^ It is very strong and durable and has the advantage of holding tiro ?' --M or three sheets just as firmly and securely as 500 or 1,000. %? Sheets can be rmeoved or inserted very quickly and easily by adding 9- two or three inch cestion temporarily and locking the top cover high up. -J This affords the space necessary and sheets are inserted or removed as ' ^ in the Security Binder. 'J: The End Key Locking Mechanism of the 'MAJESTIC' is ample -? and positive and grips both posts equally. . vi IN STOCK IN THE FOIiLOWINGr SIZES: fe Size of Leaf: 7ins. x lOins.; llins. x 12ins; 13ins. x 131ns. ^ HALF BOXJND LEATHER, COEDUKOY SIDES (as illustrated.) fe Full Particulars on Application to —...
GREEDY WORKERS SELFISH MOTIVES (To the Editor) [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
GREEDY WORKERS SELFISH MOTIVES (To the Editors Sir, — When a certain job in this town closed down fbr the Christmas holidays the employees were paid for same, and naturally should be thankful for a spoil from toil, and the opportunity of en joying a little relaxation. But what do we find? Competition against mar ried men with families for work on the boats. ' Some of those unfortunates with families were displaced by those avaricious self-seekors, and when the tcgalar work re-opens these offenders wgainst common manly charitableness will jirosrnt themselves :is if nothing uiiM.-oMiJv li:i.l o--.n'rr«'d. Will llic Gov ernment tolerate (his action, or will the local officials make enquiries ? and re quite them for their unpardonable ener gy I The fact of single men, on paid holidays, displacing married men, is to jay. Biind«:rppalsiv-e,.an6V severe measures are necessary to teach them 'some of' tltc fundamental truths of common de «cnty to their suffering, impecunious fellow-workers, ...
AMUSEMENTS. TO-NIGHT'S PROGRAMME [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
'amusements. , -.= : ? r~- ? ?- ? TO-NIGHT'S PBOGBAMME— -1. Australian Gazette 2. '-B.ow to Manage Women V— A XHen Tyron Comedy. 3. Cartoon 4. Gazette 5. '.'The Silver Slave' — Irene Ri«h At the Piano :: :: Mr. Fred Spargo Prices: 2/2 and I/71; Children, 6d. 'Honeymoon Hate''— : Her name was -JaiL but she was more like a cyclone. When she wanted some thing, she got: it- — even a husband. Flor ence Vidor has the role of her career as the tempestuous bride of a just as tempestuous husband in 'Honeymoon Hate,' screening Monday. 'Bookies': — Greg Lee was a lady-like little cab aret dancer until a fire-eating old sol dier tried to annex his dancing partner. Thereupon Greg broke np a military parade, and received three weeks' de tention in a citizens' training camp. Greg Lee would have preferred three years' penal servitude when he saw who was waiting for him inside that camp. Don 't miss . ' * Rookies, ' ' a com edy riot, starring Earl Dane and Geo. K .Arthur on Monday. ? 'The Wright Ide...
CRICKET. GERALDTON PREMIERSHIP TO-DAY'S PLAY. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
CRICKET. GERALDTON PREMIERSHIP TO-DAY'S PIiAY. Matches in the Geraldton Premiership were continued on the Recreation Ground th|s afternoon. The following are the1' progress scores:-^' GERALDTON v. MERCANTILES. GEBALDTON. . First Tunings .. .. .. .,..69 Second Innings. L Pearson, b Evensen ? 1 J. Clcnientson, b Evensen ? 2(i McLeod, not out .' ? - 10 R. itlcDonald, not out ? ........ 8 Sundries ? 3 Total for two wickets 54 MEBCANTDLES First Innings. Henry, retired, absent J ? 00 Wilkinson, b Jones ? 1G Scott, c McDohald,*b Jones ? ;. . ' 4 Evensen, b Dunn ? „ 10 Edme^des, b Dunn ? ,. . 2 Stirling, b Dnnn ? 2 Sewell, l.b.w., b Jones ? y Grigsby, c F. Duitn, b Snodgrass ..* 6 Sinclair, c Turner, b Dnnn ? 7 Curlcwis, b Dunn ? 12 W. V. Sewell, not out ? 4 Sundries ? ...'. ? 21 Total ''** 150
No title [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
Weather Forecast. — Fine generally for the present, south to cast winds with rising temperaturesj rain again setting in over the tronics land slnwiv extending southwards. Ocean: Fresh southerlies off west a!nd south-west coasts, varying easterly. ? Harvester Demonstration. — There wes a large attendance of interested farm ers at a demonstration of the new Sunshine A.L. 10ft. light draft harves ter at Mr. Pcrejuan's farm, Narugulu, on Friday afternoon. The machine first demonstrated with si' team of four horses, and after, with a Fordson trac tor in a crop on light country, giving 8 to 9 bags to the 'acre. This demons tration was very satisfactory, and was conducted by arrangement with Bell & Co., the local agents. 'Weissmuller, Kojac, Barbuti, Kuck, Osipowich — ' ' 'Say, what are you reading? The immigration list?' 'No, just the names of. the Ameri can winners at the Olympic Games.' 'Oh, miss, I have made a mistake in this passport, I have put' your hair down as fair, and it...
RACING AND DANCING ENJOYABLE GATHERING AT MINGENEW [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
RACING AND DANCING ENJOYABLE GATHERING AT MINGENEW A truly delightful evening was the verdict of one young lady, who, in the writers hearing, thus expressed her opinion of the usual ball which the Mingenew-Yandanooka Race Club,. not content with providing a splendid day's sport for its patrons, organised for their entertainment daring tho evening. . With commendable, foresight, the committee had engaged the services of the Three Springs orchestra, and those attending the ball were load in praise of the music supplied. Members of the orchestra were His. J. Hunt, Mr. L. S. Lloyd, Mr. F. Aradt, and 3J£r. E. Burge. The Secretary, Mr. R. B. Ironside, and the capable M.C., Mr. W. Northage were noticed some time previously, conspiring together, and making son dry pilgrimages to the hall, and as a result of their labours, everything was very efficiently carried out, and the floor in first rate condition . The catering,, which was done by Mr. Roy Williams of the Mingenew Bakery, gave- every ...
DUDAWA FESTIVITIES A BUSH SHED GATHERING [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
DUDAWA FESTIVITIES A BUSH SHED GATHERING CBv a corresDondenO The 2mas tree to which the children of Dudawa were entertained on Dee ember 15, was a very pretty sight. The weather was very (dose, and there was every indication that at any moment a thunderstorm wtould upset the arrangements of the committee, but luckily it passed by. The hot wea ther created a trreat demand for cool drinks, ice creams, and supplies soon began to get low, these commodities being on the free list. The need of a suitable building for holding such a function was badly felt, the only structure available be* ing a bosh shed erected by a, busy bee, and re-conditioned each year. Dudawa has been' on the map for nearly a quarter of a century, and the bush shed remains its only public building. This is sometimes used as a church, and during the summer months pro vides a shady nook for the schoolchil dren. Dudawa can boast of being one of the first agricultural districts in the whole of Western Australia, and it c...
LAWYER AND CRICKETER. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
LAWYER AND CBICKETEB. ' Ted ' a 'Beckett, , who made a very successful debut in Test cricket, is a. non-tmoker and a -teetotaller, and 21. yeara old. a 'Beckett is doing a course at thj University, having just finished his sec ond year. He comes of a legal family. His father, Mr. T. a 'Beckett, is a sol icitor in the city, and the cricketer js a grandson of '? the late Mr.- Justice a 'Beckett. It might therefore be ram that the law is in his blood. At the moment,- however, he is concentrating on the Test. He is a descendant, of H. a'Bccketty who played in the first match between Victoria and New South Wales in 1856. a 'Beckett went to the University from the Melbourne Grammar School, where he played cricket with the first . eleven. In fact, he has been playing cricket as long as he can remember. He is also a good footballer, being a mem ber of the University 'B.' team.
"SUNRISE." [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
'SUNRISE.' ? ^ ? Admirers of winsome Janet Gaynor, the twenty-year-old Fox star, who made an instantaneous hit as Diane in '7th. Heaven,' will have another op portunity to sec her in a captivating role when 'Sunrise' screens on Wed nesday and Thursday nest, and at Nor thampton on Saturday, 12th. '^Sun rise' was produced1 with an especially selected cast headed by TXjss Gaynor and George O'Brien. Great as was her triumph in '7th . Heaven,1* her per-; fonnanee in 'Sunrise1* has been pro - jiounced superior to anything she has
The Geraldton Guardian & Express SATURDAY, JANUARY 5, 1929. GERALDTON'S WATER SUPPLY. [Newspaper Article] — Geraldton Guardian and Express — 5 January 1929
(SuarMsm & -£xprt$e SATUEDAY, JANUARY 5, 1929. GEEALDTONS WATER SUPPLY. In tho manifold signs and portents of progress and advancement for Ger ! aldton there is one which must give thoughtful .well- wishers of the ? town cause for thought and more than a little anxiety. .,. Geraldton 's future hinges largely upon its development as a port, from which will ultimately be shipped large quantities of wheat far exceeding last year's record of a million bags, and an unknown, but probably great, quantity of manganese ?ore. Not alone does the future devel opment and 'prosperity of Geraldton de pend upon expansion ' of this nature, but the destiny of the rich, districts behind the town is also vitally con corncd. It is obvious that the long haulage to Frcniantle. must militate to a great extent against the individual and collective prosperity of those who are farming locally and -it is equally ob vious that the port of Geraldton must expand in a manner commensurate with tho developme...