Elephind.com contains 1,638,200 items from News
, 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 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
WOMEN IN SYDNEY LIFTS MAY GIVE WAY TO DIGGERS SYDNEY, To-day. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
WOMEN IN SYDNEY LIFTS MAY GIVE WAY TO DIGGERS S.DNEY. To-day. If Cabinet adopts the proposal bef?,re it, women lifit ai t?ndants will soon dis anppcear frnm -vydlinc commnlercial lie.. T he C?tinet Is tn c, n1lder th, questirn of" restr;cting the issue, ,f lift c(rtifi chtis t,- returndtl s.?,d iers on~ly. Shoi.?l it .?tI,:;,o ,, the recommnlends-~ :tiuon, t.!he ,ti-ic,'tc s n;'rttad " ii.suŽj to : 'omen attendants will not uc can~ celled.
HARNESSING MURRAY WATERS Scheme Proceeds in Three States WILL MAKE PRODUCTION DROUGHT-PROOF [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
~RESSING MURAY WATERS Scheme Proceeds in Three States WILL MAKE PRODUCTION DROUGIHT=PROOF South Australia is pushing on with its share of the gigantic undertaking of harnessing the waters of the Murray. Estimated to cost the taxpayers of Victorian, New South Wales, South Australia, and the Commonwealth £7,00j0,000, and taking many years to complete, this scheme ranks in size and importance with the most ambitious ever conceived in Australia. Huge reser conceived in Australia. Huge reser voirs impounding millions of gallons of water so precious to the man on the land, and locks and weirs which will hold up the water that would other wisa run to waste in the Southern Ocean, are in course of construction. With the completion of these vast works, a~griculturists, orchardists, and pastoralists along the valleys of the Murray and MIurrumbidgce will no longer he the victims of a fickle rain tall, and that fear of drought, which has haunted so many of them. will become a memory. Vast additi...
The World's Wool PRODUCTION IN AMERICA Now Ahead of Argentine [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
The World's Wool PRODUCTION IN AMERIC. Now Ahead of Argentine The United States Department of! Commerce has been enquiring into the production of the world's wool supply, and in the c:urse of a recent report it is .hownn that while 'Australia is a long -ray ahead of any other cointry, the IUnited States has now advanced t:) second Splace, beatinv the total formerly p:roduced by Ar,.ent hna. 1,eforce the war Argentina averate:] :"',6 SS,000 !b. of wool annually for ive 'years, whereas the l'nited States ilhowed a production o f 314,110,000, the report continues. Jn 1921 the Argentine pro Iduetion ihad fallen to 2 000 000 lb. and! Ithe 1 nited States to 271,004,000. 3
RUSH TO CANBERRA Federal Members Protest Dearth of Skilled Labor [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
RUSI TO CANBERRA Federal Members Protest Dearth of Skilled Labor "That this Parliament instruct the Governor-General to make arrange ments in due time for the calling to gether of the next Parliament of the Commonwealth at Canberra." That was the motion passed by the Federal Parliament a few days ago, after protests had becen made by severail of the representatives of South Australia. M1r. R. WV. Foster and Mr. G. E. Yates, M.H.R.s, are emphatic in their objections to any rush being made in the construction of buildings. "I regard the motion as harmless," said :Mr. Foster, "and in its working impossible ~f accomplishment. How ever, it is not likely to do good or harm. Parliament is committed abso lutely to the arrangements for the Federal capital at the earliest period consistent with efficiency in the under taking. It might be physically possible to do all that is proposed, but it would mean a tremendous rush and conse quent enormous increased cost. SKILLED MEN IN WORK. "As everybo...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
FOR IG--CLASS TA LOR NG! SPECIAL OFFER OF TROUSERS TO MEASURE! Of Heavy Serge, •suitable for Rail. waymien, EIggi- 2 / S .. neers, Mechanics. Guaranteed Pare PAIR Indigo Dye.. _ _ _ _ _ _ TITS IS EXCEPTIONAL VALUE EVEN FOR US, AND WE ARE NOTED FOR VALUES IN MEASURED GARMENTS. WE HAVE JUST LANDED A BEG SHIP MENT OF THIS LINE AT A SPECIAL ~I IPRICE. AND WE ARE HAIND]G THE BARGAIN ON 'TO YOU. CALL TO DAY OR WRITE US FOR PATTCP\S. * DO NOT OVERLOOK THIS E SPECIAL OFFER . SUITS TO MEASURE MADE IN OUR OWN WORKROOMS BY COMPETENT STAFF. GUARANTED TO Bl PERFECT FIT TING AND CORRECTLY TAILORED. tC?7 ? r Fromthe . . 17/iSl tPick.of G arn Immensre ?+?5~E .nig - .. 'St c. ..=== ........... . . _, ~Pr OF COURSE, THERE ARE OTHiER SSUITS OFFERING AT CHEAP PRICES 2 BY IMITATORS, WHO DESIRE 'ro DPENE , FIT BY OUR SPECIAL OFF,?I.L - BUT TO GET THE GENUINE VALUE IT MUST BE BRUCE'S. STOMORROW'S SPECIAL BARGAINS! !' , Drapery Dept. Clothing Dept. Produce Dept. Fleece-line4 Bloomers Spca Vau • i n l lO ...
MAGIC INSULIN TESTED IN AUSTRALIA At Work in Adelaide Laboratory DEFINITE LIMITATION, SAYS PROFESSOR ROBERTSON [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
MAGIC INSULIN TESTED IN AUSTRAL At Worl in Adelaide Laboratory DEFINITE> LM?!ITATION, SAYS PROFESSOR ROBERTSON 'Tests of Insulin. the new diab Adelaide and Sydney. In the latter takin' of insulin b:,' a seemingly nate in having an expert, Prof es \views are given in the following ar Great strides hav\? been made in the itrc-tment of d!abets. am! general inte'est has leon aroused concerning tlev importance of insulin as a means of cure. !L~ C'UlOt' Prioteow'r Tobertson, of Adelnide Un'ive'rsity, says insulin is not a cyr" ifor dab1ltc s in the sense, that one 'can unldergo a short course of treat ment a:nd recover from the di(eas,,. "it .imply rlplaces the lost power of the pan.'reas of the patient, a power wxhich, ha\ving cnce been lost, is so far as we know gone for ever. Con sequently insulin must be adminis tered througholut life." Prof. Brailsford Robertson PThe Profesnr' continu:.-itd: -"Dir. Ban ting was a recent acaduate in medi cine, residin" ill I.,o idin, Ontatio--a sma...
INTERSTATE PRODUCE MARKETS. MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
INiTERSTATE PRODUCE MARKETS. MELBOURNE, Today. Flour, bran, pollard, wheat, unchanged; barley, English malting 3/10 to 4/, feed 3/1, Cape 2/11 to 3/; oats, milling 3/7 to 3/8, feed 3/6; potatoes easier, best £13 to £13 10/. occasionally £14. good £11 to £12; onions steady, prime £4 to £4 5/. Bulk suppliesI damaged by rain.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
(cgn jin i titltnn iiiin i tiiistin iiimllllltllinll i)ONALDSON SPECIALS Ladles' Smart Navy VELOUR COATS, nicely trimmed with cable - titchbings, as illustrated. , Special I&lt;ale Price MVIILLINERY Ladies' Ready-to-wear HATS, rib bon and tagel mixture in Vieux Rose, Navy, Peacock, Jade, anrd Lemon. To _ -clear at 1 /) each. Ladies' Pull-on Waterproof HATS, in pretty soft shades. To clear at 7/6 . GLOVES AND HOSIERY Ladies' Suede Lisle Gauntlet GLOVES, wKb strap and dome, contrast points and strappings in Nigger and Fawn, Black and White, Grey and Silver, Fawn and Putty, Champagne and Black. To clear at / pair. Ladies' Ribbed Artificial Silk HOSE, with double toes and heels, and lisle tops, in Grey, Silvbr, Nigger, Black, White, Putty, and Champagne, _ 6./11 pai Ladies' Black Cashmere HOSE, double toes and heels, wide totps, To LADIES' UNDERWEAR Ladies' Navy and Grey Fleecy-lined DRESSES, trimmed with self frills, w- 5/6: o.. 6/6 . Ladies' White Cout i CORSETS, low top, long...
Grain and Produce [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
Grain and Produce WHEAT.'.-According to private advices from weak. The nominal value of Australian wheat in near positions i. 44/i a quarter. A cargo of Manitoba. spring wheat has been sold at 41/ a quarter. Chicago options are reported to have declined by Id. a cental. Shlipping merchants' buying prices of farmers' lots are based upon 4/4 a bushel on trucks main shipping ports. FIA)UR.--Trade is dull throoughout. 'he moulth Australian Millowners' Association price for flour for bakers' lots is £11 10/ for 2,000 lb. delivered city or suburbs. BRLAN AND POLtARD,-The association price for both products is £8 1/6 for 2,000 lb. inf trucks Mile End. Smaller quantities are quoted at 1/f4 a bushel net delivered city or suburbs. BARLEY.--Business is quiet, and little prime quality is offered. Buying p:ice. for farmers' ]ots of prime Englsh maltng artaon hrdppul about 2 /9 a bushel on trucks or afloat Port Adelaide. OAT.Little business Is reported. Mer cRhats' buying rates for good feed Alge...
HELP FOR SUFFERERS PORT AMBULANCE ACTIVE NEW POLICY PROVING SUCCESS [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
H~ELP$ R F SUCFERERS PGRT AMULANGCE ACT'iE NEW POLUGV PRO VING SUCCESS Port Ari,,aide. hoples some dclay to have a mod,;'; hospital equipped with all the lntes?t !'p:ianCeos for thu, treat ment of al! clan:es of ailment...That, in fact. h.s h1?: at ih, o;bjectlve of cit:Czeiis for IIpnI iirs 1.n m11 (.' s l q:;u " . est haVing b" ,n imal" to the ir n :.r'nment for i hospit.l,! a strogi" cnrmiui aboutL two and i haif y-ears n:-:o, -tt itself out to rais.e fungds. '.iu n f tO inenmhc ~- ra became di-isc:curacd, andil drot pct oult of the :no cvneiat. A small, dteruined band lrr'.secd en. As their objective appeared a lohg Vv ofl', the next b,''t thin'u ;wast ,'lne, :tnI up?-to)-date . o g LJ) inclle -was hought. It wu: a' red latter day 12 mlonlths :?Y-.; w.'ru! the -' :1yore.:O'.s 451r:% 'i ."im' . n burlunce ,it n fo. u 0rvice one (f th:U tinest u'd ijt t a:itu eld of1 its kind in ihi u.' o nll ,'tt . A ]POLICY THA~T FAIlA:D[. AIt fir-t th" commnittee made ndc fixedi cliarge fori it...
METAL MARKET Most Prices Advance SILVER DECLINES [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
METAL MARKET Most Prices Advance I SILVER DECUINES According to advices received by the Aus tralian Metal Exchange (middle), quotations for. July 24 are as follow: Copper, standard, spot (rise 7/6)--£5 18/9. per ton. Copper, three months (rise 7/6)-£66 13/9 per. "on. Copper, electrolytle-£72 15/ per ton. Lead, soft foreign, spot (rise 2/G)--£Z4 12/6 per ton. Lead. forward. (rise 5/)-£24 7/6. Spelter, spot (rise 10/)-~£3O0 15/. Spelter, forward (rise 1ZI6)--£.0 10/. Tin, standard, spot (rise 10/)-£187 1/3. Tin, three months (rise 3/9)-£187 17/6. Silver, standard, cash (fall 3-16d.)-2/G 15-16. Silver, forward (fall 3-1~d.)-2/t; 5-8. Silver, fine, cash (fall 3-16d.)-2/9 3-8. Silver, forward (fall 3-16d.)-2/~ 1-16.
ON CHANGE Barriers Quiet Fall in Mutooroo Commonwealth Loans Weaker [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
ON CHANGE Barriers Quiet 1 Fall in Mutooroo Comimonwealth Loans Weaker Busines was very casual on 'Change thiE mornnig. tiold stocks wer enot so acutVe as they have been for the lat few days, except for Mutooroo, which closed yesterudi at :,7 and to-day aeclined to 7/5, on goot trno\ver. Commonwealth Loans showed an all-round easing. The 6 per cents, due 1930, weakened to £102 15/ and £202 12/6, while the new . pcr cents, maturin in 1948,. were offered at £100 7/6. For the 5 per cents, due in f19"7, the lower price of £97 12/6 was paid. Iraae in wheat certificates was restricted to "D" harvest at 7-16d. nd "F" at 1Yd. A sa.le of odd lots in "C" crop was effected aIt 11-1Gd. In investments Adelaide Electric rights were traded at 6/7, while for Hudart, Pia "?r 44/3 was given. Humo Pipe rcallised 20/93. and News, Limited (ord., paid) were offered at the reduced rate of 27/9. Odd lots of Bawra wero eexcha~ged at 15/2. The usual firm prices ruled for copper, but no transtactilons were re...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
H. W. HODGETTS & CO. STOCK, SHARE. AND INVESTMENT BROKERS, Agents throughtout the Commonwealth, New Zealand, and London. 1-3 Cowra Chambers, GRENFELL-STI.EET ADELAIDE. 'Telephone, Central 8. 8. C WARD .& CO., STOCK, SHARE, AND INVESTMErNT BROKERS, 30 Grenfell street, Adelaide. ON HAND FOR SALE. WHEAT, Seed or Feed, at substantially re duced prices. BARLEY, at-,lowest.prices touched for some POTATOES.-South-eastern Redskins, and time.- ." Snowflakes, ex-store, and ex-sending stfton. OATS.-Algerlan, Feed. PEAS. -G?id Field quallty. LUCERNE.-C?olest Hunter.' River, for spring towing;, ALMONDS.--Best Marion District 0sorts. HONEY. ?Cbhoiee. A ngasoto District. FLOUR, .BItAN. - POLLARD, CHAFF, at )oweit .curient rates.. CHARLES-WHITING. No. 2 Central Miss'on Buldings;? .Franklin-street. 'Phonn 675., ' . ,:, : ,- . , . ; - " • I 'i· = se C W : = y (oecauseb ohtega~u ". ', . ,. = ,, HIS-Y"- a"n no'hinr b • ' • ' . . . ,. ~ .o , .- .· . k: .:. ' - ° .,I '" ; " :,: '. ; t. -....
MISS GLADYS POTT Entertained at Luncheon [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
MISS oLADYS POTT Entertained at Luncheon Mrs. C. R. Morris (convener of the Im migration Coxhmittee of the National Council of Womedn) gav a luncheon party t~oday at the Grand Central Hotel in honor of Miss Gladys Pott, O.B.E. The table was attractively decked with Iceland poppies and silver wattle ajnd each geust was presented with a posey of gild liIac and wattle symbo lising the colors of the N.C.W'. The guests were Miss G]adys Pott, Mrs. Somervell, Miss Sauerbots, Mrs. T. R. Bowman (president of the N.C.W.), Lady Holder, IMrs. W. J. Bussell, Mrs. ;Darnley Naylor, Mrs. M. A. Goode. M rs. Kate Helen Weston, Mrs. A. K. Goode, Mrs. R. Wakeham, Dr. Gertrude SHalley. Mrs. E. A. Mayfield, Mrs. B. S. Christophers, Mrs. J. C. McDonnell. i Miss Muriel Farr, Miss Constatnce Bar :rett, Miss Phebe Watson, Miss Mary Kitson. Miss M. Hardy, and Miss Ger -trude Jude (secretary o0 the N.C.W.).
LABOR HOPEFUL Interview With Mr. Wignall ACCEPTED BY THE KING [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
LABOR HUPEFUL Interview With Mr. Wignall ACCEPTED BY THE KING That British Labor, having been re 2ognised by the King, is steadily march ng forward along sane and dound lines. and that there is every chance of its epresentatives being returned to power some time in the not very distant future' s the view held by Mr. JaLnes Wignall, Labor M.P., who is a member of the British Oversea Settlement Delegation low visiting South Australia. "It is very hard to say just what the position of Labor in England is today," he said, 'because I have been away for :ome time, and changes occur so quickly in politics. When I left, however, the party was making steady prorgess, ahii the general indications are that we shall eventually be returned to power. "This has been made possible by the fact that after the last elections we put forward the claim to be recognised azm the official Oppositionr in the House of Commons. There-was naturally a great amount of opposition against us, coming nostly from the...
With Many Years' Service Driver Claims Railway Record [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
With Many Years' Service Driver Claims Railway Record Who has the longest serv'ice as a locomotive driver in the South Aus -ralan railways? Mr. Len Harrison, of Port Augusta, claims the distinc tion. He has been driving 43½ years. Mr. Harrison started in November, 1S79, by taking the first train from Port Augcusta to Quorn. He has been on that picturesque run through the Flinders Ranges ever since. He also took; the first train into Beltana, and later to Farina. When the Farina extention was completed, the Govern rment offered a free ride to all who wished to attend the opening cere mony, and three hundred jumped at the chance. Mr. Harrison was in charge of the engine when at l-st in the darkness it pulled up at the cold and desolate station, and the weary sightseers ,scrambled out on to the sand and saltbush. The first of the nig Baldwin engines imported from America was entrusted to Mr. Harrison's rare. The whistle on these engines was much louder than on the old type. and gave th...
YOUR DAILY MEAT Operations at Abattoirs CLEANLINESS AS KEYNOTE. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
YOUR DAILY MEAT Operations at Abattoirs CLEANLINESS AS KEYNOTE. "About 4 lb. of sirloin of beef, and not too fat, please." "Yes, ma'am, thanks." Before her daily supply of meat is handed by the butcher to the house wife it has gone through a number of stages. The cattle usually come from the Far North. They are bought by the but chers at the cattle market after theyi have been inspected. Sent over to the Abattoirs, they are slaughtered, in-i spected, dressed, and put in cool chan-I bers to await delivery. These opera-i tions are carried out expeditiously, and! are essential for a clean and whole-, some meat supply. The market is held on • Mondays.! The animals are brought down on Saturday or Sunday, and early on the day of the sale are taken to pens to, await the sales. Each firm of 4toi-k' agents employs a capable man to draft the cattle, accordingx to size ar.- color.! DRIVEN INTO PIT. The animals are driven into a round pit in a circular building, where the butchers and agents bi...
WAGES AND WORKSHOP EIGHT HOURS DAY [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
WAGES AND WORKSHOP EIGHT HOURS DAY It is doubtful if South Australia will favor an alteration of the date of Eight Hours Day from the second Wednesday in October to May Day. This is the view of Mr. T. P. Howard (secretary of the Trades and Labor Council). The council recently received a com munication from the Victorian Coun cil inviting an expression of opinion. New South Wales unions favor an alteration. "It is extremely doubtful if a depar ture will be made in this State, where the second Wednesday in October is fixed by Act cf Parliament," said Mr. Howard. "May 1 is suitable for cele brations in Europe, where that date marks the opening of the spring, but weather conditions in Australia are different. If we adopted the winter holiday it is certain that the atten dances at nour functions wvould de crease. '.'The money raised on Eight Hours Day is used to liquidate the £5,000 debt against the new wing of the Trades Hall."