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MUST PAY UP. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 9 March 1921
MUST PAY UP. American bankers say that Allied debts to the United States must be paid. Suggestions for cancellation would be vigorously opposed. The American press supports thc note in- sisting that the island of Yap in flic Caroline Islands cannot be permitted to rest in Japan's hands. The Coun- cil of the League of Nations is p. pared to hear America's . objections, at the May sessions, the decision being meanwhile postponed.
LLOYD GEORGE WILL LET A CRAVEN BEG. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 9 March 1921
LLOYD GEORGE WILL LET A CRAVEN BEG. In ihc Houce of Commons the Prime Minister said tho Government v.as pe-feet!}' willir.g to give f-ciMties to aa elected Irish repi esentarive to discuss thc problem of Irish Govern- ment but could uot permit certain persons who had taken part directly I in the war to participate in the neg- otiations. ! : . ~r-y . \" 1 r .
FLOORED BY DEVLIN. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 9 March 1921
FLOORED BY DEVLIN. Devlin asked whether such obser- 1 valions had been made to represen- tatives of the Boers when they were asked to meet the British represen- tatives and whether some things had not been done by the Boers similar to those done in Ireland. Lloyd George emphatically resented the lash and said South Africa wa« no comparison . Boche, ex-policeman at Skibbereen, was shot dead in this own home. He was suspected of having supplied milk to thc police.
BISHOP'S SCATHING INDICTMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 9 March 1921
BISHOP'S SCATHING INDICT- MENT. Speaking at á conversazione on his return rt Armidale afte r visiting Rome and Ireland , Dr. O'Connor, Bishop cf Armidale said one of the saddest stories which could be told , and one most tragic was thc true (state of things in Ireland. Nothing jv^.s more shameful to England. There was not one honorable Eng I lishman who would not ÏC-Î ashamed of the deeds ff thc British Govern- ment, which was trying to put down the ricing in Ireland in the most stupid fashion. Leaders were put against the wall and shot. That only stimulated and fostered the present rising. The " Black and Tans" were given small pay but loot was the thing they wanted. They raid every night and made night hidccus.
THE INDEMNITIES [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 9 March 1921
THE INDEMNITIES The Allies at London conference notified their irrevocable determina- tion to adhere to the demand for £ 11,000,000,000 reparation damage done civilian interests by Germany has given till Monday to comply. In default of acceptance she was warn- ed that immediate effect would be ?iven to the military and other meas- ures wrii.L were outlined including occupa ion specified towns on Rhine. Though German delegates declared it v/zs necessary to consult their Government they expressed be- lief that there would be no occasion to enfoice the penalties.
GRAVE SITUATION. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 9 March 1921
GRAVE SITUATION. The Mincowners Association of Britain has announced the result of the negotiations with the miners. The latter agreed to a minimum wage scheme with a share of the sur- plus profits when the Government an- nounced decontrol of the coal indus- try. Aft entirely new ?.nd grave sit- uation has been created. ]
GREAT STRUGGLE AGAINST FEARFUL ODDS. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 9 March 1921
GREAT STRUGGLE AGAINST FEARFUL ODDS. I - I A Republican named M'Keon who is alleged to have been responsible for the death of Inspector M'Grath in January, also for an ambush which resulted in the death of 28 cadets has been captured at Mullingar under dramatic circumstances. The police and military held up a train and ar- rested McKcon in his carriage. While proceeding to handcuff him at the barracks McKeon escaped. The pol- ice pursued and fired at McKeon who fell wounded and was taken to the hospital in a precarious condition.
TO CORRESPONDENTS, Etc. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 9 March 1921
TO CORRESPONDENTS, Etc. I Thc " Northern Standard " aims at | being thoroughly representative of the Northern Territory and with this end in view welcomes correspon- dence from all outlying centres. No matter how opposed to our views free discussion is permitted in our columns,' so long as it is not ab- usive and refers to matters ot general interest. Any complaints in regard to non receipt of paper should be reported to as at once. We will do our best to remedy them. We would be grateful to our friends for their good offices with neigh- bours, in obtaining fresh subscribers, etc., and in helping to add to thc pawer for good of thc people's own newspaper. Secretaries of thc various Clubs and institutions are invited to for- ward condensed reporte of proceed- ings at meetings, etc and we will be pleased to send a representative to any important function when duly notified. Our telephone number is 119, *nd a ring up will secure any desired in- formation as to charges for »printing, ad...
IMPORTANT LEGAL PROCEEDINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Northern Standard — 9 March 1921
IMPORTANT LEGAL PROCEED- INGS. Before the High Court of Austra- lia on Monday last application was made by Counsel on behalf of Messrs McCay and Thwaites acting as ag- ents for N. W. Barrett, solicitor, for leave to appeal to thc High Court in thc case of Presley versus Geraghty. Previously an information had been j preferred by the Sub-collector of Customs against Presley in the Pol- ice Court, when the case was dismiss- ed. The Sub-collector then appealed to the Supreme Court, when Deputy Judge Hogan reversed his decision in the lower court. On that appeal, Mr; Mallam, counsel for the respond- ent Presley, took among other points the point v ith regard to the validity cf the Deputy Judge's commission, and further that the appeal had been wrongly brought, in so far as if it could be brought'at all, it should have been by case stated and not by way of general appeal. The High Court attach so much importance to the point raised with regard to thc proper appointment of the Deputy Judg...