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DOPING IN VICTORIA The Gunroom Case MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
DOPING IN VICTORIA The Gunroom Case MELtUIURNE. Today. Several days probably will elapse before a report reaches the V.R.C. concerning the result of the analysis of the swabs of saliva taken from the mare Gunroom by Mr. S. O. Wood, veterinary surgeon. It will be neces sary to await the analyst's report before setting in train measures for the prevention of inteIference with horses on Melbourne courses. Some years ago a member of the committee of the V.IR.C., who has since retired from that position, was interviewed in his otlice by a. visitor from England. " havec," he' remarked with the utmost franknes3, 'a collection. of the best horse dopes used in Great Brl tain. WVill you introduce rne to trainers and nwners in order that I may place them here?" T'he reply Wa:s of such a nature that the visitor bolted out of the office. It was this:-"lf you give me your name and address I shall be happy to communicate with the V.RI.C. and see that you are criminally prose cuted."
"FLORA" STAUTE REMOVED INTO GARDEN SHRUBBERY [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
"FLORA" STAUTE REMOVED INTO GARDEN SHRUBBERY' For many years the statue repre senting "Flola" has been conspicuous in the centre path of the Botanic Gar den. This has been removed to the :hrubbery on the right of the path. A scarlet tiowerinc gujnt of Western -Australi-_ has been p!lanted on the for rn2er site of the statue. Although the statue has been gone "or over a week, said Mr. J. F. Bailey, (Director of the Garden), many people have failed to notice the changes.
ELDERLY MAN COMMITTED Alleged Assault On Child [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
ELDERLY MAN COMMITTED Alleged Assault On Child Henry Christopher von Hansman, an elderly man, vwas commited for trial at the Adelaide PLliee Court this m- rningi on a charge of having, on various oc casions at Hen!ey Beach, carnally known a'h-il aged nine years. Evidence was given by the little girl, two doctors, the child's mother, Mounted Constable Wlite, and a.little boy. Mr. J. W. Nelligan, witlh Mr. C.: T. i Gun, appeared for acused.'
BREACH OF PROMISE Parents To Pay Damages UNIQUE FRENCH CASE (PUBLISHED IN "THE TIMES.") LONDON, July 24. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
BREACH. OF PROMISE Parents To Pay Damages UNIQUE FRENCH CASE (PUBLISHED IN "THE TIMES."). LONDON, July 24. "WVe've decided our son is too young to marry," wrote a Fronchman's parents to th!eir son's fiancee after a four years' engagement. The faithless . lover airily added:-"I bow: to the-. wish of my parents.. Adiou; be happy." As a sequel 15,000 francs in damages have been awarded to the girl, to be paid by the parents. This is the first time damages for breach of promise have been awarded in France, except in cases of seduction. The- judgmnent is based on an article in the civil code which states:-"Those causing damages to others .are held res p6nslble for reparation." Thiis, the Court said, establishes the responsibility of French parents in respect to a pro mise of marriage, and safeguards the dignity and material interests of. mar-' riageable girls. The Court pointed out that an unjustifiable breach prejudices a girl's chances of another marriage, and condemned the parents for...
INTERSTATE FOOTBALL South Australia's Big Lead MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
INTERSTATE FOOTBALL South Australia's Big Lead MELBOURNE. Today. Under ideal pilaying conditions the second stage of the schoo10lboys' foot ball carrival was resumed this after noon on the Melbourne Cricket Ground. Victoria met New South \a'les, and later in the after~oon South Australi' played Queensland. There is keen interest in the match to be pleyed between Victoria and So~ith Australia on Saturday. \Victbria's form against Queensland was dazzling, while the New South Wales team put up a better perfor mance against South Australia than the scores indicate. Hlalf-time scores: South Australia, 7 goals 3 behinds. Quensland, nil. South Australia quickly asserted themselves and showed superior hickin, I marking, and ihaindball. Their stylo of play in front of goal was superb. They completely outclassed Queensland. FINAL SCORES: SOUTH AUTSTR-?LIA 9-7 QUEENSLAND .. .. 2--2
ALLEGED PRUSSIAN METHODS UPROAR IN FEDERAL PARLIAMENT MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
ALLEED PKUS SIAN IMETHODS PROAR IN FEDERAL PA-RL-MENT UPROAR IN FEDERAL PARLIAMENT Anger at the alleged Prussian mii.re--L of the Federal Guvert'imlt '?iS ex r)ssecd by L-ab&lt; r In-t2bers inl the House uf t:etresentatives tdiLty. Mr. Bruce, tile Prirne Miiste-, .miiled blandly across the table at his critic. In movingr that t-ach sitting ,ay. u-ies otherwise. ordered. (;over:itmenll t businless should take precade'ce \'er" othe, iDtsi nss MIr. Bruie p.inted oiut the amnl1lt cf work to be got thr, 'ugh tiefre the end of the s ession ,_ A.:gust -4. The Bludget would !,e introducLd .a!ly so that menmbers .would have pilentl of time to consider it. The Speaker put the question a. :d t.he Opposition storm ,roke. MIr. Char!ton pirotes--d arainst the: shortness of the session. IHe said the business to be got through during the next few weeks was too great mnd im portant for the time allotted it. T'e idea of sitting live days a, week ,as tuo much for him. It-was no: in the lest in...
FOOTBALL TO DAY P.A.C. Leading Saints [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
FOOTBALL TO DAY P.A.C. Leading Saints At the P.A.C. .Oval today St. Peter's old scholars met Prince Alfred's old scholars in the annual football match. The quarter ended: Princes, 5 goals 6 behinds. Saints, 1 behind. COMBINED RBANKS V. PUBLIC SERVICE. First quarter scores- Combined Banks, 2.3. .-, Public Service, 1.4 , "
BOOTMAKER CHARGED Prolonged Betting Case [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
BOOTMAKER CHAROED Prolonged Betting Case (Charged with havinz been in the Cri terion Hotel on March 6 for the pur pose of betting-the case in connection with which was begun four months ago--Edwin Hunt, boutmaker, of Ade !aide, was again before Mr. E. Sabine. P.I1., in the Adelaide Police Court to day. The Magistrate. who at the last hear in," said he would reserve his decision whether there was a case to r, intimated that a prima facie had been made out. W. A. Itollisun appeared for the -.,ce. .unt donied the he had been in the hot, el for the purpose of betting, lie said he had neither recorded bets nor received m:ney" from anybody. Under crossexamination hle said a book containing names of horses das handed to h'imn by a man named Ford. J>hn Edward Lee and Arthur Vil lainmson also gave evidence. Judgment was reserved.
CORPORATION SALE YARDS Suggested at Murray Bridge MURRAY BRIDGE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
CORPORATION SALE YARDS Suggested at Murray Bridge -4- MU~ORRAY BRIDGE, Today. A maovement is on foot here to es tablish corporation saleyards, as the pre sent private-owned yards aro objected to by residents in the vicinity, and be cause farmers contend they are too far from of centre of the town to enabi~l them to do business with storekeepen on sale days. Local stock firms and agents conferred with the council informa!lly. The coun cillors favor a site on the south park lands if arrangements can be made to connect it with the goods yard and to erect a trucking yard.
GETTING OUT "THE NEWS" Great Record Established KEEPING FAITH WITH PUBLIC [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
GETTING OUT "THE NEWS" Great Record Established KEEPING FAITH WITH PUBLIC Forced by failure of the electric pow-er into risking its reputation to keep faith with the public, *'The News" created a new Austraiasian record yesterday when, without having a preliminary run with the g*int presses, a 16-page paper was produced. Then, just when the human machinery was working like a well-oiled watch, the current failed again, and as a consequence, instead of Ieing out on the streets at 3 o'clock it was not until 4.30 p.m. that the Xir-' .papers came from the mechanical Solders. It was a day to be remembered. Fe low in the ma&lt;-chine room.were the G,1ss .'ister.-. with their intricate gear and mechanismi-forty thousands parts as sembled with intinite patience. Over and round them crawled blue-ccated, grimy figures adjusting the plates from which "The News" was to be printed. All the early morning copy had been sent to the linotypes and set, and the big rush of the days work was jus...
TRAFFIC PROSECUTIONS Unlit Lamps Costly [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
TRAFFIC PROSECUTIONS Unlit Lamps Costly Motorists, cycligts, and drivers of vehicles who were careless in the mat ter of lights were dealt with before Messrs. S. Jewell (chairman), R. Grunike, and R. Storr, in No. 2 Police Court, this morning. Clara Ida Gliddon was fined 10/, with 15/ costs, for driving a motor without headlights in Blythe-street at 7.40 p.m. on July 7. William Clarence Strache, Harold Rabier, Louis, and William George Goode, were each fined 5/ with 15/ costs for riding bicycles without lights at Mil-End. WVilliam White, who did not appear, was fined 10/, with £1 costs, for a similar offence. Joseph Thomas FarrelL who or fended in Port road on June 27, was fined 5/, with 15/ costs. Robert Arthur Teesdale, who drove a lightless sulky in Rundle-road on July 12 at 7.40, for feited £1, with £1 costs. WV. S. Croft drov-e a sulky along Port road, Thebarton,'at 7.15, on June 27, and his unlit lamps cost him 10/, with costs £L Juliax Hoo-, Yourng, who rode a motor cycle wit...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
l^ --n- aMMM-» M-i»^'. i i *iiriiiin" 1 - Wilkinson, Sando, & Wyles, Ltd. Property Auctioneers and Valuers, Estate Agents and Managers SN the Settled Estate of Thormar Jo-, The Most Commanding Site decease.d, by ordr of tht Trust, e;. and with the i-rm-_silou of( ute -upree the City. Court. T SE The Imperial Corner IMPORTANT SALE OF at the einers?on of 7 Excellent King Wim. and Grenfell Sts. ,.ofpri.sirts Building Lots. h Liensed I-s irem -, so well-known as Directly Opposultr8 o Gr THE IMPERIAL HOTEL, "Colonel Light Gardens," SHO Just a Fhort walk down th Coodcc~ 4 SHOPS rd.. rrom rte r nr-alk : as rd FACING KING WILLIAM STREET. Terminus of the Clarence Par' Tram- T gn Crner Eock Wany. PdrHIS !A"gnificwtnt Cprner Plock-_ y Auclt on In a Marque e very heart of the Banking, By Au he . . In ana;uranc., a Mnd .Mercantile Ce~itr-will NEXT S.TURDAI' AT 3u be sub~hit:,,d to public aurtion at th NEXT SATURDAY, A . ol exchauge on \?.dnesday, August .*, at ':;.,;. uunder in.struction...
Hand On Helm of Australia COUNTRY PARTY Power Behind Scenes FEDERAL POSSIBILITIES MELBOURNE, To-day. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
Nand~L~ar~-- Power Behind Scenes FEDERAL POSSIBILITIES (By H. S. Gullett.) MELBOURNE, To-day. Dr. Earle Page will deliveri his first Budget speech in the House on Thurs day. The Federal Treasurer carries his re sponsibiiitles with a light air, and this morning he was, as is usual, all smiles. Dealing with scores of millions appears to be greatly to his liking. Naturally he does not feel disposed to give away any secrets in finance. From enquiries generally and from consideration of the figures, it would appear that, so far as taxation is concerned, the Budget may prove a little disappointing to the public. There is a talk of reduction of postage from twopenco to a penny .half penny, and the Government may make a strong bid for popular favor in this direction. But such reduction would mean a shrinkage of revenue, and the Postmater-General may deCidCe not to give relief but to increase facilities in other directions, such as to rural dis tricts. SYMPATHY FOR COUTJNTRY. Throughout the ...
OLYMPIC ROWING EIGHT Murray Bridge Claims VICTORIAN OPPOSITION MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
OLYMPIC ROWING EIGHT Murray Bridge Claims VICTORIAN OPPOSITION MELBOURNE, Today. "Despite the many fine feats of the Murray Bridge crew. I think Australia of a combined crew from the various of a combined crew from the carious States, a crew which, I venture to say, would prove superior, to the South Aus tralian combination. Probably they would surprise the world on the other side," said Mr. J. Macfarlane, coach of the Victorian Eight, and one of the se lectors in this State, when seen this morning. Mr. Macfarlane said he could realise that the Australian Olympic Council Swas faced with a sore problem in choos ine an eight-oar rowing crew,: in the ;l ice of a Federal. controlling body for rowing to advise it in its delibera tions, and for that reason he thought the Olympic Federation might adopt the line of least resistance, ind select the Murray BIridge crew. At the recent interstate conference in Perth the question of forming'a »'ede ral rowing council was urged, with the idea of ...
ESSENTIAL FUEL [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
ESSENTIAL FUEL All nationrs are naturally fired with the ambition of being self-contained, but none has achieved it. Germany almost reached that ideal condition, before the war, but the prolonged stress of that struggle found her out. Manifestliy, if a country is to advance and expand industrially and commercially, it must be self-contained as to the means of production of power. But South Australia is not. There are no coal mines in this State, no oil wells and no hydro-electric schemes for the generati2on of power. Every enterprise in the State, which depends upon power to keep the factory wheels moving, the railway and tramway transport, the gas and elec tric light services, upon which So much of the domestic comfort and well being of the people depend, are all poised on the pick of the coal miner in New South Wales. Roughly speak ing, when the coal miner in New South Wales strikes, the ·whole industrial and domestic life of South Australia is chaos. Of course, the foresight of t...
Accidents Will Happen Lack Of First Aid Attendance STRENUOUSNESS HAS MADE GAME WARFARE OF SPORT [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
Accidents Will Happen Lack Of First Aid Attendance STRENUOUSNESS HAS MADE GAME WARFARE OF SPORT In this article Mr. Leahy su.gests that every football club should have ambulance men on the field in case of accidents. "It is pitiful," he says, " to see players rolling on the wet grass in agfony waiting for t he trainers. But the trainers can do little good. It needs experien ced men." By TOM IUAHY, Accidents will happen. No one knows that better than the football player. for during past years football has be come more and more a game in which there is absolutely necessity that every man should be fit to withstand the hard knocks and bumps that are given. Strenuousness has made it " warfare of sport. But with this ad vance there has been little improve ment in providing for a service when players are injured. Single and married men go on to the field and risk their health and consti tution for the entertainment of football lovers. Yet when an accident happens, as it is bound to in the...
GAME IN VICTORIA St. Kilda Move Up [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
GAME IN VICTORIA St. Kilda Move Up Bright sunshxne last Saturday helped to dry the Mel'bovrne grounds, but they were still far from being in good order for foot ball (writes "Old Boy"). The wind was not an iml)ortant factor, and, generally. con'ditions were better than for some time. Two of the games provided good contests -South Melbourne having a bare margin againsa Fitzroy, and Carton, although weakenend by having two 'players dis abled, ma~king a most creditable fight against St. Kilda. At Esserndon Coiling wood were easily beaten, while Melbourne were easy victims for Geelong. Essendon are now alone at the head of the list, being four points ahead of Fitzroy, with St. Kilda third four points further .-nay. Collingwood and South Melbourne are level for fourth place on premiership points, but the Magpies have the advan tage on percentages. Geelong, who have played a match less than their opponents. are next, and seem likely to make a bold bid for inchlsion in the finals. They hav...
INTERCOLLEGIATE MATCH SHOULD BE BLUE VICTORY [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
INTERCOLLEGIATE MATCH SHOULD BE BLUE VICTORY Always a pleasant social function, as well as providing an exciting game, the Prince Alfred and St. Peter's foot ball contest next Saturday is arousing keen rivalry. Prince Alfred's team will be cap tained by Axford, and Moorhouse will ikipper Saints. Princes have not such a strong combination as last year, and the result looks like a win for St. Peter's. Princes' exhibition against the Old Scholars on the Adelaide Oval yester day afternoon was not impressive. On the other hand, Saints are strong in every department.
Amateur League PREMIERSHIP TABLE. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
Amateur League PREMIERSIHIP TABLE. P. W. L. P. Semaphore Centrals .. 8 8 - 16 University .... ...... 9 7 2 I Teachers' College .. .... 9 6 3 12 Dulwich ............ ' 2 5 4 Goodwood .......... 8 2 6 4 Klngswood .. . .... 8 2 6 4 Y.M.C.A .. . .. 9 2 7 4 A smoke social will be held at the Arcadia on August 11. Prof. Darnley Naylor will preside. Barlow, Roberts, Hanson, and Wesley will probably play with Dulwich on Saturday. Jay, captain of Klngswoo3, is on holidays, and will not play against Dulwlch. Howard, a vice-president of the Dulwlch club, will present a silver-mounted pipe to the most u.eful man in the match between Dulwich and Kingswood on Saturday. Owing to a leg injury Ossy Haeft, the Semaphore Central follower, has had to retire from the game. P. Penny, who met with a leg injury early ni the season, has recovered. He played on Saturday for Semaphore Centrals. Heywood, who has been standing down with an injured ankle, commenced training again this week.