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United Church Association PREMIERSHIP LIST. A DIVISION. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
United Church Association PREMIlERSHIP LIST. A DIVISION. Points. P. W. L. for. agst. Prospect Methodist .. 11 10 1 512 339 20 Unley Methodist ... . 11 9 2 S40 348 1S St. Augustine .. 11t 7 4 536 .133 14 Hindmarsh Baptist . 11 7 4 449 ?49 14 Robert St. C. of Christ 11I 5 6; 504 476 10 Wellington Sq. Meth... 11 5 6 473 507 10 xSt Luke's ........ . .-. 7402 xMadge Memorial .... 4 5 - B DIVISION. Thompson Memorial .. t11 10 1 75 229 20 Queensto'n C. oi Christ 11 10 1 6s7 257 20 IParkside West Meth. 11 7 4 647 469 14 Clayton Congregational 11 5 6 5"5 569 10 Gartrell Memorial A 11 4 7 .35 470 Grote St. C. of Christ 11 4 7 296 55S S Maylands C. of Christ.. II 2 9 350 743 4 xChapel St. C. of Christ - -- 25 593 - C DIVISION. lurnside Christian Ch. 11 1- 177 St. Cuthbert's...... 11 9 2 834 294 '1, Manthorpe Memorial .. 11 6 5 585 577 .1 Unley Methodist B .. 11 5 6 54S 450 J0 e'ellington Sq. Meth. B 11 5 6 607 6C0? 10 Park St. C. -of Christ 11 5 6 567 62 1.0 Gartrell Memori.al B .. 11 3 26 8 5...
Love Knows No Boundary Declares Chinese Visitor SYDNEY, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
Love Knows No Boundary Declares Chinese Visitor " SYDNEY, Today. Think seven times before entering into the state of marriage, was the ad vice given by Professor Pau Sten Chung, a distinguished hinese scholar, who arrived in Sydney yesterday and discussed the question of intermarriage Sf EuroDeans and Chinese. "Love knows no geographical boun dary," he said. "Marriage with a per son of your own nationality gives no guariantee of happines. I have seen in Europe many cases of unhappy mar riages within the circle of my own ac quaintances. Hundreds of thousands of divorces happen in the U.S.A. each year. More serious consideration should be be given to marriages between Chinese and Europeans. Of course society keenly watches such wedlock. Unhappy cases are more conspicuous than happy ones, and they easily catch the atten tion of the public.
Suburbs and Country Day by Day NO LIFEBOAT Henley Wants One [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
Su~n~i~~ ;end e~B~~J ~~gr ~cegr D~ NO LIFEBOAT Henley Wants One The Minister of Mairine has refused the application of the Henley and Grange Town Council for a lifeboat. Three years ago a 24-ft. lifeboat was provided, and put in charge of the then harbormaster. At first it was stored in the shed porvided, but in time it was left moored by a piece of thin coir rope at the end of the jetty, exposed to all weathers. Soon it was washed free in a storm, but was rescued before much damage was done. After it had been repaired, it was again left at the end of the jetty, and in due course was smashed up. Since then the town has had no lifebo:at. When the mayor (Mr. Kerrison), and Mir. Dineen waited upon the Minister, Mr. Dineen offered to take care of the boat himself. The letter from the sec retary to the Minister says a "lifeboat is considered unnecessary." Mr. H. Gaetjehns, president of the Henley and Grange Sailing Club, said that during this season there would be sailing at Henley every...
EFFECT OF FLOODS Conditions at Grange [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
EFFECT OF FLOODS Conditions at Grange Dr. Burden, health omficer for Henley and Grange, reported at a meeting of the councl that the health of the people dwelling in the flooded areas weuld be affected by the floods. The walls had become wet, he said, and houses would be unfit for habita tion. Unless the water dried up be fore the mosquitoes began to breed the place would be infested with .them. HEie suggested that a campaign should be conducted aganst all flies and mos quitoes. If everyone adhered strictly to instnrctions given, the fly and mos quito ie.t would be exterminated. A resolution was adopted that a de Stailed list of expenditure incurred, da mnage done, and insanitary conditions caused by the floods should be sent to the Premier for consideration,
BALLARAT RACING Continued from Sporting Page. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
BALLARAT RACING , Continued from Sporting Page. Won by six lengths: eight lengths be tween second and third. Time, 4 min. 7 sec. HANDICAP PONY RACE. Four and a half furlongs. Miss Ccdy, 9 st. .. . .. .. .. .. .. .. 1 Little Jack, 7 st. 12 lb. .. .. .. .. 2 Winter Tommy, 6 st. S lb. ...... 3 Winner's price-6 to 4 against. Other statrers--Miss Cody, Toybelle, The lark. The Model, Lightfont, Hit zan, IL,.na Dav.'n, Winter Tommy, Sweet Vale, Shy La:-s. \von by a htatd, with neck between second and third. Timc-, 1 min. 1 see. JI'LY HANDICAP. One mile and 110 yards. V altar, 6.0 .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 1 &lt;(lreait \V ive, .5 .. .. .. .." .. .. .. 2 Dapper, 7.' .. .. . .. .. .. .. .. Ote thr'P-YG SIIRDL IUUN UN: UN Other starters- Roselane, Moira Lad, I.Urnot, 1ynard, Drawber. SWon by t wo length: length and half between second and third. SWinner's pric-.101 to 1 ags,;t.
BIG BLAZE AVERTED Port Timber Mills Saved [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
BIG BLAZE AVERTED Port Timber Mills Saved "It was one of these blazes which would have had serious results if noti dttacked in the nick of time," saij . is trict Officer Butler, of the Port Wire Brigade, referrin, to a fire at Mes.-3r;. Lewis & Reid's Tim'ber ,Mills, near No. 2 Quay. A four-sider planing machine de ve loped a hot bearing and caused the shavings lying round to tecme ig nited. The blaze was noticed by Mr. XW. Dunlop. a driver in the emplo\ of the company, who promptly notified the manager (Mri. A. Wadlow). Scve ral ermployes tackled the fire with two lines of hose, and held it un;der control until the arrival of the brigade. The damage was confined to the vicinity ofr the vlaner, some leather belting, nd al partition.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
i~i' i FREE DEMONSTRATIONS DAILY . .. CARSo E, w ARE STANDARDIZED. The New Prices are STANDARD ....298 DE LUXE, with Speedo, 5 Tyres .and Tubes, Full Nickel Finish, and :- W; i4 Antique Upholstery .. £325 IMMEDIATE DELIVERY. Sole S.A. Distributors Autocars Ltd. . 60-68 Flinders Street. 'Phone 5500. Two Leaders In Their Class Model X Six-Cylinder Touring Car rPHE Year-round full-value, all-feature "Classic Six," in which is combined almost unlimited power and luxtiri ous restfulness. Let us show you its unusually economical Six-cylinder Motor and other superior features. TY? IHlgh-quallt Low-priced Car, which embodies re finements not usually found in cars so moderately rIoed. Meets every demand in strength, comfort, appear ance, and pctrfolmance. Arrange for a demonstration £29 5 •EAGLE MOTORS, LTD. Sole Distributors for SA. and Broken Hill. 46 AIBION HOUSE, WAYMOUTH ST. 'Phone, Central Zl3O. U~~ E A General Motors Product H fE New Superior Chevrolet has become the world's Standard ...
This Week's Work FLOWERS. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
This Week's Work FLOWERS. Plant Iceland poppies, delphintunls, pansies, violas, carnations, priMroses. polyanthus, perennial phlox, roses, all varieties of flowering shrubs, creepers, climbers, trees, and hedges. VEGETABLES. Sow carrots. Darsnips, peas, broad beans, early tomatoes, radishes, let tuces. red beet, turnips. pusnt s?snaragus, rhtubarb, artichokes, onions, leeks, red and silver beet, horse r:,dish, lettuce, and herbs of all descriptions. GENERAL Fork over asparagus bed and give heavy mulch of stable manure. Prune all deciduous fruit trees and spray them with Burgundy or Bor deaux mixture to prevent shothole and curled leaf. Tie all climbing roses into position. Clip all hedges. Keep soil cultivated between the seedlingS. Grow the Best Fruits Every homne garden should contain seome fruit trees, and every trc that is nut in should be a paying proposi tion. This means that the tree should bear a crop of quality fruit of sufficient oantity to justify the space it takes tip, ...
THE GARDEN HOUR [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
CBy Agricola.) E,'RY day fresh discoveries are being made in plant life. Now plants. new methods of growing old ones, and new remed.e~s 1Jf diseases are discovered by the bota nist. the expert gardener, the hybridist, and the scientist "The News" garden page will be asl correct, up-to-date and practicable as1 it is po(i~ible :to make it for the ama jtrur ,ardener, whose keenness has placed South Australia in the fore. tront of Australian horticulture. Articles will be provided by experi enced gardeners, who will communi cate in a simple, direct way ths most useful information relating to every section of this hobby. Dephiniums Are Easy To Grow The beautiful blue delphinium is easy to grow. It is a stately plant, and when planted in groups makes a ma:Lgnificent display which lasts for norinthls. It is is not particular as to s(:1. I have seen it doing as well in a stiff loam as in looser rich soil. The delphinium makes a lot of roots an?i likes to send these well down. For this reaso...
ADELAIDE TO LINCOLN INAUGURATING AIR SERVICE Flying Boat Arrives [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
ADELAIDE TO LINCOLN INAiUGRATING AIR SERVICE Flying Boat Arrives Delayed two days on her voyage by bad weather the Patrick Line steamer Corrimal arrivedat Port Adelaide this morning and landed the Curtiss sea plane which is to inaugurate the air s-ervice between Adelaide and Port Lin coln. The plane was put aboard at Sydney;, and the Corriltal afterwards called at Port Stephens, where she took aboard a shipment of telegraph poles. While loading these the wire sling broke and a pole fell on to the hul of the flying ba,,t. breaking off 16 in. of ,the afiteri portion. Lieut. Miller, owner of the plane, stated that the accident is most unfor tunate, as it will necessitate intrica te repars, the whole flying powers of the craft being affedted as the tail plane and rudder are attached to the part bjroken off. The flying boat was !anded o, a trolley and removed, to the Albert Park aercAdrome. where it is to be as sembled. The engine and wings were detached for shipment. After asembly Lieut...
COAL EMPLOYES' COUNCIL Dr. Kerr Supplies Report BROKEN HILL, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
COAL EMPLOYES' COUNCIL Dr. Kerr Supplies Report BROKEN HIITL,, Today. Mr. G. Ke(:, representative of the 'WoVrkers' Indlustrial U nion (in the FIede ral Council of the Co.(' Shale Enipl)oyen.s' Federation, left b:.- last night's expci'.-i for Adelaide on his wa'y to .lelboiiur!.' Acc(ording to his: friends hi.s visit to Metlbourne is for prin;vate ricMons. On Sunday a speci:l! meeting of the Workers' Industrial 'Unin wa 'called to hear Mr. Kerr's report on the busi ness transacted at the recent sittin'g of the council which he attended in Syd ney, but the meeting had to be post poned on account rf the non-appearance of Mr. Kerr. It is stated that prior t, his departure last night he handed in a written report of the cnuncil business to Mr. Vinall, secretary of the W.?LU.
MIGRATION PROBLEMS Labor's Friendly Attitude BRITISH DELEGATES SPEAK [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
MIGRATION PROBtEMS Labor's Friendly Attitude BRITISH DELEGATES SPEAK "It is not oir intention to send out shiploads of unemployed to swell the unemployed of Australia," said Mr. James Wignal, iL1.P., a members of the British Empire Delegation today. He was speaking at a dinner given the Delegation by the Commonwealth Club. "You had the same trouble with con. tested areas as we have, altho1igh not on the same scale," proceeded Mr. WVig nalHI "and you must get over your own difficulties before we attempt to swell your members. "Theproblem of private ownersiip is one that must be faced. You must re gain posession of the land before you bring. out immigrants." "We are engaged in a question of humanity that supersedes all politics I am representing the British Labor 'Party in the House of Commons. and we are vitaly linterested in this work because it is a work which concerns the nation as a whole. The. question is not a matter which should be left to speculators of any culate in human li...
Gawler May Be Helped Will Relieve Gawler Slump Gawler, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
Gawler May Be Helped' Will Relieve Gawler Slump -4-C- Gawler, Today. Following a request by the people of the district, the Goveriment is to call tenders, returnable in September, for 100 steel trucks, so as to assist em ployers to overcome the industrial slump. The programme of work con templated by the Railways Depart ment also includes five locomotives similar to the RX, and 10 RX boilers. Australian engineers only will be al lowed to quote. Later on quotations w'ill be invited for 20 locomotives, 600 steel Gondola trucks of 40 tons' capacity for 5 ft. 3 in. gauge, 600 steel 30-ton box cars. 100 steal 30 ton louvred cars, and two wrecking cranes. The department suggested that tenders should be in by Decem ber. but Gawler residents protested that this was too long a time to wait. They aslked that all work should be con fined to Australian engineers.
TODAY'S SHIPPING COASTAL AND OVERSEAS. [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
TODAY'S SHIPPING COASTAL AD OVERSEAS. Tomorrow's tides at Semaphore:-Low .vater, 9 am.; high water, 3 p.m. TODAY'S ARRIVALS. AT PORT ADELAIDE. Zealandia, S., 6,t660, G. S. Entwistle, Fre mantle. Huddart, Parker, Limited. Ade laide; D. & J. Fowler. Port, agents. Cantara, S., 2,624, A. Joint, Townsville. Adelaide Steamship Company, agent. Corrimal, S., 1,140. H. H. Williams, Syd- ney. Patrick Steamship Company, agent. Juno, S., 241, J. Williamson, Port Vincent. TODAY'S DEPARTVRES. FROM PORT ADELAIDE. Corio, S., Newcastle. Merton Hall, S., eastern States. WVarrawee, S., Edithburgh. Kara.tt.a, S., Kangaroo Island. Wookata, S., West Coast ports. FROM PORT PIRIE. Port Hacking, S., Antwerp, via Durban. IMPORTS. Cantara, Townsville--3,200 tons sugar and 50 tons timber. :ealandia, Fremantle-50 tons general cargo ana 100 tons timber. Corrimal, SyGney-1,400 tons general cargo. EXPORTS. Mongolia: For London--6,600 ingots copper, 53 bales wool and skins, 1,600 bags flour, 2.606 boxes dri...
(ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.) STORY OF JOHN CONRICK, PIONEER TOLD BY HIMSELF No. 1 [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
(ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.) 3ToY OF JOHN CONRICK, PIONEEI TOLD BY HIMSELF No. 1 Unique adventures of famous Australian bushman begin with his early days in Victoria. He starts on overland journey to Queensland with cattle. Both my parents were young when they arrived in Victoria in 1840 and 1841, and they began pioneering work soon after their arrival. I was born at Port arlington, near Geelong, in 1852, on my father's farm. My father did not remain long in Gee long. He bought land near Tower Hill, in the Warrnambool district, paying £4 an acre for 320 acres. That land is now valued at about £150 an acre, and is un doubtedly some of the richest agricurltural land in the world, being on the edge of the crater of an extinct volcano, called Tower Hill. The extent of this rich area is limited to the lava flow, a radius of from three to five miles. I went to the public, school at Tower Hill, and was one of the five scholars for whom the school was opened. George G. McKay, father of Dr. McKay,...
"INNOCENT SUFFER WITH GUILTY" BREAKING AND ENTERING PREVALENT [Newspaper Article] — News — 25 July 1923
"INNOCENT' SUFF"ER WnITH GUILTY" BREAKING AND ENTERING PREVALENT "It is one of the saddest things in the administration of justice that there is hardly a sentence passed that does not bring sorrow or suffering to some innocent uerson," said IMr. Just.ice Poole, in the Criminal Court to-day, when sentencing 13 men guilty of offences against the law. Clifford Edwin Taylor (26), for for gery, was sentenced to six months. Stanley Norman Castle (17), for lar ceny, two years in the Reformatory. John Nilson (30), for larceny, two years and six months. David Thomas Watson (24), for re ceiving stolen goods, three months. Charles Edward Austen (28), for breaking and entering, two years and nine months. William James Austin (39), fraud, re leased on probation. Frederick James Backsha!l (18), for brealking and entering, two years and six months. Reuben Pinto (29), for breakling and entering, two years and thre months. Mer\v~n Frederick \Whibley (21), for breaking and entering, two years. Alfred...
PORT DOCK STATION [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
PORT DOCK STATION Rumors have been in circulation that it is intended to close the old 'Dock, Sitation and take all trallic through the new Commercial Road Station. The Railways Department this morn ing stated that no dtermination had been arrived at in this matter.