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BEFORE THE PUBLIC [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
BEFORE THE PUBLIC Mr. G. NT. Bell has been reappointed Commissioner of Commonwealth Rail Ways for a further term of two years Lt an annual salary of £2,000. Mr. James Wignall, the visiting Bri Ish Labor legislator, was welcomed by the State Labor Party at the Trades nall this afternoon. There was a large tnd representative gathering. tir. T. P. HIoggaton was sworn in to ay when the House of Assembly met. *Be was accomrulnicd to the clerk's a.blc by Sir HLenry Barvwell (Premicer) Lnd Mr. 11. S. Hudd. M'r. Ileggaton was early this year elected to repre lent Alexandra in succession to Mr. ?eorge Ritchic, whq resigned last year b contst a seat in the Federal Parlia nentL At a meeting of the Liberal Party if the Legislative Council on Thurs lay Mr. David J. Gordon, M.L.C., was e-elected chairman and leader of the airty. and Mr. John ('own, M.L.C'., Jecret2ry. Ccmpli:mentary references here made to the ser ices both had lendered. Mr. Cowan has been secre bry and ,Vhi.p continuously for ma...
SOCIAL CALENDAR [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
SOCIAL CALENDAR July 27.--2 p.m., W.N.P.A., Miss Margaret Darnley Naylor--"Tolstoi and Some Pictures of Russian Child Life.' July 2.--Tattersalls Races. .iuly 28.-Collego Football Match-Adelaide Oval. July 28.--8 p.m., Adelaide Repertory Theatrc- 'Loyaltics," Victoria Hall. July 30.--8 p.m., Concert for Parish Hall, Weclkerville Hall, July :',.-8 p.m., Young Matrons' Dance, Palais Royal. July ;1.--8 p.m., Norwood Football Club Ball, Norwood Town Hall. .lJuly ::l.-Sale of Toys, Soldiers' Shop, Charles street. Augest 2.-Royal S.A. Yacht Squadron Ball, Palais Royal. August :.-8.45 p.m., Committee Dance, Osborne H-all. August 6 to 9.--nterstate Sports Contests Tca'hers' Colleges. Au.ust S.--Teachcrs' College Dall, Exhi bitiou. August 17.-Blue-and-W'hite Dance, Osborne HIall. August 18.-A.R.C. Meeting, Victoria Park. August 21.-8.45 p.min., Mrs. Dudley Turner anti Mrs. Walter Duncan's Dance, Osborno Hall.
UNLEY MAYORAL BALL Draped Frocks Popular [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
UNLEY MAYORAL BALI, - Draped Frocks Popular Draped frocks were popular, while satins, charmeuse, beaute, and grena dine found much favor at a ball given byv Mr. andu?rs. A..I B. Morris (Mayor and Mayoress of Unley) in the Unley City lJall last night. The hall was decoratcd in cerise and mauve, with large Palms. On the eastern side of the main hall was the official d;ais, where the Mayor and Mayoress received the guests. 'IThe suJpper tables in the banlquet ing room were decorated with vases of pink sweet peas and maidenhair fern, and (:streamers of rainbow shades \vere suspended from the lights. The Governor (Sir Tom Bridges) and Lady Bridges were present. La-dy lBridges wore mart peach chiffon vel vet with diamond tiara and pearls. Sir Hlenry and Lady Barwell (in toi lotte of black chiffon velvet) and Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Cohen (the Lord Mayor aLnd Lady Mayoress) (in dis tincti\ve black-and-gold toilette) also aL.tc tnded. 21irs. Morris wore a draped frock of sunset charmouse, with s...
MRS. DAVID J. GORDON Home After Seven Months GLAD TO BE BACK [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
MRS, DAVID J, 8ORDON Home After Seven Months GLAD TO BE BACK "Oh. it is good to be home again," said Mrs. David Gordon as she stepped off the Melbourne express this morn ing literally into the arms of her wel coming sons, daughters, grand daughter, and hosts of friends. "Yes,", she said; "we have had a wonde-ful holiday-just over seven months. It was my first visit to England, and I loved every minute of the time. London is the most won derful place in the world. Its shops are marvellous and the prices are quite reasonable." * WIRELESS ON TaEtELS. "We went for some delightful tours, one down in Devonshire, and a re markable thing about this trip was that we had a wireless installation on the car, and as we whizzed along at 30 miles an hour we were entertained with all sorts of items which had been broadcasted. AT PETWOOD. "We spent a week-end at Petwood with Sir Archibald and Lady Welga?l, who were both very cheery and well, delighted to see us, and gave us a most enjoyable time. "'...
SIX-DAY EFFORT Armenian Relief Appeal [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
SIX=DAY EFFORT Armenian Relief Appeal Requiring :£600 more to pay for a shipment of 100 tons of flour to be shipped this month by the Moreton Bay for starving Armenians, the controllers of the movement have set out to gel the amount in six days. Contributions may be sent to "The News," and amounts received will be acknowledged.
WOMAN'S WORLD VICEREGAL RECEPTION Notes at Government House [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
VICEREGAL RECEPTION -4--- Notes at Government House His Excellency the Governor (Sir Tom Bridges) and Lady Bridges held a reception at Government House on Wednesday night, in honor of the Bri tish Immigration Delegation. About 400 invitations had been issued, and it was a thoroughly representative gathering that partook of the viceregal hospitality. At 9 o'clock his Excellency and Lady Bridges, who were attended by Mr. Legh Winser, received the guests in the ballroom, the names being announced Capt. Hambleton, A.D.C., and Mjr. Ciowes. Everybody then strolled through the reception rooms, which were decked with gladioli, arum lilies, and narcissi, or stood in groups in the ballroom chat ting. Supper was served in a big marquee on the lawn, the tables being adorned with scarlet geraniums, roses, and other flowers in season. Sir Tom and Lady Bridges moved among their guests, having a word or two with each, and at 10.30 the party was over. Some smart frocks were worn by the women. It was...
NEW SCHOOL TEACHERS Thirteen Arrive Next Week [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
NEW SCH-OOL TEAlCHERS -4-- Thirteen Arrive Next Week Mr. Morrow asked the Ofinister of Eduication in the Legislative Council today what success the Director of Education had met with in obtaining schoolteachers. Mr. Pascoe could not say whether 70 teachers had been actually engaged, but some of them had. and ;3 would arrive in South Australia one day next w?eek.
PARLIAMENT OPENED Brown Coal Deposits Will Be Exploited PRISONERS TO RECEIVE TRADE TRAINING [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
Brown Coal Deposits Wil Be Exploited: ISONERS IO REEIE TRADE TRAININ. In brilliant sunshine and in the pre Sence of a thousand people, Sir Tom Bridges, the Governor, took the royal salute in North terrace at noon today when the-third session of the twenty fourth Parliament was officially opened. A guard of honor, composed of mem bers of the 10th Battalion Senior Ca dets, under Major Hoad, was inspected by the Governor, who was in full cere monial dress. Lieut. Young, naval command, was also present, and formed one of the inspection party. The Governor then proceeded to the Legislative Council Chamber, where he was conducted to the Speaker's chair. The formal message was sent request ing the attendance of the members of the Legislative Assembly, and, the bar being drawn, they were admitted to.the Council Chamber to listen to the Gover nor's speech. GOVERNOR'S SPEECH. After expressing his deep appiecia tion of the abundant evidence of loyalty of the people of South Australia to the pe...
BETTING LICENCES Penalties For Breaches (UNITED SERVICE.) LONDON, July 25. [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
BETTING LICENCES Penalties For Breaches (UNITED SERVICE.) LONDON, July 25. The licensing of betting offices simi larly to public houses is a suggestion of the Home Office. The scheme has been submitted to the Betting Tax Commitee. Under it the offices would be registered, and penalties would be provided for any breach of the licence. No betting with persons tinder 18 years of age would he permitted. If adopted 2,200 offices would be closed. The following temperatures were recorded in Adelaide..and Melbourne:-a Adelaide.--Maximum, 62.3 at 1 p.m.; minimum, 43:6 at 7.30 a.m. Barometer 30.30 at 2 p.m., with fallirig tendency.
ENGLISH RACING Australian Successes (UNITED SERVICE.) LONDON, July 25. [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
ENhGLISH RACING Australian Successes (UNITED SERVICE.) LONDON, July 25. Two Australian jockeys, B. Caralake, riding Crow Dennis, and Frank Bul lock, on Becka, won the Molyneux Cup and the Irish Oaks respectively, which were the principal races of the d(lay at Liverpool. Betting-Crow Dennis,,ll to 8; Becka, 4 to 1.
IRISH APPEALS First Five Dismissed LONDON, July 25. [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
IRISH APPEALS First Five Dismissed (REUTER'S.) LONDON, July 25. Five petitions, which were the first of the Irish appeals to the Privy Council, were heard today, and were all dismissed. (REUTER'S.) LONDON, July 25. Earl Haig in proposing the toast "Overseas Delegates" at the luncheon which marked the conclusion of the Empire Servios Conference, declared that every day it was made more difficult to keep the scattered Domi nions together. He hoped the Econo mic Confeience would pay attentibn to the aonference's resolutions with reference to migration problems. On the solution of these depended the future of the Empire. Gen. Mackay (Australia), respond ing, welcomed the decision to turn the cmeter;ies .into gardens, :t matter which appealed to the womenfolk. Amid" an ovation he presented Earl Haig with an address on behalf .af the overseas delegates in appreciation of his efforts to help former service men. Capt. Dyett (Australia) made simi lar presentations to the officials, in cludin...
COAL DISPUTE Position Stated As Grave MINERS OBJECT TO MACHINES SYDNEY, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
GOWE DISPRIT' Position Stated As Grave MINERS OBJECT TO IMACHINES SYDN'EY, Today. The Miners' Council met this morn ing and considered the new develop ment in the coal dispute reg-arding the use of coal-cutting machines. The position is undoubtedly grave. Mr. Willis (secret:ary of the Miners' Federation) s;aid today that an appeal would probably be made to Mr. Oakes (the Acting Premier) this after i-*fln to insist ulponi the terms and spirit.of the settlement being observed. Ihe owners maintain that it was agreed that the Sullivan coalcutting machines should be worked, but Mr. XWillis gives this a denial and makes a vigorous attack on Mr.: John Brown, the- coail mine ownea,. .. "we~r qR' fu..?l (·Ip?.:l;-: aci-:d:. acit;lr-.& -:: . said Mlr. -"Willi?hL 'th':t i.- ' M?ause fo1 have these machines dperited was in the oruiginal draft agreement submit0 ted by the owners. W've bjcted to it from start to finish, and the fact that it do's not appear ih the terms an-. nounced l:,y M...
EMPIRE TRADE Consideration By Conference HOW TO DEVELOP IT (PUBLISHED IN "THE TIMES.") LONDON, July 25. [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
EFIBBB TRADE Consideration By Conference -'L HOW TO :DEVELOP IT Y---. (PUBLISHED"': "TIE TIiMES.") * :L?ONI-ON, July 25. An agenda for ?.e Imperial Conrte rence has been epared. The prin cipal subject will 'be the development of Empire trade, aind every item dis cussedi will have ;- bearing ot it. Im perial co-operatid?. w;ith - thile Domi nions in the devl'pment of schemes bulk largely. It iN fully expected tlhat the Colonies ani Dominions will seek an extension of .4id and 'asJk ior more than the aunual i.;i0,000 available un der the .Empire . leniment Act. S,The dev elopm' f. me', o f tra.us-, porti7p~~i -p Ed h ej owsio n)s terptise o' :by. th~:extension. of existing lState ritilays service, involves an iam portant question of principle on wvmch t.he Gove'nment is anxious to hear" the \views -of the Domninions concrn-ed. The question of the future mnachinery to carry on the work which the eco ,.one co:itfercnce initiates may be solvcd by the establishmenm ,f an ?n perial Economi...
COWAN CASE Echo in Parliament [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
COWAN CA1SE Echo in Parliament That is was not the function of the iLaw RIeform Commission to enquire in to and report upon specific cases like that which was known as the Cowan case, was the reply bf Sir.Hnry .Bar well (Premier) to a request that that body be instructed 'ir that direction, made by Mr. Gunn in thei Assembly to. day.
SOUTH AUSTRALIAN CHILDREN Easier Taught Than English TEACHER RETURNS [Newspaper Article] — News — 26 July 1923
SOUTH AUSTRALIAf CHILDREN Easier Taught Than English TEACHER RETURNS 'hldren in the L.ondVn schonls ,-'r allowed much more freedom than South .sralan children, according to Mis. • lorence Blake. who has just returned :. Adelaide after a year's teaching ex .erience abroad. \Iiss PB!ake said the children in L"o don were often hard to manage, and .is mde tcaul:iflg harder and i:?cv • hausting. Freedcn often grew into .cence. The London County Council an nounced that it was prepared to re ceive lifty teachers from various parts of the Empire each year, and MIiss Blake and Miss Marjorie Harley were the first to go from South Australia. "The teachers in London," said Miss Blake, "are giveni a free hand in the method of imparting knowledge." This st.e considered, threw too much on the initiative of the teacher, and often meant that no set curriculunm was fol lowed, some subjects receiving a good deal of attention, while others were starved. As an outcome of this, some scnools specialised i...