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A DREAM COMES TRUE. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 3 February 1919
A DREAM COMES TRUE. A strange story of the realisation of a mother's dream comes from Lewes (Eng.). where for fifteen months Mrs. Fry, of Cliffe High Street, has firm- ly refused to believe the official re- port that her son. Private William Osborn Fry, Royal Sussex Regiment, was killed in action in France on July 31 last year. On August 5 his name again appear- ed in the casualty list as missing. The mother at once communicated with the deceased's company officer, and a letter &nbsp; came from the chaplain confirming the report of her son's death. Still unconvinced, Mrs. Fry wrote again, and received the following re- &nbsp; ply: "At first, he was reported missing from his gun team, but was seen the next day. As he was returning he was stuck by a shell, and later was picked up by a divisional burying party, and was buried behind the lines. Mrs. Fry, however, buoyed up by &nbsp; constant dreams of her son, still re- fused to believe he was dead. Many months p...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 3 February 1919
FUNERAL INTIMATION. The friends of the late Walter Roads are respectfully informed that his remains will be removed from the Port Pirie Hospital at 1 o'clock &nbsp; today (Monday) or on arrival of &nbsp; Adelaide train, for interment in Port Pirie Cemetery. SYMONDS BROS., Undertakers and Embalmers, Alexander street and Solomontown.
CLARE ANTICIPATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
CLARE ANT I CI PATiONS. Races will be hold si Glare on Wed nesday and Lhe following should run well :— Hurdle Hacf—'-M-iunl .Aiill^iu or Kytol. ?-f£$s3i Stanley Ti iais.-- -Lurd rco or Miss Point. Glare Jla.ntiii-ajn—Loiiiraore or Bury coon. Trial Stages.—WJzzo or Gyr. Bunjraivc. liandiuai'.—Bonnie Boba clII or Kafvona. Jiimpt?].--* FlaL-—3-J'»ijijt Milisin or Pinballie t.iter IvWiinr., ,-d!I TUT. 11T TH Wo.IUi \Vo!U> iiaiHliraj!.—Rose An ion or nuenriimjok.
BROKEN HILL RACING. L.V.R.C. SUMMER MEETING. THE WEIGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
broken hill racing. E.V.H.C. SUMMER MEETING. THE WEIGHTS. Mr P. GoiuUc has. declared Uic fol- ; lowing -vvcigliU r-:»f (tie L.V.R.G. turn- ! nier meeting iu l>r run on Felmuirv 8: TRIAL - ' | st. lb- 1 Billeumpie . S ji | Maeigwyn Ii«_»y . . .. s i-i' Minco s 12 Bob Manor . - . . . . ...... f> 1 i Prince Tooniii $ 12 Kinillo .... t* 12 Bitorello / .. . . S .12 •3Iiss Nogi . , . -: 8 12 "Wee Piper . . .. . . ,. .i> 12 Anton Ru&h . . * I I Pislol Gwen &lt;S 11 Bifocal &lt;S 3 •Coloombah . .. 8 ;! LICENSED VICTUALLERS' HAN- j DiCAJ'. 1 Nine furlong*. ! Coonong t'i Sirinieform is 1 . Gratioso S 0 Pombera' 7 12 First Step . . . .. 7 12 .Tandy : 7 0 On Parade 7 2 Yantaxa 7 0 FIRST DIVISION" 1LANBICAP. Six furolngs. Nostrum .. 0 10 No Lady 0 4" Yarrien .............. « 12 River Prince •• S -i Gratiosa . 7 i 2 Marnoch .... .... .... 7 5 Ben Miller 7 2 "Tasno - - .... . . - - - - • ? * Clialginba . . ? i Real Thing 7 1 SECOND DIVISION HANDICAP. Six furlongs. ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
ADVERTISEMENT RATES. "THE RECORDER," PORT PIR1E. The Scale of Charges Advertisements in "The as follows: Kaeh Insertion . . .. Each Insertion after third insertion, with out resetting Each ■ - Insertion after eighth insertion-with out resetting .. Wanted Column (if prepaid}, 10 words for ■. . . •" Wanted Column (if prepaid), three con secutive insertions . . Scatters (1 6 words each) Birth, Death, Marriage, Funeral, In Mcmor iam and Return Thanlcs notices for Casual Recorder" is •i/ per inch . 3/ per inch 2/G per inch !/• 2/6 2/6 for three .1/ per inch 6(1. for each additional line Rates for Contract Advertisements will be supplied on application. —The — ADELAIDE STEAMSHIP Co. litd( will Dispatch Steamers from Port Adelaide as under: i Circumstances Permitting;. FOR PORT PIRIE: S.S. (JU-OHNA, Every SATURDAY FROM PORT PIRIE FOR PORT ADELAIDE. S.S. QUORXA.- EVERY MONDAY. COAL MERCHANTS. OFFICES: Ellon Si reef. Port Pine. ADELAIDE STEAK5SHIP CO., LTD. THE MOST MODERN HOTEL IN THE NORTH...
Sporting [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
(By "Cliuringa.") Everywhere one,.strolled' on Satur day at Victoria Park the nostrils were assailed with camphor'.' Tatter sail's committee had arranged lo have, the place fumigated at every point with formalin and camphor to guard against the influenza epidemic. Despite the. Ivot scorching- day the attendance was a splendid one", and there/.was si further increase in the machine tak ings; Possibly more money would have been registered if the convenience .had been there-.to receive it ail. The only case to claim the raUen tion of the stewards was the fact that S. Little, who ran second in.the Hur dle Itace wilh Ikunako, ' weighed in "lb .short weight. During (he race he had the misfortune to lose an iron, and for six furlongs lie was placed at a distinct disadvantage. I am not so sure that Mo".nf Mlltsln would have won. for Hamako. with Little hang ing to his neck, finished very fast. Jtytot was given second piace unit tlie steeplechaser did well. He will have lots of friends the n...
MR. HUGHES NOT VANQUISHED. PARIS, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
HUGHES MOT VANQUISHED. PARIS. Sunday. .nr. i!Usui's iias "DCon interviewed by "Le Matin," which says that he - fi)light a tenacious hur&lt;l battle for the German colonies, and tslill refuses to admit,himself vanquished. Mr. Hughes dei-'ared there has heeu\no solution bu! a reference to a hody that does not exist. LONDON. Sunday. 'The crews of the Australian des troyers have jointly telegraphed to Mr. Hughes., expressing the thanks at his efforts, stating "we are the hoys who captured the island and it fs only . right that Australia .should have them." i United Service Cable.) PAWS. Sunday. The council has decided thai, the western section of Temesvarbanat be longs to Serbia, and the small eastern section goes lo Rumania. A consul tative conlroj has been established in the centre. -The Serbo-Kumanians have accepted the, decision.
"KEEP HEALTH GOOD." [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
"KEEP HEALTH GOOD.'' • JMrs .Clarence Lindcfr, -of' Grange, X.S.W., who was in Eos -Angelos' dur ing the epidemic of Spanish inliuen/.a, says, 111 tlic "Sun,1;.".that' the great tiling for people to dd is lo keep their, general health good. "They must bathe regularly, and be careful in their, general habits.'- It was really care lessness which contributed (0 the high death rate," she added. "The great work of prevention is in the hands of the people theui 1 selves. ' . "Personal care and vigilance are most necessary- and these are mare I than worth" while;' * If the disease j spreads, there will he a.'terrible time. i l*I have seen whole families—five ! and sis children and. parents—carried j off in a few days.. Yet, by "observing I the methods outlined, I moved freely j about and kept free, I "Of course, masks must be worn when mixing with the public. : "The lirst symptoms are like those of an ordinary cold; the temperature begins to rise ;i couple of days later. As soon as the lir...
Peace Struggle German Pacific Colonies (Reuter's Service.) PARIS, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
German Pacific Colonies (Renter's .Service.) J'ARIS, Salurdav. --- | The newspaper „ ,%Lc GLaulois" be ' lieves that to refuse the Dominions I legitimate compensation for their sae j'ilice and devotedne'Ss simply ignores the loyalty they showed to Britain. (United Cable Sen-ice.) ; . •' LONDON Saturday. - ■ The PreBureau 'authoritatively denies 'statemfents publislfed by cer tain «®ewspapers last week regarding the disposal of the German colonies. The "Daily Mail" says there is noth ing contrary to British Dominion feel ing iir the American view of adminis •tration by mandatory states which would obviously be Australia for New Guinea, and the Solomon Islands. There is no reason to think the man datory principle will be pushed to extreme. No friendiy or Allied-Power would think of weakening " Australia by placing a foreign administration in strategic positions vital , io her secur ity and purchased..with much precious blood.
THINGS THAT HELP INFLUENZA. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
THINGS THAT HELP INFLUENZA. I j Mr R. George, wriiing In the "Daily Mail" of November 15, says : I have just been, listening to; three army doctors discussing-influenza. Re markable. to relate, tliev differed scarcely at all in their opinions. "A lot of cases are-clue to sheer panic," said one. 'So much publicity has necessarily had to be given to the present epidemic that everyone more or less talks 'llu.' ; "The consequence is that people begin lo imagine symptoms ancl fright en themselves and other people into a condition which renders the task of the germs more easy. For, of course, it is an acknowledged fact that the mental state affects : lhe rest of the body." Numbers two and ihree agreed, and the latter brought- out another point. "People read in the papers that the death rate of such and such a town has risen lo an alarming figure, and thai frightens them, too. "They overlook (lie important fact that nowadays elderly and quite old people form a very large proportion of all ...
Influenza TO PROTECT OURSELVES. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
TO PROTECT OURSELVES. Willi approved strategy, the enemy, railing to penetrate our lirst line of defence In its strongest sector • (writes. Professor Welsh last week. i'or the Sydney .."Sua")', has succeeded in. eluding oiir outposts where he was least expected. Taking- full advantage of our hesitancy in detecting" his true colors, and of our delay-in organising resistance. he~has had time to develop .his lighting forces and to .infiltrate' widely our second line- of defence. It is a cruel disappointment to those who fought so weii to keep Australia, invio- &lt; late, and to use who were interested spectators of the "light. Now that the. enemy is being heav ily engaged, we must not give way to panic. A' scare would only aggravate our peril. Nevertheless, we cannot take the enemy - too seriously. His power for evil is immense. But lie is not invulnerable. Our greatest present, need : is that we should realise what it is .that- we are r lighting, and in what manner it is light...
Resumption of Trade JEWS AS FINANCE EXPERTS. PARIS, Saturday. (United Cable Service.) [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
of Trade OEYvS AS FINANCE EXPERTS. * PARIS, Satui'diiy. ' (United Cable Service.} The question of the withdrawal of the'-blockade has been referred to a commission, which- will meet on Sun day-, on which Lord Reading and Mr. Cecil Harmswofth will represent Great Britain. Allied traders are beginning to itch for renewal of trade with Germany. Owing ' to strong pressure, which has now been brought for lightening the blockade, a linance eonmijssion has l?cen established.-. It is notewor thy thai the American, representative, Mr. Strauss, the British representative, Mr, Montague, and the French repre sentative; Mr. Klotz, are all Jews. i
QUARANTINE REGULATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
QUARANTINE REGULATIONS. Inspector RoHand 1;;«s received a 3fpy of new Federal regulations re stricting traffic between Uio Slates Hie requisition:? provide: No person shall cross the border ine of a quarantine area into a 'Stale >f the r.omriionwf'ulUi. "provided (.hat llils regukition shall not apply to buna fide; residents &lt;)£ a district where no .•use of pneumonic inilueuza hits oc curred, whose, place of residence is ivitliin ten mites of the border line ba iwe^n the quarantine area and ad joining- State, or to residents of ariy other locality which may be defined iy tfie Oireeior of Quarantine. No person shall leave a quarantine irea by sea .unless he has received an afiicial permit in writing. No person shall lefive n quarantine irea Ivy sea for any oilier part of Aus tralia except from Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane, Port Adelaide, (Albany, Ho bart, Lawieeston or Darwin. No person leaving- a quarantine area by sea shall enter any other part'.of the Commonwealth exc...
Burford's Fire DAMAGE ESTIMATED £70,000. OPERATIVES OUT OF WORK. ADELAIDE, Monday. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
fire DA&1AGE ESTIMATED £70,000. OPERATIVES OUT OF WORK. ADELAIDE, Monday. The lire oil Sunday at Buri'ord's factory did tremendous damage. It- is impossible yet to ascertain precisely the extent of the loss, but it is under stood that, it approximates to £70.000 in value. All the operatives of the factory are now unemployed. The clerical staff, returned to work as usual on Monday; the other hands at tended at the premises, but there was nothing l'or them to do. The c.ellar was stocked with tons of paraffin wax, and in an open space between the office and the factory proper there were many barrets of resin. They were saved. The boiler' rooms were saved. In part of the destroyed building was a consignment of about £2000 worth of goods, which it had been in tended to ship on Saturday, but owing to a hitch in shipping- arrangements the goods were allowed to remain on the premises, and they 'contributed to the blaze. The central area of the works, to which the lire was confined, ...
PROTECTION OR FAD? THE WEARING O' THE MASK. [Newspaper Article] — Recorder — 4 February 1919
PROTECTION OR FAD ? THE- WEARING 0' THE .MA An amusing divergence of opinion was observaMt- in Melbourne lust week iu respect of the wearing of the must. Enterprising shopkeepers, tak ing early »UvunLuge of (he "fashion" before it sudden iy vanishes, x-etailed single-f'jid mustin "gags*' ul .sixpence apiece. As a preventive* this particu lar form of mask is worse t.'iau use less. . The difficulty would appear to be to arrive at a form of mask that.would, a el, more or less effectively, as a pre ventive against the absorption of "llu" germs, and at the same lime the fun damental requirements of hygiene. There is little doubt tiiat a mask worn over the month and nose all day is not healthy, from a general viewpoint, and there is just a slight suspicion that, worn in the street, the mask may bo the means of c'olleeting and carrying home the very evil that its user seeks to avoid. Questioned as to his own opinion of the mask, Dr. Robertson, chairman of the Board of'Health, said that pro...