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BRITISH REPLY TO GERMANY Forwarded to Allied Capitals LONDON, July 20. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
BRITISH REPLY TO GERMANY Forwarded to Allied Capitals (REUTER.) LONDON, July 20. The draft of the British reply to Ger many and a covering Note are conm pleted and will probably be received by the French Government tomorrow. Copies also h;ave been sent to Brussels, Rome, Tokyo, and Washington. ..?? . ... ,, ?..Tmp -m ? .,a,.,? - , -JT ?r0?"?- "
ON THE TRACKS Victoria Park [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
ON THE TRACKS Victoria Park The grass, about 12 yards from the inner rails, was available this morning, the going being on the heavy side. HIGH Ij LAY (Tre gilgas) ran half-mile in 54. SARAH CUR kLAN (Hobby) and WALLASH (Veale) were companions for one mile in 1.55. GOLDEN GRAIN took 55 over half-mile. CLEVER JIl (Tolley) was in front of KING-BIER (Leonard) over one mile in 1.358. WAIPARIE (Higgs) finished in front of ST. ALTONE (Roberts) and DEPENDENCE (Hlogan) at the end of one and a quarter miles in 2.25, but the St. Anton colt was badly -erved at the start, losing,.hbalza dozen lengths. STAGE QUEEN (Tolley) covered sib: furlonigs in 1.29. EARL HAIGH and PAISLEY CHIEF kept company for one mile in 1.54. LUVERIA registered 56 for a half-mile. MISS EARLSTON ac counted for CALULA over one mile in 1.53. RICHLOE (Ross) covered half-mile in 53. THE STORM (Roberts) c id two rounds at half-pace. WEE ALWYNE was in front of ALARM KING when half-mile had been run in 51%. DEUCIE occupied 1.6% ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
SOpportune Bargains IN Gloves and Hosiery IADIES' REAL FRENCH SUEDE GAUNTLET GLOVES, with strap and dome. Grey and J3rown, and Pastel, 13/6 and 15/6 for 9/11 LADIFS' REAL FRENCHI SUEDE 2 DOME KiD :LOVES. Brown, Pastel, and Tan. Sizes 5", to ;?t½, 9/11 for 4/11 pair SLADIES' ELBOWV LENGTHI GLACE 1KID GLOVES, in Brown, Pastel, and Black, 15/11 for 6/11 pair SLADIEC?' RI}ED )APTIFICIAL SILK - I OSE. sprcndid line, 13rown, Grey, and IFawn, 15/6 for 7/6 pair MORLEY'S RIBDEII CASHMERE SItOSE, In Grtey, P'earl, Champagne, Nigger, 7/11 for 5/11 pair SGOOD ErNGiL:' I'STIA FULL FASHIONE' ISEI) HOSE in Tan, Silv Pastel, 5/11 . 2/il pair 3BEST VALUE-ALWAYS. Miller Anderson Ltd. 16-26 H1INDLEY STREET. PEACHES S.?d. TIN, 7/6 DOZEN. NECTARINES 10hOd. lb., 9/6 dozen. SUGAR I, , 70-lb. bags, 26/6; Bacon, Rolls S (abrout) 14 lb.. 1/2, Sides (42 lb.), 1/3, Middles (2), 1/;: lHams, Whole, 1/9, Cooked 1/10; Bath Chaps, Sd.; lHanm Fritz, 10%d.; Honey, best samnple, 0O-lb. tins, 22/6; Sheep Tongues, 1/6; ...
CLIMBING 'ROOS MAKE HOME AT ZOO Jealous Males But Good Fighters [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
CLIMBING 'ROOS MAKE HOME AT ZOO -.--C- Jealous Males But Good Fighters Three young Queenslanders have -e cently taken up their residence in the Zoological Gardens. They are not squatters' sons, neither are they boun dary riders, nor farmers. They are' tree-climbing kangaroos, a species of the marsupial which is hard to pro cure. The new arrivals travelled 2,000 miles from Chillagoe before tney reached their home. They have been placed in a Mircnetted area, in the centre of which is a tree surrounded by wooden steps. This enables the animals to live in their natural state and climb at will. The tree climbers, w-hich are fully grown, are about the size of a wallaby. They live on birds' -,;est fern, lHimb-rs, wild fruits, and gum leaves, the same as their cousins who ao not risk tieiri necks venturing up high trees. They TiREE-CLIMBING KAINGAROOS AT THE ZOO can make great leaps from the ground, from heights of even 30 or 60 .et, alighting, like a cat, on their feet, with. out hurting t...
MILLIONS TO MOVE OUR MONEY "Times" Alleges Combine AUSTRALASIAN EXCHANGE RATE DECLARED HIGH (PUBLISHED IN "THE TIMES.") [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
eMLIONS TO MOVE OURMONEY "Times" Alleges Combine AUSTRALASIAN EXCHANGE RATE DECLARED HIGH; (PUBLISHED IN "THE Trite S.'" Declaring that a banking combine in control of Australian and New Zealand remittances is charging heavy rates and costing the consumer millions, a special article in "The Times" Trade Supplement" complains of the excessive cost of transferring money between London and the Dominions. The approaching Imperial Economic Conference is the cause of the article. In other ways the conference is attrac ting attention, and practical results are hoped for, which will assist the flow and increase the growth of Empire trade. "Every effort is being made," says the article. "to cut freights and port and dock chlrges, transport wages, and other incidental expenses on this side, but in ore direction nothing has been attempted." The article asserts that inter-Imperial exchanges are not connected with trade balances, but as regards Australia and New Zealand "are entirely regulated! ...
BANK RATES AND ALLOWANCES. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
BANKe RATES AND ALLOWAhNCES. Rates and allowances quoted by the Asso Ciated Bancks in Adelaide are as follrow: Adovances.-Discount rate, 6 to 7 per cent., according to term; overdraft rate, H to 8 per cent. Dcpoeits.-For three months, at rate 3A per cent per annum.; for six months, at rate 4 per cent. per annum; for 12 months, at rato 4% 'per cent. per annum; for 2 years and upwards, 5 per cent. per annum. Interstate Exchange.--On t'ictoria, 1-8 per cent.: on New South Wales, 3-8 per cent. (except Broken Hill, % per cent.); on Queens lad, v to 1 per cent.; on Tasma?nla, . per cent.; on Western Australia (Perth an: southern towns), 1j per cent.; do. (Gold fie!ds), , to 1% per cent.; on Northern Ter ritory, % per cent. New Zealand.--Buying, 25/ per cent. dis count; selling, 5/ per cent. premium. Exchange rates on London are quoted as follow: Buying, 25/ per cent. discount, T.T.; sell ing, 5/ per cent, premium. Buying 32/6 per cent. discount, on demand: selling, 2/6 per cent. discount....
EARLIEST COURT RECORDS Found Under Judge's Chambers Quaint Wording of Depositions [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
EARLIEST COURT RECORDS Found Under Judge's Chambers -I,-- Quint Wording of yi?sitions Containing recordd of minor offences committed during the first fortnight in the history of South Australia, many wooden boxes were last week resur rectfd from their temporary resting place beneath MIr. Justice Poole's chanm ber in the *jupreme Court building. In addition to the ?lrst .book of Police Court proceedings, .copies of-many im portant judgments were discovered by the Court oflicials after nearly half a century's accumulation. of dirt had bean removed. Owing to lack of accommodation they haui uccn pacKed away beneath the tiooring boards. Thanks to an enquiry from a firm of solicitors for a certain judgment delivered in 1858 the docu ments have been recovered .from the uILr1~ corner, a.nd are being classified and indexed for future reference. This work will take several months, and by the time it has been completed it is hoped the Government will have made available a strong room; for thei...
METAL MARKET Copper Lower OTHER METALS ADVANCE [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
METAL& MAlRIET Copper Lower OTHER METALS ADVANCE According to advices received by the Aus tralian Metal Exchange (middle), quotations for July 2. are as follow:- Copper, standard, spot (fall 7/6), £65 11/ per ton. Copper, three months (fall 7/6), £66 6/3 per ton. Copper, electrolytic, £72 15/ per ton. Copper, electrolytic, wire bars, forward, £12 per ton. Lead, soft ,oreign. spot, £24 10/ per ton. Lend, forward (rise 2/6), £24 2/6 per tou. Spelter, spot (rise O0/), £30 5/ per ton. Spelter, forward (rise 5/), £29 17/6 per ton. Tin, standard, spot (rise £3 7/6), £186 11/3 per too. Tin, three months (rise £3 10/), £187 13/9 per ton. Silver, standard, cash (rise 3-16d.), 2/7 1-8. Sliver, forward (rise 3-16d.), 2/6 13-16. Sliver, fine, cash (rise 3-16d.), 2/9 9-16. Silver, forward (rise 3-16d.). 2/91k.
INTERSTAT EMARKETS. SYDNEY. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
INTIERSTAT EMARKETS. SYDNEY. Wheat. 4!/ bushel; farmers'. lots, parcels, 4/9. Butter, choicest, 224/ cwt. Cheese, prime loaf, to 1/4; large, to 1/3'; special, to 1/5 lb. Eggs, new-laid hen, 1/10: duck. 1/9; pullet, 1/6 dozen; hen, 1/S. Bacon, sides, to 1/l?: flitches, 11d. to 1/; middles, 1/3 to 1/4; shoulders. 81Ad. to 10d. Flour, £11 5! to £11 10/ ton. Bran. pollard, £8, £8 10/ ton. Potatoes, Brownells, £16: Snowflakes, £15 ton. Onions. £6 to £6 10/ ton. MELBOURNE. Oats, steady demand, 3/8. Barley. dull; English, 3/10; prime, 4/; Cape malting, 2/11 to 3/. Potatoes, light supply ranging £12 to £13 10/. Onions, best, fair demand, £3 10/ to £3 15/; occasionally £4. Cheese large, 1/1; loaf, 1/2. Eggs, 1/10 to 2/; preserved, 1/4'. to 1/7. Butter, im proved supplies; best qualitly, 224/ cwt.; re tail price unchanged at 2/4 lb.; prints, 2/5.
UNHAPPY STRICKEN RUSSIA Visitors' Life Among Reds BUT GREAT NATION WILL YET STRUGGLE OUT OF CHAOS [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
*UNHAPPY STRICKEN RUSSIA .,Visitors' Life Among Reds BT QGREAT NATION WILL YET STRUGGLE OUT OF CHAOS •· · · "I have lost everything after 25 l)ears of strenuous work in Russia. IL would not mind that at all if what vas lost Ilid gone to tIe benefit of the eople whom I have learned to love. But the country -has derived no bene fit, and even the 5,000 workmen with wh'aom I was on the best terms are wretched and starving." This 'fu:ll-hearttd confession was made by Me'. A, J. Youngman, who for many years was managing direc to" of a large agricultural implement ihanufactory. I-loe sat in his chair at the South Australian ilotcl ruminating on the .ups and downs of a g-iorious coun try, and although?. his interests in Russia .have been confiscated by the Bolsheviks his thought still is for the we!lbeing of the people among whom he has lived. so long.. But he wilt tell his own story: "Russia presents a pitiful picture to-day. All . the great industries which were controlled by British capi...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
The Lar~gest DepartrmentplSoTesieC mpeeStsato in this State offering Merchandis ca eo ie nShpigL aridServce Sek dt 19ne!Mail as if you attended in p erson RAL - Telehone: . . .... .. ... p ~~~i : ; :: ..7 711 : ;:-:...::i', ! !:: ! : :... ..1, • , COS T, 455 S"...Seven FREIGHT Lns FRE'E toPON I,.7 any~ pat1 i YoU~i(IIRU( 6_~~-- II·~. rs Sunce th naliaysof Sec! tocktakrn is in full swing, and has revaed' in niinerois epartments kits which must be sold. These have been priced on a simply IRRESISTIBLE PRICE BASIS, aid- consequalitly: afford all an unparailleed - pport~urtyf for. practising 'the' closest economy in buying. We instance particularly -> THE FASHION DEPART ENT st ~a FROCKS, COS FUMIES, FURS, COATS,' MILLINERY, etc, and the WOOLLEN D, .. SECT-ONS. . 7 --Our Finan jal Year~Ends on Ttesday'Nxt; JulW,;Jstf) an r. pirpos~e to practic.al y clear all4 jims6. iines'irio~ toi fhat d ae. IRRESIS.~ I' OFFERING..I .. . . . ... F IN A - .G"INS OFFRlYT1l - - SKIRTS AND* GOLFERS T E EM...
NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH Delegates Want Facts CIVIC RECEPTION SPEECHES [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
OTHING BUT THE TRUTH Delegates Want Facts CIVIC RECEPTION SPEECHES \ hat the delegates are here for was !tated by them at a civic reception tendered by the Lord Mayor in the gEown Hall this morning. hSir Williazm Wyndham said he de ired to ~study the whole problem of Zhe immigration of British citizens. t was a question of such importance tlhat they could not afford to make a mistake. The prosperity of Great Britain and the Dominions was in rolved in it. There were 5,000,00o eople in .Great Britain who would be etter off if they could be found homes Usewhere. They wanted a better distribution of at surplus than had been made ?itherto. The land problem in Aus ralia was one that had to be faced. hat could be done here in the way tf receh-ng British people, including .ttlers? That was what they wanted know. They had been agreeably sur Srsed to find that many societies had een formed to look after the welfare ?f eEttlerk, ANXQOUS TO KNOW., '"We really do want to know what lnd is availab...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
Wilkinson, Sando, & Wyles, Ltd. Property Auctioneers and Valuers, Estate Agents and Managers IN the Settled Estate of Thomas Jose, The Most Commanding Site deceased, by order of the Trustees. and with the permission of the Supreme in the City. Court.. ORTSALE OF The Imperial Corner IMPRTANT SALE OF at the intersection of 73°y?-Excellent 73 King Wm. and Girenfell Sts. Building Lots. ~ The Licensed Premies so nwell-known as Directly Opposite thoe Model Garden TE IMPERIAL HOTF L, Suburb of TiE~ L'YPERIAtlL iI iL "Colonel Light Gardens," 4 and just a short walk down the Gcodwood 4 SHOPS, rd.. from thie rerdnh Angas rd. FACING KING WILLIAM I'rlEET. Terminus of the Clarence Park Tram Bay. At .HIS Magnificcnt Corner Block- ay. Ar . On the very heart of the Banking,. the Ground. Insurance, and Mercantile Centre-will NEXT SATURDAY, AT 3. hbe submitted to public auction at the D Wool Exchange on Wednesday, August 22, at 2.30, under instructions from The low reservmes and liberal terms...
OUR EASTERN MARKETS. MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
0UR EASI?ERN'~MARKEPS. MELBOURNE, Today. The belief that Australian merchants do not fully appreciate the fact that they have a Trade Commissioner at Sing-~ re was expressed by Mr. W. Warren Kerr, m.... ging director of Richardson, Kerr Proprietary Limited, when he returned from an eastern holiday by the steamer Narela today. Mr. Kerr said that he had conferred with Mr. E. T. Sheaf, Australian Trade Commissioner at Singapore. It seemed to him that the data available about market conditions was not used as they should be. This difficulty could best be overcome by the firms interested in eastern trade communicating direct with Mr. Sheaf. "Meat erport business should provide a valu able trade connection," declared Mr. Kerr. "While at Singapore I inspected the site of the new cold stores which are being erected for the re ception of meat from the Commonwealth, and Singapore residenta exhibited considerable will ingness to subscribe part of the capital required for this enterprise. "Pe-h...
THE FUTURE OF MY CHILDREN [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
What shall I do with my children? Thai is the question that faces every mother and father when the school days of the little ones are over. Realising the demand for accurate inforrnation, and the difficulty of the average parent obtaining it, "The News" has had a series of articles prepared dealing with every phase of the question. Each article has been written only after the most careful examination of the trade or profession. Photography Many a boy and girl, possessed of a camera, makes pocket-money out of selling prints to friends taken in groups. It is a pleasant and interest ing hobby, and the ease with which the money is earned often leads to the idea that the life of a professional photographer must be extremely plea sant and highly lucrative. In some cases that may be so, but it must always be remembered that before the top of the tree is reached in any line of endeavor there are years of hard study. Let us take the case of the boy who leaves school at 14 and becomes apprent...
WHERE CABBAGES ARE KINGS Early Morning Scenes at Markets [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
WERE CAA .AR_. A iS Early Mon g Scenes at Markets Y Inside a huge barn-like building the first cold light of day is pierc Ing the shadows. Wraith-like a cat flits silently from underneath a cart. A bundle of rugs and bags re solves itself into a man. Round a dis tant corner /into the grey, shapeless street- appears a waggon. From all sides come the ring of shod feet on the pavement. It is market morning. -Next time you have to pay exhorbi tant prices for vegetables don't blame the gardener. Slip out from between the warm sheets about 5 a.m., and take your basket to the East End markets. There you can make your vwn bar gain. Havin flled your requirements, you can stand about on one cold foot for a time. Then you can try the other. It does not matter much which. But you cannot take your goods away be fore the bell rings at half-past seven. COLD WAIT ON CART. You will find it cold, but not nearly so cold as the gardener who left home at 1 o'clock and sat on his cart for four hours befo...
HORSES AT MORPHETTVILLE [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
HORSES AT MORPHETVILLE The following is a list of the yearlings in work at headquarters: I: REID. Br. c., Rae bank (Bernard-Agnes Bank). Ch. c., Taj-Mahal (Lucknow-Inner Shrine). Br. g., Redacre (Denacre-Cerise and Green). Br. t., - (Aides-Gorgeous). J. CUMMINGS. Br. e., The Sportsman (Green Seal-Sport ing Life). B. c., - (Daius-Paroooma). B. f., - (Leucops-Daga). J. PATTERSON. Ch. c., Fool's Play (Kerlie--Kiss in the Ring). Br. f., Lady Aides (Aides-My Marone). Br. f., Gay Elements (Comedy King Kurunda). Br. c., Wohler (Comedy King-Berylium). T. RPYAN. B. or br. f., Thiess (Aides-Madura). B. or br. I., Argument (Green Seal Discus). C. HOWIE. B. f., - (Lucknow-Liane). B. c., Squabble (Cyklon-Wriggle). B. c., - (Lanius-Maplon). B. or br. g., Telegraphist (Telegony- Murrundl). Ch. c., - (Tressady-Melting Moments). B. f., - (Cyklon-Amalfi). G. DALLY. Br. e. - (St. Anton-Amantes). B. CROCKER. Br. f., Revaldes (Aides-Lady Retrieve). B. c., St. Nolan (St. Anton-La Basse). B. c., Rostrola ...
LOW MARK Foreign Exchange Rates [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
LOW MARK SForeign Exchange Rates This table show eotual mtes af echange on London on July 23, compafred with those of aJuly 19: New York--Paraity, 4.867 .ollara to £1; July 23, 4.59 1/3; July 19, 4.59k. 3?ontreal--4.867 dolars to £1; 4.72, 4.71. Pari---25.22½ francs to £1;76.85, 77.50. Brumsele--25.-~2 frncs to £1; 92.85. Berlin-n20.43 amrks to £1; 1,800,000, 1,450 000. i"ime---5.223 lie to £1; 104387, 100. Amsterdam-12.10 florins to £1; 11.70h. Athens--25.23 drachs to £1; 180.26*. Stockhotm---18.159. kronen to £1; 17.28. Gopen~haen-18.159 kronen -to £1; 25.12. C~OTA'ITA ~XEIGN~E. OAI7T'ITA, July 23. ,' 1eeglRdde timfem are quoted at 1/3 29/32, and three months' bills at 1/4 13/16.
Views of Japanese Ministers SHANGHAI, July 23. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
Views of Japanese Ministers. (REUTERJ) SHANGHAI, July 23. A message from Tokyo states that the Minister of the Navy told a deputation from one of the parties in the Upper House that the establishment of the Singapore Base had long been contem plated by Great Britain, who, he was of the opinion, was compelled by a change in the situation brought albout by the abrogation of the Anglo-Japa nese alliance, to take such step ito se cure the safety of her interests in China and India. The Foreign Minister is credited on the same occasion with the remark that Singapore, being outside the sphere of the defined Washington agreements, the question of defence was purely a Bri tish coneerh,..