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THE KING'S PHYSICIANS. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
IKE KING'S PHYSICIANS. Two men who are bearing tremendous responsibility in the long illness of ? His Majesty, the most eminent of the 11 noted doctors who have at vari ous times attended the King since he fell ill at the end of November. On the left is Lord Dawson of Penn (Physiciari-in-Ordinary to the King; i and on the right Sir 8tanley Hewett, His Majesty's Surgeon-Apothecary. ' Two men who are bearing tremendous responsibility in the long illness of ? His Majesty, the most eminent of the 11 noted doctors who have at vari ous times attended the King since he fell ill at the end of November. On the left is Lord Dawson of Penn (Physiciari-in-Ordinary to the King; i and on the right Sir 8tanley Hewett, His Majesty's Surgeon-Apothecary. '
WET-THEN DRY. NEW YORK'S NEW YEAR'S EVE. POLICE DISPERSE REVELLERS. NEW YORK, January 1. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
WET-THEN DRY. NEW YORK'S NEW YEAR'S EVE. POLICE DISPERSE REVELLERS. MEW VOBiv. Januarv T. The New Year celebrations in New York were noisy and 'wet' until midnight, but little longer. Nineteen twcnty*ight bad barely passed when the revelry became 'subdued,, because ; a police raiding .squad, siipplementea' by a latge force of Federal prohibition agents, entered about 30 night clubs and saloons within an hour. . Some of ' these1 . establishments were/ among : the .most ..popular/ resorts, on Broadway; 'and the result' was that : the' streets were soon filled with Tefugee : revellers from various clubs, hurrying homeward long before the* expected time,', despite the fact that some of them had . paid as much as £20 for 'reservations. .- '. However, up to midnight it ,wis probably the 'wettest'? Hew Year's Eve since the prohibition law was introduced. Reservations' -in theatres, night clubs, and hotels had been sold out for a week, % and it is estimated, that 100,000 persons from other ...
ANOTHER GRACE? High Praise for Hammond. English Critics Delighted. LONDON, January 1. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
ANOTHER GRACE? High Praise for Hammond. English Critics Delighted. TYVNTinK January 1. 'Hammond's Happy New Year' is the popular phrase, ' following the Gloucester shire man's great performance in placing FWlanit in a nosition from which it may be expected sne win duuo. a ummui imu. There are comments .in the press on Suteliffe's unwonted lethargy. In this regard, 'Olympian,' writing in The Standard, calls cttention to the com parative failure of the opening pair, and says, 'We have some old stars in our team. What are we going to do about successors lor them? There is a lesson for us in the success of Bradman and a'Beckett. It did us good to go through the post-war lean period, and it may turn out the same for Australia.' Mr, P. F. Warner, in The Morning Post, eays:— 'Hammond has been the great batting success of the tour. Ob viously, he is the best ? young batsman since Hobbs, and as an all-rounder he may be compared with 'any, one; for, he - is a glorious field/ and a good mediun...
TRADE WITH CHINA. AUSTRALIA HAS SMALL CHANCE. Economic Conditions Preclude. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
TRADE WITH OflNA. AUSTRALIA HAS SMALL CHANCE. . . ,. .. . Economic Conditions Preclude. - Vast potential markets for Aus tralian ^products exist in China, India, and Java; but Australia can- - not hope to take advantage of them - under present economlo conditions. That i« the ppinion of Mr. Gee Wan, ol Adelaide. Attempts, he said, had been made' to establish an export trade in flour, Boap, and various other . commodities at ' different times, but they were unsuccess ful, as the competition by other countries was too keen. .Australia, it had to be - borne in mind, had to compete for any trade she wished to capture, with other countries, of tho world, whose economic ? standards were lower and less artificial. There was 'no reason why the Common wealth should not become a great export ing and ' manufacturing country,' but be fore it could achieve that and exploit the markets which were open to it, in the East, it would have to lower production costs to a level which would render prac t...
"NOT PROSPEROUS." Germany's Protestation. Reparations Revision Vital. BERLIN, January 1. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
'NOT PROSPEROUS Germany's Prote$tatioiL!' '..*?' TnCRLTW. January 1. ,; In view of the impending reparations discussions, two passages 'from speeches at the' ceremony in' which the members of natiinnf-ond nt tlio dinlomatic corns naid their respects to .f resident iiinaenDurg are significant. - .President Hindenburg, in. his address, said: — '-We German people are very bitter because a- large strip of our country is still occupied and because we continue to be deprived of the liberty which we claim by divine right.' ? The Chancellor (Herr Mueller) contested the exaggerated idea that had got abroad that Germany had regained a state of prosperity; He said it was all contrary to facts. 'Only the solution of the gigan tic problems of reparations and of the Rhineland,' he added, 'will eliminate the war tension remaining between Germany and the Allies; and restore the sincere and friendly relations that are so essential to the maintenance, of peace.' j , President Hindenburg, in replying,...
CALCIUM TREATMENT. Attempt to Strengthen Patient New Doctor at Palace. LONDON, January 1. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
CALCIUM TREATMENT. Attempt to Strengthen Patient New Doctor at Palace. LONDON. JanuM-r 1 Following the morning bulletin, inti mating that the King had passed a quiet night and that his condition was un changed, an identical statement was made nt 3.30'p.m. regarding the patient's 'condi- tion to-day : However, at &15 the following bulletin was issued: — ' The King has had a restful day. There Is a slight Improvement In the general condition. Administration of calcium, based on the chemical exami nation of the blood, Is producing bene ficial results. The bulletir- was. signed by; Sir Stanley. Hewett, Snr Hugh Kigby, Dr. E. C.Dodds (Professor of ?; Bio-Chemistry, University of London), and Lord Dawson. - Eleven Physicians. . The appearance of a new .doctor; making the total 11 since the Eing^s illness began, coincides with the vfirst 'public announce ment of that part of the. new1, treatment, which has been kept strictly secret since it was first' announced: in a bulletin on De...
MATCH OF SURPRISES. ENGLAND'S COLLAPSE. MANY RUNS STILL NEEDED. BY C. G. MACARTNEY. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
MATCH OF SURPRISES. ENGLAND'S , COLLAPSE. - ? ? ♦ - . ' MANY RUNS STILL NEEDED. .^ ? BY C. G. MACARTNEY. . AUSTRAIJA. First innings ? 397 '.'! Second Innings. 4/ .-*;£.' r: ? ,V. Xr Richardson, b. Larwood ? ,5 .W. M/WoodfuD, not out ? : .. ..,„.. .. 64 ;H.LHendry, st Duckworth, bi White .......... 12 A. F. Kippax, not out ? '. ? 34 ' Sundries . . . . ..... . . ,. . .. t ? . . . . ? 3 Total for 2 wickets . . ? , ? 118 ENGLAND. First Innings. J. B. Hobbs. c. Oldfield, b. a'Beckett ? 20 H. Sutcliffe, b. Blackie .. .. '. . .' ? 58 W. R. Hammond, c. a'Beckett, b. Blacki ? 200 £ P..F. Chapman..b. Blackie ? .; 24 L Hendren. c a'Beckett. b. Hendry ? 19 D. R.' Jardine, c and b. Blackie ............ 62 H. Larwood, c and b. Blackie .. . . I. . . . . .. 0 G. Geary, l.b.w., b. Grimmett ? ? ? 1 M. W. Tate, c. Kippax, b. Grimmett ....'* ? 21 G. Duckworth, b. Blackie ? 3 J. G. White, not out ? , ? 8 Sundry ? ...,..,..,.., ? 1 Total ? 417 Bowling.— a'Beckett, 1 for 92;Hendry, 1 for 35; Grim mett, 2-...
DEATH-DEALING "HOOCH." Year's Fatalities, 1,565. NEW YORK January 1. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
DEATH-DEALING 'HOOCH.' . YearV fatalitie^ 1,565. '* tiV.W YtVRK .Tnnnarv I. Dr. Charles Morns;, 'chief, medical examiner of the city of- New' York, re ported that bad liquor or its effects caused 1.565 deaths in New York last vear. That number was 250 more than in 1927. Dr. Morris says,, 'While only 138 deaths ' from alcoholic poisoning were recorded for 1028, there was a marked increase in the ' numbers of homicides, motor accidents, and accidental deaths from falls. Most of ? these were directly traceable to ' poison alcohol.' . / .'./;' . ; .' . f MR. M. L: SHEPHERD, ?', ' ? permanent bead of the- Federal -De* ,'' fence Department; who was recently' \ : suspended from office. ', ? .; MR. M. L: SHEPHERD, ?', ' ? permanent bead of the- Federal -De* ,'' fence Department; who was recently' \ : suspended from office. ', ? .;
AMERICAN KINDNESS. Response to, Prince's Appeal. Gift of £20,000. LONDON, January [?] [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
AMERICAN KINDNESS. Response to Prince's Appeal Gift of £20,000. LONDON-. .Tannn.^, 6 Tho Lord Major's Fund, to assist per sons in the distressed mining areas,' has reached a total of £380,000, including a gift of £20,000 from American friends of the Prince of Wales. ? ' This gift followed a telephone conver sation between London and New York, in the course of which a prominent Aineri. can friend of the Prince asked His Royal Highnesses private secretary (Sir Godfrey Thomas) whether American contributions to the fund would 'be regarded as an in trusion. He was assured that help from any source would be welcome. ' - A draft for £20^000 was delivered a few hours later, the spokesman ? preserving hi* anonymity from the public
GENEROUS AUSTRALIAN. Timely Gift to Hospital. £633 to Make Up £35,000. LONDON, January 1. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
GENEROUS AUSTRALIAN. rnnely Gift to Hospital. £633 to Make Up £35,000. - 'LQNDbN, January 'lif Two Western- :-»- Australian ? visitors to London, Mr. and Mrs. Y. McNesa, have given a cheque for £633, which has en ?h1-wt »h-- ??Rnval ?-'Worthprn TTomital. Hol loway, to claim a gift of £35,000 with which to erect a special block for private beds. ? . , . -.'- ? ??? It was a last-minute win in a race against time. The officials had to' col lect £35,000 before the first stroke of the new year in order to claim a similar gift from an anonymous donor. They made strenuous efforts to obtain the remaining few hundred pounds before midnight,- and were about despairing of success when Mr. McNess walked in and promised to make up any deficit up to £1,000. He returned to the hospital to-day .and handed over the cheque. Mr. McNcas is an entire stranger tc the hospital. Ha declined to Rhro liif address; and merely intimated that the gift was the result of -reading, a newspaper paragraph. This gene...
THE REGISTER. COMPANY INCORPORATED. A STRONG MOVE FORWARD. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
THE REGISTER. COMPANY INCORPORATED. A STRONG MOVE FORWARD. -The firm of W. E. Thomas1 and Co., proprietors of The Register, The Observer, and The Saturday Journal,' was yesterday incorpor ated as a public company, to be known as Register Newspapers, limited. The company has an authorized 'capital of £500,000, of which 68,000 cumulative 8 per cent, preference Shares and 200,000 ordinary £1 ehares will' be issued. The first directors of the company are Mr. Evan Kyffin Thomas and Mr. Geoffry Kyffin Thomas. Mr. E. & Thomas is the first chapman. The company will contain new elements of considerable strength, and will shortly embark upon pchemes for the substantial expan sion and improvement of the three journals. Its plans will be an nounced' to the public as they are formulated. All three journals will, of course, temain thoroughly South Austra lian in tone and outlook. Their bbjectivef is to secure the best inter ests of Australia in general, and pi South Australia in particula...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
MINCE PIES, . when' made with Kosella Fruit Mince, are lelicious. Demand Rosella. Cl ' MOTHERS! CARE FOR YOUR CHILDREN'S SKIN ERUPTIONS WITH REXONA— IT HEALS. Sometimes when you are at your wits' :nd and feel that your efforts are a failure. i friend can make the right suggestion and pull you through. Obstinate sores of long standing reduce some unfortunate mfferers to despair. Remedy after remedy fails, and it seems nothing .vill help, but pou cannot have tried Rexona, for Rexona joes not fail. All sores should be cleansed once or twice a day with warm water and Rexona Soap Rexona Medicated Soap destroys germs and encourages the skin to healthy action. Then apply a dressing ot Rexona. the Rapid Heater. Inflammation will quickly subside, healthy new skin will form and the body begin to build up new flesh again. You have not given youraeit a fair chance until you hare tried Rexona Soap and ?Reiona Ointment 10-
RIVAL CAMPS. Salvation Army Council. Why is Gen. Booth Hoodwinked? LONDON January 1. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
i RIVAL CAMPS. Salvation Army Cooncil. Why is Gen. Booth Hood V winked? LONDON. January 1. Considerable interest is being taken in the -meeting of the Salvation Army High Council. - Friends of Gen. Booth declare 'that: hiiu illness is not severe' enough' to prevent him from carrying out his duties. Furthermore, there is no avowed rival in the.' field for the headship of the Army; ion the contrary, a section holds that the day of one-man control is gone, and thai the Constitution must be overhauled, . - It appears that at present opinion among the:; delegates,, is more .or less , equally divided, Evangeline' Booth,* who thus far has. been unable to see her brother, de clares. that if the council were to decide that the general was fit to continue in office,- they must accept the position. -'But other issues would then arise,' she says. In any case it is impossible for the leaders . to separate without reaching a decision. Asked why Gen. Booth was unable to .lee the bigh council deleg...
FLYING TO FIRE. Grazier Charters 'Plane. Fresh Outbreak at Kangarilla. McLAREN VALE, January 2. [Newspaper Article] — The Register News-Pictorial — 3 January 1929
EYQTCTOFIRE. Grazier Charters 'Plane. Fresh Outbreak at Kangarilla. - McLAREN VALE, January 2. Hearing at Angaston that his ' house and grasslands were on fire, ' Mr. Ken SaueVbier chartered an . ; aeroplane to-day,' and flew home.. ' jur. jven aaueroier s pauaocEs aa.-oin those of Mr. Keith Sauerbier, where the fire started yesterday, and. his alarm was caused by the fact that the fire broke out again this morning. . Arriving at MacLarcn Flat, the aero plane flew low, but could not- find a landing ground. Mr. . Sauerbier saw that his house was not in danger, so he re turned to Adelaide in the aeroplane, and then motored out to the scene of the fire. He had been spending ., a holiday at Angaston. : , , ' . . About 20 men ' hurried to the. scene when the flames broke, out' again this morning, and remained on hand all day, attempts being made, to .extinguish '.he flames in the big' trees with water, as they are a constant menace' in. the midst of the grazing, property; ' ' ? -. Detect...