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AN EFFICEIENT HEALTH OFFICER [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
&nbsp; AN EFFICIENT HEALTH OFFICER &nbsp; &nbsp; Filthy promises are certain to cause disease, and for this reason the Health Inspectors are everywhere enforcing strict regulations to ensure cleanliness. &nbsp; What is true of the premises in which &nbsp; we live applies to the human system. Unless the body is kept free from ac- cumulated waste, disease will be the result. The most efficient health offi- cer to employ is a Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pill, which will be found highly effective. They are a searching cleans- ing remedy, acting on the stomach,liver and kidneys. A pill occasionally will keep the system clean and in perfect order, and protect it from disease, of all kinds. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; i
HEARST BOYCOTTED NEW YORKERS WON'T SERVE. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
HEARST BOYCOTTED NEW YORKERS WON'T SERVE. A New York message says that forces of prominent persons have noti- &nbsp; fied the Mayor of New York that they &nbsp; will refuse to serve on a committee &nbsp; for welcoming the soldiers home with Mr. Hearst, proprietor of the Hearst newspapers, which were notorious in the early part of the war for their strong pro-German tone.
SUPPRESSING BOLSHEVISM "AWFUL" BRITISH ORDER. BERLIN PROPAGANDA LIE. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
SUPPRESSING BOLSHEVISM &nbsp; "AWFUL" BRITISH ORDER. &nbsp; BERLIN PROPAGANDA LIE. &nbsp; &nbsp; Reuter's correspondent at Amster- &nbsp; dam reports that a telegram from Berlin says that the British Admiralty &nbsp; has issued the following order to the German fleet: 'Vessels under the Red Flag will be sunk without warning. Vessels with- &nbsp; out officers will be dealt with accord- ing to the laws of war. "If a single man is caught propa gating Bolshevik ideas, the entire crew of the vessel in question will be summarly shot." Reuter learns authoritatively that the Berlin statement regarding the British order to the German fleet is absolutely untrue.
CLEMENCEAU'S CANDOR SHARP AMERICAN COMMENT "OLD CAME OF EUROPEAN DIPLOMACY." [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
CLEMENCEAU'S CANDOR. SHARP AMERICAN COMMENT "OLD CAME OF EUROPEAN DIPLOMACY." NEW YORK.-The American papers are busily discussing the frank statement of M. Clemenceau, ' the French Premier, in the Chamber of Deputies, the chief points of which wore: "I would be lying if I said I agreed wilth President Wilson on all points. "Dr.Wilson's ideals are not the &nbsp; same as those of a man whose coun- try has been devastated for four years, and which, in justice, must be restor- ed. ' &nbsp; "I remain faithful to the countries which defended France with their arm ies and navies." &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;
CZECH-SLOVAKIA'S PROBLEM. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
CZECH-SLOVAKIA'S PROBLEM NEW YORK, Sunday.-The United Press Association's correspondent at Prague interviewed Dr. Masaryk, Pre- sident of Czech-Slovakia, who said: 'Our greatest problem is the dispute with the Poles and Germans. We will give none the right to occupy our borders militarily. 'The Bolsheviks are a great danger, &nbsp; but order reigns in Czech-Slovakia. There have been unsuccessful attempts to send Bolshevik agitators and make trouble. Our national programme in- cludes the separation of the church from the State. As regards food, we temporarily need fats and minerals. Our mines and factories were utterly destroyed and robbed by Austria. We will demand reparation from Austria. Meanwhile, we need help from the Allies to start our mines and factor- ies."
YOUTH DROWNED IN COBURG LAKE. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
YOUTH DROWNED IN COBURG LAKE. &nbsp; Stanley Saunders, aged 18, who lived &nbsp; with his widowed mother in Hick- &nbsp; &nbsp; ford street, East Brunswick, was &nbsp; &nbsp; drowned in the Coburg Lake. A companion, Arthur Sakenby, who lived in Church street, East Bruns- &nbsp; wick, called for him to go for a swim, &nbsp; and waited while Saunders ate his breakfast. They then went to the &nbsp; lake, and Saunders started to swim across, a distance of about 60 yards. He had reached to within about ten &nbsp; yards of the bank, when he cried for help, and sank like a stone. A man &nbsp; named L. Dierich, a Belgian, living &nbsp; nearby dived in repeatedly. Then &nbsp; Warder M'Leod from Pentridge, ar- &nbsp; rived, and he also tried to recover the body, which was finally brought to the &nbsp; surface with grappling hooks. &nbsp;
A CITY BUSINESS MAN [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
A CITY BUSINESS MAN Writes:- About two years ago I was Induced to try NAZETHA for a bad cold which had hung on me for some time. Since then I have always been able to stop my cold in 24 hours by using NAZETHA directly I felt a cold coming on. In my opinion it is the best one shilling and sixpence worth &nbsp; &nbsp; I have ever had. The bottle is the &nbsp; best for a quick cure, but the pastilles &nbsp; are excellent for me when travelling.
BOAT HARBOR BEACH RESERVES To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
BOAT HARBOR BEACH RESERVES &nbsp; To the Editor. Sir, - At the December meeting of the Table Cape Council a letter was re- ceived from Mr. T. F. Howden, and later a portion of the same letter was published in your paper, so it becomes public property. In that letter Mr. Howden makes a charge against me of having (by misleading statements) in- fluenced the council to pass a resolu- tion concerning the beach reserves. This I flatly deny, and as Mr. Howden has seen fit to make the above serious charge against me, I hereby challenge him to prove the same or withdraw. Yours, etc.. GEO. G. S. CHAPPLE. Boat Harbor, Jan. 2.
ON THE RANGES PRESTON. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
ON THE RANGES PRESTON. The Preston Rifle Club fired their an- nual Christmas shoot, when members, taking advantage of the holidays, turned out in full force. Weather con- ditions were not all that could be de- sired, the mirage making good shoot ing difficult. The first match was fired at 200 and 300 yards, and was won by S Paterson. Thc second match was fired over the 300 and 500 yards range, and won by W. Bott, prizes being pre sented by Mr. T. Ewington and Mr. A. Johnson: The club will fire a handi- cap match for a trophy presented by Mr. J. Peebles on Saturday, January 11. Scores: Sweepstake. 200 300 &nbsp; yds, yds. H. Tl. S Paterson - 32 32 3 67 W Bott 29 29 8 66 E Bott 34 24 8 66 A Brooks 30 29 5 64 L Cullen 26 26 12 64 A Johnson . 30 26 8 59 L. Torrents 26 24 8 58 &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; W. Johnson 30 25 3 58 C. Burgess 25 20 8 53 T Cullen. 10 Retired. Ewington and Johnson Trophy. 300 500 yds, yds. H. Tl. W Bott ... 27 33 9 69 &...
WONDERFUL PRICES SYDNEY RECORDS BROKEN POTATOES SKY-HIGH [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
WONDERFUL PRICES &nbsp; &nbsp; SYDNEY RECORDS BROKEN POTATOES SKY-HIGH The Sydney "Sun" continues its teresting story of the produce short- age and consequent high prices: Because of the drought, phemonenal prices were demanded in the Sussex street markets on Thursday. In some instances new records were established, and according to merchants who have just returned from a visit to the west and north-western portions of the State, high prices are going to con- tinue for some time, even if rain should fall almost immediately. Many crops have been ruined, and the ap- proaching season by appearance is going o be tho worst experienced by the State since the long drought of 1902. Around Bathurst, and as far out as Cobar, on the western line, and down to Wee Waa on the north-western, not a blade of grass was to be seeen. Only starving cattle were met with on tho roads, and these were being driven to the nearest watering place. Some, according to a prominent merchant have tr...
NEW SERVIAN PREMIER. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
NEW SERBIAN PREMIER. The correspondent of the London "Times" at Belgrade says that the Prince Regent has accepted the resign- ation of M. Pashitch as Premier of Serbia, and has appointed M. Stoyen Protech, leader of the Opposition, to the position. M. Pashitch will go to Paris to re- present Serbia at the Peace Confer- ence.
ULVERSTONE. ARRIVAL.—January 6. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
ULVERSTONE. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; ARRIVAL.-January 6 &nbsp; Marrawah, ss, 700 tons, E. L. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Kean, from Melbourne, &nbsp; DEPARTURE.-Jainuary 6. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Marrawah, ss, 700 tons, E. L. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Kean, for Devonport. &nbsp; Marrawah,- ss, arrived from Mel- bourne yesterday morning, and after &nbsp; &nbsp; working Ulverstone cargo sailed again &nbsp; &nbsp; for Devonport.
SHIPPING DEVONPORT. ARRIVAL.—January 6. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
SHIPPING DEVONPORT. ARRIVAL.-January 6. &nbsp; &nbsp; Marrawah, ss, 700 tons, E. L. Kean, &nbsp; from Melbourne. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Marrawah, ss, from Melbourne via &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Coastal ports, arrived yesterday, and &nbsp; &nbsp; was to sail on return as soon as cargo &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; engagements were complete. &nbsp; Rotomahana, ss, from Melbourne, is &nbsp; due this morning, and sails on return, &nbsp; &nbsp; omitting Burnie, at 3 pm. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Taviuni, ss, from Hobart, via Burnie, &nbsp; &nbsp; is due on Thursday, to load produce, &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; and sails the same evening for Sydney &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; direct. &nbsp; &nbsp; &am...
CROPS AND MARKETS TASMANIAN MARKETS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
CROPS AND MARKETS TASMANIAN MARKETS. DEVONPORT,-There was prac- tically no movement in the produce market yesterday. A couple of small loads of potatoes came to hand. The &nbsp; price was not defined. It was stated that Brownells would be worth in the vicinity of £15 but the figure may only be a conjecture on the part of the trade. The steamer Taviuni is expected to arrive on Thursday to &nbsp; take produce for Sydney. It is ex- pected that there will be a fair deliv- ery of potatoes. The market for chaff is said to be weaker, and £7/10/ was spoken of. Peas will shortly be coming to hand, and the market price cannot be forecasted, merchants not being communicative on the subject. It is stated that many of the crops are likely to turn out excellently, so that a big harvest may be anticipa- ted. BURNIE.-Deliveries yesterday com- prised 212 bags potatoes, but in the absence of advice respecting the Syd- ney market during business hours there were no quotations. Deliveri...
£24 PER TON YESTERDAY. SYDNEY POTATO VALUES. TURNIPS SCARCE AT £11 TO £15. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
£24 PER TON YESTERDAY. SYDNEY POTATO VALUES. TURNIPS SCARCE AT £11 TO £15. SYDNEY, Monday.-Messrs. Bryant and Hayes, Sydney, report: Potato market is still very strong. A small Tasmanian shipment by the Wes- tralia via Hobart arrived to-day, rea- lising £24; but as deliveries are likely to increase during the next few days, &nbsp; we expect a reduction before Friday, possibly by £2 or £3 per ton; al- though local deliveries will soon cease, and we will then have to rely upon Tasmanians and Victorians to keep us going for the next few months. No change to report in turnips, &nbsp; which are-practically unobtainable, and nominally at £14 to £15. &nbsp; &nbsp; white oats, 5/to 5/3; Algerians, 4/4 to 4/6; blue peas, 12/6; greys,nomin- ally 8/ to 8/6; oaten or wheaten chaff, £8to £8/10/; straw.- £4 10/. &nbsp; &nbsp; MELBOURNE, Monday.-Oats, 4/3 to 4/4; feed. 4/2; maize, 6/3; chaff, 135/; hay, 150/'; straw, Tasmanian wheaten, 75/ to 80/: po...
YOUNG GIRL DROWNED. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
YOUNG GIRL DROWNED &nbsp; Beatrice Victoria Cormsele, aged &nbsp; 18 a resident of North Melbourne, who had been spending the Christmas holidays with Mrs. E. Dunstan, at Kiewa, was drowned in the Kiewa &nbsp; River. Deceased, who contd swim &nbsp; slightly, went to bathe with two of &nbsp; Mrs. Dunstan's daughters. In try- ing to cross the river she got into dif- ficultiés, and her companions and men &nbsp; in the vicinity could not help her, &nbsp; as none could swim. At the magis- terial inquiry a verdict of accidental death, by drowning was recorded. &nbsp;