Elephind.com contains 1,766,114 items from Advertiser, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
DIARY of a DOCTOR Association of Hate WHEN IS A MAN DRUNK? Monday, September 28. [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
DIARY of a DOCTOR Association of Hate WHEN IS A MAN DRUNK? Monday, September 28. NURSE staged a mild tea-party this afternoon, and I arrived in time to hand round the cakes at 4 o'clock. Conversation was mainly about other people. "I dont like saying unkind things about others." said Mrs. Murton, when the name of a certain lady was mentioned, "but, really, she's a dan gerous woman, a very dangerous! woman." And her eyes filled with hate. Hate follows injury. It is more in tense when the injury is to the vanity. I happened to know that the object of Mrs. Murton's hate supplanted her on a committtee last year. , A big theatrical artist visits us, and is not received with the customary enthusiasm; vanity is injured, and hate is registered and expressed. A few years ago a great American singer visited us, and failed to win approbation from our hands or money from our pockets. Again, vanity was injured and hate registered. She left in n tantrum, abusing all and sundry. • * • • And then, ...
MATISSE-ART PIONEER Carried Simplicity To Extremes DEATH AT 62 [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
MATISSE-ART PIONEER Carried Simplicity To Extremes DEATH AT 62 WHEN Henri Matisse died last week at the age of 62, the art world lost a unique per- &lt;*> sonality. A pillar of the Post-Impression movement, Matisse is historically im portant as a pioneer of the doctrine that actuality matters little in pictorial art, and as the introducer of "shock tactics" into painting. Born in 1869, Matisse went from AmiPro to Paris as a young man. His parents meant him to become a lawyer, but he soon abandoned his law studies and began an artistic life. Impres sionism was at its height, and he was attraefced by.4t., He did not exhibit until the end of the century, when he had come under the influence of the work of Cezanne and Gouguin_. Sensational Self-Portrait His self-portrait, which Is repro duced, created a cessation in Paris, when it was painted, in 1906 It re- vealed the source from which the painter drew his inspiration—the Graeco-Roman paintings of the third century, and the ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
pi. Vim can see with half an cy? IBiat otat's a'Nugget* shine I There's an unmistakable smartness about shoes that have their daily shine with "Nugget." From heel to toe they wear a brilliance which endures throughout the day. The best recipe for a jet black brilliance to black shoes is "Nugget" Black, while to keep Brown shoes as they should be kept there are several shades of "Nugget" Brown. .NUGGET BOOT POLISH Block, Ton, Dark Tan, Middle Brown, Patent and White Jd. fed. i?d- Tie uNu^ef tin opens, with a twist RUPrURE Troubles Ended. Our modern method Is tbe only re liable and scientific device for deal ing wlU> rupture. No matter now severe the rupture ma; be our air cusnlon appliance win bold it firmly and securely in place WE OFFER A FREE TRIAL WITH EVERY APPLIANCE SENT FOB Suitable for men. women and children Thousands nave taken advantage of our Free Trial Offer and tbe man; testimonials we re ceive prove me worth of our ap pliance Recommended by medi cal men In all the S...
ACROSS THE WORLD BY SMALL CAR Australia First Big Stage—From Melbourne to Darwin WOMAN'S STORY OF INTERESTING TRIP [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
ACROSS THE WORLD BY SMALL CAR Australia First Big Stage—From Melbourne to Darwin WOMAN'S STORY OF INTERESTING TRIP By Mrs. C. Coldham IN the following article, a woman member of the Melbourne Across the World motor party tells an entertaining story of the first stage of the journey-from Melbourne to Darwin. The party, which comprises four women and two men in three cars. party, arrived al Batavia in the Maretla on Friday. Driving wherever practic able—including stages in Java, India, and Persia — they hope to reach Monte Carlo for a big motor rally to be held there early next year. Later they will go on to London. Darwin, September It. After many weeks of preparation, the day at last dawned—Saturday, August 15—for the start of our long tre& to London from Melbourne. We are a party of six in three little cars, the bodies of which were especially built with extra tanks for water and petrol and other supplies. A few days' before we left, a Mel bourne company gave us a party to ...
PROGRAMMES FOR TODAY TAILEN BEND 1.30-HANDICAP HURDLES Two miles [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
PROGRAMMES FOR TODAY TAILEN BEND 1.30-HANDICAP HURDLES Two miles ?t. Ib. st. Ib. 9 Bungarlmn 10 0 8 mm««m) 8 4 7 Delphlnus 910 3 Kins'* 4 Monarch Scribe . * 0 Lad 8 1 2 Uln AUty 9 0 l Kennlon. .99 6 Tonare 9 0 MONABCH LAD 1 HONGABXAN .. .. .. „ „ ~ 3 MISS AUTY 3 2JO—NOVICE RACE WfJL Five furlongs 12 Dusk; 17 Gloria Coon . .. 8 13 Mund] .. 8 8 16 Pelops . BIS 11 Double 19 The Bugler 8 13 Error .... 8 8 14 Dendortc *11 7 Scarsblne 8 9 8 My Doubt 811 6 AlfeaoU . 112 15 Rachel 1 Chlrastan . I 12 Wills . 811 5 Don Stand! 112 3 Sbuja Bier 8 U IS Stormlooee ?12 8 Sporting 20 Better .. 710 King 8 11 4 Halter .. 7 10 2 Star Monl- 13 Cavanton B 13 tor .... S 11 21 Sister 10 Jevonloa 8 8 Simeon S 13 6TORMLOOEB 1 DON MASDI .. .. .. .. .. .. ■ GLOBXA MUNDI 9 2.4S—IAELEM BEND HANDICAP Ono Mid a\ Quarter *n*i*^ f Duality 8 0 12 Celotez ..83 6 Budyanl .. 8U I 1 Black Qaag 712 4 Lucrasla . . 8 10 I 8 Midnight 5 MnrtlneHo. I Thrill ? 8 inc. 7 ib. I 9 Baybanfc . 7 8 pen. ..• a a Vesper Sons * * CELOTE...
BOWLS HENLEY BOWLING CLUB [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
BOWLS HENLEY BOWLING CLUB Officers elected:—President, Mr. A. C. Brice: vice-president, Mr. H. Hicks: com- &lt;*> mittee. Messrs. W. Jory. W. Atkin, W. G. Watkins, J. B. Lawrie. and P. Johns: sec- retary. Mr V. Cresdoe. Tournament winners were:—J. B. Lawrie. championship: B. H. Wakelln. runner-up: A. Staker. handicap: B. J. Johns, consis tency; 3 Gamlln. Sftb division handicap; W. F. Harrison, and W Atkln. pairs. Toes day night rink tournament. W. Jorv. F. Boberts, W. Nlelson, J. B iawrie. The season «UI open on Wednesday. October
CLARE RACING CLUB [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
CLARE RACING CLUB At the annual meeting of the Clare Racing Club, presided over by Mr. B. H. T-Brook. Mr. S. H. Ayers (secretary) read a. statement showing a loss of £54 4/ on the year. Offlcegs elected:—President. Mr. 0. J. Banner; auditors. Manx*. 3. B. Mcc- Gimnmr and A. S. LouUt: committee. Weasrs. X. X. BobeJs. B. O. Knapppsteln, and r. BnlfleM (re-elected).
TODAYS SPORT [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
TODAYS SPORT Racing Tallem Bend meeting. Adelaide Oval-North Adelaide r. Sturt (grand final). Swes Hmdmarsh—Cap final replay. Port Ade laide r. Lancaster. Baseball Lower Cap Final—Kensington T. Good- UnlTesattr Oval—^ntvecalty ▼? Bturt. narwood OwC Tint, Tbrraia v. Colts. Kensington Oral—Kensington t. G>nelg. Albertoc Oval—Port Adrtalrtf v. ft(U?lnlrte. Thebarton Oral—West Torrens v. Pros pect. afijl^Mi— Adelaide Oral—Mile run. lawn Tennis Dtatrtctr-JJnley v. CBenelg, West Torrens Y. TftllvctaltT* Tiiiiisul A Gade—Start v. Sast Torrens. i^f"*" t. North Artfl?idr. Reade Park v. Kensington Gardens, i University v. Hyde Park. Gait Boyal AiWaide—Oanadisn fonnomes. _Kooynrigi nunnrt rotznd Brocn trophy. OliVicflc Qnallfylng round E. O. Thomas trophy, vod atfoke competition, Mocmt Osmond—David Craves trophy for Uns -at ao handicap and over, Aoelalde-r..W. Sims trophy. ?f a*liio Mniliily nedal vlnnar match. Stroke (A. * B-> - Ofaage—Second round Cox Cop in con- JmictSoii vito stroke ...
DERBY FAVORITE Comments by Dr. McKay [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
DERBY FAVORITE Comments by Dr. McKay Dr. Stewart McKay, one of the recog- &lt;*> nised authorities on [?] in Aus-&lt;*> tralia, said in Sydney this week that, in his opinion the A.J.C. Derby would not e?xtte «o much Interest as usual necante ! there would not be very strong opposition to the 'Inm—f Hew Zealander, ftirrmon Ba. Be coD?idrm ttiat Illustrious and Johnnie Jaaon should assist to make the iSilreekDrTMcKay aald that If there i was • genuine stayer In the Derby.? ' *t"^t*>t%u> wmiii defeat '"T1" Ba, whom lie eonsldera does not posots a stayer's neart. J T Jsmlaaon, -ttalner of Ammon Ba. Invited Dr. McKay to make * thorough examination of the tj—i* gaining, who * favorite for today's Derby. After the Tnsir-«t Dr. McKay amid. *&lt;He no longer exhttlto tte rapid breathing I remarked abont after his short race at Warwick Farm. Bo It was «vldentiy due only to the fact that the gelding was not as ready then' k as be might bwpe been, ftmnwm Ba h...
HORSES NAMED [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
HORSES NAMED The following Is a list of racehorses re- &lt;*> cently registered In South Australia:— Appledore, br 1. Kingbier— Princess Aldes. 2 yrs. Beau Sliver, b g, Silvtus (Imp.)—Paiotta Belle. 3 yrs. Bernonse. o g. Gold CuHs—Marrakeb, aged. Better, b T. Baron—Son, 3 yra. Compton Less, b f. Baron—Vslona. 3 yrs. Dessttat. br g, St. Anton (Imp.)— Desert Plower. 3 yts. Dear Ban, b m. Two—lnquisitive mare, 4 yrs. Glentucky, c g, Squire Tuck—pedigree Great Spaa, br c Great Star—Sthelberta, Kartell*, br or bk g, Denacre—Hstolor gat, 5 yrs. ■ Mannton. b m. Bob Anton—fiegalwyne. 4 yis. Regal Plry. b m. Anton King—Farting Shot, 6 yrs. Saint WhUUppa, b g. Golden Balat—WU- Ilppa Base 5 yra. Spring beau, br g. Gloria Seal—Panto mare. 4 y«s. SermesS Ray. g g, Serment d'Amour (E.) Bay (imp.). 3 yrs. Tatsuta, c f. Virgin Gold—Damarla. 3 yrs. The Bugler, br or bit g. Colonel Aides— Miss Staccato, S yrs. Tonthom. b g. Cock of the North— Brongtiton Lass. 5 yre.
HAMILTON WEIGHTS Run Saturday, October 10 [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
HAMILTON WEIGHTS Run Saturday, October 10 Skane Hurdle Race about two miles— &lt;*> Lord Calais, 10 St. 5 1b; John Peel. 9.13; Pearl Beau, 9.12; Kennion, 9.10; Terimus, Miss Magic, 9.9; Malverton. 9.7; Chatter- boy. Boyal Fainter, 92; Pentagon, Do rftantaii*. Good Tradition, Bboda, King Street, Meek and Mad, SX>. Trial Stakes, about clx furlongs.—Double Measure. 9 St.: Mte Blankney. 8.7; Mul titude, 8.6; Mlsb Giaddie, 82; Town Pic ture. Caraveod. 7J2: Kaason. 7JI; MaJybd nlte, 7^o; Last Deal, Nice, Tramoon, Drumstick. 7.7: Beau Brew, Audaz. Cu rooU. 7J: Good Scoot. 7.3: Stage King. Boolacor. 7J; pentagon. Kgalre, Meek and Mild. 7JD. Great Western Steeplechase, about two miles and a half.—Pemer. ■ U st. 4 lb.: AHlteratton. 10J2; EZbonrne, 10.10; Too Boneet, 10.7; BandoUer. 9.12; WUcnesse. Kangott. 9.9; Manz&ndTa. TTtanco. Chatter boy. 8.7; Mo Mistake. Wmiam B, Blank ton. 9.5; Alonep, 93; Doebanasde, 92; Wee Valt, Quelkapa. 9.0. President's Handicap, about one mi...
TURF TOPICS [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
TURF TOPICS Black Gang may be regarded as a doubt- &lt;*> ful starter at the Tallem Bend races today. Other unlikely starters are Shura and Miss Johnnie, Nominations Compared A record ns crta bltohpd when 185 nomi nations were made at Sydney tot the minor events at toe Melbourne Cup meet ing Nominations In Melbourne for the linffior events at the meeting of the Aus tralian Jocsey Club were fewer than a dozen It Is claimed that never before : has tiiere been such a email representa tion of Inter-State horses at ? spring ; meeting at Bandwick. The popularity of the Melbourne meeting end "the un popularity of the Sydney meeting are pro bably attributable to the winning wagers taxation in Sydney. Fort efts for Classics Forfeits for the South Australian Derby end the 'Morphettvtlle Plate are due at the offlce of the BJIJ.C. before 4 pjn. on Monday. There are still man; horses left in each event. Notes from the Tracks Indian Lyric his produced, at Mr. E. B. E. Hope's Wolts Wolt...
PORT PREPARE FOR GEELONG MATCH Game at Victor Harbour Next Saturday [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
PORT PREPARE FOR GEELONG MATCH Game at Victor Harbour Next Saturday Port Adelaide, eliminated from the premiership competition, has been training in preparation for the match; against Geelong on October 14 (Labor Day). So that the team will not over train, no practice wQI be held on Tues day or Thursday of next week, but the players will train on Wednesday. Next Saturday the team will play a match at the Victor Harbour Oval against a combined side representing the Great Southern Association. The secretary of the Geelong club (Mr Ivan Moore) has written to the Port Adelaide secretary (Mr. Chas. Hayter) thankvnp: him for the splendid entertainment programme which the Port club has drawn up. The Geelong club considers that the suggested exhibition match by Geelong and Port at Tahunda On the Saturday after Labor Day is an. excellent idea, and the match has accordingly been arranzed. ■ i Thirty-five or 40 players -and .sup porters win be in the Geelong party, which will reach Adelaide by...
GENERAL NEWS EXHIBITION OF ROYAL PHOTOGRAPHS [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
GENERAL NEWS EXHIBITION OF ROYAL PHOTO GRAPHS An exhibition of photographs taken I by Royalty, will be opened by the Lord Mayor (Mr. Glover) at 11 a.m. on Wed-&lt;*> nesday in the showrooms of Messrs. John Martin & Co. I* includes same remark- \ ably interesting pictures by the late Queen Alexandra, the Duke of York, Pjincess Mary, Princess Victoria, Prince and Princess Arthur, of Connaught, the Queen of Denmark, the Queen of the Belgians. Prince Gustav of Denmark Princess Helena of Denmark, and j Duchessa d'Aosta. They were brought out from England by Mr. J. J. Rouse, who had seen the exhibition in London. The proceeds of the exhibition here will be divided between the King Edward's Hospital Fund (London), and the Adelaide Children's Hospital The ad mission price will be 1/ for adults, and 6d- for children. To add to the gene ral interest, Mr. Rouse has had pre pared a large series of enlargements! from negatives made in the Antarctic j by the Mawson expedition. ...
MURRAY FLOOD LESSON Restoring Settlements to Productivity HELPING THOSE IN NEED (From Our Special Representative) [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
MURRAY FLOOD LESSON Restoring Settlements to Productivity HELPING THOSE IN NEED (From Our Special Representative) The flood danger being over, tire reclamation of the inundated swamps—Cowirra, Ponde, Wall Flat. Mypolonga, Mobilong, Burdett, Long Flat, River Glen ami adjacent private areas—is' the subject of most concern to everyone along the Murray. ■Burdett, being shaUow, is' expected to be the first to be ready for reclaiming, and it may be 4ry by February. With I the others it is a matter of conjecture ; yet, but in any. case all areas axe' ex pected to be in full profit again for the summer of next year, the period when the green swamp pastures are at their best and most useful stage; Before then, of course, the higher land will have been sown, settlers hope, to quick-growing pastures. For in stance, a Wall Flat farmer this week began ploughing 4iis top paddock from which the water^fcad receded. Most Wall Fiat settlerS' -are .hand-feeding their herds, and naturally they are eage...
TENNIS [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
TENNIS BLACK ROCK-The first matches of Champion Hill Tennis Association re- &lt;*> sulted:- Mannarrarie defeated Black [?] 10 sets 82 games to 8 sets 92 games; Bully- acre lost to Tarcowle, 5 sets 54 games to 13 sets 94 games; FeUna lost to Tattna, 8 eets 90 games to 10 aete 90 games.
LINDBERGHS IN PLANE ACCIDENT Taking Off From Chinese River SHANGHAI, October 2. [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
LINDBERGHS IN PLANE ACCIDENT Taking Off From Chinese River SHANGHAI, October 2. Colonel Charles Lindbergh's mono- &lt;*> plane, when' taking off from the Yangtse today, overturned, throwing Lindbergh, his wife, and a Chinese doc- tor into the water. AH wetse rescued by a launch from, the- British aircraft carrier Hermes. The accident occurred near Hankow. Lindbergh for the past .fortnight has been assisting the Nankin Government by aerially surveying flooded areas. He was preparing tmrMtnj- survey and was taxi-ing the plane when It dipped, hurling the occupants into the water. The plane, which was recovered, was towed upside down and hoisted upon the Hermes. One wing and the fuse lage were damaged. ' . Lindbereh, his wife, and' the plane are travelling to Shanghai on the "ornjfis. Lindber"- «-~?s i*i b? able to repair the plane ao that they can continne their world flight. Tbetnritth dtspter or &lt;be •fair of the Southern Cross appean ion page 17.
THE KING'S PRAISE FOR AIR FORCE "Brilliant Performance" LONDON, October 2. [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
THE KING'S PRAISE FOR AIR FORCE "Brilliant Performance" LONDON, October 2. The King has personally directed the Secretary for Air (Lord Amulree) to convey to Squadron-leader Orlebar, night-Lieutenant Stainforth, and the officers and men of the High Speed Flight, his warm congratulations on the brilliant performance whereby the world's speed record was established. In so doing the King intim^ his great satisfaction with tbeiilghV^stan aH~ ranks* of tiie Royal Air Ftorce «m^ in the technical departments of the Air Ministry, as evidenced both on. the present occasion as well as in the re cent contest for the Schneider trophy The King has further directed that his congratulations shall be conveyed to manufacturers and ripsignwrg of the machine and the engine, whose efforts contributed so largely to these out standing British successes.. - \
WHY KINGSFORD SMITH WAS FORCED DOWN Sunstroke After Leaving Aleppo DETAINED IN MILAS BY TURKISH GOVERNMENT Negotiations For His Release ATHENS, October 2. [Newspaper Article] — The Advertiser — 3 October 1931
WHY KINGSFORD SMITH WAS FORCED DOWN Sunstroke After Leaving Aleppo DETAINED IN MILAS BY TURKISH GOVERNMENT Negotiations For His Release ATHENS, October 2. Air Commodore Kingsford Smith declares that sunstroke obliged him to descend at Milas on what was to have been his Second last stage to London. He had no permission to land on Turkish soil and cannot leave until the Turkish Government gives him permission. His machine was not damaged, and though he was not w\ilL he was determined to push on. But there was the obstacle of having landed in a country which demands that airmen nrast first have obtained permission so to do. No inkling has been given of when he may leave. „ Kingsford Smith bad permits to land in Persia, but, noi expecting to have to descend on Turkish soil, he did not possess the necessary documents. The absence of later news from the airman is puzzling, but it is pointed out that Smyrna is a forbidden area for air craft and warships, and Milas may be considered suffici...