Elephind.com contains 2,092,145 items from Advocate
, 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
DON'T NECLECT A COMMON CASH OF PILES. IT MAY LEAD TO SERIOUS RESULTS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
DON'T NEGLECT &nbsp; A COMMON CASE OF PILES. IT MAY LEAD TO SERIOUS RESULTS. &nbsp; When people generally understand that all such fatal diseases as Fistula, Ulcer of the Rectum, Fissure, etc., almost invariably begin in a simple case of Piles, they will learn the wis- &nbsp; dom of taking prompt treatment for the first appearance of this trouble. Doan's Ointment is unequalled for every form of Piles (Itching, Bleeding, Protruding, and Blind Piles), and hun- dreds of lives have been saved by us- ing this cheap, but effective, remedy right at the start, because at such times a single pot has often effected a pure, while in the old, deep-seated, chronic cases several pots are some time necessary. Here is a case: Mrs. E. Williams, George street, West Devonport, says:-"A member of my family had a very evere at- tack of Piles. We used all sorts of things, trying to ease the constant tor- ture, but nothing we got had the de- sired effect. Hearing good reports of Do...
SOLDIERS' SICK PAY CLAIM AGAINST A LODGE. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
SOLDIERS' SICK PAY CLAIM AGAINST A LODGE. In the Small Debts Court at Bro- ken Hill, Private B. Trezise, returned soldier of the A.I.F., sued the local branch of the Protestant Alliance Friendly Society for £22 odd sick pay, for the period he was lying sick from wounds received in battle. The secre- tary of the lodge said members re- cognised the notice of claim and were agreeable to pay it, but a resolution of the Grand Lodge said that any such payments would be misappropriation. Therefore the lodge could not nay. The solicitor for defendant raised the point that the court had no juris- diction in the matter. This was ad- mitted by the solicitor for plaintiff and by the magistrate, who, in giving his ruling that he had no jurisdiction, said he could not help expressing his disgust at the action of the Grand Lodge. If it were not for such sold- ier members as Trezise there possibly would now be no Grand Lodge. He was sorry he had to declare that the court had no jurisdiction, but ad...
SEVEN INCORRIGIBLE GIRLS EXTRAORDINARY MISBEHAVIOR. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
EXTRAORDINARY MISBEHAVIOR. Seven girls who ran away from the Riddell (Vic.) Salvation Army home on New Year's Eve created some ex- citement at Riddell on Friday night. The girls were apprehended at Rosen- don, and were returned to Riddell by train on Friday night, in charge of a plain clothes constable. Upon their arrival, however, they &nbsp; refused to return to the home. The constable then tried to take them to &nbsp; the police station, but the local con- stable was absent from the town on duty. Thereupon the girls made an at- &nbsp; tack upon the police station and broke the windows of the office and &nbsp; residence. Mrs. Ward, the con- &nbsp; stable's wife, courageously presented a revolver and came to the assistance of the plain clothes constable, whom the girls were attacking with stones, and who was seriously battered. He, how- ever, finally got them into subjection, and marched them in front of him to the Army Home. The girls broke ...
POLES V. GERMANS SANGUINARY FIGHTING GERMANS WITHDRAW FROM RICA. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
POLES V GERMANS SANGUINARY FIGHTING &nbsp; GERMANS WITHDRAW FROM RIGA. COPENHAGEN, Sunday. - The Posen correspondent of the National today declared that the situation is worsening on the German frontier, &nbsp; where German troops are fighting Poles at various points, and driving them back by artillery. The Germans about Riga have withdravn from the hills a few kilo- mètres southward, and were obliged to abandon thousands of their com- rades and enormous quantities of war material.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
THE TASMANIAN RED BOOK, ALMANAC Price, Four Shillings and 6d. Postage, 4d. WILL BE READY ON JANUARY 10. THE SIXPENNY BOOK ALMANAC. THE SHEET ALMANAC. Fourpence &nbsp; NEW READY. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; THE CHURCHMAN'S ALMANAC. .3d, 4d, and 1/ each. DIARIES FOR THE OFFICE. DIARIES FOR THE POCKET. A. W. BUSCHALL & SONS ..... 118 BRISBANE STREET &nbsp; LAUNCESTON. KILL THAT CORN! RUSSIAN CORN SOLVENT &nbsp; Makes Your Feet Feel Fine. &nbsp; Price 1/3, post free, from the &nbsp; Proprietor B. F. JOHNSTON, CHEMIST. DEVONPORT AND LATROBE,
THE SIBERIAN DEBACLE ALLIED DISUNITY. JAPAN PULLS OUT. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
THE SIBERIAN DEBACLE &nbsp; ALLIED DISUNITY. JAPAN PULLS OUT. &nbsp; LONDON, Sunday. - The "Daily &nbsp; Express' " Tokio correspondent re- ports that the War Office announces &nbsp; that 34,000 Japanese troops have been withdrawn from Siberia. Japan is &nbsp; now only maintaining the smallest &nbsp; forces there. &nbsp; &nbsp; Allied and American observers cri- ticise the Allied intervention in Si- &nbsp; beria, which have been a relative fail- &nbsp; ure owing to tho Allies' disunity. &nbsp;
KITCHENER'S DEATH WARSHIP WAS MINED. HOW THE HAMPSHIRE SANK. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
KITCHENER'S DEATH WARSHIP WAS MINED. HOW THE HAMPSHIRE SANK. The "Manchester Guardian" pub- lishes additional details of the wreck of thc cruiser Hampshire. A-warrant officer among the survivors states that the ship sank in less than five min- utes. Lord Kitchener did not appear on &nbsp; deck, contrary to earlier reports. Everything aboard was lashed down owing to the great storm, and only &nbsp; one hatchway was open, which the escapees blocked. An attempt was made to open others, but the time did not suffice. The "Guardian's" informant was in- cluded in a party of 80 who clung to a raft for five hours. Seventy-six of &nbsp; these died or were swept off. The survivors were blown ashore, numb and bleeding, in a steep rocky inlet. Two other rafts were beached. There were only 12 survivors. The whole of the officers were lost. This survivor is satisfied that the warship was mined. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &...
BUDA-PEST TERRORISED BOLSHEVISTS GAINING CONTROL WHOLESALE MASSACRES FEARED. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
BUDA-PEST TERRORISED BOLSHEVISTS GAINING CONTROL WHOLESALE MASSACRES FEARED. NEW YORK, Sunday.-The "Chi- cago Tribune's" Buda-Pest correspond- ents says that the city is terrorised by the Bolsheviks. Riots are the rule, and law and order are tottering. Hunfreds of men were released from the prisons, and when they re- fused to return the guards fired point blank into their ranks. The Bolshevik movement is led by a Russian agitator, Dêlakun, who is re- puted to control large sums of money to foster Rolshevism. Delakim says that if he is further opposed, thousands of Bolsheviks from the surrounding provincial districts &nbsp; will invade thc city. Many citizens fear a wholesale mas- sacre.
THE A.W.U. IN QUEENSLAND BALLOT FAVORS ARBITRATION. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
THE A.W.U. IN QUEENSLAND BALLOT FAVORS ARBITRATION. &nbsp; Tho A.W.U. ballots in Queensland, &nbsp; which closed on 20th December, re- sulted in Mr. L. B. Donovan being &nbsp; elected general president for Queens- land; Mr Ernest H. Lane, vice- president; and Mr. Edward Graynd- ler, general secretary. The executive ballot on the question of abolishing piece work and contracting and the substitution of a weekly wage with keep in lieu of the present system resulted-Yes, 8032; No, 2280. A second executive ballot as to whether members were in favor of arbitration as the policy of the union gave a Yes vote of 7920. There were 2742 No's. Representatives elected to central political executive were: Messrs. J. Stopford, M.L.A., E. H. Lane and W. J. Riordan, M.L.C. Delegates to the annual convention arc :-Messrs. E. H. Lane, W. J. Dunstan, M. Kelly; R. R. Bow, W. J. Riordan; G. Martens, J. Dash, M. Harland, G. J. Ryan, J. M. Dur- kin, and A. J. M'Naught.
PUGNACIOUS HALF-CASTES BRAWLAT RACE MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
PUGNACIOUS HALF-CASTES &nbsp; BRAWL AT RACE MEETING. A serious disturbance occurred at Barmah (Vic.), on New Year's Day, at conclusion of the picnic race meeting. A gang of expelled half castes from the Cummergunja aboriginal mission sta- tion were the originators. Constable Galloway, of Barmah, and Constable Knopp, of Nathalia, endeavored to quell the disturbance, and were severe- ly handled. The men savagely attack- ed the police, and Constable Knopp at tempted to fire his revolver, but the weapon missed fire on each occasion. A general fight took place between the white residents and the aborigines, sev- eral of whom were injured. As a conse- quence 15 colored men have been sum- moned to appear at Nathalia Police Court, each on one or more charges.
MELROSE. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
MELROSE. &nbsp; Anniversary. - The Methodist S.S. anniversary services will be celebrated next Sunday, when the Rev. Palmer Phillips, of Longford, will be the &nbsp; preacher. The usual tea, sports and &nbsp; concert, followed by a coffee supper, &nbsp; will be held on Wednesday, January 15. &nbsp;
MEAT AT 2D PER LB. A.W.U. CONFERENCE PROPOSAL. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
MEAT AT 2D PER LB. A.W.U. CONFERENCE PROPOSAL. &nbsp; The biggest Labor Conference held in Australia is that of the Australian &nbsp; Workers' Union. This powerful body &nbsp; meets annually at the great building in Sydney known as "MacDonnell, House," so called after the name of one of the earnest, and able founders of the union. This year's conference will be held at the end of this month, and the agenda committee will have a gigantic task in arranging the order paper. There are hundreds of motions, some of them interesting, others humorous. The humor of the bushman and wandering shearer finds outlet at conference just as his heart's desire finds expression there. Among the &nbsp; items is a proposal to fix the price of &nbsp; meat at 2d per lb., that all shed hands be paid the same rate of pay &nbsp; irrespective of age, that shower baths be erected in all sheds for the use of employees, that 36 hours constitute a &nbsp; wee...
LAUNCESTON GENERAL SESSIONS [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
LAUNCESTON GENERAL SESSIONS LAUNCESTON, Monday.-Ata sit- &nbsp; ting of the Court of General Sessions to-day Mr. Ernest Whitfield was re- elected chairman, a position which he has held for 25 years. &nbsp; Thos.Smith, a painter, who failed on October 28 to appear under a bond to answer a Police Court charge, was ordered to have the amount of same, 10/, forfeited. During the New Year celebrations a party of four Maldon Anzacs went ont to South Maldon, and in a couple of hours pulled to pieces the two huge letters forming the word "No" in a now famous "Vote No" sign. A number of women and children wit- nessed the demolition, but the Anzacs took no notice of their slight opposi- tion. The sign has been partly de- stroyed three times, but the anti- conscriptionists state they will re- store it again. There is a "Yes" sign on a chimney at the old Beehive mine, and if this were removed harmony might result. A number of the Sydney suburbs are arranging, through officially c...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
CURES THE RIGHT WAY. You can drug a cough into silence by taking strong opiates, but that is not curing. Hooper's Cough Elixir cures the right way-it goes right to the seat of the trouble, quickly healing and soothing the inflamed membranes, thereby removing the cause of the cough. Price, 1/6 and 2/6, from R. P. Johnston, Chemist, Devonport and Latrobe. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;
TWO COAL MINERS RILLED EXPLOSION CAUSED BY FIRE DAMP. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
TWO COAL MINERS KILLED EXPLOSION CAUSED BY FIRE DAMP. An explosion, due to fire damp, oc &nbsp; curred in the Redbank colliery, in Ips- wich district (Queensland), two miners being killed and another dangerously injured. The victims are WILLIAM HAWKINS, married. WILLIAM EVANS, married. The men were buried beneath a mass of coal and earth, and their bodies were not recovered until several hours later. George Rossiter, underground manager, inhaled the poisonous gas, and when brought to the surface was found tobe suffering from severe burns and shock. Five or six tons of coal had to bo moved before Evans' body could be extricated. Hawkins, Evans, and Rossner were putting in a stopping to change the di- rection of a current of air to another section when the explosion occurred.
PENSIONS AND BONUSES OFFICIAL STATISTICS. WAR PENSIONS OVER £4,000,000 A YEAR. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
PENSIONS AND BONUSES OFFICIAL STATISTICS. WAR PENSIONS OVER- £4,000,000 A YEAR. Statistics relating to pensions and maternity allowances granted up to the end of last year have been issued by the Commonwealth Treasury. The total number of war pensions granted, as at 27th December, was 147,116, in respect of which the annual liability was £4,436,190. The figures of each of the States were as follow: Pensions Granted. Annual liability. &nbsp; &nbsp; New South Wales... 46,985 1,547,023 Victoria 48,610 1,362,210 &nbsp; &nbsp; Queensland 16,369 506,787 &nbsp; South Australia ... 14,577 401,521 Western Australia.. 14,310 432,357 &nbsp; Tasmania .... 6,265 186,295 &nbsp; The number of old age pensions granted up to the end of the year was 170,620, and the number still in force was 95,522, the deductions on account of deaths and cancellations being 75,098. In each of the States the figures were:- Granted Rejected Deaths. NSW 62,619 6,6...
FIVE LARGE STEAMERS HELD UP AT SYDNEY. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 7 January 1919
FIVE LARGE STREAMERS HELP UP &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; AT SYDNEY. &nbsp; SYDNEY, M..mlav.-As a result of exorbitant demands made liv tho rroir-, mo-tlv in relation to ¡lie al loted risk fr..:« influenza, the fulbv.vina large slran'ors, ure held un in Sydney TTaiTio-: Makura. f»r ' Yarico r.'er : Maraki :"¡;1 Mrank? for New Zea lamí ; Alea, for the islands; Moira, for northern forts iv-'th cargo; and Levuka, for the island«. The tronido with the Moira ¡s appar ently i lie outcome of the "general fnieriiliiiisnofí of the crews; it is not dircrtlv the ro-.ult of influenza, the de mand in lier case hoing for three extra trimmers. ,