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SHEEP SHEARING OPERATIONS Proceeding Near Barrier BROKEN HILL, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
'SHEEP SHEARING OPERATIONS Priceedin Nea raa-Barrier' S . BROKEIN HILL,. Today. I Mr J. Murphy, S0uth Australian pr!si detnt:and ,gani se'r.:for &-the •Au s tralian~- Workers' Unlioi, stated today that: if irrangtizents :'.re adhered" to the shearing at Poolamnacc ; Station ,Should: have.: bee -: lnisled y.:ester?d?y. The men; hidto shoear8,0OD sheep. They .;would :·ext: g. to: Burta .St'atiori.: - -Mr. Muirpth, was unable to say: what ihe: clip, votild be at the Burra, :but; he idd not expqect Iany- sheep Would have "to be haniea- . :- - .....
FRUIT AND VEGETABLES [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
. ,? ? , .. - -` . , FRUIT AND VGE~TABLES. - SF'llowling are the Wholesale quotations of produce at this morning's market:- , - Vegeotables--Artichokes, 2/:-dozen lb.; beet roo.t,1/6, dozen; Brussels spronts,. 7/ dozen lb. cabbages,. 3/ to 8/ dozen; cabbages (red), 5/. dozeni. cabbages (Savoy);.3 to 8/ doze:; carrots, 2/6 :dozen bunches; cauliflowers;. 5/ to 7/ dozen;, celery,. 4/ dozen heads: horse radish,. 1/ lb:; leeks, 2/6 dozen; lettuces, .1/6 to 2/ dozen;. onions; ,/ .wt.; onions (pickling), 12/ to. 1I4/ cwtL;, parsnips, 2/6 dozen bunchs: potatoes,; 14/ to 18/ Cwt. ;-, potatoes. (Mount Gambler), 16- cwt.;. radishes, 9d, .. dozen bnches; rhnbarb, 1/.to i/6 dozen lb. ;::trdm bones, 20/' cwt,; turnips, 2- per. dez~n bunchds: turnips (Swede), 3/ -dozen huenchbes. Fruit.-Apples (eating), 10/ to 12/ case; appli. (cooking), 8/ to 10/: case; banrianas (Queens *land), &lt; 25/ to= 30/ case; .. citrons, : 14/. ct, lemons,;5/: case; melons (pie), 7/ cwt.; oranges, .6/ to 8/ caie:...
GRAIN AND PRODUCE [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
GRAIN AND PRODUCE WHWEAT.-Early, this morning private advices from London indicated that the market. there was ktil -quiet.' Later, however, -a report was received to. the effect that. the- position was -a little steadier consequent upon an advance- in! both Chicaio and Liverpool .options. Liveirpool have advanced bq 1%d. a.cental for July, 3-8d. for October, ;and..%d.; for- December. '- One-house reported. that.. rUe14er in London are. offering new crop' Auitralian .wheat, Decemi er-Janu ary shipment, at 4%5/5 .a' quarter 'without findiing buyers. ~Shipping merchants'. buying prices of farmers' lots were reduced this morning- by about Id; a -bushel, add .are now pased-upon 4/4% to 4/5 a bushel on trucks, maain shipping. ports., . FFLOUR.--rhe South Australian Millowners' As-ociation :price for flour for bakers' lots has been reduced bq 5/ a ton to £11. 5/ for 2,000 lb., delivered city or suburbs. .B RAN AND POLLARBD.-The association price for both products is £8' 1/6 for. 2,000 lb....
SATURDAY HALF HOLIDAY Sorters And Public Benefit [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
SATUROAY HALF HOLIDAY - --- Sorters And Public Benefit Saturday afternoon as a holiday to sorters at the (.eneral Post Ollcc has worked smoothly during the last four weeks, said M1r. J. W,. Kitto, the Deputy P'ostmaster-General today. "The method is on trial for three months, but already it has been estab lished that the result is not only a boon much appreciated by more than 80 ofin cers, but an knproved service to ,he l)ublic. Pre'viously sorters were granted a half-holiday in batches, some being of duty each day. The present method al lows of a full staff on the five ldays of the week, consequently increased (er tainty in the prompt despatch of postal matter lodged right up to the time of closing of mails. '"The full staff being on duty on Saturdays until 1 p.m. is resulting in a complete clearance of matter posted on Saturday mornings. The outcone of the altered arrangement is a benefit alike to the public and the officers."
FISH PLENTIFUL Market Prices [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
FISH PLENTIFUL -4. :Market :. Pfikes" F?ish was more plentiful at tb. market thibs morning. Prices realised were: Cod, from lid. to: 1/2 Ib;; callop; -.6d. to 1Qd.- lb.; butterfish, 1/3 to 1/6 lb.; schnapper, 11d.' to 1/1 Ib.; whiting, lOd,. to l/.lb,; snook, 11d. to 1/ lb.; garfish, 10/ to 21/ ca~e, mullet, 12/6 to 22/6 case; tommy ruNa, 5/ fo 15/ case; Jlounders, 10/6 to 25/ dozen; crayfish, 1O0/- to 360/ case; barracouta., '8/6 to 10/6 .dozen; oysters, £4 a bag.
COAL DISPUTE PROLONGED STRUGGLE FEARED SYDNEY, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
COAL DISPUTE PROLONGED STRUG6LE FEARED SYDNEY, Today. The Miners' Council met at Rawson Chambers this morning to consider fur ther tihe new issue regarding the use of ma'chines. It is understood that no re ply has been received by Mr. Oakes, Chief Secretary, to his invitation to Mr. John Brown, the mining proprietor, to come to Sydney and discuss the ques tion. Members of the nriners' execu tive make no secret of the fact that Ithey regard the latest development as an indication that the trouble will be: prolonged. The chief purpose of the Miners' Council today was to draw up a docu ment setting forth its side of the case for presenltation to Mr. Oa.kes, whose intervention b-rought about the recent agreement. The executive of the Col liery Proprietors' Association will do1 the same. Mr. Oakes Will thien be in a! position to deal with the facts on their merits. The men's representatives will seek a further interviewi with Mr. Oakes this afternoon regardl-ss of the attitude adopted by...
BRADFORD WOOL MARKET. LONDON, July 26. [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
BRAFORD, cWOOMDU,3CART.. .... .- .L?,IONDON.,. July 26.:, In the Bradfotdm ket. far .wool tops theje la no deninind for merinos, but c6nsumption of crosasbredsfii steady. Quoations :for the ledhiig couts '.are as fid0iUt:- Sixty-fours, 60 per cett.; 56's, 354.; ' 40's: (pr· ared), '16d. -$ .111 'Lwr? -- -- +7 ,m Ia ,:. +.
GRAND-NEPHEWS BENEFIT [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
GiRAND=NEPHEWS BENEFIT In a will dated December 8, 1919. John Tivingson, of Naracoorte, grazier, who died on December 21, 1921, left to Daniel Irving and Colin Irving equal shares of! his estate with Elizabeth Irving and Agnes Turner. Mr. Justice An:is :Parsons was asked to say whether Iiyi the first two names the testator mnieanti DanieI Halliday Irving and Colin Milleri Irving, two grandnephews of the testia tor. who werm th only relatives iiv-ing with the Christian names of Daniel and Colin at the time when the will wasj made. Giving judgment in the Civil Courtl today, M1r. Justice Parsons said it hadt been shown that at the time of making his will the testator knew of the deatn of his nephew, Daniel Irving, had visi, ted the home of Daniel's widow, and was well acquainted with his two grandnephews. He must also be taken to have known of the death of hii~s noe phew olin Irving. Elizabeth Irving, executor of tlhe wl and plalntiff in the action, had de(posed I that she kept house f...
BANK OF ENGLAND RETURN. (PUBLISHED IN "THE TIMES.") LONDON, July 26. [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
BANK , OF ENGLAND R TURN. (PUBLISiED IN : "THE. TIMIDS.') LONDON, July 26. 'Today's Bank of England return showas. a reserve of notes. :ad gold amounting to £21;673,000,: compisred with £21, 601,000.a ..ek: ago. The reser.n e ratlsd to liadi"ZIties is. 1S.C3 per. rfent, compared .twith 17.60 oai July 19. Detailsbf t t~ lateet statement aire as follow: ' ISSUE DEPARTMENT. Note Issue.'. .... .. .,. £14&5,559,,O0 C6Ln' and P.ullon ... ... . 2, 809,000 BANKING DEPARTMENT. Rct ..... -.. ...... .. . : 3,454, 000 Public Depots . ..... .... I19, 00C Other Deposits.... .... .. .. £103,34,000 Seve?-day: and. oita?. Bills :.. £;000,00: Governmiiet Securiti~bs .. ...' £.., 4,34,000) Other 'Securitfies-.. .. ., -.. £70,556,;00 Notes in Resei've.. .....;... :.. £t~,841.00 Gold and'SLlvei Colnj ....... .. . .£1,832,000
SUNDAY TRADING ALLEGED Publican Charged [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
SUNDAY TRADINO ALLEGED Publican charged After having watched the British 'Hotel, North Adelaide, for about a quarter of an hour on Sunday, June 24, Plainclothes Constables W. H, and P. W. Lindsay and Regan uuestioned the licenccc (David Clancy) and William C. Calder, and subseauently laid against h'oth men charges under the Licensing Act. On a charge of having unlawfully supplied liquor at noon on the occasion rieferred to the licencee was brought before Mr. TL. H. Haslam. S.M.. in the Adelaide Police Court today. Mr. W. A. Rollison repre~sented the licencce who pleaded not guilty. Plainclothes Constable Homes saidi the police saw Calder speak to the ]icencee and then saw money appar to pass between them. The licencee went inside and Calder walked into the lpis sage. The police then went over to the hotel and intercepted Calder leaving the premises with a bottle of stout in his pocket. He said he bought it the previous night from the Lord Miel bourne Hotel. The licencee denied havin...
The Modern Church [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
The Modern Church In Molbourne moving pictures are be ing shown in church, and have attracted great crowds. In Mudgee coffee anad biscuits are served free to the congre gatiou, and in a London church two services are hold nightly to free people' who wish to go for walks during the evenings. There are great possibilities in this new idea. and after deep thought and mature consideration Monty has drawn up an advertisement as it may appear at any time now: TONIGHT. TONIGHT. 545 p.m. and 7 p.m. The Only Show in Town. SAVED BY A SER3XON. SAVED BY A SER1QON. SAVED BY A SER,1ON. The story of the man and the woman who, although inspired by the grIeatest love, forgot their duty to humanity and vWient to sleep. Six Thoustad Feet of Gripping Interest, FOR POSITIVELY ONE NIGHIT ONLY. The management bogs to announce that in future Coffee and Biscuits (C?e:', and Biscuits C e and Biscuits Provided free to all patrons placing a coin in the collection box. C?OMING SCONES AND TE.A The gripping story...
Her Spot [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
Her Spot The cocktail habit among" women is once more deplored. Here's a way out: When she and I go out to dine We have a fairly good repast. She picks the courses, aand, in fine, Forgets what dearth of wealth is mine And makles things fairly fast. E?ut when she starts to order wine And liqueurs, I give vent to sighs; I curse the day I cilled her mine, And fill my goblet, ere I whine, "Drink to me with thine eyes." 0 * r
Been to Moonta [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
Been to Moonta Madame Bella Povsner, the Zionist missionary, who is in Adelaide at pre sent, was born in Moscow, educated in Paris, married in Switzerland, and h,:1 lived in Belgium, Los Angeles, and Palestine. Bella was born in Moscow. Where dwellUs the Bolshie bold; Learned to read and write in Paris, Where the women never grow old. In a Swiss canton she married One Pcosner of ancient race, And lived for awhile in Belgium, Ere the Hun had spoilt the place. Then she tripped across to Amurka, And the town where the movies dwell Was her home for a frenzied few years Till she camped nigh to Jacob's 1Well. For to Palestine Bella's heart turned, And the cause of her kindred cried So insistently for succour That she vowed to work till she died. To restore the ancient Zion To her Jewish kith and kin, And to help by her passionate pleadlng The I-Hebrews their country to win.
RAILWAY LEVEL CROSSINGS CAUSE OF MANY ACCIDENTS MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
RAILWAY LEVEL CROSSINGS CAUSE OF MAN ACCIDENTS MELBOURNE, Today. In the last 11 yean?r there have been 101 fat alities and 146 persons have been in jured at ralrway level crossings in Victoria. Thirteen people have been killed and a similar nurm'ber injured sinrce July 1, 1922. The great pubHc outcry for the elimina tion of railway level crossings throughout the State has only brought forth from the Government that nearly £1,000,000 would h'-e to be epent to carry that policy into effect.
NEW POLICE STATION At Lower North Adelaide [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
NEW POLICE STATION At Lower North Adelaide North Adelaide is soon to have a police station. Brig.-Gen. Leane (Commissioner of i Police), accompanied by Inspector Mc Orath and Sgt. Kirk, inspected a housel in Melbourne street, near the vicinity[ of the Lion Hotel, this week, and negotiations for its purchase for a pol~ce station were completed. This is the outcome of nLmeroPns a peals by residernt £r f additimai Poalne
FOR SLEEPY EYES Mrs. Twinkle-Eyes Thinks She Has Five Sons Left. STORY I. [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
FOR SLEEPY EYES Mrs. Twinkle-Eyes Thinks She Has Five Sons Left. STORY L Nimble stood staring at his mother. He thought she would .be pleased to heo' about the pretty little wife he was to have, but when she took her paws from her face he saw she was crying. All the other children looked at each other and shook their heads. "Guess we had better not tell her tonight," said Blinkie. "How can you love anyone better than your mother," cried Mrs. T'winkle-eyea, and without waiting for an answer, she asked, "Who is she?" "Little Miss White-foot Mouse. She lives in the woods, so we won't be far away," said poor Nimble. Again Mrs. Twinle-eyes covered her face, with a squeak. "Live in the woodsl Y'ou will starve," she exclaimed. "No cheese to be had out there, and, besides, it is coming wintter and you will fre-eZ-ee," she squeaked. Before Nimble could tell her about the nice home they were to have in a deep knothole and all the supplies they 'would have stored away his mother stopped c.y. i...
TRAVELLER INJURED MAITLAND, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
TRAVELLER INJURED MAITLAND, Today. Wiilliam McKnight, a travell'r for the' Waymouth Motor Company, was travel lin- from M1inlaton to Maitland in a motnr car. Three miles from [Maitland the car side-slippeLd tho back tyre blew out. and the vehicle turned a c.Tfplete somersault. Mr. McKn.ight was picked up by Mr.. R. . Kelly and taken to the Malt land Hospital suffering frcn shock and a fractured collarbone.
OSBORNE POWER HOUSE Beginning Operations [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
OSBORNE POWER HOUSE Beginning Operations Such progress has been made with the installation of the electric generating machinery at the new O~sborne Power flOuse of the Electric Supply Company that for some days there have been trial runs of the large turbo-alterna tor. On Sunday it is hoped to connect up the mains serving Port Adelaile and dis.trict. After that day all light and power for the seaport should be gene :rat:ed at Osborwe. This will mean a lightening of the load on the Grenfell street station, and an improvement to the service of the city and suburbs. It will be several weeksp before all the Ipower for the metropolitan area is obtained from O0 borne.
KALGOORLIE AGAIN Dr. Laver Optimistic OLD WORKINGS BEING TRIED [Newspaper Article] — News — 27 July 1923
Dr.- Laver. Optimistic OLD WDRKINGS BjeNG TRIED Tioctor, geolo¶ist, and pioneer., Dr. C. ;W. Laver, of Western Australiai, de clares that not onily'is Kalgorlie not in' its last stages, ,bul that, it wilU.again. poir Oht wealth. One:'of a.family of five brothers who played cricket against English .1levens, and-all of whom mira;de. their ,marke in life .later, he is one of the-best-known prospectors for gold ip Australia. Laver toxi, the town iurthelst from the centre of things in'the West, was named after him. .le" is '-staying at The Grosvenor fora few dlays preparatory to returning home. "was: born in Castlemaine, ' Victoria," he- said, "and went- to Kimberley in the eighties..' I took up 8a large pastorli tract, but later decided to" continue my inedicalstudies, and went to dltnbugh, where I gained my degree.: Returning to Australia I practiced in Collins street, Melbourne, but the call of the W'est was too strong, and I went to Kalgoorlie for a trip. The Great Boul der:ln mine w...