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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
SGREAT WITER SALE PRICES SET A NEW LOW LEVEL RECORD. T.EH prices in this column are the Lowest to be had in the city for high-quality Merchandise an advantage which Is due to the fact. we calculate, that a large volume of Pales at a SMALL PRO FIT is sounder business practice than/a limited number of sales at a LARGE PROFIT. Antilcpate your Winter wants now, and buy while this* Merchandising event is S. roceeding. SMeet me at the Staircase S Bargain S FOR WEDNESDAY ONLY. S7/11, MEN'S SHIRTS, for 3/11 each. P Stripe Galatea, Stripe Harvard, , Plain Harvard, Stripe Crash, Grand Drill, Kahkl Drill, Striped Oxfords, Engineers' Black. These Shirts are g S"Our Own Make." double sewn and gusseted. with collar and a pocket, all sizes. Usual prices, 6/11. 6/11, 7/11 each. All one price- - SMEET ME AT THB STAIRCASE PRICE, 3/11 EACH. g Meet me at the Staircase I / Bargain FOR WEDNESDAY ONILY. ' . 3/6, COLORED QUILTS, for 7/11 ab. h Colored Bed Quilts, full double-bed size 73 x 90. good quality,...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
THE DAILY TEST- PROVES ANCHOR GROCERIES Th B ....^T. ' . , , " ,,, | I.·...'''..??,? r?mi_ ?m =- ,--'--.i -- ,=,,,i=,, ,, ? AT c o f r8 o "'Y.~gl;W' -- / JAMWES 7b eC" m ,.f, 1 . "' ' 'u "~Q~Ca l~3 i:~ n~ .oX"?r :,n Rmexifle e ?e SOak .o. eoa?- 7 HI 0 f ari osj~.e a - k O &k. ed~Io? ?t? .., . ..,-.?),,-. '? tce? ,:" ' " ·Ior. . - . .S . , * [ Honu'F uJarnisher. HINDLEY STrEE_,. BLYTH SREE, NORTH TERrACE * * T iN YOU CAN'T 4 DBTAINBETTER QUALITY -. .-WHY PAY: HIGHER PRICE? 9 gallona £5 10 0 'O1,gallons £11 10 0 12 gallons £6 15 0 45 gallons £18 15 0 18 sallons £8.17 6 S5 gallons £21 10 0 22 gallons £9 10 0 A Full Ranige of Spare Parts , Always in Stock. * kW-OB1~a~ EtCS J? GAWLER PLACE.AD iDon't blow it down the Throat . Just a?pinch dry on;the. tongue and all Throat .Troubles disappear ]ike magic. STORER'S IVALINE THROAT POW ER not only PREVENTS but'CURES all Stre Throats, Coughs, Colds, Diphtheria and all such Cat'chable Diseases. You only have to try it to knowhow h good i...
MANY ADVERTISEMENTS REFUSED FOR FIRST ISSUE TO-DAY. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
&nbsp; MANY ADVERTISEMENTS REFUSED FOR FIRST ISSUE TO-DAY. &nbsp; So great has been the pressure on space that "The News" has had to refuse more than 30 columns of advertising for the first issue. An Apology is offered to those who have been disappointed, and in future issues endeavors will be made to meet their wishes, consistent with reserving adequate space for the presentation of news. It is very desirable that advertising copy should be received at the earliest possible moment to do full justice to the work of setting and display.
KISSES AND TEARS Drama in Court MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
KISSES AND TEARS Drama in Court MELBOURNE, Today. When James McKeown was found guilty of receiving and sentenced to two years' hard labor at the general sessions today two young women in the gallery stood up just as sentence was pronounced and threw kisses to the prisoner, who had turned to look at them. He threw them one in return. As McKeown was led down the dock steps the women wept bitterly. By order of the Judge the prisoner was declared an habitual criminal and was ordered to be detained at the expira- tion of his sentence.
SHEARING SEASON BEGUN In Full Swing Next Month BROKEN HILL, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
SHEARING SEASON BEGUN In Full Swing Next Month BROKEN HILL, Today. Mr. Murphy, South Australian Presi- dent and organiser of the Australian Workers' Union stated to-day that &nbsp; nine sheds had started shearing in the Western Darling district, and that be- fore the end of the month other sheds would be in full swing. Most of the large sheds will start in August. Apart from the Cuthero station, no big sheds have yet made a start. Up to date about 200 shearers and shed hands are working in the district, but it is expected that before the comple- tion of the season 700 shearers and shed hands will be working. In addi- tion extra musterers, cooks, and wool- cutters are employed. Mr. Murphy expects that close on 1,000 men will find employment in the industry. &nbsp;
EYES ON AUSTRALIA SYDNEY, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
EYES ON AUSTRALIA SYDNEY, Today. &nbsp; From investigations he made into immigration while abroad Mr. H. C. Richards, M.P., of South Australia, ofund that there were hundreds of emigrants waiting to come to Aus- ttralia, but many of them seemed to have the impression that Australia was to far away, and that they should go to a nearer Dominion. Mr. Richards arrived in Sydney by the Makura this morning, and will leave for Adelaide by the express this evening. t
DOCK STRIKERS RETURN Meat Carriers to Resume LONDON, July 20. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
DOCK STRIKERS RETURN Meat Carriers to Resume (REUTER.) LONDON, July 20. The dock strike is apparently collaps- ing. Following the resumption of work by the Liverpool dockers the Manches- ter men have decided to resume. The Smithfield meat carriers have also re- solved to return to work. The dockers are dribbling back to the provinces. The carters at Smithfield and Covent Garden have returned. One ship has been unloaded at London with- out molestation.
Where to Look [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
Where to Look Page. AMUSEMENTS .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 3 REAL ESTATE .. .. .. .. .. .. 14 CLASSIFIED ADS. .. .. .. .. .. 16 DRAPERS—BIRKS' .. .. .. .. 7,11 " MARSHALL'S .. .. .. 13 " MARTIN'S .. .. .. .. 9 " CRAVEN'S .. .. .. .. 3 || " MOORE'S .. .. .. .. 3 " DONALDSON'S .. .. 6 || " W. H. BRUCE .. .. 4 " JAMES SMITH .. .. 4 || " J. T. FITCH .. .. .. 10 " SNEYD's .. .. .. .. .. 7 || " MILLER ANDERSON 5 FURNITURE—JAMES A. GIBSON 16 || " JAMES MARSHALL 15 BOOTS—C. J. YOUNG SHOE CO. 7 " JAMES BLACK .. .. .. 7 &nbsp;
AIMS OF THE NEWS [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
AIMS OF THE NEWS With this issue THE NEWS is launched as an independent and democratic newspaper tied to no party and no sect. It will recognise one standard only—the welfare of Australia in general, and South Australia in particular. The columns of THE NEWS will be open to all legitimate movements and aspirations which are marked by sincerity of purpose. Where objects and methods are attacked editorially care will be taken not to impugn motives unfairly. Thus, while reserving the right to take fearlessly its own stand, THE NEWS will afford opportunity for honest expression of the opinions genuinely held by all sections of public thought. Reference is made elsewhere in this issue to the features which it is hoped will make THE NEWS a faithful mirror of current happenings and a valued medium of general information and public expression. Emphasis may be laid on one of these—the daily space devoted to the varied interests of the women of the State. It is felt that the ideal welfare of ...
THREE MEN CHARGED One Blames Others Don't Try to "Pot" Him, Says Judge [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
THREE MEN CHARGED One Blames Others Don't Try to "Pot" Him, Says Judge Although each has denied the charge preferred against him at the Criminal Court, Joseph Francis (46), John Cal- laghan (35), and Theodore Warnest (30) are divided in their defence. Francis and Callaghan retained Mr. J. F. Travers as their counsel, and at the conclusion of the evidence for the prosecution each made statements. Warnest, who is defended by Mr. A. S. Blackburn, gave evidence, in which he said he was innocent and that the other two men had at Eden on June 4 shot a ewe belonging to Christopher Henry Ragless with the intention of stealing the carcase, which was the charge against the three of them. Mr. Travers exercised his right to cross-examine Warnest. Mr. Justice Angas Parsons and pro- minent counsel said they could not recall a case quite analogous to the present one, in which three accused presumed to have a common defence were divided. An old English case, however, gave counsel for one accused th...
HOME PLOTS AND HOUSES DEARER BUILDING LIKELY Material Prices Rising TRADE EXCEPTIONALLY BUSY [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
HOME PLOTS AND HOUSES DEARER BUILDING LIKELY Material Prices Rising TRADE EXCEPTIONALLY BUSY "There is not the remotest chance of building costs becoming lower in the immediate future," declared a leading city contractor. "In fact, indications are that prices wl'd be higher. Recently substantial rises in the cost of bricks and sand were recorded. There have also been increases in the price of other mate- rials. "The trade is exceptionally brisk. The wet season, however, has delayed con- struction, throwing tradesmen tempo- rarily out of employment." FLOODED BRICK KILNS. Flooding of brick kilns in Welland and the consequent restricted output was a primary cause for the recent rise in the price of bricks from 96/ to 105/ a thousand delivered. "Other reasons that influenced the rise," said the proprietor of the kiln, "were the coal shortage and the poor quality of what coal was available, and the exceptionally wet season. Heavy rains not only caused tem- porary stoppages at several bri...
RETURNING AS STOWAWAYS MELBOURNE, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
RETURNING AS STOWAWAYS MELBOURNE, Today. &nbsp; Shipping companies which trade to Australia have become con- cerned at the number of stow- aways their vessels have carried recently on the homeward run. The Orcades, the last Orient steamer to ar- rive in Melbourne, returned two men and two boys who had stowed away on the Osterley. Captain T. P. Cameron, commander of the Orcades, secured from one of the men a sworn declara- tion which alleges grave defects in the ??? &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;
After Ten Years' Service Detective Leaves the Force [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
After Ten Years' Service Detective Leaves the Force —— Detective Richard Gill has resigned from the South Australian Criminal Investigation Department to enter into business at Peterborough. He en- tered the force in 1913, and, after serving at Port Pirie and Walker- ville, was transferred to the plain- clothes staff. In 1917 he was at- tached to this depart- ment per- manently and became De- tective Gill in 1919. He has handled many intricate cases, the latest, but not least, being thefts from postal pillars and the lar- ceny from an eldery man of a number of valuable opals. He was the first South Australian to be sent to Sydney when the system of interchange of de- tectives was introduced. The Royal Humane Society awarded Detective Gill its medal of distinction in 1914 for saving an old man from being run over by an approaching train at Morphettville, and the public pre- sented him with a gold watch. Detective Gill was at one time a league footballer. He played with &nbsp;...
Cyclist and Sewer Pipe Council Pleads Not Guilty [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
Cyclist and Sewer Pipe, Council Pleads Not Guilty There was a hole in the ground over a sewer pipe in the Hindmarsh district. Mr. L. H. M. Webb was riding on his bicycle when he ran into it, fell off, and damaged his machine and his gabar- dine coat. He claims £6 damages. Is the Hindmarsh District Council re- sponsible? Cr. Jervis, at the last meeting of the council, said it was. Ald. Brown said it was not, and sug- gested that the man be told so. Cr. Jervis—You would have thought differently if you had fallen into it. Ald. Brown—If I had fallen into it I would have had more sense than to come here; I would have gone to the proper authorities. The Council decided to recommend Mr. Webb to communicate with the Hydraulic Engineers' Department. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;
DRIVING THROUGH ICE Steamer Has Perilous Voyage SYDNEY, Today. [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
DRIVING THROUGH ICE Steamer Has Perilous Voyage SYDNEY, Today. The steamer Waimate reached Syd- ney from Montreal after one of the most perilous voyages in her history. Off Montreal she encountered great floes of almost impassable ice, from 12 feet to 18 feet thick in places. For 40 miles after she sailed from Montreal the vessel had to drive her way through ice. Nine of the Waimate's plates were damaged. Almost as soon as she got clear of the ice the vessel ran into severe storms. The Waimate is the first boat to ar- rive here of a monthly service started by the New Zealand Shipping Com- pany, Limited, to run between Montreal and Australia.
Duplicated District Names Causes Postal Confusion [Newspaper Article] — News — 24 July 1923
Duplicated District Names Causes Postal Confusion Glenelg Municipal Councillors at their last meeting objected to a sub- division in the Marion municipality be- cause adjoins East Glenelg and has led to much confusion in the de- livery of letters; also because the name gives land in the district an added value, and is liable to convey a wrong impression to prospective property buyers. On the Henley Beach road an estate recently sub-divided was named Mellor Park, despite the fact that there is a place of the same name five or six miles distant, adjoining the Sema- phore. This lack of method in naming dis- tricts was very bad, Mr. H. Jeanes, town clerk of Glenelg said, and would lead to endless trouble. The town planner he said, should be given power to stop it.