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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 10 March 1910
Cash orTerms Backing free. Safe Delivery Guaranteed. Open fiidays Xtachess Chesl, 4 roomy drawers, . fitted with locks and keys, bev elled mirror, in light or dark woodprice-£2 12jt6.. .Venetian Bedstead, full size, nicely moun " ted,-in nickel, heavy, pillars; price £3 IS/. Dining Room Suite, of 7 consisting of 6 dining chairs and 1 ajm chair, strong and well made; pridi £2 18/6. Uaatvqu'c The Homemakers, IlUUpvi O, Hindley and Leigh Streets, Adelaide.
PRUIT, VEGETABLE, AND GENERAL PRO[?]CCE MAREFT [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 10 March 1910
FECIT, VEGETABLE, ACT GENERAL pnnnfrrp wa httitt Eaet-Eiid Market-—March S:—ypgBt.tMw;^.TWnfl (Freucu), l;d to 2/6 per dozen lu.; beetroot, 1/ per dozen ; cabbages, per dozen; capsicums, I od. per lb-; carrots 1/ per dozen bunches; cdery, I 2/ per dozen heads; chillies, "5d. per lb.; cu cumbers, &. per doaen; barecradiBh. 6d- per lb.; garlic, 6d. per lb. leeks, 1/6 per dozen; leuaices, ! od. t ► 8d per dosen; marjoram, 61. per dozen j bunches; mint. 6d- per down bunches; onions, j 5ft to 4/ per cwt.; onions (green), 6d. per dozen bunches; onions (pickling}, 6/ to 12/ per est.; i parsley, 6cL pe* dozen buuebes; parsnip*, 1/ per dozen boo circs: peas, 3/6 to 4/ per bushel; po tatoes, 5/ &lt;-o 6/ per cwt.; pumpkins. 2/6 per dozen; radishes, 6ii per dozen bunches; rhubarb, I 9d. to 1/ per dozen lb.; sage, 6d. per dozen bunches; ehAloU. 6d. per lb.; spinach, 1/6 pei i doaen bo&cbcs; tbyroe, 6cL per dozen bunches; to i xuelocc, 2/ per case; trombones, 3/ per dozen...
SATURDAY CLOSING. To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 10 March 1910
SATURDAY CLOSING., To ti.e Editor. Sir—It was « jntUer of vpiy great satisfaction to me ;o find that in tbe first issne of your paper you used so promi nent a position for the? dissemination of your views on tne c*iestion of Saturday closing. I cannot 'orget that in days past in the weekly issue -of your paper the name able Ati-c-acy of this question was adopted. The:e can be no doubt that public opmv-- liae changed greatly since rfaop 3ssisti:«ts first; turned their faces towards "h's reform. Still, pro gress fowiirds AX ah towards many other reforms, has been slow, and many reasons may be cited as having caused this delay. is a rtform that is needed as urgently ;n thi country as ic thp city, and moral suasion having failed to bring about a satisfactory solu tion of tbe problem, it behoves our poli ticians and aspirants in that direction, to grapple with th'S industrial difficulty and settle it. In this direction, however, as in the realm of moral suasion,.it is not all plain so th...
THE COST OF THE COMMONS. ELECTION EXPENSES. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 10 March 1910
THE =COST W THE COMMONS. ELECTION EXPENSES. It 5s officially stated, on the auiliority of returns solemnly made by every Par liamentary candidate and election agent in the United Kingdom, that the cost of the general House of Commons election of 1906 was £1,166.858. This is supposed to include everything from the printing of the ballot papers to the cost of every halfpenny staxnp- used in a village committee room. There were 1273 c3hdida£es. On an average, each one incurred an election expenditure of about £900. But there were only 670 seats to be filled, and the -cost t)f eject ing each member, therefore, was some thing like £1740. It seems a heavy price to pay for t he purpose of sending a representative to Westminster. But it is nothing to the price that is reaily paid when all is reckoned in. It comprises all the re-: cognised items of expenditure incurred by a candidate, his agent, and the re turning officer. It ignores the money spent by the numerous political organi sations, ...
WAGES BOARDS. FACTORY INSPECTOR'S OPINION. "REMARKABLY GOOD WORK." [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 10 March 1910
"WA&ES BOAtDS. I FACTORY INSPECTOR'S OPINION". •'REMARKABLY GOOD WORK." Dealing with" Wages Boards, in his re port for 1908, tlie Chief'Inspector of Fac tories (Mr. J. Bannigan) says:—"The ap pointment of 24 Wages Boards were au thorised by the new Act, and they were all duly appointed as follows:—L Agri cultural Machinery and Implement Ma kers' Board; 2, Bakers* Board; S, Bed ding, Mattresses, and Overmantels Board; 4, Boot Board; 5, Brickmakers* Board: 6, Brushmakers' Board; 7, But chers' Board; 8, Carpenters and Joiners' Board; 9, Carriers and Drivers' Board; 10, Coopers' Board; 11, Dressmaking Board; 12, Furniture Board; 15, Galvan ised Ironworkers", Plumbers, and Gas fitters' Board; M, Hairdressers' Board; 15, Laundries' Board; 16, Millinery Board; 17, Painters' and Decorators'; Board; 18, Printing Trades Board; 19,! EeAdy-made Clothing Board; 20, Saddlers ! and Haraessmakers' Boird; 21, Sliirtmafr ing and Whitework Board; 22, Tailors^ Board: £3, Tanners and Curriers' B...
POSITION OF IMPROVERS. ESSENTIAL AUTHORITY LACKING. "A STATE OF CHAOS." [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 10 March 1910
BGSITI0I OF IMPROVERS. •JESSENTIAij-.AUXHOEXTS LACKING. "& STATE OF CHAOS." 1 Tbe -Chief -Inspector o£ Factories, in his belated report for 1908, deals as follows with the ■ question of improvers:—"The "wsgBS rates fixed by all boards1 are based V>n the assumption that every person on pttaiTiing the age-of 21 years is entitled to : the-full rates of wages determined by the board, unless licensed to be paid as an improver or a slow worker. With a view Ko-providing for the contingency oT inex \perienced workers attaining the age of 21 years before they are competent to earn " the »rti*iviinim wage fixed by the board, a .provision was inserted in the interpret ation section of the Act, setting out, inter - alia, that an improver is a person over the-age of SI years licensed by the Chair ■ man to be paid as an improver. - This provision is so indefinite and unprovided with any indication of the scope of the > '"Chairman's powers, that the latter had to : be shaped as far a...
MR. BUTLER'S TAXATION PROPOSALS. To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 10 March 1910
ME. BUTLER'S TAXATION y PfiOfOSALS. To the Editor. . 4 Sir—There seems to be a,general agree ment that the collection of ■ the income, , - tax from farmers is both burdensome .and irritating, -«j&d to avoid' this, but not to relieve them from taxation, ■ Mr- , Butler proposes to tax their land Jd- in the £1 up to £5000, and to remove ;ihe tax from income derived from land.' I have not yet seen any comparative statement of the expected results from this change, and I ■will be glad if Mr. Butler will supply it. the onus- is .rmon him to do it and l am sure the nnWift will arroreciflte it.— -I am. &c_ I. H. SMEATOX. At Vancouver they tax such iuipmrti, merits at only 3> per cent, of their asj sessed value, and the assessed value is generally tar from full value. All street improvements, such as street paving, cement sidewalks, &c-, are .paid for by a special assessment against the land on the front-door basis. The improvements on land are listed so as to get ...
ADVERTISING THE STATE EXHIBITS IN FNGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 10 March 1910
ADVERTISING THE STATU EXHIBITS IN l'KGLAND. ' Following ait the success achieved by thu State in the Brewers' Exhibition in London last year, A. ting Commercial Agent (Mr. 0. A. W. Pope/ has left no stone unturned in his endeavors to see the State's products placed to the best advantage. He reports as follows to the Picauce Export Department:—' "I went to Birmingham, to fit out bur show at the Grocers' and Allied TradeB' Exhibition, which is being held in that town. I will make a'full report at the conclusion of the show, but I just want to say now that I am very pleased with the manner in which the authorities have, advertised South Australia. The tickets and general matter ail contained a special reference to our exhibit, and the posters on the hoardings in and around Birming ham bear a special reference to the South Australian exhibit—in some cases printed in letters 2 ft. deep, t The manager spe cially invited the Agent-General to attend the opening ceremony, which was being per...
THE LAND PROBLEM. (From the "Daily News Year Book.") [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 10 March 1910
THE LAND PROBLEM. (Prom Abe "Dailv News Year Book-1') "By this or tfcat law affecting land," fiaid John "Rugfe-in., "you determine whe ther a nation shall consist of 50 or 100 millions." And not only do you deter mine the numbers of a people, but you determine what is of far greater impor tance, their condition and their char acter. Under one system you may produce a race of sturdy and stout-hearted yeomen, such as Cromwell's Ironsides who broke the power of absolute monarchy in this country. Under another system you may have a race of poverty-stricken drudges such as those who suffered the most frightful tortures of oppression un til the lhfiit of human endurance was reached, and they crushed their tyrants at the great French Revolution. A pro verb that was in vogue among our Saxon ancestors declared that "a landless man is a slave." In the present day the ac curacy of such a belief is apt to be ob scured by the large part which capital plays in modem life. But its truth re mains, ...
RIOT IN COLOMBO. ATTEMPTED CAR WRECKING. LONDON, March 9. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 10 March 1910
RIOT IN COLOMBO. ATTEMPTED CAS WEECKIXG. LONDON. March 9. It is reported from Colombo thai a quarrel ias taken place there between ttie"Jnanager of as American owned rail »ray "and a police officer. Popular feel ing lias run very high in the matter; and ] hae led to a riot The mob ran vild; ' and attempted to wreck some of The com pany's etreet- cars, and, being frustrated, m this, t-^hed to t'-o Aroeri'-an Legation buiiding,j which the? stoned
CANADIAN NAVY. THE DEBATE RESUMED. VANCOUVER, March 8. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Herald — 10 March 1910
CANADIAN NAYY. THE DEBATE RESUMED. va xcnnvKTf Man-v, On the rosumptjnn of ihe naval debate in the Canadian House o£ Commons, M La Chauce declared that the indepen dence of Gftnada most come; either that or annexation to the JDnited States. Mr. Pearley dissented, and' supported Mr- Borden's amendment, on the ground that the present critical condition of European affairs will, demonstrate to the world that Canada, in a time of stress, will stand loyally by the Motherland.