Elephind.com contains 1,638,200 items from News
, 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 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
DAVIS CUP Australia Beat Hawaii WINS TWO SINGLE MATCHES NEW YORK, July 27. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
.DAVIS CUP Australia 'Beat Hawaii WINS TWO SINGLE MATCHES SEW: YORK , July 27. The Australian Davis CCip, players have defeated th. HawNaiians.' in :the first two single niifches o f the series. J. O.. Anderson (captain 'Of the :Aus tralian team) benat B. Oetrich: and ,J.: :. Hawkes (Australia)' -defeated:' W. William Eklund EkluEnd. Australia requires to win only one of the three remaining matches to gain the rubber. The next match is the doubles, in whichAnderson and Hawkes will meet Eklund and Oetrich. - Anderson beat Oetrich: 6/1, 6/3, 6'4: Hawkes beat Eklund, 6/2, 6/1, 6/3, 6/3.
AUSTRALIAN MAILS WEEK CAN BE SAVED Shipping Committee's Proposals LONDON, July 27. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
WEEK CANBE SAVED Shipping CmMititee's Proposals (REUTER.) LONDON, July 27. Discussing the question of reducifig the time of transit to Australia, the.Imperial Shipping Committee says there is small prospect of an air line to thie Common wealth proving -el-supporting, at least, from the outset; Nevertheless if: file first stage of the air service is only between Enlanid and Eypt; its importanec on the problem. of Auistralifi .and Indian mails can easily be seen,... ". The committee in: its coinclusions says that with 'the "e.istiig -steamers and rail wa"fax iltf'ies t shliidd be. possible, by reverting ·to-. & South Italian port, for :.the shipment .of mails;- to ,save.. nearly two days bet--ee i'Loido~ :and Port Said, and somewhat; over two"days by .speeding up to ovecr.-16 knots between theh Suez Canal arid Fremantle.- Possibly one day couild be- saved by the earlier dispatch of. the mail tr.ain froril:Tremantle, and with the faster running of ..the. ,Transcontinental train...
JEWELS IN LUGGAGE Customs Hold Up Stevedore ENQUIRY ORDERED (UNITED SERVICE) NEW YORK, July 26. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
IEWELS IN LUGGAGE catoms Hold Up Stevedore ENQU~IZRY ORDERED (UNITED SERVTCE.) NEW. YORK, July 26. SWhen EFranl Anditore,. known as the Mfllionaire Stevedore, arrived on the Ifner Homeric the' Customs. otfficials found jwellery valued at 100,000 dol lare in his .lug;age, which was not de clai-ed. Anditore sa id he bhught thejwe!ls in Xew York and took them to England to ire? zrit to his flance, but quarrelled with her:arid the .eergagement was bro ken off,- so he.brough-tl the jevels back. The Jewelta.which iTr-lude a diamond pendatit- w orth 50.000 dollars, will be held iik y: the Customs pending an enquiry. - ¢ ... '.
BRITISH TROOPS REVIEWED LONDON, July 27. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
BF0tTISIf 'ThOPS REVIEWE ,.. . t . ..... · (R UT ? I " . . . 'LO)DON, July 27. IThthe pt~erre ,of htieTyhole of the Brtish -oloiy M Magiot; the French 'ar '-Ministqer, n..m Gei: 'De outte re viewdd: thie British t:.ioops near Cologne'- at .the invitation ' f Gen. Godley,acording to a message froim Dusseldorf. • ; ?, . . . 't ..,
BRITISH NOTE REPLIES LONDON, July 27. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
BRITISH NOTE REPLIES - (REUTEW'S.) . " LQ9DON, July. 27. On the completion of -the Franco 3l-Igiah exchange of .vicews it was semi officially confirmed that France and Belgium...wold reply. srp':rately by Sunday, or Monday,. as certain .aspects of the prob em dp not interest- them to-- the same degree. It is declardd, 1however, th'~it both Cailij ets are: com pletely. greed upon e?aflirmning that it is impossible to negotiate with Ger .· · ;':: .· oli ".a~'i·'~ ~~ .rt -·· c ...r -· ' ·! cr ~-·"-l-·l'i-l;i~·cl ~V·id -?i. Ic r ?,b-~~ ~ial· : · ·'s 4 't~~st~i~ B~on.oon " 1.;..' niSdlii;i I, .· ·t i· r, ..· 5· c ''
STAND TO ARMS Police Received Orders (PUBLISHED IN "THE TIMES.") LONDON, July 27. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
-Police Received Orders (PUBLISHED IN "'THE TIMES.") .. • ,.., .: , ..." . ". '. . : ...'. LO. NDON, ,July. 27. "Id it.::dys r hours;".. is the question the people of all classes. everywher.e are asking , .acprcipng to the; Cologne cor respondent.of "''he Times."" Sober German pliticians Compare to day's atmosphere with that of Novem her 6, 191S--the eve of. the revolution. Distuirbances are expected on Sun day, but revolutions'of which the date and hour are announced in advance have a habit of falling flat. .Probab?y the trouble, ift it comes, will sbtart with food riots- caused by the! shortage and high p~ices, or the dea- ilers' refusal to accept worthless marks.l 'The Reich'swehr Gieen police have been-ordered to stand to arms through out Sunday. SAlarm 'is professed-by;the o~Scial De mocraftsi who fear ?that the workers will .acdeit Communist leadership. Nationalists'assert blodsred is inevi table; bbtt are confident- that they can suppress the' Commu'lsts. Those sombre predict...
NOTHING DOING [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
NOTHING DOING It was n t'old. wet 'tg'rr. and the rai, w'as streaming down 'n torrents. On ev:try fside nothing was to b, heard but :'ae mnonotonous drip-drip of the water frJL th~e noaklng trCee. l'resetntly round th, .'ordor ot the road came a mis rable-lookltg t.iar, who tp prcached the big house an il thmldly knocked at tlhe door. The owacr was a Jew. and he opened- it himself. • 'Excuse me, sir." i. said, "I am tired, wct, and (Old. GoUld you give mne fhur ?pwnc for Ia icd?" "Vll. I'll have a look at it." said tho Jew. • 13in . it.in." A .ranhiuolhn, sn.all c:lt.gh o13 go ill t'o wailstcoat pock. t has bevii designcd by i 11uflearitL1 ctin ' '~ h'e i. room1 I the can· for 10 discs a ?tell as theI ne'ja iary motor, A roll tf Eiyrtnian .napyr'' 1. ft. inyL :: ,with surgery and. medi, ;:t treatmvent , rhre" hundritd t:lm n, tar. anI ac:r sEss were treated in he=s',tal In. L,a. An.; led ,ut. ; ;r for c"" tr*':l. caaisr?dl by t· pcwerful are lights used :z cinjumattgrava ,tUI~ul.
UNEMPLOYED IN ENGLAND. To the Editor. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
UNEMIPLOYED IN- ENGLAND. To the Editor. Mr. Kenneth Hamilton: It gives me pleasure to note Mr. H: C; Richards' words on landing in Melbouirne regard ing Unemployment in England. Things seem to have changed considerably since I sailed from Tilbury, five months ago. In Ilndon, Liverpool, and Birken head I saw thousands of men wasting for want of nourishment, standing round the docks looking in vain for boats. WVe ask, Why? The a'nsWer is quite simple. Too many shipping companiesl employ L.ascars, while the British sea man, whose staunch, unstinted support *and munflinching bravery was the me dium of winning the war, looks in vain for a boat, and sinks deeper arid deeper into the mire. I would also refer the optimistic Mr. Richards to a recent cable message, in which he states there areI;450;000 unem ployed in England. Adelaide; July 27. Mr. F. Aylen: Mr. H. C. Richards states that there is practically no .un employment in England. -He seems to have only travelled in luxury, and not $i...
HALF-HOURS WITH BOOKS [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
HALF-HOURS WITH BOOS By "ERA SMUS." Laughter is divlided into throee inds. There is the sharp barki of appreciation, the deep gurgle from the diaphragm,j and the hearty guffaw. The third would seem at first sight to give the greatc-st satisfaction to the square inch,i but this is angsperficial view. 'The maan of the hearty guffaw, even if his fiendls grant him length of days and a ·quiet end, exhausts his joy in one ex plosion. The deep gurgle, on the otherl hand. is more recurren;t. It rises to the Mltrface, like a ehampa?gne bubble. $t odd mtctnents when the mind is at rest. It is a lasting spring of epntentmettll Each 'different klind of hrumorous li.k or periodical aims at one or another oil these three effect.s. The Sydney "Bul Jetin." solely concerned with points and !-rony. aims for the sharp bark. Lon dmn' "'PuncIh" seeks the deep gurgle Rs its artistic ,end. 'Tlhe three bociks ,in front of us typify respectively the rising note.s of the scale. trl'. F. XV. P-'r'v'e has SOne...
AT THE CLOSE OF DAY. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
AT TIIE CLOSE OF DAY. 'Twas at the close of diay. Fron the garden, 'which cotuld be seen. luminous throuh the opetn window, came the voice of the nigntingale trilling his eternal song of love to the world, while o.a the -loro shaven lawn the ioonlight lay lilke snow. Sthe nestled a?ainst the two strong arms that held her. She oreased he:r flusc.l iheek against the smooth sain, handsotce, slightly tanned. "H-ow heautiful"' sh? cried, noting the fine, straight back and the sturdy, w211 shaped legs. "tlow beautiiful,' she releated. "I .adore a loather-covered chair."
"BUTCHERS" OF BEER Quaint Adelaide Mystery GUESSING ITS ORIGIN [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
"BUTCHERS" eF BEER Quaint Adelaide Mystery GUESSING ITS ORIGIN "Mine's a butcher," says the guest, and the barmail takes two large glasses and puls the pump or. inverts a bot:le. "When." Why is Adelaide tne cnly city in -Australia where the devotees of beer call for a "butcher'' when a long beer is required? Walk into a saloon in any of the a:stern States and ask for a "butcher" and the lady behin. th!e counter looks sitdelong into th- mirror and says, "W~hen did You: arrive trom A.deaulde?" She lknows Adelaide is the home of ''butchers." They have helped to make the city famous. I-iow did the word gain currency? Pulli.nans wh!:o h;ave pulled "butehers" or' yuars confess thutt .they • don'x know. Customers who call for them alre ,',ually in the daki. armaids who study ihumanll nature and the thirsting of souls have no explanation. Barmenu re too busy to thtnk :4LbOutl so subtle a l)roblem in philology. But there must . I.l,.an exp!ana:tion. One thoughtful gentleman has ex ;Iplained ...
NEW ZEALAND BABES. Work of Plunket Society. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
NEW ZEAAIND BABES. Work of. Plunket Society. New Zealand boasts the lowest infan tile denth-rate in the world. This, accord ing to Dr. Truly King, Director of Child Welfare, is largely due to the education of 'mnothers by the Plunket Society, which has recentl- greatly extended its activities in New Zealand. In addition to the KSarit?ne Hlositals in Dunedin, Christchurch, and Vang?a nui' a new one has just Deen opened at W-Ve lington. •Following the .example of Mr. Ari~hur Meyer., former M.P. for Auckland,-who recently gave £5,000 towards building a Karitan? Iospistal for that city, two other citizens ihave subscrited £3,000 and £6,000., respectively. The local .branclj of the 'Plunket Society..lias set about rais ing t.he rmaindir of the £23,000 required. . The New Zeaiaiid :.G-aernimentt.has" in erca.edl the grant- to the Saiecty so that .25 mnore nIurses will be cmployed through. ,ut .thle Doimnion. and has m.eild free to parents an enlarged edition of the oticial guide.to -mothr...
MYSTERIES OF UR TEMPLE OF THE MOON GOD. STATUES AND JEWELS FOUND. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
YS'T'EBIES OF UR TEMPLE OF iTHE MOON GOD. STATUES AND JEWELS FOUND. -T.R, -whtch .waS :a great ;:Smerian city ages before the araival.of the Chaldees, had the reputation o?r being one or the most ancient ?ciitres 'of ci·iilisactio in .ieopotaniia, ndd thoughl we lihave not taped its- iiin :est· strata, arid- the earliest dated object found hbyv s goes back no farther than 2,900 yeair b fore Christ, yet' many of .the painted potsherds and stone implenieits whicch occur at all levels, and even some of' the ? ills.:mirmst, be many hunc eds. of .ears older thin tf.fnt. 'At t-the pre.sent stage of our Worlk it 'is wit'h t" third ,dy-.sty Of. lUr r(abolit 2,300 'B.C.) that connected history bgiiis, and from thls date the recoid' df our luildlings is vilrt.nllyl continuous righlt: down" 'to the lateir Pet'siain period, ahout' 400 B.C.. when Zorostri nwin had develoned •sfficient intolerance amnd piolrer -t cffe t the final destruiction of the city,. or at ani rate of iis reliiois ir; liiiu...
AMERICAN PRINCESS HUSBAND LEARNING CARPENTRY. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
AMERICAN PRINCESS HUSBAND LEARNIIGNG CARPENTRY. HERE to take stens to?re-establish her American citizenship, Princess Golit-I zinc, who was lSs Flrlances Stevens of i 28 E;ast Sixty'-fouith Street, arrived on the French line steamer Paris Isays "The New York Times"). She is'the wife ofI Prince Dimitri .Golitzinme. o. Petrograd, whose father, Prince Nicholas Dimitrif Golitzine, was the last Premier under the/ rule of. the late Czar. "Evervthing I hadt in -American, dollars went into roubles," the Princess said, "'and-yon knoiw what happened .to roubles. Fi7 husband is learning the carpentry trIade in the MIrs. W. K. Yanderbilt, sen.,l chool for destitute Ru?sian noblemen mnd noblewomien in Paris. Prince Nicho las, my father-in-law, accbirdiing' to last reports; .is a .cobbler in Petrosrad and is mnaking a. good living, '"Nothing is finer for the Rii?canis in exile thn:. the school that is being fininced by - Mrs. V anderbilt. .31y husband : if. mhakinig excellent kitchen chairs and t...
GEOLOGICAL CONFERENCE American Delegates Here WILL VISIT BARRIER [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
GEOLOGICAL CONFERENCE Americand : Delegates -lere WILL VISIT BARRIER Three Aniericani geologists and one Canadian, Drs. E. 0. Hovey, A. H. Brookes, and N; M. Fenheman, and Mr. A. NW. Brock, arrived; by the second division of the Melbourne exprcss this morning. They will attend the Pan Pacific conference to be opened in Melbourne on August 13. On' arriving in Sydney on Tuesday the visitors came straight through to Adelaide. , They wiUl leave tomorrow afternoon- for Broken Hill to 16ok over the mines, and. inspect as much- of tte suriounding country as possible; From there they will go to Sydney by way of Cobar, and stop for a while at the Blue MountainS. They will also visit T stmaniia. " ". . 'he conference will, move to Sydney at the close of the Melbourne seaon. ' All members of the party looked well, arnd, were pleased with the sunshine. :Mr. Brock. Wvho is representirig Can ada. is a Detn 'of Applied Shi'encc in the University of British Columbia. He was formerly Deputy Minister...
BOXING Featherweight Champion DUNDEE NOW HOLDS TITLE (UNITED SERVICE.) NEW YORK, July 25. [Newspaper Article] — News — 28 July 1923
BO. ING Featherweight Champion / DU~l~JI~~~DSE NWIOSTTL~HE (CmrmND SERVEI~C.) NEW YORK, July 25s. Dundee tonight gained the featherweight cham pionshl4, by defeating Criqui in 15 rounds, dur ing which the challenger always had an advan tage. 1 Dundee attacked immediately, and in the. fist and second rounds floored his opponent three time for a count of nine. Dundee showed amazing speed and more cleverness than the Frenchmnin, who during the latter rounds was bleeding terribly from the mouth and nose, and had his left eye almost closed. Crequi showed great gamenes, and although groggy several times, was always dangeTrous. He tried attacks in the fourth and sixth rounds, but Dundee rained blows to his Jaw and body. Twice it appeared that Criqui might land an uppercut He tried a dangerous one in the eleventh round, but missed. He landed an upper cut in the twelfth bouth that jarred Dundee, but the challenger redoubled his attack. Ciqui' thereafter showed signs of weakening, and finishe...