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UPPER HOUSE. A.L.P. Appointments Urged. SYDNEY, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
: UPPER HOUSE. A.L.P. Appointments Urged. SYDNEY, Sunday. a mouon was carried at a meeting of the executive, of the Australian Labor Party on Friday night requesting the Government to make the necessary ap pointments to the Upper House before the Premier leaves, for London. A further motion was carried protest ing against Parliament1 being prorogued. Tho Executive considered that the House should resume at an early date to ueai wiin L,auors policy and important measures that are urgently necessary. If was decided to call a joint meeting with the ??Parliamentary party To 'discuss the latte'f-resblu'tibri. '' ''' ?: ''' ' ~' '
SCHOOL TEACHER'S TRANSFER. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
SCHOOL TEACHER'S TRANSFER. Mr. M. S. Hushes, who has held the position of headmaster of Wipe Wa:i public school for t'Jbo'ut five years, has received notice of his appointment to Murrurundi, at. which place he will as sume duties at the end of hi:-, Xmas vacation. During his residence in 'W'eci \Vnn. Mr. Hughes inn; t:\lcon an active 'ntpi-oKt in tho School of Arts and tho Parents and Citizens' Association. Mrs. Hughes, in addition to her own personal energies in the Red Cros:; sphere' of action, organised a Junior Red Cross circle. In matters pertaining to tho Church of England both were1 enthusi astic workers.
FATAL COLLIERY ACCIDENT. Miners Buried by Fall of Rock. SYDNEY, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
FATAL COLLIERY ACCIDENT. Miners Buried by Fall of Rock. 1 SYDNEY, Sunday. Two miners named Pearce and Ban' nermnn were. buried by a fail or rock in the Zig Zag colliery at Oiikey Park, a mile from Lithgow, this morning. Tile men wore working in a tunuer gather ing coal, when the roof is -said to have given way. A large quantity of rock and coal fell upon them, and- they were completely buried. Tiieir lenow employees wpiiC ti their assistance, arid wi'th great difficulty Ex tricated them. They were then dead. Bannerman was 20 years of age. Pearco leaves a wife and seven chil dren. ' ' . ?y- ' ? ? '*.'. : ' ' .
STEWARDS' HOLDUP. THREATS OF EXTENSION. 50,000 Workers Affected. ENGLISH STEWARDS' OFFER. SYDNEY, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
STEWARDS' HOLDUP. — r- = — ♦ . '. THREATS OF EXTENSION. * 50,000 Workers Affected. ENGLISH STEWARDS' OFFER., SYDNEY, Sunday. An official of the Transport-Workers' Federation declared. last night that the .strike of marine stewards had only jiiat started, and that should the em ployers refuse to give in, the present dispute would eclipse the big maritime strike of 1890 Not only, he said, were thousands ot waterfront unionists affect ed, but others were already beginning to feel the pinch. Other officials of tlie Federation de clared that the shipowners were out to fight the unionists gonera.ly, and were it net for the seamen alid fir.emen, the unionists would not be able to win out. So far the seamen and firemen have not taken an active part in the dispute, but should an attempt be made to man the vessels with non-union laftor their posi tion would then, the officials emphatic ally declare, be clearly defined. Fully 50,000 workers throughout Aus tralia have been affected through the ...
INDIAN FRONTIER. Raiders Causing Trouble. BRITISH CASUALTIES. DELHI, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
INDIAN FRONTIER. . . ? — ♦ — . Raiders Causing Trouble. BRITISH CASUALTIES. - ? ? (Reuter's .Telegram). DJDLMII. Saturday. The British \Mission nas reached Ka The occupation ot Wana has quieten ed the country. The £4000 fine has been paid to the Government, and tribal ritles totalling .220 were surrendered. The Afghan Colonel, Shah Daula, per sists in, encouraging 'the. 'anil-peace p;ir«, ty. Muila' Lalapi'r' ;inii': Abouf Razikj have crossed .the border. ? ' 'i: ???'??. A number of raids on ijpnvoys and road parties are reported in the Jandola area, where 4S Pioneers were engaged in hand to hand fighting with, the Mah suds, inflicting loss on the enemy. Our casualties were 45, including two Bri tish officers wounded.
TIE IN MAYORAL ELECTION. Problem Referred to Governor. SYDNEY, Sunday [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
TIE IN~MAY0RAL ELECTION. Problem Referred Jo Governor. SYDNEY, Sunday The Minister for Local Government had a sporting way of dealing with y contentious problem in the election of the Mayor of Burrowa. Two candidates received an equal number of votes and a deadlock resulted. The Council deci ded by resolution that the appointment of the Mayor be left in the hands of the Governor and that the names of the two aldermen concerned should bo recom mended for selection. ' It ' fell to the Minister to make the necessary recommendation to His Ex cellency. He wrote the two names on separate sheets of paper, called In ;t member of his staff, and asked him to draw; . As a result Alderman. Fahey will be re commended to be Mayor of Burrowa for the' ensuing year.
INDIAN VILLAGE SOVIETS. Reprission Causes Riots. Several Killed and Wounded. ALLAHABAD, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
INDIAN VILLAGE SOVIETS. . Repression Causes Riots. Several Killed and Wounded. :. (Reuter's Telegram). AiLLAHABAD. Saturday. Although details are unavailable it is 'tnown that there has been bloodshed in Rae Bareli district. Armed police have been despatched from the big cen tres with orders to take repressive mea sures. The cause of the4tro.uble was the land lords' attempt to suppress the tenants' village Soviets, .which' had been set up by tenants who demand' certainty of tenure and the .cessation of illegal ex tortion. . . ^ .' ' ' . ? Later. ' Owing to the police being powerless to suppress the riots at. Rae Bareli, two companies of Infantry were despatched by a special tra'ii. The mob tried to rush the gaol. The troops opened fire, killing three and wounding seven. The 'irrpsts number 600. The riots spread to Sultanipur. The landlords' houses were burned and their crops destroyed.
WATER TROUGH FOR SLEEPER-IN. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
WATER TROUGH FOR SLEEPER-IN. a correspondent from Attunga writes: —We have a. youth hero who dearly loves hia bed, -oind like many others, does not care to leave it at 5 a.m. The other morning he was called at the usual time to got the harvest horses, and frankly refused to resign h'in rest ing, place: Two individuals iool: posses sion of him, one grasping him by the Hho-.ilder.s and the other by the less. They quietly carried him about 100 yards and gently laid him in a water trough. He showed- no resistance what ever untii the water splashed over him. Then ho performed and bucked about a bit.
ANOTHER NEW STATE. In Riverina. OBJECTION TO N.S.W. REGIME. Taxation and the Trades Hall. Talk of Separation. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
j ANOTHER NEW STATE. In Riverina. OBJECTIONS N.S.W. REGIME. i Taxation and t'lie Trades Hall. Talk of Separation. j The' movement started on the North ern Rivers (o secure^ 'separation from the mother State appears to have in Hpirbd in separatists in the southern border districts a belief that they might bfi better' off as a new State, or by be coming attached to 'Victoria (says' 'S.M. Herald'). Ngthihg has been done so far beyond the publication of some of the reasons which are advanced in favor of the change, hut the feeling is that unless there i.s an casing off of taxation and the promise of more con siderate treatment for farmers and traders the talk that is now being in dulged in may take more concrete form. A section of the Melbourne press has given prominence to the subject, and the politicians and business men of the' ( southern capital who have been appeal- i ed to for an expression of opinion have naturally supplied reasons in justifica tion of the detachment oC Iliverina...
U.S.A NAVAL STRENGTH. HALF THAT OF BRITAIN. Comparison with Japan. VANCOUVER,Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
MA. NAVAL STRENGTH. HALF THAT OF BRITArN. Comparison with Japan. ? «¥? VANCOUVER.Saturday. . ' -'? ? ' I . (Reuter's Telegram.) A Washington message says: The United States, Government is now in i;ossessiQn,of.i\'hat is regarded .as com plete information of th'e relative : naval strength of the principal world Powers, but it has not been disclosed whether it will be presented to the Senate Foreign Relations Conimitfee. The tables now show that Britain's sea I power is double that of the United States, and although the British pre ponderance in capital ships will have Ibeen overcome with the completion in 1923 of the United Sttaes building pro gramme, the United States navy' still will be greatly -inferior in the types of Vessels which the naval officers regard as extremely important, viz., destroyer leaders, cruisers, light cruisers cruising rnibraarines and airplanes. In ships the United States liar, more than double the strength of the Japanese navy, the ratio being maintained eve...
WOOL SCHEME. Capital of £50,000,000. TO PURCHASE AUSTRALIAN STOCKS LONDON, Saturday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
WOOL SCHEME. I Capital of £50,000,000. TO PURCHASE AUSTRALIAN STOCKS (Published in 'The Times.') LONDON, Saturday. 'The Times' publishes details of the scheme of wool control. A, syndicate with- a' capital of £50.000,000 proposes to purchase the Government's Australian stocks, paying in certificates or. shares to the extent of '£15,000,1)00 each to the Government and the growers. The joint stock banks interested in forming the woollen tra.de credit bank or the com- ? mittee wjll hypothecate the syndicated , wool as a basis of credit facilities for j I he trade. The syndicate will take over I from the trade all the stocks of raw ma- ' lerial, finished goous, etc., paying casii at an agreed valuation, ? freeing the trade's working capital, and allocating the raw-material to trade in sufficient quantities to enable a moderate working I week of at least 40 hours. The raw ma- j terial will remain the property of the syndicate during manufacture.- ' j The syndicate would create a market '...
SIR CONAN DOYLE. ATTACK ON PRESBYTERIANS. Professor Macintyre Replies. SYDNEY, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
SIR CONAN DOYLE. ATTACK ON PRESBYTERIANS.' Professor Macintyre Replies. : SYDNEY, Sunday. ?Members of the Presbyterian Church generally laugh at Sir A. Conan Doyle's outburst in the International, Psychic Gazette, of London, in which, ; according to cabled .information,' he said: . 'Though' '.he Presbyterians actually prayed that. I might not reach this country ,''. . . . . This is rather near murder if they thought their rotten prayers would i vail .' . ... The result was an excel lent voyage ' Professor Macintyre, when asked for his 'opinion of the remark said: 'Sir Genan Doyle Is:. manifestly -disappointed it the result of his Australian tour. He is annoyed because the people will not give-up their Biblical views. for his .own peculiar new religion. It is a pity he should betray his irritation in tho nian ?lor he «oems to have done.,. His refer ence to the Pi esbj tt'i l.ins is simply n liculous. It is only a spiteful outburst because the Pipslnte'ians were too sane and' ton Bibl...
ARTICLE EXPLAINED. Interview With Sir Arthur. BRISBANE, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
ARTICLE EXPLAINED. / Interview With Sir Arthur. BTMSBA.NB. Sunday. Sir Conon Doyle arrived liere last light/Interviewed he said he. uid not deny the article in the International Psychic Gazette. He. said he under stood that the prayer was offered up at Mie Presbyterian Assembly. ? A ? Mel bourne friend of his heard the prayer. When he wrote home he was writing ?-f.his Melbourne experience of the press boycott. The article in the Ga zette was really based 'on the treat iient he received in Melbourne. Since ?lien he bad been in Sydney and New , Zealand, and found these places' full of ?spiritualistic vitality. 'Ho was not com plaining of the opposition he received n Melbourne, but. of its deadness.
COMMONWEALTH METEOROLOGY. Fine Weather may be Expected. SYDNEY, Sunday. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
COMMONWEALTH METEOROLOGY. Fine Weather may -be Expected. . .?'.-. SYDNEY, Sunday. - Pressure note: The iuter-acting factors .n prouucing the recent rain, viz the ji-eiit high pressure over the South Pa oific Ocean and the tropical dips or de gressions In these of its isobars on our joast are still losing the special charac -er which has been responsible for such abnormally heavy . amounts on various parts of. the seaboard. Siuce ' Friday morning' the 'high,' instead of dimin .shing in energy as is sometimes the ?jase lifter sucn a prolonged stay, has .ictmilly gained in 'central barometric I values, being now 30.4 inches over New Zealand. This increase is reflected as far westward as our coast, where there .s also a slight rise in barometers, but the shape of the isobars in the latter region, although still favorable to cloudy 10 showery VTeather, should again re strict the occurrence of any heavy falls to. the coast north from Sydney, 'other wise the weather should bo fine gener al...
WONDER-MAN FROM JAPAN. Mental Triumphs. [Newspaper Article] — The Northern Daily Leader — 10 January 1921
WONDER-MAN FROM JAPAN. Mental Triumphs. The man with the miracle mind, the young Japanese Tameo Kajiyama, gave a most striking exhibition of mentn'i concentration in the London 'Daily Mail' office. Simultaneously he read, wrote, calcu ated, listened, and snoke. Sitting at a little table and closely watched by a number of people, he preserved the characteristic impassiveness ' of the nwpnffil from sfnvf. in finish of wlmt seemed to those looking on to be an impossible mental task. Not for an in stant did he relax attention from the five things he was asked to do. The following was 'what he accomplished: He read the 'Daily Mail.' As he read he wrote passages from various articles. 'To make it not so easy,' as he said, he wrote upside down ami backwards. This upsidedown writing puzzled one or two of the onlookers for a little while. _„ , .. As the same time he carried on a continuous telephone conversation and worked out a sum in his head. The conversation, which brought into play .the...