Page 4 of 3 Jun 1944 Issue of Adelaide Advertiser in Adelaide, South-Australia

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

Read an issue on 3 Jun 1944 in Adelaide, South-Australia and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The Adelaide Advertiser.

Browse Adelaide Advertiser

How to Find What You Are Looking for on This Page

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 3 Jun 1944 Adelaide Advertiser in Adelaide, South-Australia. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.

Adelaide Advertiser (Newspaper) - June 3, 1944, Adelaide, South Australia National Library of Australia suburban theatres ? Glenelg Glenelg col. Light Roxy strand Seaview a. I f ass reserves x 1166. J retires. X1166. And. T i today 2 740 i i a i of. Zimov i g la. N Barf be j sur ton git Semi Attol i Nam win. Bendix a Jim of Congo i in the night forced Landing. To i miser. _ j Hilton Richmond Lac keys Croydon ?1 i no. By Beach Rel Kilkenny Jalso monday. Today. 2. .45. Today a. Croydon Chas. Laug non. Randolph so t Laraine Day. Tonight ".45.ftobt. Taylor. J Ella rate t Young Jon Hall Sabu j " a Corvette ?Rien stand by i kits Jour vet nights doughboy in mexican spit j Jack Lambert in j " Cinderella i it a Bissi sea cuff Park scr today. 2.15. 7.45. Phone x 7411 tonight. 7.30. Windsor 05576. J a of monday. To Moldav a gov 2 Jessta Savoi o Aana a dmar. In technicolor Oij Sanders a. J Tot pts Para boat Cummings it Friend appointment the fleets Between us j Nocka in Berlin Mac. Cire Janh Benime Jib i tigers Baber on tales of Stuart Erwin g Mary Lee in of Broadway Manhattan h. Hired the pkg by be Auto Gao Edwardtte n Bowden Kilburn today tonight. Reserves lfi2ib. Dpi kids Hall. No matinee. A. Sander a ?h s tonight. 7.45. Night Only by appointment of Astaire ? Bodan Rul i so 7.40 George bakpeb3. A vet please. Morper a Goodwood u6655 a Woomer. Use begins at a in Tow thank Craven Tykp different eyes the Harton lfios9 rib Mac Murray. Forest rangers Park de u5106 Bobby. Sta spangled rhythm Woodvine m7208 Ohos to Eailey. Thunde Biros a it by Hewet. False faces a. Had nun 15552?= a Cir away of ? imm a Jwo Uso. 7.40. Franchot Tore. Hot no. 6 740 Ritz 8808, kept a Dix moment. 1.50. 7.30 880b a moment a l3dw Andy Devine danger in the Pacific go lil o4 a tills Bali. Best foot Forward Ricc Musiy 7 4 Edward morbid. Wings Otee the Pacific no Wood t. V l i h Iff g Fig a a k a p. Mcbrat Bridge. 7.50 and in France a v ? lat episode of new serial at the Ozone matinee Inlet and Goodwood. Bomm a. Pc ban it Botn to tres elms crw a l4o a a ?.40. ? talk tog Deli at matinee Only. Community singing. Show starts 730. Alberton j1305. A Enfield wooo so Eab a Leru is or _. I me springtime in the Rockies. Betty Grable g. Glen Elf i 126 Over was dead body. Milton Berle 11401 More the Mek Kiek. Jean Arthur. Monty Woolley a. Prospect w3ooo the Kansan. Richard Dix g. .__-_?.__ imm i we dive at Dawn. Eric Portman. A map Sci jd44i two weeks to live. Lum & Abner g. New serial. King or Ine turf and stage attraction Linlau i ic4 at be matinee. Unity i 190 hangmen also die. Brian Dollery Ai. West of Abeline Charles Starrett go. Hangmen Juso Dot will not be screened at matinee. I a Etc now fireside warmth. Now showing. Metros it m Yeanns Dura in. Joseph Cotton m Guji presents c""2 hers to hold a ? plea re not. Susan Peten. Or a 1 cd in ast theatre Royal loan Clements mar morbid. Undercover a a & wish go Pimm wus a. Hay Claude Hulbert. A ski ? my Learned Friend g. New programme commencing today Ballet in two acts. Durer this night to Slement. Bine Span ski Ilia Junbai Nikuni dance tango russian d?nce." motion picture entertainment Loi special concessions to services. Con Allied fighting forces and merchant i 10 scents at matinees Navy upon presenting identification plans at allans. A goo. Accompanied by one civilian i my my my John Creme nth Mary Morris. Undercover a re i plus selected shorts \ x t b t n i door open 7.30 show starts. Bom a i this sunday. Now showing at 111.3 1, i my. 4 40 a us prices will apply. _. I c8899.zzj. Heu beat pah Victory Kia Caid now Guadalcanal diary 1 go 01. Ith Lloyd Tol. Preston a jobs. ?3& egg Kojs dangerous blondes a. Al la nest Plu rim Holt in i i red braver Robin Bood in ? d c v Kim ? ? i now showing at 10.30, 1.30. 4.40.fuller 8 new sen Lana Jajio. C4455. A. A a in taxi Mai in a sparkling comedy of a cd Lii 7.? a marriage and mischief to ? a at 4.4?. .41 Monty Woolley. Gracie plans at a beater c 2366 pieij3s in Alan Ladd in China a. Holi Matrimony g a Ltd Loretta Young Sod Willis in pm Tat people. Mendez. Atli Simone Simon plus that great comedy musical. Salute for three. Fees worship in pictures 1 i advertisements Are. Hours. 10.30 to 5 daily of s a rated my m tuesday. Thurs. Sat. Or Engs. 7-7.30 featurettes a wealthy elderly gentleman of distinction. Modern Home and car wishes i a Enuine refined lady. At Holl 1 Dew marriage of f in Kow at attractive. Jolly widow no tics. And tikk . with Nice Home and business return 4.30. 7.45. In Eood income wishes meet refined fir Miji rim dirt a i gentleman with some Means and a Sens tvs. A Tau to i ouclion3o, in Academy award a country girl. 19. Neat and pretty. Watch on the Rhine or a vow Friiss plus selected Short. A f,.?7 to product Lon. Holts 189 k tall handsome professional gentle it .?.?. Law in n desires Well dressed dancing on Page 8 Young lady at Holts. View marriage. Cua Tai Cana Dian Cabinet Minster said tons to Mark the first Centenary of the Young men s Christian association. They will be attended by thousands. Similar gatherings will take place in 63 other countries for the Myca is world wide and in them probably millions will participate. At the other end of the Hundred years Span lies a meeting of a few Young men on june 6, 1844, in the room of a Young assistant at a London drapery Ware House. Lying almost within the Shadow of St. Paul a the room was destroyed by German bombs in the Blitz. The Young Man too died in 1905, at the age of 84, possessed of Many material riches for he Rose from assistant to proprietor of the business and was knighted by Queen Victoria for his services to the cause of humanity. However his own inspiration and the in fluence of the movement which he brought into being remain. Youths on principles of christianity citizenship and sportsman slip. There is thus a vital link1 ? Between the development or today and that expressed desire or the London meeting of 1844 to provide i a wholesome environment for 1 youths and boys. Much As it has done i the past j greater openings will certainly re. Veal themselves in the future and with the inspiration derived from the Success of its first Hundred years the Myca will be fitted to organisation and spirit to seize them. Prominent in that programme will be an Extension of boys work and an Active part to the care and restoration to civil life of demobilised servicemen. War service successful to its peace Aims the Myca has been Beneficent to War. In the late i nineties of last Century it obtained permission to open canteens i for the sate of comforts and to pro Ivalde marquees for entertainment and meeting places at military j Camps in England. Its first big test was in the Boer War. Fifty trained workers and a big body of voluntary helpers set up centres at fixed Camps along lines of communications and later wherever i the situation permitted service be ing Given to bodies of troops. At the cad of the Campaign the two original marquees at Orange River i and Enslin had developed into an i enthusiastic and efficient organisation which won the warm approval of lord Roberts. The last War found the Myca operating on an International scale. The London Headquarters became the Centre of the Empire Myca War organisation and by 1918 work was on a colossal scale with 6.000 j full or part time workers and a. Turnover of More than �21 million. There were 1500 Myca centres in Britain 479 to France and about 200 More to various other War spheres. I in Australia the Myca had be come associated with military work in 1910. And when the first contingent sailed in 1914 five Myca men went with it. They organised what entertainments they could and at the beginning of training in Egypt a Myca hut in the desert provided the Only decent amusement Short of Cairo. The i australian Myca was at Gallipoli. I too with a canteen at Anzac. Later the organisation had Cen a tres at the Aldwyck theatre in i London and various others in France and at ports on the sea route to Australia. For All its War service the Myca raised and spent �831.000. In this War the Myca representatives and the great organisation behind them were with the troops from the Start. Men from the Middle East spoke Eulo Gies of the Myca. The same tradition has been carried into new Guinea. The Myca Man. No mat Ter How hard the Way has been up with the Foremost troops. He was one of the first to at Stelberg and at shaggy Ridge Laden almost to exhaustion Point with packs and within an hour had hot Coffee and biscuits for the weary troops. Such deeds have made the red Triangle a Symbol of devoted and unfailing front line service. His name was George Wil hams. A son of the soil but obviously not Cut out for a i Fanner he went to London when 19, and foun a work with the drapery firm of Hitchcock Andi i Rogers at a salary of �40 a year. With daily hours of from 7 . To 8 run. In the Winter and an hour longer in the summer. From the Start. Williams was a. Force for Good in the establish-1 ment and after a time he got a j group of fellow workers of the same Christian principles As him self to meet in his room above the shop the living in system was then general Lor prayer and Earnest discussion. All were impressed by the part which such gatherings might play in the life of Young men of their Day. In a few months such was the inspiration of Williams s virile christianity that it was said that i it was impossible for a member of i the Hitchcock and Rogers s staff i Mot to be a Christian. The proprietors heartily approved of the i meetings and of the objects of the. Group. The question then arose. I could the innovation not be exp tended to Oiler warehouses. The answer was the formation. I at a meeting attended by 12 Young men in Williams s room of the Young men s Christian association. Its Constitution drafted a few Days later stated that its object was the improvement of the i spiritual condition of Young men in the drapery and other trades the i provision was made for religious meetings social Tea meetings and a fortnightly general meeting it i being recognised that one of the first needs would be the provision of a place where Young men could meet for wholesome entertain ment. Spread to continent the venture was a Success almost from the Start. Even in its first year the association extended its scope to embrace material improvement societies i which unconverted Young men would assist and feel and the Constitution was soon amended to read the improvement of the spiritual and mental condition of Young even thus Early there was Chi Dent the Toca emphasis on spiritual mental and social improvement. The physical aspect was to come later. The engagement of a full time j officer the acquisition of More at-1 Tractive rooms and Extension of the movement to the provinces Foll Lowed quickly and by 1851 there were eight centres in London and one each at 14 other cities in great Britain. Next followed a spread to the continent and in Little More than a decade after the first meeting there were 246 Myca s in France Switzerland Germany Holland and Scandinavia. In the same year there were 36 associations in the United states where Young men of the same mind and As Williams had been stimulated by what they heard from London and bad adopted the Myca As their pattern. The International aspect of Myca which has become of prime importance in creating Bonds of world Fellowship had its first Tan Gible expression at the first world conference in Paris to 1855. Twelve countries representing 329 associations and 30.360 members took part in die conference which was toe forerunner of meetings in other countries which did much to rein Force links Between Young men of Many nations. Up to the outbreak of War 20 such congresses had been held the Jubilee meeting having taken place to London in 1894. Although there have been Vicissitudes the development of Myca in the intervening 50 years has been fairly constant. Today there Are 10,500 Myca s operating in 64 countries with a membership of about two million. Not Only to its expansion of membership and the acquisition of property by its organisations in nearly every Large City of the worlds an impressive building bearing the sign of the Myca but in the development of its policy the Myca owes much to the stimulus of its bodies in the United states and Canada. Physical improvement was adopted As one of its objects Only after much heart searching but it has proved a splendid venture. So there has come about the Symbol of the red Triangle wit hits message. Spirit. Mind and Adelaide distinction it would appear that Adelaide has the distinction of having had the first Myca in a do. Minion if not the first outside England. On february 7, 1850. A meeting of Young men at Otto Way s hotel was addressed by a chemist named Bosisto who had been a member of the Myca in England. Probably an association was formed the same year for to december. 1850. There was held a meeting of about 200 Young men under the Aegis of the South australian Christian Young men s Mutual improvement society one or whose objects was the intellectual and spiritual improvement of its by 1861 there was in existence an Adelaide Branch of the London Myca. Which held meetings on the same lines As its Parent body at a Coffee Palace. However the exodus of Young men to the Gold Fields brought it to an end. The present association dates from 1878 it had the backing of Many of the leading citizens of the state and its original Constitution was signed by 535 Young men developments of the last decade have shown the present buildings inadequate for the Calls made on i them and partly from pressure on i accommodation the association is i looking toward expansion in the suburbs auxiliaries to provide a wholesome environment for boys and youths have been initiated Al Walkerville. Theberton and Mit Cham the expansion applies particularly to boys work. There Are approximately 450 enrolments in that division and athletic classes. I Camps and competitions of various i kinds have proved their popularity i and effectiveness in moulding the soul of England its poetry and prose by Walter Murdoch at our last parting i re Quested you to Brood on the question which six writers and which six books would you name if a foreigner asked you for something that would help him to understand the spirit of England and i said i was going to do some brooding on the same question myself. I bad no idea How difficult was the ques Tion i had asked you to tackle. In the course of one s Reading one often comes across a passage about which one feels that no Frenchman no German no italian even no Scotchman could have written it. But to name a whole Book of which the same thing can be said to name an author whom one feels to be As essentially eng Lish As Rabelais and Voltaire Are essentially French Here is some thing to task our wits. Speaking for myself i have no hesitation about the first two writers on my list. They Are Shakespeare and Dickens. I shall not argue about these two. I should name them to my foreign enquirer without a qualm with out a qualification without a pro Bably or a perhaps. Through the Mouths of these two men. England Speaks to the world at Large. J i ? ? # ? Yod May object that shakes Peare is not English but Universal Shakespeare is not our poet but the world says Landor himself an englishman to the Backbone. But sir waiter Raleigh not Queen Elizabeth s sir Walter but the Oxford professor who wrote the his tory of the air Force in the last War spoke More truly i think there is no National poet of any great nation whatsoever who is so completely representative of his own people As Shakespeare is representative of the upon no other of our writers says Mancile Dixon is the stamp of Nis country s spirit so clearly and so firmly 11 you doubt read any of his plays no matter which. Head. Lor instance. A Midsummer night s the scene is set in Athens and a Wood near it but we have not read far Belore we ? become Ana re that the Vood is not i near Athens but near Stratford j can anyone believe that Bottom. I the Weaver and snug the Joiner la re greeks puck belongs to la Inland but an English fairy land. Madr in England is stamped on every scene of this play. Shakespeare is English in his in tense love of his native land this dear dear land. This precious Stone set in the Silver the is English in his love of the. Open air nine tenths of Bis work has an out door setting. He is English in Bis humor which is somehow different from the humor of any other country. He is eng Lish in Bis deep sense of morality and his deep distrust of moral philosophy. Above All he is eng Lish in Bis mingling of laughter and tears of High poetry and practical sagacity of sound sense and soaring nonsense. It is an English mixture. Shakespeare loves the eccentric the oddity the individual who stands on Bis own feet and dares to be unlike anybody else. His plays Are a gallery of such characters and so Are the novels of Dickens. Dickens is thoroughly in glib and there is not a typical English Man to be found in his books. And Here he is True to life for there is no such tiling As a typical englishman. If you Are typical you Are not in ii i the English Are a nation of eccentrics. The englishman loves to ride Bis own Hobby horse and will die for his right to ride it. He Bates to be interfered with. It is his deep est hatred. David Copperfield is a Rich Treasury of oddities with a few i colourless and insipid characters such As the hero who might belong to any nation. Some Wise acres accuse Dickens of painting not portraits but caricatures recalling a recent controversy in australian Art circles. Most of us have our Comers rubbed off in social life so that we Are standardised in appearance. Dickens looks past appearance to re by he knows that an englishman sinner self never has its Corners rubbed off and he paints English men and women with their Corners intact. We Call his portraits caricatures Only be cause we Are not used to getting past the outward semblance to the self. Micawber and Peck sniff and mrs. Gamp and Uriah Heep Are truly English in their oddity i the English Are. A nation of oddities ? or. If you insist on a longer word. Of individualists. I in Dickens. As in Shakespeare you see strange endings you Floii pathos never far from rollicking humor you find shrewd common sense Check by jowl with sheer sentimentalism you find keen criticism of the social system and a scorn or All theories of society. We cannot imagine Dickens sitting Rywin to think out the principles of politics or any philosophy. The English have an inveterate Dis taste for theory for systematic i thinking for Genera principles for i philosophy perhaps this is their strength. Perhaps it is their weak Ness. I shall not argue the Point. Shakespeare s plays for our a first Book David Hopper 1 Field for our second and our third i think it must be Boswell s Johnson. Boswell was a Scot it is True but he managed to write one of the most English of books and to paint a vivid portrait of one of the most English of men English in his strength and in his weakness in his nobility and in Bis Absurdity with Bis shattering commonsense and his unshakeable prejudices. Read the Book in spite of its tedious passages not for the Central figure alone but for his Circle the Little Circle of eccentrics real people not fictitious who make up Johnson s world a bit of England the England of the 18th Century the England of All the centuries. After those three Shakespeare. Dickens Boswell the Competition becomes too fierce for me. I close my eyes look along an imaginary bookshelf and Quad at the thought of choosing. Of novelists nest to Dickens and thinking not of artistry but of englishby. I would place Fielding whose Joseph i Andrews i prefer to the More famous Tom Jones to read it is i to breathe English air. But i doubt if even Fielding was More essentially English than h. G. Wells was in Bis earlier less prophetic Days is there a Book More English in atmosphere than or. Polly Audi we must not forget George borrow. "i-avengro1 an its sequel give us a portrait of one More i eccentric. For modern poetry Noth j ing will serve our purpose so Well As a volume of Tennyson. Not the greatest but the most English of them All. And How about bar Chester towers and the re turn of the native and a volume of Gilbert Chesterton s essays and but i think i must have passed the half dozen lines. If our foreign Friend were to limit himself to my first two names and read Only Shakespeare and Dickens i believe that assuming him to be an intelligent foreigner he would find himself gradually coming to understand the English. 1 with their strength and their weak Ness with their sense of religion and their Eye for business with the ? poetry in them and the prose the patience and the passion that admirable and exasperating nation a nation of shopkeepers and a nation of heroes above All a nation which knows How to use its incorrigible sense of humor for its True purpose which is. To enable one to laugh tone s own weak Nesses. War tragedy deplored Pope on rational peace Prospect australian associated press London june 2. After referring to the miseries and destruction caused by the War to Italy the Pope to a broadcast address today said that a belief that one Side aimed to destroy a nation s whole life might at present prevent some people from Starling negotiations for a rational peace. The Pope who was addressing members of the College of Cardi nals said events in the past year have reached grave and atrocious pro portions which horrify All Chris Tian and human feelings. We deplore the increasing tragedies destruction ruin and death which Only a year ago would have appeared impossible. ? the sacred soil around St Peters the eternal City and the Mother of civilisation has had experience of present Day methods of War. This kind of War is Remote from All that once had been considered inviolable. We must nevertheless Point out that the menace of air attacks against the extra territorial areas of Rome have been conducted with greater care. We still cherish the Hope that this More moderate tendency will continue and that Rome will be spared at All costs from becoming a theatre of War. We repeat tha whoever dared to lift a hand against the sacred territory or Rome would be guilty of Matricides before the world and god s eternal Justice. In few other places to Italy or throughout the world is there such misery As to Rome where the entire mass of people is suffering this army or miserable people in creases daily. We have opened negotiations for bringing food to Rome by sea but a reply is still awaited from one of the belligerents. Humanity is seemingly faced with either Victory or utter destruction. There must be Guaran teef.�?r peace and against uie possibilities of War. Peace imposed by one belligerent by Force of arms and not by just principles cannot guarantee a just peace a just policy must give the Defeated nation a dignified place. The victors must show tolerance and some generosity tothe Defeated enemy. A belief that the enemy alms at destroying a nation s whole life May at present prevent some people who believe in a realistic and rational peace from being pre pared to Start new Coupon Issue today and tomorrow new Coupon books for clothing and food for the new ration year beginning on monday will be is sued from about 830 centres throughout the state today and tomorrow. As was done last year the Commonwealth electoral department is making its organisation available for the distribution of the new Issue. Procedure will be almost the same As last year and issues will be made As far As possible from the same centres. Centres will remain open from 9 an. To 5 pin. On both Days the old ration Book and Iden Tity card showing Correct address must be produced before the new ration Book can be obtained. There is no need to fill in the application on Page 16 of the current ration Book. 1 persons who Hare lost their old ration books May obtain the new Issue by completing a special form res. Available at every issu-1 ing Centre. Details of the new rationing scale will be Given in a broadcast by the minister for Trade and customs senator Keane Over National stations at 720 pin. Ade Laide time tomorrow. The chair Man of the rationing commis Sion or. Coles will broadcast on rationing plans at 8.45 pm. Ade Laide time. De Valera has majority of 14 seats London june 2.aap. The final figures to the Eire elections give or. De Valera an Over All majority of 14. The state of the parties is fianna fail 76 seats Fine Gael 30 independents 11 Farmers nine labor. Eight National labor four. Small nations in peace plans american reply to dutch complaint Aap and our special representative new York june 1. At a press conference today the Secretary of state or. Hull re plying to a speech in London by the dutch foreign minister or. Van Kleff Enst complaining that Small nations would be support a Post War peace organisation dominated by the Biej said that Small nations need not be concerned about the of governments attitude. J i or. Hull also declared his be Ilief that most other nations Large and Small would Realise that the maintenance of a world order was largely a Mutual affair in which the welfare of each country de Pended upon the co operation of All. Or. Hull emphatically declared that american traditions supported Liberty throughout the world. Land the United states would re Cognize the struggle of any Peoples now seeking Liberty. J i or. Hull recalled that in a speech to Congress after his re turn from Moscow be declared the principle or the Sovereign Equality of All peace Loving states. Irrespective of their size or strength As partners in the future system of general Security will be the foundation Stone upon which the International organisation will be or. Hull added that is our i i the Washington correspondent j of associated press of America says that or. Hull exhibited impatience i towards the end of his remarks. I and concluded by saving that be could see no reason Why the ame i rican people with their 150 years i tradition of Liberty should Bej Catech ised every morning before breakfast about loyalty to Liberty no Senate commitment j conversations about Post War plans Between or. Hull and Mem Bers of the Senate foreign relations committee bad resulted in no commitment of the committee much less the Senate As a whole or the Republican party stated senator Arthur Vandenberg. Rank lne Republican member Vandenberg s statement i which was made to the washing ton correspondent of the North american newspaper Alliance is significant because or. Hull invited the foreign ministers of Britain. Russia and China to Dis cuss the Post War set up follow-1 ing his talks with senators. The statement also emphasises that there is no certainty that the final j plan approved by the four Powers win be endorsed by the Senate. Senator Vandenberg said that the talks with or. Hull were mutually helpful in a preliminary exploration of peace making subjects. There had been agreement that 1. There must be an effective Post War International organisation to keen peace. 2. The preparation of these plans should proceed immediately in conversations with the allies. 3. The Senate foreign affairs committee is at or. Hull s Dispo a Sal for any further contacts be May deem advisable. J beyond these Points said Sena Tor Vandenberg. There had been no commitments it would obviously be impossible to explore con. Clu sively a subject of such Magni tude in the five meetings with or. Hull particularly since the form and obligations of the International organisation could not be dissociated from the nature of the peace it must sustain. Senators have been Quick to notice that the recent series of articles in the saturday evening Post by Forrest Davis purporting to describe or. Roosevelt s views of the Post War International organisation a summary of which was published in the advertiser fitted in perfectly with or. Hull s proposal leaving no doubt that the writer had been officially supplied with the information. They criticised this oblique process of Dis closing the president s purposes. London. June initial meeting of the four Powers in connection with the world organisation will be held in Washington probably in july. The talks will be on an ambassadorial level with advisers. Further discussions to follow will be on a higher level Strong four Power links urged or. Curtin addresses Canadian parliament australian associated press and our special representative Ottawa june 1. Addressing a joint session of the Canadian Parlia ment in the House of commons today or. Curtin after acknowledging tributes to Australia urged that the association of the four chief Allied Powers in the cause of Freedom should be nourished and preserved after the War. After his speech or. Curtin left for Washington. The severe burdens at War but no Burden in factory Field or Indus try was comparable with the bar Den of the figh Hng men. Just As the government s Obb i cation is to provide toe the flight -1 ing forces so when the War is Utu our obligation to the Phi a tones will not have be added. We Mast rebuild our resources As that the arts of peace May flourish and at the same time the debt of Honor to the fleeting men nut a paid. The great Nat Ira Britain the United states. Russia and China know what association in War Bas meant to them. They have Miil their strength to meet a brutal at the of up Codo Chi Ifil maintained preventing a recur rence of troubles such As the hit zerites inflicted on the world. I Allied collaboration should be pre served and nourished so that die world win never again face a Oan edition in which the sword is of instrument of Tun mini ill rather ? than the tight of or. Canto his delegation ? and the j Atn crops vac in a a a dbl to the japanese in in Mac Flotat ing. \ the japanese were Bett at first but now we Kul three or foor japanese to every one of ones they added Gen. Blarney. The japanese Are not As Rood fighters Las germans and they Awe to Sig Mam men from tropical i introducing or. Curtin the prime minister of Canada Lar. Mackenzie King recalled or. Me mess visit in 1941. And said. That in those dark Days Australia s fighting forces were serving on five continents. While Australia was thus deluding herself of her bravest men. Japan was extending her China Conquest and steadily encroaching on other territories bringing her closer to australian shores. The free world will probably never Realise what it owes to Australia and what it owes to or. Curtin s sagacious and Resolute added or. Mackenzie i King. We wish to assure you that i just As your forces and ours Are i exerting their strength wherever the Call i most imperative and i just As today we await with conf Jadence the outcome of the colossal conflict so on the Morrow our forces will be found closer than Ever at the Side of yours sharing with Pur allies in the total destruction of Japan s or. Mara Enzie King asked or. Curtin to take with him the pro i found admiration and Heartfelt Good wishes of an Canadian people i the opposition Leader oar. ? Gordon Graydon joined in the i Welcome. Or. Curtin. Who received an ovation spoke without notes. He appeared nervous at the a Cit i a and spoke so softly that be was barely audible but soon got into his oratorical . Cartin said that it would give australians great pleasure to know that they were so highly regarded by the sister Dominion. It would give them encouragement to carry the fight through to a Norw Union. After paying tribute to Britain s courage gallantry and resourcefulness when she stood alone. Or. Curtain said but Britain bad friends. You have spoken of what australian fighting men did. May i 1 pay a tribute to Canadian Al get Jing men. Your air. Military and naval at Eugui have gone bom Canada to the British bastion s Aid. For if the heart should be entirely destroyed Bow cow the nether Lions survive the dominions a it own went to War because they knew that they Wen fighting for the free Dom of the world As Well As in de Fence of their own country. With Australia As with Canada ties of right kith and Kin. And i ancestry counted in standing with or. Curtin reviewed at length the War s course and said that at one j time the enemy held All the Strate i Etc Points but today the enemy was being driven Back towards Berlin end Tomcio. This could not be done without imposing on All civilians a Soldier his prayer from our special representative London june 2. During the Battle of e1 Asheila an Anonymous scrap of paper Flut tired into me hands of an eighth army Soldier sheltering in a Slit Trench. Written on it were Vereb the author of which has not been traced. Perhaps in his own words he fell in Triumph in the dust at the Western desert. But the verses which Are some of the War s finest have been pre served i the newly published poems from the desert by Mem Bers of the eighth army har rup. The poem entitled a sol Dier his is As follows slay Frith me god. The night is dark. The rtt it it cold my Little spark of coinage diet. The night is Long be with me god and make me Strong. I inv a game. I love a fight. I hate the dark i love the Light i love my of wild i of my wife i am no Coward. I love life. Life Frith its change of mood and Shade. I want to live. I m not afraid but me and mine Are hard to part of Una known god lift up my heart j you stilled the Waters at Dunkirk and saved your servant. All your work it wonderful dear god. Ami strode before us Down that dreadful Road we there alone and Hope had fled we loved our country and our dead. And could not shame them so we stayed the course and were not Meh afraid. Dear god that Nightmare Road and Lien that Sra we not there. We vere men. My eyes were Blind my feet were torn. My soul Tang like a Bird at Daun i Mew that death is but a door. I knew what ire were fighting for peace for the kids our Brothers freed a Kinder world a Deaner Breed. I m but alien my Mother Bonn \ a simple Man and nothing More. \ but god of strength and gentle i be pleased to male nothing lets j help me. Of god. When death v Trifar to Mork the Hng Gord fare of far thai when i fall if fall i m vhf \ my Toul May Triumph in the dust. Gen. Hong Omer. Writing the i foist of for the volume Tefis Lite history of the poem. Queen Mary s thanks for birthday message his excellency the lieutenant governor sir Mellis Napier has received the following cablegram for the lord mayor of Adelaide her majesty Queen Mary desires that her grateful i i no May be conveyed to the lord mayor lady a Voress and members of the City Council and citizens of Adelaide for the kind message of congratulations on her Premier to assist in Angas by election to assist the ocl candidate or b. Peusner in the Angas by elec Tion polling for which will take place next saturday the Premier or. Playford will speak at Cam brai tonight. Each night next week he will speak being at haunt pleasant on monday. Awig Tenn on tuesday. Huri Botna on wednesday tanned a on thursday and Truro on Friday. Personal lady Napier visited the English speaking Union Market North Terrace yesterday morning. I the Bishop of Adelaide will preach to Mosow at i parting at 11 a in. Bart at 3 pm and Dan at 7 pin. The president of the methodist conference ing of an american an English Man and a scotsman saved an australian and ? we Emu a a Crew of six in a blazing blaster after a crash on an Bap Airfield in Bengal. The australian was to r. Mit Chell of Welland. 6a, who it me Pilot. Ammunition a exploded and Bod of a Boas of petrol mated As us Resca Eis made three i Toni to reach the trapped men. Ibe heat was so intense that Viteo the first member of the new was piled out. The fire tender Crew Laid m Plajer a Hose to shield the Vul despite an Meir efforts stay Lerenn Kun to reach the other by bib of the Crew. Only one question on referendum paper Canberra june 2. A sub committee of Federal ministers has decided that the ballot paper for the referendum on new constitutions Powers will be As simple As possible and win con Tain Only Onega Eston. It will be do you approve of toe Jiuu Voied Law entitled Constitution Atten Tion past War and democratic eights pm a two spaces will be provided for recording Al Matire or negative votes respectively

Search All Newspapers in Adelaide, South Australia

Advanced Search

Search Courier

Search the Adelaide Advertiser Today with a Free Trial

We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research. With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.

Not Finding What You Were Looking for on This Page of The Adelaide Advertiser?

People find the most success using advanced search. Try plugging in keywords, names, dates, and locations, and get matched with results from the entire collection of newspapers at NewspaperArchive!

Looking Courier

Browse Newspapers

You can also successfully find newspapers by these browse options. Explore our archives on your own!

By Location

By Location

Browse by location and discover newspapers from all across the world.

Browse by Location
By Date

By Date

Browse by date and find publications for a specific day or era.

Browse by Date
By Publication

By Publication

Browse old newspaper publications to find specific newspapers.

Browse by Publication
By Collection

By Collection

Browse our newspaper collections to learn about historical topics.

Browse by Collection