Page 2 of 19 Sep 1936 Issue of Adelaide Mail in Adelaide, South-Australia

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Adelaide Mail (Newspaper) - September 19, 1936, Adelaide, South Australia National Library of Australia King Alfonso studies roads of North Spain Mil am Italy saturday. Sex King Alfonso of Spain who is Here incognito has purchased 10 motor farm it of the North of Spain this has revived speculation on the possibility of his going to Spain. He stated that he wanted to work out u itinerary but had not vet decided when to leave Milan. Desperate defence of fortress rebels in ruins hold out last Tower crumples London. Saturday. The desperate defence of the ruins of the Toledo Alcazar is arousing world wide interest. For nine weeks government artillery and planes have bombarded the fort Ress and Early yesterday a mine was exploded which the loyalists had pre pared after immense efforts. At the mighty blast the last remain ing Tower of the fortress tottered and fell Over the stunned survivors who were huddled in the cellars. Great masses of stonework weighing tons were hurled into the air like pebbles and a Cloud of dust and smoke leapt towards the sky. Immediately the smoke dispersed government troops armed with rifles and grenades swarmed Forward Bui from the ruins came the rattle of machine guns and crash of mortars As the stricken survivors rallied is Despe rate defence. Hand to band fighting followed the government men wavered and were forced Back in the face of withering fire. Eventually they were ordered to with draw and the artillery and air Force resumed their bombardment of the ruined Citadel. Conditions in the Alcazar Are said to be indescribable. The defenders for weeks have been living in a pitiable state on the scant est rations of horse flesh and unleavened bread. It has been impossible to Bury the dead and corpses Are lying on All sides. But the heroic survivors Are grimly hanging on still unconquered. They have Faith in their ultimate Rescue but the rebel Relief forces Are at least 15 Miles away. Toledo s whole civil population was under instructions Given by loud speakers to evacuate the houses before the explosion of the mine. They witnessed the destruction of the fortress from a distance. The blast shattered windows everywhere in Toledo. Rebels threaten Malaga a message from Gibraltar says that the British battleship Queen Elizabeth and the destroyer Anthony have left hurriedly for Malaga following re ports of Street fighting with Many casualties and of buildings set on fire. / Malaga is a seaport about 70 Miles North East of Gibraltar. It is still held by Spanish government forces but is seriously menaced by the rebels whose planes frequently bomb the City. The governor has appealed to Madrid for reinforcements As 500 of his militia have refused to fight against the rebels. The governor declares that be will be forced to surrender unless Aid is sent soon. Britons leave Bilbao according to a message from St. Jean de Luz. In the South West of France All British subjects who desired to leave Bilbao a Spanish town on the Bay of Biscay coast have now been evacuated. They have been taken either to St Jean de Luz or to Bor Deaux. The British Consul at Bilbao and his staff have arrived aboard . Exmouth. Seventy British subjects have preferred to remain in Bilbao for business reasons. Bilbao is reported to be in hourly expectation of an attack by the insurgents. Nurses and members of tul Public closely examining the Theberton float when it was taken to North Adelaide today to allow the Little inmates of the Adelaide children s Hospital to see it. The float designed to represent col. Light House was banned by a team of ten Bollocks. Gambier people talk of past former residents of mount Gambier and visitors to Adelaide from the South Eastern town renewed acquaint Ance id the Centenary reunion social of the mount Gambier club at the . Hall Flinders Street tonight. The president of the club or. J. Foord was in the chair and messes. C. Newling and g. A. Lienau spoke on old memories of mount Gambier col. F. H. Howland recalled that 53 years ago when he was a lad of 20, it was necessary to travel to Adelaide by boat a two Days voyage. Later he took the coach to Naracoorte and train from there but last week he came by train to the City in about 12 hours. Col. Rowland who is the father of the registrar of bankruptcy or. A. S. Howlan was in charge of the first contingent from South Australia to the South african War. And is a former president of the South african War veterans association. Mixed Luck for woman at races a woman at the Gawler races to Day experienced mixed Luck. During the afternoon she dropped a 10/ note and immediately hastened off to the Secretary s office to have a Mes Sage broadcast. Then she suddenly realised that she was also minus her handbag which contained two tickets on the Winner of the first race of the doubles tote and other valuables. Rushing Back to her vacated seat in the stand she could find no Trace of the bag but on the floor nearby was the 10/ note. Mcdonald leads in election count Melbourne. Saturday. When Fig ures were released tonight in the Goul Burn Valley by election for the legislative Council or. J. G. B. Mcdonald of Shepparton appeared to have an unbeatable Lead. Progress figures were r. C. Gordon 887 j. G. B. Mcdonald 118 w. L. Moss 1,690 p. D. K. O Han a 606. Chances for greater development Here More people essential saturday. Impressed on his recent 13,000-mile tour of the Commonwealth by opportunities for greater develop ment the governor general lord Gowri guest of Honor at the show luncheon today said As he did in South Australia recently that one of Australia s greatest needs was More people. The Commonwealth needs a greater population not Only for the Progress of the country but for the safety of our shores he said. During his tour he had developed a great admiration for the Type of men and women who were working in the Outback continued lord Gowrie. One Ould not help admiring their courage their resource and the Way they struggled on never grumbling. In spite of All their difficulties he believed that they were really Happy people. He had seen some Good country that Ivas not cultivated to nearly its fullest capacity. He had seen the australian Narine Industry which was not Deve loped nearly As much As it might be for Australia spent a million pounds very year importing fish. He had seen a Fleet of norwegian sailers at work and he had won dered if it was Worth their while to come from the North of Europe to catch whales in australian Waters whether it was not Worth our while to enter that Industry. There was still much undeveloped Melbourne saturday. The deepest regret of the governor Genera lord Gowrie is that he is not an exhibitor at the show. It is 27 years ago since i first saw your show be said at the luncheon today. On that occasion i had the temerity to exhibit a horse. I thought it was a Good horse. But the judges of those Days were unfortunately not so expert As those of today ? wealth in this country and to develop it we need a greater population. This population would be gained he believed not so much by schemes of mass migration As by the magnetic attraction of economic advantage which bad populated Australia in the past. Trade with Japan the sooner Australia got Japan Back to Trade with her on a satisfactory basis the better for the australian Wool Industry and for Japan also the prime minister or. Lyons said in a speech at the luncheon. The Federal government will do everything within reason to bring that about said or. Lyons and it is confident that negotiations will be successful. The absence of Japan from the sales it was thought would have a serious effect but it has turned out to be not the Case or. Lyons said that the Royal show and the Federal budget were definite indications of the Progress Australia was making towards Prosperity. The Federal government had been Able to give Relief through the budget to the taxpayers and other sections of the Community because of the recovery of Australia Relief of taxation meant a new incentive to Industry Commerce and Trade and in turn there was increased employment and a further improve ment in the Best Market of All the Home Market. Vice regal engagements ois excellency the governor will attend the eighty seventh anniversary service of St. Matthew s Hureh. Marr Latville. Tomorrow after noon. Lady Dugan will be present at the women s thanksgiving service in the Centennial Hall tomorrow afternoon. On monday morning the governor and lady Dugan will pay a visit to the country women s exhibition. In the afternoon sir Winston Dugan will open the annual conference of the sixty fifth District of rotary International at the freemasons Hall. In the evening he will be present at the final boxing matches of the South australian Amateur athletic association. On tuesday afternoon lady Dugan will be present at the Victoria league meeting at which miss Drayton will address the members. In the even ing the governor will open the new Drill Hall on the Parade ground and lady Dugan will be present at the reunion of members of the . Next wednesday afternoon sir win Ston and lady Dugan will be present at the Tea party to the pioneers at the botanic Garden. In the evening lady Dugan will be present at the nurses pageant in the Centennial Hall lady Dugan will be present at the Victoria league settlers welfare Tea at the botanic Garden on thursday afternoon. On Friday the governor and lady Dugan will inspect the Floral carpet and afterwards sir Winston will be present at the annual meeting of the zoological society. In the afternoon lady Dugan will open a fete on behalf of the presbyterian Church at Louethal and will later pay a visit to the country women s association fete at mount Barker. In the evening the governor will open the Field naturalists wildflower show in the Adelaide town Hall. Next saturday the governor will Lay the foundation Stone of the new soldiers clubroom at Balaklava and afterwards will pay a visit to the Balaklava Centenary show. In the evening sir Winston and lady Dugan will be present at the women s Cen Tenary Congress pageant heritage new Section for Hospital Melbourne saturday. The Erec Tion of a pathological Section at the women s Hospital and the appoint ment of a permanent research officer. Are planned by committees appointed to handle the �51.000 raised in Vic Toria by the King George Jubilee fund. They would require about �40.000 of the total. It is Felt however that the Money could be More freely spent with greater Commonwealth support and the committees would like the Federal government to Foster an organised Campaign with each state undertaking a special Branch of the work. The proposed pathological Section will be built with the �30,000 Given to the Jubilee fund by sir Charles Conni Bere. Architects Are working on plans for the building. The extra �10.000 Grant from the fund will be invested and the interest used to pay the salary of a full time research officer whose main duties will prob ably be the investigation of maternal sepsis and infections. The Federal Grant of �50,000 was allocated As follows new South Wales. �14.000 Victoria. �10.000 Queensland. �8.000 South Australia �6,000 Western Australia. �6.500 Tasmania �5.500 Premier and minister As pallbearers Brisbane saturday. The pre Mier or. Forgan Smjth and the minister i labor and Industry or. M. P. Hynes were two of the pall bearers today Ai the funeral of or. Lewis Mcdonald who for 26 years was Secretary of the Queensland Cen trial executive of the australian labor party and one of the Foremost Mem Ber of the movement in this state. Or. Mcdonald died suddenly at his Home in Brisbane yesterday. Jollies expression found at league football Semi final although hemmed in by the crowd this woman Spectator was in Good spirits when a staff photo Grapher made his tour of the Adelaide Oval this afternoon and her Happy smile won this week s prize of �1/1/ for the jollies expression. She can collect her Reward at the front counter. News Ltd. North Terrace. Bob Barracke pays for Cricket to the course of an address on x Baptist higher education at a Garden party meeting at King s College this afternoon the president general of the Baptist Union of Australia or. E. H. Jenkin spoke of the necessity of teachers and their pupils getting on to a common ground especially regarding sport in order that they might come to a closer understanding for religious education 1 know he said that englishmen do not like bar racking but we australians do. The australian feels that he has paid to get on to the Hill or wherever he May go. And he has the right to express himself As he likes. It is not the Man who belongs to the . Or the Adelaide club who pays for International Cricket but the Man who pays his Bob to see the match or. Jenkin referred to the 13 years of Progress which had eventuated since the Carey grammar school was opened in Melbourne 13 years ago. And made generous references to the Posi Tion achieved by King s College Mak Ine an Appeal to adherents of the Baptist Church to Send their boys to their Church schools where Christian Ideal ism and manhood were stressed. Col. T. R. Mellor. Chairman of the director of King s College. To Gether with the acting headmaster. Or. C. A. Pledge welcomed the visitors the headmaster. Or. W. H. K. Smith being unable to attend through ill Ness. At col. Mellor s invitation the president of the Baptist Union of South i Australia the Rev. J. A. Lewis pre sided. During the afternoon musical items were Given by the ladies choirs from the Norwood. Knights Ridge. And ? Magill churches under the Baton of mrs. J. L. Davey. Afternoon Tea was subsequently served in the College. Gawie Centenary Ball. The state Centenary colors Are being used throughout the scheme for the Decora Tion of the Gawler Oval Hal for the Centenary Ball on monday night sep tember 28. There has been a record demand for tickets both locally and from outlying towns and the City. Tram Beu guides ferry through foe Sydney saturday. Lost in the tog off Bradley s head Early to Day a ferry was guided in to Laronga Park wharf by the con Stant ringing of a Tram Bell. The Driver of the Tram had noticed the ferry s plight and rang his Bell until the ferry Drew near the wharf. The Union . Company s launch Poticki almost collided with . Sydney. She returned to port Macquarie and had to wait for 30 minutes for the fog to lift sufficiently to make the trip to meet the Maung Anui. . Golfers Wear Gay Fez Caps War memories at Kooyenga the spirit of camaraderie that -1 made Many an egyptian cafe a place of infinite cheer during the War characterised the Golf cup dinner at Kooyenga tonight. A Hundred . Men wearing red Fez Caps sat Down in the club dining room and revived memories of the lighter Side of War. Four turbaned and Gau Dily Robed egyptian boys led the singing of old army songs. A copy of the news enclosed in a wrapper marked egyptian times very Good tomorrow s news today was distributed to each guest and produced a flood of reminiscences of egyptian newsboys who shouted egyptian times. Good news today. Kitchener dead and similar incongruities. Solemn Toast honoured an impressive feature of the gather j ing was the Toast departed comrades proposed by commander s. R. Symonds. It was honoured in darkness while bugles sounded the last Post and reveille in the silence Between the two Calls an illuminated Cross of sacrifice shone. Lead kindly Light was then Sung followed by the Anthem there is no death rendered by or. H. King. Films of last year s . Cup were shown by or. E. D. Oldfield. A Telegram from or. C. Cornell the donor of the . Cup. Who is at present in the mountains of North India was received. It read. Greet Ings Kooyenga troops the Royal Toast was proposed by the chairman. Or. H. C. Nott. And the win Ner of the . Cup was toasted by or. Colin Colquhoun. Or. Charles Exton proposed the donor of the . Cup which was responded to by or. Len Cornell. The Kooyenga Golf club was proposed by or. R. Rudall and was responded to by or. Ross Sawers. Community singing and musical items concluded the evening. Vatican City saturday the health of the Pope who is on holidays at the Castle Gandolfo. Is causing anxiety his doctors have prevailed on him to abandon his daily car ride. Paper pulp Mill in South East attitude of commission of the government accepts the re a commendations of the Royal commission on afforestation which will shortly submit its report it will be obliged to reopen negotiations with australian paper manufacturers Ltd. For the establishment of a paper pulp Mill in the South East. The commission is understood to be unfavourable to the suggested agreement of two years ago but is not Adverse to the government resuming negotiations afresh it is feared in official circles How Ever that because of delay South Australia has now missed the Opportunity of haying this Industry started Here that is so far As australian paper manufacturers Ltd. Is concerned i this company it is thought will pre Fer to exploit the Hardwood timbers of i new South Wales and Tasmania Over which it has since secured valuable concessions. If the South australian government is keen to see the Wood paper pulp Industry established in the South East it May have to pin its Faith to a local company which was mooted before the 1 commission some months j this was proposed by or. Francis Kay formerly government forester at i mount Burr and or. C. K. Sparrow of the Legal firm of Newman. Gillman and j Sparrow. It was suggested that a Pri vate company should be formed and that the government should take a pro portion of the shares. The capital out Lay was estimated at �400.000. Value to state when the project of australian paper manufacturers Ltd. Was previously a live topic it was predicted that the Industry would be Worth at least j �500.000 to South Australia. After protracted negotiations the govern tent reached an agreement with this company the outcome of which was the introduction of a ratifying Bill in the Assembly in 1934. This measure was received with caution by Parlia i ment and finally the government de j i cited to refer the matter to a select committee. The committee was appointed to november. 1934. After it had made extensive inquiries and found itself unable to present a report to the special session of parliament in 1935, it was constituted As a Royal commission with wide terms of reference embracing the j general question of a future Aff Oresta Tion policy for the state. The commission has been hearing evidence in camera and making inde pendent inquiries for 15 months and it is now probable that its report will j i be presented to the present session of parliament j meanwhile the manufacture of paper pulp has advanced to such a stage that there Are indications the manufacture of pulp from planted softwoods in South Australia is not Likely to be considered by the Eastern states company. I a company established in Tasmania is already making arrangements for the erection of pulp and paper Mills at Burnie. And production in that locality in the near future is certain. It is believed that the production of i pulp from eucalyptus would be much cheaper than from softwoods. Technical experiments in Well equipped laboratories have proved that High Quality pulp and paper can be made from hardwoods. Because of its greater cellulose con tent Hardwood has a Superior production value. Another advantage is that Hardwood contains less resin and is therefore easier to bleach. Under its terms of reference the com Mission will in its report comprehensively Survey the state s activities in afforestation and there is expected to be criticism of some policies of the past. G. And s. Singers will help at concert Vincent Mcmurray and Eileen Kelly of the Gilbert and Sullivan opera com Pany will take part in a concert to be Given in the Calanoga Hall. North Ade Laide at 8.15 . Tomorrow. The concert will be in Aid of the Hall funds and the Catholic Tennis association. Well known local artists will also take part. Rain and pastoral prospects summary by or. Spafford rain or the absence of rain within the next few weeks will have a vital bearing on agricultural and pastoral prospects in out Australia mis is Emp a sized in this article written for the mail by the director of agriculture or. W. J. Spafford who says that the occurrence of a Good general rain in the near future will Lead to a really heavy wheat crop. Among the peculiarities of our Cli mate is the fact that the ultimate results of our principal crops and Pas Tures Are dependent on the weather from the Middle of August until mid october. All agriculturists begin to give serious consideration to weather conditions once mid August has passed and the occurrence of Rains or warm period leads to Many and often strange speculations As to what the Harvest will be and As to the number of lambs which will be available for Export. The present season started rather later than usual and particularly Sopor feed but since the opening Rains were received Normal conditions have followed with the result that crops although Short Are really Good in most places with feed quite backward. Although leed is rather scanty in Trost districts it is particularly nutritious this year and Stock Are carry no their condition very Well indeed. Strong Spring growth things agricultural at the moment ire such that the occurrence of a Good general rain in the near future will Ead to the production of a really heavy wheat crop and in All but the very Early districts will promote Strong Spring growth with pastures and main Tain them in a Green state for a Long period. To particularism in the districts of the state generally looked upon As be ing Good wheat growing districts the crops Are Short thick regular and very healthy and will make much bulk and give High yields if Good Rains Are received soon. This also applies to most of the Mur Ray Mallee and a Good Deal of Eyre s Peninsula. For the earlier districts the Rains have been rather Over delayed and Many of the crops have thinned out and become Stemmy and some even have gone to head unduly soon and to make a reasonable sort of a recovery a Good rain followed by Cool weather is essential. As a matter of act in these localities where the crops j Are maturing too quickly an abnormally wet and Cool Spring is required. On the whole the season is still promising and should Normal Spring Wea ther continue South Australia should have a Good wheat Harvest and should Export a fairly High number of Good Quality fat lambs. Or. W. J. Spafford. Four Hurt in i smash on port Road in a remarkable crash on the port Road at the Corner of Glebe Street Alberton. This morning four people were injured and a motor car and sorry wrecked. The injured were William Ellis 36, married or land foam place Portland ruptured spleen. Ernest Carter 50, married of Mylor fractured Collarbone Scalp wound and abrasions. John Hoepner 2, of first Avenue Cheltenham Cut Cheek. C. Weatherly 27, of Stroud Street Cheltenham injured nose. Mrs. R. Hoepner of first Avenue Cheltenham and her Mother mrs. E. Trowse escaped with a shaking. Messes. Ellis and Carter who Are Brothers in Law were in the lorry and the others were returning. From outer Harbor in their car a Coupe. Or. Ellis and or. Carter were thrown from the lorry As it overturned. The occupants of the car which struck a Telegraph Post on the right hand Side of the Road and overturned twice had remarkable escapes from serious injury. The lorry somersault a and came to rest upside Down. With or. Weatherly and the baby or. Ellis and or. Carter were treated at the porn Adelaide casualty hos Pital. They were afterwards taken to Adelaide Hospital. J four ministers to go with or. Lyons it is expected that when he goes to London next year for the Coronation ceremonies which will be followed by an Imperial conference the prime minister or. Lyons will be accompanied by at least four ministers. They Are the minister of defence sir Archdale Parkhill. The minister of external affairs sir George Pearce the minister of health or. Hugh Sand the minister of customs or. White. Although there is a Strong desire that the attorney general or. Men ties should attend the Imperial con Ference he is not anxious to go As tie has been to England twice in two years. If sir George Pearce cannot go the treasurer or. Casey May find a place and if the country party insists on representation in the ministerial party the minister of the Interior or. Paterson will be selected. Sir Archdale Parkhill will take part in important discussions on Empire defence and sir George Pearce is expected to be chosen because of the increasing part Australia is playing in external affairs. Or. White is favored because revision of the Ottawa agree ment and the question of Empire Trade generally will require a minis Ter with experience in these matters j education tests indictment. Of system by experts examination dangers London. Saturday. A scathing indictment of the modern examination system was made by leading British education its during a discussion in the psychology Section of the British association s conference. According to or. L. Wynn Jones one of the greatest weaknesses is the fallibility of the examiner. The Examina Tion system implied flexibility and com Promise. Laxity and abuse on the one hand and cast Ron Bighea redness on the other must not be allowed to clog the wheels. Prof. H. P. Hamley of the Institute of education said that much Examina Tion Strain would be obviated if the tests were to a Standard and the subjects shorn of subtleties and made straightforward and practical. Elementary mathematics examinations were often unnecessarily useless. Or. W. A. F. Hepburn said that often the ignorance of the examiner was the trouble. He was often imperfectly aware of what conclusions could be drawn from his judgment. The chief function of an examination should not be the approval or rejection of candidates but a Means of studying a child and finding out what he Coula do in order to give him an Opportunity of doing it. A hat aim Shou Al be prof. J. Drever said that a leaving examinations at the termination of a secondary course could be taken As marking a satisfactory conclusion of the course but it was really regarded As a qualifying examination for admission to a University. The result was disastrous to the Industrial and com Mercial sections of the Community. Secondary education was inevitably dominated by the View that its main function was to prepare for the University. In an Ordinary qualifying examination As opposed to a competitive examination the aim should be to discover what the Examinee knows and can do instead of what be does not know or cannot do. He should be credited with what he knows rather than penalised for omis Sions mistakes and failures. A competitive examination was in an entirely different category. It should aim to select the Best candidate for a particular future. He questioned whether there ought Ever to be passing or failing in a primary examination which was the crucial Point of a child s career. High Scholastic attainments were not necessarily accompanied by High intellectual capacity. Deeply impressed this discussion has deeply impressed educational circles. The daily Tele graph in a leading article says that the association had no difficulty in Mak ing out a Strong Case against examinations. Prof. Drever had attacked the system at its most vulnerable Point the blighting influence of the matriculation test secondary schools continues the article should be turning out Young people fitted for More responsible positions in Industry and Commerce but the Choice of subjects and Mode of teaching were dictated by the matriculation examination for the universities. The majority of students should not of to a University. They would be better fitted for life if education were planned to develop All round ability instead of providing a foundation for specialist in a study. Reform of sex i mentions. Not their abolition was needed. Is Premier too cautious meagre budget by b. W. Eater though grateful for Small mercies Many taxpayers will be disappointed at the Meag reness of the Gene ral Relief granted in the state budget announced this week by the Premier. The amount involved is less than that allowed by the Commonwealth Grants commission because of sever Ity of Taxa Tion in. This state. The Premier might come in for some harsh criticism should it be found at the close of the financial Yeai that an unduly pessimistic attitude to wards the state s financial and economic prospects had deprived the Public of additional concessions. Actual Revenue received last year exceeded the estimate by �191.303. Expenditure was �43.676 above the Esti mate. Or. Butler thus finished with a credit balance �147.627 greater than he had expected. This year he has budgeted for a Defi Cit of �168,452 less than �2.000 below the amount by which South Australia special Grant from the Commonwealth has been decreased. Already Many members Are repeat ing the same criticism of the Budge that was generally heard in parliament Ary circles after last year s budget was brought Down namely that the trea a surer has erred on the Side of caution ? in framing his estimates. One line alone and by no Means an unimportant one May be quoted to show that heir attitude has some basis in reason. Refer to the government s proportion of the turnover tax on betting. The estimate for 1935-6 was �45.000. The actual gain to the Treasury however Ivas �65.662 the estimate was exceeded by nearly 50 per cent. Yet in spite of this and the fact that the ten Dency of betting figures is still upward Var. Butler has budgeted for approximately the same return of Revenue from this lucrative source for the current rear. Full Lay a Shade of Odds that the estimate will again be exceeded. Mirror of politics. Page 12. Mrs. F. Penfold Hylard was among the visitors to the Gawler jockey club s Centenary meeting this afternoon. Judging from her charming smile Good Lack had Al ready come her Way when this Pic Ture was taken. S. Fold land was meeting her banquet in Lions Cage Vearly 100 Melbourne men politicians City councillors and business men have accepted the invitation of the Eov Ernins director of Wirths circus or. Philip Wirth to attend a dinner on caul Field cup eve in a Cage round which lion will be allowed to wander. Or. Wirth s guests will Dine in the Lions Cage. They will not eat with the Lions but in the presence of three or four of them the Lions will Parade outside the inner Cage while the diners eat exotic dishes and drink australian wines. The dinner is to celebrate the sixtieth year of or. Wirth in the Cir Cus business. The menus for the dinner have been printed on clowns hats and there will be Only two Short speeches. The banquet will be filmed by Cine sound. Proceedings will be broadcast and an attempt will be made to rebroadcast them to England. I notices ? � deaths Fullarton. On september 18. This residence. No. 23 bevels Street. North Adelaide Lames Henderson f Jock i. Beloved husband of space Fullarton. And Loving father of Grace. Molly and Jack aged 48 years. A patient sufferer at rest. Lovell. On september 19. Davic Charles Lovell late with laundries . Dearly beloved husband of Mary Lovell. 14 Raleigh venue. Flinders Park seed 43 verb Eaules at in Oace i Parker. On september 18. At his residence. Oleander Street. Brighton. James be i loved husband of Lily Parker and Loving i rather of Owen Huish and Beryl Forbes. Smith. On september 19. John son of w. J f. And e. Smith of Macclesfield. At rest. I in memorial j Bailey. The world May change from year o year and friends from Day to by but lever jul the one we loved from our memory Ade Sway. Inserted by her Loving husband ind Little son Arnold. Corp. In Loving memory or our dear father ind Grandfather. Joseph who passed Awe it nel6on Street. St. Peers on september 19. 923. U Home on the Beautiful Hills of god. By the Valley of rest so fair some Day. Somewhere when our task is done. We shall meet our loved one there. Inserted by his Loving children and gr&6 Hildren. Cochrane. In Loving Ai Emory of Mary. Loved wife of James Cochrane and Loving nother of Jessie. Hugh. Mary. Isabete. And Rean. Goldsworth ?. La Lovag memory of on ear son and brother William Ward who passed away september is 1934. Not just Oday. But every Day in silence we re Mem if. Inserted by his Lovyne Mother father and brother. Rattley. On september 18, Alice Rattley Nee Hamlim. Dearly beloved wife of Harold Loy Rattley. Of 53 welter Street. North Ade aide. Aged 46 years. Requiescat in Pace. Quinn. On september is. Patrick Quinn Learly beloved husband of Frances Quinn of 20a Ware Street. West Theberton Isu Lenly. ? funeral notices friends of the a term. I James Henderson Jock i Jcj Learton. Late of the scottish regiment Are respect fully informed that his funeral will leave his late residence. No. S3 Bevis Street. North Adelaide on sunday at 1.45 . For the Mitcham general cemetery. Alfred jambs & son. Undertaken. Phone u 1060. 98 and l�3 Unley Road. Tunky. Justice. The friends of the late or. Toil a Henry Justice late harbours Board port Adelaide v Are respectfully informed that his funeral will leave his late residence to. 35 Sefton Street. Of tags Bay on sunday. To 4 . Tor the Cheltenham cemetery. Sidney Harrison. Undertaker. Co operative buildings. Port Road. Alberton phone t 1255. Ajar a Corn Lodge. No. As. Set a members of toe above a talks a Lodge Are requested to attend it Beh .9 the funeral of our late a leks brother Tom Henry jts pfc a Tice. Leaving his late Fieri a Dence 36 Sefton Street. Large. _. P m on 6tjsday. Fir the Cheltenham cemetery. W. C. H. Harry. Secretary. X 1 Odge of Hope no. 7s Sulc la ? the Brethren of Hope Lodge Are hereto notified that the funeral of our late brother r. H. Justice sen., will leave 35 Sefton Street. Largs Bay on sunday at 4 . For Cheltenham cemetery. ? m. S. Forrest. . T Ovell. The friends of the late or. Old David Charles Lovell late with laundries Ltd Are respectfully informed that his funeral will leave his late residence u Raleigh Avenue. Flinders Park on Sun Day at 4 . For the Catholic cemetery West Terrace. Frank j 6tebert. Undertaker phone 413. ? 47-49 Wakefield Street. I Arker the friends of the late m. Parker Are respectfully informed hat his remains will be removed from his late residence. Oleander Street Brighton on sunday at 3 o clock for inter ment in the North Brighton cemetery f. H. Trevelino. Undertake phone x 7318. ? Brighton. friends of or. Harold u. R2y a Talfy respectfully informed hat the funeral of tils late wife ass Nee Hamlyn will leave Bis residence 53 Valter Street North Adelaide a sunday Terrace Catholic cemetery. West phone 413. ? 7-b Wakefield Street. Cravor the friends of the Law or a lip of a fire respectful in � 5.el that his funeral will leave his 2wrt.,b�8ssie8, Chiton Street. A o a Devon Fonda at 3 o clock for the Raynham cemetery. R. G. Trevelino. Undertaker phone f 4084. Magil read. Norwood Hardinge s for Best wreathe i trawler pm c 8968. After hours u 4886 establish cd 1866 Pengelley & Knabe undertakers creators embalmers 210 Rundle so Adelaide Centra 49b

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