Page 2 of 19 Apr 1937 Issue of Canberra Times in Canberra, Australian-Capital-Territory

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Canberra Times (Newspaper) - April 19, 1937, Canberra, Australian Capital Territory Am. Weather Canberra saturday. Barometer at 9 . 30.21 inches at 3 . 30.02 inches at a . 30 08 inches. A Pempe Raupe ,9 . 51.8 degrees at 3 . 68.4 degrees at 9 . 51.9 decrees., maximum for 24 hours ended-9-am. 69 8yj degrees. V a minimum in screen 36 degrees on Cras so 27.6 degrees. Wind it 9 . . At 3 . N. At 9 a in a a. F i ?. Canberra sunday. I barometer at 9 . 30.08 inches at 3 pm. 29.89 inches at 9 . 29.97 inches. I temperature at 9 am. 48 degrees avs . "70.4 degrees at 9 . 542 3t p a. 70.4 degrees at 9 ,. 54,2 degrees. Maximum for 24 hours ended 9 am. 69. 6 degrees. Minimum in screen 416 degrees on grass 32.3 degrees. Wind at 9 . . At 3 . E. At a9 . . Rugby league i. Continued from Page 1." Cut in and scored for a o Brien to goal. Canberra 5 Queanbeyan 0. A Nice move from the Centre to Canberra s left Wing saw Grimes speering Kearney l. O Brien and Robbie Combine admirably the lat Ter g Euing Over after taking a for Ward pass. The try was disallowed. Soon afterwards l. O Brien and Rob Bie got away but Good defence work by notion o Neill and d. Kearney resulted in the Home site recovering. Of Kearney r. Swan and e o Neill put in a line run across Field the latter knocking on when crossing the line. A Kearney cleared for Canberra and cent Stanwell oif in a smart run Down Field. The. First half had been character ised by flashes of interesting play but the teams had not reached the requisite Standard expected in cup football. Although Leech raked the Ball cleanly for Canberra it Seldom reached the wingers. At half time Canberra led by 5 to a. It let first few minutes of the Sec Ond half were charac Cusi d by Opp ii play both learns tin owing the Ball a but to better effect than had been the Case during the first half. Stanwell showed plenty of Speed alien he hrs be through and earned for about 50 Yards. Orig la a brought r. Swan Down in a using tackle and both men were injured necessitating suspension of play for a few minutes. O Neill was re Allecy to relieve Swan was take eur to Hospital suffling from leg injuries. Play continued even and for the most part in mid Field. Mcintyre brought Queanbeyan sup porters to their feet when he raced Down the Side line with a Clear fiend ahead. However speering Over hauled the runaway and brought Oil a flying tackle thus preventing what appeared Likely to become a potential five pjs Terv till this stage the game had been placed in a most Friendly spirit but i the neat and dust combined with the , had played havoc with tempers. Fists were wandering in the scrums and referee Hinksman had occasion to administer a caution Toj players of each team. This action did not have the de sired effect and a few moments later after a particularly severe piece of rucking Savage of Queanbeyan went Down on the Broad of his Back and took the Jack Grant on of Canberra s leading forwards was sent to the sideline and took no further part in the game. The game was held up for about five minutes while Savage regained his1 equilibrium. The closing stages featured some attractive football and the Homo Side gained the upper hand for a time. Norton narrowly missed when he at tempted a Field goal from Well Back. A determined movement by Queanbeyan appeared Likely to bring Suc Cess but Robbie achieved a wonder Ful intercept and reached half was before passing to a o Brien. Smart tackling by Queanbeyan held up the movement and a few minutes before full,1.time d. Kearney Cut round the Blind Side of the scrum and scored at the Corner. Norton missed with the kick v Canberra 5 Queanbeyan 5. afterwards Rowley topped off a splendid open movement by scoring under the posts for Cor Coran to goal Queanbeyan 10 Canberra 5. Queanbeyan played More open foot Ball during the final five minutes and literally ran the Canberra players Oft their legs. However Canberra Mit in a Fina flutter which with a Little 1�Tck, would have resulted in a try being scored under the posts. The final scores were Queanbeyan 10 Canberra 5. Curtain Raiser Queanbeyan reserves beat Canberra seconds by 6 Points to nil in the Early Gaine. M half time the score stood at 3-0. Many aspirants for cup honours wore included in both teams and the match was closely watched by the selectors. Several replacements Ucic made at half time. The teams were a Queanbeyan reserves Williams Royal b. Pola Mcnamara o Brien Freebody p. Pola Thompson Bond r. ,0 Rourke Martin Bohol Rye. Can Berra seconds a Haslam a won Ahn. Wall h. R. Waywood proc Tor l. Gol Julioun r. Moore Bladen i Trevillian o Malley Leech Rowlands. Dogan replaced Leech in the second to. Selling growers Wool to the Best advantage a. At the. Farmers and graziers Sale on the 18th March 1937 the splendid average of 21 063d was realised it is the last fraction that counts in successful Wool Selling a growers can depend upon their own organisation obtaining the Best results As borne out by the above average consign to the Farmers and graziers co operative Grain insurance & Agency company limited Sydne an expert Eye service is now available at our modern consulting a rooms Auburn Street Goulburn where we have opened a Branch to give the same expert service that characterises our Sydney business. Gibb 8c Beeman limited optometrists and opt Taam Auburn Street Goulburn evening Penny Post j w acc Nan l h Harvey optometrists Canberra forecast. Some morning Mist or fog and mainly Cloudy and showery. Fresh to squally South to South East winds. Stye Canberra Simes monday apr Al 19, 1937 l american Industrial disturbances Industry has been subject to much disturbance in various. Countries during recent months. This was particularly so in Arnerich. Towards the end of last year Trade betwee the United states and Australasia was seriously affected by the Dis location of trans Pacific shipping caused by an american strike and Many persons on the Way Back to Australia and new zealand were held up for weeks. About the same time a big automobile trouble was in Progress and despite efforts for settlement lasted a considerable time. Arising from the prevalent unrest the new Forth of stay in strike appears to have developed. Early in february the shipping strike on the Pacific coast of the United states was ended by an overwhelming vote of the unionists concerned. This meant that 40,000 men returned to work while 239 ships resumed operation. Business interests estimated that the upheaval had Cost. Al 71,500,000. About the Middle of february the production of vehicles was resumed in Moie than 30 Industrial cities As the result of a strike settlement in the american motor Industry. A wage increase exceeding six Mill ions a year was promised by general motors corporation. In March it was announced that the danger of a Geneval cessation in american steel Industry had been averted by an agreement with the Carnegie steel corporation which provided for Union recognition a wage increase and a working week of 40 hours. T subsequent cables reported an epidemic of sit Down strikes in factories or stores in new York Detroit and other cities. On March 2 1 it was estimated that at least 1 00 of these strikes were in Progress in the Republic also that seven states and 1 40,000 persons were affected. About the same rime news came that roving bands of Ghi strike pickets had closed nearly 100 stores at Providence Rhode Island for a Brief period. Early in april a Cable message stated that 300/000 miners in eight states will receive wage increases totalling �21,250,000 annually the result of a strike also that the sequel would be an increase of 25 cents a ton in the Price of Coal. In View of the above and Many other happenings of a like nature it was not surprising to read that the strike wave in the United states had extended to Canada. Last week a Cable from Monreal set Forth that the general motors corporation Plant at Oshawa Ontario had become involved. Conferences called with a View to reach a settlement failed. Trie Premier of on Tario or. Hepburn refused to Deal with a delegation which included any paid foreign the company decided to resume partial operations and or. Hepburn promised that those desired to work would be fully protected. At the same time a Force of 300 Canadian mounted police was assembled in readiness for any emergency. The Premier s action and provocative utterances were criticised in the Dominion parliament and later news reported a Cabinet crisis in Ontario. Meanwhile or. Henry Ford in the course of a further attack on labour unions referred to them As the worst things that Ever struck this Earth a rather amazing outburst from a Man has frequently been described As a Model employer. Or. Ford also Reitci ated that he would never recognise the automobile workers Union or any other Union for collective bargaining. The whole position is rendered More Complex by the that there Kare rival unions in the Field he old american federation of labour and the new committee for Industrial organisation led by j Ohn l. Lewis has recently attained such notoriety and secured widespread publicity. A new York report skates that clashes have occurred in several mining centres Between the rival Union groups. In some of these shots were exchanged and several were injured. Recent decisions of the United states supreme court Are acclaimed by labour leaders on the ground that they give Freedom for Union organisation and will end company unions these decisions it is hoped will eliminate the principal cause of Industrial unrest. In this respect the american employers View differs almost entirely from that of australian employers. In Liis country peo Isle have become accustomed to the systems of conciliation and arbitration and there is no body of Public opinion prepared to revert to the. A Iel practice of individual bargaining. It Fis True that some australian unions have from time to time refused to accept awards and a have struck against them by Way of protest. But it is also True that generally these strikes failed after involving the strikers games d. Braddon 1 set 27 games. Sayer d. Mackinnon 6-2, 6-4 d. Kaye 6-0, 6-.0. R. Craw Ley d. Kaye 6-1, 6-1, v. Mackinnon 5-6, 6-3. Barnard d. Henshilwood t -2, 6-2 d. Smith 6-1, 6-1. F. Fisk d. I. Smith 6-1, 6-1 d. Henshilwood 6-2, 6-0. Ainslie 13 rets 89 games d. Northbourne ii 3 sets 44 games. Bell d. Waterman 6-3, 6-2 d. Ray 6-1, 6-5. Thompson d. Ray 6-2, 6-2 d. Water Man . 6-0, 6-0. Withers d. B Boag 6-1, 6-5 d. Jones 6-2, 6-4. Rear Don lost to b. Boag 3-6, 4-,6 v. Jones 4-6, 6-5. Forrest d. Grammar no scores available. A. Grade mixed. Barton ii 4, 36 d. Forrest i 4, 34 miss g. Bryan mrs. Hill lost to mrs. Hicks miss Piggin 2-�, 1-6. Jorgenson Witter d. Holdsworth Brown 6-2, 6-2. Winter miss g. Bryan d. Holdsworth mrs. Hicks 6-3 lost to Brown miss Piggin 6-3. Forrest ii 5, 38j" d. Reid i 3, 33. Miss j. I Ancis mrs. Forde d. Miss j. Crawley mrs. Edwards 6-3, 6-2. Lene Han Forde lost to Stephen Toms 2-6, 4-6. Lenehan mass j. Francis d. Toms miss j. Crawley 6-5 d. Stephen mrs. Edwards 6-1. . Forde d. Stephen mrs. Edwards 6-4 lost to Toms miss j. Crawley 2-6. Northbourne ii 5, 43 d. Reid h 3, 38. Mrs. Kempson miss Byrum v mrs. Toms miss g. Crawley 5-6, 6-5. Kempson Allan v. Short a. Gibbs 6-4, 5-6. . Kempson lost to Short miss g. Crawley 3-6 d. A. Gibbs my s. Toms 6-3. Allan miss Byrum d. Short miss a. Crawley 6-3 d. A. Gibbs mrs. Toms 6-5. We Tangerra 5, 4? d. Barton i 3, 29. Mrs. O Sullivan miss Shumack v. Misses Weaver a. Bryan 5-6, 6-2. O Sullivan a. Buckmaster v. H. J. Weaver Deans 2-6, 6-1. . O sul Livan d. Weaver miss Weaver 6-1 d. Deans miss Bryan 6-3. Buckmaster miss Shumack d. Weaver miss Weaver 6-4 lost to Deans miss Bryan 5-6. B. Grade men division i. We Tangerra 5, 39 d. Braddon 3, 36. Bells. Shumack v. Southwell Curran 4-6, 6-4 v. Edwards Callander 6-3, 1-6. Vest a. Buckmaster v. South Well Curran 4-6, 6-3 d. Edwards Callander 6-5, 6-3. Barton 6, 46 d. Yarr Alumna 2, 31. Halligan Hughson d. Weaver Rey nolds 6-5, 6-3 v. Riddle Elliott 6-2, 5-6. Miles Pierson v. Weaver Reynolds 6-3, 5-6 d. Riddle Elliott 6-4, 6-2. Fire brigade ii 7, 46 d. North Bourne 1, 24. Griffith ii 7. 45 d. Eastlake 1, 30. Division i. Griffith 5, 41 d. Ainslie 3. 33. Mahoney Gourlay d. Byrne Hardy 6-2, 6-3 lost to Gillard Young 5-6, 5-6. Ireland Cusack v. Byrne Hardy 1-6, 6-3 d. Giliard Young 6-4, 6-3. Fire brigade 5, 41 d. Barton ii 3, 32. Crawford a. Gowing d. Heitli Erington Cleaver 6-1, 6-4 v. Higgins Homann 6-5, 3-6. Ryan Lamb v. Heth Erington Cleaver 5-6, 6-0 v. Higgins Homann 6-4, 3-6. Reid 6, 44 d. Dun Troon 2, 31 13. Grade mixed division i. Ainslie 5, 40 d. Braddon 3, 35. Southwell Harman a. Joyner Tickner 6-4, 4-6. Mrs. Browning mrs. Mcalis Ter d. Mrs. Edwards mrs. Dale 6-2, 6-4. Southwell mrs. Browning lost to Joy nor mrs. Edwards 5-6 lost to Tickner mrs. Dale 1-6. Harman mrs. Mcalister d. Joyner mrs. Edwards 6-3 d. Tiok Ner mrs. Dale 6-4. Forrest h 5, 41 d. Reid i 3, 37. Holden Hinchcliffe d. Bradley Crawley 6-4, 6-3. Miss l. Francis mrs. Willing ton lost to miss Howes mrs. Fielding 2-6, 4-6. Hinchcliffe mrs. Willington lost to Bradley miss Howes 5-6 d. Crawley mrs. Fielding 6-3. Holden miss l. A Yancis d. Bradley miss How is 6-5 d. Crawley mrs. Fielding 6-4. Northbourne ii 7, 47 d. Wee Tan Gerra 1, 35. Fire brigade i 6, 38 d. Reid iii 2, 33. Division ii. Northbourne i 6,44 d. Fire brigade ii 2, 34. Griffith 7, 47 d. City 1, 21. Reid ii 5, 40 d. Ainslie ii 3, 33. Israel a. Crawley d. Kelleway Brown ing 6-2, 6-3. Miss c. Stuart mrs. Rich Ardson v. Rowley mrs. Hardy 4-6, 6-5. Israel miss c. Stuart lost to Kelleway miss Rowley 1-6 lost to Browning mrs. Hardy 5-6. A. Crawler mrs. Richardson d. Kelleway miss Rowley 6-3 d. Browning mrs Hardy 6-2. Yarr Alumna 5, 37 d. Forrest i 3, 34. Axelby Quigg d. Piggin sir Bell House 6-0, 6-4. Mrs. Reynolds mrs. Weaver v7 miss Mildenhall mrs. Bell House 2-6, 6-4. Axelby mrs. Reynolds d. Piggin sir miss Mildenhall 6-4 lost to . Bellhouse 2-6. L. Quigg mrs. Weaver d. Piggin sir miss Milt do shall 6-4 lost to .1 Bellhouse 3-6. C. Grade men. Grammar ii 4, 37 d. City 4, 31. Snow do Salis lost to Cavanagh Mosos 3-6, 2-6 v. Sexton Burton 6-1, 4-6. Solmos Whyman v. Sexton Burton 6-2, 4-6 a Cavanagh Moses 6-1, 6-3. Ainslie i 5, 39 d. Grammar i 3, 34 Thomas Cheel v. Menzies Eason 6-3, 2-6 d. Campbell Terry 6-3, 6-3. Shu Mack Nielson d. Campbell Terry 6-3, 6-4 lost to Menzles Eason a 2-6. Forrest 6, 41 d. We Tangerra 2,27 Eastlake 7,44 d. Griffith 1, 26. C. Grade mixed division i. Reid ii 5,37 a Firo brigade 1. 3, 32l i Lori Cartledge v. Mayo were Lier 2-6, 6-2. Mrs. Crawley mrs. Kedge d. Misses Hutchinson Lomax 6-3, 6-3. Oxon mrs. Kedge d. Mayo miss Hutchinson 6-3 lost to Werner miss Lomax 2-6. Cartledge mrs. Crawley d. Werner miss Lomax 6-3 lost to Mayo miss Hutchinson 3-6. A Barton 6,43 d. Ainslie ii 2,36. Griffith 6,44 d. Forrest i 2,27. Braddon 8,48 d. City 0,15. Division ii. Forrest ii 4,40 d. Eastlake 4,39. Turton Gray v. Gough Brodie 5-6, 6-4. Miss Bonniwell mrs. Lott d. Mrs. Con Dron mrs. Fleming 6-5, 6-1. Turton miss Bonniwell lost to Brodie 5-6 d. Gough mrs. Fleming 6-5. Gray mrs. Lott lost to Gough mrs. Fleming 2-6. Lost to Brodic mrs. Condron 4-6. Reid i 8,48 c1. Yarr Alumna 0,20. Braddon 8,48 d. We Tangerra 0, .26. Ainslie i 8,48 d. Fire brigade ii 0,13. I fixtures for saturday april 24, 1937. A. Grade singles Barton v. A Forrest . Dun Troon v. Ainslie Northbourne i v. Reid Braddon v. Northbourne ii. A. Grade mixed Forrest i v. Barton i Barton ii v. Northbourne ii a Reid i v. Reid ii North Bourne i v. We Tangerra a for rest ii Bye. B. Grade division i wee Tan Gerra v. Barton i Northbourne Braddon i a Yarr Alumna v. Griffith ii Eastlake v. Fire brigade ii. B. Grade division ii Griffith i v. Dun Troon fire brigade 1 v. Ains lie Reid v. Braddon ii Bartons Bye. B. Grade mixed division i Reid iii v. Ainslie i fire brigade i v. Reid i Braddon v. Northbourne ii we Tangerra v. Forrest ii a. B. Grade mixed division Tiff nest i v. Northbourne i Ainslie ii v. Fire brigade ii Griffith v. Reid ii Barton v. Yarr Alumna City Bye. C. Grade City v. Grammar i Ainslie ii v. Griffith grammar ii v. Forrest we Tangerra v. Eastlake. A. Grade mixed divisions i and no play. C. Reserve division i Forrest i v. Eastlake i Griffith i v. Barton City v. Ainslie ii Braddon Bye. Division ii Yarr Alumna v. Griffith ii Reid v. Forrest ii a Eastlake ii v. Ainslie i Barton i Sweetan Gerra. Lotte Lehmann -.�. Viennese Soprano s concert in Canberra with memories of Fessie Ackland s Fine contralto singing still fresh in their minds Canberra residents May now look Forward to the next con Cert arranged by the musical society in touch with the broadcasting commission. On this occasion tues Day May l8, the world famous Vien Nese Soprano Lotte Lehmann. The incomparable will appear in the Albert shall assisted by a notable overseas pianist. The Opportunity of seeing and bearing Madame Lotte Lehmann has been hailed with the greatest Satis faction in musical circles throughout the Commonwealth As it ensures a a feast of Beautiful ringing and Beautiful songs. Like her famous Fel Low artist Madame Elizabeth Reth Berg Madame Lehmann has won International Fame both in grand opera and As a Singer of hider. In the latter respect she shows. A pre Ference for the songs of Schubert Strauss Joseph Marx Schumann Hugo Wolf and Brahms. Of her operatic roles the most famous per haps is that of Sieglinde in the valkyries in regard to which Lon Don critics said one doubts if there has Ever been a finer Sieglinde than Lehmann her singing ranged Over the whole Gamut of human emotions with glorious ease and Beauty of tone and nothing could be More intense in an unforced manner than her act ing i she has also had a great Triumph As Elsa in Lohengrin Eva in die meistersinger the mar Chale in Der Rocen Kavalier Gutrune in the Twilight of the gods and As mistress Ford in Nicolais the merry wives of details of the opening of booking for the concert will shortly be announced and it is expected that a a record attendance will be witnessed to hear the greatest Soprano yet to visit Canberra. Limbless soldiers address by or. Hughes Sydney sunday. The minister for health and repatriation or. W. M. Hughes addressed an audience of limbless soldiers at a concert at the St. James theatre this afternoon by radio from Wentworth Falls where to is recovering from an attack of influenza. His speech was an Appeal to citizen ship to press for its Liberty which he declared was eternal vigilance. The world to Day was in a sadly disturbed state. Democracy for which the War was fought was now spurned and 10 ejected by the greater part of Man kind. In such conditions the safety and Progress of this country depended on the character of its citizens for the ultimate Victory would come to the fittest. By character he meant cer Tain qualities physical mental and moral. Or. Hughes paid a tribute to the unquenchable spirit of Anzac which was typified by those limbless soldiers in the audience at to Days conference. Italy suspends 40 hour week Rome sunday., the 40 hour week has been sus Pended in Many industries in which economic recovery has resulted in largely increased orders. From the pulpit vital Foliga on personal quest a Deo god s need of men the Rev Alan Walker associate director of the methodist Young people s department of new South Wales is paying an official visit to Canberra was the preacher at a special Young people s Sei vice at the Canberra Central methodist Church last night addressing a congregation comfortably filled the Church or Walker taking As his text the words the Loid hath need of him Mark 11, verse 3said his subject was god needs you Jesus had been called the world s greatest Borrower As such he pro claimed god s dependence upon humanity to achieve his divine ends it was the desire of god to develop the personality of his children some men and women had yielded to god had de Molish ated what could be done by such Devotion he referred to or Edward Wilson of the fateful Scott Antarctic expedition a Man by i sheer Force of character had won a permanent place among the famous people of the world belonging to a much earlier Genei Atin was poly Carp upon being called upon to renounce Christ said four score Yucai s and six have i Sei veer him How can i deny him now9" these and All others had yielded to god were needed to Complete the scheme of creation which had lits place m the mind of god god s divine purposes would not be implemented until men and women Gaye god his Way those submitted to the divine will Weie ready for any crisis Foi a crisis did not make the Man it merely revealed Hin the crisis in great Britain recently did not make the British people great it simply revealed in their dignity and Reserve a greatness Al i ready there if men yielded to god they would always be a Eady to meet a crisis i a great traditional god cede l men also to stand by a i eat tradition at a time when civilisation was clearly shooting a the rapids and there was room for con Cern lest the Church standards and the standards of Christian people fall below the safety line god needed the people held to the Faith to stand firmly by the great traditions of the past it had been declared that the great historic a non sters of the past had died a it ply because of a Impi costible Chaine in almost heir care must be taken that Christian people did not allow the spiritual atmosphere to Fairlie-1 Low a certain warmth human agencies but More than All god needed men to change the world the Samten Ance of the present Tery atmosphere was not sufficient yet god would change ithe atmosphere of living Only through human Agency god was not a i evolutionist he in it Nevei yet changed things apart a Fri a men and women their was a sense in Winch a social gospel must be brought into realisation but the individual had his place of importance even among the preachers s t the social gospel there was fatal weak Ness in the Contention that every human being must be changed be foil the world could be changed the fact was that every person abandoned the frontiers of self a id yielded to god was actually Chang ing the world in his own locality god needed every individual to help the great work of redemption and regeneration there was a personal Call to every Christian to give Hefti self to the purpose of god and in Call could not be lightly set aside moreover every one yielded him self made ultimate Success certain for Christ they must courageously throw themselves into the car Rittah conflict if they had real desire a a see Victory won Only Perii ral quest would meet the need and bring True a a sults \ f personal experience a on Friday and saturday evening i Walker conducted conference on Vanous aspects of religious work among Young people a United meeting of the Central and Reid methodist Christianen devour societies was held yesterday afternoon at which or walk i spoke of the urgent need for cd rib Tion people to Bear a Good witness in a world where Christian Livang was so greatly needed he said that the failure of christianity to Mace greater Progress in the world was due among other things to the Readl Ness of people to accept divine truth at second hand Young people particularly should earnestly a Elk pc personal experience of god m Chris a Jesus " following the meeting a my hey ship Toa was held at which repro sen natives of the Queanbeyan and a Tatj Park churches Weie present a Well As a Large number of members a adherents of the Canberra Methot churches the Rev r g a try introduced or Walker and expressed warm appreciation of the Chow i of his visit i Walker subs ump try delve red an address baling 1witt j some of the problems facing Sanday school Woik and the impart of religious truth to children a emphasised the need to allow of exercise for the faculties of a a children Oaie Ful preparation wits essential to successful work ,8o,�4ao was the cultivation of an �bp1� plate atmosphere to which children Weie most sensitive of of after a number of questions m been asked and answered or. U Bollen superintendent of 4he a methodist sunday school thanks of the audience to or. Wau Kerr _

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