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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Liife goes to a happy birthday party And what a happy birthday Thirty or o^er* You light each additional candle with a complacent smile, because you ha>e learned the secret of fooling even the calendar Helena Rubinstein's ESTROGENIC HORMONE OIL helps retard the effects of ageing Compounded under the . close, personal supervision of this renowned beauty authority, this oil contains estrogenic hormones - equivalent of a substance ibundant in youth, but which unfortunately fades with the years Result A scientific preparation so effective in help mg you keep the youthful beauty of your skin Use it ever so faithfully and love every added year of your life Only 26/6 Estrogenic HORMONE OIL For face, thwat, and chin-line "~*-^ Available from leading-stores and chemuti throughout Australia er helena rubinstem salon Maria Vadas Pty. Ltd. 82 CASTLEREAGH ST., SYDNEY - TEL. M3160 Break up depressing SUMMER COLDS QUICKLY with DOUBLE'D" Heavy, hang-on sum- mer colds are so un- bearable - but Do...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Meat, Fruit, Vegetables DEEP FREEZE UNIT KEEPS FRESH FOOD FRESH FOR YEARS ? From the David Jones' Roundsman. The new Deep Freeze refrigeration unit presented to the public by David Jones' marks the beginning of a new era for housewives in this country. This new, revolutionary device eliminates all larder problems because it keeps food fresh indefinitely. * A deep freeze unit stocked with food is on view all day and every day at the Home Appliance Centre on the third floor of the George Street Store, and David Jones' invites women to call and inspect it for themselves. Country women will be particularly interested in the deep freeze units at the Centre because this method of refrigeration is ideal in station homes where large quantities of provisions must be stored. The housewife who' has a deep freeze unit need no longer be menaced by food shortages. She can buy food in bulk, at cheap prices during glut periods and store it for use months ahead. Food kept in a deep freeze unit will ...
Forced To Live In Hovels, Pensioners Say [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Forced To Live In Hovels, Pensioners Say Pensioners are living under bridges, in huts, and hovels, be- cause of inadequate pensions, delegates to the Old Age and In valid Pensioners' Association con- ference said yesterday. They said the rising cost of Jiv- ing had placed many commodities, including essential foods and medicine, beyond pensioners' means. The two-day conference at Erskineville Town Hall ended yesterday. There were 105 dele- gates from Sydney and New South Wales country areas. Their main decision was to ask the Government to set up a tri I bunal to determine a living rate ! for pensioners. If the Government refusés, they will seek a minimum'pension rate or £3 a week and total aboli- tion of the means test. . The pension rate is now £2/2/6 a week._
Young Soldier Knocked Unconscious, Robbed [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Young Soldier Knocked Unconscious, Robbed -» Thieves brutally attacked and robbed a young soldier in the city last night. Police found him lying kicked into unconsciousness on the ramp leading from Centra! Square to Central Railway Station. The injured man. Private Fran i cb Heness, 23. of Carrabee Ave- nue, Leeton, was on leave from Greta Camp. He said that he remembered nothing of what happened. Constable Macpherson. of Regent Street Police, found him lying unconscious on the roadway. Heness had apparently been felled by a heavy blow on the back of the neck. When he was helpless the thieves had kicked him about the face, body, and limbs. Then they robbed him of £13. Constable Macpherson called Central District Ambulance and Heness was taken to Sydney Hos- pital, where doctors treated him for injuries to his face, chest, shoulders, and legs. Regent Street police are search- ing for his attackers.
Glass Beads In New Road Signs [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Glass Beads In New Road Signs -1-. Millions of glass beads will be used to revolutionise road signs throughout Australia. The beads, which are so small that about 10,000 , cover a square inch, will pro- vide a new type of reflector to replace the present cats- eye reflector used on road signs. ' Tests of the new . reflector were recently completed by the Department of Main Roads and Transport and the Standards Association. The standards labor-1 atory of the C.S.I.R. carried out scientific investigation. Mr. R." O. Smee, who was associated with the tests on behalf of the Standards'Associa- tion, said yesterday: "Although the beads are micro Reflection effect of present cat's eye reflector on road sign (left) and new glass bead sign. scopic they give an absolutely astounding reflection. | "Road signs become clear under even the worst of rainy and foggy conditions at night. "The old-style cafs-eye reflector does little more than reflect a car's headlights back to a driver. Outside an a...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Clearance EXCLUSIVE IMPORTED FASHIONS High fashion suits, coats and knitteds, balance of last year's finest imported and individual models will be offered to-morrow in a sensational clearance, at prices you'd meet only once in a lifetime. These will interest you. the following at SAU 15 Dinner and Evening Dresses £10 10 Small women's Dresses_ £10 60 Suits, tweeds, crepes, 32-38 _ £10 75 Coats, some Boucles, 32-42 _ £10 the following at H/£\) 6 Dinner and Evening Dresses £20 10 Dresses, some in large sizes £20 60 Imported camelhair and wool coats _ £20 40 Imported Suits, some in gabar- . f dine, others in tweed, at - £20 die following at ' t>17 11 143 Imported Cashmere and Alpaca Sweaters and Cardigans, odd sizes, and,odd colour range, at-59/11 2nd FLOOR. ELIZABETH ST. STORE SORRY, KO THONE OR MAIL ORDERS David Jones BENDIX -AT DAVID JONES' GEORGE ST. STORE Stop press! French Corsets are here again. We've ¡ust opened the first shipment for years of these superlative garments and t...
Wickets Fall As N. District Obtains Lead [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Wickets Fall As N. District Obtains Lead -» Joint competition leader, North- ern District, gained a first innings lead over Waverley at Waitara yes- terday. On a perfect wicket, 17 wickets fell during the day's play for 215 runs. Dismissing Waverley for 105, at stumps Northern Dis- trict had a five runs lead, with three wickets in hand. Waverley was all out before tea, the chief destroying factor being left-hand fast medium bowler Alan Davidson. Though bowling with a bruised shoulder, he took four wickets for 30 from seven overs. He captured three wickets in five balls during his second over. Waverley lost four batsmen in the first four overs for six runs, but the captain. Dudley Bell, then was helped by Jeff. Spring to stop the rot. Bell batted for 75 minutes for 33 runs, including four fours, while Spring took 50 minutes for his 30. He hit five fours. Northern District was in a good position, with only three out for 81, but then four wickets crashed in as many overs. However, Chil...
Students Gain Grip [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Students Gain Grip Paddington's batsmen failed dismally for 93 on an easy pitch at'Trumper Park. At one stage five wickets were down for 35, but Flock ton and De Montfort nearlj doubled that score in a sixth wicket stand Flynn and Cotton added 30 for the ninth wicket but Cawsey then finished off the innings by taking two wickeis with succès sive balls Universilj fast medium bowler Dive Hanlin took three wicket!» for 36 and Bob Cristofani fin ished with five for 34 Opener S Carvalho batted bnllnntl\,for University scoring S6 in 52' minutes He hit ten boundaries With a first innings lead aftci one da\ s phy University holds i very strong position Scores - PADDINGTON rirst Innlncs M COHFN low b R Cristo finí Í9 R WHITINGTON c Beard b Hanlin 3 C riNCH b Minim 10 C Sen «I Bcird b Crislofini 0 J BROWN si ilcird b Cristo fini 0 R TLOCkTON c Cristofani b Hanlin 16 J CUMMINGS c Cawse* b Cristofani 1 C DE MONrrORT lb« b Cristofani 14 T COTTON not oin 12 B 1LYNN lb» b Cawsey 19 J CLARKE c Cris...
SMALL MEN HAD VARYING FORTUNE [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
SMALL MEN HAD VARYING FORTUNE Two small men had varying fortunes at cricket yesterday in two States. AT TOP: Victorian captain, Lindsay Hassett, who made 205 of his side's total of 456 in the Shield match against Queensland, hits a single past point. BELOW: Paddington batsman Colin Pinch is bowled by a fast ball from Dave Hanlin (University), after making 10 at Trumper Park.
IDEAL CRICKET [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
IDEAL CRICKET By W. J. O'Reilly In the match at Trumper Park, honours were divided amongst Hanlin, Cristofani, Beard, Carvalho, all of the youthful University team, and Paddy Ryan, the curator, who pro duced the finest pitch I have seen in Sydney grade cricket. Getting away to a bad start, Paddington's batsmen were completely nonplussed by the amazing speed which the two University bowlers got from the well-grassed pitch. They found that the usually safe practice of getting on to the back foot for defence paid no dividends whatever. Yet. despite the monotonous regularity with which the ball cannoned through to tickle the edges of the bat, only Flockton and de Montfort, the babies of the side, made any determined effort to go out and meet the ball. In Flockton, de Montfort, Cotton, and Flynn, the locals have a nucleus of an up and coming team. 1 suggest that a little more re- sponsibility be thrown upon them by some substantial . rise in the batting order. The young fast-medium bowle...
MINOR GRADES SECOND GRADE [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
MINOR GRADES SECOND GRADE Mosman. 193. v Marrickville, 0-13. Randwick, 209, v Glebe. Gordon, 204. v St. George, 1-42. Western Suburbs. 238. v Balmain, 2-19. Manly, 259, v Petersham. North Sydney, 311, v Cumberland, 0-5. THIRD GRADE Waverley, 5-231, v Northern Districts, 1-30. Glebe, 159, v Randwick, 2-21. St. Gcorix. 8-326. v Gotdon. Western Suburbs. 238, v Balmain, 3-58. Petersham. 7-339, v Manly. Marrickville, 265. v Mosman, 2-38. FOURTH GRADE Glebe. 203, v Randwick, 5-38. St. George, 122, v Gordon. 67 and 3-10. Balmain, 108, v Western Suburbs. 7-45. Gordon, 67, and 3-10, v St. George, 122. Petersham. 112. v Manly, 118. Marrickville, 146. v Mosman, 3-107. North Sydney, 98. and 1-32, v Cum- berland, 6-120 (declared)._
ENGLAND'S WALKOVER [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
ENGLAND'S WALKOVER MELBOURNE, Saturday -The English women's cricket team to-day defeated the Aus- tralian Junior X1 by an innings and 213 runs The English bowles dismissed five of the juniors for) ducks " AUSTRALIAN JUNIORS -First In nlng», 61 -Second Innings Hud son c and b Hide 4 Shaw c and b Hide 0 Holland c Birch b Hide 0 Phillips b Brown 43 Miels st Morgan b Sanders 12 Crouch lbw b Duggan 7 Clifton b Duggan 0 Rid ley b Sanders 2 Barnes b Sanders 0 Rush b Duggan 8 Harris not out 0 sundry 1 Total 77 Bowling Hide 3 4 Duggan 3 15 Sanders 3 26 Wood 0 13 Lowe 0 11 Brown 1 7 ENGLAND-First Innings Morgan b Clifton 6 Wilkinson b Clifton 42 Joy b Harris 91 Duggan c Crouch b Har ris 9 Sanders lbw b Clifton 0 Birch run out 8 Robinson run out 124 Lowe c Hudson b Clifton 1 Wood b Barnes 0 Hide run oin 19 Brown not out 28 sundries 21 Total 151 Bowling Clifton 4 91 Harris 2 66 Barnes 1 42 Shaw 0-31 Hudson 0 IS Ridley, 0-18 Phillips 0 25 Crouch 0 17
Ten Fours, Despite Eye Blow [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
I Ten Fours, Despite Eye Blow After a nasty eye injury early in the game, North Sydney batsman J. Leahy played a fine innings against Cumberland at North Sydney Oval. « He scored 67 runs in 93 minutes, 'including 10 fours. He received the injury in the first few moments of play, at- tempting to sweep slow-bowler K. Wall to leg. He missed and the ball hit his boot, ran up his body and inflicted a nasty eye injury. Play was stopped for a few moments while he received atten- tion, but he pluckily went on to score a useful 67. Two other batsmen, J. Bryan and R. Turner, caused Cumber- land considerable trouble. In an aggressive partnership, they scored 66 before J. Bryan was clean bowled by Russell for 59, incuding four fours in 81 minutes. Turner continued to bat brightly until he too was trapped by Russell for 54, scored in 65 minutes. Russell bowled 21 overs and claimed 5 for 96. He kept a good length, and was mainly responsible for stop- ping a strong batting effort by North Sydney, ...
WEST'S BEST [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
WEST'S BEST H. Smythe (Western Suburbs), made his first century in first grade against Balmain. It was the only century of the day, Western Suburbs lost eight for 340-its highest score this season. . Smythc's 106 included 11 fours made in 154 minutes. Smythe was out to a great run- ning catch by Morgan. He playeda number of uppish shots which fell clear of fields- men. Minter played a typical innings for 51 in 38 minutes. He hit a grand ' six which landed in the head-light of a car parked out- side the fence. ., In partnership with Smythe, he added 83 runs for the third wicket in 38 minutig. Balmain gave a shocking dis- play of fielding.''Frequently half- hearted, one-handed attempts were made to stop shots and the returns to the wicket lacked dir- ection. Scores:- . WESTERN SUBURBS. First Innings. E. CROSSAN, c Morgan, b Les- ter . 13 N. BOWDEN, st Englefield, b Pearce. 29 H. SMYTHE, c Morgan, b Les- ter .... 106 J. MINTER, lbw. b Morgan . 51 T. BROWN, b Morgan . 14 R. BOWDEN, c Pe...
Pigs Can Fly —If Forced [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Pigs Can Fly -If Forced Thirty pigs, reluctant to fly, delayed the loading of a Dquglas freighter at Kingsford Smith Air- port yesterday afternoon. The pigs, with a crate of white Leghorn fowls and some bees, formed a consignment destined for Mr. E. J. Hallstrom's experi- mental station at Nondugl, on the 5,000-feet New Guinea high- lands. When attendants went into the&lt; livestock . van to move the pigs into the plane, the pigs refused to move. The deadlock was finally solved when amid loud squealing the attendants dragged the pigs tail-' first from the van. During the delay, the hens in the crate laid eggs at the rate of one every five minutes.