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HOW ARE WE TO DEAL WITH THE NEW JAPAN? [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
HOW ARE WE TO DEAL WITH THE NEW JAPAN? TtfR. KENNETH ROYALL .*?-"- denies having said those Pacific-rocking and Australia shocking things about America pulling out of Japan and the probable reaction from "unpre- dictable, puzzling peoples like the Filipinos and Australians." Correspondents in Tokyo well know the source of the stories which have caused much concern and some heartburning. rAside from questions of high policy, what the U.S. Secretary for the Army says he didn't say was rather hurtful to Australian susceptibilities. But it may be good for us to see ourselves as others-especially others whose friendship is vital-see us. We are, in truth, inclined to quarrel with nearly everything America does in Japan, yet have been steadily shedding our share of the burden of the Occupation. We dispute General Mac Arthur's claims to have demo- cratised the Japanese, and fear his idea of building up Japan as a bastion against Russia. Yet when Mr. Royall. or "a high U.S. military authorit...
IT WORKS THIS WAY [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
¿y ANSON GILCHRIST MAKING OF GAS THE GAS WE COOK WITH EVERY DAY IS MADE FROM COAL. AT GASWORKS THE COAL IS HEATED AWAY FROM CONTACT WITH THE AIR. AND RESOLVED INTO COKE AND A GAS KNOWN AS COAL GAS. BEFORE THIS COAL GAS CAN BE USED IT MUST BE PURIFIED OF THE TAR, AMMONIA, AND SULPHUR WITH WHICH IT IS ALSO MIXED. THE HOT GAS. THEREFORE, IS PASSED TO A CONDENSER. WHERE IT GOES THROUGH NARROW PIPES COOLED EXTERNALLY BY WATER. TAR AND IMPURITIES CONDENSE, ANO ARE DRAINED OFF INTO A TANK FC &lt;~W THE COAL GAS IS THEN FORCED ON BY AN EXHAUSTER TO A WASHER. WHERE IT IS PUSHED THROUGH SMALL HOLES IN TUBES SUB-. MERGED IN WATER. THIS PROCESS RE- MOVES THE REST OF THE TAR AND SOME AMMONIA. REMAINDER OF THE AM- MONIA IS WASHED OUT BY SCRUBBERS. WHERE BASS BROOMS REVOLVE IN WATER. FINALLY THE GAS IS FORCED THROUGH PURIFIERS, OR BOXES CON- TAINING OXIDE OF IRON AND SAWDUST. HERE ITS LAST IMPURITY, SULPHURATED HYDROGEN, IS TURNED INTO SOLID FORM AND REMOVED. THE PURE COAL GAS IS MEASURED,...
Breach With Dutch Has Serious Repercussions [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
Breach With Dutch Has Serious Repercussions CANBERRA, Saturday. Recent unbridled attacks by Australian officials on the Dutch have had these serious repercussions: . The Netherlands is now ready to accept the view that hostility to Holland is the con- sidered policy of the Australian Government; . The British Government is understood to be deeply concerned about the deterioration of rela ttions between the two countries; . There has already been a decline in trade between Austra- lia and Holland and Australia and the Netherlands Indies and a fur- ther decline is expected. [The Minister for Immigration, Mr. A. A. Calwell, made a bit- ter attack on the Dutch in the House of Representatives last week. He accused them of planning to embarrass the Australian Gov- ernment because Australia sent representatives to the Asian con- ference at New Delhi. He was speaking in defence of his deportation order against Mrs. Annie O'Keefe, a full-blooded In- donesian, with eight Indonesian children, ...
FARRELL CLAIMS EVIDENCE WILL BE SENSATIONAL [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
FARRELL CLAIMS EVIDENCE WILL BE SENSATIONAL I -. Edward Farrell «aid yesterday that he would give "sensational evidence" when he appeared before the Royal Commission which is inquiring into the New Guinea timber leases. Farrell declared that he would give this evidence in spite of threats of violence which had been made against him about the evidence he would give. He said he had been threatened by men who called at his home one as recently as Friday-and also in the city where a man had stopped at his car. The men were strangers to him. "QUEER CHARACTERS" "f have had lights put around the outside of the house, so we can turn them on from the inside, and see anyone who happens to be about," Farrell added. When a "Sunday Herald" re- porter called at Farrell's secluded sandstone home on the foreshores of George's River at Blakehurst late yesterday, Farrell and Mrs. Farrell gazed at him for some moments from behind a wire screened door. When the reporter had been ad- mitted. Farrell sai...
CITIZEN AIR FORCE TRAINING DAY [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
CITIZEN AIR FORCE TRAINING DAY ltîfttllrf- pi,0,s of ,hc ?**g«l- No. 22 City of Sydney Squadron being given routine instructions on in- struments in a Mustang cockpit at the R.A.A.F. station at Schofields during a flying training day of Citizen Air Force squadrons in all capital cities yesterday. liol «few- GTní1 s,aff MMW^M^W WV m an(f a|r crew examine the Mustangs which they will be using at a later stage of their training.
Women Try For S.C.G. Membership [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
Women Try For S.C.G. Membership Women's sporting bodies are trying to secure for women the right of mem- bership of the Sydney Cricket Ground. Present indications are that the Sydney Cricket Ground Trust will not take kindly to. the proposal. The N.S.W. Women's Amateur Sports Council, to which several organisations are affiliated, wrote the Trust inquiring as to the position regarding women's mem- bership. The Trust has replied that there is no provision for women's mem-| bership. ! Women now are admitted toi the members' reserve only on1 production of a lady's ticket, i which has been issued to a male member. The Women's Amateur Sports Council will pursue efforts to have'women admitted to ground membership in their own right. Leaders, who say that the council represents 20.000 women, claim that a limited number of women could be accepted as as- sociate members-if not to full membership-without inconveni- ence to the men. Men Watch Women Men predominated in the outer portion of the ...
They Play It The Same Way, Chaps [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
iThey Play It The Same Way, Chaps By W. J. O'REILLY Gentlemen, whilst you were busy at your grade games yesterday afternoon, I journeyed forth to represent you at the Sydney Cricket Ground, at the first Test I had seen between the females of the species. I found that the game suffered not at all by the manner in which the girls handled it. All the time-honoured pre- cepts of batting, bowling, and fielding were well and truly observed. , Molly Flaherty, Australia's pacy bowler, began to bowl well directed outsvvingers at a speed which would be called medium pace in men's cricket When Betty Wilson and Una ¡Paisley were entrusted with the spin attack I realised that, if we men have any laurels, we had better set about their defence immediately. Each of these spinners turns the ball either way and main- tains a standard of accuracy which would be highly commend- able in any class of cricket. Shot Of Season Despite the splendid bowling of Flaherty, Whiteman, Wilson, and Paisley, the Engl...
CANSDELL'S EFFORT FOR BALMAIN [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
CANSDELL'S EFFORT FOR BALMAIN Gordon CanrJsell played almost a lone hand for Balmain against St. George at Drummoyne yesterday, scoring 77 of the local side's moderate 148. I He batted soundly through out bis 170 minutes' stay, playing many fine shots. Cansdeil was unfortunate to be run out by Lindwall when his century appeared within reach. Balmain, with first use of a plumb wicket, was all out at 5 p.m. Stock bowler Ross Longbottom again bore the brunt of St. George's attack, capturing four wickets for 44 off 17 overs. Ray Lindwall, who had three spells with the ball, was never full out. His figures at the close were one for 31 from 10 overs. Cansdeil and Burton, figured in a valuable partnership of 66 runs for the third wicket. The latter made an attractive 38. E. Laidler, playing his 21st consecutive year in first-grade cricket, allowed no byes and dis- missed two batsmen. Arthur Morris, who opened for St. George, put his leg in front to a straight ball from fast medium bowler J...
Johnston Takes Six [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
Johnston Takes Six State slow bowler Fred Johnston took six Manly wic- kets for fA6 at Marrickville yesterday. In his fourth over he dismissed three batsmen for one run. The three were Burke, stumped by Saggers, Taylor, and left- hander Trim. Manly at this stage had five out for 67. State wicketkeeper, Ron Sag .ENGLAND'S captain, Molly Hide, «ho hatted stylishly for 63 in yester- day's women's Test match, square cuts a ball from Flaherty. gers, kept wickets brilliantly for Marrickville. His stumping of Robinson on the leg side from the medium pace bowling of Deb nam was a fine piece of work. Scores: MANLY. Fir«« Innings. D. FRAZER, c Hooker, b Deb- nam . 7 J. BURKE, st Saggers, b John l ston . IS I E. ROBINSON, st Sagegis, b Debnam . 12 P. TRIM, c and b Johnston .. 27 B. TAYLOR, b Johnston _ 0 V. BROWN, c Saggers, b Hooker . 22 A. WALKER, h Johnston _ 7 J. GWYNNE, c and b Hooker . 23 C. PAPAYANNI, C Debnam. b Johnston . 11 N. SUTHERLAND, c Moroney, b Johnston . 14 T. BROOKS, not oat...
Play Yesterday METROPOLITAN PENNANTS —ROUND 7. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
Play Yesterday METROPOLITAN PENNANTS -ROUND 7. No 1 rermaiili Campsie 100 Ball ways 72 Lakemba 7 J Cronulla 111 Petersham l18 Huistvllle 76 St George 85 Marrickville 93 Ashfield, 89 Pratten Park 94 Concord 98 East- wood 95 Epping 93 Burwood 97, Ryde 92 Parramatta 103 Chatswood, 114 Warrawee 80 Line Cove 89, Mosman 86 -North Sydney 119 Hunters Hill 76 Warringah 73 Manly 99 Bondi 100 Victoria Park 87 Double Bay 103 Randwick 76 Rose Bay 60. City 132 Waverley 67 Kensington. 107 No 2 Pennant South Hurstville 100, St George 82 Marrickville 88 Raleigh Park. 97 Earlwood 94 Leichhardt 99 Pratten Park 105 Petersham JO Lil combe 94 Tlvedock 106 Burwood 102, Parramitta 100 Concord Golf 70 Con cord 111 Fairfield 101 Strathfield 83 Wollstonecraft 90 Waverley 92 Cit . 97 Vaucluse 87 Kensington 101 Glad stone Park 79 Victoria Park 116 Rose Bay 74 Roseville 103 VVirrlnaah 88 Deewhy SO North Sydney 117 Neutral Bay 104 Killara 105 Warrawee 96 Newport 1IJ No 3 Pennant: Arncliffe 104 St Marrickville 87 ...
Curotta On Heavy Track [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
Curotta On Heavy Track » AUCKLAND, Feb. 19 (A.A.P.-Reuter). - Morris Curotta's time of 21.1s in winning the 220yds event here to-day was outstanding. The track was heavy, but his time was only .9s outside the Australian record set up by John Treloar in 1946. Curotta also won the 100yds in 10 seconds. The Australian athletic team was appearing for the first time at a major meeting. J. C. Grierson, New Zealand half-mile champion, beat D. White, Australian mile champion, in a half-mile race. * Grierson won in one minute, 58.6s. White beat Grierson over the same distance on Wednesday. W. B. Hough cleared 21 feet 11 i inches to beat Australian George Avery in the broad jump. Avery covered 21 feet 10 inches. P. Mullins leaped 6ft and ün to win the high jump, won the 120yds hurdles in 15.6s, and put the shot 43ft 5in to win. G. Goodacre won the 220yds hurdles in 25.5s. Shirley Strickland easily won the women's 100yds event in 11.4 seconds.
KEEN STRUGGLE FOR HONOURS IN WOMEN'S TEST [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
KEEN STRUGGLE FOR HONOURS IN WOMEN'S TEST By Tora Goodman The women cricketers' third Test match, at the Sydney Cricket Ground, is in an interesting- position. England was dismissed yesterday for 172, and Aus- tralia has lost one wicket for 32. England's tall, athletic captain, Molly Hide, made top-score -an enterprising and sound 63. England's innings was also marked by steady bowling, backed up by excellent fielding by the Australian girls.
BIB-FRONT FROCK AND JAUNTY COAT SLIM DESIGN [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
BIB-FRONT FROCK AND JAUNTY COAT PATTERNS are 1/3 each and can be obtained from the "Sunday Herald" Pattern Department, 5th Floor, Herald Building (Pitt Street entrance), or by post. They are avail- able for one month from date of publication. ORDER FORMS SHOULD BE PRESENTED WITH EACH ORDER OVER IKE COUNTER OR ENCLOSED WITH APPLI- CATIONS BY POST. Send postal application»- to "The Sunday Herald" Pat- tern Service, Box 506, G.P.O., Sydney, enclosing posta1 note for 1/3 for each pattern ordered. GIVE THE PATTERN NUMBER, SIZE, YOUR FULL NAME AND ADDRESS. SLIM DESIGN S.H.5414 A gracious an and slim smart ness are successfully allied in this-attractive design. The bodice features a bib front with a tiny collar and bow in contrasting material. The long fitted sleeves are smart, but if preferred, short ones may be made by cutting the pattern. The skirt is straight and slimly gored, and a belt of fab- ric or one of gold or silver kid may be added. Make the frock of grey flan nel with tfie bi...
HEFFRON'S REPLY [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
HEFFRON'S REPLY Mr. Heffron said last night: "I did not instruct Mr. Crittenden in particular, but there has been a standing order for many years be fore I became Minister that no unauthorised person is allowed in school grounds during school hours "If Mr Crittenden ordered a ' Herald" reporter from the school under those circumstances. I ac- cept full responsibility for his doing so ' I w ill giv e permission to anv Pre«man who asks me to visit anv school or child welfare mstitu- ' tion ! 1 have made it clear publiclv for several venrs that the state of bad repair of manv of our schools ¡ is a legacv from the past \Ve j cannot expect completers to over- come tne lag for sev eral v ears."
Anti-Communist Youth Crusade [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
Anti-Communist Youth Crusade BRISBANE. Saturday.-In a drive against Communism, nearly j 20 High school youths picketed i the sellers of the Communist paper. "Guardian," in Brisbane! streets this morning. They took up positions near the "Guardian" sellers and began selling copies of "The Catholic Worker." The lads were members of the Gregory Terrace Christian Brothers College Literary Cro- isade. Their aces raneed from ¡16 to IS. The Crusaders did a brisk trade. J and their supply of papers had to 1 be replenished.
They Throw Pots When They Throw A Party, and the Greeting Is Here's Mud In Your Eye [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 20 February 1949
They Throw Pots When They Throw A Party, and the Greeting Is Here's Mud In Your Eye A Sydney commercial artist and his wife have developed a new way of entertaining. They throw vases, bowls, and jugs. The guests do their share of throwing, and enjoy it, reports WILLIAM LATIMER, in this article. I T-is all done on a potter's wheel. Mr. Ewart Col lings and his wife Betty, both advanced students in the art of pottery at the Technical College, find their new enter- tainment fascinates their guests. The guests, having little knowledge of the art, usually i provide the comic turns. Recently Mr. and Mrs. Col- lings decided to add an elec- trically driven potter's wheel to their list of essentials for the modern home such as refriger- ators, washing machines, vac cuum cleaners, radios, kero sene stoves and oil lamps. &lt; Mr. Collings, being one ol those gifted people who can hammer a nail into a piece ol wood without hitting ' his thumb, made the wheel for about £.20, including the...