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No Title [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
VICTIM OF-A U-BOAT drifting helplessly on a raft after,:a British freighter had been torpedoed. The submarine came to the surface and took these .photographs, but the German. captain does not say whether the survivors were picked up. This picture arrived In Australia by Clipper from America.,
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
FO0O forBEMN Chock-full ;of .Energy -,Vitamin B l When you £fgl tired, listless, fagged out, .here's ,a short; cut for building up that extra energy , n .youl need. Get yourself ap jar of Eta Peanut - N Butterfroni yourr canteen. Treat yourself to ~a few ¶1spreads'' of this delicious nut food on, bread or wvith crackers. Eta .Peainut. Butter is a rich, .inaturai. source Itf Ptrfect Vitaniin "13 i" It's Aus- -' Saadikhos tralia's favorite spreadl PEANUT PEANUT BUTTER . BUTTER ,. Prodluct of a Nutif oods Pty. Ltd Here's:a tip tht's :plain, common sense-see to Inner Cleanlinessby taking a refreshing glass of Andrews re ularly! Read how;it purifies and clears away ageing poisons, leaving, you cooled and '' refreshed: FIRST ... Andrews cleans *he mouth -end tongue. NEXT . Andrews settles the stomach and corrects acidity, the chief, cause of Indigestion. THEN . . . Andrews tones up the i~ver and s checks biliousness. I V *.. To cojnpiete your Inner Cleanli-. ness, Andrews gently clears th...
MOONEE VALLEY (Melbourne) [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
MOONEE VALLEY (Melbourne) TOTE (5/-) RACE PLACED HORSES, RIDERS S.P. WIN PLACE Ss..d. £s. d. TRIAL THE BARBER, 9.5 (Rohloff) 16-1 4 2 0 1 0 0 .HURDLE Haura, 9.6 (McKee) 4-1 - 9 0 (2 miles Ifur.) Jack Farr, 10.13 (Bracken) 5-2 - 8 0 TWO-YEAR-OLD KOONOMOON, 7.12 (Purtell) 50-1 10 12 0 - HANDICAP Busy Body, 7.3 (Harrison) 8-1 - 13 4 (5 furs.) Gay Rol, 8.4 (Percival) 6-1 - . 12 6 TRIAL GUSHER, 8.0 (Smith) 4-1 1 9 6 9 6 HANDICAP Dream Girl, - (Warde) 7-1 - . 13 6 1st div. (11/ miles) Lady Collingwood, 7.0 (Unkovitch) 8-1 - 14- 0 TRIAL SIMILAR. 8.0 (Merrick) 5-1 1 14 0 10 6 HANDICAP Triton, 8.8 (Badger) 5-4 - 7 6 2nd div. (1% miles) Glen Gold, 8.12 (Breasley) 15-1 - 1 1 0 THREE-YEAR-OLD VERMONT, 8.6 (Breasley) 3-1 18 6 9 0 HANDICAP Sunrocks, 7.2 (Unkovitch) 22-1 - 1 3 L' (1 mile) Wit, 7.6 (Smith) 20-1 - 1 12 0 FUND PANNADE, 8.5 (Preston) 7-1 - - HANDICAP Koorenbeen, 8.4 (Dewhurst) 3-1 - - (1% miles) Prairiedale, 7.13 (Unkovitch) 7-1 - - WELTER PHILDOLL, 8.4 (Preston) 15-1 511 6 1 10 6 HAN...
RUSSIAN ATTEMPT TO FREE LENINGRAD Aircraft Crash EIGHT LIVES LOST AT PORT MORESBY [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
RUSS&IANTTEMPT7TO FREE LENINGRAD Aircraft Crash EIGHT LIVES LOST 'AT PORT MORESBY Two R.A.A.F. officers and six airmen were killed when a Cata lina flying boat "crashed early last week. The Minister for Air (Mr. Drake ford), has revealed that the aircraft, which had just taken off on a night reconnaissance flight, struck a hill side and became a total wreck. Those killed were: Flying Officer Lincoln James Sloan, Captain, 29, single, of Brisbane, Qld. Flight Lieutenant Nelson Prior Reid, . second. pilot, 26, married, of . Brisbane, Qld. Corporal Neville Lawrence Ernst, 23, single, West Maitland, N.S.W. Leading Aircraftman *.Charles John Matheson, .33 single of Eldorado, Vic. E VCorporal Eric John ;ODonnell,,. 23, married, of Leonara, W.A. Aircraftman .George .Robert Peterson, 33, single, of Adelaide, S.A. Aircraftman Keith Nighell Sidey, 21, single,- of Kuridala, Qld. Aircraftman Arthur Wallace .Magee, 23, single of Rose Bay, N.S.W. . Personal Details Flying ,O'ficeri Sloan w...
ARCHBISHOP'S DEATH Follows Motor Accident [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
ARCHBISHOP'S DEATH Follows Motor Accident Melbourne, Friday.-Dr. Fred erick Waldegrave Head, who had held the- Archbishopric of Mel bourne since 1929, died yesterday at St. Ive's Hospital, Melbourne, as a result of'injuries received by him in a fMiotor car accident last Sunday. When the -accident occirred Arch' bishop Head was travelling to Mt. Eliza to--a- confirmation. service. During the week special prayers gre offered. by-all- denominations-.for the recovery of 'Archbishop Head. Special concerh was expressed-by' the Ronian' 'Catholic,. Archbihohbpfr (Dr. Manniix),'who-telephoned the hospital daily. In 1929. Archbishop *Head 'was in vited. to accept -the iArchbishopric of Melbourne; following the deaths of Archbishop Lees. 'Distinguished, War Service" He came to Australia early in' 1930, and quickly proved~ himself an able and industrious' worker. As . senior 'chaplain to the Guards:- Division in the last war he was awarded the Military' Cross, and later ab bar to that de corati...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
/ .4 -I are employed by' A.W.A. ati Australidh4 srgsttr Radio-Electric Works, near Sydney; mannufVie ' turing every type of wireless. qugiytientifor the national requirements of Austfralidai' A.W.A. :are manufacturers for, the" Nvy mrinV' Sand Air~ Force,invaddition touGo9ernwnjta'e.hy5en partments ,ivil Aviation, Ship 64nef and Air Lines. 'e AMtAELIM&KED !IWWESIS (R/SIAjii LTD411 tA U.S:T RAeL l S:I IA OT I AO E I'I R CL] S'S. ES AtS 0 :A,1 N ISk Tirl DARWIN HITS HEADLINES From London comes the news that the newspapers there gave much prominence last Tuesday to the' latest Austrd lian moves in the Pacific war. The front page streamer . headline on, the Evening "News read: "Australian Cabinet Or ders'all' Women, Children Out of Port Darwin." The Star headed a lengthy story, "Women to -Leave Port Darwin." Dealing with Australian news paper relations to the fighting in Malaya, the Evening News headed its story: "Malaya De fence 'Shocks' Australia-Pres sure on Britain." The Eve...
POISON SOLD BY MISTAKE Big Police Search [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
POISON7 SOLD BY. MISTAKE Big-Police' Search Adelaide, Saturday.-About 77 lb. of--a dangerous- poisons be lieved to be potassium cyanide, was discovered, last Wednesday; to have. been wrongly distributed throughout the- State as " a house -, h: commodity. After intensive searching by police and lmuch- warning toý the public by radio' broadcast, all- but' about -28' lbs: of the poison'" hasp'been recovered. It-- is- now thought-that thin lot, imr two tins of 14 lbs. each, has been senit to somewhere in Central Australia as caustic soda. Every policeman in Sotith- Atistra lia. has-been given a detailed descrip tion of; the poison andi its nature, and. is conducting-, investigatipns - in. his own district Would' Kill' Thousands'. Most of the poison. which was traced came from country areas, in cluding Bordertowin, Manniuih, Port Lincoln, Eudunda, and Tailem Bend. Police authorities are deeply concerned at the. error which- led to the distribution of the poison. They point out that there...
Read This Special Interview With The Commander-In-Chief Of The British Forces In The Far East In:- ALL ABOARD FOR SINGAPORE [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
Read This Special Interview r With- The Commander In-Chief Of The British Forces In The Far East In: ALL ABOARD FOR SINGAPORE B By-FbRA-NK CLUN-E AIR CHIEF MARSHAL, Sir Robert Brooke-Popham, Commnancter-in-Chief of the British forces in the Far East. THE STORY SO' FAR After four days of comfortable flying from Sydney, the 'flying boat Cleo patra reached Singapore, 4673 miles away. We read " and learned a great number' of' Interesting faicts of the places passed over,. especially in the past 'few ' instalments,' "which 'dealt with the so-important. Islands con centrated around Australia's danger ous near north. Ftank Clune, on arrival at an hotel in Singapore, finds Air Chief 'Marshal Sir Robert Brooke - 'Pophami, Commander L in -' Chief of the British forces' in' the Far East.. In our last instalment we left the 'author asking the C.-in-C. if he could put to him some awkward questions." The chief said: "Fire away!" ... Now rebadon:-' INSTALMENT -No. 7. The Interview took place in th...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
p. I I hM7/E `,, ý.;it ____ , w w wwýi' - WANTED- URGENT Vacancies exist on the staff, of the Australian Defence Canteens Board' of N.T. for, the. following: Shorthand Typiste-Senior, Clerks-male-experienced. Attractive rates of.pay. Applicants will .please sL~bit applications in own handwriting, giving particulars of. experience; etc., to: Staff Officer, Australian Defence.Canteens Service, Vestev's. DARWINI..
MORPHETVILLE (S.A.) RESULTS [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
MORPHETVILLE (S.A.) RESULTS LEFEURE HURDLE (2 miles):-KULL GANA, 9.5 (Cutler) 1. Laxavall, 9.10 (Kenny) 2,.. Count Si vern, 9.0 .(Ryan) 3, Scratchings, Paruna . Lass, Blue Rod. One and a quarter lengths. Time, 3.45 . BETTING:- 15-1, 4-1 8-1. Tote, win, £7/2/-: place, £ 2/10/-, £ 1/8/-, £3/8/-. EXETER HANDICAP (5 furs.) :-AL LAMBI, 7.0 4-Wallace) 1, Bonny Pennant, 7.7 (McInerheney) 2, Sitalas, 8.7 (Cox) 3. No scratchings. Time, 1 214. BET TING:-6-1, 16-1, 6-1. Tote, win, £15/6/-: place, £5/6/-, £5/4/-, £2/6/-. TOWNSEND GUN HANDICAP (5 furs.) UNIVARI. 9.0 (Olsen) 1, Dorinda, 8.3 (Raven) 2. Dreamland, 8.6 (Cox) 3. No scratchings. Three lengths, Time, 1-2 BETTING:- 11-8, 7-2, 5-1. Tote, win, £2/6/-: place, £1/4/-, £1/10/-, £1/04/-. £2/6/-: place, £0/4/-. £1/10/-, £1/14/-. CHALENGE STAKES (1 mile) :-MAX WINGS. 8.8 (Medhurst) 1, Trusty, 7.5 (Leesue) 2, Renown, 8.1 (Carling) 4. Scratching. Bold Scot. One and a half lengths. Time, 1-39. BETTING: 7-4, 20-1, 10-1. Tote, win, £2/4/-; place, £1...
PANNADE'S WIN IN FUND HANDICAP Harold Badger Has Fall At Moonee Valley [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
PANNADE'S WIN IN FUND HANDICAP Harold Badger Has Fall At Moonee Valley MELBOURNE, Saturday.-There was a sensation in the Three-Year Old Handicap at' Moonee Valley to-day,' when Pyramus, ridden by Harold Badger, appeared to suffer interference a furlong after the start. Badger was thrown out of the saddle and ; was rolled along the ground for many yards. Although he seemed to have had a heavy fall, Badger appar ently. escaped injury. He was ly ing stretched out on the ground when the ambulance . arrived, but he got up and walked over to it. P. Simmonds, who rode Portfolio, was suspended for. one month for crossing Pyramus too shortly. Apparently in a hopeless position half a mile from home, Vermont finished, so well in the Three-Year Old Handicap, that he got up in the.last stride to defeat Sunrocks by a head. Pannade deserved the cheers that greeted him as he returned to scale following. his half head victory over the Sydney Gelding, Koorenbeen, in the Fund Handicap, the chief race ...
TODAY'S SHORT STORY Old Crusted [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
*~DY'S. IT DAjSHORT I ,,J:id Stainton was careful not to wipe the dust from the bottle of old crusted as he set it on the salver. His. lordship liked the port not only to taste mature but to look mature. And this was the last-the very last!-of two hundred and fifty hottles laid down by his lordship's grandfather. To-night, Mrs. Stainton, who was also his lordslhip's cook, had taken herself off to the liictures; her ab sence gave him a sense of .ease and freedom. He had reached the hall when the front door bell rang twice. Staintoh clicked his tongue in annoyance, put the salver down on. the jacobean rug box, and went to the door. The caller was a woman, short, plump, and middle-aged-a type that the righteous Mrs. Stainton would. have designated a "hussy." "Miss Molly Rouse to see Lord Helmdale," she said, in a robust, husky voice. "And you needn't. tell me he's not in, because .I saw him come in." Stainton took a deep breath. "Wait a moment," he said, and closed the door. Soon he re...
Camp Gossip And Sport By Your Own Correspondents ARMY DARWIN INF, BATTALION Wants a Transfer [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
And Sport By Your Own Correspondents ARMY DARWIN INF. BATTALION Wants a Transfer It is rumored down in "C" Coy. lines that a certain corporal has' applied for a transfer to Bagot. Hos pital. The reason for the application .:is said to be, "I wish to become a matron." From the same Company comes the sad news that Lieut. Robinson is now having-an enforced holiday at Bagot. That-.., devastating dive bombing mosquito: jettisoned its load of dengue on to this popular officer.' Among the latest list of victims in recent .airtraids are, "Chesty" Dam ,mariand '"Winmpy'? Walsh. Now don't gather from this, the'. opinion that the casualties have -been caused by the "little Yellow Man," no-far' from it, they have been caused -by natures bombs-the mosquito. Any how. here's hoping that the lads are up and about again in the near futures In the News SFrom H.Q. Coy. comes the most astounding. revelation :in years: Now, don't getbover-anxious,":but',it's 'that pop-you-lar: C.S.M.,; Scotty Jones, who...
No Army News Christmas Day [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
No Army News Christmas Day Army News will not be on sale next Thursday—Christmas Day. It will be published again next Sunday, and will be on sale at all Service canteens and Messes, as usual. There is still no color comic on issue with to-day's paper. Advice has been received from the south stating that a con- signment was despatched De- cember 1, so it shouldn't be long before we again give you the popular color supplement. Army News takes this op- portunity of wishing all its readers a Happy Christmas. While we spend this Christ- mas with you, under wartime conditions, we share your con- fidence in coming victory.
FIRST PICTURES OF PACIFIC WAR TO BE RECEIVED IN AUSTRALIA [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 21 December 1941
FIRST PICTURES OF PACIFIC WAR TO BE RECEIVED IN AUSTRALIA These pictures of the bomb damage caused by Japanese raiders on Singapore last Monday week, are the first to be received in Australia. The photos were published for the first time, in Sydney, during last week. They are Department of Information films, and were only shown on the screen by Fox Movietone and Cinesound, on Friday night, for the first time in Australia. To be able to present such pictures in Darwin, of the war at Singapore, less than two weeks after the bombings took place, is a remarkable effort, which we know the men here will appreciate, and for which Army News again thanks its source of supply. Pictures at left show air raid precaution efforts in Sydney on Tuesday. NATIVES AT WORK on a bomb crater made in a Singapore Street on December 8. Singapore casualties from this raid were 6o killed and 133 taken to hospital. Other bombs landed in the street near the business section, leaving quite a lot of debris to be ...
14 MORE SHIPS FOR AUSTRALIA [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 28 December 1941
14 MORE SHIPS FOR AUSTRALIA Constriuction of 14 additional ships at a cost of L6,ooo,ooo has been aiutiorised; by. the War Cabinet. This represents the second stage of .the prpgranime which the Aus traliuii Shipbuilding -Board *is ad ministering, The first= 'tage provided for the constructioti of ii ships, and the first uill ivill: shortly come off the slips. Adoption of -the second stage means that as each completed hull leaves the slips, the keel will be laid at otce fobria .tidiv hull, V
POPE'S PEACE IDEALS Five Point Plan [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 28 December 1941
PQP E'SPEACE IDEALS Five''Point Plan A later version of the, Pope's Christmas broadcast 'from the 'Vati cah' states that he advanced' a five point plan for a new internationial order to assure a just and lasting peace. His points were as follows: (r) In the' field of a' new- order based oii moral principles, there, be no place for the annexation of othgr people's liberties or integrity, what ever their territorial aspirations or capacity to defend themselves. If great nations, with great possibilities and power, form a pool. for the con stitution cf economic groups amiiongst themselves ''and' the smaller and weaker nations, they can adequately contribute to 'the general 'material and spiritual well-beging: (2) There be no' place for, suppres sion, either bite':ly'6'tihderhand, of the cultural values of the 'minorities. (3) There be no place for selfish scheming, tending to reserve to one= self, economic resources and mater ials intended for the common use. All must have access to th...