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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
IN COCKTAILS ¿w#t A CINZANO Vermouth-sweet or dry according to feste-is the perfect base for a really satis- fying cocktail. In fact, no cocktail is ever complete without CINZANO'S Vermouth. MANHATTAN: Mix J Cinzano Dry, \ Cinzano Sweet, a dash of bitters and a half measure o! whisky. Stir well with cracked ice, and serve with a cherry.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
MATTRESSES Restful Nights y t " ^ Mean &lt;/¿¡&r*F~' Zest ful Days g^f ^ Rest Is assured on a "Beauty Sleep" Mattress, Available in all sizes and qualities and tickings. Also see the famous "Beauty Sleep" Quilts. C5!, \v -*&lt;i4'i " .¿¿Z OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES IN CITY. SUBURBS. NEWCASTLE \ND COUNTRY DISTRICTS Manufacturen and Wholesale Distributors: CHAPMANS PTY. LTD., SYDNEY
Millions of people spend their time making possible the pre-occupation of the rest of the world IN PURSUIT OF beauty [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
Millions of people spend their time making possible the pre-occupation of the rest of the world IN PURSUIT OF * By WILLIAM LAHMER QUEEN NEFERÏITI VENUS DE MILO MONA LISA BEAUTY ... its pursuit, enjoyment and cultiva- tion . . . has become one of the world's main occupations in the last half century. Expressed in terms of female beauty it accounts for some of the richest and busiest in- dustries and is said to employ, directly or indirectly, at least 20 per cent, of the world's working population. Yet nobody can tell you what Beauty is, nor is it easy to discover a criterion lo act as a guide in setting standards. QUPPOSE, for example, that ^ you agree that Ava Gard- ner, who was recently in "One Touch of Venus" is one of the most beautiful women of to- day; or if you want an alterna- tive, let us take the new dancer Cyd Charisse. Granted that one of these actresses is very beautiful by contemporary standards-is she beautiful by the standards of any age? Would Rubens have both- ered ...
Grandmother Lee Says It's Murder A STAFF CORRESPONDENT IN NEW YORK [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
Grandmother Lee Says It's Murder A STAFF CORRESPONDENT IN NEW YORK Grandmother Lee ig 70, dignified and gracious -except when it comes to murder. Then from her position as founder of Harvard University's Department of Legal Science, she lays down the law to. police and medical students. BEHIND her ' back the medical students at Harvard University Depart- ment of Legal Science call ,her "Grandma Lee." . But when she is conducting them round her amazing crime laboratory it is always a re- spectful, "Please, Mrs. Lee," and there is dead silence when she lectures on legal medicine, and on what a doctor may or may not do until the police come on the scene when sud- den death is around. Burly . police inspectors, with years of experience on Homicide Squads in America, are intimidated by her know- ledge of 16 years of crime and turn to her for advice. She is just short of 70 years, a grande dame both in manner and in dre'ss, JUST over 25 years ago she^ *-* left her social circle to study c...
Let's put it on RECORD! When you hear your voice on a record, you just won't believe your ears. But that's the way it is, for the recording machine is one of the few mechanical contrivances that just can't tell a lie. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
. Let's put it ©it RECORD! When you hear your voice on a record} you just won't believe your ears. But that's the way it is, for the recording machine is one of the few mechanical contrivances that just can't tell a lie. By PHILLIP MANN MOST of us value our voice as an .attractive woman values her looks-pretty highly. We've had it a long time, and we like it. Some of us even have three voices-one for the telephone, one for general purposes, and one for small son when he punches a cricket ball through the kitchen window. But it always comes out the same when you put it on re . cord. THIRST reactions to the sound , *? oí one's own voice, so the people whose business it is to 1 make records for the general public will tell you, are fairly standard. You go to the^studio to say your piece or sing your song. They play the recording back to you, and you listen politely while somebody sings JLa Donna e Mobile or recites "To be or not to be." Then you say: "Very inter- esting. But what about...
Sydney GOES Sailing There are light hearts and spirits free, the song of the wind in the rigging, tall masts and white sails shining on the Harbour when Sydney goes sailing. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
ydney GOES (lililí I There are light hearts and spirits free, the song of the. wind in the rigging, tall masts and white sails shining on the Harbour when Sydney goes sailing. By JOHN BRENNAN,^ ON high days and holidays they, crowd upon the harbour, rising and falling with the water like a flock of resting gulls, craft of every description, the old and bold .and the spanking new. But whatever the day, winter or summer, southerly buster, black nor' easter or scarce-stirring zephyr, while the sun shines there is a sailboat somewhere on the harbour, for Sydney sails the year around. Not always, of course, with the same frantically dis- ordered organisation of the summer months, when Satur- days, Sundays and holidays arc race days and the yachtsman knows the most exhilarating sport there is in any country which cannot provide large, easily-accessible areas of winter snow. s npHERE are races then for sailing skill's and graceful. .*. stately yachts, for tiny open boats and ocean cruisers...
GOLF PRIZE DOUBLED IN VALUE FROM OUR STAFF CORRESPONDENT [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
GOLF PRIZE DOUBLED IN VALUE FROM OUR STAFF CORRESPONDENT LONDON, Feb. 26,-The Royal and Ancient Golf Club has increased from £stg.l50 to £stg.300 the prize-money for the winner of Britain's open golf title. Formerly, the winner of the title was reckoned to make any- thing up to £stg.5,000 out of the title, but the actual cash award for winning was the smallest for any big title. The Royal and Ancient .has made the total to be paid out for 40 qualifiers £stg.l,500, an in- crease of £stg.500. It has been decided if any amateurs permitted to compete win any prize-money, it shall be contributed to the Professional Golfers' Benevolent Fund. A sil- ver medal is to be struck for pre- sentation to (he leading amateur. Street. Sydney.
CLUES BACK FOR LEEDS STAFF CORRESPONDENT [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
CLUES BACK FOR LEEDS STAFF CORRESPONDENT LONDON, Feb. 26. After two months on the v sidelines, owing to cartilage trouble, Arthur Clues will return to the Leeds team for its second round Rugby League Cup clash against Hunslet. Bruised ribs and a pulled muscle will keep Hunslet's Don Graham, former St. George five eighth, out of the match. He and Denis Boocker, former Newtown centre, now star winger with Wakefield Trinity, have ideas about following Clues. He is the only Australian to have played in a Wembley final since the war. '
Tides For To-day [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
Tides For To-day Fort Denison Weh, 8 10 am (Sil) R?R pm (4ft). low, 149 am (Hin) 2 40 p m (Sin) Berowra Entrance High 9 40 am lou 4 10 p m nolanj Ha» Hich S 35 a m low, 1 5 p m Broken Bal Hich S 0 a m lo« 2 30 p m Cockatoo Dock! Hlsh S 30 ami low 3 0pm (»mo Brlrleei High 9 10 am lo» 3 40 p m Hawkesbun Bridée: High, 9 10 ami lo« 3 40 pm North Hear) Hijh 7 55 am, lo» 2 25 p m Port Hacking High 8 25 am, lo» 2 55 p m Sun rose 5 41 am, sets 6 35 p m
CARNIVAL NEAR END [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
CARNIVAL NEAR END Despite interruptions by rain, the Country Carnival reached its concluding stages yesterday. Four players remain in the singles. Bill Traise (B.H.P.) has reached the final: Jack Low (B.H.P.) and Bill Smith (Austin- mer) the quarter-final, and Arthur Long (Tamworth) the semi-final. The pairs championship has been slightly delayed because of dual winners in the fours. Wrench and Clark (Austinmer), Lear and Wearing (Woonona), and Stephens and Gunn (Forbes) have reached the semi-finals. Six remain in the fours.
Redhead Wins Speedboat Championship [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
Redhead Wins Speedboat Championship New Zealand challen- ger "Redhead," with Len Southward at the wheel, outclassed six of the fast est speedboats in N.S.W. to win the Australian un- limited speedboat champ- ionship (Griffith Cup) at Kangaroo Point, George's River, yesterday afternoon. Redhead won- the title in two straight heats, by a big margin each time. This was the first time a New Zealander had crossed the Tas- man to attempt to win the trophy. Redhead's average speed of 53 m.p.h. for the race was the fastest ever recorded in this race. The previous best was 50 m.p.h., put up by Ernie Nunn in Wasp last year. The best lap average of 56 m.p.h. by the New Zealander was also ahead of any speed recorded previously in the race. Southward, who - intends to remain in Australia for another three weeks, has made applica- tion to the Australian Power Boat Association for permission to attack the Australian flying mile record of. 82.6 m.p.h., estab- lished by Sunray li three years ago. .<...
OUR GIRLS DESERVE TENNIS CUP CHANCE [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
OUR GIRLS DESERVE TENNIS CUP CHANCE By JOHN BROMWICH Australia could worthily be represented in the world's biggest international women's tennis competition, the "Wightman Cup," which is at present confined to America and England. It is to he hoped that in the near future our efforts to gain admission will be recognised. The recent Australian visit by uhird-ranking American, Miss Doris Hart, did much to restore waning interest in women's ten- nis. Mrs. Bolton so long dominated the women's side that results of tournaments became automatic. Our younger girls relished the opportunity of meeting the famous American. Mostly they practised assiduously and played at a 'higher standard. Miss Dulcie Whittaker and Miss Joyce Fitch thoroughly ex- tended the visitor on two occas- ions. Topical questions arising are, How does the Australian stand- ard compare with-oversea coun- tries? Secqndly, are the first two ranking American women, Miss Louise Brough and Mrs. Du Pont, much superior to Miss H...
RED INDIAN BOY FOR JUNIORS TO COLOUR [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
RED INDIAN BOY FOR JUNIORS TO COLOUR FOX FOOT is the name of this Red Indian boy. He is dressed ¡n green with an orange and yellow tunic! Round his black hair is a red band with orange and yellow feathers. His shoes are blue and red. FOX FOOT,calls his home a big Tepee, Has a bow and arrow, and dog, Ka-jee. He wears tail feathers in his straight black hair, And with his father can hunt a bear.
KINDERGARTEN TIME MIFFY'S BIRTHDAY [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949
KINDERGARTEN TIME BY JILL MEILLON AND ADYE | MIFFY'S BIRTHDAY TT was Miffy's birthday. She baked a fine birth- j day cake, and made some jellies and paper party caps. Then she invited Ricky. Mifiy blew out the ^ candles. Ricky sang "Happy birthday!" "Now I have a present for you,' he said. Miffy closed her eyes and held out her hands for the parcel, but Ricky only gave her a piece of rope. Miffy was sad. "What can I do with a piece of rope?" she asked. "I /shall wind it up and use it for a clothes' line.* Ricky smiled. Miffy followed Vine rope outside. It went down her path and out her front gate. It crossed / the road and went down the hill. Miffy began to think it was a Suddenly the rope ran down to the lake and right on the end of it MiffyTbund A SPLENDID SAILING BOAT. ^\ jokc.J /