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Title: Sunday Herald, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 63,582 items from Sunday Herald, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Stage... Whispers [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

. . . Stage Whispers) A MELBOURNE descriptions of ^ ?*? Anew McMaster's touring company as the "Stratford-on Avon Players" have caused a seri ous misunderstanding between the company and the Shakespeare Memorial Theatre at Slratford on-Avon. London reports that some members of the touring company, now appearing in Melbourne, have written to "The Stratford Herald" declaring that "they have been the victims of a publicity trick in Australia." They deny that the touring company is "mas- querading as being connected with ,the Shakespeare Memorial Theatre." They say they signed contracts to tour Australia with "Anew McMaster's Shakespear- ian Company." The letter continues: "The Press representative of the theatre where we opened our season un- fortunately chose to misinterpret this and to profit by the Memorial Theatre's international reputation. Mr. McMaster protested against this and the wording was changed '-unfortunately, too late to pre- vent the misunderstanding from spreading to ...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

UNIVERSITY TEXTS Economics and English Textbooks Large Stocks Available Now Lail Week of Stocktaking Clearance General Literature, Travel, Fiction, etc, at Greatly Reduced Price» TOWN & COUNTRY BOOKSHOP 17 PITT STRCFT SYDNEY_WiONE_mJl* ALFRED BONNE STATE AND ECONOMICS:INITHE AfrDDLE EAST RlCHARfc KATZ TUNKELNDER FERNER OSTEN HENRI DUMONT REMBRANDT IOAN CHISSELL SCH-u,M,A1ï£îrr tll-, IOHN GALSWORTHY THF TORSVTE SAGA fQBFRT F SHERWOOD THE WHITE HOUSE PAPERS NLrRCD riNSTEIV v'oz.ARTTH^DS^rCl"nnhl RATTLEGROUND ' \Ai) ^ I WARBIRC GLRMNM-BRIDGE OR BATTLhtrKUur>u ^ IOPERN PUBLICITY 1942 4S-A Studio Publication \\ S MATSDORr-Anglo-Fiench Periodicals (Australia; Bl GEORGE STREET, SYDNEY.FBU"

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CANTERBURY PRICES AND TOTE [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

Il CANTERBURY PRECES AND TOTE \\ DIVS. (FOR 5/). RACE. PLACED HORSES. RIDERS. S.P. Win. Place. _ £, s d £, s d TWO-YR.-OLD DOWAGER J. Thompson 4/7 0 8 9 0 6 0 HANDICAP. Mountain Lady G. Watson 20/1 12 6 Started 12.45._Miss Moya_R. Selkrig_100/1 _1 19 0 FIRST ASHBURY DARELLE R. Pearse 2/1 0 15 6 0 8 0 MIXED STAKES. Erpingham J. Thompson 3/1 0 8 0 Started 1.18._Le Petit Due_W. Feggans_20/1_ 1 13 9 BURWOOD MIXED FOXZAMI W. Fellows 2/1 0 IS 9 0 7 0 STAKES. Veiled Art E. Doon 4/1 0 10 0 Started 1.53._Wiranya_G. Podmore_20/1_12 9 NOVICE CLAIMING GOLDEN RUST I. Waterhouse 8/1 2 9 « 0 l8 9 RACE. Bold Archer R. Pearse , 4/1 0 10 0 Started 2.27._Frolicsome_W. Hughes'.._6/1_0 11 9 FLYING TROVER R. Selkrig 9/1 2 l8 6 0 15 0 HANDICAP. Persist M. Cracknell 100/1 4 2 0 Started 3.1._Verbage_V. Faggotter 12/1_0 19 9 CANTERBURY WEARIE E. Ross 9/2 1 12 6 0 9 6 PARK HANDICAP. Silver BUM N. Sellwood 11/2 0 9 9 Started 3.36._Bell Rock_F. Williams_13/2_0 12 3 SECOND ASHBURY PARLONA R. Pearse 66/1 l8 3 3 2...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
RECORD TASK SET IN FUTURITY [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

RECORD TASK SET IN FUTURITY < MELBOURNE, Satur- day.-San Domenico will now tackle the Futurity Stakes (7f) at Caulfield ' next Saturday carrying the maximum penalty of 201b, bringing his weight to 9.9 No threc-ycar-old has ever won the Futurity with -such a weight. When Ajax won it as a three-year-old, he carried 9-6. San Domenico has 8-9 in the Newmarket Handicap (6f). in which he is >rated the outstanding three-year-old sprinter of the season. Because of to-day's win he is liable to rehandicap up to 101b for the win. The Newmarket will be run at Flemington on March 12. Owner-trainer Ray Formosa-is not perturbed at the tremendous task facing San Domenico in the Futurity Stakes. He said: "He has been asked to do something no other three-year old has done, has'he? | "Well, I suppose he has to carry it. -He has won the races and has earned the penalty. "After to-day people will be- lieve that he is a champion, just as I've been saying all the time. "The laugh has been on...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

A PRESENTATION COLLECTION OF FINE FURS continues showing on our new Sixth Floor, Elizabeth St. Mor». For Autumn it's Corduroy for Miss Teena « . . ever-popular corduroy shown to perfection in rich tones of blue, red, brown, aqua, royal, beige, tan, rust. See the new rounded shoulders, the swirling skirt, and the beige leather belt with twin gold buckles. Sizes T12, T14, T16, priced £6. ÍES, PHONE/MAIL ORDERS -YOVTU CENTRE," STU FLR., ELIZABETH ST. STORM David J ones FOR SERVICE From originals by "Bellciano" of New York. .... "Leroy" Winter Coats from &lfw Coats in fine broadcloths, boucles, suede finish wools, pure English wools, Mohair and wool, boucle weaves. Coats with swinging skirts, tiny waists, casuals, loose or belted, back fitted and gored, single and double breasted, ' button-at-waist, scarf ties. Trimmings of grosgrains, tucks, Cornelli embroidery, important buttons - silver and cross fox, peschaniki, squirrel, Persian lamb. 14 colours , include black, beige, gold...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

/Jhâiâ âiit . Tweeds . Worsteds . English Suitings . Donegal Tweeds Nothing looks to smart, so trim so elegant, as a Mur- doch tailored - to - measure suit Come in now and select a costume from a fasci- nating selection of Tweeds, worsteds, and English suitings in Grey, Brown, Na\y and Donegal Very moderalsly priced from £l0-f-6 Fashion Salon-Second Floor * Let Miss Mathea Sid- dons Muidoch s Fashion adusoi help you select the mat'ettal most suit- able lo your own pctson ahty <SxqjuiÁile and ti ah a Tailored Suit you need the im- peccable finish that only a nhtte blouse can give - Hete is one of many exquisite Rayon Lace lum de- signs-in White only SWW 32/6 OS 35/6 YU icIHM irsr * GWs...si i>\i:v Murdoch** Play "LEAH KLESCH1SA' 2GB, To-night at 8. THE CORSET WITH AN INSIDE STORY The Original ^Oili/ Oful/l PRACTICAL FRONT CORSET Sculptured figure loveliness and youthful contours are assured the woman who wears the Lady Ruth corset, while the Lady Ruth "Charma" brassiere...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Milliners' "Dummies" Now [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

Milliners' "Dummies" Now CTELLA FRAENKEL watches JOSEPH STORM prepare a ^ plaster mould from which he will carve a wood block to make hats to individual head fittings. IT is not unusual for women to leave with their dressmakers "dummies" of themselves so that time for fittings can be cut to a minimum, but it is something new for a plaster cast to be taken of a head preliminary to carving an individual wood block to serve the same purpose in the fitting of hats. Mr. Joseph Storm, who recently arrived from Vienna, says that many European society women kept their head-models at their milliner's, so that hats could be made-to-measure more easily. During the week at Stella Fraenkcl's studio, Mr. Storm de- monstrated the making of a plas- ter head-cast. The woman-in search-of-a-hat dons that most un- becoming of hcadwear-a bathing cap; around her head Mr. Storm winds a bandage soaked in a plas- ter of Paris mixture. When the plaster bandage is an almost hardened ring, more plaster is moul...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Tell Me, Doctor... Gout in Austerity Cabbage Juice for Ulcers German Measles Soap for Mosquito Bites Synthetic Vitamins [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

Tell Me, Doctor... Gout in Austerity . Cabbage Juice for Ulcers . German Measles . Soap for Mosquito Bites . Synthetic Vitamins This feature by Our Medical Correspondent will appear in the magazine section each week. All names used in this article are fictitious. Copyright. TTARRY Hopkins, wealthy * but austere in living, a tee- totaller, and a very moderate smoker, ( was decidedly dis turned3 when his doctor told him that he had gout. He had thought that the pain in his big toe which had become increasingly severe had some minor cause that could be readily ascertained and re- moved. "J don't drink wine or al- coholic liquor of any kind," he told his doctor. "How could I have gout?" But the doctor had no doubt of the diagnosis. "You don't require to drink port wine or any other wine, or even to be rich* to get gout," he said, "in spite of the common belief that those are the sources of the trouble." ' * *, * A LL over the world doctors ?'*. are searching for a sure cure for ulcers. ...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Miranda is a Mermaid [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

.Mira Mt du is a Mermaid Glynis Johns has her most original role to date as the half-human heroine of "Miranda." Right: Nigel (John McCallum) inadvertently samples a fish sand- wich prepared for the mermaid. IT was Miranda's dis- covery that the Encyclo- paedia defined her as a sea-cow that finally broke up a beautiful but embarrassing friendship. The friendship began when Miranda, wearing nothing but a tail and several pounds of curly blonde hair, caught a doctor by the leg kwhile he was fishing in Cornwall. She blackmails him into taking her to London, where she can indulge her taste for the opera. THE doctor is Paul Marten (Griffith Jones) and Mir- anda is dulcet-voiced Glynis Johns. Paul tries to explain thal a mermaid would scarcely be ac- cepted in London society. Miranda has already realised this, and tells him that she will masquerade as a crippled patient, wear concealing gar- ments, and move about with decorum in a wheel chair. Paul's wife, (Googie Wi- thers) is a little b...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
He Filmed A Fish —And It Earned Him Millions [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

He Filmed A Fish -And It Earned Him Millions By BETTY ROSS DOES "The Private Life of a Sea-horse" sound far-lctched? Perhaps, but you may find , the stories more absorbing than some unreal tale about a gangster and his moil. In the sea-horse, which the Greeks named Hippocampe, Jean Painlevc, pioneer of sci- entific films, found a first-rate film star. This fish swims vertically, giving the appearance of walk- ing through the waters. What unsuspected drama fills his life; he is a unique instance of the male who gives birth to off- spring! In a natural pocket on the side ol' his skin, he carries the eggs and after 40 days, amid great pain, gives birth to the infant fishes. "Through him, the cycle ol life is carried on," explained. the producer of this now famous Hippocampe film, which paved the way for other scientific experiments in cinema technique. QON of France's one-time ^ renowned Prime Minister, Jean Painleve decided as a youth to seek his own laurels in a different field from ...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Anyone can see a GHOST A synthetic spectre can be conjured up with a candle, but real ghosts are shy. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

Anyone can see a GHOST A synthetic spectre can be conjured up with a candle, but real ghosts are shy. B) JOHN BRENNAN ILLUSTRA'TED BY ARTHUR NICOL HAVE you never seen a ghost? It's easy enough, and can be a most alarming ex perience. If you want to try it out hold a dim light, a candle, say, about the level of your chin and look along a dark hall or passageway. The dancing image which can then be seen is known as Purkinje's Spectre. ' It has a perfectly natural explanation; is caused by the shadow on the back of the eye of certain blood vessels, which shadow is seemingly projected ahead of and outside the eye. It must be angled for, as the "ghost" is seen only with the light in a certain position. Purkinje's Spectre roams the universe and can be «conjured from the realms of darkness whenever conditions are suit- able and the occasion demands. It is very likely responsible lor the legends surrounding a good half of the "haunted houses" of traditional repute, whether they are in Black...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Secret History of the Bismarck An Empire which hailed the destruction of the 42,000-ton battleship Bismarck with such joy, little suspected how nearly she got away and how startling were the technical weaknesses of the Royal Navy. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

Secret History of the Bismarck v An Empire which hailed the destruction of the 42,000-ton battleship Bismarck with such joy, little suspected how nearly she got away and how startling were the technical weaknesses of the Royal Navy. ¿ By JAMES TAYLOR AFTER one of the longest sea chases in history Nelson's pursuit of Villen- euve' to and from the West Indies was the longest-the German battleship Bismarck was destroyed and sunk in May, 1941. Only recently have the facts of the pursuit been disclosed. They show that with only a little more luck the German ship would have escaped and wrought terrifying havoc among the Atlantic convoys when Britain's fortunes were at their lowest. Bismarck was the largest, most heavily armed and best constructed battleship .then afloat. And in her short period at sea she was superbly handled. Her gunnery was ac- curate and her capacity for taking punishment almost in- credible. The dramatic story of how she met her end has been ob- jectively told by Capt...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Walking Faster and Farther than any other Man of his lime, the Flying Pieman Footed His Way To Fame Had William Francis King been stronger in the head and weaker in the legs he would have been a parson or a stock-broker. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

Walking Faster and Farther than any other Man of his lime, the Flying Pieman Footed His Way To Fame By WILLIAM RICHARDS Had William Francis King been stronger in the head and weaker in the legs he would have been a parson or a stock-broker. TNSTEAD he became Syd -*. ney's most famous eccen- tric-"The Flying Pieman," who walked faster and far ther than any other man of his time. King, the eldest son of a Treasury Paymaster in White- hall, was born in March, 1807. As a youth he displayed more vigour than brain-power, but there was nothing at that stage to indicate that he would end up as a hard-working pieman in New South Wales. As it was, he became the most talkcd-about and certainly the most walked-about, person in the colony of New South Wales, the delight of caricatur- ists and the dupe of every prac- tical joker in Sydney. .r^NLY the other day 1 saw ^^ in a second-hand book- shop a full-page print of him a weirdly dressed character, tall, angular, and ragged hurrying like a fury ...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Seven-year-old Gigi Perreau Has The Most Contagious Tears In Hollywood Her Sorrow Melts Even A Producer's Heart By A Hollywood Correspondent [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

Seven-year-old Gigi Perreau Has The Most Contagious Tears' In Hollywood Her Sorrow Melts Even A Producer's Heart By A Hollywood Correspondent "T^HE girl I want," said ?*. Samuel Goldwyn, "must be ten years old, four feet four inches tall, with honey-coloured hair and light eyes and she must have an English accent." The little girl was to play in Goldwyn's "Enchantment" with David Niven and Teresa Wright. In the next few weeks talent scouts combed schools, camps and orphanages. They inter- viewed more than 700 little girls, but none was just right. Then Gigi Perreau arrived, with a foreign accent (because she wasn't English), four inches . short, too young by three years, and with dark hair and eyes. She wasn't even after the job. Her brother was being tested for another role and their mother brought Gigi along to help him with his lines. i Director Irving Reis noticed her at the end of the long day's tests and as a gesture of good- will picked out a little-scene from the script for ...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Build Your Spring Garden Now March means the end of Summer, but not of good-growing weather. There is still plenty of activity ahead for late Summer and Autumn colourists, lawns and greens. But sowing and planting for Winter and Spring cannot be delayed. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

Build Your Spring Garden Now March means tbe end of Summer, bul no1 of good-growing. weather. There is still plenty of activity ahead for late Summer and Autumn eolourists, lawns and greens. But sowing and. planting for Winter and Spring cannot be delayed. By WARATAH CARROT sowing should be one of the first jobs. Ex- cept along the warmer coast- line, Carrots sown later than early March are liable to go slow and maybe pull-up half- way through their growth. The winter standstill is likely lo be followed with a rush to set seed in the Spring. Good free deep soil suits all , root crops, including Parsnips and Beet. They all do' best in a bed which was manured for a previous leaf crop. When I said earlier that Carrots need "manure-free" soil, I meant not to add fresh manure. It causes "forking" and malformed roots. A good plan is to put in the spade to its full depth along the' rows and slide a sprinkling of phos- phate-potash-rich fertiliser behind the blade. Work it in. Sow seed in Í...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
WHAT WOMEN WILL WEAR IN THE SPRING, TRA LA! [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

WHAT WOMEN WILL WEAR IN THE SPRING, TRA LA! By ELENE FOSTER Our London Fashion Writer, who attended the Paris openings. The 1949 collections of Spring fashions arc over and the trends have been set for-how long? Dior startled us with short skirts, and .lean Desscs put himself in the front line of Parisian designers, but the silhouettes remain much as they have been-very full, or very slim, whichever you prefer, although narrower and slimmer is smarter. WITH his best collection, called "Trompe L'oeil" (Eye Deceiver), Dior showed evening frocks which were knce-lcngth in front and dip- ped to the floor at the back; shoulder, hip and stomach padding in tailleurs; and float- ing panels from side and back on day dresses. He showed both short and long evening gowns, but those of the brief 1920 style were as elaborated and glamorous as the full length. Using satin, taffeta or chif- fon, they had billowing skirts and tight, strapless bodices, while those in tulle had finely pleated skirts wh...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Young and beautiful [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

Young and beautiful Such a trim little one-piece in tan wool, to be worn with a black patent belt and cherry gloves. Note the sloping shoulders and the turtle neckline. ^(JV^ No teen-ager's wardrobe is complete without a sweater, and this Parisian design jeatures a corselet to give the ,appearance-of a new higher waistline. Once upon a time the teen-ager-only she wasn't called a teen-ager - then-wore clothes which were only a different edition of those worn by her elders. Now she represents her own fashion group, to which designers pay special alten lion. Styles are designed specially for her youth and beauty, and they are styles which have an irresistible air of charming casualness. For exciting dates, this peacock green blue shot taffeta frock, its full skirt drap- ery, skirt caught in the front with a huge black bow. Matclting blue-green gloves, and a white stole complete the ensemble. A crimson cloak and a bowl-cloche (left, centre) in the same tone would make any heart rejoice ...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
DESIGNER'S UNANIMITY [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

DESIGNEWS UNANIMITY \ X 71TH the exception of Christian Dior, a law unto himself, practi- cally all the Paris design ers were unanimous about these points for Spring styles: . Back emphasis on every kind of outfit, from the simplest day frock to the most elaborate evening gown. . Skirt length for day . wear is from 12 to 14 inches from the ground. . Shoulder and hip pad- ding are out-with the ex- ception of tailleurs, where a slightly squared shoulder line was used. . Grey is the most popular colour in all its shades, followed by black, navy and autumn tonings. Although the waist is in its normal place, there is a tendency to a highcr-waist ed appearance. This is achieved with corselet belts, cummerbunds, clever . seaming. The true high waistcd Empire line is not yet general; some people who say it never will be, should remember the ac- ceptance of the longer skirt.

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Women in a Man's World, Farida and Fawzia Had Daughters But No Sons and Became DISCARDED QUEENS Because Queen Farida, consort of King Farouk of Egypt and her sister-in-law, Empress Fawzia of Iran, have produced no male heirs, their marriages have been dissolved. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

Women in a Man's World, Farirla and Fawzia Had Daughters But No Sons and Became DISCARDED QUEENS By IRMIS JOHNSON Because Queen Farida, consort of King Farouk of Egypt and her sister-in-law, Empress Fatvzia of Iran, have produced no male heirs, their marriages have been dissolved. QUEEN FARIDA THERE was a faint hint of mischief in the curious dark eyes that peered stead- fastly through the lattice- work separating the beauti- ful onlooker from the cere- monial room of Cairo's Koubbeh Palace. It was almost unthinkable that a Moslem bride should watch her own wedding, But 16-year-old Sasi Naz Zulficar had been schooled in Western ways and, since the marriage ceremony going on in that room would make her the wife of King FaroUk 1, Egypt's QUEEN FAWZIA 18-year-old King, her boldness seemed paidonable The Queen Mother, Nazi), and Farouk's foin sisters stood near -by, and Sasi Nu?'s own mother was at her side An awed silence held these women as they watched Yous sef Zulficar Pasha, promin...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
BOOK ONE AND THEN CAME HOPE... [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 27 February 1949

BOOK ONE ßilDTHEII CPÍHE HOPE... By HAROLD C. WELLS * "And Then Came Hope" was a prize-winner in the "Herald's" literary competitions last year. It is a story of coalminers, their wives and families, and of conditions and disasters in the mines .themselves. Harold C. Wells was born and has lived most of his life on the coalfields. From 1941 to 1947 he was general president of the Miners' Federation. While its major characters are .fictitious,» the basis of this story is set in fact. Mr. Wells has used some actual dates and places to lend realism to his narrative of life on the coalfields. For purposes of' serialisation, it has been necessary to abridge "And Then Came Hope." THIS PRIZE-WINNING NOVEL IS A FREE SUPPLEMENT TO "THE SUNDAY HERALD" AND THEN CAME HOPE,.. »»,/?. w.i" BOOK ONE CHAPTER I THROUGH the trees, just ahead of him, John Stephens could see the rising smoke, thick, black, wind tossed. The hiss of escaping steam pierced the throb of machinery, the metal- lic clamour of ...

Publication Title: Sunday Herald, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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