Elephind.com contains 21,250 items from Sun-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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Television — For Home, But Not Beauty! [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
Television - For Home, But Not Beauty! In America television is accused of spoiling the figure; in Brilii it is called a good home influence. Here are two reports. THE T.V. FIGURE NEW YORK, Saturday.-Ac- cording to the French actress, Corinne Calvet, too much sitting before television sets is spoiling the American woman's figure. "I know what I'm talking about," said Miss Calvert, "because I've put two inches on my hips since I came to América a couple of years ago, and that's how I got it. "This is a very important discovery, and if American women don't do some- thing about it they will become a nation of peasant-type females. Her remedy for TV hips: Women must take special exercises or stand when they watch televisional ii' a j HOME INFLUENCE LONDON, Saturday- Accoii ing to a Birmingham Univeni] survey, television, "as a whole 9 riches family life." A report on the survey, conducitll a psychology class, says television k "brought into many homes an elenwi culture previously absent...
U.K. Ship Attacked [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
ILK. Ship Attacked : SAN FRANCISCO, Saturday (A.A.P.).-Wire- less operators here have picked up a message from t^e British-registered ship Hydralock saying that it vias being attacked by a Flying Fortress aircraft off the coast of Communist China. The Hydralock gave a position close to Amoy, a Communist port in thc Strait of Formosa, and said the aircraft attacked three times, but did no serious damage. ? It had earlier sent a message saying that it was being intercepted by an unidentified warship. The area was known to be patrolled by Chinese Nationalist units. ^;The Hydralock, 979 tons, is owned by Wheelock, Marden and Company, of Hong Kong, .' Both Communist and Rationalist Chinese have acquired quantities of Ameri- can war material.
More Rioting Breaks Out In Italy EMBASSY RUSHED [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
More Rioting Breaks Out In Italy EMBASSY RUSHED The new First Secretary to the Russian Embassy in Canberra, Mr. Alexander Vislykh, who arrived at Sydney airport yesterday. LONDON, Saturday (A.A.P.).-Riots broke out in Ilaly again to-day, following yesterday's anti-British demon- strations in Trieste. In a clash outside the British Embassy in Rome, rioters injured 15 policemen with stones. In London to-day, the British Foreign Secretary, Mr. Anthony Eden, summoned the Italian Ambassador, Signor Manlio Brosio, and discussed the Trieste trouble. Calm returned to Trieste to-day after three days of rioting in which 11 people were killed and scores injured. About 15,000 students and schoolchildren poured into the central streets of Rome to demonstrate against the police shooting of Italians in Trieste. Italian riot squads rein- forced thc police and screened the British Embassy in Rome with tear gas to keep thousands of angry, stone-throwing demonstra- tors at bay. Fifteen of the police a...
O'Neill's Chance [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
O'Neill's Chance Norman O'Neill, 16 year-old St. George second grade batsman, is to play in Jack Cheg wyn's team against Newcastle Association at Newcastle to-day. He replaces Ron Kissell, who is not available. O'Neill, who shows outstanding promise, at Newcaste will have the chance to impress two State selectors, Messrs. E. A. Dwyer and D. Seddon. . If he does well he will be a strong candi- date for the N.S.W. Colts team.
Two Leading Grade Cricket Sides Do Badly [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
Sides Do Badly St. George, the leader, and Mosman, second m the grade cricket competition, are in danger of defeat in the fifth round which began .yesterday. The strong St. George team was all out for 129 against Western Suburbs at Parramatta Park. West had lost 2-26 at stumps, but was in a strong position. Mosman lost 4-43 but re- covered to total 219 against Bankstown-Canterbury at Mosman Oval; At stumps Bankstown had lost 1-23. Fast-medium-pace bow- ler Charlie Wellham was « responsible for the St. George debacle, taking I five wickets for 43 off 14 overs. Making the most of a strong crosswind and some slight assistance from the slightly damp pitch, he had all the batsmen on the de- fensive and they found his late swingers most discon- certing. St. George was sent in to bat and rain held up play for five minutes in the first half hour, but the St. George batsmen laid no blame on the pitch for their failure. Vic Cristofani top-scored for St. George with 37. Slow Bowler j Slow bowl...
Flannerys Aim Now Is Welter Title [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
Flannerys Aim Now Is Welter Title MELBOURNE, Sat- urday.-Former Empire lightweight champion Frank Flannery last night challenged George Barnes for the Austra- lian welter title. Flannery, who has beaten Barnes in their three fights to date at lightweight pound- age, made the challenge after stopping American Negro Marshall Clayton at Mel- bourne Stadium. Flannery and Clayton were almost on even terms in last night's bout when - Clayton was forced to withdraw at the end of the fifth round with a badly cut right eyebrow. Flannery should regard the bout as one of the I luckiest of his career. ! Clayton, the more dan- gerous puncher, shook Flan- nery in the first round with a crashing short right to the jaw. Spun By Hook In the fourth round he I spun Flannery completely I round with a powerful left hook. During the. fifth round, Clayton's injury became sore and at the end of the round he was forced to retire. The injury will keep Clay i ton out of action for about five weeks. , His eyeb...
Pay Rise Plan May Go [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
Pay Rise Plan May Go , Threat of another in lJ.se in transport fares av force (he State Goy mpni to abandon its ¡¡ n o pi 'he November f/ quarterly basic-wage adThtmvlcw was expressed by iransport men and poli liCTheySrecdatnat a report which the Government .has c d for from the M mister o Transport, Mr. E. Weih would-decide the Gov- ernment's policy on the wage freeze. , Flat Rate I sources advising thc Gov- ernment say the pay-out would establish a "danger- ous precedent." The increase in tram and ¡bus fares might take the form of a «»» ra.te for ?" :,rips within thc inner eily "oil longer trips sections 'mjBht be further shortened, i Experts have advised the Government that payment ol lihe adjustment would cost il ¡nearly £530.000
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
Give your cooking a flavour Keep Bonox handy in your kitchen. Spread it on roasts and steaks . . . add it to soups, stews and gravies. Bohoxadds the concentrated good- ness of rich prime beef to all your cooking. Available everywhere in 2, 4, 8, 16 and 28 oz. jars. Eat it and drink it for a lift!_KBI; "The Sun-Herald" Pattern Service j MAKE YOUR SUMMER WARDROBE rpiIIS is thc time thc home dressmaker sews her summer wardrobe. With thc aid of skilfully cut patterns and her fabric selected from thc great range of cottons and linens, she can make smart clothes for her- self and the family. These five patterns are for her special usc. Halter-frock For Summer 8931 ^ mg Patcn pocket sets oft this sundress with its popular halter heck line cleverly designed to leave your back bare for an even suntan. Make the bolero in a contrasting mate- rial with a border to match thc dress. The pattern is designed fot sizes 32, 34, 36 and 38 inch bust measurements. Size 34 inch requires 3J yards of 36 in...
BOOKS WORTH £1,715 STOLEN [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
BOOKS WORTH £1,715 STOLEN Books worth several hundred pounds were stolen each year from Sydney public libraries, the City Librarian, Mr. F. L. S. Bell, said yesterday. I An inventory of stock in I City Council libraries, ; taken early this year, ¡showed that in the last four years 3,585 books valued at £1,715 had been taken. "But our loss rate is low ¡comparecí with the accepted 'standard rate of one half of ¡one per cent, of the total 'circulation," Mr. Bell said, j "From 1949 until this year 'we circulated more than 2i jniillion books, and our loss rate was one-tenth of one iper cent, of the circulation," be said. ¡ Sections which suffered most at thc hands of book thieves were philately, phy- sics, radio engineering, auto mobile engineering, garden- ing, cookery and modern art. Mr. Bell said: 'The trou- ble is that many people imagine we are running a rental service and keep books long overdue." An increase from ld to 2d in thc fine for.books over- due will be considered by Sydne...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
LOOK HOW YOU CAN S-T-R-E-T-C-H YOUR POUND AT Hordern Brothers NOVEMBER SELLING SORRY, NO PHONE OR MAIL ORDERS HERE'S A BARGAIN! 70 Smart Frocks heaven-sent at A collection that includes striped jerseys, washing piques, embossed long-sleeved . crepes, some cottons with floral Dutch embroidered pockets as illustrated. Sizes XSSW. to XXOS. Nylon Blouses nearly i Tailored Blouse has two way neckline. In pink, lemon or white. Sizes are SSW., SW., W., OS. Be early to-morrow for this bargain! 29'll Tailored Shorts of knopp linen have imitation pockets, cuffed legs. Smartly cut, well finished. White, tan, grey or fawn. SSW., SW., W. Reduced to clear. Shantung Skirt: No greater bargain than this! Fancy pleated style for town or country wear. Aqua, tan, navy or fawn. Sizes SSW., SW., W. and XW. SPORTSWEAR-SECOND FLOOR. Millinery Oddments below half...from I0/ Little hats at little prices, including straws, white summer felts, fabrics and velvets. Hordern Brothers have marked them down to less...
Vishinsky's Family 'Hostages' Staff Correspondent [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
Vishinsky's Family 'Hostages' Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, Satur- day.-A New York col- umnist says that Andrei I Vishinsky, Russia's chief I delegate to the United Nations, was forced to bring his wife and daugh- ter to the United Slates. The columnist is Leonard Lyons, who writes for the "New York Post." He says there were re- ports that the women were being held as hostages. It was rare for the wives of Soviet officials to leave their country. The Soviet practice was to leave at least one mern MRS. VISHINSKY ber of the immediate family at home, as a hostage. The custom had always applied to Vishinsky as well, says Lyons, until the other U.N. . delegates began to taunt him. They said that he would never make such ridiculous utterances in the United Nations if his family was not being held at home. For Soviet prestige and Vishirtsky's face, the Minis- try permitted the wife and daughter to leave Russia.
down the fairways Pro. Golf Is A Gamble [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
( i(mi F f TI ? R down the fairways B" RLICE ' ; CHAMPTON'S decision to turn pro- fessional golfer is a career gamble which many lads will envy but which few are fitted to risk with any chance of success. Thc rewards are rich for the few who reach the top, but the vast majority of golf professionals in Aus- tralia agree that their calling is "just a' living." Before Crampton can play for purses-apart from the Open-he must serve a two year apprenticeship, on nom- inal wages, and qualify for admission to the Profes- sional Golfers' Association. All tournaments carrying money prizes except the Open are controlled by the P.G.A. and only its mem- bers are eligible to compete. CRAMPTON will serve his apprenticeship with the professional who taught him to play golf, Bill Mcwilliam, of' Beverley Park. Mcwilliam has done more to encourage junior golf in this State than any other single person. He has had remarkable success for, in addition to Crampton, he numbers among his pupils such rising...
Wind Slows Down Athletic Times [?] SURPRISE FOR BAILEY [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
Wind Slows Down Athletic Times g . SURPRISE FOR IBAIS ft! By LES RYAN Bill Butchart, Australian junior SSO/'^sír^ record holder, convincingly beat Jim Bailey/sta^ 880 yards champion, at Moore Park yesterday. Butchart's win, which was contributed to by thé windy conditions, was an upset. Later in the afternoon, Bailey surprised by winning the senior two mile. It was Bailey's first win over this distance. After the race, Bailey said that his win in the two mile was quite unexpected. He said that when he lined up for the start, he had no intention of trying to win because it was not bis distance. But the race was run so slowly, and he had so much in reserve for, the last quarter, that it devel- oped into a final sprint. Bailey said that his objec- tive this season was the 880 and the mile events. He had been training over distances but had not yet started to sprint. That had helped him to win the two mile. The two miles was run in 9m 42.6s; the 880 yards in lm 59.9s. The two mile race ...
B. MOUNTAINS BOWLS [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
B. MOUNTAINS BOWLS Singles, quarter-finals.-G. Rey- nolds (Kensington). 21, beat W Miller (Parkes), 1U. N. Benjamin (City), 21. beat G. Sargeant (North Sydney), 12: A. Newton (Victoria Park), 21, beat W. Newton (City), 18; R. King (Double Bay), 22, beat L. Smith (Liverpool), ll. Pair», quarter-finals. - Campbell and Sargeant (North Sydney), 19, beat Squires and Payne (Ashfield), 8; Ruddick and Stephenson (Woon- ona), 12, beat Butcher and Burgess (Lane Cove), 8; Hollier and Strad brook (Earlwood), 13, beat Newton and Noble (City), ll. One match .o oe played. First semi-final: Campbell and Sargeant, 16, beat Ruddick and Stephenson, 8. FOOTS, semi-finals. - J. Low (B.H.P.), 20, beat A. Kesler (Black- heath), 18; W. Traise (Stockton), 21, beat D. Weeks (Deewhy), 12. Final.-J. Low (B.H.P.), 25, beat W. Traise (Stockton), 20.
Expert Says Eat Six Meals A Day [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
Expert Says Eat Six Meals A Day Is the long-established practice of three meals a day the best way to take food, or would it be better to consume the same amount of food spread over six meals? J^ECIDEDLY the six meals a day, according to Dr. R. C. Hutchinson, who is controller of the Food Services Branch of the Department of Labour and National Service. "The no-breakfast habit among some people is scientifically uns o u n d," he says. "A hurried and inadequate breakfast does not promote health or physical well-being." These opinions are not just snap judgments but are based on scientifically con- trolled tests conducted over many years here and in other parts of the world. Experiments were made wiih children, male and female employees including men engaged in strenuous work such ns coal mining. lt was proved that small meals at short intervals pro- mote alertness and general well-being, while large meals generally result in subsequent drowsiness and disinclination for mental and phy...
Sydney's Last World Fight [?]UT MARKED [?]BY HATRED [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
ij, Johnson IL Burns Sydney's Last World Fight fOT MARKED Bf HATRED ioslralia's last world championship fight was at ^ Stadium, Rushcutter Bay, on Boxing Day, Üben Jack Johnson deprived Tommy Burns of Lyweight title, the contest being stopped by the Ljii the 14th round. Lgon became the .first coloured man ever to win the Dhjp. Burns, a French-Canadian whose real name was Noah f^d held it since 1906. 4 of the fight ¡¡uta in maQy ^ United States, to ¡md depres- sor a "white Sfwas marred I cbiching, and Ljer the system Mein America, ^ to ha on the to a further carn- et "prize fights" ams that the title «a "savage" and ^fad pursued sd the world for ¿flship contest, i noch bitterness m. fa fight they hurl I at "each other, jnys the master, i maning fife °f jlj contemptuous. ¡¿Ted that John lave finished off alf the time, but ierred to prolong t in order to en çonent's discomfi M MATCHES ; ci lacked the "dy aiity of such men , SoUivan, Demp Kffl. But he was litter, with per est uppercut o...
Compulsory Unionism Steel Companies Fear Move [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
Compulsory Uniç>nism Steel Companies Fear Move NEWCASTLE, Saturday. - Sled companies fear that compulsory unionism will place major steel plants in New South Wales in the grip of the Communist-dominated Federated Eu ginedrivers' and Firemen's Union. Their officers claim that the proposed measure would force 70 per cent, of their staff safety men into that union and under the control of a Communist leader. Staff men at thc Broken Hill Proprietary, Newcastle, and the Australian Iron and Steel Ltd., Port Kembla, arc not members of trade unions. They do ordinary work in thc plants, but receive special rates of pay and act as an crricrgency staff in the event of a strike or any other stop- page. Safety Measures Thc B.H.P., Newcastle, employs about 400 staff men throughout its vital depart- ments. Their job is to let down temperatures in furnaces and coke ovens, operate power plants, and reduce within the bounds of safety the gas sup- ply in the mains which sup- ply thc productions dep...
Cancer risk in X-ray FACT correspondent [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 8 November 1953
Cancer risk in X-ray FACT correspondent Two English doctors believe that an X-ray technique may be one of the causes of cancer of the liver. Dr. Morris Berenbaum and Dr. C.. Allen Birch re- call (hat since 1929 a prepar- ation called thorotrast (con- taining thorium) has been used in diagnosis. It makes thc liver and spleen opaque to the X-ray. But the fact that thorium is radio-active has aroused suspicion, they say, that it may induce malignant changes in the liver if it is i.ot completely passed out of the system by the bowels. They instance a 52-year old man who had had a thorotrast injection 23 years earlier. They inserted a long needle into his liver and withdrew some tissue. Thorium was still present and had retained its radio- activity. These doctors recommend that liver punctures be used more often to assess the in- cidence of tumours induced by thorotrast. Britons prefer grey bread FACT correspondent Britons seemed overjoyed when they were allowed to buy white bread last S...