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Planning Easter Parade Dance [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
Planning Easter Parade Dance MISS PAT EYLES (centre), president of the junior social committee of the N.S.W. Institution for Deaf, Dumb and Blind Children, is assist- ed by members of her com- mittee. MISSES YVONNE AUDETTE and DIANE GREAVES, as she telephones friends to tell them of the Easter Parade Dance at the Pickwick Club on April 9. MR. CLIFFORD BUTTER *? WORTH, second son of Mr. and Mrs. T. Butterworth, of Cremorne, offers a savoury to his fiancee, MISS KRES SER LEES, only child of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Lees, of Lind- field, at a party at her home last night to celebrate her 21st birthday and her en- gagement. MISS MARGOT SCRIBNER was among the 100 guests who danced on a floor laid in the garden.
THREE WEDDINGS IN FOUR DAYS [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
THREE WEDDINGS I IN FOUR DAYS THE marriage of Miss Warenda Scholfield to Mr. Geoffrey Glasson at St. Philip's, Church Hill, yesterday was the first of three weddings in the Scholcfield family within four days. On Monday, her cousin, Mr. Tom Scholfield, will be married to Miss June White at Moree and on Tuesday his brother, Mr. Gerald Scholefield, will bel married to Miss Patricia Siggins1 at Adelaide. Miss Scholefield is the younger daughter of Mr. E. S. Scholefield, of Narrabri and Manly, and the late Mrs. Scholefield. Her brides- maid was Miss Mary Nicholas. Mr. Glasson, who is the fourth son of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Glasson, of Roseville, was attend- ed by Mr. Donald Browning. Rev. E. K. Cole performed the ceremony. A reception for 140 guests, many of whom were country visitors, was held at the Pickwick Club.
A Way They Have In Turkey Now [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
A Way They Have In Turkey Now ABOUT 50 V.A.D.S at a lun- cheon at Red Cross House during the week were eager with questions about a place where they were told: . Husbands do the shopping. . Almost every house has a domestic servant. . Career girls are rare and large families the rule. . Every district has a centre providing foreign language les- sons, library, coaching for stu- dents, documentary films, legal and farming advice, and physical training exercises-all free. The place was Turkey, and the V.A.D.s heard about it from Miss Emine Katircioglu, who came here recently to train at Tressilian to become her country's first mothercraft nurse. Miss Katircioglu said" that in her lifetime (she was born in 1926, the year Turkey became a republic) Turkish women's status had changed from rigid repression to complete emancipation. "There is no domestic labour shortage," said Miss Katircioglu. "That is because we do not make domestic workers feel inferior. They are not asked to wear horrid...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
OnOWS, ana1 only; Snows, opens the season with English Suits £11 17 gum** 9* policy: net«» trliUst^1 ,s ,l SHOES' Volley ich**** thai*s .«ew» «to^*° hilst HIS of «li &**'* si possibl« the best of «ïl U*"' possible the beU of «|U i/i/5^ imagine paying as liff le as £11/17/- for a Suit thai- was cut and tailored in Londonl These are the Suits that are good tor ten years' wear or> more-usually they'd cost you a fortune. But Snows takes o dim view of high price tags. We have new English Suits for Autumn in grey flannel, fine herringbone tweed, diagonal-striped tweed and worsted-at prices starting at £11/17/-' This one, in overcheck worsted, X.S.S.W.S.W., £17/2/-. SECOND FLOOR at Snows gnow*' Policy: To hing you ike best of all that's new, vhiht if IS neto, at the lowest possrble pneet 'Phone M 4408 0 r J -^ ijHi mm/, (fa 4%dAom \ .7 , ' _ . ? \ 0/ OaO* _ni»." I LatAgne Creations aie available at \ ^^0^^ ? AusrroZte'i wore distinguished Salons \ ^^^^ I i
In Sydney's News Yesterday Fetes, Polo, Weddings [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
In Sydney's News Yesterday I DARE shouldered black dress and vivid spotted scarf were room hy Mrs. S. de TELIGA when she attended the opening of the Contemporary Art Society's exhibition yes- terday with MISS' DIANA MEDWORTH and her husband, MR. de TELIGA, lohose work is represented at the showing. Fetes, Polo, Weddings IV/TORE THAN 5,000 people at .*? * tended three fetes held in Sydney yesterday. Members of the Red Cross Headquarters Auxiliary organised a garden party at Admiralty House which was attended by about 1,500 people. Lady Morshead officially opened the annual fete of the War Memorial Hospital Women's Guild at Waverley. £1,500 was in hand when counting ceased. At the Parents and Friends As- sociation fete at Meriden School, Strathfield, a baby park was one of the most popular features and at one .stage more than 250 chil- dren were being cared for in it. The fete raised more than £750. * « * MESDAMES Robert Ashton, Bob Mackay, Tom Bray, and Dougal Bray watched their husb...
Game-Problem No. 3 What Would You Do? BLACK [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
Game-Problem No. 3 What Would You Do? _ BUCK _ Black to play. Solution next Sunday. SOLUTION TO GAME-PROBLEM Ho. 2 The position occuncd in the mulch game O'Kelly v Devos, played in Bel gium in 1937. Black announced male in seven as follows: 21. . . . Q x P chu 22. K x Q Kt - KtS eli 23. K - B3 P - K5 chu 24. K x P Kt(Q2) - B3 eli 25. K - B3 . Kt - K4 eli 26. K - B2 Kt(B3) - Kt5 ch 27. K - Ktl B - K6 male. A magnificent combination!
CHESS: By G. Koshnitsky [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
CHESS: By G. Koshiiïtsky WHEN two years ago Arthur Manton-Hall and Bill Lcvick tied for the junior cham Dionship of New South Wales, it became cleai that one day they would be contesting for higher honours The meeting of the two lads in the recent invitation tournament produced â game of more than usual interest The honours weie even for 20 moves, then an erroi by Manton-Hall gave Levick on opportunity to force a win bv a beautifully timed attack SUMMER INVITATION TOURNAMENT Sydney, 1949. QULUS'S INDIAN ATrACK Willie Black A M.üuon-Hall W Levick ,. I Kt - KB1 P - Q4 2 I' QKO A system favoured by Nimzovitch anil otiui named after him 2 Ki - KB3 I B - Kt2 B - B4 One of J number of good moves at Black's disposal 4 I* - K1 P - K3 5 B - K2 QKt - Q2 Helier is 5 , P - KR3, making an escape for Ins KB if it is attacked by 6 Ki R4 6 P - B4 Here mil .ilso on the following two moves While should play Kt - R4 6 P - B3 7 Castles B - 03 In lins type of position, K2 is usually a belter square for ...
BACKSTAGE [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
Behind the scenes of "Annie Get Your Gun." Actors wait tor cues, electricians fuss with their gear, "props" lie about in apparent confusion. II A CR S TACE By k. LADD-HUDSON 'T'HIS is a picture story of "Annie ?*- Get Your Gun"; but, it is a typical back-stage story to be found anywhere in the world, with the hazards, gaiety, comedy, drama, and clockwork precision of the other side of the footlights. From the wings we see this other side of the picture, the real drama of the theatre where people toil to live and create happiness while we . relax and laugh and stage-hands ' stagger with the weight of "props." Electricians, propmen, scene-, shifters, chorus-girls, stars, comedi- ans^ dressers and musicians-where do they go for relaxation when their day's work is done? Their life is no musical comedy. It is a constant repetition of a successful show, or the hard work of building a' new one; then the nervous strain of opening night, the aching hope that , every little part "goes right."...
They See 600 FILMS A Year Some Hollywood comedians owe more than they think to the patient girl with the torch— the cinema usherette. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
They See 600 FILMS A Year Some Hollywood comedians owe more than they think to the patient girl with the torchr the cinema usherette. By PHILLIP MANN ÏI1E one task'that most ush- erettes dislike is monitor- ing the sound track. Volume of .sound in the theatre has to he varied according to the numhei of people in the audi- ence The greatei the number, the greater the volume of sound that can be absorbed, Too close concerní ation on the job, strange- ly enough, makes it more diffi- cult Some theaties provide a volume control in the auditorium. Others have a system of signal buzzers to the projection box. Moiutoiing is especially difficult with a Lomedy. The sound track cannot wait while the audience has a good laugh So the usherettes learn (he show, and bring the volume up quickly light on the gags. C11Y cinema usherettes see an aveiage ot 600 theatre progi animes every year-and like it I hat efficient and smartly umtormed gul who shows you to vom seat is a shrewder judge of hlms than...
Fashion on Parade [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
fashion on larade TO-MORROW is zero hour for autumn fashion displays. During the next few weeks thousands of women will watch mannequin parades, tens of thousands will swarm around plate-glass windows to learn what smart women will wear in autumn and winter. Salesgirls will try to be patient, and hope that it cannot last much longer. . For the past month there have been several small exclusive parades to which admission was by invitation only. And ii was estimated that during February nearly 30,000 people saw a_ collection of British clothes, a Hartnell parade, and Hugh Bcresford's hats at David Jones'. The emphasis on fashion for Sydney's cold weather season will be British and Australian. All leading stores bought British in ' large or small quantities with an eye on the Royal Tour, and it is a good thing thal British tweeds, British Nvorkmanship, British styling should be given an opportunity lo estab- lish themselves after the flurry of French fashions which was seen for a coupl...
Easter Ahead [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
'1 jasíer lea Australia's wool cheque will contribute, in no small degree to the gaieties planned for Easter Week, and judging by the styles seen at early fashion parades in Sydney dressing will be particularly smart. Women are already planning their clothes for mcr^iiigs and lunch in town, Randwick races, the cocktail hour, and dancing at night- clubs. In suits, particularly, the influence Mill be British in both fabric and design. , i A little astrakhan jacket, with a fan- tail peplum, is chic to team with a slim frock, and can be morn from the race- course to cocktails. A persimmon tan wool frock (right, centre) for shopping and lunch in town is smart with a midnight blue felt cloche and gloves. Smart back interest of an olive green wool suit is seen in the skirt draperies and the peaked link cuffs on the short jacket. The fitting cloche has two pheasant feathers. ^ * For the cocktail hour-a tiny hat with a lohoosh of feathers and a . plum-coloured taffeta frock with a low decoll...
Men Beware This Little Animal May Cost You A Mink Of Money [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
Men Beware From GODFREY BLUNDEN, In New York This Little Animal May Cost You M, A Mink Of Money ILLUSTRATED BY THORA o ONJA HENIE got in to V her luxurious Hotel iVJ Pierre suite at 5 a.m., after her Madison Square . Garden ice show, a few days ago, to discover everything in perfect order except that two of her several fur coats were missing. Some pretty particular sneak thieves had ignored a good deal of jewellery, valuable knicknacks, expensive clothes, and so on, but had taken her platina- mink coat and her ranch mink coat. Sonja called the hotel manager aboutit, told the telephone opera- tor not to wake her, hung out a "Do not disturb" sign, and went lo bed. She had other fur coats in the wardrobe. O HE wore one of them to the ^ police station the following day when she laid information against the thieves. It was her third best coat, she said, one she had had for a long time. The thieves, it seemed, had been dis . criminating enough to pick her best. The platina mink coat they ...
FISHING AND WHERE [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
FISRING ANR - WRERE ii "CASHING reports las* week * were good. Exceptional catches of flathead were made at Sans Souci and "outside," off La Perouse. Bream are still biting well along Flint and Steel shore (Hawkesbury). One party landed 44 good-size fish last week-end. A 201b mulloway was landed on Manly wharf last week. Salmon are becoming more plentiful in the surf. Dick Keep and party of five landed about five dozen flathead and a few flounder and bream on the drift around Mickey's Point (George's River) on Tues- day. Bill Given, who has just re- turned from Narooma, tells ot good catches of black bream up to 21b, and red bream up to 2Hb. Good catches of trevally and leatherjacket? also were made, but schools of bonita ruined sur- face fishing. Milton Kent, vice-president of the N.S.W. Game Fishing Asso ciation, recently landed a black marlin weighing 8301b in the Bay of Islands, New Zealand. This marlin is the heaviest caught in New Zealand waters this season. It is heavier than...
Tides For To-day [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
Tides For To-day Fort Denison High 12 5pm (3ft 5in) low 6 11 am (1ft 4in) 6 5 p m (Ift 2in) Berowra Fntrancei Low 7 41 am high I 35 p m Botany Bay Low 7 36 am high 12 30 p m Broken Bay Low 6 1 am high 11 55 am Cockatoo Dock Low 6 31am high 12->5 pm Como Bridge Low 7 11 am high 15pm liawkeshurr Bridge Low 7 11 am Port Hacking: Lo» 6 26 a m high 12 20 pm Sun rose 5 47 a m sels 6 26 p m
Australian Sires' Value To U.S. Bloodstock [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
Australian Sires' Value To ILS. Bloodstock NEW YORK, March 5.-Most breeders believe that the importation of Australian horses Bernborough, Shannon and Royal Gem as sires will bring a much-needed new strain to American bloodstock. The three horses are quar- tered within a few miles of each other in Kentucky, and breeders, who already have most favourable impressions of Beau Pere's progeny, are look- ing to even greater results. The most frequent comment is that the new outcross will bring greater speed lo American lines, and that the Australians' differ- ent conformation will be a valu- able influence. "English and American horses are too inbred, and the Austra- lians should do great things for American pedigrees," said Colonel P. T. Chin, owner of Old Hickory Farm. The Bernborough yearlings have attracted keen judges. ' "The yearlings show Bern- borough is breeding a good indi- vidual," said Mr. Charles Hay gard, noted Lexington veterinary and owner of Greenidge Farm. New Type "Bern...
Title Bouts [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
Title Bouts T"\ETA1LS of Joe Louis's -*-'' title bouts are: 1»37. Jane 22. Won title from James J Braddock, k o in Sth August 30" Beat Tommy Farr, pouits 1938. Feh. 23: Beat Nathan Mann ko in 3rd April 1: Beat Marry Thomas, ko m Sth Jane 22 Beat Max Schmellng, ko in 1st 1939. Jan 2.V Beat John Henrj Lewis ko in 1st April 17: Beat Jack Roper, k o. in 1st Jode 2«: Beat Tony Galento, ko in 4th Sept. 20: Beat Bob Pastor, k o in 11th 1940. Feb. 9: Beat Arturo Godo), points March 29: Beat Johnny Paycheck, leo. in 2nd Jone 2(1: Beat Arturo Godoy, ko in 8th Dec 1«: Beat Al McCoy, k o. in 6th 1941. Jan. 31: Beat Red Burmun ko m Sth Feb. 17. Beat Gus Dorada, k o in 2nd March 21: Beat Abe Simon, k o In I3th April t: Beat Tony Muslo, k o in Qth Mav 23: Beat Buddy Baer, on foul m 7th June It: Beat Billy Conn, k.o in 13th Sept. 29: Beat Lou Nova, k o. in 6th 1942. Jan. 9: Beat Buddy Baer,. ko in 1st March 27: Beat Abe Simon, k o in 6th 1946. Jane 19: Beat Billy Conn, ko in 8th Sept. II' Beat Tarn...