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Best Australian Fighter Ever Pound For Pound [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
Best Australian Fighter Ever Pound For Pound -BILL HENNEBERRY. Jimmy Carruthers is the best boxer, pound for pound, Australia has produced. ' I was convinced of this af ter his clear win over the number two j contender, "Pappy" Gault, at the Sports Ground on Friday night. Carruthers is the complete champion. He has the best yanery of punches of . any ' south- paw that I have seen. .. He is effective with almost any punch in the book, and has perfect-balance in both attack and defence. More important still, he is a . natüraKfigbter¿ He can adapt himself to - any con- ditions . that arise,' and." he. proved that on Friday "hight. . According;; to official .' rat- ings, Algerian Rpbert Cohen is classed as the number one. challenger., i But Cohen was able to gain only a disputed -points win. Over Gault in France last April 15. In that case, Carruthers is going, tb hold the title for à long time. And here is the danger: Has he fought himself Out of opponents? Without the handicap of ' th...
Rosewall Extended [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
Rosewall Extended Three matches remained unfinished in the NJS.W. ten- nis championships, at Rush cutter Bay. \ In one, Ken Rosewall'the Australian . champion, -and Clive ?Wilderspin- (W;A.) are at 7-all in the fifth set. By agreement, the players will replay the last set on Monday. At 6.45 p.m., when the scores were 6t-each officials suggested the game be . halt- ed, but, after the players had" conferred, the central um- pire, Mr. R. : Williams, an- nounced they -wished .-to play two more games. . Wilderspin; . who was' to -serve, lost his service to give Rosewall a 7-6 lead, but'the champion could not holcf'hirn off. ; .: ... .:. ' : ; Two doubles matches .re- main to be completed.
Helping Refugees [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
Helping BeSnsgees GENEVA, Saturday (A.A.P.).-Australia had agreed lo accept foreign refugees from Trieste, the Inter-Governmental Com- mittee for European Migration announced yes- terday. lt is estimated that about 1,000 refugees will be in Australia by thc end of Jan- uary. : They will be given work as fruitpickers.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
CURTAIN ms f , 36 INCH FILET NETS^^^^I^^ Strongly woven in rich Cream shade. Neat all-over designs, finished /_ with smart picot edge. Yard. Zr ¿7 RAYON, COTTON NETS Prettiest two-tone Art Silk and Colton Nels . tn the two popular shades of Green and Blue. 36 inches Aim m wide. New Hub Price, yard, Tr 1 1 46in. BEDSPREAD LACE Extra heavy Scottish Bedspread or Curtain Lace. Excellent shade; wear guaranteed; neat design, a huqe sav lng can be made by making Q'i i your own curtains. 46in. Yd Oil 50m, ALL-OVER NETS Strong all-over Nets, woven lo stand the heaviest wear. Extra wide; desiqned to suit any type of curtain Ç/ij centres, side drops, etc. Yd., ^11 90in. BEDSPREAD LACE ?This ls by far the most outstanding offer of this width Bedspread Lace lo dale. A glorious design and extra heavy weight. Use our Lay-by, lt's AJ¿* interest free. Price, yard, MmTT O You'll be amazed at the weight and quality of this floral tapestry day bed cover. Made wilh ticking back ready lo fit old cover in...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
the exclusive design correctly supports as it controls The Jenyns Patent Corset not only takes inches off your waist and hips, but correctly supports your body where necessary. The secret of the Jenyns Patent Corset's success in this dual role is its scientific design, which combines the smooth lines demanded by fashion with the correct anatomical support necessary to ensure good health. High Praise from Leading Surgeons ! The Jenyns Patent Corset over the last fifty years has been recommended by leading surgeons in the Commonwealth and abroad, lt has the endorsement of the Institute of Hygiene, London. This important advantage is exclusive to Jenyns The Jenyns' Patent Lacing gives the wearer comfort- able uplifting abdominal sup- port, and in cases where special diaphragm control is required, waist lacing con- trol is available. INSIST ON A JENYNS - You can obtain your model and size from these Stores: SYDNEY: Bon Marche, Reuben Brasch, Bucking- hams, Marcus Clark, Madam Elizabeth,...
Winter puts off peace talks trip FACT'S London Bureau [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
Winter puts off peace 'DADDY ! ' _- Victy In tendon. N**t Chronicle talks trip FACT'S London Bureau Winter is taking a hand to foil Sir Winston Churchill's hopes for direct world - peace talks with Soviet Premier Malenkov. Britain's Prime Minister, who will be 79 on Novem- ber 30, still hopes to crown his - career as statesman by lifting fears of atomic world war from the minds ot men. Churchill has given up hope of meeting Malenkov until after the European winter, now setting in. Doctors rule that it would be dangerous for the old gentleman in his present health to make such long air trips as a visit to Mos- cow, a round-trip of 3.20C miles. Toasts in Moscow In recent exchanges about Germany's future, Russia's tone has hardened since Malenkov's conciliatory ges- tures after he -succeeded Stalin last March. But in Moscow last week. Soviet leaders and British, French, Américan and Chinese ambassadors drank toasts to peace. The British Ambassador, Sir William Hayter, wearing gold-brai...
It's Different! Peppermint Sauce For Ice Cream [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
lt's Different! i39C|i|ici*minl §>aii&lt;*c S&lt;or m.ee Cream NEW ¡cc cream re- cipes give summer cooks no end of plea- sure. Ingredients: I cup each cream, evaporated milk, water, condensed milk. 1 tspn. vanilla. 4 oz. grated dark chocolate (or 3oz dark chocolate and loz milk choco- late). Sauce: 1 cup waler, i cup sugar. 1 tblspfi. lemon juice. A lillie green colour- ing. 2 Ispns. arrowroot. A few drops pepper- mint flavouring. Method: Heat water to boiling point, pour over grated chocolate; stir until melted. Cool, add condensed milk, vanilla. Chill evapo- rated milk thoroughly. Whip until stiff; whip cream. Pour into freezing tray when mushy, stir round In tray but do not whip. Freeze tiltil finn. (If milk chocolate is used, chop into small pieces, add willi whipped cream.) To make sauce: Put water, sugar in sauce- pan, bring to boil, add diluted arrowroot. Stir until mixture is quite clear, adding a little more water if too thick. Add lemon juice, peppermint...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
Make sure they get TODAY'S BIGGEST BREAKFAST BARGA Lively Flavour! No other corn flakes like them! Roasted, toasted and crisped, every big, golden flake rustles on to your plate - alive with flavour! Deep-down Goodness! And remember, Mother - nutrition experts say one plate of Kellogg's Corn Flakes with milk and sugar plus bread and butter (or toast) gives you one third of your daily food needs. Here's a complete, satisfy- ing breakfast! 2»- big breakfasts in every large packet SAVE MONEY! Compare thc cost of one serving of Kellogg's Corn Flakes with that of meat, eggs, fish and bacon these days! Only 30 seconds to serve-no greasy grillera or pots to wash.
Noisy Crowd Irks Trabert [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
Noisy Crowd Irks Trabert Noisy comments by a section of the crowd interrupted the match yesterday be- tween American Davis Cup player Tony Trabert and John Bromwich (shown above) in the N.S.W. men's singles championship at White City. Trabert and Bromwich both were upset by the in- terruptions. Trabert at one point cal- led to a spectator: "Haven't you ever seen a tennis match before?" Trabert won the match 1-6, 8-6, 8-10, 6-2, 6-3. In the early stages of the match, the crowd applaud- ed Bromwich's winning strokes, groaned when he missed a shot and failed to applaud some of Trabert's finest rallies. After the match, Trabert said: "If there is a more par- tial crowd, I'd like to see it. "Partial Crowd" "Brom is good at making people look a fool. "He made me look silly, and the crowd laughed. "So what? 1 felt like a monkey in a cage. "A player has a bad enough time trying to con- centrate without all these noisy interruptions." Trabert seemed listless and- unhappy whence came 'dut; ;b...
Try Vegetable Curry [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
Try Vegetable Curry 2 tb....ns. each marga- rine or dripping, plain flour. 2 cups stock (in which vegetables cooked) 1 tb'spn. tomato sauce, vinegar. 1 tspn. \Voro2ster sauce. 1 dstspn. each curry powder, chutney. 1 apple, onion (diced). Salt, pepper, a dash cayenne. 1 bay leaf, a little gar- lic (optional). Mixed cooked vegetables. Method: Melt dripping in pan, add chopped apple, onion. Fry until soft, but not brown. Add flour, curry powder, cook until a dark colour stirring all time. Add stock, stir until thickened. Add seasonings, simmer 5 mins. Add prepared vege- tables, simmer until thor- oughly hot. Turn on to ser- ving dish, surround with slices of crisp dry toast, lemon wedges.
Dual T.V. In U.K. [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
Dual T.V. In U.K. LONDON, Saturday (A.A.P.).-Britain has de- cided to have commercial television. . The Government yester- day announced in a White Paper a £500,000 project setting up a corporation to introduce commercial pro- grammes before the end of 1954. The corporation will hire television channels to pri- vately financed companies, which will provide pro- grammes and draw revenue from advertisements, i -The.project envisages safe ! guards äftämst «buséá Which i many1 people . feared' Would iáccdmbañy advertising: '1 '? , Ti i i ' ll
FINE 158 BY VIC EMERY [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
FINE 158 BY VIC EMERY A chanceless 158 not out by opening batsman Vic Emery, his first century in first grade cricket, yesterday gave North Sydney a first innings win over Glebe with seven wickets in hand. _ I Emery's score includ- ed 23 fours and he bat- ted for 231 minutes. He reached 100 in 171 minutes. Emery and Arthur lesson figured in an unfinished partnership of 190 in 124 minutes for the fourth wicket. A grand bowling perform- ance by former Taree player John Martin, who captured 7-41, gave Petersham-Mar rickville an outright win in its match against Northern Districts at Petersham Oval. With seven minutes left for play, Martin had Nor- thern District's last man j caught in slips. Northern District, who had collapsed in the first in- nings and was all out for 69, fared much better in the second innings because of F. Bryan, who scored 98 (17-4 and 1-6) in 111 minutes. Bryan was unlucky in not getting his century, ' but he was beaten by a "wrong-un" from Martin and was caught ...
BATTING IS FINEST FOR YEARS [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
BATTING IS FINEST FOR YEARS From KEITH MILLER BRISBANE, Satur- day.-Richie Bcnaud's vicious attack on . the Queensland bowlers to- day was one of the finest displays of force- ful batting seen here for many years. Benaud scored 158 before being stumped by substitute 'keeper Burge while trying to hit rival spinner Brian Flynn back into Moreton Bay. [ With Arthur Morris. Benaud figured in a dazzling partnership of 264. Benaud walked to the wic- ket when N.S.W.'s early bats- men had failed on a perfect batting wicket against a fine spell of spin bowling by Flynn. He raced to 50, and it was hard to recall such a sus- tained effort of vigorous bat- ting. Yet his scoring rate wasn't a true indication of the pow- er with which he hit the ball. Many of his bullet-like drives were cut off, but they left their mark. After the day's play some of the Queensland players complained of sore hands. Morris this season has been thoroughly disappoint- ed with his form and to- day he "threw" the bat ea...
SCOREBOARD IN GRAD[?] Petersham v N. Dist. PETERSHAM, 1st Innings, 323. N. DISTRICT First Innings [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
SCOREBOARD IX «RABI Petersham v N. Dist. PETERSHAM, 1st loni ogs, 323. N. DISTRICT First Innings J. KERSHAW, b Livingston .. 0 F. BRIAN, c Bugden. b Craw- ford . 0 G. HAMMILL, c Walker, b White . M V. COLLINS, c Livingston, b Crawford . w J. JAGOE, b White . g A. PATTERSON, b Skiller .. 2 D.- CAMERON, b Skiller .. 5 L. SHAW, b White . I L. SHIELDS, c Bugden, b White . 2 I. FRASER, not out . 2 I. HUMPHREYS, b Skiller .. 0 Sundries . 4 Total . 69 Bowling: P. Crawford, 2-26: B. Livingston 1-12; F Skiller 3-13; K. White 4-14. Second Innings F. BRIAN, c Debnam, b Mar- tin ... ;. 98 G. HAMMILL, c Bugden, b Crawford . 7 J. JAGOE, b White . 33 B. COLLINS, c Walker, b Martin . 5 J. KERSHAW, b Martin _ 19 D. CAMERON, c Skiller, b Martin . 4 I. FRASER, b Martin . 2 A. PATTERSON, c Debnam, b Martin . 1' L. SHAW, b Martin . 0 L. SHIELDS, run out . 4 I. HUMPHREYS, not out .. 0 Total . 187 Bowling: P. Crawford 1-51: B. Livingston 0-26; F. Skiller 0-29; K. White 1-31: J. Martin 7-41; B. Hazell 0-9....
Best Of Day BATTING [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
Best Of Day BATTING Vic Emery CN. SydJ _158 F. Brian &lt;N. Dist.) . 98 L. Laza (Bal.) . 86 A. Jesson (N. Syd.) . 77 G. Cansdell (Bal.) . 69 K. Eastwood (Gord.) . 61 K. Edwards CW. Subs.)_ 60 E. Cotton fPadd.) .. n.o. 58 T. Brown &lt;W. Subs.) . 58 BOWLING J. Martin (Pct.) .7-41 E. Colton (Cumb.) .4-12 K. White CN. Dist.) .. 4-14 K. Gulliver CMos.) .4-42
[?]ll In The Game [?] Hulls [?] OVER [?]ET [?]DERSHIP [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
ilfegoingíobe i^aGfl's next tf 'oay depend, folte things, on ¿fte breach be jí N5.W. Cricket ¿¡o and the Board ¡jelfe healed. Utting of the Sid eW against the La» lined no the L «j this State. I tod Morris, the LB oost likely to P^ssett-assuming [(¿o warrants Test Ljjrtenjnmer-have y meier switch of feüy «hieb must be |¡m a bit giddy by loud made Miller éjo in the Tests Sooth Africa, wheD I ns leading N.S.W. II member of the Um N.S.W. seleo de Miller State cap S when the team foi (th tour was picked vd made Morris to Hassett Mitt is again antin, with Mor- cad in command, kph-have become ?ts* in an intemi r thal certainly does "good. j! much for their il it has not affected odship. In this they 1 ia example that Kl be followed by Bibers of the board, mit both Miller and wild prefer to have itua cleared and it stanly help io the [ip of a.Test side, ajlers might well ii thought «ally Graeme Hole lipped as successor ra/Miller as Test told of Control il profitably stop M the question of ...
ANOTHER TOWEEL SEEKS TITLE [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
ANOTHER TOWEEL SEEKS TITLE ] JOHANNESBURG, Saturday (A.A.P.).- jj j Willie Towèel, South African bantamweight li I champion, wants to fight Jimmy Carruthers'for jj ; the world bantamweight title. Willie is a brother of Vic'Towed, from whom jj j Carruthers won the title. .".-.''.' .' jj Maurice Towed, who manages his two brothers, jj j said yesterday: "I am pleased Carruthers beat Gaült. jj j I knew he would." j; ? Towed added: "I hope Carruthers will return to j; i South Africa next year and give Willie a crack-at the j title" - , $
Benaud And Morris To Rescue In Brisbane TWO CENTURIES From TOM GOODMAN [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 15 November 1953
Benaud And Morris To Rescue III Brisbane . TWO CENTURIES From TOM GOODMAN BRISBANE, Saturday.-Richie Benaud in a spectacular innings to-day scored 158 of a fifth wicket partnership of 264 with Arthur Morris. The two batsmen rescued N.S.W. from a bad position in the Shield match here to-day to give the side a lead of 17 with six wickets down for 371. Morris, after being dropped at second slip by Ron Archer off fast bowler Smith's second over, became the back- bone of the batting dur- ing a difficult period. Later he allowed Benaud to call the tune. Morris is 164 not out. Benaud in a sensational onslaught upon the second new ball ripped boundaries off the first three balls that Ron Archer bowled with it, and took three more fours off Smith. He hit 30 runs off the first two overs with the new ball. In a memorable display/ marked by splendid judg- ment, Benaud took his time to settle down when he knew that a stand with Mor- ris was demanded. How he accelerated and became the dominating ...