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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
Why Get Wet? When IO/- will buy you a complete wet weather outfit. ia / Comprising! 1 NEW OILSKIN COAT. 1 PR. NEW WATERPROOF BOOTS 1 PR. NFW WATERPROOF GAUNT- LETS. J NEW SOU'.WESTPR. 1/- Port AN AMAZING OFFFR OF OVFR £S WORTH OF GOODS tOR 10/.. SEND AT ONCE AND BE CONVINCED OF ITS GENUINENESS. SENSATIONAL PURCHASE What TOM ha« been walling for, 500 BRAND NEW MATTRESSES Extra good quality striped ticking. Full lire single bed. Wonderful opporruntr» for hoteli, boarding-houses, schools, etc. Well (filed. Rldlcnlously priced at 47'6 CQMBINATION HAMMOCK TENT 37'6 A unique, outstanding, and Ingenious American Idea. For Hikers. Camper», etc Vxs\ lo creel and enrrj Weisin onlj 61b. Absolutely neither and Insect proof. Iden! protection. COST U.S. GOV. £7/7/.. OUR PRICF .,. MEN'S WORK TROUSERS forced seams. In dart, khaki green. for the man on the lind. Will outlaw ^ pain of nrdlnarr work trouser«. All «lre&lt; »callable. Send at once. 1511 J Prs. «/. 9&lt;i Poníase Per Pair...
SPRINTERS SMART [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
I SPRINTERS SMART I , MELBOURNE, Saturday. Most impressive track workers among Newmarket Handicap candidates at Flemington to-day were Filipino and Beau John. ' Never Free was slow to move in the Rockdale Mixed Stakes at Moorefield' yesterday. He mada up a. lot of ground and eventually finished tenth to Le Petit Due. * + * The attendance at Moorefield yesterday was 22,000. Consider- ing the small track, the crowd was well up lo par.
MUSIC AND THE THEATRE Playwright Bans Own Work [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
r MUSIC AND THLTHEATRE [ * Playwright Bans Own Work By IAN BEVAN From London .Y EREN CE RATTIGAN, the ' most successful of England's younger dramatists, will not allow any more of his plays to be performed in Australia un- less he firsts approves the pro- ducer and the cast. His plays-"French Without Tears," "While the Sun Shines," "Love in Idleness," and "The Winslow Boy"-have all been seen at Sydney's Minerva Theatre. "Rattigan says that this self imposed ban includes his current London success, "Playbill," and his new play, "Adventure Story." He says he may not allow them to be seen in Australia until a producer and stage stars can be sent from England, and that, if possible, he would like to go him- self. . . . TERENCE RATTIGAN, man .*? and playwright, is- worth attention. Inevitably he has found him- self tagged "the new* Mr. Coward." He docs not relish the descrip- tion. Yet the tag was inevitable, for there are so many points of similarity. Both established themselves as writ...
ENTITLED TO RUN IN LEGER [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
ENTITLED TO RUN IN LEGER MELBOURNE, Satur- day. - Damon probably earned himself a start in the V.R.C. St. Leger next Saturday by his win in the Stanley Plate at Caulfield to-day. In an exciting finish, he defeated the unlucky High Tar by half a neck, with Lord Clive half a neck away third. . Trained privately at Braeside, near Mordialloc, by E, J, Will- mott. Damon has been a model of consistency.' If produced he should not he disgiaced in Ihe St. Leger against Carbon Copy and Comic Court. He has previously shown good form up to a mile and a quarter and the extra half-mile in the St. Legei may not worry him. His owner, Mr. J. E. Liston, is at present in the United King- dom. After the race, his represen- tative .said: "I leave the entue racing programme to Willmott. He will decide whether Damon will run, in, the St. Leger. "The 'stable had a nice win to-day at profitable .odds and we may choose something easier than the big race at Flemington next Saturday." Rocket Gun. one of the p...
WINNING JOCKEYS [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
E WINNING JOCKEYS^ £.1 Mralaht 10/ en E*rt Oui. Toit. lu» 2nd. 3rd. Unp. (To Ih« nenresf £) S. Sellwood .. 3«'A il 29 . J41 Win £1 Lou, ¿cn J. Thompson .. 34 35Vi 27'/i 11« I/>M S3 I^iir J» W. Cook .... I« lfi'/i IS 90 Low 34 Lose 17 G. Moore . 21 1»V» 27 »9 Low I« I.ojr » It. Selkrlg .... l(i 12 12 144 Los* 14 Win 14 R. Pear« .... 11 J 4 M Win 181 Win «1 E. Doon .... U 14 17 11* Win 49 Win 11 W. Briscoe .... H 10 « 113 Lose 51 lose 5* F. William« ..11 9 * 88 Win « Win 9 A. Ward . 9 1» -« 9« Lo« S Win T B. Smith .... S 9 li 51 Lose S Win f J. Lordan .... 7 5 3 14 Win 13 Win 33 J. WalerhoMM . « » « 91 Win SO Win 1« E. Ford?« .... « S 9 39 Lose 28 Lose 4 A. Harellou .. « 5 5 103 Lote 60 Lose II A. Mulley .... 5 7 1 46 Lo« 3» Lose M V. Faggolter .. 4 I 7 «5 Los« SI Lose 11 G. Podmore ..4 iVx 17 94 Lose 8« Lose 71 F. Hickey .... 4 3 1 39 Win 41 Win 17 W. Fellows ..4 Î 4 II Lose 1 Win 1 R. Coles . 4 . 5 15 Lose 1 Win 1 A. Podmore .. 3V4 1 1 «9 Lose 47 Lose 4J W. Hushes .... 3 í Î 2(1 ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
... there's a sure way to get the things you want Before long, you find, yourself with a substantial fund - and you've never missed the small amounts responsible. One by one you are able to buy the things you've set your heart on And, as your saving plan continues, worries about the future disappear-you can see real security ahead Never has there been a better time to save than now Because of shortages and. high prices it's far better to buy only what you honestly need, and wait for everything else-until best quality goods are again available in plentiful supplies at better prices The sooner you start your savings plan, the sooner you'll own the things you want Take the first steps this weelo SAVE THIS WAY 1. Buy only what you really need. Avoid luxuries. Get full value. 2. Buy for cash always. 3. Settle your debts-then pay your way. 4. Join a National Savings Group. 5. Build up your Savings Bank Account. 6. Invest in Commonwealth Loans. 7. Increase your life assurance. A comfortabl...
SPOTLIGHT ON WORLD AFFAIRS Mr. Attlee Was Still Safe—But Mr. Churchill? [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
[»SPOTLIGHT ON «WORLD AFFAIRS* i nun - .. -, Mr. Attlee Was Still Safe~But sMr. Churchill? From IRVINE DOUGLAS IN LONDON A LONDON newspaper last week caine out with big headlines to an- nounce that the Labour Party managers were arranging that Mr. Attlee would step down after the general election next year. Ko one believed it. Most observers regarded Mr. Attlee's position as leader of the British Parliamentary Labour Party as unchallenged. It seems clear that if any ques- tion arises of his stepping down ?-and there is none at present Mr. Attlee alone will ask it, and give the answer. After Labour's unparalleled run of electoral and Parliamentary successes, there is not the slightest reason to suggest that there is any reason to depose him. Unspectacular, uninspiring, complacent though he may be, Attlee has steered his party re- markably successfully. It is the results that count. . . . PRECISELY because results count, it is the Conservatives who are searching their hearts. A terrif...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
yOVTH IS NOT THE HAPPY AGE i« * Certainly, for more and more men and women, the years after 40 arc be - _ coming the fruitful and more genuinely happy w ones, and this trend will increase as Science advances ^J VITAL ARENA "FOOLS DIE YOUNG'" At i S 5*-Ä& /// a ru'e* ^a&T Pass quickly from, the active scene i ifK-Sf v /because they don't know how to protect them ^9». selves By forty one's day by day company is ér/ richer by the comparative infrequency of down- s'^ right fools who, "not knowing" the facts about y\ health, have passed, or are passing . . NEAR AGE 40 >. the lund of energy lessens Sometimes the drop begins near 35 When the decline becomes sot It Is necessary to use the brain more to oflset the loss This may usually be done Youth wastes energy Older people CRn do more with less ciToit But certain Ills attack near and niter 40 Kidney Bladder and Urlnffry disorders - troubles like Rheuma- tism Backache Urie Acidity. Stiff or Swollen Joints Muscles and Lim...
Rumanians' Jests Were Grim [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
Rumanians' Jests Were Grim ÇÏF all the "People's Democracies" which have been swallowed up in Eastern Europe by the Rus sian bear, Rumania is the most completely digested. That is the opinon emerging from" a series of "New York Times" articles "written by Camil Ring, a Rumanian editor who has fled to the United States to avoid arrest in Rumania. The only hope left to the Rumanians, he says, seems to be the one reflected in the current Bucharest joke: An American soldier was walking down a street in From OUR NEW YORK OFFICE Bucharest. The crowd watched him for a while, and then closed in and beat him up. "Why have you come alone?" they shouted as they beat him. "Where are the others?" . . . "D ING says that only the hope that the country will some- how be liberated prevents many middle-class people from commit- ting suicide. As it is, there are 20 suicides a day in Bucharest. - Police are ceaselessly at work entrenching the "dictatorship of the proletariat" by destroying the middle c...
"Atom Bomb" Did Some Damage To Navy From OUR WASHINGTON OFFICE [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
"Atom Bomb" Did Some Damage To Navy From OUR WASHINGTON OFFICE ADMIRAL "Spike" Blandy, -'*? leader of the attacking forces in the amphibious U.S. Navy manoeuvres in the Caribbean last week, suddenly found himself on the defensive. On Vieques Beach, Blandy's forces were doing well enough. It was not a perfect job. Land- ing craft were bunched up, tim- ing was inaccurate, and equipment was often mislaid. But with the reassurance that manoeuvres never work perfectly, experts agreed that the Atlantic Fleet could count its assault successful. Blandy's trouble was with none-naval experts-more pre- cisely, with atomic scientists. They voiced loud charges of complacency against the Navy in general, and Blandy in particu- lar, for minimising the effect of a mock atom bomb dropped on one of the naval task force early in the manoeuvres. . * . THE implication of the scien- tists' statement was as clear and damaging as could be; that admirals did not have an open mind in judging new weapons, and...
N.S.W. Girl Disqualified [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
N.S.W. Girl Disqualified MELBOURNE, Saturday. - Lithgow sprinter Mar- jorie Jackson was. disquali- fied after winning the,Vic torian Women's 100 nictres championship at Royal Park this afternoon. Miss Jackson infringed by run ning on the line instead of inside ner lane. The title was awarded to Miss June Ramsay (Victoria) by Mrs. J. Robinson. Earlier the Lithgow girl won the 75 yards championship from June Ramsay in 9.7 seconds. I
REPORTED BY STEWARDS [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
REPORTED BY STEWARDS The stewards at Moorefield yesterday issued the following report: The stewards concluded the adiourned Inquiry into the cause of Shannon Rise (J Thompson) Pcrikop (r Williams) Magdala (R Mcintosh) and ros Valley (O Podmore) falling about the three furlong post In the Second Ashbury Mixed Slakes at Canterbury on February After Inking evldi nee including thal of G Podmore the stewards were salis fled the apprentice J 1 aws rider ol Alabamah Queen after rapidly improv ing his position was unable to restrain his mount from striking the heels of Dixie Chief (A Podmore) and in doing so blundered ind almost feil J Thompson rider of Shannon Rise was unable to as old colliding wllh Ala tnimah Queen which caused his mounl to fall bringing down Pcrikop Mag dala and Fox Valle) The stewards were satisfied that the happening was accidental TWO*.EAR OID H\NDICAP (FII LIES)-Silver Words (T Clarke) raced crntically ,n the middle stages of the race due to greenness and had lo be ...
Rough Justice By Americans Alleged From OUR WASHINGTON OFFICE [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
Rough Justice By Americans Alleged From OUR WASHINGTON OFFICE WIRGINIA-BORN aristocratic General Lucius Clay, Chief of the American Army of Occu- pation in Germany, has had some difficult decisions to make about death sentences on German war criminals. « Clay is notedly "tough-minded" (he has been called an "intellec- tual Patton") and he rigorously enforces his concepts .of. justice. Last week a storm broke around his head over the Germans con- demned to death for the Malmedy massacre of American prisoners taken in the Battle of the Bulge in 1944. Clay is reviewing the case, and his decision is expected on April 15. . . . A LTOGETHER 74 defendants, ?**? including the notorious Gene- ral Sepp . Dietrich, were brought to trial for the massacre of 83 U.S. soldiers. Ten U.S. officers sat both as judges and jury, and condemned 43 of the Germans to death. In March, 1948, General Clay reviewed these sentences, and re- duced the number of death penal- ties tb 12. ' The Federal Council of t...
COUNTRY GREYHOUNDS Newcastle [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
|[ COUNTRY GREYHOUNDS ] Newcastle MAIDEN OUAlll-iINC FINAL - SIIVER M1RLEKA 1 OHM1 l'RLC IOUS 2 AUSTERITY QUEEN 3 BETTING Evens Phoenix Chief 5 2 Dollar Savin« 7 Ohml Precious 8 Re markable Valley 12 Austerity Queen 15 SIIVER MIRRbEKA Melda May Dlvl dends (for 5/) Win £14 t/6 place £2/2/9 13/ 6 len head Time 30 6s Scratched Scared 1 ad: NOMCE OUALUVMNG F1NAI - CIO\MINO C11IEI- I 1 RANCIS MICAWIITR 2 JOCk MAC I «El UNG 7 4 Jock Mac 4 Stylish Tip 5 Kclrison Snip Minette 8 Ol OAMING CHILI P MI Salue 15 francis Mlcaw ber Divs Win £1/17/9 plue 19/6 £1116 len neck lime 29 bs Scratched Bricht Bedotirtl SPfcFI>\sA\ sr\Kt -NIMBI E AM BER I ION ELY RHAPSODY "> TEMPERAMENTAL LAD 3 HU TING 7 4 Temperamental Lad 1 Bronze Pegg} 7 Moa s Lad 8 Lotclt Rhapsody Elaine Marie 10 NIMBLE AMBER Last Hand IS Bets Pride Dits Win £2/4/6 plnce 14/ 14/ 5/9 Neck 3 ' :n Time 40 4s MERFWETHER STAKE No 1 - HARMANDY 1 OUR PASCAL 2 QUICK ELAINE 3 BETTING! 6 4 Almo Burn 7 2 Lucky Lightning 7 Wee China Our Pasca...
BRISBANE DETAILS DOOMBEN MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
j URiSBAîXi: I I PETA MLS I mSSSSSSSSSmSSSSSSSaSSmSSmmß DOOMBEN MEKTINR. USO YEAR OLD HANDICAP 5f CIVIL STAR 7 11 (R MaddocKs) 1 FAIR PLAY 7 13 (R Mclean) 2 1\ VCli 7 8 (K Robinson) 3 BETTING 7 4 Fair Play 5 I a Veil 6 Royal Fdi lion 12 First Cunnan Navlson High Seas 20 CIVIC STAR Bramble Bo> ii Mr Sunra) Ribble prince Royal Ned Bay Court Merry Widow I fn Icron Dawn Rimwood 50 Quetta Dl\s (for 5 ) Win £32 plate 13/ 9/ 12 Len neck Time I m Is NOVICF HANDICAP -First Division: CABIN BOY 7 7 (J Harwood) 1 PAT MAUD 7 IO (N Stephens) 2 BECTAI OO 8 9 (B Mackey) J BfcTTING 2 Paimaud 6 Valdecora Wl tttintton 8 Cabin Hoy king Son Gold Con 14 Springara Tel sight Beetaloo 20 Sun Monarch 25 Ar ravale Marnlse SO Night Owl Air Siren Lord Major Bushiol DIvs Win £1/11/6 place 13/6 8 6 £1/8/ 114 len l'/4 len Time lm I /«s LNCOURAGE HANDICAP ant 7f - Isl DI» PINE GESTURE 8 9 (L Hone) I COI D SASH 7 6 (A Burgess) 2 HAILSTORM 7 0 ur 7 5 (B Brown) 3 BTTTING 7 4 Hailstorm 3 FINE GESTURE 8 The Earl IO W...
Germans Near A Constitution From OUR LONDON OFFICE [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 March 1949
Germans Near A Constitution From OUR LONDON I OFFICE I THREE shiny black staff cars drew up outside the main administration building in Frankfurt, Ger many, last week. Out of each stepped a general, one a British general (Robertson), one an American (Clay), one French (Koenig). They had come to Frankfurt to plan a Government for the people of Western Germany. . . . ALL the three generáis were well known to the German people. Best-known was the man who spoke for Britain, General Sir Brian Robertson. Robertson is a tallish, thin soldier of 51, with bushy red eye- brows, a generous moustache and keen grey eyes. The Germans address him as "My Lord" to his face, and call him "General Bulldog" behind his back. Robertson is popular in Ger- many and is trusted by German political leaders. He won much approval when he reversed Mont- gomery's non-fraternisation order and instructed all ranks to en- courage social contacts with the Germans. The American Military Gov- ernor, General Lucius Clay...