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OUR CHANGING WEATHER FEATURES [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 11 October 1953
OUR CHANGING WEA THER A REVOLUTION is taking place in the world's weather, with the heat zone moving north and winters becoming milder and drier, according to Wil- liam J. Baxter, head of the International Economic Research Bureau, New York. &nbsp; BAXTER, an economist and weather expert, claims that because of this climate revolution, "every living thing is moving northward." He also pre- dicts climatic trouble for south - eastern Australia eventually. In London, great frost fairs used to be held each year on the River Thames. On February 3, 1814, a whole sheep was roasted on the ice over the Thames. Now none of these rivers freezes over, Baxter says. "The recession of glaciers over the whole earth affords the best- proof lhat the climate is warming up," Baxter asserts. "In southern Norway, the huge Jostedal glacier has receded more than 500 feet since 1910. The Jungfrau, in the Swiss Alps, sagged 10 feet in the scorching heat of thc 1946 summer." &nbsp; In New Zeal...
LEG SORES DISAPPEAR [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
LEG SORES DISAPPEAR "'Varcx' treatment has been Vite j success in my case," writes » sralciul user. "Thc ulcer, with b pain and swelling, has dis WPurcd. Thc les is quite normal." Write for Free Booklet, Ernest «"Icy. Pharmaceutical Chemist, »uu Rooms, to J24, 5[n ; n°or, St. James Building, 109L ; aabeth Street, Sydneyi MM : m"a St, Melbourne.
Big Crowds Visit Beaches [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
Big Crowds Visit Beaches Sydney beaches yesterday repoi\v. the biggest crowds since the beginning of the surfing season. Yesterday was also the hottest day in Sydney since the season began. Maximurn temperature was 75.7 degrees at 2.45 p.m. Surf club officials at Bondi estimated that more than 1-0,000 people visited the beach during thc day. Other big crowds were at Bronte (7,000 people), Cronulla (3,000), Coogee (3,000), and Manly (2,000). Bright sunshine attracted many people early in the day, but lifesavers said that big crowds started arriving about 1 p.m. A slight breeze sprang up during the afternoon, but at 5 p.m. there were still many people on the beaches. Lifesavers reported a good surf at most beaches. The only rescue reported was at Tamarama, where lifesavers went to the aid of a young man who was carried 20 yards out by a 'strong rip. Coogee lifesavers saw several giant stingrays near the rocks at the northern end of the beach. Officials of the Surf Life Saving Associat...
ATOM TRACES AT CANBERRA Radiation From Woomera Blast [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
ATOM TRACES AT CANBERRA Radiation From Woomera Blast CANBERRA, Saturday.-National University ! scientists to-day detected radio-active particles ! from Thursday's atomic explosion at Woomera I passing over Canberra in the upper atmosphere. On Friday clouds carrying radio- active dust passed over Canberra. Recording instruments had been in action since the explosion took place. From the viewpoint of danger to health, the degree of radiation recorded at ground level was negligible. (Up to late yesterday, no radiation had been recorded in Sydney.) ! The radio - active par- ticles detected over Can- berra yesterday were car ' ried from Woomera by winds in the upper atmo- sphere, the scientists said, i Gamma-ray counters were used to locate the particles. They recorded radiation to a strength of about three times that normally present in a brick room which consistently shows gamma radiation of a very limited extent. It is understood from this that radio-activity from thc Woomera blast ha...
Student's Apology [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
Student's Apology The Governor-Gcnci Field Marshal .>.'- Willi: ! Slii.i, ,ias acccplcd ! Sydney University sd t cut's apology for a prar The Mildem led a gro- ot 'i .students who, i August 7. raised thc "Jo! Roger"' lo Ihe top of a fla pole al Admiralty Hom the Governor-General's Sy nev residence. Sir William Slim wrote I thc leader of the prankster! iwho said yesterday:- I "Thc Governor-Gcner. was in Canberra at the lin: "He was very nice al» it. ,L' "He said in his letter ' wished he had been lhere" ; sec it."
Worthington Wins Easily NET ATTACK PAYS O[?] [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
Worthington Wins Easily . : NET^j ATTACK PAYS Oj By ADRIAN QlflsfB George Worth! ton played inteDjj tennis to beat Q Brown in straight ¡ in the Metropol singles champion final at StratbS yesterday. ') Worthington won., 6- 3. \ Brown's first serviet! not functioning and % ington was able to cjjj second ball towariisj centre or deep to tin single-hander. It was this shot Hat» Brown, and caused hfr make many errors', Worthington is a enough to cover his « backhand by taking] initiative and rani towards the net. ; He never allowed Bli to settle down, and o«f had established a lead of in the first set he sensedi Brown was not happy 1 bis net-rushing tadio, ! although Brown sl'aoa many two-handed wm Worthington was not" terred. RIGHT MOMENT; Worthington's badi has not improved bit; sense of playing theed shot and experience ki the court to its full ú tagè is very noticeable, He will be a probla. the top-flight men this sri and could record virtm Summing up Wodi' ton's play I would stilt i...
No title [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
NEXT WEEK: "Wc arc prepared to pay you 500,000 marks if you will undertake and successfully carry ouf a mission for us," Hie head of the German Sec- ret Service in Norway (old me. "The British, as you may know, have prac- tically stopped us from using our submarines by means of an invention which enables them to locate (heir distance and position ... If we can discover (his device, we can counteract them.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
j YOURVçlubs ^^^BL. I fitted with T^-FJp the world's ; ^ best grip '^^^^^ I [. says KEL NAGLE leading ÊÊ^tf 'i l^^miamenr vyinner for ^^^^f/w^^ Yes . . . you can now fit exclu- Afl *£$V/tF/Mfi&lt;^t^ sive Golf-Pride Grips to y°ur ß ^IW'/ff/¡ff clubs, irrespective of their jê'^^B-Jw/ ff[ Golf-Pride Grips, made by Kjffili/f.ijf/ Ife^^*/ the makers of Chesterfield m ^WiMl '? *ySÍjiÉ¡P' Fórm-Rité Golf Clubs, ease K'^S'JM/ W^»Sk tension, ? absorb shocks, and p£^&ltjS/ \ v Jffàs moisture, provide more l¿t *$¿&/Wi V'^ivi^L - 'club, head speed and con- ¡y 'ti^ltfW/ « trol . . . give you greater B ^f/w/ ERIC -distance and better ßt^f Jw/ CHEMIN Arrange for your clubs jj Jsv/fr/ s^ys .. to be fitted with these fo*±B'Wf "TU- t sensational new grips . pened UtU right away. 1 M'^f/Jf/ for mit y of Goli 111fl Ä T Ñ'2v/fl Pride Grips étvea I? you? ^ J W/ m% * ^feerjor Sports Slore or M^J/É/ SolfinS- I WOUldtl t Sports^Deept. ß>^/f/ use ^J" other grip."
Tyre Rim Hits Man [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
Tyre Rim I Hits Man j M E L BO URNE, Saturday. - Tile steel rim of a truck wheei (lew olí and ::ijurcd a man in Swanston Street. Melbourne, las? night. } He is James Young, 30. of Cob-rc., who is loyal Melbourne ¡ Hospital with a frac- j lured skull. He was walking ¡ alone Swa. .1 Sired when the truck's lyre blew out and the rini cafamtlfc.l info him.
Chinese P.O.W.s Attack Redo [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
TOKYO, ¿aturda", (A.A.P. - Reuter):-, Chinese prisoners1 in Korea attacked Com- munist officers during their repatriation inter- views to-day. \ 1 ' One prisoner kicked a Chinese observer ; jp, the stomach. Another made a wild swing at a Communist who was telling him Why he should return home.} I He missed. ' 1 - Others cursed and swore at the Communists. I Arguments ;r Constant arguments we'u on between neutral nations represt natives and Amcri can observers. .; !, One prisoner tried t( attack an explainer with i chair, but two Indian guan1, held him back. At least one prisoner wJ arrested. I When an explainer trici to appeal to a prisoner to re turn to his family, the priso ner shouted: "Both tn1 parents have been killed I:, you." Explainers tried to she written material to a pris'' ner, but he tore up t. paper. Other prisoners sat wit their hands clasped digi over their ears. ¡ The whole camp rcsouhc ed with prisoners' shouts c "Down with the So\V> Union", and "1' want toH to ...
A Fortune For Divorce [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
A Fortune ror Divorce From Our Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, Saturday. - Barbara (Bobo) Rockefeller has proved herself smarter than some of America's smartest lawyers. She was chief strategist in the court battle in which she got 5,500.000 dollars from her husband Winthrop in return for giving him a divorce. She dropped lawyer after lawyer from her fighting BOBO ROCKEFELLER team after sharp disagree- ments. Most of them argued that she should accept the two million - dollar settlement which was all Rockefeller would at first offer. A Chicago lawyer said: "She knew what she wanted from the start. "She started out in quest of 10 million dollars, and only agreed to scale down the amount when she found that Winthrop wasn't quiie as rich as she thought-that he was only worth 60 mil- lion dollars-not the 100 million he was reputed to have." lt was disclosed this week that thc dignified and cauti- ous Winthrop did not know of Bobo's real background when he married her. The wedding publicit...
Mirage Photographed [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
Mirage Photographed ADELAIDE, Saturday. - A colour photograph of a mirage in the Kimberleys was screened here this week at the Federal conference of 50 eye specialists. Professor Ida Mann, of Perth, formerly Professor of Ophthalmolopy at Oxford University, took the photo- graph while visiting the north-west of Western Aus- tralia six weeks ago. , . .. Thc mirage showed on the horizon as a pretty lake with trees along the shore. Professor Mann explained that the "trees" were small plants which had been mag- nified by reflection in thc "mirage lake." " ',
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
Since the discovery of Nlxo derm by nu Amerlcnn physician lt ls no longer necessary for anyone to suffer from ugly, dis Slisting and disfiguring skin lemlsnes such as Pia'ples, Eczema, Foot Itch, or Tinea, Itching, Peeling Rash, Ring- worm, Psoriasis, Acne, Black- heads. Scabies and Ren Blotches. Don't let a bad skin make you feel Inferior, and cause you to lose your friends. Cleir your «kin this new scien- tific way. Works Fast Nlxoderm ls an ointment, but different from any ointment you have ever seen or felt. It ls a new discovery, and 1» not greasy, but feels almost like a powder when you apply lt. It penetrates rapidly Into the pores and fights the cause of skin troubles. Nlxoderm contains 0 Ingredients which fight skin troubles In these 3 ways: 1, It fights and kills the miorpbes or parasites ofton responsible for skin disorders. 3. It stops itch- ing, burning and smarting In 7 to 10 minutes, and coola and soothes the skin. 3. It helps nature heal the »kin clear, soft and velv...
Error In Medicine [Newspaper Article] — The Sun-Herald — 18 October 1953
Error In Medicine i Police yesterday warn I ed by radio an unknown woman who was given a : wrong packet of tablets in a chemist's shop in Forest ! Road, Hurstville, yester- day morning. I Police said the woman went to the shop about 11 a.m. and asked for some- thing to relieve a child's coughing. The chemist, Mr. G. War- ren, intended to give ber a packet of ' "Tuscodin" tab- lets but in mistake handed ber "Digoxin," a heart stimulant for adults. He realised the mistake soon after the woman left and immediately notified thc police. Detective S. Norton, of Hurstville police, is inquir