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Shots Under Average [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Shots Under Average --« Rifle shooting scores were under average at Anzac range yesterday Haze retarded vision and the wind varied from li degrees to five degrees left Scores - AT AN/AC RANCF ÍOOlds A G M -20 «.hois C O Neil 94 M 0 Connor T Marshall A Brosnc 87 U Thompson W Jones 81 W Mead 82 W Lee SI J Plckin 79 J Brotchie A Holland 78 ANNANDAI F -->0 shots A Waller 90 J Windle 89 \\ Hilhhan 87 G Linfoil 86 G Daniels 85 BANKSTOWN-10 shots open sights G A Dehn 48 R Greenwood 46 W Clunes 45 A Adams 44 A Mejcrs K King F Dehn 41 N King 41 ~ Dehn F Dehn A Wood 40 CUIJI I ORA RETURNFD SOI DIFRS -20 shots G kopicssks 84 M Mit chcll 82 C Anscombc W Youngs 80 N Osborne 79 J Church 77 S Dale 76 CONCORD-10 shots W Cutler r Nelson J liest 94 G Grlffilhs 93 VV Sluirt W Jickson 92 P Griffilhs K Shorten D Loon A Brain D Roberts 91 L Mcncrc A Tamblyn J Bulchard L Duslini, H Harrison 90 A grade spoon W Cutler B grade spoon Newell HURSTVILIE > DC-14 shots Phipps 60 R Dowlc 59 N Duncan 57 J May...
FISHING AND WHERE [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
FISHING AND WHERE Prawn bait should be easier to obtain this week-end, but. green weed will be scarce because of the recent bad weather. The following areas should give good results this week - Hawkesbury ' River: Bream, jewfish, and flathead on run in Middle Harbour: Bream and tarwhine at spit Bridge on bot- tom of tide and top Harbour: Red bream at Bottle and Glass Sow and Pigs Small leather jackets aie tioublesome Port Hacking: Bream and whit- ing on Ballast Heap flats and Cabbage Tree arc biting on worm bait Flathead also are biting well There are blackfish al Baths, Marbles, and Loch, Lo- mond Georges River: Bream, flat- head, and flounder around Tom Ugly's; fresh water still bad higher up Surf Fishing: Jewfish, tailor, and salmon on northern beaches. North Narrabeen Deewhy, Curl Curl and North Steyne, near en- trances to Lakes As the seas go down, spinning should improve Kurnell: Blackfish around wharf La Perouse: Drift in bay for flathead Red bream up to 13 inches in length a...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
BRANDER MÄNNiX PTY. LTD. 17 BOND STREET, SYDNEY 'Phone- BW7633 Cable«: "BRANNIX," SYDNEY Tractors - Excavating Equipment Mobile Cranes-General Machinery SALE OF SUNDRY EQUIPMENT New or in good condition . LE TOURNEAU MS MODEL CARRYALL SCRAPER, 6-8 yd. £1,000 . DIESEL ENGINES - S. Cross 20.8 H P. Twin cyl. £250 ea. . GENERATING SETS, dsl. drvn., 6 KW, 110 & 240 V. £320 ea. . FARM LIGHTING SETS, 24 volt D.C., 2 Kilowatts £47/10/ .. 5 KVA ALTERNATING SETS, Ford 10 H.P. motor, 240 V. £185 . 25 KVA ALTERNATOR, AGE.£185 . WISCONSIN 230 VOLT A.C.,. 1* KVA Lighting Set - £70 . 2.75 KVA, 130 volt Lighting Set - - - - - £100 Generating Sets supplied to requirements Also for Private Sale, Diesel Tractors, Excavators, Mobile Cranes and General Machinery Items. Prices and Particulars on Application. BRANDER MANNIX PTY. LTD. * 17 BOND STREET, SYDNEY 'Phone: BW7630 Cables: "BRANNIX," SYDNEY 40 MILES OUT OF EVERY GALLON! -YOU'LL GO FURTHER IN THE The Peugeot 202, roomy 12 H.P Passenger car-...
Women's Cricket FIRST GRADE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Women's Cricket riRST GRADE. University v Annandale: University, first innings, 219 CM Dive 150 not out, J Nash 24. Janet Hudson. 6-96) Annan- dale, first innings, 2-40 CV Jackson 28, M Dive, 1-5) Y.W.C.A. v Vice-Regal: Y W C A , first innings, 36 CL Murriy 16 M riahcrty 5-4 E Metcalfe 3 3 C Ogden 2-13) Vice Regal 2-105, declared CE Olden 29 no. M Flaherty 48 no, L Osborne 15, C Trayton 1-18, B Block 1-27) Thistle » Nomad' Thistle, fir« Innings, 71 CY McVcagh 23 M David 20, I Watson 6 17, J V-oston 2-10) Nomad first innings -50 (J Nicholls 20, J Hill 3 21, M Roberts 2-8) Thistle, second Inning», 4-31 C1 Watson 2-13)
Win For Gunkel [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Win For Gunkel Ray Gunkel beat Al Costello by two falls to one in the wrestling contest at Leichhardt Stadium last night. It was a gruelling maten, in v. hich tempers frequently became frayed In the supporting bout, Ken Hawthorne and George O'Brien wrestled a draw CYCLING.-Events at Henson Park, Marrickville, last night resulted - Gordon Clark 1000 metre Trophy R Smith 12 4 J Bcath 13 4 B Law 12 4 G Burrons 13 W Cooper 13 1 R Mcthara 12 1 G Moore 13 L Cox 12 9 Grand Iinji 1000 metre sprint B Moore heit I Co* in two straight heats The list 220 jards was run in 12 Is A feature of the night s racing was the brilliint sprinting of Bruce Moore He rode both heals in 12 1s equal to 11 8 on board tracks Junior mile scratch race A Baker, 1 K McClurkin 2 J Trcsslder, 3 Juvenile two lap handicap: N Ward (30yds) 1 E Meehan (80yds), 2 B Wood (60yds) 3
DOWN THE FAIRWAYS [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
ißOllX THE FAIRWAYS BY PROSPER ELUS To nobody does the axiom "once a champion, always a champion," better apply than to Harry Hattersley. I T was good to see the Australian amateur Champion of 1930 in a recent win from a low mark at Manly. Harry has often thrilled with his long driving and powerful iron play. By striking the ball at the PROSPER ELLIS, three times Pymble champion, is one of Sydney's oldest "A" grade golfers. lowest part of the swing he sends the ball away with a bullet-like trajectory with comparatively little underspin. Apart from his great ability, Hattersley's course manners could be copied by would-be cham- pions, who generally are inclined to take themselves too seriously, » * * "\yiTH the addition of several younger players in its team, 1 Pennant Hills club hopes to have a successful year. It is unlikely that the recruits will do themselves justice in their first matches because this type of play is different from ordinary competition. The -tendency is to play ...
Queensland Boat Wins Heat [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Queensland Boat Wins Heat Jenny III, of Queens- land, won the first heat of the Australian 18-foot sailing championship on Sydney Harbour yesterday in one of the closest finishes for years. She won by 4s from Jenny Too, of New South Wales, with Myra, also of New South Wales, lm 6s further away in third place. Norman Wright, Jnr.. skipper of Jenny III, has the distinction of having built both Jenny III and the runner-up, Jenny Too. I Misfortune dogged the Queens- land representatives early in the race. On the spinnaker run to Sow and Pigs in the fresh southerly, Janet broke her mast when in third place. Later, Culex II, present holder of the title, had the misfortune to run into a yacht and broke her bumpkin and mast. Desdemona, N.S.W., did not start. Before the start she ran foul of a 16-foot sailing boat and was holed. Jenny Too Unlucky Jenny Too, sailed by Bert Bol- ton, may be considered the "un- lucky boat of the race. Jenny Too, anticipating the start in a fresh southerly wind,...
Sailing Details [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Sailing Details SYDNEY FLYING SQUADRON - Australian l8 foot Silling Chimpionshlp -First heal Jenny III (N Wright Jnr 0 ) 1 Jenny Too (B Bolton NSW) 2 Myra (W Barnett NSW) 3 All Star (S Elms Q ) 4 Austnlia (W Stin ley Q ) 5 Crusader (A Johnston NSW) 6 Then came H C Press and Scamp (NSW) Janet (Q > and Culex II (0 ) broken masts Ardath (NSW) disqualified Desdemona (NSW) non starter Won by 4s lm 6s DRUMMOYNE 16« Skiffs Third Heit Championship Hopalong (A Tagan) 1 Marie A (W Smith ) 2 Victor (A Roderick) 3 Won bs 53s Handicap Argo (H Machan) 10Î4 min 1 Ar cadia (L Nigle) &lt;H4 min 2 Prestige (R Hunt) 41/4 min 1 Won by 12s V J Championship Ada (A Nielson) 1 Trafalgar (P Pull cr) 2 Robyn (J Hanmford) 3 Won by 40s Handicap Robyn SVi min I Clipper (D Fen wick) SV> min 2 Wanda (W Hanna ford) VA. min 3 Win bv 25s GREENWICH- 16ft skiffs-Cham pionshlp Quest (T Denby) 1 Lavinia (T Tarmer) 2 VlkinR (J Mcrrington) 3 Handieap Quest (T Denby) 8m 1 Melody (J Harrison) 10m 2 Lakatoi (A ...
FUN AND GAMES FOR THE JUNIOR MAGICIAN [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
FUN AND GAMES FOR THE JUNIOR MAGICIAN By "MERLIN" SIMPLE conjuring tricks that mystify and entertain your friends are capital fun at a party. In this series of short articles 1 will explain a number of tricks any bov or girl can do. One or two words of advice before we begin on our new career as amateur magicians. Always have your materials for each trick prepared beforehand, and never repeat a trick. Now here is the first, an easy one with cards that is a first-rate opener to your programme of magic. HOW IT LOOKS: Taking up a pack of cards offer them to any member of the audience and say: "Take out any card you wish. Show it to the others, but I will turn my back while you do so." The card is then replaced, and the pack shuffled as often as desired., You then study the cards for a brief moment, murmur a few mystic words about electricity in your system, and fling them on the table, face down. But the card that was selected is magically lying face-up on the pack! THE SECRET: Before ...
WHAT'S IN THEIR NAME? [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
WHAT'S IN THEIR NAME? Behind the names'which have been given to bays, points, coves and inlets in our harbour, lie many stories. Some are thrilling, some grim, some funny, and some sad. Here is one about Rushcutters Bay, which many of you must pass each day. FIRST work of Hie marines and convicts who landed with Capt. Arthur Phillip in 1788 was to put up stores and huts. These were built from newly cut, unseasoned timber and roofed with the long grasses and rushes which grew on the low-lying lands near the settle- ment. Parties of men were taken by boat to coves in the har- bour to cut the roofing. Grass Cutting Bay, where an inlet ended in swampy ground, wa' a favourite spot. One day in May, 1788, two convicts were cutting rushes in the swamp when they were set upon by natives. One was speared and the other had his skull beaten in. Phillip himself led a puni- tive expedition in search of the natives, but though he struck across country to Botany Bay did not discover the murderers. ...
THE CIRCUS [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
THE CIRCUS / thought I saw some funny things, Last night when tucked in bed: A camel gave a naughty wink And stood upon his head. Along then came an elephant, A-waltzing on his toes. And on-the end of his long trunk A monkey tried to pose. Just then a kangaroo jumped up, A most amazing leap . . . And said, "I'll bounce you out of bed If you don't go to sleep!" GWEN HARROWSMITH
LABOUR VETERAN DEAD [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
LABOUR VETERAN DEAD * LONDON, Jan. 22 (A.A.P.). Veteran British Labour politician, J. H. Thomas, died in London to-day after a long illness. He was 75. "Jim" Thomas began his work- ing life as an errand boy and married whenJie was earning only 24/ a week. Later this was in- creased to £5,000 a year. Thomas was always proud of his working-class origins," which MR. JAMES H. THOMAS were symbolised by his "aitchless ness." He was too fond of con- demning things as "all 'umbug" ever to become an 'umbug him- self. Thomas resigned as Colonial Secretary from the Baldwin Cabinet in 1936 after some budget details had leaked out in advance. Thomas denied that he. had made any disclosures.
IT WORKS THIS WAY [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
IT WORKS THIS WAY Óy ANSON GILCHRIST THIS TWIN DIESEL-ENSINED SHIP IS TYPICAL OF MODERN REFRIGERATED VESSELS RUNNING BETWEEN AUSTRALIA AND BRITAIN. BULKHEADS AND DECKS DIVIDE THE CARGO SPACE. THEY ARE INSULATED WITH CORK AND SLAGWOOL, THEN FACED WITH VARNISHED TIMBER. THE AIR IN THE INSULATED SPACE IS COOLED BY SALT WATER OR BRINE, WHICH IS .REDUCED TO A LOW TEMPERATURE BY REFRIGERATING MACHINERY, AND CIRCULATED THROUGH PIPES LINING CEILINGS AND WALLS. THE COLD BRINE TAKES IN THE WARMTH FROM^THE AIR. FROZEN MEAT IS USUALLY CARRIED ON THE LOWER SPACE OF INSULATED HOLDS. UPPER DECKS TAKE CHILLED PRODUCE. HOLD 6 TAKES GENERAL CARGO
100 Migrants Returning Disillusioned [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
100 Migrants Returning Disillusioned MELBOURNE,, Saturday. Nearly 100 British*migrants were returning to England in the Shaw Savill liner Moreton Bay, a Shaw Savill official said to-night. He is one of several British shipping 'company officials who reported in Melbourne to-day that "a constant flow" of disil- lusioned migrants was returning to the United Kingdom aboard their ships. The Shaw Savill official said many British migtants had been forced to work their passages back as deck hands or stewards. Many had lost their life sav- ings and would arrive in England "flat broke." He said he had personally arranged for four British police- men to work their way home to England in the last two-months.
ALICE in WONDERLAND [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
A#iWíS;rCAJRP0ftCf Adapted &Jl!usttrated|% ¡ by Nan Fullartöji J| j i- ' ii .. ii» r i -.-:--iw-T m- ri| ALICE WAS BEGINNING TO GET VERY TIRED OF SITTING BY HER SISTER ON THE BANK. AND OF HAVING NOTHING TO DO. SHE WAS WONDERING WHETHER THE PLEASURE OF MAKING A DAISY-CHAIN WOULD BE WORTH THE TROUBLE. WHEN SUDDENLY A WHITE RABBIT WITH PINK EYES RAN CLOSE BY HER. ? » I !??' ? ? ??? . -?? I»- I ? ? -1 i -r" ", THERE WAS NOTHING SO VERY REMARKABLE IN THAT. BUT WHEN THE RAB- BIT ACTUALLY TOOK A WATCH OUT OF ITS WAIST COAT POCKET AND "LOOKED AT IT. AND THEN _HURRIED ON,_ "?.iimiii ALICE STARTED TO HER FEET AND, BURNING WITH CURIOSITY. RAN ACROSS THE FIELD AFTER IT. SHE WAS JUST IN TIME TO SEE IT POP DOWN A LARGE RABBIT-HOLE UNDER THE HEDGE. IN ANOTHER MOMENT DOWN WENT ALICE AFTER IT. THE RABBIT-HOLE WENT STRAIGHT ON LIKE A TUNNEL FOR SOME WAY. AND THEN DIPPED SUDDENLY DOWN, SO SUDDENLY THAT ALICE FOUND HERSELF FALLING DOWN WHAT SEEMED TO BE A VERY DEEP WELL. SHE HAD PLENTY OF TIME ...
Soviet Atom Plant Lies In Central Asia STAFF CORRESPONDENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 23 January 1949
Soviet Atom Plant Lies In Central Asia STAFF CORRESPONDENT. WASHINGTON, Jan. 22.-A survey of Russian uranium de- posits, published here to-day, says the centre of Russian atomic re search is probably the Tashkent area, in Central Asia. Dr. B. Shimkin, of the Rus . sian research centre at Harvard University, writing in the maga- zine "Science," says: "The Soviets have discovered enough uranium in the past decade to make it pos- sible to develop atomic power in the future in Central Asia." Not only are the richest Rus- sian deposits of uranium in this area, adds Dr. Shimkin, but all deposits are within 250 miles of important hydro-electric plants fn the Tashkent area. Latest figures show that hydro- electric power produced in this area in 1943 was 882 million kilowatt hours. ?"In addition to its relatively ad- vanced industry, Tashkent has the advantage of being remote from Western countries," says Dr. Shimkin.'