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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
gxcsC -ass / e.& at too! i ,,sp or to My :"`Here's a tip that's plain common sense-see to Inner Cleanliness by 'taking a refreshing glass of Andrews regularly! Read how. it 4 t purifies and clears away ageing " poisons, leaving you cooled and refreshed:-. FIRST .. Andrews cleans the mouth and tongue. NeEXt . . Andrews settles the stomach and corrects acidity, the chief cause of. indigestion. THEN . . . Andrews tones up the liver anid checks biliousness. FIN LLY... . . To complete your Inner Cleanli ness, Andrews gently clears the bowels, sweeps away trouble-making poisons and corrects Constipation. rAndrews cleanses, refreshes and invigorates you. It SiHe sDu settles the stomach, cools the blood, and tones up 1u/9 2/10 the entire system. It isalways effective and economical Buy the larger she to use. for econom. For Advertising Space in ARMY NEWS, contact HAL. JOHNSTONE, Advertising Representative, 'f Angel ,Place, Sydney. Honorary Advertising Controllers, Australian Associa...
JAPANESE ENVOY ARRIVES IN U.S. MARINES TO LEAVE CHINA [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
JAPANESE ENVOY ARRIVES IN U.S. MARINES TO LEAVE CHINA Mr. Saburo Kurusu, Japanese diplomat who bears a personal message from the Prime'Min. ister of Japan (General Togo) to President Roosevelt, was met by the United States Sec retary for State, Mr. Cordell Hull, when he landed at San Francisco on Friday. NMr. Kurusa was expected to. arrive ..in Washington to meet President Roosevelt late yestar day afternoon, but no word had been received of his arrival up till the early hours of this morn ing.. Darwin is about 15 hours, ahead of Washington time. Last night Tokio radio announiced that President Roosevelt had post poned a visit to Warm Springs to await Mr. Kurusu's arrival.. -Yesterday the President annouinced that the U.S. wvould withdraw its 970 marines. now stationed. iti China, and declared, in response. to questioning, t1'it it was impossible' to say Whether war with Japan could be avoided. Mr. Roosevelt told a Press con ference that the, removal of the marines would begin short...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
SOUTHWARD BOUND? TRAVEL BY Guinea AirwaysLtd., COAST - TO - COAST,. IN ONE DAY Special. reduced fares for all Services 'Phone: Darwin 240 for bookings and all particulars All the Boys are "Nuts" about them Here's a crisp, appetising "chew" that you'll go for in a big Way- . . &lt; Eta Salted Peanuts - with their plump, tenrder kernels specially . roasted and salted to perfection. They're nourishing, satisfying and just chock-full of that valuable energy Vitamin-"B1." Get a tin to-day--or ask the folks at home to send you some. Always fresh-in airtight tins. On sale at all canteens. Obtainable also in a jx4 3d. packets. 4 N ,L t ETA SALTED PEANUTS Product of Nut Foods Pty. Ltd. i-, IT PAYS TO FLY BY Guinea Airways Ltd. Arrive the same day 0o Hours. to Adelaide 12½ Hours to Melbourne. Arrives next morning: in Sydney and Tasmania
Glider Invasion Of Britian Nazi Preparations On Gigantic Scale [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
,Gl4dr ;Invasion Of :Britian; Nazi Preparations On Gigantic Scale,. German talk of invasion is too desperate for Britain :to. ignore, argues the Stockholm-correspon dent of'the. London.Timnies "'ireparations on a gigantic scale indicate an intention to make an tn precedentedly great air-borne at tempt," lie continues. "This \voulc,,lbe'largely by the use ,of gliders, the reported production of which has recently attained six. figures. Each glider isý capable of carrying five tons, towcd over the :sea by Junkers. ATTEMPT. IMPERATIVE The people of Berlin appear to be -convinced that the onslaught against Britain mfist be'- renewved despite Hitler's easterni prqgiainnie riot hav * ing been completed. "Indeed," says 'tlie correspondent, ""wester!n operations, .een' if. most .desperate, beconie most imperative. "With successes ..in Russia dis appointingly. and unexpectedly hang ing fire;, any' genedral' hold-up of operations, would ,be"' likely. calamit ously to jeopardise the whole Nazi...
DELAY OF OFFENSIVE IN LIBYA English Parliamentarian's Question [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
DELAY OF OF FEN$IVEIiN LIBYA English Parliamentarian's Question London, Nov. 13.-During the Address in Reply debate in "the House of Commons to-day, Mr. E. Shinwell (Labor), asked, "Why has an offensive in Libya been delayed?" Continuing, hc said: "It has been .expected for many, months, that it would have in effect, created a second front, and it would certainly have distracted thie Nazis and created difficulties for them. Let the Gov ernnent answer that question. '"Next week or next month, the offensive in Libya may not be as effective. If failure to take the initi ative in Libya is due to lack of equip mient, then obviously it is idle to sj?eak of invasion elsewhere, because clearly, equipment for such an inva sion could not possibly be found. "It is important to ascertain from the Government whether the defence of the Eastern Empire is its concep tion of a second front. If so, does the Russian Government approve? That is of vital importance, because, unless we have the fullest c...
RADIO REBELS [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
RADIO REBELS. Hailed by those .who know, as second only to the Melbourne Cricket Ground, "The Oval" (ihuts knowtn for its similarity to its. English Father),. Coonawarra is- in spanking condition for "wet" season sports., Already the finest bunch of Hoc keyists yet seen *"north `of' 28" has settled down to training,iand Mentor Turhill wears a stAirlkof grim satis faction at the forinalreaidy displayed. "Bombay Bill"-often masquerading under the alias. of ."'Kid" Storrie (to stclce _?)-and "Piston Legs" Mc Andrew have lost none ,of.the form which made thein. ndispe.?sable: cogs in the Navy-Premier Machine. "Two Ton 'Tonyr: (the .:nainm's : Toole) al lows very, little daylight:-in the goals and will: call for"d,-&de'rity " from woulhl-bh shiarp"shhooting`fortwards. Only three of 'a veiry formidable combinationl . After , a' moutl-:drying:, game- ot?' "The Oval'" sportsmen w?ll ,soon be able to retire to' the sanctuary. of our projected. canteen, and: there; imbibe their palate...
LISMORE BLACK-OUT [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
LISMORE BLACK-OUT Lismore, -Thursdlv,-' The Minister for. Natiotlal Emergency Sei'vices .(Mr. Heffron) contenlned to-night's black-but test as "the poorest on the coast." - hMr. Hcffron said"that three shops in the main. street of Lismore had been' left alight, atid he thought that legal action would be taken against those responsiblc.
"Hughes Or Nelson Lied" Secret Fund Inquiry [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
"Hughes Or Nelson Lied" Secret Funid Inquiry Either the former Attorney Gene'a1 (Mr. WM. Huglies), or the Miners Fedeiation presi dernt (M1r. C. Nelson), had lied, Mr. Monahan, KC, declared at the final session of the Secret Funds' Royal Coimmissioni on Thursday. Mr, Moialian (assisting the Comrn-. n~iSion)' also- accused- the former Prime Minister` (Mr. Fadden), and the Commonwealth officers Joseph Winkler and .A. Watson, of having given utinrel'~1le"evidence. Criticising!itle evidence of the chlief witnesses,e Mr: ,Monahari said: "We are left to ifind o?lr way in the d'?rkness, ufitaided by any reliable :evidenc? frdom, the main actors. - "Three Hliunidred pounids of the 'puiblic's imoney .liasgoii'e. None of the actors can account for it satis factorily, and we have the spectacle of ea-ch blaming' tlieother. Open to Cortiitiion "It is lbeyonld al- question that Swhile Fatdden was' inMelbourne he: found out about the fund firiom which. payments" coiold be' made on the .authority o...
Sir John Latham Returns Home [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
SSir, ' John Latluam .-'RetvirnS ,Home' ;The .Aust?ialian, .Minister to Tokio (Sir John Latliam) accoin panied biy '?tdy Lathani, arrived` in I"Darwinoni Thlirsday, by fly ing-boat. They called n at Syd ney yesterday morning and went'. on' to:Vellourrie,' las't"nighIt. Sir Jbhnri :is orion his way to confer with', the7 Federalt Governmet,. 'He loqked pale aindl.tliii after 'tlie .illriess whlih forced. lii- to break his journey at Singapore.. ". There were many reasons why Japan sliould'not incur the grave risk of..ainothr adve'?iiiiFre iti war," said Sir Jphn. :.Those reasoins ::.liave. limited;. if they, have not 'irevailed over, the de( si'es:6 of.reckless"Japanese' advdcated of expansion," he said. " would not'. be so ,incautious as to attempt"t6o r'edict :'what Pmight"hadseine intth 'East. ': ,',It is riot'..imlosstibl that wiser 'o sciis l illo-evail, .. r .i ". was. reated, ve yicoltrteously in Jap. i; ,vfiere tfihee is stilt 'a lot of r'al¢goibdwvillliowvards Aitistralii :I....
MAN SAYS HE IS AMUNDSEN [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
MIIAN SAYS HE IS! XMUNDSEN, A report coming from the Geneva :&r-respibndent° of: the Londo"n Daily; -Mail, last 'week, ,stated .that a ,.nan at Polk- Bay- .(Alaska), claims 'he:. is : Amundsen;, the missing 'iorwegian .explorer.: . The man refti?es ?to talk 'or 't; be l]6fbraplieid; ::liti Eskimos call him' A.miiudsen;" `states thliireport. Roald Amundsen,,.w.as bodrn 'in' South-eastern Norway in 1872. Ii Igo3-6.1e led' 'ai esxpedition of seven' men? tli''iougi 'tlie' Notthl'-West 'Pass?ge' of thee:Arctic' in a' 47-ton: 'sl?p.. and- fi'xet thli position of!'the' ,magnetic Noitih Pole. Amundsn .Ivias also, the fiist man` to adctailly readli the South Pole. In 928 when G eneral;Nobile s air? ship, Italia] was wrecked returning. from; ;the- .North' 'Pole,.: Amundsen `volunteered to go in search 'of the .party. ,' He 'left Bergen .(Noirway), fori Spitzbergen in p plane on June 17, 1928, and has not beeni seen since.
AMMUNITION CHIEF DENIES CHARGES Mr. W. J. Smith Before Committee [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
1AMMUNITION CHI[EF SDENIES CHARGES Mr. W. J S'nitiR Before Committee T.....The Director of. Gun _Ammunition Production S-'?(Mr; W·J:- Smith), before -a- joint Parliamentary , C6iiinittee -..O- war' expenditure., in Canberra, --last-Thursday- night, denied -.allegations.. made against him by Mr. Falstein, (Labor N.S.W.) IMr.''Falstein was reported to have'_said that Mr. Smitht had: taken technicians off woFWlbeing . done 1y his company (Australihan:i Consolidated Industries), for the Commonwealth Government and employed them on constructing a ' horse-at' r fhirs own use. I. M ?r-~ '1. st in :eil ence"tlh at lie": ad i'maid' le' statementin ' the; Hoiiton"? iiformatioiin i?riis" posses sipn. "I a fltihs, base accuisation s a. li`," , 3fi Sni½ l: said. SFalstin said he believed the perisdri' v?ini'ade ithe statement to, hin? a s .ani. officer" of :, the Glass Worl?irs'Unidi. He said he vwas not a temptitng to'damage Mr. Siith s reptifation S.illiami. John Snitlh said he was MaIaging; D...
PYJAMA GIRL Police Dispute Doctor's Theory [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
PYJAMA GIRL Police Dispute DoCtor's 'Theory. Queensland detectives believe thiat a girl nmrdered at Ayr (Queensland), on October 4, 1932, was Anna Philo mena Morgan. Last week, Dr. T. A. Palmer-Beti bow, of Macleay Street, Potts Point, claiimed he had obtained scientific evidence proving that Anna Philo mena Morgan was the Albury' Pyjama Girl. .The New South Wales police dis pute Dr. Palner-Benbow's thieory. They say that Anna Philomena' Mar gan was traced to Qiueensland. They believe she is still alive. A .leading Queensland detec tive said during the week, in Bris bane; that' he was convinced that :Atiiia ' Philomena: Morgan was ideiiti'cail with a woman khown as' Jean Morris. "Corresponiden'ce 'found iin Jean Morifris' rdoto after sl~e we's~ irtfruerdd' confirmS' that she vas Anna M.qr gan,' he h added. i: The' body of,` Jeain "Morris ,was found in a bed at a house in Ayr, the week after ,she arrived .fror\i Cairns. She ha'd`'- beenii :stabbed .to, death. No trace of her murderer...
CRICKET SYDNEY MATCHES [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
SYDNEY MATCHES Sydney,' " Saturday;-The' second day's play of the fourth round of. Grads Cricket matches here-to-day saw a splen did .,..bowling.... pqrformance .by .Inter :lnti6nh1rBill O'Reilly, who 'took 6 .wikets : or 28 runis in "th m?tch `nh whichi St, George .defeated-Western. Suburbs. Cris-. tofai, i;'lso -of' St: peoe.., took .3 for 14,. Centuries were' scored" by'Barnes (165), MIcCabe (128), and Livingston (110). The .scores....were ; Paddington., 264, defeated Manly 235 (James 65); Glebe 281 (Living.' ston 110) defeated Cumberland 243 and 4.for 26; Mosman 8 for 413 (McCabe 128) defeated Northern Districts 401; Peter sham 7 for 310 (Barnes 165) defeated University. 282; Gordon 4 for 104 de feated Waverley 9 .for, 103 (dec.); Bal main 5 for. 262 defeated North Sydney 145 and 9 for 127 i(Godfrey 5 for 33); Randwick 373 defeated Marrickville 113 and 9 for 119; St. George 95 and 7 for 145 (closed) defeated Western Suburbs 105 and 66 (O'Reilly 6 for 28, Cristofain 3 for 14). ME...
ADELAIDE [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
. 'A'DE1 AIDEI' PENNINGTON HURDLE (2 miles). Bonnie Olive, 9.10 (Kenny), 1; Dentree,' 10.0 (Elder), 2; Lakasla, 9.0 (Shore);,3.. BETTING: 3/1, 4/1, 15/1. Tote: Win, £3; Place, £1/6/-, £2/2/-, £3/8/-. Won by three-quarters length, five lengths. Time 3.4012.. GLANVILLE STAKES (1: mile).-Syd ney Dancer, 7.8 (Cox), 1; :By Goom, 8.2 (Leesue), 2; Berlton, 7.10 (Allen), 3. BETTING: 6/1, 5/1, 6/1. Tote: Win,. £9/12/-; Plahce, £2/18/-, £1/14/-, £2. Won by fourl ldngths, three-quarters length. Time 1.40. KINGSTON HANDICAP (5 furs.). Watwood, 7.11 (Raven), 1; Athol James, 8.8 (Medhurst), 2; Alert, 7.0 (Wallace), 3. BETTING: 4/1, 7/4, 25/1. Tote: Win, £3/6/-: Place, £ 1/12/-, £1/4/-. Won by half length, four lengths. Time 1.214. MUNICIPAL HANDICAP (1 mile 3 furs.).-Kilogram, 7.8 (Raven), 1: Mon vale, 8.11 (Leesue), 2; Kullgana, 6.13 (McInerheney), 3, BETTING: 5/1, 3/1, 40/1. Tote: Win, £6/16/-; Place, £2/4/-, £1/16/-, Won by half, a length, five lengths. Time 2.22. THREE-YEAR-OLD HANDICAP (7 fu...
Army News Crossword -- No. 7 ACROSS [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
[ Army NewsCrossword -- No. 7 ACROSS . I Old World lizard 6 Becloud 11 Declared openly, 12 Made accessible 14 Have existence 15 Ell-like verte.; brate 17 Myself '18 Vase with a pedestal 20 Climbing peren nial plant 21 Food fish 22 Heavenly bod"y;&lt; 24 Annual cereal grass . 25 Subtle emana tion 2.6 Properties 28 Gem 29 Members of an. Indian tribe 30 Roman 'garment 31 Overcome with ennui 33 Pertaining to a finger 36 Pertaining to a grandparent 37 Strike lightly -,.. 38 Sensitive to J pain 39 The sun 40 Endures'. 42 Engine of war, 43 Italian article 44 Knife resemb ling" a broad ... 46 College degree (abbr.) ? 47. Observe . 49. Get back to 51 Supplied bot toms to shoes 52 One indifferentt to pain DOWN I Prevents . 2 Depart 3 Instrument fdr,. p iercing holes 4 Repast . . i,Regardt wit ' . 6onder 6 Carrid So0LUTiON'TO No. 7 PUZZLE-WILL APPEAR NEXT THURSDAY . 7 Sword 8 Former gover nor of 'Algiers 09 Preposition 10 Recollection 11 Maltreat 13 Iritricate 16 Conipensates '10 Ndrma...
Late For the Pictures COMPLETE SHORT STORY [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
I _ I COMPLETE SHORT STORY By.. ICTON JAMES It was a graid night, muchL °too good for the pictures, in' Joe's • ca opinion.' But it "had to be the - pictures. Rudy? RicostaB was at :r the Colossal, and Elsie never missed Rudy Ricos~a. He w; s, dark, sleek, and smiling, and ' the'sight of himr'fillfed Elsie with vain longings. ' ,Joe was blodel stolid, anid: good niatured;: H-le' wi'ea cap,'atways. ,The (lifference niade Elsie siglh when 'she'thliught about; it. Dimly. Joe realised this. It didn't shalme him.. Girls nmade' a habit of worshipping filmn stars. Elsie' was like the rest. It didn't matter at, all, not in: Joe's way 'of thinking. Elsie had .promisedl to marry him. They'd get a little house with a garden back and front. Though perhaps later 3Brit :he knew lie must get a better job first. To-night he would meet Elsie at the door to. the "shillings," Rudy Ricosta and romance. Elsie would think about it afterwards on the way home, not talking' any. Along King's Avenue, ahead o...
ALL ABOARD FOR SINGAPORE THE STORY SO FAR SEVENTH INSTALMENT [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
I ALL ABOARD FOR SINGAPORE SBy FRAN.K CLUNE U THE STORY SO -F0AR The author, in the 'flying boat Cleopatra, is fast: ap proaching Brisbane, on the first hop of his Io,ooo-mile "trip to Singapore. In last Thursday's issue the story _ told us of the northern rivers-the Clarence, Rich mond and Tweed, ofl.' the Nyimbodia -?hydro - electric scheme and Byron Bay-=the birthplace of the butter and cream industry. Throughout the story every detail of the flight is given; telling ushow the Automatic Pilot is used,' stating' all air speeds, de scribing exactly what one does and thinks when flying thousands of feetup-it all makes very good reading. SEVENTH INSTALMENT We pass over Stradbroke' Island, where there is a home for inebriates and old men. In the shark-infested waters of the bay, are St. • Helena, the prison isle, and Peel Isle, to seg regate rlepers. The vista spread'be fore, us is a:practical lesson in .geog raphy. 'It is studded with liislands, .promontories, capes, bays, lagoons, h...
NEW BOMB [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
NEW BOMB* 'elbourne't Tir trsdayt- A r se-A - auton'atic delaiyed action. 'bomb hidich, it is ciman ed, c innot be ret ilcred li irmless, blicauise :it will, e..e plodcif tou'clcd .d tinig:an attewilit: to excavat i ce it, has len invented:i Melbourtnc: by Sergeintt' A. G. V.. James, aged 28,, a fitter-general- in th'eR;:A.AP 'at Laverton.,; ·
COURT SIDELIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 16 November 1941
COURT SIDELIGHTS Magistrate (to woman : defendant, in Small Debts, Court): How did you.come to contract the debt? Defendant: Representatives of the firm kept coming to see met and it's very difficult to say "NO" to those high pressure salesmen. -0 Mr. J. W. Binney, a solicitor (at Quar ter Sessions): Is the accused any rela tive of yours? Pretty witness: Oh, no. He's my hus band, -0 Husband (iii Divorce Court): I've.been married to my wife roughly for about seven years, Barrister: Yes, that's why she wants a divorce. -0 Defendant (in Court on being commit ted" for trial): I plead not guilty and deserve my revenge-I mean reserve my defence. -0 Mr,. E. Little, barrister (in Divorce Cqurt): Did your husband make any move'to'take you to Hongkong? Did he buy the tickets? Woman: Yes; he bought tickets. Mr. Little: What? He bought the steamer tickets? Woman: Oh, no., He bought lottery tickets. -0 Woman Witness: I wval: looking any where and everywhere, without any reason. - Police Prosecut...