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Wagga Trots [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
Wagga Trots BEGINNERS' HANDICAP.-1st Dir., about Im BRICKIE ROYAL (R Wheat Icy), scr, 1. ROMANY KING (\V Robertson), scr 2. LIVELY RFQUEST (L Dennis), scr . 3 BETTING: 5-4 BRICKIE ROYAL. 2 Romany King, 4 Lively Request Divs 8/9. 2/9 Neck. 2 len Time, 2m 22s BEGINNERS' HANDICAP.-2nd Dis.: LAWN GOLD (S Hnrris), scr, 1, EUROLIE MAID (K Edward), scr. 2. SLEEPY (H Craig), scr , 3. BETTING: 3-1 on LAWN GOLD, 3 v Sleepy. 5 Eurolie Maid. Sparkling Prince Divs . 6/9, 4/9. 4 len , 20 len. Time, 2m 20 4-5s I PROGRESSIVE HANDICAP, 2 Vim. GWENELLA (L. McKclvic), scr, I: GLOBE SPRING (S Harris), !2yds, 2! BURCUTTER CK. Edwards), scr, 3. BETTING: 5-4 on Burden Wilks, 7-2 v Globe Spring, 4 GWENELLA, 5 Move On, 6 Burcutter Divs : 28/9, 3/6, 10/6 Len , 'A len Time, 3m 27 4-Ss IMPRttVLRS* HANDICAP, lVam KYARRA LASS (V Bourke), scr, li VILI AGE BIRD CK Edwards), 24)ds, 2, ROYAI MONARCH (R Wheatley), 4)ds, 3 RFTTING: 2 on Royal Monarch, 5 v KYARRA LASS, fi Village Bird Dus 19 9, 9/6 >/2 len , 1 len T...
W.P. GREYHOUNDS PARRAMATTA STAKE, 550 yards [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
1WJP. GREYHOUNDS || B»M»^tVHB»^tn3SSt^»i»^H»iaWt^tMtVtWMtWtMii»^»^»v»MtiMt^»i»^»^»Mtf PARRAMATTA STAKE, I I 550 yards YOUNO ANDREW (2) . 1 Al TER IDEM (4) 2 TLY1NG ATEM (8) 3 Iden followed Miss Riverstone (6) 4 Mas Moogun (5) 5 Dual Enterprise (I) 6 Queen Jolly (3) 7 The Pctler (7) 8 BEI UNG: 5 2 YOUNG ANDREW 9 2 Miss Klversloi e 5 I May Moogan 6 I Dual Enterprise 8 I Flying Aiein Queen Jully 15 I Alter Idem 25 1 Hie Peltcr Divs (for 5/) Win 14/ place 6/6 £1/6/9 12 « 6 len 2 len Time 31 5s Commeuli May Moogan was the leader on »eulin* down from Young An drew Dual Enterprise Miss Riverstone and Queen Jolly Dual Enterprise caused Interference at the first turn allowing Young Andrew lo toke tharge Young \ndrew led clearly for home from Alter Idem Dying Atem and Miss Klterstotic Young Andrew went on lo win by 6 lengths from Alter Idem with Flying Atem 2 lengths awiy third WOODSTOCK STAKE, 550 yards BRIOHTOMA (4) 1 1 ITTLE TIPS (I) 2 SURREY MOA (3) 3 Then Followed! Loving Temple C7) 4 Fl...
Yearlings Will Be "Dressed" Soon For Easter Sales [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
Yearlings Will Be "Dressed" Soon For Easter Sales By GEORGE MILLER _ * Within the next two or three weeks, grooms at studs throughout N.S.W. will begin to concentrate on the preparation of thoroughbred yearlings for the annual Easter sales. Preparing a youngster for the sale ring is an art in itself, and neglect may mean the ? loss, of many guineas. rPHE offering at Newmarket *? sale ring, Randwick, this >eir will comprise 640 year- lings, mostly co!ts*and fillies For the second year in succes- sion sales will be spread over four days The youngsters this year will be offered on April 19, 21, 22, and 26 Already some young thorough- breds are stabled at Newmarket These arc some of the colts from Widden Sind. Kerrabee, where Aj ix was foaled, and from Kiaora, Scone, where Shannon was bred Other colts and fillies from the same studs will begin to arrive at Newmarket soon And at other studs throughout the Slate, and in parts of Queens hnd the time will be recognised as right for the t...
COUNTRY RACES Orange [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
1 COVNTH Y nAeJËs^i Orange F1MNG \ULTbR 6f-THF CAD 8 11 car 8 4 (J Harding) I MOORA BINDA 8 13 (English) 2 GOLDEN ORDER 7 7 (Ireland) 3 BETTING &lt; 2 Moora Binda t Golden Order Denis Tern 6 Royal Tallow 7 THE CAD IO Blixtcn s Pride McKlnlc> Onyx Walrus Glentact Little River Brox Mikado Scorcher Dl\s 14/6 4/6 4/3 ¥* len IVi len Time lm M Vin MAIDEN HANDICAP «f- VITE MENT 7 9 (A Phillips) 1 SMUT 7 7 (Horton) 2 ARBUTUS 7 13 (L Smith) 3 BETTINGt T\en Excuse Mc 3 Chat loom 4 Vilement 5 I ondon I ad Smut 10 Arbutus Divs tl/8/6 10/6 I Vi len neck Time lm 18s IMPROVERS HANDICAP, &lt;f- First Division CARCERES 9 0 (Seymour) 1 AMO 7 H (B Davis) 2 LADY PEAU MENT 8 0 (Jopson) 3 BETTING 6 4 Arno 3 Nyrang 5 CARCERES 6 Sure Kit 8 Lady Bcaumcnt IO Botheration Chins Up Coupnty Divs 18/ Al 7/ I Vi k11 I Vi len Time lm 2'/is IMPROVI-RS HANDICAP if-Sec ond Division GOI D TORT 7 6 (Locke) 1 GOLDETTA 8 3 (Warne) 2 BLACK RAMPION 8 6 (L Smith) 3 BETTING 6 4 on GOLD I ORT 5 v Black Ram p...
NEWCASTLE RESULTS MAIDEN HANDICAP.—7f. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
1 [f NEWCASTLE II 1 RESULTS j MAIUhN HANDICAP.-7f. MAITLAND R L Cashmans b g 4y Salutation-Hard Steel 7 11 (M Robinson) STILE 11RIDGC J Wagshall j b g ents) CM ER TAIN A W Anderson s b f ¡y 7 8 car 7 U (R Pritchard) Others Wire Mark 8 IO (M Wade) r.lmoran gi car 7 12 (M Maynard) Manato! 8 1 (A Mi Hue) lady Benda 7 11 (D Crawford) Mohlcg 7 9 (A Smith) Dcssadcr 7 8 (tv llinncr) Hindu Rush 7 8 (N Walterson) Pallier 7 8 (M Easlcolt) Gay Roan 7 8 (.W Clem cnt) Lady Drew 7 8 car 7 3 (D Mountford) Perfect Power 7 8 (J Smith) Lady Warlg 7 8 car 7 10 (E Ross) Ulnky Pal 7 8 tar 7 1 (E Barslcy) Madarra 7 8 (J Hoi stein) BETTING: 7 2 Hindu Kush 4 Manatal 6 MAITLAND Wire Mark St>lc Bridge 8 Flmoran 12 Pailler 33 Entertain Divs Win £1/9/6 plate 14/6 11/9 £2/13/3 2 len neck Time Im 26!As JUVENILE HANDICAP-4Vif GAY Tib L Hunter s b or bn c 2yrs School Tie (Imp )-Bablca « 5 (It Pritchard) SUITCASE Mrs J A Byrnes and Mr M Jones s 2yrs Portfolio -ranny Sultar 8 7 car 8 U (C Imbcr) TITLE O Wilsons a...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
HERE'S A STOUT WITH A PLUS! NOW in Australia! Imported iront England BREWED AND BOTTLED IN LONDON BY WHITBREAD & CO., LTD. Brewers of Stout Since 1742 Forget everything you ever knew or heard about Stout - and get ready for the most pleasant taste discovery of your life' MACKESONS MILK STOUT, imported from England, is one Stout that chills perfectly and is fully 50 per cent better in flavour when sen ed cold So, first make sure your MACKESON'S is chilled " " " Then, try it' Your first sip will tell you that MACKESONS MILK STOUT is entirely different from any malt brew you've ever tasted smooth, creamy, mellow in flavour it's doubly good be- cause it s got that something extra! WHAT IS MILK STOUT? The differenci. between MACKE SON S MILK STOUT and ordin ary Stout is in the use of lactose Instead of cane sugar which breaks up into ilcohol and cir bonic acid gas and continues fermentation in the bottle lactose -the natural sugar of pure milk is used in the brewing of famous MAC...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
WHAT'S IN THEIR NAME? No. 3-Robertson Point FERRY passengers and Cre morne residents have grown so used io calling it Cremorne Point that fe« now realise That the correct name for the peninsula is Robertson Point. Back in the thirties of last century, the Robertson family owned the whole 86 acres of the peninsula. The son of the house, later to become Sir John Robert- son and Premier of New South Wales, was then a reckless lad. No ferries ran to the city in those days, and unless a special boat was hired, the trip to Cremorne was a long and tiring journey round from Blue's Point. But young John Robertson had his own particular way of getting home. He would walk to Lady Macquarie's Chair in the Domain, make a bundle of his clothes, tie them on his head, and swim across the harbour to Fort Denison! After a spell, he would take to the water again,, and swim across to his horne. One of Sydney's sights in those days was seeing young Robertson swimming home in the moonlight.
.Casual Converse. [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
.Casual Converse. By Waricick Fairfax ; I_._ ; TJISTORIANS often wonder how j ?*. decent and cultivated citizens pf the Roman Empire could enjoy :the cruelty and bloodshed of. the "arena, as most of them did. V Well, not so long ago I read a .detective story by a very popular .writer in which a girl went up to a man doped with opium, seized him by the "hair, pulled his head back, and murdered him by pouring concen "trated nitric acid into his open mouth. "At the last film I went to, I heard the . screams of a girl of 12 being tortured to death by the Spanish Inquisition, just^off stage, while seeing her hys- terical, father and mother begging the -.official for mercy on their knees. In 'the same film the hero "had to have ;a head wound cauterised to save his .life. Wé saw him being held down '.byüa couple of men while the operator held a. red-hot poker firmly against 'íheíback of his .head. .' íjí was the first time I have seen a .film hero How! with anguish, and it washery excusabl...
ADVENTURE IN THE NIGHT [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
ADVENTURE IN THE JVIGHT SHORT STORY BY KEN NEVILLE CHIPS MASON, purser of the tramp steamer, Manudang, stood on the city pavement and watched the after-theatte crowds surge past like two troubled rivers flowing in oppo- site directions. There was an expression of keen interest on his youthful, plea- sant face as he turned to smile down upon Patricia, daughter of Captain Lanweldon. of the Manu dang. "You and I haven't seen old Sydney for more than a year. Pat. Gee, it is good to be here." he said. "It's all so peaceful and normal." Patricia, entrancingly pretty in her theatre clothes, gazed at him with all the good-humoured flip- pancy of a rare friendship. "Things won't be peaceful and normal if you don't take me home to my hotel this minute, my lad," she said in mock severity. "Daddy's room is ne\t to mine and he wants to be on board ship by seven a.m. That means I've got to be up at five to see that he gets his tea, black, no sugar, and with a slice of lemon." "Aye, aye, miss," Ch...
INFLATION MENACE IS A NATIONAL PROBLEM [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
INFLATION MENACE IS A NATIONAL PROBLEM W/"E are all caught up in this ?: costs-prices spiral - polite name for inflation. Labour, Libe- ral,^ Country Party, no party at ali: every one of us suiters, and will suffer more if no brake be applied. The degree of injury varies, but nobody escapes when prices soar, the value of savings depreciates, pensions evaporate in terms of purchasing power. It is the most threatening in- ternal problem in Australia to- day ~ Essentially it is a national prob- lem, too, but that is not how it is being approached. This is Federal election year and the political parties are preparing, not so much to make an issue of rising prices-for the issue can- not be burked anyway-as to dodge and attribute blame. That is the nature of party politics, and such manoeuvres belong to the game. But how is the ordinary man .helped in his losing battle with prices by partisan efforts to allo- cate the responsibility for what is happening? He is not thinking of his vote ju...
Cool Change Not Yet, Says Bureau [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
Cool Change Not Yet, Says Bureau Most of New South Wales may expect two or three more days of this "typical" summer weather. After that-according to the Weather Bureau-will come re- lief. The bureau says cooler south- ern air is being forced northward and will reach southern border districts by Monday. Sydney's highest temperature yesterday was 86.6 degrees at 11.35 a.m. This followed Fri- day's 87.8 degrees-the highest in Sydney for a month. The weather became very sultry after an afternoon sea breeze had died away. Last night was very uncom- fortable, with humidity up to 94 per cent. Hourly temperatures and humi- dity were: Deg. Hunt. 5 a.m. 69 90 8 . 70 88 9 . 75.5 73 10 . 82 53 11 . 85 44 Noon . 83.3 65 1 p.m. 83 64 2 . 83.3 59 3 . 82 59 5 . 78.8 59 11 . 74 90 Midnight _ 74 90 1 a.m. 74 94
IT WORKS THIS WAY AUSTRALIA'S WOOL INDUSTRY PART 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
mamrn w\m 6y ANSON GILCHRIST AUSTRALIAN WOOL INDUSTRY PARTÍ I.. WHEN THE SHEEP HAVE BEEN SHORN, FLEECES ARE TAKEN TO ROLLER TABLES FOR SKIRTING. THIS REMOVES SHORT, STAINED. AND INFERIOR WOOL. 2. THE CLASSER THEN EXAMINES THE FLEECES, AND GRADES THEM ACCORDING TO THEIR QUALITY AND VALUE. AMONG THE THINGS HE CONSIDERS ARE EFFECTIVE LENGTH OF FIBRE. CRIMPS OR WAVES WHICH INDICATE CHARACTER AND COL, OUR AND AMOUNT OF, IMPURITIES. 3. THE WOOL IS THEN BALED ' INSPECTED IN WOOL STORES BY PROSPECTIVE BUYERS. AND AUCTIONED AT OFFICES IN THE CITY. IT IS SOLD FOR EXPORT OR BOUGHT BY AUSTRALIAN MILLS TO BE PRO- CESSED AND MADE INTO GARMENTS. 4. IN 1948. AUSTRALIA HAD 107.000.000 -- SHEEP. YIELDING AN AVERAGE OF 1.000,000.000 LB OF WOOL A YEAR THE CLIP nfilvï!r?5«nnXnPPROXIMATELY iiSS'TM&lt;>- IN 1946-47. THE CLIP WAS WORTH uiNLi tv*, J ja,000. THF END
LATE NEWS BURMA BATTLE TRAPS BRITONS [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
LATE NEWS BURMA B&TTEE TRAPS BRTTOIVS RANGOON. Feb. 5 (A.A.P.). -A group of 27 'Briton1!, includ- ing women and children, is trapped in the smoke-filled town cf ïnscin, 10 miles north of Ran- goon, where Government troops are attling with Burmese rebels. ThetBritish, Indian, and Pakis» * tan. Embassies have asked the Bnrmese Government for facili- ties to evacuate their nationals. More than 1,000 Indians aro believed to be trapped in Insein
"ALICE in WONDERLAND" [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
¡ALICE .»WONDERLAND .¡frim" ? ? . . ..?. by LEWIS CARROUpí;[ Adapted * Illustrated J by Ntan Fullait^äJ ALICE WAITED TO SEE IF SHE WOULD SHRINK ANY FURTHER. THEN FINDING NOTHING MORE HAPPENED, DECIDED TO GO INTO THE GARDEN. ALAS! SHE HAD FORGOTTEN THE LITTLE GOLDEN KEY WHICH WAS STILL ON THE TABLE.. SHE TRIED TO CLIMB UP ONE OF THE LEGS OF THE TABLE. BUT IT WAS MUCH TOO SLIPPERY. SHE SAT DOWN AND CRIED. THEN SHE NOTICED A LITTLE GLASS BOX UNDER THE TABLE. IN IT WAS A VERY SMALL CAKE WITH THE WORDS "EAT ME" MARKED IN CURRANTS. "I'LL EAT IT." SAID ALICE. "AND IF IT MAKES ME GROW LARGER I CAN REACH THE KEY. IF IT MAKES ME GROW SMALLER I CAN CREEP UNDER THE DOOR. ETHER WAY I'LL BE ABLE TO GET , INTO THE GARDEN." SO SHE FINISHED OFF THE CAKE. "CURIOUSER AND CURIOUSER!" CRIED ALICE. "I'M OPENING OUT LIKE THE LARGEST TELESCOPE THAT EVER WAS.'" JUST THFN HER HEAD STRUCK THE ROOF OF THE HALL. FOR SHE WAS NOW , MORE THAN NINE FEET HIGH. TAKING UP THE LITTLE GOLÖEN KEY. SHE HURRIED TO THE DOOR...
He Returned 640 Dollars [Newspaper Article] — The Sunday Herald — 6 February 1949
He Returned 640 Dollars A Yellow Cab driver yester- day handed to the police 640 dollars (£200), which he had found in the back seat of his cab. The money was the property of Mrs. Christian Rubb, wife of the Hollywood character-actor, visit- ing Australia. Yesterday morning Frederick Parks, 50, of Cross Street, Double Bay, drove Mrs. Rubb in his taxi from King's Cross to Martin Place. He picked up two people after her. Both sat in the front seat with him. Later, when he noticed the bag in the back seat, he took it to a police station. I-^-^