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TENNIS FURTHER TENNIS COMPETITION RESULTS [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
TENNIS FURTHER TENNIS COMPETITION RESULTS Country Club No. 2 v .Muttama: Conkey and Nicholls v Douglas and Coggan, 5-G; v Miller and Douglas, G-5; Friend and Richards v Douglas and Coggan, 0-6; v Miller unci Doug las, 1-6; Miss Trcewick and Mrs. Col lins v Mesdames Willis and Dawn. 4-6; Nicholls and Miss Trcewick v Douglas and Mrs. Willis. 6-5: Conkey and Mrs. Collins v Miller and Mrs. Dawn, 4-6; Friend and Miss Treewick v Coggan and Mrs. Willis, 5-0; Rich ards and Mrs. Collins v DJUglas atitl Mrs. Dawn, 1-6. Muttama won by 7 sets 52 games to 2 sets 32 games. Wirraways v Spitfires: Hugo and Mills v Boyce and Ryan. 2-6; v Scrivener and Wtilkoin, 5-6; Mounter and Mclncrney v Boyce and Ryan. 3-6; v Scrivener and Walkom. 3-8; Mesdames Mclncrney and Bryant v Mesdames Windred and Scrivener. 5-G: Mounter and Mrs. Mclncrney v Ryan and Mrs. Windred. 5-G; Mills and Mrs. Bryant v Walkom and Mrs. Rinkin. 6-2; Mclncrney and Mrs. Bryant v Scrivener and Mrs. Rinkin. 0-6: Htiso and Mrs. , Mclncrney...
CROWD OUT OF CONTROL AT TUMUT [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
CROWD OUT OF CONTROL AT TUMUT A section of the large crowd which witnessed the sensational match at Tumut on Sunday swarmed on to the playing area in the last ten minut-js cf the game. Press reporters and of ficials. unable to witness the play climbed on to the official table. As Tnnitil oinrlr. i lnct rlnuvux-n In nrfm-t tn snatch victory, police and committee men were powerless. The crowd took control. Referee Quinn stopped 'he game in order to get the crowd off the field; but they were back on the play ing area as soon as the players went into action again. Citii'.dagai won 11-8.
GEELONG DOUBLE MURDER No Clues Yet [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
GEELONG DOUBLE MURDER No Clues Yet MELBOURNE, Tuesday. No cl'icsl .so far have been obtained by detective:; j investigating the murder of WillUm Sheargold. 28. and Ernest- Frederick Dew. 31, whose bodies were dumped into the Barwon river after botli men Were shot through the head. | Evidence so far indicates that the men were still alive when thrown into; the river, an dit Is believed that they ' were botli undressed when attacked, j This theory is borne out by the fact that Dew. in addition to a fatal shot : through the left eye, had a nine-inch ; knife wound 111 the stomach, yet lu-.j clothes were not marked by the knife, j Similarly, sheargold. 1:1 addition toj a bullet wound behind ihe right ear. had a wound in the left knee asj though a bullet had passed through | the joint, yet there was no bullet per- J foration on the trouser leu. | The killer or killers apparently i (Ircswd both the victims after tlie j ?slaying. ( Tlie small quantit^' of water found] in their Ituigs also I...
TUMUT LEADING BY 2 POINTS In Group Nine Comp. [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
TUMUT LEADING BY 2 POINTS In Group Nine Comp. Sunday's defeat of Tumut by Gun dagai narrowed down Tumut's lead by two points. The positions have not altered. Gundagai stil! being in third place. The points score table now reads: Tumut ? 18 Junee ? ? 1G Gundagai'.. ? i.l 14 Temora .. ? 1.1 Cootamundra' ? ' 5 Gundagai reserve grade side suffer ed its first defeat in tlie Group Nine Competition - on feumlay, when it was trounced by' Tumut., i The scores in tiie game was; 10 points, to; nil. .
OVERSEAS NEWS [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
OVKKSEAS NEWS Overseas news in this newspaper is supplied by. Australian Associated Press. Sources include in England The Times. Daily Telegraph, Daily Mail, Daily Herald, Daily Express, Manchest er Guardian. Renter's World Service, and Exchange Telegraph Agency; audi in America, the New York 'Times,] I Herald-Tribune, Associated Press, ' and the North American Newspaper Alii- 1 mice. Matter from the London Times does not express that news- 1 paper's view unless so stated.
HALFPENNY TO PENNY CUTS Mutton, Lamb Prices Down [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
HALFPENNY TO PENNY CUTS Mutton, Lamb Prices Down SYDNEY, Tuesday: Cuts from a| halfpenny to a penny a ]x-und for] mutton and lamb will operate in New1 South Wales retail butcher shop.! asj from yesterday. The fixed prices for principal '.tn,\, are: I Lamb, hindauarter. 1 2: leg. 1 2: leg chops, l '5: chump chops. 1 6; whol.-j loin ilrinimed). 1 '5; loin chops.* 1 0: j cutlets, 1 0; forequarter. 9id; should er. lid: neck chops. lOd; scrag neck, 5d; rolled forequartcrs. l/li. Mutton, leg, !)d; chump chops, llid: loin chops. Hid: cutlets. 1 : fore quarter. 5;d; shoulder, 6id: forcquait er chops. 7!d; neck chop;., 7 ? tl ; fere quarter, Bid.
DEADLY DISEASE Man's Death [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
DEADLY DISEASE Man's Death SYDNEY, Tuesdaji! The deadly type of pplymelitis. called 'galloping paralysis,' iv.bcU.evi^UWhave caused the death of 20-year-old George Syd ney scobell at Meadowbank yesterday, j The; disease, it is thought is similar I to that which killed Nola Gibb, 20, at her home at Guildford on May ?-j. Scobell died in his mother's arms at their home. On Thursday he com plained of severe pains in the back and neck, and on Saturday his face became flushed and red. Fluid from his spine has been sent lo the Government analysts.
DR. EVATT'S BROADCAST From New York [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
DR. EVATT'S BROADCAST From New York NEW YORK. Tuesday: -Although it is -nearly a year since the Pacific fighting, ended the first peace treaty is. not .yet. ,effentVyii»L -.Wi -.arc-between iwu wuj iua. uiiu uuau ana luc umci liowerless to be born.' declared Dr. Evatt in a broadcast. 'One result of this uncertainly and instability is that the United Nations, formed to main-, tain peace,. does not -know wlun pcaoe it has to maintain, and does not know whether justice and democracy are to be its guiding principles,' he addsd.:
RUSSIAN FIFTH COLUMN In Canada [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
RUSSIAN FIFTH COLUMN In Canada OTTAWA. 'Tuesday: The 'final re port of the Royal Commission on Es pionage declared thnt espionage op erators sought and obtained top secret political Information r^latints to British and American policies, as well as Canadian. I j The report added that there ox! its in Canada a fifth column, organised ! and directed by Russian agenis in Canada and Russia. J 'There can be little doubt that se-j ciet Russian police have a powerinl organisation in Canada, and also thail several undcr-cover systems or net wfivlrs r-vi-«tr-rl niuli-r tlto irm «r' members of the Soviet Embassy. iv.|l that they may .s'.iil have agents op- 1 erating in Canada.' .,a;d tie.- report. The C'mmi-Moi!er:; said that pnli tic-til infoi'tnattmi ulj-atned l-v thp rl!v.;| came from agents in tin- External Af-j fairs Department, the Cipiier Di-i vision, aiai ,lu L'nitui Ki ^dum lli!(i)| C.'nnmi :sii;iii'r'. Oilier. j Evidei!! ? slu;wei! tiiat tile Coin- 1 niV.n'.ot Party tried to t;et co...
SECOND ATOMIC BOMB TEST [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
SECOND ATOMIC BOMB TEST The second atomic bomb test in '.he Pacific is to take place on July 2j. and, according to Admiral Blandy. the results arc expected to be much more thrilling than thev were when the first test was carried out on Julv 1. I 'Approximately 1,(100.000 tons of water will be thrown into the air bv| the underwater explosion of the i atomic bomb, forming u column half I a mil: in diameter and about 10.000 1 feet high.' Admiral Blandy declared at a Press conference aboard his I flagship, the U.S.S. Mount McKinley. riu u.\jn uasen me upiniun iii'di auj ships within the column area would get an awful punishment. Those near the centre were likely to be blown into tlie air and probably smashed to pieces. --Admiral Blandy ? expects waves us high as 100 feet to be flung out from this column, but the height would rapidly decline, and probably not ex ceed 10 feet when the waves reached the shore of tlie atoll. Some ship.; might be capsined by the waves, and there was likely t...
CRIPPLED MEDICAL STUDENT FOUND DEAD Was Old Junee Boy [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
CRIPPLED MEDICAL STUDENT FOUND DEAD Was Old Junee Boy Lindsay Turner. the 22-year-ukl I crippled medical student who was lound dead in the Coma pleasure j grounds iate on Friday afternoon last. I was the son cf Air. Len Turner, of Prince street Junee. Tlie lad v. us burn at Old .Jimrv. j wnc-rs his mother and father used to reside. Union imately. early in life he was .stricken with infantile para lysis. and he had lo utilise crutches. Lindsay Tinner was a brilliant youth, and after lie was educated at the Old Junee .school lie obtained various bursaries which ultimately led him lo the University, where he was m his second year of medicine. The many people? in Junee who knew him speak highly of Ills per sonality and dispasition. and his sud den passing caused profound regret that a brilliant career should have ei.ded so shockingly.
EUGOWRA GOLD ESCORT HOLD-UP Over 80 Years Ago (Continued from Yesterday's Issue.) [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
JEUGOWRA GOLD ESCORT HOLD-UP Over 80 Years Ago (Continued from Yesterday's Issue.) The clothes of the escort were per forated in several places — in the arms, in the legs, and in the side; but this, gang of murderous thieves escaped with trifling flesh wounds, as far as was apparent. Sergeant Condell. in a statement. said that he was knocked off the box at the first volley; Mr. Fagan Jumped off and held the ruins, whilst the horses walked on slowly. Constable Moran and Havilnnd discharged tlrair carbines at the bushrangers; as for the third constable, nothing appears to be known about him. 'Man Your Revolvers ?' Senior-Constable Moran after dis charging his carbine, called on his comrades to 'man their revslvers,' when tlu-y again exchanged shots with the bushrangers, it would appear tint at this time the bushrangers fireci at the horses and wounded one ot them in the lag. which caused it to bolt. Constable Moran was thrown out upon his back, and much injured, and the horses ran in ...
COOTAMUNDRA RAINFALL, 1898—1946 [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
COOTAMUNDRA RAINFALL, 1898 — 1946 '1'hH following is the ralufall tor Cootamundra from 1898:— Year Jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. May Jne. .ily. Aug. Spt. Oct Nov. Oec. To'al »83S 8li 1S8 S2 31 H'j kSS 175 170 43 Ult.S' 51 87 18t'7 1899 5!) 141 611 239 Oil 393 lt)5 250 !l 1,S3 211 22 ISO 7 1900 171 36 289 3(14 315 32i 30 a J26 23S 1U 1S5 17« 2644 1901 ISO 0 302 . 288 114 220 INS 277 171 110 105 21 230ti 1902 62 30 256 18. 18 154 110 58 127 lntl 01 360 1416 1903 US 4 324 407 171 206 07 31S 22 V 53 103 24S4 1904 304 202 3 91 217 153 377 97 49 jgg 1 j-y 2083 '\®05 108 43 27 429 167 44\V 3:13 #3 1-16 315* 7 90 2188 1906 10 32 512 248 311 383 128 207 515 180 209 224 3259 1907 145 9 55 170 H8 301 M6 16!j 122 108 201 312 1.S95 1908 113 151 2; 110 100 367 164 iS6 3S4 9V sf( 78 1S3a 1909 102 132 312 292 228 431 163 390. 113 113 24 53 2404 -910 469 0 220 77 143 386 275 113 4'i 214 349 228 288B 1911 306 339 1SS 0 445 2!J^ 228 48 378 If 305 224 21)17 1S.12, 1£ 215 52 9 11 209 483 329 204 ,126 249 224 2183...
EVERY MAN HIS OWN TRAFFIC COP [Newspaper Article] — Cootamundra Daily Herald — 16 July 1946
EVERY MAN HIS OWN TRAFfIC GOP bplipvp .*nFl me.l' I'^haps. hard to lpciin^w 1, C01-s were 'nstal io,V' lcdlte '[alnc rather t' 'liar ?'hlU- however, is the leal objective. Traffic density In the m Jdern city, the pressure of vehicles ?jU a^aHnble road space, the develop Aient of bottlenecks, all inevitably de manded regulation of traffic in the .interests not only of drivers but also 7 --u''l'e«ng wnn mem lor fairway. ? Mpijey is merely- a .vehicle devised ') carry value; from place to place - juid froin'one point of time to a later Pf.oduqtlpn increases, popu lation grows, business expands and ?ihore money comes into the traffic m commerce. Monetary management, credit policy, banking legislation, whatever name you : call It by, is ? merely the regulation of spending ?power by remote control— by traffic lights, if you' wish, instead of traffic cops. Now traffic lights only work if drivers are educated to observe their warnings to stop, and their permits to go. The remote controls of...