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QUEENSLAND'S LEAD IN FIRST INNINGS AGAINST N.S. WALES [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
QUEENSLAND'S LEAD IN: FIRST. INNINGS AGAINST. N.S. WALES In the first of the big interstate matche's. of: the season, Queensland opened' the batting: against New South Wales at the Gabba Ground,. Brisbane, on Friday, and did well by scoring 334 for the first innings-top scorers being Cook,- 68; Browrin, 56;: .Rayiner .43;, and Watt; 5o: . The gamne continued yesterday and. stumps drawn scores' wer,e: Queensland, First Innings .... 334: N.S.W., First Innings ....... 31o. Queensland? Second Innings;",- 6-165; IThe teamsarce New. South Wales.-S. J. .MdcCabe. (capt.),'J .Clieg?vy.n V, Colliis; W. J.. O'Reilly, L. Fallowfield, G. C. Hors- field, G. Powell,., S.. Carroll, R.. Cristofani, L. Livingston, 'R. James,. S., Lindwall. Queensland.- W. A. Brown. (capt.)'.. A:: H: McGinn;. D. T~alloi2: H::Baker,. R..Rodgers, I) Watt, V.'N. Rayymer,. E: La Fraiitz, G. G. C ook;- JEllis,, C. Christ,: J. McCarthy (I~tlh). v
PACIFIC POLICY SPECIAL APPEAL TO JAPAN BY DR. EVATT [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
PACIFIC POLICY SPECIAL APPEAL TO JAPAN BY DR. EVA IT . The Minister for External Affairs (Dr. Evatt) in a statement to the House of Representatives -last. Thursday on the international . situations said, that Australia was ready and willing to co-operate ,...to..the limit.,to..preserve peace in the.Pacific. The Govern ment's objective was to. preserve the peace of the Pacific: if-at cotlid bey done Iwithout sacrifice of;prihn ciple, withiout pre judice to national security and with out' endangering the.- solidarity of the: democratic PIowers, said Dr. Evatt. "It is essential. to bear in mind that our attitude takes account not only of. otir.bown ;iiterests, ,but also of those of other 'Pacific. countries, such.as the Netherlands East Indies, Thailanfd aiind- the Far Eastern- pro vinces of :Russia," lfe said. "There is a solid "basis for the dictum:i that the peace of th'e- Pacific must be in divisible." Dr. Evatt..said .that .he _did .not see why .it should cbe cimpossible for Japan...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
's S DSOLD IER RECOMMENDS IODEX. h, .= . TO NEW LY : E N.L I.S-"TiE D BRO'T-?H E R SiA Yarraville lady writes: "My brother in theMiddle Easthas sent the folloiving advice to his younger brother, who is about to go.abroad i " 'Get a jar of lodex and carry it with you always, especially in the. Tropic Belt, as it is the only thing I know. of tlt will heal l og (Arab) Sores. "'Nearly e~veryone ges these running sores, which are very difficilt to heal. I have had dozens. but can alway.s stop them t.in t6wo days nwith lodex and they heal without leaving a scar.'" As . a proved First-Aid remedy, ý ýBU "lodex" is famous throughout the world. In Egypt, India, Africa, China Doa't tret tII ightly-It's and Malaya-in fact, in every tropi a rea?l burn. IODEX will cal and sub-tropical country-where quickly penetrate deeply?? sores quickly become septic, "lodex" and soothe and heat ithe has proved of exceptional value not damaged, Inlamed trissues. only as a dressing for wounds and sores, but also...
ANOTHER GUESS COMING Short Story [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
AN NUTHERR GEUs COUMING Short Story - - - By F. .Keston Clarke " Cousin Henny sat nervously:on the edoe of the antique chair, stroking. the, knees of his best ,,,trousers. "The old chap can't - last .miuh longer," he said... "He A::i? looked a bit dried up a year ago-" 'The wish is father to the t4iought, Henry,' said the flbrid ivormati -in the .:,pinik dtrss.. "You" ought to be y; a'shianied t!Oli, cut out the huimblg-- h: e ?xclhange of, family incivilities was ibr6k'ei into by, the arrival 'of oither.i guests:. .One, a plump little -mail,ri aclifeck suit, was seized u?pon by thie pink-dress lady. ''What do :you tliink of hini, Walter?" "Him? Uncle Philip? Well y'know, Yoit wQ(ulln t ever surprise me----" 'Walter stopped, suspiciously. It was the oddest festival, this a?iniual 'dinne- given by' "Uncle" Philip to ,his relatiotis. They were somewhat' remote rela ::: tions,, for "Philip 'haid been an only -'-Uitchild, and was, himiself a bachelor. Envious 'cousins (they -called 'him...
JAPANESE TROOPS MOVE SOUTH AS PACIFIC "PEACE" TALKS END [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
JAPANESE TROOPS MOVE SOUTH AS PACIFIC "PEACE" TALKS END America Awaits Japan's Answer MR. KURUSU TO RETURN NEW YORK, Saturday.-The talks between the Japanese envoy (Mr. Kurusu) and the U.S. Sec retary for State (Mr. Cordell Hull) have come to an end. War or peace in the Pacific now hinges on Japan's reaiction to the American proposals presented during the week. Big Jap anese troop movements are reported from Shanghai. President Roosevelt, announcing &nbsp; that the talks had come to an end, said that it would depend upon Japan as to how long United States' vessels can go about their business in the Pacific unarmed. Mr. Roosevelt said that the talks with Japan had not broken down. Mr. Kurusu had passed on to his Government the proposals for peace in the Pacific, as laid down by America. It was expected that as Mr. Kurusu had finished his negotiations with the United States, he would return to Japan next Tuesday. Tokio's flat rejection of the &nbsp; Anerican proposals ...
TOBRUK RELIEVED NEW ZEALANDERS END SEVEN-MONTH SEIGE [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
TOBRUK - RELIEVED - :o NEW ZEALANDERS END SEVEN-MONTH SEIGE The New Zealand forces continuing. their rapid advance, linked up with British forces from Tobruk on Thursday morning, thus ending the seven-months', siege. The New Zealand troops were supported by British tanks. The link-up took place at Edduda, 17 miles south-east -of, T6bruk, and •four miles 'north-west of Sidi Rezegh. 'The Tblitbuk forces had advanced 14 miles 'and cIptured two stro ng points before:.joining the :New 'Zealander's,: :?'The'N.Z. troops,.in continuing their successful :advanc'e, had occupied Sidi Rezegh .arfd -Bir-el-Hamed. Both these pl'aces, were: captured, in face of heavy, opposition. "'Stiff fighting continued.in this - area for :two. days," said a Cairo "communique; Thirty-two miles, west of Tobruk an Italiah army is moving up, and, a sharp engagement is expected. Tie Tobruk and New. Zealand; forces:are continuing their rapid ad-; vance west, and an Axis attack. is: expected in the rear of the forces...
JAPANESE INFLUENCE OVER INDO-CHINA Growing Strength of Arrogant Official [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
:JAPANESE INFLUENCE OVER INDO-CHINA . Growing Strength of Arrogant Official .Singapore, November 27.-The extent of the. domination given Japan over!Indo-China by secret ragreements; has greatly interested .Far. East: observers, according to a'report from New York. Stories from indo-Cliina recently show that the , Indo-China Govern ment has: not been 'able to exert too much. influenice to restriain the grow ing sirength and arrogance, of " the Japanese troops and officials, Leaders -Powerless . It is ktiown' that the French offi cials and public leaders. who li'ave some spirit left have not failed to hide their resentment ' at 'the know ledge that they aie powerless to pre .vent the Japanese from completely taking' over 'control 'of 'Indo-China whenever Tokyo desires; Few were . deceivdd "by 'the story that the Indo-Chlna Governimient and Mr. Yoshizawa's. mission 'ould col laborate to their mutual benefit and to -build up Indo-China's economic structure. Ambassador's' Authority There...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
LENED ME ;A POUND T=LL The ,pitty b'orrower quickly "'loses prestige and-" friends. Heý is |trading on. the thrift of others whilst practising none himself. 'He' ,is selling' his pride, 'on"1the :instalmerit plan = a pound 'at'? time. -The man of self-respect,' the mrian who -values "the"'go6dwillP of others" i~fkes 'cre' tha't'he is 'rever' li' the" poitidrt 'of':being?"'short '" ':of a polhd". Week by ;week :hede"siats.,it' least. a few shillings in his 'savings account;' The .Commonwealth'Savings" Bank pirfides'; "' ideal allitiers for 'the m'an ofi lovw or :ilidei-ate tin'comd to build ,up a v?aluable cash resbrve,` Open' an 'account next pay-day. .oItYaha adlukdl - / CHURCHILL -67 -TODAY S:;; Mr. Winston Churchill,' Brit ain's war-time' Priine Minister,, celebrates ..his ,67th birthday" to-day. .He .will receive 'birthday grectiigs :and messages', bf ,,goodwill'froin every natiori'in the world- that does' not fly the' Nazi flag. - -Melbourne has sent Mir. * Churchill a special ...
Camp Gossip And Sport By Your Own Correspondents NAVY [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
And Sport By Your Own Correspondents NAVY - Officers, sick-hay patients and ac countant branch ratings at Head quarters, for some weeks past, were observed -daily, huddled- together over a. heap of ill-assorted articles, stich as shoes, watches, tooth-brushes a/nd cigarettes, sorting "out articles countant branch ratings at Head qutarters, for some'weeks past, were observed daily,, huddled together over a' heap of ill-assorted articles, such as shoes, watches, tooth-brushes and sigarettes, sorting out articles recovered as a result of the felonious depradations of a certain cockatoo which, decided sonme weeks ago to take tlp residence in Naval Head quarters." As fate would have it, this 70o-ear-old rara avis at last met his Waterloo; when, as a result of his: penchant for: getting his claws on to anything that was not screwed downn, he finally alighted on a tin of tropically-baked black shoe polish. The polishl: was half-polished off,' and so was ouir feathered friend. -For a few ho...
CONTROL OF ALL BANKS New Regulations [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
:CONTROLJ OF .. ALL BANKS New -Regulations. Regulations' for the control of i the trading banks were.approved by-the'Federal Executive Coun- : cil;on Thursday afternoon, and tablecd in ,the Federal Parlia-' ment that night.. The regulations are. sweeping *;ih character and invest a wide mneasurel of control over the general,banlking: business of the private banks with thcI Comlmonwealth 3ank.' It: is possiblci that they may be applied, not only' to" banks as such but also to a ntnumber •of pastoral -compatnies 'and similar institutions which carry on some banking functions, The regulations.: provide that within three.weeks of the start of the regulations all, private banks .w.ill be' licensed by. the. Gbver nqr-General. -. The Governor-General may with-: draw a bank's licince only on a High. .Court judge's recommentdation. Private. bianks canr make advances only. in accordance with L..omnon wealth Bank policy. . Subscriptions to, loans. and the purchase of securi tics ..by private, ...
CANTERBURY (Sydney) [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
SCANTERBURY (Sydney) TOTE (5/-) RACE PLACED HORSES, RIDERS S.P. WIN PLACE £ .; d. £ s. d. ENCOURAGE RAPTURE, 7.11 (Cook) 4/1 1 4 6 9 6 STAKES, Ist Div. Sponsor, 7.3 (Podmore) 33/1 - , 3 11 0, (6 furs.) Kalooga, 7.3 (Knox) 20 /1 - 1, 7 0 TWO-YEAR-OLD EASY MARK, 8.7 (Shean) 10/9 11 0. 7 6 STAKES Box Ridge, 8.5 (Bartle) 15/1 . 1 5 6 (5 furs.), Royal Blue, 8.2 -(Cook) 3/1 - ENCOURAGE SIR ANDREA, 8.11 (Bartle) ..: Evens 10 6 6 3 STAKES, 2nd Div. Sweet Auburn, 8.0 (Davidson) 10/1 - 18 0 (6 furs.) Cadger, 8.11 (Horton) 12/1 - 13 3 TRIAL PANURGE, 7.11 (Cook) 512 17 3 7 3 STAKES Plimsol, 7.12 (Skelton) 20/1 -- 2 5 0 (9 furs.) Innisfall, 7.12 (Morsillo) 33/1 6 18 6 CANTERBURY *MISCHIEF, 7.9 (Young) 7/4 7 0 8 3 HANDICAP *KURRAWID, 7.12 (Gollogly) 2/1 - - 8- 0 (1 mile 3 furs.) Cable Boy, 8.0 (Mulley) 9/4 - - HIGHWEIGHT INSIGNIA, 8.13 (Cook) 4/1 1 6 3 8 6 HANDICAP Awake, 8.9 (Mlunro) 4/1 . - 9 9 9 1st. DIV. (6 furs.) Status, 8.13 (Mulley) 41 - 9 9 CAMPSIE EARLY BIRD, 9.8 (Fellows) 4/1 1 11 6 12 ...
HELENA VALE (Perth) [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
HELENA VALE (Perth) KALAMUNDA PURSE` (1st Dlv.)-7 furs..-SUPPER, 7.6. (Marshall) `1 Kilo nia, 7.5 (Browne) 2; Nannine, 7.4 (Moore) 3. BETTING: 12-1, 10-1, 12-0. Torte: win, £2/2/0; place, 15/0, £1/4/0; £1/5/0. Scratchings, Reynaud. Chironomv. KALAMUNDA PURSE (2nd bDiv.) furs,) :-DENHILL, 8.11 (Charles) 1; Maori Lass, 8.3 (Parnham) 2' Cadal Mah, 7.12 (Treffone) 3. BETTING: 7-1 5-2, 5-1. Tote: win, £1/7/0; place, 19/, 7/0, 12/0. Scratchings, Vigilance, Vissard, Fine Air. BASSENDEAN MAIDEN-6 furs.: GUN SMOKE, 7,7 (Marshall) 1: VapoUr, 7.1 (Fry) 2:' Smoklan 7.8 (Kenworthy) 3. BETTING: 14-1, 7-1. 8-1. Tote: win; £3/7/0: place, 17/0, 12/0, 14/0. Scratch ings. Agriayer, Setville. HELENA VALE HANDICAP - (1,?¼ mile) :-CHIRONOMY, 7.10 (Thompson) 1; Coronis, 8.6 (Parnham) 2; Jolly Rip, 7.6 (Saxby) 3. BETTING: 5-1. 7-2, 8-1. Tote:,win, £1/11/0; place. 9/0. 10/0, 12/0. Scratchines. WVestwind. In The Blue, BEPLEVUE IIANDICAP-(7 furs.): HEYINGTON. 8.4 (Percival) 1; Aku, 7.10 (bMeyers) 2; Sir Argio...
INTERSTATE RACING RESULTS VICTORIA PARK (Adelaide) [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
INTERS TATE RA CING RESUL T VICTORIA PARK (Adelaide) . HURDLE RACE (2 miles): BOY PRINCE, 9.0 (Pattison) 1; The Watcher, 9.1 (Air) 2; Simond, 9.9 (Kenny) 3. BET TING: 1?-1; 20-1, 9-4. Tote: win, £19/2/-; place. £6/12/0, £7, £1/2/0.. All started. TRIAL STAKES, 1st Div. (7 furs.):- MERRY-GO-ROUND, 9.0 (Graetz) 1; King Syce 7.6 (Stirling) 2; Mona Meg, 7.2 (Leesue) 3. BETTING: 9-2, 10-1, 8-1. Tote: win, £6/4/0; place, £3/4/0, £2/14/0, £2/16/0. Scratching, Ionic. CONCORDIA HANDICAP (5 furs.): DREAMLAND, 7.6 (Carling) 1; Lee. En field, 7.8 (Medhurst) 2; Watwood; 8.5 (Raven) 3. BETTING: 6-4, 20-1. 2-1. Tote: win, £2/10/0; place £1, £3 £1/4/0, Scratching. King's Crest. TRIAL STAKES, 2nd Div. (7 furs): FULLTEX, 7.10 '(Medhurst) 1; Saluki, 7.4 (Elder) 2; Elfwyn, 7.4 (Cox) 3. BET TING: 6-1, 9-2, 33-1. Tote: win, £5/8/0; place, £1/18/0, £2, £19/4/0. All started. NOVEMBER HANDICAP (l11, miles): TREGENNA 7.4 (Elder)l; Lady Sharine, 8.5 (Bourke) 2; Kilogram, 8.0 (Graetz) 3. BETTING: 20-1, '4-1, 8-...
TRIPOLI "BUS ROUTE" Eye-Witness Account Of Successful R.A.F. Bombing [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
TRIPOLI "BUS ROUTE" Eye- Witness Account Of Successful R.A.F. Bombing An R.A.A;F. Press Officer, who flew in a bomber ;piloted :by a Sydney D.F.C., over the "Bus Route" :to' Tripoli, gives ati :eyewit ness account of a recent raid on that city. The night is calm and beautiful, and as we cliib u'j to the Tripoli bus' route, the path of ,the, full moon broadens into a great lustrous patch. in the sea below. Astern, the Great Bear, scarcely dimned by the-radi ance of the moon ahead, is dipping down behind the liazy line where the dark inisty' blue of the sky meets the darker shade of the still Mediter ranean. Close on either hand, sulpher ous-blue flames flicker from the glowing exhaust stubs on the nacelles, and ahead 'of them the tips of 'the airscrew blades catch the moonlight and draw a faint luminous circle against the sky. 'From the astro 'hatch tlhe scene is pea;ceful. The healthy sing-sang .note. of the e:ngines is almost the only sound, for there is little' talk. The crew is e...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
aRfAr tIn; dL~ :...... .: :,......::...::., :. ... . . :· il· ..... "'L .... 6LAD TtlfF,?RE (· .. "COi~~~:: · LUMB:· i..:;j:IPSE CANEiiiit.S-,l: r: D ' * - ' L -- i· z I 7IIIruii SII TAKE a snappy, tonic glass of Andrews first thing to-morrow: FIR$ST. .. Andrews cleans and refreshes the mouth and tongue. NEXT . . . Andrews settles the stomach and corrects acidity, the chief cause of indigestion. TfEN ... Andrews tones up the liver and checks biliousness. FINALLY. . . To complete your Inner Clanliness, Handy 1/9 Andrews gently clears the bowels. It sweeps away size trouble-making poisons, and thoroughly cornects Double2/10 Constipation. Sile Only Andrews can do all this for iou-and you'll i/ke Buy the larger this exhilarating health-drink, *Get your supply to-day. economy, * ** I I I. . . , ? I . Eli -II l'./lr i Dllr,,..a.. I"Fr,?v·m lE.T?-?
MELBOURNE GRADE GAMES [Newspaper Article] — Army News — 30 November 1941
MELBOURNE iGRADE 'GAMES : " - Melbourne, Satu'rday.. South Mel bourne, uinbeaten leaders witlti'St. Kilda," collapsed for' 135 -runs against' Fitzroy; onr a good; wicket..to-day. '.South's .batsmen had great difficulty in.playing',the bowl- . ing of Morrie Sievers, who' capturedi eight' wickets. , A .splendid century was rattled up by Ron Todd. for,. Northcote. 'against Uni-. versity. Todd scored mainly with power fulon side' drives inthis one-day match. A feature of Ron Todd's; fast century' was his running between..wickets. Always: first' at leading out for passes on the football field, Ron is' equally fast when a. run. is possible. Scores. were:-Essendon, '175 v. Rich 'mond,- 0-30. (Appeal against' light' at '5-45, upheld). South Melbourne, 135 v. Fitzroy, 3-78. Northcote; 164" defeated University, 133. (University now playing. -one-day. matches because difficulties of most members of team getting to city from 'Camp). Carlton, 217 v. St. Kilda 1-5. (Appeal against light at 5-45 u...