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Medical [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
Bj " OUR DOCTOR.'* Brooklyn.—A fibroma is a non-malignant growth usually, but until, a microscopic ex amination is made, the exact nature cannot be determined. If it is causing, pain by pres sure or hcemorrhage, it should be removed. The operation is a satisfactory one, and should be done in hospital by a competent surgeon. The remedy mentioned is of no use in such condition. The operation should tie well in two or three weeks' time. •Subscriber.—Wean the baby on. 3 table spoon-fills of. fresh cow's milk., 4: ta-blespoon fuls- of boiled water, 1 teaspoonful of lime "water and half a teaspo&nful of sugar of milk. Give this in bottle every Uvo hours by day and one bottle at night. Gradually increase the milk until pure milk is given. If the mixture is too strong give a ' little less milk. In every alternate bottle give a little cream. Be scrupulously clean with milk aud bottles. F.W. wishes to increase in weight.—Take a teaspoonful of olive oil before food twice & day....
MOST FAMOUS HYMN "ROCK OF AGES" [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
MOST FAMOUS HYMN "ROCK OF AGES' In the "Light of Home" the Rev. George Eayrs has an interesting article on the most famous hymn in the world. It reads:— ' "There are four hundred thousand hymns in the worJd. 'Rock of Ages, Cleft for Me,' is the best loved of them all. It does not compare with the 'Te Deum Laudamus, as a - summary of Christian truth, nor does it express the. rapturous devotion to our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ which burns in St. Bernard's hymn, 'Jesu, Dulcis Memoria' ('Jesus, the very thought of Thee'). In lyrical heautv it is com pletely surpassed by Charles Wesley's 'Wrestling Jacob,' and in stately lan guage by Watt's psalm, 'O, God, our Help in Ages Past.' "It is, nevertheless, the most popu lar of all hymns, is found wherever Christianity has gone, and is most frequently used. For the frail human spirit, storm-beaten and sin-smitten, the simple affirmations of this hymn, and its firm, unwavering confidence, provide a rock-like refuge from storms of doubt and ...
ANSWERS To Correspondents. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
To Correspondents. j ePsure answers to questions being? published in the following' week's issue, questions should reach this office by Friday. °.L the questions sent in require to be' submitted to experts, and: some time: isr necessary to secure their replies. Questions only answered in the columns of "The Weekly Times," an& not by post.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
RESTORED TO TELE WEAK, NERVOUS, and DEBILITATED Sufferers, let us send you a Seven Days' FREE TRIAL course oi our Fam ous NERVE SPECIFIC. Send Sixpence (stamps) for Postage. ~ • LONDON AGENCY (Dept. G), 44 CASTLEREAGH ST., SYDNEY. T? ADIES.—Health Guide for Women, posted free on'- receipt 2d. Dept. O., "Natura" Health Coy., 49 Elizabeth st., Melbourne. A NY of the above Medicines can be ob~ tained at Reasonable cost and posted to your address. Enclose postal note or stamps for approx. amount—if more or less you wi.l be notified with parcel. M. A. BlG-NELtL, Dispensing Chemist^ 323 Lygoit street, Gar.ton, Meioourne.—(Advt.)
Draughts Notes [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
Draughts Notes Tliere is 110 form of indoor pastime that gives such lasting pleasure as the good old draughtsboard, or dambrod, as it is termed in Scotland. It is suitable for people of all classes and of all ages. It is just as inter esting to the hoary veteran as it is to the youth, and it is no uncommon thing to see an old man and a boy in earnest ^combat across the board. The possibilities of the game are endless, and although one should play until as old as Methuselah, he will al ways be learning something new. The club is the place to meet with kindred spirits, thfr best exponents of the game, and the best ■ practice. The claims of the Central Draughts Club, Melbourne, in this respect are not to be gainsaid. This club is situated in the heart of the city, at the Hardware Club, 350 Little Collins street. It is open on Satur days from 7.30 p.m. till 11 p.m. The subscription is small and within the reach of all grades of play el's. Members of other clubs may join the Central Club...
THE BEE SCOUT. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
' THE BED SCQTJT. Among the bees I ever knew (And I've known many well), The palm for. pluck was best deserved By Angus Honeycell. Quite early in bis brief career, "When he had just "come out," He told his comrades in the hive, "I mean to be a Scout." To prove that he was not a drone, A&lt;t drilling he was keen. "Now let the foemau come," he cried, "And 111 protect my Queen!" He foadn't very long to wait. On doughty actions bent, A big Brown Bruin passed that way, And sniffed the honey scent. Into the doorway of the hive He thrust his eager" snout, Then started back with growls of pain, Stung by the watchful Scout. Holding his nose, the enemy Retreated, badly scared, While Angus buzzed triumphantly, "My motto's 'Bee Prepared'!" —Joyce "Godfrey, in "Liittle Folks."
Solutions No. 3216.—W. White. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
Solutions No. 3216.—W. White. Black—9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 19. White—18, 20, 21, 22, 27, 30. White to move and draw. White draws by 27—23, 19—2G, 80—23, 10—14, 21—17, 14—21, 23—19, etc. Drawn. No. 3217—J. S. Egan. Black—18, 21, 24, 26; Kings, 11, 14. White—8, 12, 23, 29; Kings, 10, 19. White to move and win. 10—17 19—28 28—32 17—13 29—25 25—22 18—27 11— 4 24—27 26—30 30—26 W.W. No. 3218.—Willie Gardner. Black—17; Kings, 21, 23. ■ - White—18, 19, 25, 30: White to play, Black to win. 19-15-1 30—23 15—11 16—12 7— 2 2— 9 23—14 21—17 18—23 19—15 15—10 13— 6 25—22 23—19 19—16 11— 7 12— 8 17—26 14—18 •1 28—IS 17—13 10— 6 B wins Var. 1. 19—16 17—26 23—19 21—17 16—12 14—10 23—14 30—23 10— .7 15—11 17—14 S— 4 25—22 *14—10 19—15 7— 3 11— S 10—15 (W. Veal). B. wins, (a) W. Yeal gave 17—13t which allows a draw. Nos. 3216 and 3217 were published solely for the benefit of the. novice. Considerable lati tude is allowed in the manufacture of prob lems, and this has been taken full advantage of in 3217, ...
A NEW NIECE. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
A NEW NIECE. Kathleen Osborne, who lives at 2S1 Rath down street, Carlton, writes:—Dear Aunt Con nie,—I wish to become one of your little nieces, and I wondered how to go about It, so mother suggested wo should get. ."Tha Weekly Times" and see. I have no sisteis, and only one , brother, 17.%; he is at the U.H.S., and thinks he is too.'- big to play with girls now. My only .Gompanion is my little Yorkshire Terrier. .'She often gets qu'te sulky, too, arid won't play. I am fond of mus,ci but I don't .like more than, two hours' practice a day. . I attend St. George's School, Carlton, and I was 14 on September 12. I will look forward to becoming one of your many little nieceh. I hope my letter is ,not too long.
SUNDAY READING WISE MEN INQUIRE TWO SPIRITUAL QUESTS HOW MEN FIND CHRIST [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
• WISE MEN INQUIRE TWO SPIRITUAL QUESTS HOW MEN FIND CHRIST At Holy Trinity Church, Balaclava, on Sunday, January 11, the preacher was the Rev. F. G-. Masters. Mr Masters has been the vicar of the church for the past eight years, after being Diocesan Chaplain in Melbourne for a year. He is a Master of Arts (Cambridge), and was ! ordained at Truro,'England, in 1895. He has served in curacies in Cornwall and in Welling ton, New Zealand. Before he came to Melbourne he was for five years in charge of a parish in Adelaide. In 1912 he went for an extended tour in the Holy .Land, Italy, and .England. "Where is He," wei'e the words of Mr Masters' text from the second verse of the second chapter of St. Matthew. He Said:— This demand of the Magi when they had reached Jerusalem is the first ques tion recorded in the pages of the New Testament. Compare with it the first real question in the pages of the Old Testament, when in the Garden of Eden Adam hid himself from God, who in the cool of the ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
OPRI/i! dnUK k\most Covered that Part of Face. Festered and Inflamed, Also On Fingers and Knee, Used Cuti cur a Soap and Ointment. Face Now Quite Healthy. " Wando," Wilby Wilby, N. S. W.—"My baby's chin broke out in the form of a pimpla and gradually spread until tlie sora aim as t covered that part of her face. - Ifc would fester and all become inflamed. There were also the same sores on her fingers and knee. I tried several remedies withcufc success. One day I saw aa advertisements for the Cuticura Remedies, so I got soma Cuticura Ointment, which I used along with Cuticura. Soap, which I had been using fo? two years, and in four days I could notice a vast difference, and now after three weeks my baby's face is quite healthy. I think Cuticura Soap and Ointment splendid fas the skin and hair." (Signed) Mrs. L. Me Cook, January 7, 1913. FOR PIMPLES AND BLACKHEADS The following is a most effective and eco nomical treatment: Gently smear the af fected parts with Cuticura Ointment, on t...
VICTORIAN FRUIT SUPPLIES BY RAIL. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
VICTORIAN FRUIT SUPPLIES BY RAIL. Arrivals of fruit by rail at Spencer street last week compare with those for the corresponding week last year as follow:— 1913. Cases. 1914. Cases. 467 . 493 (crates, ,. 12,229 . 17,214 Blackberries etc.) 76 129 116 2,456 372 711 Gooseberries (bags, etc) 791 5,945 Lemons .. .. 85 . 92 71 117 Peaches .. . . 8,136 7,218 847 . 1,043 Plums .. ♦ • ,« ft • 4 . . , 3,755 2,997 Raspberries (casks, etc.) . 220 328 Strawberries (crates, etc.) . 193 214 Tomatoes .. . 15,459 17,3&lt;MI Totals .. . 42.867 56,268
Answers to Correspondents [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
Answers to Correspondents! ja. j. Smith. (Dandenong).—Have replied. A. R. Milne (Aberdeen).—Will attend to tho matter. G. H. Harris (W. Melbourne).—So far, per fectly eorrect. Checker Editors "Roanoke Times," U.S.A., and "Semi-weekly'Tribune," Salt Lake City! —Exchange list full at present. P. S. Malseed (Tallygaroopna). — I trust games are progressing satisfactorily.
OUR MONTHLY PRIZE COMPETITIONS. For January CLASS 1. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
OtJIi MONTHLY PRIZE COMPETI TIONS. 8 > For January CLASS L For Young Folks- Oyer 13 and Under 13 Years.—Two prizes of 2/8 each are o£er®&lt;3 for the best letter on any subject published this month. CIASS n. For Children Under 13 Years.—Tw© prizes of 2/3 each are 'offered for the best letters on any subject published this month. CONDITIONS, Each contributor must state his or her ag® together with narae and address, and write oa on3 side of the paper only, or the competit&lt;w will be disqualified. la judging, handwriting, composition, sag neatness will be taken into account. All letters from boys to be addressed tff Uncle Ben, and all letters from girls to bt addressed to Aunt Connie, "Weekly Times'' Office. Melbourne.
HORTICULTURE QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
.QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Garden Paths.—Amateur (Albert Park).—If made of the following composition, garden paths are generally dry and free from weeds: —Take two parts of very dry lime rubbish, and cn9 part coal ashes, also very dry, and both sifted fine. In a dry place, oa a dry day, mix them, and leave a hole in the middle of the heap, as bricklayers do when mixing mortar. Into this pour boiling hot coal tar; mix, and when as stiff as mortar put in three inches thick where the walk is ( to be. The ground should be dry and | beaten smooth. Sprinkle over it coarse sand, yjhen cold, pass a light roller over it, and j id a few days the walk will be solid and waternroo,'. Cabbages.—New Chum (Neecim).—In the eradication of moths and aphis on cabbages, the plants should be sprayed with kerosene emulsion or tobacco water. The formula for kerosene emulsion is:—Kard soap, ^Ib.; kero sene, 2 gallons; soft boiling water, 1 gallon. When properly emulsified 16 gallons of hot water should be added...
Hornby v. Joyce [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
Hornby v. Joyce The games here given were played at Ham ilton, Victoria, in the match between J. Hornby, ex-champion of Victoria, and C. Joyce, a local expert. Scores as follow:— GAME 5697—"Single Corner." (Unrestricted) Black—Hornby. 3 White—Joyce. 31—15 24—19 6—10 31—26 10—15 11— 8 22—18 8—11 26—23-b 12—19 17—10 3—12 15—22 '■ 25—22- 9-14 23—16 7—14 22—17 25—18 4— 8 18— 9 11—15 16-11-d 9—13 12—16 19—15-a 5—14 80—25 1— 6 17—10 29—25 10—19 22—17-c 15—18 28—24 12—15 16—20 23—1G 8—12 26-22 6— 9 B. wins (a) Now into an old line generally brought up via 11-15, 22-18, 15-22, 25-18, 8-11, 29-25, 4-8, 25-22, 12-16, 24-19, etc. (b) 22-17 is the usual play at this stage. The "text is very weak—to say the least of it. (c) White's, only hope of a draw is, I tfaink, by 16-12." Black appears to have a fcrco:! win from here (d) Mr Joyce wishes to know if a draw fox White can be shown from this'stage. Played on the* two-move restriction.— GAME 5698—'' Kelso." (Restricted (10-15, 22.17) Black—Hornby...
ANIMALS' TOIUETS [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
ANIMALS' TOIUETS Elfreda Pearl Kratzef, who lives a Pannoo, j Baxnawxn, Victoria, writes:—Dear Aunt Con nie,—I am a little American girl. I have been out here about three months. I will be thir teen years old on the twelfth of January. I am taking for my subject Animals' Toilets. The animals have various ways of making their toilets. The cat carries her clothes brush in her mouth, for with her rou«-. tongue she cleans her gloss5^-ee»i"«a^a boy brushes his clothes. Slje'^flielftf $ni3&lt;>o^her front paws and rubs ^TtVov^ri hgrilfaee,- 'tneK she is ready for bre&|tfast.- Foxes, 'dftgsan# wolves do not use mouth when they hxj themselves. uo, but/ gc^t«h/*Xtheipselves -VySgor^ ously with their hsn# ia^s /ai)jdr are !as tresis as ever. The. c(m,^mXh her long, roiigh, tongue, combs herJ^air isl clean and curly. • other animal, depends dyyi^^to'lJsfiep his coat in proper conditio^^B*1-©®^" other means being to roll on the grass, or rub him self against a treo or fence. ...
DRAUGHTS By "WHILTER." [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
By "WHILTER." With nerve and muscle drawn on tension great, Each foe scans close the other's armor plate: If in his' mail -be found a flaw or joint. Death comes to him at that weak point. —Dr. Sayler. Finesse at End Play (No. 5). (By J. E. Green, 'Gloucester, England) Black—1. 22; King. 12. White—5; Kings 2. 19. "White to move and win. The above ending is very neat, and was ■won in actual play. It was specially con-, tributed to "The Weekly Times" by the author, who is one of the foremost pro blemists in England. His reputation cer tainly loses nothing by this latest effort. The play is interesting and will be found very useful by the novice. The win is secured thus:— 2—7* 23—18 1— 6 9—14 18—22 22—26-a 25—21 9—13 13—17 25—29 7—11 18—22 6— 9 26—30 30—26 28—30 1— 6 21—17 17—22 21—25 19—23 5— 1 22—26 14—18 22—18 30—25-b 6— 9 17—21 22—25 25—22 30—25 18—15 25—18 15—22 25—30 Y7 wins' (a) 1—6 is no better, and for play on 12—8 see Variation 1. (b) 1—6, 23—18, 30—26, IS—14, 6-9, 11—15, W wi...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
Enid Nursery,ivanhoe I 5 Minutes' Walk from Ivanhoc Station. | Six Miles from Melbourne. Supplies all items for the Garden and House. Roses, ^Fru it Trees, Carna tions, Bulbs, Dahllaa, Citrus Trees; Acclimatised Palms. All - Descriptions of Decorations. Prices Moderate. j ' : Write for Quotations, . I 10,000' Standard.. Roses, 18/ per doa. (j
An Interesting Analysis [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 17 January 1914
An Interesting' Analysis Game.—'"Second Double Corner." A fine compilation, illustrative of the value of "the move," and incidentally a new line of play. 11—15 7—10 14—18 S—11 17—22 19—15 24-19 18—15 26-23 2— Q 15—19 18—23 15—24 11—18 IS—27 11—15 26—31 15— 8 28—19 22—15 31—24 13— 9 14—18 23—19 8—11-1 3— 8-e 2— 7 15—24 23 Zo 8 11 \ 22—IS 23—18-e 24—20 6—15 18—22 2S—24 11—16 14—23 7—11 1— 5 . 2-5—30 11—1% 25-22 27—18 17—14-c 9— 6 20-16. 19—23 10—20 20—24-a 10—17 5— 9 30—20 32—28 22—17 25—22 21—14 6— 2 22—18 - 24—13 — 8 9—14 11—18 9—14 31—27 16—20 17—13 -IS— 9 14— 9 2— 6 32—23 2S—27 8—11 5—14 6-10 14—17 28-32 26-22 22—17 9— 6 6-10 19—2S 10—14 24-28 18—23 23—26 213—19-b 29—25-f 30—26 6— 2 10—14 16-r-ll Drawn. (a) .At this'point T. Biggs v. G. Jewitt played 10—14. with drawn result, Game 992.— "The People." (b) Here P. C. Oakley, "in "Derbyshire Courier," -concluded "Black wins," but Alex. M'Gill demonstrated a draw, as follows. (c) This sacrifice is essential to obtain the move. " ' Var...