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ATTRACTIVE CUSHION CASES. EASILY MADE AT HOME. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
ATTRACTIVE CUSHION if CASES. i EASILY MADE AT HOME. J If you need some new cushions for your bedroom, sun parlor, or for - the living room, cover V them wiiih ordinary unbleached * muslin and applique on one side, , basjkets of flowers, animals of r- various kinds, or any conven tional design that takes your ? fancy. Chintz in lovely designs and colors is used for the figures that are to be appliqued on. The effect is most? pleasing, and it is surprising how many attractive ideas you can think of for the pillows. Then, the front and back pieces, of the pillow cover are set together v with a bias piping, using the color that predominates in the prints you choose. _ '' ;? You can, of course, buy cushions', of all sizes and shapes, so that you don't need to go to the work of fill . ing a case yourself. But if you bap pen to have feather pillows that are* not being used it will pay you to useu the feathers. Some of these cushion^1' are extremely small, measuring abou,^ 10 inches square,...
SUGAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
SUGAR. He called his darling 'Cane Juice;' She didn't seem to mind, Until she found that cane juice Was sweet, but unrefined! W * * * JUST LIKE A WOMAN. During a sea voyage a large whale was seen. In the excitement a woman fell overboard, . and was swallowed by the whale, -'Amidst the great excitement that followed a man [threw a chair at the whale which it jalso swallowed, . while others threw [oranges. These also were consumed iby a whale. A few days later the j whale was caught, and when opened the woman was found sitting on the chair, with the umbrella up, eating the oranges.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
aiuiHiiiiiiiMmmiiiuimiiiimimimimmtiinmimmiiiimiiiiimiiinimiiimnmmmimimmimmimiiiniiiiiiimmummnmmiimmiiiiiiiiimiiimiiii i .Z POUT ADELAIDE J™ | Thursday, April 24, Friday, April 25, Saturday, April 26 I WILL ROGERS in 'THEY HAD TO SEE PARIS' | Also I . RIN-TIN-TIN in 'FROZEN RIVER' | Monday, April 28, Tuesday, April 29, Wednesday, April 30 I JOHN BOLES in 'THE DESERT SONG' | ' ffl OU) TIME LOVE' f Written and Composed by I JACK FEWSTER (Musical Director Ozone Theatres Ltd.) and TOM KING. E E ? ? I ozone WMAPHARF ozone 1 I TALKIES OElHfir nimc TALKIES 1 ' 1 Thursday, April 24, Friday, April 25, Saturday, April 26 I I JOHN GARRICK and HELEN CHANDLER in I 'THE SKY HAWK' | | Also I I CHARLES FARRELL in 1 'THE STREET GIRL' I J Monday, April 28, Tuesday, April 29, Wednesday, April 30 1 JOHN BOLES in I 'THE DESERT SONG' -.iniiiiiiiiiiiiii,,,,,,!,,,,,,,,, ? ? ? ? ? i ^ L J M jx Ii. — —2-= ' & ^ 1 ^ ^ Just a lit ? tie cottage in a gar — den, ? Where she used to lay me down to ^ | 1*^ j...
FILMLAND. FRANCE WANTS FRENCH DIALOGUE. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
FILMLAND. FRANCE 'WANTS FRENCH DIALOGUE. According to published statements! a new decree will be issued shortly j in France forbidding entirely, thei '' exhibition of talking pictures inj French cinemas which aire recorded i in the English language unless they! are fully subtitled in the local 1 ' tongue. It is expected that the han ! „ ' 'will be announced by the 'Home Sec retary and the Chief of Police within ... the next few weeks. The move is regarded in English trade circles as a direct result of the numerous mani festations against foreign dialogue f pictures shown in France recently,: notable among which was the Moulin j Rouge riot. : BIG REDUCTION IN CONTRACT PLAYERS. Situation for the current year in dicates that there will be a big cut in the names appearing on the con tract players listing at each studio. Since the advent of the talker and the subsequent rapid changes under gone in the business, producers have found it expensive to retain long lists of contract players wi...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
WHAT DOES SPENDING COST ? How much does it cost you to spend £100? The answer is £100 down, and at least £4 per annum for the rest of your life. Yet what man would knowingly spend £100 that put him under obligation to pay £4 per year for life? None, perhaps, but many do It unconsciously when they spend money ^ that might otherwise have earned interest at 4% indefinitely. Every pound you spend has attached to it ah invisible string of pennies which you spend with it. KEEP YOUR MONEY IN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT AND EARN, NOT SPEND, 4% INTEREST PER ANNUM dIbponweaItI)$avma$ Janfi of Hustralia GUARANTEED BY THE COMMONWEALTH GOVERNMENT ft - '
THE ENGLISH DERBY. WINNER MAY COME FROM MAIDEN RANKS. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
THE ENGLISH DERBY. WINNER MAY COME FROM MAiDEN RANKS. Stanley Wootton, shortly after his) arrival on a visit to his home city, expressed the opinion that there was! a possibility of this year's English Derby being won by something thatl had not distinguished itself as a two-] year-old. Last year many two-year-j oias were not seriously irameu, ow ing to the unusual hardness of thei ground, and it is believed some of these will prove superior to the cracks! of the season. Touching on this, 'Audax'' recently wrote as follows in the 'Horse and Hound': — 'An interesting wager has lately been made on this year's Derby. A well-known owner has laid another] 5 to 1 to a fair amount that thei race will not be won by a colt who is at present a maiden. A, certain i piquancy attaches to the bet, be cause the first owner is the breeder of a colt who has a very big chance of winning the Derby on his two year-old form. Further, the other owner has already won the race with a colt who was a maiden u...
THE BOOK LOVER [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
THE BOOK LOVER Michaelangelo is the subject of still another volume, this time pub lished in Berlin by Emil Ludwig. The advice of the artist to his nephew and heir concerning the choice of a wife is given from a letter: — f As regards beauty, you can have no great as pirations, as you cannot consider yourself the handsomest youth in Florence. See to it that she is not humpbacked, and that she is cleanly in her habits. I hope that whoever is going to give you a wife will do so on your own account, and not because you have money. Pay attention to the health of her soul and of her body, to the purity of her blood and of her morals, and to what kind of relatives she possesses, .for that is very important. Look out for a wife who, in case of need, does not dis dain to wash the dishes herself. Dick Grace, who does aeroplane] 'stunts' for the moving pictures, tells of his adventures in 'Squadron of Death' (Constable). Thirty- i eight times he has deliberately crash- j ed a machine for the ...
NEW TARIFF BENEFITS THE WORKERS. Unemployed Position Relieved by Scullin Government's Action. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
NEW TARIFF BENEFITS THE WORKERS. Unemployed Position Relieved by Scullin Government's Action. The Manufacturing Grocers* Union resolved that the Fedo ra 1 Government be congratu lated for its action in protecting Australian industries. Review ine the position, Mr. Alex Ross, president of the Victorian branch of the union speaking on behailf the candle-makers, said he could see no reason why candles should be, imported into Australia. In this country there are all the raw materials for making the stear me for candles. Stearine he said was the product from animal fats and was used extensively in many other industries. Quantities of stearine was imported from overseas whilst | Australian workers were idle. They had sufficient plant, material and _la bor to make every pound of stearine needed in Australia. With the in creased manufacture of stearine in Australia the man on the land would benefit by the increased value of the by-product of their sheep and cattle from which the stearine i...
MANY JUMPING RECORDS SHATTERED THIS SEASON [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
MANY JUMPING RECORDS SHATTERED THIS SEASON Time records in many jumpin?] events have been broken this season. Dookie, giving an attractive per formance at Moonee Valley, s«t world's record figures for a two-mile hurdle race. He took 3.362. Early in August, Red Fuchsia, a New Zealand mare, reduced the time for a two-mile hurdle race to 3.37 4-5. This record lasted little less than a month, as in September, Leontes set 3.361. At the recent V.R.C. autumn meet ing, Lord Bounty ran the two miles of the Pines Hurdle in the Fleming ton record time of 3.36£. At the same meeting, Chumree equalled the! Australian record for a hurdle race of two miles and a half by covering the distance in 4.37 i. Merauki won a two-mile steeple chase at Caulfield on November 16 in 3.48. This is a record for the pre sent Caulfield steeplechase course. Night Lark set record figures for a steeplechase of two miles and half a furlong when he won the March Steeple in 4.0£ at the V.R.C. autumn meeting. In New Zealan...
CYCLING. Fixtures. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
CYCLING. Fixtures. April 25 — Fpur-mile championship at Renmark. April 25 — Renmark. April 25 — Quorn. Gawler Club has affiliated with the League. At a meeting at Gawlef last week it was decided to join the controlling body. Members of the League council who made the trip were impressed by the interest and prospects of this club. It has held club runs weekly since its inception in December, and its membership is steadily increasing. An old identity, 'Ike' Grigg. is an active member of the Northern club. The Gawler Club intends to hold several track meet ings in the near future. The League will include a -boys' two-mile road race1 in its programme, to be run on Saturday, May 3, if suffi cient support is forthcoming. This race will be run from the Glynde Hotel, between the start and finish of the season's opening senior event.
WORTH KNOWING. Treatment of Tender Feet. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
WORTH KNOWING. Treatment of lender Feet. I Tender feet will rapidly yield to this treatment. Put two tablespoons of powdered alum and a handful of salt into a basin of hot water (as hot at can be endured) and soak the feet in the solution for some time. Cleaning Artificial Teeth. An excellent dentifrice for artifi cial teeth is pure whiting or Bon Ami. Use a strong nail-brush to ap ply, and don't stint the cleanser. Instead of Tweezers. I A new steel nib is a handy sub stitute for tweezers in removing splinters from the flesh. Spring the points apart by firm pressure with the thumb nail. Garden Hose Stand. A simple support for the nozzle of a hose can be made by taking two pieces of board about a foot in length and three inches wide. These should be fastened together so that Ithey resemble a T square. Through jthe end of the upright should be I bored a hole large enough to let the jhose slip through easily. The hori 'zontal board is placed on the ground, land hose and upright suppor...
LATEST FOR LADIES MODERN MODES AUTUMN AND WINTER ASPECTS DISPLAYED FITTED PRINCESS LINE—NEW SEASON'S COLORS [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
LATEST FOR LADIES MODERN MODES AUTUMN AND WINTER ASPECTS DISPLAYED FITTED PRINCESS LINE— NEW SEASON? COLORS The displays of autumn and winter. . fashions held during the past few weeks possessed quite ., unusual interest, and proved a great surprise to the numberless women who had failed to acquaint themselves with the trend of recent modes. Charmingly presented and maintained in its many varied asnects in the several departments nf »lu- now cillin,-Att» directing to the Princess line inclusive of the fiitted bodice, the natural waist, the tight hip yoke, the 'definitely length ened skirt hem, was received with emotions openly expressed and widely differing. * In not a few instances an incredulous amusement inter fered with that more critical survey of new features -n new modes which might have led to recognition of the grace and al lure for which so many of the creations of both French, Eng lish and American schools were remarkable. It was evident that by the great, majority of the...
KEEP NOSTRILS CLEAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
KEEP NOSTRILS CLEAR. Moi:th breathing is dancierous, therefore carc| should be taken that baby is breathing pro- ; perly, i.e., through the nose. The following is a j simple and safe way to keep nostrils clear: — - Placc a tittle lanoline on the palm of the hand! and rub between the two palms a small piece cotton wool until it lias absorbed the lano-; line, and is into the shape of a thin pencil. Insert this into -the nostril and twist it round | prn 1 1 y a few times to soften and '.remove any j hard crusts or phlegm that may be present, — it fresh place shthtid fee used for each n:stril.
EARLY TRAINING. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
EARLY TRAINING'* Train and teach a child t» nb»y n-- mind yon .from auite an early ane. Never break your word with a child, and if you say 'No' to p-methina ?» Wants, don't hold out for a long time and than g:re into IL lir the same way t«ach it ti obey in the way of coming to you if you Mil it. 1 could relate many instances v»h«r» little toddlers h*ve been savrtd frowi ac- ? cidents, where elders have seen some danger ahead, and on callino to the child it has d n« wh-t it was told, either to turn back or wait, as the case irfay be. One of my children was runninq ahf-ad on a cnuntry road wh»n 1 saw s snake a little in front of her in some ferns. 1 called to her to return to me quickly, which she did at once. Had she disobeyed th° call «he would most likely have trodden ' on the snake. AN APPETISER. My little boy, who is IS months old and passing through the teething period, seems to ( lack the desire to eat, especially at breakfast -time. 1 find that by giving him a beaten fresh egg...
THAT DANCE FROCK. FASHIONS SHOW NEW TREND. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
THAT DANCE FROCK. FASHIONS SHOW NEW TREND. The season of waltz and fox trot will soon.be ill full swing and every wise girl is planning bcr new dancing outfit. It seems I i incongruous , . vto attempt the - modern daeices^ io ' f focla with an old-lFashioned avor, but the designers have wisely antici pated the ballroom mode by making evening frocks with de ' tachable trains or draperies which, can be fixed to tbe wrist whiles dancing. For 'at all costs the frock must be long, or simu late ' length; £he knee-length' style is as dead as, last year's jazz tune. . s The tango is making, a strong bid for' favor this year, and the attrac-, tive dance is likely to gain followers.) But the, fashions in: dances are not ! nearly so important as the fashions in frocks, and .any ijnevenness in ' skirts must be seen all the way round. All smart evening j clothes are de vised to show only the ankles (writes 'A Londoner'). There are trans parencies at the hem of many dresses but the transparency i...
A LITTLE LEARNING— [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 24 April 1930
A LITTLE LEARNING— 'Now, children,' said the teach?i\ during a grammar lesson, 'I want you to write a sentence bringing in the words defence, defeat and de tail.' When reading the answers she found that a little nigger bov bv the name of Rastus Brown had writ ten the sentence: — 'When- de cat jumps over de-fence de-feet g^ej itf front of de-tail.'