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In Family Council ART OF CHINA PAINTING MISS ADA NEWMAN'S DELIGHTFUL PIONEER WORK. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
. ;.- 2*i . ,'N . , - -, " : --A l ? ..,*' ,".!?;? .? ..?- ? .??' t:" . .! .... . ?i: ?I' i. ART OF CHINA PAINTING MISS ADA NEWMAN'S S DELIGHTFUL PIONEER WORK. China painting is essentially a woman's oc cupation, a combination of delicate porcelain and artistic c;loring appeals to the feminine sense and gives scope for its creative ability. The first vitrified translucent white ware came from China, hence its name. Even as far back as the l8th century the great Josiah Wedgwood. realismng womens peculiar ability for and affinity to the work, established a branch'of hand-painted china at his famous factory at Burslem entirely controlledby wo. men. Many attempts have been made to introduce china painting into Australia, and one of the most successful pioneers of the art in New South Wales is Mis. Ada Newman. Born at Tumnt, among the gum trees, she grew up amidst the choicest scenery of our New South Wales bush, with ample time and opportunity to study under the very best private tutors...
LEGAL PUBLIC TRUSTEE'S CHARGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
LEGAL PUBLIC TRUSTEE'S CHARGES. "Interested" : It is impossible to say from the 1 bare statement made by you what'the actual amount would be. But in any case one must certainly decline to make comparisons as asked by your letter. You may obtain some guidance from the following summary of the charges laid down by the regulations made under the Public Trustee Act. The commissions, fees, and charges payable to the Public Trustee are: Upon the realisation of any intestate estate, on any sum up to £250, 5 per cent.; on the next £9,750, 21 per cent ; on all over £10,000, 11 per cent. Upon the gross capital of any estate realised by the Public Trustee in any estate in which he is appointed executor or trustee, the scale varies from 21 per cent on £10,000, to 1 per cent. on sums over £50,000. There are various other scales, according to the capacity in which the Trustee acts, and to the nature of the work involverd
IN BRIEF. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
IN BRIEF. B. EYE (East Sydney) : See reply given to "L.S." (Newcastle). IONA (Petersham) :- Follow treatment given to "T.C." (Burwood). DUNCAN (Marrickville) : See reply given to "Allura" (Mosman). B.P. (Coogee) : The address is 79 Goulburn street, Sydney. MINER (Peeramon, Q.) : Follow treatment given above to "T.C." (Burwood). AJ. (Newcastle) : The reply has been for warded to you by past. NERVES (Wahroonga) : Follow treatment given to "Number 5" (Paddington). TROUBLED (Sydney) : Follow treatment given to "NumberJ" (Paddington). A.B.C. (Blayney) : For sores between toes, bathe with warm water daily, and apply bo racic ointment freely. G.P. (Pyrmont) : You are suffering with a form of neurotic lumbago. and should follow treat ment given to "T.C." (Burwood). :MOTHER OF SEVEN SONS (Marrickville): You should apply to a public hospital for ad mission, as absolute rest and careful dieting will be necessary. J.A. (Belmore) : If the mucus is really from the stomach, gastric catarth should ...
APPRENTICE TO BANKRUPT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
APPRENTICE TO BANKRUPT. "Clerk" : Some provision is made for a case of your sort, though one cannot say definitely that you can yet just exactly what you desire. The following is the position generally as affect ing apprentices and articled clerks: Where at the time of the presentation of a bankruptcy pe tition, any person is apprenticed or is an ar ticled clerk to a bankrupt, the sequestration or der shall, if either the bankrupt or the appreti tice or clerk gives notice in writing to the official assignee or trustee to that effect, be a complete discharge of the indenture of apprenticeship or articles of agreement; and- if any money has been paid'by or on behalf of the apprentice or clerk to the bankrupt as a fee, the official assignee or trustee may, on the application of the apprentice or clerk on some person on his behalf, pay such sum as the official assignee or trustee thinks reasonable out of the bankrupt's property, to or for the use of the apprentice or clerk. In fixing th...
COLD ROAST BEEF AND HORSE-RADISH. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
COLD ROAST BEEF AND HORSE-RADISH. Horse-radish grated and mixed with cream may be introduced with cold roast beef to form tasty eandwlches. Mince the meat finely, re moving every particle of skin and gristle, sea son to taste with salt, pepper, and mustard. Spread the horse-radish mixture on the layers of bread, then a layer of the minced-meat mix ture evenly over. and then the top slice of bread; press lightly, cut into small squares or triangles, pile on dish, and garnish with spriga o! parsley.
FEDERAL ELECTION EXPENSES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
FEDERAL ELECTION EXPENSES. "Argument": The amount is, in fact, limited by statute. The Act provides that no electoral expense shall be incurred or authorised by a candidate in respect of any candidate in excess of £250 in Senate elections, or £100 in House of Representatives elections. Further, the class of expense allowable is limited by the Act to the following matters :-Prieting and advertising addresses and notices, stationery, postages, etc, committee rooms, public meetings, and there muneration of scrutineers. But the "electoral expense" will not include ite purchasing of electoral rolls, nor the personal and reasonable living and travelling expenses of the candidate. The candidate is obliged to file, within eight weeks after the result of an election, a return of all electoral expenses paid and claimed. There is a further provision for trades unions and other leagues and organisations furnishing re turns of all expenses incurred on behalf of a candidate, or in the interests o...
COLD ROAST BEEF AND POTATO-SANDWICHES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
COLD ROAST BEEF AND POTATO SANDWICHES. Cold roast beef; thinly sliced or prepared, as in the above recipe, and thin slices of seasoned, cooked potato, 13i another popular filling for sandwiches. Have the bread neatly cut and evenly buttered, place on a layer of the meat, then a slice of the potato, sprinkle salt and pepper, put on the top slice of buttered bread, press lightly,. and turn evenly. Cut into squares and serve. These are especially suitable for the luncheon basket, as the potato tends to keep the sandwieh'molst. -
CUCUMBER SANDWICHES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
CUCUMBER SANDWICHES. Jngredlents: Thin white or brown bread and butter. salt. pepper, lettuce, cucumber, and Method : Peel and slice cucumber, sprinkle with salt, cover, stand for a few hours, drain, sprinkle with vinegar and pepper, drain again. Arrange between the slices of bread, trim neatly, and serve.
TOMATO SANDWICHES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
TOMATO SANDWICHES. Ingredient : Thin slices of white or brown bread and butter, a few tomatoes, salt, pepper, and vinegar. If liked, a little mustard may be mixed with the butter. Method Seald, sLin, and.thinly slice the tomatoes, season them with the salt and pep per, sprlhkle lightly with vinegar. Place a layer betwtep the slices of bread, cut into triangles. garnish with sprigs of parsley.
SWEET SANDWICHES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
SWEET SANDWICHES. Ingredients : Thin bread and butter, dates, raisin, a.uts of different kinds, crystalllsed fruits.. etc., -oange uice or sherry. Method ::Chop fruits, either used singly or mixed, remove any seeds or lumpy pieces, flavor with orangeiJuite or sherry, mix well, spread on the slices of bread, cover, trim neatly, cut into fancy,ahapes. Clotted cream may 'be used. .latead of butter.
INSOMNIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
INSOMNIA. "Sleep" (Brisbane, Q.) wishes to know how the above should be treated. A. The classification of the different types of insomnia is most difficult and unsatisfactory. A very common variety of sleeplessness, which, according to your symptoms, is applicable in your case, may appropriately be called habit insomnia, seeing that the exciting cause has long, since been removed. Remember that bad sleepers usually sleep better in the open air. If this should prove insuflicient, sleeplessness is often averted by some such simple means as a warm drink at bedtime, preferably milk or thin soup. The lessening of the evening meal proves beneficial to some persons. Constipation, flatulence, and other gastro-intestinal disturb ances, should also be looked to; painful condi tions must, of course, be excluded, and irri tating applications avoided at bedtime. Of hypnotics proper, perhaps the most valuable are sulphonal or trional, in doses medically pre scribed.
OBESITY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
OBESITY. "W.K." (Drummoyne) wishes to know how her weight may be reduced. A.: The medical treatment for obesity is not altogether satisfactory, as a great deal has to do with' the constitutional peculiarities of the in dividual. The condition may be either herc ditary or acquired. Over-eating and insuffi clent mental and physical exercise are the general causes of the latter type. Where pos sible, vigorous exercise which combines both Physical and mental exertion should be indulged in regularly. Likewise general massage and an occasional Turkish bath are invaluable. A special dietary must be adhered to. Avoid floury and sweet foods, and take plenty of green vegetables, with lean meat. Liquids must be taken in strict moderation, especially alco holic stimulants. A thyroid gland tabloid, con taining 21 grains, may be taken twice daily, after food. "This substance frequently gives very good results, but its use should not be sontinued over an extended period.
STIFF NECK. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
STIFF NECK. "T.C.h" (Buwood) complains of stiffness and pain at the nape of the necrk. A. Your trouble is of rheumatic origin, brought on by exposure to cold. When acute the application of a rubber water-bottle, half filled with hot water, should relieve pain and tenderness. Constitutional treatment should be followed, as in the case of lumbago. When C . .. . . . . . . . . the attack comes on, rest in bed is advisable, and a light diet, with spirits in moderation, is recommended. Take a dose of sulphate of soda in hot water each morning, and if possible em ploy electric massage or vibration. Hot foments and the application of equal parts Methyl. Salicylate and olive oil would be of benefit. When required take the following mixture in water every four hours to relieve pain :-Aceto salicylic acid, 10 grains; bromide of potash, 5 grains; compound tragacanth powder, 10 grains ; camphar water, to =on.
HICCOUGH. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
HICCOUGH. "Hlic" (Auckland. N.Z.) is troubled with a frequent recurrence of the above. A. Hiccough is a troublesome contraction of the diaphragm, and it is frequently difficult to obtain relief. Some persons are peculiarly liable to it, while others are never troubled in this way. Sometimes it is brought on by some form of indigestion, while in other cases it is purely emotional. In the latter case, to startle the sufferer will secure immediate relief. In others to hold the breath for as long as pos sible several times in succession will cure the unpleasant contraction. To slowly sip a glass of water will also sometimes effect a cure. When caused from the digestive system being out of order, a mild effervescing purgative should be taken, and, as in your case, a change of diet will soon stop attacks which recur too often. In extreme cases the application of an electric shock or the ice-bag must be resorted to.
GASTRITIS AND STOMACH DERANGEMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
GASTRITIS AND STOMACH DERANGEMENT. "J.P.S." (Stanmore) complains of stomachic pains accompanied by wind. A. Your symptoms point to general digestive derangement, and as a preliminary course the teeth should be put in order, and the mouth cleansed before and after meals with perox::e of hydrogen or listerine. In all cases the over-worked organs require rest, and this is best obtained by suitable dieting, with a rest after each meal. The diet should consist of milk, boiled fish, mutton, chicken, dry toast, and biscuits. An outdoor life, with moderate exercise, especially of the abdominal muscles, is desirable. The bowels must be kept regular, preferably with cascara. Sip a glass of hot water first thing every morning, and take the following mixture in water three times a day : Bicarbonate of soda, 10 grains; carbonate of bismuth, 10 grains; tincture of nux vomica, 5 minims; tincture of ginger, 10 minims; chloroform water, to _oz.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
WHlY RIEMAIN SHORT? Tou do yourself Injutice by letting your shortness oo tUnue to etad )our social and commercial progres when the HUGH GIBSON SYSTE? WILL INCREASE YOUI HEIGHT from two t threem inche in thre month (Bend. two pennJ tatmps today for rul plartteulan of by method. All letter are mared in plain envelopes HUGH GIBSON, "Specialist In the Increase of sleight," VEPARTMENT "B. 163 PITT STREET. SYDNEY,
The Influence of Von Clausewitz on the War [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
The Influence of Von Clausewitz on the War Bernhardi we have heard of, and Von der Goltz we know, but are these the only men who - have influenced German military policy ? Are they even original, or are their teachings de rived from still other preceptors in the military art, from men greater that they'? These are questions that arise at this stage in the great struggle for world-supremacy, and to the first one of them the answer is "No," and to the second, "Yes." There is one great name in the history of the art of war-that of "Clausewitz-that eclipses all that have -come after, both in the sheer value attached to its opinions, and in the intensity of the views it represents. General Karl von Klausewitz was born near ?Magdeburg in 1780, and entered the Prussian Army in 1792. He served in the campaign on the Rhine during the years.1793-4. In 1801 he .entered the military school in sBerlin as an officer, and remained there till 1803. He there attracted the attention of the famous Sch...
Story of a Zeppelin Hunt [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
Story of a .Zeppelin Hunt A somet.hat emusing story was told me the other day-by an oficer who had returned from I the front (writes C. G. Grey in the "EExpress"). It was originally told against-himself by one of our aviators. This patictllar pilot had lon- been on the lrok-out f6r a Zeppelin to destroy, and, likeo all the rest of our service aviators, never had the luck to see i. German airship of any kind. C6nsequently one afternoon. when a message came in by telephone that a Zeppelin was re- 1 sorted over a certain town not -many miles away, h'e turned out at once on-one of our fas test aeroplones to destroy it It was rather late in the afternoon, so-It was necessary for him to get back at a eertaln hour if he wished to avoid landing in the dark. , He started off gaily for the town whence the message had' come. After arriving there he went on towards the German frontier, expecting to overtake the Zeppelin, but nothing appeared. and it was rapidly approaching the time at which- it...
THOU HAS NO CHILD. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
THOU HAS NO CHILD. "'Here; and, there to-day are men who touch, more. or less remotely, on that woe of, the *Mother.Heart, seeing Her children so outraged, so desecrated, so wasted to man's insensate rage of ambition, seeing the Divine process 'of Creation so wasted to ends so futile; and here. and there the voice of man'has sought to ex press the" sense of 'Rachel weeping, for her. children because they are not.' But, before the sacredness of the voice itself, the voice of uttermost woe and sorrow, .the man who under- - .stands stands silent, dumb, stricken with the. understanding of that revelation-that here is that which lies beyond words, a depth of agony, that no healing power oa mere words can touch.: "For the Mother Heart is not the mother of her own sons in a physical sense merely. She .mourns the wasted manhood of every son spent upon th, world's battlefields ; and, out upon the stormy air of conflicting feelings and emotions roes the cry, more intense Lecause so deeply sil...