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FORGIVE US OUR TRESPASSES [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
FORGIVE US OUR TRESPASSES "FORGIVE Us Our Trespasses," by J. T. Allan (N.S.W. Bookstall). This story, by an Australian, is centred round a young Belgian aviator, Victor St. Hubert, whose mother and sister have been killed, and his home laid waste by the Germans during the Great War. The horrors he witnessed as a boy of 15 live with him, and for- getfulness, even for a moment, is im- possible for him until he meets Andy Carstairs, an Australian, and a pilot in the French Flying Squadron. Carstairs and Victor are attracted to one another, and this attraction grows into a firm friendship, when Victor, dur- ing one of his most spectacular air feats, saves Andy's life. The book shows an intimate know- ledge, and gives vivid description of the war zone. The descriptions of the fly- ing are particularly spirited. The friendship begun during the war is con- tinued in Australia, where the young Belgian, urged by Andy, arrives to pick up the threads of his life again. How he finds love and pe...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
but the prices are unchanged POND'S COLD AND VANISHING CREAMS, famous the world over for their perfect properties of deep pore-cleansing and smooth velvety protection, now come in larger, generous 1/- tubes, larger, generous 2/6 jars. They are used by beautiful women everywhere—their ever-increasing popularity makes this important new value possible. Keep Pond's Two Creams always on your dressing table, and keep your complexion lovely and radiant! Use Pond's 4 Aids to Beauty—Cold Cream, Vanishing Cream, Skin Freshener and Cleansing Tissues. QUALITY OF 70 YEARS' STANDING
Intimate Letters Of a War Nurse [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
Intimate Letters Of a War Nurse GERTRUDE F. MOBERLY has given us her experiences of a "dinki di" R.R.C. nurse in the form of letters. These are written to one Peter, and cover the war period from July, 1915, to April, 1919. The first is sent from the troopship "Orsova," outward bound, and the last from the home-coming hospital ship, "Castalia." Intimate pen pictures of notable people she met and the London she dis- covered during the time she was matron of the No. 6 Auxiliary Hospital at No. 1 Moreton Gardens, South Kensington make entertaining reading. We find her on hospital ships laden with the wounded and the sick from East Africa and Mesopotamia, and fin- ally we find her in charge of the Hislop War Hospital, Trimilgherry, Secundera- bad. &nbsp; There is no undue stressing of the arduous duties; rather the letters take every opportunity of presenting the brighter side of things. And the Peter to whom the letters are addressed mnst count himself among the luckiest of men...
NEXT WEEK [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
NEXT WEEK &nbsp; "YOU couldn't marry me, &nbsp; could you," breathed Bill. &nbsp; "You couldn't be happy with &nbsp; me, could you?" &nbsp; "I don't know." &nbsp; "My mother would have to live with us." &nbsp; "Would she?" &nbsp; "But you—you couldn't love me, could you?" &nbsp; "You don't love me, do you?" &nbsp; "I don't know." &nbsp;
FOR FUN AND FANCY [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
FOR FUN AND FANCY John: What is the lightest city in the world ? &nbsp; Alex: How should I know! John: Cork, of course. When is coffee like the earth? When it is ground. Molly: Please, djtddy, if I plant thu pip, do you think an apple tree would grow up? Daddy: Oh, yes, I suppose so, my dear. Molly: Well, that's funny, 'cos it's an orange pip! Prize card to Enid Boag, Rossi Street, Yass
CROSSWORD No. 6 ACROSS [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
CROSSWORD No. 6 &nbsp; 1. Animal (pl.) 4. Rent 7. Animal 11. Yonder 12. Oxen 13. Period 15. Fit 16. Beverage 17. Century 18. Eat 20. Iron 22. Exist 23. Vase 25. One 26. Requested 28. Facility 19. Insect DOWN 1. Tree 2. Depart 3. Where pigs are kept 4. Number 5. Conjunction 6. Following 8. Top peak 10. Orate 12. Dramatic compo- sition set to music 14. Same as 16 across 15. Past 18. Having power 19. Where Noah lived 21. Enam. 23. Purpose 24. Fresh 26. Like 27. Act SOLUTION OF CROSSWORD NO. 4 Across: 1. Inch, 3. Dole, 6. Ferer, 8. Is, 10, New, 11. Go, 12. Spy, 14. Fan, 15. Oak, 16. Dim, 17. Tom, 19. Gem, 21. On, 22. Too, 24. So, 25. Bondi, 27. Deep, 28. Ends. Down: 1. Iris, 2. Hen, 3. Dew, 4. Or, 5. Lion, 7. Wed, 9. Spoon, 11. Games, 13. Yam, 14. Fig, 17. Toad, 18. Ton, 20. Mass, 22. Top, 23. Ode, 25. Be, 26. In. The prize of 2/66 for the neatest correct solu- &nbsp; tion goes to Irene Burcher, Eastern Road, Rooty Hill, and Prize Cards to Doris Watson, 117 George Street...
JUST CHATTER [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
JUST CHATTER Moya Atcheson, of Vaucluse, admires the &nbsp; scenery around Watson's Bay; Beryl Fitton, of Tenterfield, has been living there scarcely one year; Elsie Dicker, oí Homebush, is very fond &nbsp; of sketching; Stell Westerway, of Willoughby, went recently to Wagga; Andrey Phelps, of Ulmarra, enjoyed a trip to Tweed Heads; Bede Keating, of Lidcombe, visited his uncle at Katoomba last school holidays; Alan Sisley. of Mosman, is quite a clever letter writer; Reg McConrage, of Five Dock, went a trip to &nbsp; Queensland not so long ago; Sylvia Holder, of &nbsp; West Homebush, gets a great deal of pleasure &nbsp; in assisting the needy; Lorraine Chatfield, of Leichhardt, used to live at Gosford; Lorna El- lison, of Guilford likes collecting flowers and pressing them; Joyce Hicks, of Auburn, is a great lover of the bush; May Powell, of Banks- town, is thirteen on December 20; Maisie Lewis, of Walcha, is fond of cycling; Arthur Fear, of Fi...
COMPETITION RULES [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
COMPETITION RULES A condition of entering any of the &nbsp; competitions is, that your entry is &nbsp; &nbsp; your own unaided effort, and that you &nbsp; &nbsp; accept the editor's decision as final &nbsp; &nbsp; and binding. &nbsp; Points are awarded for neatness in &nbsp; &nbsp; the way you send your entries. &nbsp; &nbsp; Remember, too, that all sketches &nbsp; &nbsp; must be done in black ink. Be sure &nbsp; &nbsp; to put your full name and address on &nbsp; &nbsp; each entry. &nbsp;
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
FOR CARPET SURROUNDS FLOORS, WOODWORK AND FURNITURE— &nbsp; VARNISH STAIN It varnishes and stains in one operation and imparts a hard-wearing gloss that may be washed without injury. "QUICK" VARNISH STAIN is made in seven realistic, wood shades—all intermixable. If you wish to retain the natural beauty of the grain use "QUICK" CLEAR VARNISH to protect the surface. Ask for particulars and a "QUICK" colour card from the Berger, Sherwin-Williams or Rogers &nbsp; &nbsp; agent near you. "QUICK" finishes dry in 4 hours!
Baseball Finals in First Round [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
Baseball Finals in First Round Baseball players finalised the first round of their competition on Satur- day, when they played two deferred matches. By defeating Golden Eagles, Drummoyne ran out the winners of this round. Molly Flaherty, a well-known cricketer, was the outstanding player. Her pitching was excellent. Nell Bourke, Drummoyne's captain, and Nance Devonshire, are both cricketers of note, and Phyllis Twiss is the whiner of the president's cup for swimming as a member of the Drummoyne Ladies' Swimming Club. The Golden Eagles baseball team has been in existence for four years. Three of their members played in the repre- sentative matches in Brisbane this year. &nbsp; Thelma Thane, their captain, is in the unfortunate position of being, with Kath Drennan, one of the only two recog- nised umpires in the Baseball Associa- tion. Nestles won in their match against Sans Souci. For the latter team Rene Shevill fielded brilliantly. Edie Sutton pitched well for the Nestles t...
TEMPERAMENT and STYLE Are IMPORTANT Weekly Golf Hint [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
TEMPERAMENT and &nbsp; &nbsp; STYLE Are IMPORTANT &nbsp; Weekly Golf Hint &nbsp; ONE of the chief differences &nbsp; &nbsp; between an inexperienced &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; player and an experienced one is, &nbsp; &nbsp; that the missing of a short putt &nbsp; &nbsp; makes the tyro shaky on the &nbsp; &nbsp; greens for the rest of the round, &nbsp; &nbsp; whereas the old hand dismisses &nbsp; &nbsp; it from her mind as one of the &nbsp; natural accidents of this "hum- &nbsp; bling game." &nbsp; Putting is ninety per cent, &nbsp; &nbsp; mental, and the great secret is &nbsp; &nbsp; to concentrate on holing the ball &nbsp; to the exclusion of any thought &nbsp; of missing. All the same, a &nbsp; &nbsp; "foolproof" style is a help. Keep &nbsp; t...
SELECTORS Have Difficult TASK [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
SELECTORS Have Difficult TASK "Hockey is the least important aspect of the tour. What is vastly more important is the selection of good examples of your womanhood. This applies to the women's hockey team you sent abroad. Everywhere these girls went they played the game in every sense of the word." THUS Miss Edith Thompson, who is the only life member of the Austra- lian Women's Hockey Association, man- ager of the English Hockey team that visited Australia, and who toured Africa &nbsp; with the Australian hockey team in the Empire Games. This remark from one of her experi- ence is not only praise to the team,, it also eulogises the selectors. That their lot is not a happy one, a selector has reason to know. The association supplies the personnel from which must be picked a team worthy, in every sense of the word, of the State or the country they are to represent. The selectors must consider the ability to play, the manner in which a player can adapt herself to team spirit, a...