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YOUR CHILDREN DONT SAY "DONT." [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
YOUR CHILDREN DONT~SAY 'DONT.' Many an accident hap; ens b .-cause someone suggests it beforehand. 'Keep the cup steady, Donald !' is far more effective than an agitated order, 'uon't spill it !' When the child's thought is fixed on tho right action instead of ths wrong one, it is more probable that the right action will be done. Moie ovd.-. beside being mole effective, it is a much happier way of dealing with things, ' 'Don't' should be left out of our vocabulary as fair as jojsible. 'Don't hang youn head down arid walk like that !' is borli-2 beyond expression, whereas, 'Head up, sonny, stand like a soldier 1' brings the best out of the most unresponsive boy. The action which is s-ugg?--ted runs through the chiUFs mind, and is done almost unconsciously, so that it is in finitely better to suggest the right thing than to condemn the wrong end. A willing spirU is awakened by this maans, and parent arid child cooper ate instead of being at i-(2gerhea(fa.
"When I Was Surveying" (To Southport's Bunyip Hunter.) [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
' When I Was Surveying ' (To Santhport's Bnaylp Hunter). I have been where tlie western plains lie bale ; where the withered mul^a grows; Where man gets lean in the weeks of d nought, and the rainless heaven glows ; Where famine and drought hunt side by side, and, hand, in hand defy The stricken land to conquer, them, and the cattle starve and die. \\ here the rustling Rrass grows dry and sparse, These eights have all been mine In the days when I surveyed this land, in elghteen-eighty-nine. I have looked in vnih on hill ami plain to find the Bunyin's Iaij, Bat I've always failed, and loud bewailed the fact that 'he wasn't there! I hare been to the south; I have been to the west (where the Dia nwntina flows), 'And. I'ne hired cooks In their hundreds to rinse out my underclothing I have been where the northern foiests wave in the light, capricious wind ; Where tha trees lift up theic veridant heads with creepers wreathed and twined ; Where the breakers croon on the distant reef, where...
Reading for Children THE SHADOWED BUSH [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
I Reading for Children THE SHADOWED BUSH (By Olive Scandlyn) There came to live In a great, won derful bush-land, a dear, little fairy flower. So sweet arid dainty she waa. In her gleaming, white-petalled 4ress that shone like a silver stur ! The little bush people loved ber, because she was Mnd and gentle, and so they let her come and go into tlteiC Homes. And such wondenul tilings she saw. I .will tell you about some of them, so that one itiay, .when you go to visit a big bush, you will be able to look for the homes of the lititle, shy bush people. You will need to be gentle, too, just like the little fairy --flowe(r, for even under your feet, there are tiny homes for the bush people. In th|B cleari cool streams that seen always to tinkle their way through the shadowed bush, there are many, many tiny fish, some of thorn just like metre threads. They play about among the igrey, tiny stones, and dash In and ?out between the grasses that dioop their, heaxfe in the water. The fairy fl...
DANCE AT COOMERA [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
DANCE AT COOMERA A successful dance was held at Coom&ra on tho 22nd Inst, in aid of the Coomera State School, the hall being comfortably filled. Mr. O. Har graves had charge of the floor, the music being supplied by Messrs. J. Whalley and Chas. Anderson. Mr. C. Moore and Miss Pearl Cumey won thj chocolate waltz. Supper was pro vided.
Women and the Home FOR THE PLAIN WOMAN POINTS TO BE REMEMBERED [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
| Women and the Home FOR THE PLAIN WOMAN POINTS TO BE REMEMBERED Sparkling eyes, peeping from be neath long curlinz lashes, will of en turn an oth«rwise plain face into a really attractive one, says an author lty, therefore tha woman with bright eyes should spend a few extra mom ents caring for their lashes. Eye lashes, like hair, quickly respond to treatment. 1 A clealr, smooth skin, not only of the facta, but also of the neck ard shoulders Is always greatly admired, , . and the plain woman should make a point of selecting ker creams and lotions very carefully. A -good cream rich In natulml oils will probably be found to be more suitable than soap and water, If the skin. Is inclined to be «ery dry. Regular and persistent massage is excellent for any skin, for It b.ing! the pure fiiesh blood right un to this surface, and feeds the skin from the Inside, at the same time removing im purities In a way that nothing else can do. The hands, too. aire of nreat importance to those who have ...
TRY SWEET LAVENDER FOR SACHET AND POT-POURRI [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
TRY SWEET LAVENDER FOR SACHET AND POT-POURRI No one who gTOvvs lavjender In the garden should fail to preserve the swset-srmlllng flowers for sachet and pot-pourri. The stalks should be cut when the plant is dry are! the heads are in full bloom. They must be dried slowly end never expose,'! to tne strong sun or sonafc of the scent will be lost. A good plan is to p'a;e the stal'ts b; two?n layers of newspapers end 'ay them in a sunny window until thor oughly dry, vvlvn the flowers and leaves can be pioked off. A cus'nion stuffed with d-1-tl 'a v- ender Ipetals makes a useful present for an invalid, as the scent Is sooth ing and Induces sley?. Muslin s- c'iets filled with the flowsns should always be kept In the linien cupboard, an-! coat-hangers covered with mauve rib bon or silk and jae'ded with laven der will impart a dainty fragrance . to the warjdrobe and clotnei A useful toilet vinegar can be made with one pound of dried rose petals and 4oz. of dried lavender. Soak thr floweia f...
KITCHEN LORE [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
KITCHEN LORE Green vegetables should be boiled v- In a larfge saucepan with plenty of boiling water, without the lid. They mv.st never bo covered while, cooking. Root vegetables should bj bo'led gently with just enough water to covd.' them, and with the lid on. Greer. vegetaDies snouia De cocneu as boon as ,po=sible after they aie Bathered. If they are not quite freshly gathered, steep them in cold water some tin p before ccokiirfg. Greens, cabbages .'nd cauliflowers should be very thoroughly wash-H in several waters, and left for halfan houin in strorjfo salt water, with the fctalk uppermost before boilirvK. Pe careful that no injects are left In them. f For cooking vegetables a Ub'e spoonful of salt should be added to e\ cry gallon of water. Soda should nevdi- be added to tie water; if green vegetables are boil Id first in plenty of water, without the lid. thoy will remain r. good color and 1*» much more wholescme. The tice of putting a piece rf conmm Koda Into the water for bolli...
RENOVATING OLD CURTAINS DYE THEM WITH TEA [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
RENOVATING OLD CURTAINS DYE THEM WTTH TEA If your curtains are showing* signs of age, dye them a lovely ecru shade jbv means of cold tea added to the starch when they are being laundered. It will jgive them a longer lifq. and many. minor faults will he entirely hidden. Store the remains of cach day's tea brewing In a closed jan When you have rccumulated enough old tea leaves and liquid, strain through a piece of muslin or a fine sieve. Now add the liquid to the starch, varying the quantity according to the parti cular shado you desire, and immerse the curtains for 10 or 15 minutes. When the Idyelng has proceeded far enough, wrlne out the curtains and hang them quickly in a gentle breers to dry. If tho cuctalrB are of lace they can be made to look almost like new by ironing well to the width. Thp whole design will then show up clear and distinct. Should the lace have a n.'*ed rattern, a thick b'anket or a piece of felt may be silpped under the ironing sheet. This will ra'se th? work ...
Pen Points [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
Pen Points j Banks Most TelL— Silver, lining! under a ClouJ. ? ? ? 'City Council Offensive.'— He- trench warfaWt ? ? ? 'A thirteen-year-old detective.' — C.I J), or KXD. T ? ? ? 'World's largest airship.'— Hotel that will be all lift. ? ? ? 'Over Niagara in Ball'— A good all-round performance. ? ? ? ?Harmony at the seaside.'— This does not include boaxittqg-house pianos. e ? ? ? 4 'Costly Ccurta*— Litigants Boon discover why it is called tbe High Court. ? * * 'A manned man has to face the hatd facts of life.''— Especially if his wife Is an inexperienced oook.
Regnant Theatre SATURDAY. MARCH 30 "Out of the Ruins" [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
Regnant Theatre SATURDAY. MARCH 30 'Out of the Rains'' One of the strangest stories ever told — a tale as deep as the mystery of the night— as strong as the love bond that brought this woman to this man In ono moment of reckless love: Disillusioned — an outcast — dead to the outside world. Was the one great love of his life to die also when this man had to play dead? 'Domestic Troubles' If you want to be happy though married, see 'Domestic Troubles' — what every married couple knows, plus a few things some don't know. Twin husbands, dar^erous, blondes, and butterfly wivte Ina roaring round of double lives.
MONDAY, APRIL 1 "Don't Marry." [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
MONDAY, APRIL 1 'Don't Marry.' He thought he wanted to marry an old fashioned girl and when he did he was sorry she was not a flapper —so she gave him what he wanted. A hilarious comedy romance crammed with suspense. ' 'Neath Arctic Skies Not a sex picture, but a mighty drama of the elements — a sweeping spectacle of the land where Nature Is Queen and puny man must pay her homage — ctr die I
CLEANING A RAIN COAT [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
CLEANiNQ A RAIN COAT Fa'ncoats gather dirt so rap'dly and ieta\n It so tenaciously that It is use ful to kviow how the ordinary rain coat can be successfully 'renovated at c trifling cost. Dissolve 4oz. of flaker soap in a bucket of boiling water and add a little dry powder to soften. Allow the suds to cool a little, and then ai, ply them to both the outside and in sida of ths coat with a thick, bit no* too hard, scrubbing brush. The gar ment can be more easlily handled if It is stretched at full leqjgth on a wide table. When all the dirt has been lemoved the first rinsing should be made in a mixture of a handful of Sal fcoda in a la i ge bith cf lukewarjm water. T'kb second and iinal rinsing Is composed of a teaspoonful of acetic acid, and two gallons of cold water. If sti.eaks happen to appear on the coat after the second rinsing it should be dipped again in the solda solution. After a thorough wringing by hard the garment should be left to dry — preferably in the open air. If it ...
OCCUPATION [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
OCCUPATION Who does not observe the im mediate filow and security that Is tiffined over the life of womsn, before restless or fretful, by en £Cging in £a-dcninr» building, or the lowest departmtnt of art ? Here is tometh'lng that is not rontinc- icmethinq that _ draws forth lift towards the Infinlto. ' — Mtlrgaret Fuller Ossoli.
MAKE-UP [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
MAKE-UP Would men prefer feU.'s not to make-up? No! Tho majority of tho girls in ths moddm tife are compelled to spend a good Dart of their div either in an office or, standing behind a counter, says a writer. They are thus de prived of much flresh alri ar.d healthy exercise — two of the main things apart from iplain and whojesome food, conducive to a clear 'skin. Neither dees tho girl who stays at home do the best thing towartd maintaining a good complexion by srending a |good proportion of her ti-ne in cinemas and theatres, demolishing chocolates. So the .average girl, who. naturally, n I ways wishes to appear at her heft, finding her '--kin losty/ its fresi'ness rnd color and blemishes nppcaring. re sorts to artificial lr.esna for .iid;ng her complexion*
FOR THE MOTORIST £3,000,000 IN SERVICE AUSTRALIAN MOTORISTS WILL SPEND IT. FULLY TRAINED MECHANICS [Newspaper Article] — South Coast Bulletin — 29 March 1929
| FOR THE MOTORIST t3.IM.H0 IN SERVICE AUSTRALIAN MOTORISTS WILL SPEND IT. FULLY TRAINED MECHANICS In Australia this year, fees paid by car owners for service and repairs will approximate £3,000,000. This figure is aoived at by plnciri; the motor, car 'populationf' of Aus tralia loughly at 600,000, and averag ing the service and lopalrs at £5 each car. With this figure in rr.Ind. It should Interest the average car owner to know that unfortunately h:gh pro portion of fo-callcd motor mechanics are quite unskilled in the rotots thai count, though they may be able to use pliers, wrenches and fjaiiTr?, and wear preasy overalls, looking the part to perfection. It Is a i-e motorist, therefore, who takes hit car for service and re pairs to the shop which !s run by an acknowledged expert in the car he drives — an expert backed by the dis tributor, who knows how the mechanic is trained. The Studetaker Cot pc rat Ion runs a continuous school in the United States of America for. the training of...