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Elephind.com contains 80,560 items from Leader, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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GENERAL IAN HAMILTON. EASTER CAMPS TO BE ATTENDED. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

GENERAL IAN HAMILTON. EAS'TER CAPFS TO BEl ATTENDED. A provisional programme has been a" ranged by the military authlorit'es for the Australian tour of Geineral Sir Ian Hamil tonl, -Inspector-General of the Overs;ca Forces of CGreat Britain. It will be sub mittedL to General H-lamilton on his arrival at 'remantlc, and will be revised and a'men'-led in accordance with any desires he migh!t exp:css. TI!e suggeoted route ia'- been arranged to fit.in with the dates of camips and parad-s: so that t he Inspec :or-General mni' ?ht see the Autst'a!ian fbices in the fiecd, \ithouet the calling of ithem out specially. During tile Easter hcl:d'iy' ve will, if he arccepts the r":de suggested, havec a suecially busy week. T*he pirovi.ional route is 'e follows.': Arrive IFreimantle, ird February. Anrrie Ad?eialc, 11th FI:'bru;ry. Arrive Melbourne. 12th Febru-ary. Leive for Queensland,. I(ilh FIbruarty'. ]return to Sydney, 2ith February. Le:ve Sydney for Melbourne (with inspection en route), let M...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
POLICE EVIDENCE. THREE CONSTABLES PUNISHED. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

S POLICE EVIDENCE. ' THREE COXSTABLES PUNISHED. During the hearing of a vagrancy charge in the City Court on Tuesday, 6th Janu lary, Constables J. A. Gricve, C. H. Green and J. Grant, plain ciothes men, gave cvi deuice that the d.fendant, Florrie P'hellan, an elderly womlan, had been about the streets on W?ednesi day, 31st December. The w;Jlmali qucstioned them definittly, and they all adhered to their ,tat'me'nt. Plhelain s??reqluentl3 went into the vit ness box, and declared th:at the evidence given against her was false;. She told the police magistrate, Ml'. V. 'Tanner, that she was in gaol on the day mentioned by the three cofistalles. and was detained in gaol until the following Saturday. 1er story was found to be; correct, and the charge was withdrawn. There was naturally much public comment on the ieckle.-s and uirieliable statements made by thle three contable on oath, and Inspetilng Superintendent 31ilne orilered a spl-cial inqui:ry -into the cil:cumstances.. The inquiry wa...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

reve I850n "44 ) - Bay Osi1ng Q 111 cla 5 0~ They do so much to promote and maintain 'the purity and beauty of the complexion, hands and hair un der all conditions, and are unexcelled in purity, delicacy and fragrance for the toilet and nursery. Cutlcurla Soap anOd OlntmcnC are sold throughcout the world . A liberal cample or cach, willh 32-page booklet on the care and treatment of the akin al w 'alp, sent post-lreo. Addrea It. Towne & Ce.t Bydney,N;S. W,.

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
LABOR AND CAPITAL. CO-PARTNERSHIP IN BUSINESS. ADELAIDE, Thursday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

LABOR AND .CAPITAL. CO-PARTNERSHIP IN BUSINESS. AIDELAIDE, Thursday. -Sir W-illiam Lever was. entertained at luncheon at the Grand Central Hotel to day, There was a representative gather ing. SSir William Lever, speaking on the co partnership movement, said a share in the industry with which men were counected was an incentive to greater cffortl. .f they considered-. the matter at all thiey would see that men were now expcected to put forth thle higlhest standard of eflici ency, though they knew that none of the increasced jrofits ar~s:ng from their elhci ency would conime to them. It may be that their wages gradually rose, but taey \were inclined .to think the rise in wages carse more from the actions of tlheir. unions o,' organisations -than through any desire on, the part of the employer to share his pro fits with them.- Thile tendency was for a man to look for increases from wagE's boards and trades unions, -and not from any share in the profits of business. UndcL the present .s...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
TORPEDO BOAT IN DISTRESS. COUNTESS OF HOPETOUN DISABLED. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

TORPEDO BOAT IN DISTRESS. COUNTE&SS OF HOPETOUN DISABLED. On Thursday afternoon people on tile cliffs fringing Half Moon Bay, at Black Rock, observed' signals, of distress being -exhibited by a vessel some little dis tance out in the Bay. Closer investigation I showed that. the disabled craft was the torpedo boat Countess of Hopetoun, which has been manceuvring on the eastern side of the Bay during the past few days. Ncews of the vessel's disablement was sent to the .Naval Depot, Williamstown, and thd officials there immediately requisitioned the services of the tugboat MIaitland to pro ceed to the scene. A nasty sea vwas run ning, but hlttle difficulty was experienced in locating the disabled craft about eight miles bilow Gellibrand Lightship, and tow ing her bacle safely to Williamstown, where she was berthed at 8.30 p.m. On particiulars of the mishap being sought naval officials were extremely reticent. It was ascertained, however, that the vessel had lost her propeller, ...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
OVERSEAS CLUB RECEPTION. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

OVERSESAS CLUB: RECEIPTION. .About 130 boy scouts,. repre.enting .the States of New South \Vales, Queensland, Ta'inasmania, South Australia and the Do minion of New Zealand, were entertained * by the Overseas Club of lIel bourne oiln Wednesday night. The I Lord Mayor (Cr. D). V. Hennessy) prcsided, and ixtended a welcome .·to the representativ~s of theu different States. The rcout movement, he said, was a very happy idea of (eneral Baden-Poweli, Sand he. was sure ~that distingi5hed saTdier was hiimscelf delighted and axmazed at the w1icdespread nature of tihe organisation. le hopedthe boys would all grow ~to be mnanly men, .emsbued with respect for their su perior officers. Victoria had the honor of receiving the first gathering of the scouts of Australasia, he believed that New Zea land was to be the next host. and hlie hoped that each State in turi ?would ente.rtain the other States representatives. ViTicLoria had aboult: 2000 scouts, and there was no reason whatever \hhy the numb...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
BOY SCOUTS' RALLY. CHURCH PARADE. ADDRESS BY REV. C. TREGEAR. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

-BOY SCOUTS' RALLY. CHURCH PARADE. ADD.RESS BY REY. C. TREGEAR. Abouiit 600 b5oy scouts attended- the :parade at the Auiditorun on Sunday, when a service wxas conducted by Rev. Charies Tregear, of \VWet Melbourne, and Scout }faster Rev. Flemming Or, M.A., of the second Geelong troop (St. Paul's Church of England). The public attended in large numbers, the balcony being well filled. Rev. C. Tregear addresied the boys Son the meaning of the scout motto, "Be prepared,' whiehl he said meant prepared for the battle of life. He alluded.to the effect of. environment and companionship on young. lives, and said that a lboy, Ithe *same as a man, .was known by the corm pany he kept. Their companions would nake or mar them, and it w?'s no good having -a good motto if. they had not a good mate. They should remember theiat motto in their aqtions, thoughts, comu panionships and habits, and realising al ways that it was better to live straight than to shoot atraight, so mould their liv~ i and: char...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
NEW CITY COURT OPENED. INTERESTING CEREMONY. EARLY DAYS RECALLED. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

NE1W CITY COURT OPENED. INTERESTING CEREMONY. EARLY DAYS REGALLED. Over a hundred magistrates, justices and police officials miet in the new City Court, Russell-street; on Tuesday, when -the Lord Mayor';, Cr. 'D. V. Hennessy, formaily declared the building open, and unveiled a' portrait of the late Mr. J. A. Panton, P.M:,. who f6r a. long series of years presided over the court, This poor trait hangs on the north wall of the court room. Punctually at 10 o'clock. the Lord Mayor took his seat upon thle bench, accomnpaniied by some twenty justices and a number of police magist?ates. Air. D. Mackinnon, Attorney1General, occupied a seat in the well of :the court, as also did Mir. Hagel thorn, Minister of Public Works. In askirig the Lord Mayor to declare the new court room open for the admrinis tration of justice, Mr. fMackinnon said :t. would not be out of place to. recall the earlier days of the City Court in iMel bourne; The first'police court in the city was in Little Collins-street,...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
A BAY EXCURSION. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

A BAY EXCURSION. The Government steamer Lady Loch on Wednesday took .200 boy scouts down to Portarlington, being .placcd at the disposal of the ecouts' organisation by the State Gov ernment. The scouts represented every State in the Commonwealth. Ample en tertainment in the way of edibles was pro vided, and the bbys were addressed on ac rival at Portarlington by Mr. SnowbllU, M.L.A., who accompaniedl them. After three hours spent on the beach the party returned to Melbourne.

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
THE EXPERIENCES OF A BUSY HOUSEWIFE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

THE EXPERIENCES OF A BUSY,, HOUSEWIFE. A Time Saver in Drbesing Fowls.-?After the large feathers are picked off, put your fwl. into a pan of mnoderdtely-heated water: tlhen with a case: knife scrape from the neck downward, and your fowl will be clean and white in one-fourth ' the time it would take in the old way of picking the small feathers out one at a time. Better Than Sewing.--When putting on large cloth:covered buttolns for use or ornament, try pinning them in place with small safety pins. They look th'ie sasme, and can be removed when the garment' is laundered, saving damage by the wringer. The pins are equally useful ill fastes ing on buttons covered: wita velvet or silk on woollen dresses. A Tip About the Carpet Sweeper.-After the wood pulleys, on the sweeper have worn smooeh and. slippery, wrap once or twice with abhesive tipe.' This also. keeps the wood,pulley from wear ing-unevenly ivith the grain of tile wood. SA .Smoking Chimney.-Perhaps my° experience with a smoking c...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
THE HOUSEHOLD. DOMESTIC WRINKLES. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

THE HOUSEHOLD. , • DOMESTIC WRINKLES. To make 'linen easier to write on when marking. it, dip the piece to be mnarked in 'cold starch, and t'he pen will write without scratching. To clear beet!es out of cupboards and larden's eprink'le a little benzine over the boards, and it will kill the eggs as well as the insects. '1o cure the sorenc.s whiceh occurs at t'he sides of the nose Where the glnses 'ress, take some. methylated spirit ,and dab on the affected parts once or twice a day, and then dust over vwith a little boracic pow der or stardh. This will harden the skin and keep it from getting sore. hVlen custards are wanted in a hurry it is oftei difficult to serve in' a gla?s dish withouit running the risk of breaking the dish. To prevent this.make the custard . in the: ordmnary way;' turn the gtla-sd is( for a few mihuts over a basin of boiling water to steamn. The custard can' be safely noured in without the risk of breaking the dish. . " I if screws,' gas fittings, the sides of.b...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
THE CARE AND CLEANING OF A GAS OVEN [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

THE CARE AND CLEANING OF A GAS OVEN In these days of flats and small kitchens the gas oven is no longer considered a luxury, but a necessity. Thotgh one may cling to the idea tluhat food cooked by a coal fire is more appetis ing than that cooked by gas, tile convenience and economy-of the gas stove are unquestioned in a. " home where the family, consisting, perhaps, of one or two "bachelor girls," is absent most of the day. A gals oven, however, though not ??quiring one quarter the care and attention that a kitlhen range demands, .sl soon lore much or its heat power, and become choked with grease, if the regular cleaning is neglected. This cleaning will not be a formidable affair if -care is taken each time after use. THE CARE OF TIHE STOVE After flrying or grilling rub off the greasy spiriaes with some rumpled newspaper while the metal is still hot, and you will then avoid the inpleaantt odor of burnt fat the next time the gas is used. Wlhen the oven has been used for roasting, dra...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

IT6CHINGRASH 88 Q1 8 8 4 811 ON BODY AND LEGS Burning Heat. Itching So Intoler able Could Not Get 'ProdpeirRest;? S!Used Cuticura Ointment- : Mot Vestige of Comn pint Left, ia Ivy Sf.; larington, N.: . W.-i can' aPeak with great peal:,e as to the eilacy bof the Cuticura 9intmnent fix a case which ca used ~some'aoi unt of ionqyance. and great: discomfort.- My wife in the cold weather became afficted witth a widely spread crim son rashiditi~ir tiiowed piri otftebody and legs, accompanied with burning heat snd mnch intolerable Itching that bho could not·: get Droper rest: at night. I was recoin miended to use the Cuticurs Ointment and It was applied night and morning.-: To our SInterlise delight.beford tho expiration of a fortnight there Was ot a vestige of the complaint left." (SI icd) David Ble?lUock. J. P., Sept. 30,.1912.': FACE ITCHED AND BURNED .317 Younr g St. Ffitroy. Vic.-"Myu face and arms are coiplefi?ely cured by Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointinent. I suffered for about se...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
CARE OF THE HAIR. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

CARE- OF THE HAIR. After the enervatsing heat of summer the hair is apt 'to weaken, hnd often shoows signs of life lessness, and tis not only increases the fall, but may have the effet of inducing a tendency. to wards greyness, botli of -which should be care-. fully avoided.: It is always advisable to clip .abhout: naifl an. inch off the ends of-' the hair ih early autumn, .as this stiniul'tes the growvth.' Should it be ef evei length clipping will be sufficient, but should the hairs be very uneeen it must also be singed, as clipping will not, touch every hair. itefore starting to singe, comb the hair out and divide it into very thin strands. Take each strand and. wind it round a finger of- the left hand, then -take a lighted taper in tihe right hand and pass it"quickly over The strand. Treat eacr portion of the hair in' this way till the whole head has bein gone carefully over. Clippimig- ad singeing will help largely in strengthening the hair, but a good tonic rubbed into the scal...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
THE NURSERY. SIMPLE CLOTHING IS BEST. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

. THE NURSERY. * SIMPLE. CILOTHING IS BEST. SOf e;qiUal importance with the bathingr of:the baby is his clothing. The more simple and comfoirtable lhis clothing is mniade, the more heathful'it will be:for hinim. WVhen the clothes for baby are too elabor ate they are .tiooiilsbiicom 't6 put ori and hard to take offil, andoffen cause irritation and discomfort, occasionally even produc ing eczema, as i; e" embroidery or laces rub against the slin of the neck. f Duiing th1e fi'st tino or three month$ baby must wear a belly-band. This useful piece of c!othing serv-es to keep the bowels. p.rotecit:ed from 'siiddeni changes of temipera ture and from cold. .It likewise acts as a" supporti for all the abdominal organs. The: belly band should be made out of white, flannel 6.?to.G:8: inches wide and 16 "t6 20 inches ~loii f u?s.- iutt have. io: hems or: stitches, aid linri?.tbe put on so as to fit' snugly,,-bi ?' niot '-too tighlitly; around the abdomen ' ,Tq J¢eep it in: place it may. be eith...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
MEDICAL NOTES AND QUERIES. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

MEDICAL NOTES AND QUERIES. By M:.D. Unconsforta'ble.-The cough in your case is caused by the indigestion. study your diet carefully and. avoid eating potatoes, rice, fresh bread, cakes, sweets, raw greens andd soups. Take the following medicine: before each imeal:-Sulphhte of magnesia, Sdir.; carbonate of magnesia, 10 gr.; bi carbonate of soda, 15 gr.; tincture of nux voinica, 10 drops; syrup of orange,. dr.; peppermint water, ½ oz. Musician.--Your condition is probably due td. a conigested liver, but it Would be ad-isable to have your iirine examined by a doctor'to see that the kidneys. ire 'right. Take the. following medicihe before each xneal:--Sulphate of soda,' 20 gr.; aromatic spirits Of:ammonia 20 drops; glycerine, 15 drops; infusion0 of genltian, oz. Disturbed. --You. have a slight rupture. Operatiori is the only means of cure, but if this is not possible, .a truss .shoiUld .bj worn. The latter, can be. supplied by any instrument maker iii: Melbourne.= , Country Woman.--May ...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
PECULIARITIES OF SMALL-POX INFECTION. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

PECULIARITIES OF SMALL-POX INFECTION. Small-pox stands imn a different category from the other infectious diseases com mnonly treated in isolation hospitals. It las-been found ,by expeiience that small .pox cannot be treated, in the same hos pital with other diseases, even in a dif ferent building, without, risk! of its spiead ing to the other patients; andiif: has also been found .that'smallipox ttendito spread to persons. living in 'thc, neig?.orhtood of iospitals, ,in ;which-' many acute, cases are ynder treatinchmet There has been 'much controveisy as . to whether this spread .takes:place by .the agency. of aeriial dis geminition ,or of personial- comxmusnication, iut t 1 fact that it has often aken 'place s beoand . que.stjon;, and -it has 'become %eoogf.ised u*as: necessary . that small-pox should be treated in -deparate hospitals, dnd tha ;tihese' should be at an ample dis tance fro-in'populous lbcalitica. The advan tages hicijhaie.. been'ii cited' ii favor of domblination ov...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
THE METHOD OF THE MICROBE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

THE METHOD OF THE.MICROBE. It is high time that England awoke to the fact that tuberculosis is a much more active and dangerous enemy of the country than any foreign power. Foreign foes 'have occasionally slain their thousarids, but~ tuberculosis is annuoally._ 4aying its tens.of thousands. And what, after. all, is this terrible enemy of our race? A tiny miuicro scopic organism belonging to"the vegetable kingdom, whic'i has not even the power of indopendent i:overiment. Fresh air and sunshine are fatal to it. It has nethei' strength nor cunning, and is the most in significant bject imnaginalble-so long as it is outside of us: All it can do is to feed and miiltiply, .but it is very fastidious about its food. yegetarian or. mineral diet it will have nothing to do with. Some plants. eat flies, but this little parasite's normal food is living human ,beings-and it does not thrive so well on them when they are old and tough! This misieralble para site we foster and pamper in our midst We ...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
EXERCISE AND DIET. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

EXERCISE AND DIET. The fatuity of most men with regard to .exercise is amazing. They avoid the use of their muscles in every possible way till their health is lost, and then go to any amount of pains to restore the equilibrium. There are iien who never walk, who are waited 'on hand and 'foot, and when they ale ordered physical exercise swing clubs .or dumbbells or pull away at weighted cords in their .'bedrooms: In other words, .they shun any kind of exercise that sub serves a useful end, and devote themsclves instead to ..that which accomplishes noth ing. Sometimes the excuse iu that trams, motor cars and lifts save time," but tiiis-is .only a half truth in many. cases. Where a man really has no time fur exercise ie miight keep well if he .would proportioh his diet -o his occupation. Sir :Henry Thoinpson, in hia excellent woik on "Food and Feeding," ha.- just put this aspect of the case as well a3 it can be put'. "Many a man," he writes, "might indeed safely pursue a sedenitaiy car...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
RURAL WORKERS' DEMANDS. "BLACK" WHEAT TROUBLE. SYDNEY, Tuesday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 24 January 1914

RURAL - WORKERS' DEMANDS. "B-LACK" WHEAT. TROUBLE. SYDNEY, Tuesday. . The dispute over' the "'black" wh.eat question is: not' yet sebttled. The secr~etry of the A.W.U. (Mr. 'Grayndler) said bo-day Ithat the trouble-began at?.country rail.way. stations,, owing to certain farmers employ ing non-unioni carriers, and, further, through farmers acting as' carirers for others, and thus entering into competi tion with the regular carriers. Then union iumper. tefused to handle wheat that haak been cat'ted by -nonrumiion carriers.. 1, other cases non-union lumpers wcre put on, with the result that union carriers ide' clined to carry. The A.W.U. had no ob jection -to. farmers earting their' own ;grain. Lumpers and carriers were in most instances members of the A.W.U. A set tlement of the trouble had been effected in some districts, the latest being ait Barmedman on Saturda?y last. Mr. Grayndler said he had approached representatives of wheat buying firms in the city, and had urged them to use ...

Publication Title: Leader
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: Vic, Australia
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