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TRY IT. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
TRY IT. An ordinary attack of diarrhoea may be relieved by a single dose of Chamberian's Colic and Diarrhoea Remedy. Only in more severe cases is a second or third dose re quired. Try it. It has a reputation of 35 years behind it. and is everywhere recog nised as the most reliable remedy in use for d'arrhoea. Sold everywhere.
Cricket [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
Cricket Aat a meeting of the Hartley District Association tield on Tueaday night, it was decided to commence the first competition matches to-day. The handicap system was adopted, and three of the six teams in the competition are to receive a start. They are: — Pottery, 50 runs: Vale of Clwydd, 60 runs; and Cooer wull Academy 60. In addition to the Keegan Cup, there is a cup presented by Mr. S. Baumashe to be played for. To-day the Workmen's Club will play Vale of Clwydd, and the former will be represen ted by Bak^r, F'.ndlay, Daley. Dixon, Allen, Wilson, Smith, Simpson, McFrail, W. James, and another. The emergencies have been choeen.
Boxing [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
Boxing To-night's contest at the Brisbane 'Stad- ium will be between Frank Thorn and Jack Clune ; this will be Clune's first, appearance in Brisbane. Thorn is looking forward to a match with McCoy should he be success' full with Clune. Judging by Hector Melville's weight in his contest at Brisbane with Wave Geikie last Saturday, he will have to take his place amongst the lightweights. Englishman ,. Harry Reeve asks if he is successful in his contest with Holland. next Saturday night that he should have an op portunity of testing his skill against Left Darcy. ' Arthur Scott referred the Brodie-Ross fight at Wollongong on Saturday night, and formed a very high opinion of Brodie,. who, after knocking Ross down four times in the first round, outed him in the second: and advised him to go to Sydney and place him self in good hands. _
MEAT SUBSTITUTES. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
MEAT SUBSTITUTES. Macaroni Cutlets. — Boil 4 oz. of macaroni in plenty of water lor 20 minutes, drain, and chop in small pieces. Heat half a pint of milk. When hot put aside, and make a while roux with one tablespoonful of butter, melt it, and stir into it two tablespoonfuls of flour, add the milk, and stir in the yolks of two eggs. When sufficiently thick, take off the fire, add salt, white pepper, and the macaroni; turn out to cool. Shape into cut lets, roll in breadcrumbs and egg, and fry. Serve with tomato sauce and sprinkle grated cheese over the cutlets.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
I '' |1WU' Bl 'Saurf? U lama \v# U a^ Btaaa*teB^ €53 «fa I *4 ^^ ^^ w. J ? ? y JWe propose placing some Very Special Lines from time to time before the Public. These will be Actual Money-Saving Lines, and NOT , old stock to clear out, but Fresh Stock direct from^' Factory to Store.' The Quality of theso Goods will always be of the Highest possible grade. U OWe understand the ' ins and outs ' of the Grocery Trade, being ' Grocery I''] Specialists ' only. We undertake to always guarantee the Price and I Ruality as re'presen.ed. U GOur Prices will 'stand comparison (we'invite it) and are imitated. The | Quality cannot be equalled at the price, therefore think out this rule of ours I □ That OUR PRICES are « ALWAYS LOWEST.' If you buy at pi lower, then the Quality is lower. Even if at the same I Q price, the Quality may not be the same high standard as ps OUR GOODS. |rj ? Note the following Specials at WALKER'S only. = It will Pay you to Watch our Advts. Packet Peas (will boil green and ...
USES OF BORACIC ACID. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
USES OF BORACIC ACID. Boracic acid, or boric acid, is one of the most useful preparations a household can have. It is prepared from borax. The oint ment of boracic acid consists of one part of the acid made up with six parts of lanolin. Boric acid itself is a remarkably powerful antiseptic, and two parts of the acid will keep one thousand parts of milk sweet for three days. A small pinca in a pint of milk will keep it sweet for a long time, even in very hot weather. Boric acid finally pounded is a good dusting powder for infants. Ap plied to the feet in warm weather after washing by dusting it into the stockingB it corrects disagreeable prespiration and cha fing.
CAYENNE "FINGERS." [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
CAYENNE 'FINGERS.' Hub half a pound of butter into half a pound of flour and add half a pound of grated cheese. Stir in carefully a small tea spoonful of cayenne, a little salt, and enough brown gravy to form a dough. Mix and roll out on a floured board, cut into fingers, and bake in a quick oven. When a pale brown pile them up on a hot dish, and serve while light and crisp.
QUIET REFINEMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
QUIET REFINEMENT. There are some people who never need to conform to any established rule of society, to whom an easy and refined manner is second nature, and even though they may be placed in the most awkward of positions yet they never seem disturbed. But most people are obliged to keep abreast of the times both of study and ob servation. To such I would say, if you are a housewife without servants, do not at tempt a greater display upon arrival of guests than your own family are in me habit of receiving, for only humiliation will reward your labors. Sit down and chat with your friends and make them at home, and they will enjoy themselves much better than if you spent the greater part of your time in the kitchen. If you cannot serve a dinner with all its courses, prepare a simple meal which, has cost you but kittle labor and has left you free to entertain comfortably and easily. Quiet refinement shows better breeding than great display. Be yourself and not an imitation of others. ...
WOMAN'S COLUMN. HOUSEHOLD HINTS. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
WOMAN'S COLUMN. CONDUCTED BY 'MAVIS.' HOUSEHOLD HINTS. Very hot water externally applied will stop dangerous bleeding. Soft soap rubbed into the seams of new boots will often prevent their squeaking. To strengthen a weaic throat gargle daily with salt and water whenever troublesome. Cockroaches dislike turpentine, so sprinkle where they congregate, and they wiH soon disappear. l Sprinkle salt over the coal in liberal quan tities, and it will make it burn more evenly and prevent 'clinkers.' A good remedy for burns is a strong solu tion of Epsom salts in water. It not- only relieves the pain, but helps to heal the , wounds. Mud stains can be removed from umbrel las by rubbing with methylated spirits oh a rag. ' , Before cleaning Che knives yarm the knifeboard in front of the fire. The knives will polish more quickly and easily* -i Damp chamois leather makes an ideal duster. It gives a bright, clean surface, and does not damp the furniture it is used on. When making pastry use china bo...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
?? ? ? I m ? ^smm^zr':. ? :_.;.;_ ? ? ' ~'J ' ' '' '? ' '' ?' Every Patient is a Pleased Patient. 1 Time and again our Patients remark howpieased they are with our work. B PAINLESS EXTRAC TONS ARE OUR SPECIALITY. | and our method of Extraction is Positively Painless. ? We use an anaesthetic which has been proved safe. It does not injure the gums, H affect theheart, or leave any of the depressing after-effects so frequently felt ? after an extraction. We will extract ANY tooth, and guarantee no't to cause a ? twinge of pain. DON'T SUFFER ! ? Come here to-day and let us prove we can extract Teeth without pain. H PAINLESS EXTRACTIONS, 2s. Gd - § I BMir-k4CE:C& JB, CAVE'DQ THE. PAINLESS DENTISTS, MAIN STREET B I IVIOOS CK OATtKO EAST (opposite Supply). Jt
THE INDISPENSIBLE PRINCESS SLIP. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
THE INDISPENSIBLE PRINCESS SLIP. One of the most useful patterns that the home dressmaker can have by her is that of the princess slip, to be made of sateen, silk-, ette, or some such fabric, on which she can mount her flounced or tunic dress. Aided by a well-cut underslip, the task is not in the least difficult. The princess slip may be required as an independent support for a flounced net or thin voile one-piece frock, or it may be need; ed as a foundation on which to stitch a deep kilts of tussore or other material that is met by an unlined tunic, slipped on separately. In countless ways the princess slip is of value, and reduces the work of the home dressmaker to a minimum. In fact, every girl and woman who makes her own frocks may be confidently advised to pro vide herself with a plain princess slip after the fashion of this one, which can be copied, of course, in light or dark mat erial, and is such a help in bringing about good effects easily. It is just the thing on which to...
A SIMPLE FROCK. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
A SIMPLE FROCK. A simple frock suitable for lawn or white embroidered muslin, that any girl moder ately skilled in dressmaking could easily make for herself in the home workroom. The skirt is of two-teir kind, composed of a couple of flounces, of which the top one is the deeper. This is gathered^ to the waist and surmounted by a raglan bodice, the sleeves of which are original, for the lower parts, which suggest cuffs or mittens, are entirely of embroidery, beautifully fitted and edged top and bottom with little frills of lace, which should match the lace of the high collar at the neck. The waist is swathed with a wide sash of soft fancy ribbon, and with the dress is worn a pretty hat with dark silk lining and light crown, trimmed with wheat. Plouncings of white embroidered lawn or muslin are much used in the production of tiered effects, the skirt with three flounces of equal depth finding a pretty top in a blouse-bodice, the fronts of which are gathered to raglan sleeves and form ...
Oakey Park. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
[?] 'Democrat' subscription, 1/- per quarter. Mr. J. Heslop has successfully passed all tests at Moore Pork for the remount unit, and, in company with Mr. Fred Perry, will go into camp at Holdsworthy on Monday next, 18th inst. These gentlemen are going as amteB and will, we feel sure, do their best for the Empire. On a recent evening Mr. Perry was the recepient of a first-class revolver and pouch from a well-wisher, who gave Mr. Perry strict instructions to bag the Sultan of Turkey if possible. Messrs. Perry am- Heslop leave Eskbank for Victoria Barracks by the 6.20 a.m. train un Monday next.
Sofala [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
Sofala (From our own correspondent.) Allies Day passed away very quietly here. A grand ball was held at night, and proved a very pleasant function. It was well patron ised, and those who attended it apparently enjoyed themselves to the full, dancing vbe ing vigorously kept going until the small hours of the morning. The result from a pecuniary point proved also verv satisfac tory — about £6 being received at the doors. This was followed by a very lively Saturday night's dance as a sort of 'taper off.' The young people of Sofala are very much alive. Within the last week we have experienced a sample of all sorts and conditions of wea ther — bleak, bitter, biting winds, and plenty of it, with sharp white frosts in the morn ings, which have cut up some of the apricots and fruit blossoms, and proved detrimental to the vegetation generally. Sunday, Mon day, and Tuesday were abnormally hot; the sun seemed to pour down in a scalding sum mer heat, and on Tuesday night the wel come rain desce...
THE TOWN BAND. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
.- THE TOWN BAND. The Town Bank on Sunday last gave two splendid programmes— one at the camp and the other in the Trades Hall. Good financial results were, achieved at both places. Their programme on the ground on E.ight Hour Day was an exceptionally fine one. It is indeed a musical combination that Band master Tougher must, be proud of. It is quite on the cards that this band will have a go for the first grade championship in Sydney next January.
BATHS AT THE CAMP. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
BATHS AT THE CAMP. Seeing the need for baths for soldiers in the local camp, three gentlemen, viz., Messrs. G. A. Heaydon,, W. A. Isley, and H. E. Bracey/took the matter in hand, and with the i help' of ' others have erected bathrooms for the ojEcers and men. The ofiicers now possess a plunge bath, shower bath and porclain, band basin, and the men are now the proud owners of a plunge bath, three showers, '' and a chip heater for heating water. The following donations have been already received in cash: — Mr. Evans (Cobar works)\ 10/, Mr. C. A. Richard 5/, Miss Nellie Underwood 5/, A political friend 5/, ' Mr. S. Baumashe 2/6, J. A. S. Jones 10/, half proceeds of collection H.M.A.S. Sydney ? Eight Hour Day £3/17/; and in kind: Mr. W. Slattery, timber; Mr. W. Hankins, men's bath; Mr. R. Moore, bath;, Mr; S. Finley, tools, etc.; Mr. E. Thompson, load of sand; Messrs. Kendall and J. Heaydon, laying ceraont floor; Mr. G. Heaydon, timber, fit tings, etc.; Mr. W. Isley, galvanised pipe and...
STOCK SUPPLY INCREASING. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
: STOCK SUPPLY INCREASING. *- 'The coal traffic is Brisk,' said an Enk bank railway official, 'and stock are going through to Flemington in great numbers.' This is good news, for it is evident that if the supply of stock increases, the price of meat will decrease accordingly. The en:. training' of the soldiers who left for Liver- . pool during the week were despatched in the usual creditable manner, and it is ex pected that another, attachment will be sent along in^a few days. ? ? ? ?
A Scandal if True. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
A Scandal if True. Two returned soldiers, who are recovering from wounds received at the Dardanelles, spent a short holiday here early in the week, and were present at the smoke social in the Trades Hall on Monday night. Just before the gathering dispersed one of them, a ser geant, begged leave to bring under the notice of the politicians present what we consider an outrageous scandal. He ex plained that on returning to Sydney, his friend made application to those in control of the Lord Mayor's Fund for Relief, and an offlcer was sent to the soldier's home and make a report. This report must have been what one would have expected in the cir cumstances, for the wounded man was after wards informed that as he had certain ar ticles of good furniture in the house, his could not be treated as a deserving case, and, until it could be shown that he was really in want, no help would be given. If this statement is correct, and we have no. reason to doubt it, the action of the of ficials is a...
The Gilgandra March. [Newspaper Article] — Democrat — 16 October 1915
The Gilgandra March. A meeting of the Lithgow Recruiting As sociation was held on Tuesday night last, when the following were present: — Messrs. J. Ryan (in, the chair), Reay, Padley, Saun derson, Hart, Revs. Dillon, and Bathgate, and Sen.-sergeant Burn. An apology was received from Mr. Rotton (secretary) . . A letter was read from the Gilgandra Re- . I cruiting Association, asking that tradesmen I and others be interviewed re donations of j groceries, etc. / ? I Ou the motions of Messrs. Roper and I llgay, it was decided to ask the local A.H. I and- P. Society for the use of, the buildings ? I and grounds for the purpose of accommo- I dating the visitors. ' , 1 Captain Eade and the secretary were I given power to make .whatever arrange- § ments are necessary to make the men com- I fortable while here. . ? .1 It has been suggested that the general I public, as well as the local recruits, the boy | scouts, school children, sen'ior cadets, I militia, as well as owners of motor cars, ^...