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Piano PRODIGY is human LITTLE BOY [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 10 June 1933
Piano PRODIGY &nbsp; is human LITTLE BOY (Being an interview by our Music Editor.) Philip Hargrave, the 10-year-old boy pianist, who is delighting Sydney audi- ences with his performances, possesses an overwhelming love of a scooter. Not just any old scooter, mind you, but his own tried and trusted friend, "Skippy." Philip and "Skippy" have had many adventures together down the footpaths, and pathways of parks, and so insepar- able are they that "Skippy" was care- fully packed with the luggage when Philip started on his tour. Philip is a charmingly self-possessed boy, absolutely free from the annoying sophistication that spoils many a &nbsp; youthful prodigy. Lessons, conducted under private tuition, are a pleasure to the lad, and his especial delight is the studying of the French language. He first com- menced music lessons at the age of 5½ &nbsp; years, from Madame Henriette Marie Garnaut, who has been his only music teacher, and who is his guardian on the ...
NEW BOOKS AT A GLANCE Brontes Again in "Wild Decembers" [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 10 June 1933
Brontes Again in "Wild Decembers" "WILD Decembers" (Heinemann), Clemence Dane's much-talked-of &nbsp; three-acter, is an absorbing play written around the Brontes—those blazing torches of genius that would have been blown out and put to nought by the withering winds, the mental and social desolation of the moor on which their parsonage home was set, but for the driving forces of Charlotte. With clear and decided stroke the playwright shows us Emily Bronte, prac- tical, but with a wise understanding of her brother's failings, drink and an over-sensitiveness to the blows of fate; Anne, the gentle peacemaker; and Charlotte, vivid (not so sure of herself as she would like the family to think), and hard, even with herself. Out of such material. Clemence Dane has woven a great play. She shows us the burning up of Anne and Emily, shows us the three sisters in their brief hour of glory reading their reviews. She takes us—this is the brightest bit of the play—with Anne and Charlotte ...
Equal Social Rights For SEXES [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 10 June 1933
Equal Social Rights For SEXES * * * Mrs. Littlejohn Outlines Big Issues To Be Fought For When Mrs. Linda P. Littlejohn returned from Adelaide last week, after attending the confer- ence of the Women Voters' Fede- ration, she revealed a greater de- termination than ever to fight for the establishment of women's social rights. A full report of the conference will not be available in Sydney for some time, but Mrs. Little- john has written for The Austra- lian Women's Weekly the follow- ing summary of the proceedings: By LINDA P. LITTLEJOHN LEADING women from all States were present at the conference, and the resolutions discussed were varied and interesting. The conference affirmed— (1) That all positions and all posts in the Commonwealth and States' Civil Services should be open to women as to men. &nbsp; (2) That equal pay for the sexes should be established. &nbsp; &nbsp; (3) That all laws, measures, or regulations dealing with public morals should be framed ...
A Hollywood DREAM [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 10 June 1933
A Hollywood DREAM Knit yourself this delightful scarf and jumper worn by Jeanette Mac- donald. This jumper from Jeanette Macdonald's wardrobe is the first of a series of delightful notions gleaned from Hollywood, which will be presented to readers with complete directions for making. This very smart jumper is knitted in red, white, and black, striking a gay and becoming note of color, but the secret of its charm lies in the softly tied bow on the shoulder. We have used bows of ribbon and bows of velvet, bows of organdie and flowing scarves, but the combination of a loosely knitted scarf and a semi- tailored sports jumper aptly illustrates the originality—and the artistry—that makes Hollywood fashions so distinc- tive. HOW TO MAKE This jumper is knitted in three colors, black, red, white, to flt 32-34 bust measurement. Materials Required: 4 skeins white 3-ply, two skeins black and 1 skein red; 1 pair No. 11 needles, 1 pair No. 9 and one No. 1 wooden needle for scarf. Back: With black...
CAREERS FOR WOMEN Practical Guidance Offered [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 10 June 1933
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; SOME OF THE CAREERS that will be dealt with in this series. (Left to right): Telephonist, dressmaker, nurse, authoress, beauty culturist. CAREERS FOR WOMEN O O O O O O &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; Practical Guidance Offered By Our Special Commissioner &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; To women searching for careers or for just plain jobs, The Australian Women's Weekly offers practical help and guidance of a type never yet attempted in Australia. A notable part of this scheme will be a series of special articles written by an authority who has made a special study of vocational possibilities for women. These articles will be full of really helpful, practical advice and information, much of which is not readily obtain- able by women. MISS 1933, on the threshold of life, looks into the future. It is an age when ...
Endorse Your Envelope [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 17 June 1933
Endorse Your Envelope Contributions and entries in competi- tions addressed to The Australian Women's Weekly must be endorsed on the envelope, with the name of the sec- tion to which they are forwarded. Thus, if you are sending a recipe, mark your envelope "Recipe," "Fashion," "Com- petition," etc. With the large mail being received at the office, it is necessary to observe this condition, in order to facilitate the duty of sorting the letters.
Artistic Exhibition [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 17 June 1933
Artistic Exhibition Delicacy of subject, line, and colors characterises the work of Ida Rentoul Outhwaite, which is at present being exhibited at Anthony Hordern's Fine Art Gallery. Of the 45 water-colors which are all on "faery" subjects, pastel pinks, greens, and blues are mostly used, the blues and greens of "The Treasure," and "Nightfall" being particularly lovely, and the yellow of "Wattles" ex- quisite. Three pen and ink drawings
GLIMPSING A GARDEN [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 17 June 1933
GLIMPSING A GARDEN Glorious shrubs of the vividly colored poinsettia made a delightful color con- trast to the smooth green lawns at "Boanbong," Palm Beach, during the week-end, when Mr. R. T. McKay threw open the grounds of his home to visitors. The proceeds of the visit are in aid of the Kindergarten Union. A pleasant interlude to the walks through the gardens was the serving of afternoon tea on a lawn commanding a magnificent view of the ocean. The garden will again be open to visi- tors during this week-end, and the pro- ceeds will be in aid of the Lance Free Kindergarten, Miller's Point.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 17 June 1933
&lt;7rrA i %rtta$e FOR ALL! £3 a week Guaranteed/ \XTHAT married man would not feel easier in mind if he knew that he would leave behind him that much provision-at least, un- til the family has grown up? PRUDENTIAL "heritage" POLICY PROVIDES AT DEATH WITHIN 20 YEARS £100 Immediate Cash and £3 a week PAY- ABLE QUARTER- LY IN ADVANCE for the remainder of the period of 20 years from the commencement of the assurance also £900 Cash when these payments cease. In the event of death after 20 years £1,000 would be paid immediately. Surgical and Nursing Fees pro- vided without extra payment. (See full prospectus) YOU WILL WANT TO KNOW MORE ABOUT THIS PLAN DEVISED BY THE PRUDENTIAL ASSURANCE CO. LTD. To The Prudential Assurance Co. Ltd., Herald Building, 66 Pitt Street. Sydney. Please supply me with particulars of your "Jieritage" Policy. My age next birthday is. Name._. Address