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In Family Council HOW TO DRESSMAKE A Double Tunic Skirt of Striking Design A NOVEL MACHINE-STITCH EFFECT [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
#~ 1 HOW TO DRESSMAKE A Double Tunic Skirt of Stiking Design A NOVEL MACHINE-STITCH EFFECT (By Miss M. E. ROBERTS, Lecturer in Chadrge of Women's Handicrafts Department at th. Sydney Technical College.) Any variation of the tunic skirt is fashion able, but a~l varieties do n.- suit:ll' women. Tunics which frm a horironiul. line around the figure, and are carried around the front as well as the back, tend to cut off the length, and stake a woman look shorter and broader,. and are therefore not suitable to the short, ctout -figure. If the line at the bottom of the tunic is -loped downwards toward back it has not the same tendency to 'make the wcares look DIAGRAM L broader, as the hotrizontal line does.. Then the front of the skirt in one long, unbroken hne from waist to hem makes for length in aop pearance, so the tunics very often end at each side of the front paneL Thie skirt shown in diagram I. has two tu nics, both sloping down to a peak at the centre back, and finishing in front ...
LEGAL [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
LEGAL W.K.: Yes.. M.?i?.: Not enough information to advise. 22 YEARS (Tasmania): Yes, porfectly vald ELSIE (Parramatta) :-The time is fixed in thme order. - AJ..': Yes, you can do your part, but not the - Cnsut K.W.P.: Yes; institute proceedings. Consult a solicitor. SUBSCRIBER -(0. St) : - This has been aensocred. COOTAMUNDRA :(1)-Yeo. (2) Yes, itwould have to be by'deed. FENCE: You must give-the six nonthbs' written notice beforehand.- - " ADMINISTRATRIX: You can do either, but -if its important, see a solicitor. : ELLIOT:. Letter hard to -follow ; but you -sem-bound-.to pay under the old rate. -· IBIS: Yes, she could.. The time would be determined by the court on the applicatidn. l.PF.:.As to the land thlereis no informttion on which-to base any opinion.• Toy sgain.--; DI :-.You would seen to have an action against the agents. You are rather confused. ATLAS: Yes;: notwithstanding there .is no written contract. But it is for you toprove ot. ANXIOUS: Cannot tellbecause one does not...
IN BRIEF. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
IN BRIEP. EE D. (Blanoford)' Pollow treatment given above to J.G. (Petersham) for pimples. PETERSHAS-(Petersham): See treatment for falling hair in last week's "Sunday -Times." F.L (Newtown): The address has been for warded to you 'by post AL- (Paddiogton): Your case requires special treatmeist, it possible in a private hospital R.( Coledale) : (1). Yes. (2) An operatior, which is not serious, is necessary in the ma jority ofwcases. .. _. KALGOORLIE (Sydney):- The condition is natural, and-the daily bath should remove :any accumulation.. - - ISOTHIER (North Sydney): The application o,- white precipitate ointment,-is the most satisfactory remedy. - D.P. (Enmore). : A regular system of .physical exercise will be .necessary to increase the " "chest measurement , ARGUMENT. (Sydney): (1) Yes, salvarsan -is. clairned:s such. (2) Nicotinie is a seda irve only. (3) Mercury, taken internally. (4) No. - HOUSEWIFE (Newcastle): Give the cat as much powdered areca-nut as will cover a Ssixpenny p...
EYE ULCERATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
EYE -ULCERATION.- - "Subscriber" (Newcastle) is troubled with ulcers on the eye. A: You aire probably snuffering with a form of eye inflammation called "pnstular cozijunc tivitis." It'is a rathuer common complaint, add usually begins with a debilitated state of the system. One of the chief steps in treatment is, therefore, the administration of tonics, such as iron and cod liver oil, nourishing diet, and daily fresh air and exercise. A bath ronsisting of warm boracic acid solution (one in 30)..shonuld be used frequently during the. day. and before retiring, and the edges of the eyelids should be smeared with va4peline.-or, prefeiahbly, half strength yellow oxide of merncury ointment.
TO INCREASE WEIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
STO INCREAEE· WWEIGT. RP?A. (Glebe) is anxious to increase€welgh without becoming lazy. A.:. To begin with, absolute laziness is not essential to the production of weight, althongh exercise should be restricted. The consumption of liberal quantities of fatty and oily foods, to gether, with? fasisueons and sweet dishes, ?s secdmmended.. Drink two. or. three' pints Pl fresh warm milk slowly eachbday, and rmem berethat fresh air and healthy surroundings are necessary. " Of course, you may be o.nstit tonally thin, and then t-is practitallyimpos cible to acquire any-superfuous adipose tissue Either cod-liver, olive-oil, or malt extract may be taken with advantage. - -
WRINKLES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
WRINKLES. "Bee" (Burwood) wishes to remove' lines from under the eyes. A.: Take as mtich rest as possible, avoid reading by artificial light, and apply regular massage to the part. The followfng lotion may be used for the purpose: Lquid witch hazel I 2oz, glycerine and boracic acid .Ioz. Apply a good cold cream occasionally.- Treatment is often unsatisiactory where the digestive organs aire out of tone. "-..
THROUGH GERMAN EYES COLLAPSE OF THE BANK OF ENGLAND [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
THROUGH GERMAN EYES COLLAPSE OF THE BANK OF ENGLAND How completely the German Press misleads public opinion regarding the real state of silairs in England is shown by a leading article in the 'Cologne Gazette."' Though the "Cologne Gazette" must be aware of the disquieting situation of the Germans- in France, and of the utter collapse of the Aus trian Army in Poland, it paints a rosy picture of the triumphal march of the German troops into the heart of~ France, driving the French and British before them. and of the "'Incredibly stubborn resistance" of the Austrians and HuRn gariana in Gallea. It speaks of "long faces"' In Englaoed when people heard that a third of the Expeditlonary Force had been put hors de-combat.- and when the British arlatocritr. saw what terrible gaps had been torn in Its ranhs. - - "The disturbances .In commerclal llfe, the moratorium, the breakdown of the Bank of England. and the critical unemployment ques tion . . .. are palnfully felt" The writer of the art...
PREMATURE GREYNESS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
:.PR~EMYATUTRf GREYNES~S~7·.r.;· know what will prevent his hair from turning ?r The appearance 91T grey streaks in the hair is,. inthe majority of cases,. a seMlle change, bnt as ih your case, it sometimes ap pears at a-comparatively early stage, after sud den grief or nerve exhaustion, especially where there is a strong tendency to predisposition.' In this premature form there is a hope that under 9rctment which.removes:the primary cause the disposition -of pigment may recur in newly formed hairs Tis "has been Imown in some instances to be assisted by nerve tonics containu lng strychnine. In the early onset of greyness its progrew may be-much, deiayed -by the use of oils and pomades. A sulphur lotion gives even better results. As a last resort, the use of a hair dye will be necessary. :
Why not Gaol for the Germans? [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
Why not Gaol for de Germans? Have the proper authoritises of our Domni nions thoroughly considered the question of what policy ought to be pursued towards Ger ,an subjects in our midst ? The British, characteristic of treating even the worst enemies emagnanimously, is very fine, and worthy of all admiration. But there comes n point when such action partakes of foolish tess, and is, anyhow, kindness thrown away. for the chief of our present enemies cannot un derstand magnanimity, and only translates it as carelessness or ignorance that has a right t" be taken advantage of. The finer feelings engendered by civlisatioo that bid'one treat one's enemies with considera tion and expect them to act honorably in re con, is not understood by the German nation s a whole at the present moment. The people qf.that unhappy country are obsessedswith the ? aqus doctrines of Binhardi, who said: !?. "All our strength and science and ?" culture is to be bunilt up into a power • which knows no law but i...
ACUTE GASTRITIS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
ACUTE GASTRITIS. . "Affiicted" (Granville) ompIplais of periodic gastric derangement after meals. A.: Treatment dhould, as far as possible, •involve rest to thse stomach and abstinencefronm all food, whsich is irritating from ist chemical composition or its mechanical. tatei. When-the attack comes on,; o solid-food should be faken fer several days. It is. advisable to remain Ii, bed as'ongr-s- any tendernems or -pain re rn'inc, and the diet should be of the Ightesi description,,n0od as soups, milk, or corndour. Constipation must be guarded against by taking liquid cascsa-awhen required. If the vomiting does" nor'cease, hot fomestations should be ap' pliec?to the ?toma-h. :xeecrise the abdominal n.usles or hbae 'them-nasaged., and sb ,glass of hotwater'inrt thing."vcry morning. Take the followrnohnuitur ewn water three times a da-y :,Bicatbonate of "soa 10. grains,"carbonate of 'magnesidif-l gr'ains; carbonate of bismuth~lf grains. chloroform. water to loz. -
NERVOUS DYSPEPSIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
NERVOUS DYSPPSEI. - "'Throbbing" . (Darlinghurst) complains .of wind on the stomach, which produces a.throb bing sensation. _ . .:' Your symptoms point to- the" nrvotw type of indigestion, and as a preliminary course the teeth must be ezawined and any. defects at tended to.· Your food must be. thoroughly was. tirated, which means leisure at meals. Do not eat when tired, but rest first, and then avoid at.gmnentative, exciting topics. An outdoor life with moderate exercise us desirable. The bowels must be kept regular, preferably with cascara. Any iirztating diet should be discontinued, and only easily-digested nourishment taken. Take the following mixtnre in:water, before meals: Bicarhonate of soda "10 graino, carbonate- ot bismuth 10 grains; tincture of oux vomwlya winims, tincture ofginger "10 minims,.,chloro form water to -o"'. "
PIMPLES AND BLACKHEADS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
PIMPLES AND BLACKHEADS. J.G. (Petersham) is troubled with pimples and blackheads, which are deeply embedded under the skin A.: The treatment for this annoying disorder of the sebaceous glands of the skin depends on the stage which the indviriddial case has reached. In those cases where the blackheads are numerous and pustules few, the face should be bathed with warm water, and sulphur soap applied with vigorous friction for four or five nights a week. This friction is part of the treatment, as the shin is anaemia and· the tutu neous muscles have lost tone. If pustules are present or the skin irritable, the same treatment should be used less vigorously. A soothing lotion of sulphur and calamine may be applied for a few days. Any prominent pustules should be lightly pricked and steamed. The diet must. be studied, and the quintity of animal food redauced. Internally a quarter rain calcium sulphide pill may be taken" every night
"Don't Mourn," Says Kaiser: But German People Still Weep [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
SDon't Mour," Says- Kaiser: But German People Still Weep Germany has begun to feel very strongly the turn of the tide. That is the keynote of observations made by a Dutchman who visited Germany - last month. The great arrogant Empire is already a countrj of outward mourning and inward weeping. Tears are rarely seen in the streets,. because in the Kairier's kingdom people have been taught thai tears are a symbol of weakness.?? But indoors they flow as freely as the blood which is causing them elsewhere. Every woman is alreadv a sidoo wof a sonless mother or a nurse. : Black is the - fashionable color e-erywhere. It reigns supreme, excep: at honurs or on days appointed for spurious joy by the Kiaiser.- Then flgs flutter everywhere to cele brate obscure victories, and for a few hysteri cal hours the signs of death are obliterated But when night comes the scene is again sombre and sad.' The Rhine barges have all been turned into hospital ships. Most of tht wounded are never seen or hear...
NERVOUS DEBILITY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
NERVOUS DEBILITY. t.EIAM.E. (Balmain) complains of general organic and physical weakness. A.: From your symptoms I am inclined to think that nervous exhaustion is responsible foi your condition. Massage of weak parts and the application of electricity, with frequent cold baths, very often give good rnsults, The change to a warm, dry climate would be beneficial Take all rest posssile, eat pldnty of nourishino easily assimilated food, and drink two or three pints of fresh warm milk daily. Sanatogen may be taken as a tonic food, and the follow ing stomachic mixture in water three times a day: Carbonate of magnesia, 20 grains; sul phate of magnesia, 20 grains; salicylate of bis muth, 5 grains; peppermint water to-.oz. The warts are merely of constitutional brigin, and of no importance. A suilphur bath may be pre pared by adding 4oz. of sulphuretted potash to 20 gallons of warm water.
First Big Victory for Australian Navy [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
o r. · :! i I :~bii ·' r· I : ~-· ;~· ~,'-~~ ~' · ·-.· -·.'.·· ·' i-·'L-,-; p~~.-:~~ ~ ·-:--. _~·r···~·~··: ·, I ~`C The Australian arisrer. Sydney caught the: marauding Gerad: cruiser 'Eiiden-the vessel that had sicceeded in .sending a large number of Allies' ships to the bottobm--oE CocoaIsland last week, and succeeded in-compelling her cap talm( to run the Emden. ashore..n a -burning condition.- The Emden Is.now a total wrech, much to the'relief of the world. Austialia-has thms dem onstrated her abiity to particpate.in .naval war thare. . -The fouowingmesagefrom the Eastern" E.s tension Telegraph Company,?. jsaed ony.tie. Ns val authorities, tells thoe tory of theL'yddey"s victory.--. ... . * "Our Cocos station has temporarily restdred eommunication..and -has, supplied th? followiug ifurtherparticulars:regardingtthe Bmden. - "The Emden" came up at 6 on. with an ar mored lunch and two boats under ier.coun ter. and ?40 men. 3-oficero. and 4 Maznms. They landed in 15 minuteo. After ...
First Big Victory for Australian Navy [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
There is .a man wh taketh God's Holy name in vain To mask his rage for power -i countles, s heaps of slai- , Who owes no.obiigation - To-Treat, or believes : In even that grim honesty Said tobe fowd ii+thieve, 'Who plunges allh the world inM wat To further his renown. Oh! God of Justice! rise in wrath And cr·ash this braggart down. ? ,Let thmat feil cime~fese betayed ;,~urrut see~m.ghto-.~Rejaaon.~j ,In ~thos~e ~ne has~ ayeiI For thoe mi~sed by falsehouod syhruteftoeitramelted down, AndS crekhiaoniardown.
HOW THE FUND STANDS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
HOW THE FUND STANDS s. d. "The Sunday Times," "The Referee," and "The Globe" Proprietors .. .. 20,000 0 Previously .acnowledged. .. .. .... 422 I A Friend .. ...... .... ..... 5 0.. Mrs. Cary (Sutherland) (weekly cont) 1 .0 M. Smith ...... .. .. . 10-0 S.c.S. . M.G. 2/6, E.A.M. 2/6 ..... 10.0 L.W.L Iv, J.A. 1/,C.H.A. 1/, H.W. 1/I E.K. I .. .. .... ........... 50. Noah's Ark Furnishing .Co. .. ...... 4 0 Andrew Thomson and Son, Ltd., and Employees Joint War Fund (Alex andria) .;. .. .... .... .... . . 200 0 John Hannah, Sickle- Lodge, U.A.O.D. 2 6 Sympathiser .. .. .. .. ... ... 0 .. From Mother (Waverley) .. 24 . ..... 2 0 F.W.R.B. .. .. . , .. -.. :1- - E.C. (Belmore) .... . . . 40 0 Britisher.lornsby) .. ... ...... , ,12 0 Loose In"War Fund Box-(no name) . 1 0 W.C.B. (Wondalga) ..1-.. . .. .....- 10 0' B.B; (Neutral Bay)..... ....... .-. .- 2 0 Mrs. C. Waleh.. . . .. . 10 0 Miss-L.Walshb.. ... .. .. .... .. 5 0 N. and- RB.. (Summer -5Il) (weekly cont.).. . ... .. .. 0 ... .. . .. ...
How to Make Your Shillings as Valuable as Sovereigns [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
Youra Shillins as Yakiable as Soverei__s Do you want to turnyour silver into gold? i For every shilling in your pock'et would you like to see a sovereign's worth of expen diture ? We take it that you would. Now ydu want to know how it is to be done. Many centuries ago the wisdom of man was bent upon the fascinating attempt to seek a method for converting the baser me ?tals Into gold. In these days we are able to laugh at our forefathers, because we know that they were in pursuit of a physically im possible ideal;- But'this is-not to say that their efforts may not have a practical value. We may know and assert that it is not to be thought for-one moment that lead can be transmuted into gold, but we must also admit that what is a ma'terial impossibility may have a-perfectly possible moral paral lel. It is possible to-day to practise the alachemy of the transmutation ofmetals, not In the narrow sense,.but in the sense that what is of little value from one man's point of view may be,-by...