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SPRING SEWING Things To Remember [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
SPBRING SEWING Things To Remember Remembex' 'to wet all cotton goods thoroughly and dry and press before using in order to shrink it Then there will be less shrinrk iJg after the material is made up. 'lo buy your patterus before you buy1 your materials, and look them over carc-i fully, so that you will be sure to buyl the right amlounts, and so nIot waste ex pensive material or run short of nteeded goods. To soak cotton goods that might run as to color in turpentine before washing it, or in strong salt water. To dry al colored goods in the shade, not in the bright sunshine. 'To make children's clothes out of sub-j stantial material that will wear, and do make the work you put into them worth wviile. To make children's everyday clothes out of material which will not only he dur able but which will not easiiy slhow thel soil, so that youl need not constalnltlv be reminding them not to get their clothes soiled. rTo think twice before buying anvthing Somnie women waste money each year i...
Japanese Silkworm Feeders [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
SJapanese Silkworm Feeders Japanese silkworm feeders la~st year; numbered 1,551,034. showing an increase of 8,595 over the previous season, according to "The Japan Advertiser," T'okio. 'The number of egg papers from which the silkworms were gathered reached 7,393,916 sheets (each sheet containing eggs laid by 2i moths), showing a decrease of 8.3 per cent. as compared with 1921. The total yield of spring cocoons was 34,851,762 kwan (valued at 353,713,631 yen), of which the white cocoons reached 27,475,627 kwan, and yellowl cocoons 7,376,135 kwan. The total showed an increase ~.of 2,773,492 kwan, valued at 129,544,875 yen. The year 1919 wvas a record for production, but the yield of the present season brought bet ter results owing to the rapid advance in the Drice of silk.
SOCIAL NOTES [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
SOCIAL NOTES I Mrs. Herbert Wocdham, of lRangoon, who is visiting Adolaide, has taken a house at the Grange and will go into re:idence on Wednesdcaiy. Mrs. IHarry Nott has issued invita tions to a bridge party on Wednesday afternoon, August S.
IN A NUTSHELL [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
IN A NUTSHELL I Brown is retaining a smart popula. ritv. Faggoting is used to trim thin frocks. White fur of all sorts Is in high fashion. Square necks appear on some of the new frocks for day-time wear. Silk tassels are used for trimming crepe frocks. Round buckles are worn on some ot the new day-time shoes. Small clusters of aLrtificial fruits are used for trimming evening frocks, The ornamentation on one hip conti nuer to be characteristic of the new: frocks. One-sidedness in sleeves, collars, and the'drapery and trimming of the skirt continues. Leather is used for trimming cloth suits and, capes. It forms pipings, facings, buttonhole ,bindings, and other trimmings like patches. SCameos are in fashion as brooches, If you are fortunate enough to have an old cameo necklace or bracelet, get it out and wear it.
HOUSE ATMOSPHERE How It Is Created [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
HOUSE ATMIOSPHERE How It Is Created Do you remember as a child that all the different houses that you went to visit had different characteristic atmo spheres. a sort of aura perceptible only to the olfactory sense? As a. child .of course .you did not ana lise it, though now you might be quite able to do ~t. In one house there is a remote mustiness that is always there that you know must come from a dark, daamp cellar, where perhaps old papers ard dIscardedl t-runks have lain forl years. No matter how immaculate thae living rooms or how irreproachable thei housekeeping this faint mus~tiness re veals negligent housewifery just the: saJae. TIlE FAINT PFRFUMIE. Then there is , faint su.ggestiion of the perfumne used by the mistress of the, house, tthe brand of cigars smoked by Sthe master, camphor from the han]gings that hatve becn sto!'ed foir th sumnrnmer, just a dasu of coffee sceping in from the kitchen, with. maybe a little car. bolic or other disinfectant wafted down fromn the nur...
MANNERS OF CHILDREN CHANGED IN A CENTURY [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
MANNERS OF CHILDREN CHANGED IN A .GENTURY A hundred 'years ago children stood when they ate with tlheir parents. Even very young children of godd family were taught to rise when their elders enine into the room and to remain standing until the parents were seated. Nowadays children certainly do not stand when they eat, but- when cir cumstances permit they do not dine with their plrents. If there are. guests for dinner it is usuially more considerate to have tlhe younger mem bers of the family eat at another time or in anothoer. Place. Sometimes they evyen at at another table in the same room. If their manners are not exactly what they ,hould be. thefl thlev cannot cause gny annoyance to fastidious elders. In iany households it is customary for children to eat, breakfast with their parents, to have luncheon with them only when there -. - ? . is no company, and never to dine with them. Very 3'oung cildren cannot usually be taught to rise when their elders appear in the room except thr...
COLORED EVENING SLIPPERS Strive To Make Appearance [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
I COLORED EVENING SLIPPERS SStrive To Make Appearance The average woman who approanes the choice of evening clothes is anxipus about slippers and stocdinggs. She re g-ards these adjuncts as more important than ,leeves and jewellery. And, again, in these details she has a wide choice. The plain silver and gold rlip per is substituted by brocaded silk and velvet. with preference given to the lat.t ter. The fant.astic Cleopatra sandal ap pears everywhere. Last year each wo man lfelt that she must have an orna mental strapped sandal with a hign1 heel when she went out after dark; now Rho realises that the pump, as it is called, is not only in) fashion, but is. preferred by a large sector of womenr who dress well. Shoenmakers are launching the colored! nilpper to platch the gown. It wi-! succeed, probably. Howere, it is not economical, unless a woman limits heri ev'ening clothes to one color. :t'he bro-I caded slipl3er with smoke or cinnamron stoc'kings is the most economical foot Sgear ...
SLEEP THAT SOOTHES Plenty of Air Necessary [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
SLEEP THAT SOOTHES Plenty of Air Necessary Some people go to the doctor with the complaint that they cannot sleep, and ex peat to find that some serious disorder ,r intense nervous condition is at the oottom of their trouble, w-hereas really ,he whole fault may be with conditions in their own room which could be easily reme died. But~ of course the doctor does llot know these conditions, so he often is un able to help the patient in the least. And of cours-e whatever the source of your had sleeping, the ifact remains that if you habitually do not have proper sleep your health w-ill be undermined, and your efficiency undermined. Reuember first that the more air you have the better you can sleep. If you are not used to a great deal of air it may take a little while to become accustomedl to it. A person who has never slept in the open or oi a sleeping porch is rest less at first throughl ?:eer unaccustoied ness, ]But this is of short duration. Many person fear to sleep outdoors for fea...
FORGOTTEN QUEEN Consort of Richard II. [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
FORGOTTEN QUEEN Consort of Richard II. Unaccountably neglected by the ma jority of historians is Isabella, the little queen of the second Richard of 1tng land. Partly, we suppose, because ow, ing to her extreme youth she was mer cifully kept.In blissful ignorance of the trooubled waters which were neve, very far from her husband's throne, and partly because a pale daisy is un noticed in a field of scarlet poppies. And yet, to' us who awould speak of her a little, the pretty figure of the little French girl seems to add a touch of sunlight to the dark canvas of the i K(ing's last reigning years at Wiqdso, Castle. His first wife, "good Queen Anne" of Biohemia, had been one year in her grave when the proud but vacillatinug Richard espoused that little daughter of King Charles the Sixth of France which resulted in the twenty-five years' truce between the two countries. Isabella, an affectionate ann( Deaut!- ful girl, was seven years of age whel she turned her back on the coast ofI Franc...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
AT SNEYDS W.B. CORSETS from 14s. 6d. . PER PAIR. LIBERTY CORSETS from 9s.1 i.d pair. ' " Bargains All." =_=· =-- I.· =_ W.B. CORSETS from 14/6. 6d. -a ' ~PER PAIR.- SLBJERTY CORSETS from ~~9s. 1ld. pair. - -==gin All~." ~ SW.B. CORSETS FROMI 14(/6 PAIR. =-? W .B.3 Corsets in strong White Cou til, elastic section at waist, medium length Fkirt, lightly boned, fitted with Shook and four rubber grip suspen i ders. Size 22 to 30. SNEYD'S 'SPECIAL PRICE, 14/G PAIR. W.B. Corsets in St.ong White Cou- - til, full medium bust, long over hips and back, well boned, elastic inlet at Sback, fitted with hook and six rubber grip suspenders. Sixt~s 23: to 36. SNEYD'S SPECIAL PRICE, 19/6 PAIR. _LIBERTY ):)RSETS FROM 0/11 PAIl. SLiberty Corsets in White Striped SCoutil, low bust, moderate length skirt, lightly bone.d, suitable for slrn der figures, fitted with hook and four rubber gripl suspenders. Sizes 22 -I to ~. SNEYD'S SPECIAL PRICE, S9/11 PAIR. Liberty Corsets, in, Pink Broche, medium bust, shor...
HIDE AND SEEK Hunting For Opium [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
HIDE AND SEEK Hunting For Opium With opium as tlte object of the qe.tt, a never-ceasing game of hide and seek is played a!l over the Coolnmonwethl l by Chine?e ,n cne side and Cu~itomns offiial on the olher. The secretive schemes of the wily Ce:estirts w;,;ll kindle flames of envy in the rinr4 of a profes 610nal conjurer, for their resourcefuJlg is inex hasutiable (eys the Melbourne "'Age"). Th$e prohlibition of the drug cannot possibly be nadq enomplete!y effective. According to Detective Inspector G'leeson, almbst every vessel trading with the Eeast, and carrying a Chinese crew, his some of the banned article in concealment tomewhere, thalId are frequently instituted by the othefficils, who make discoveries in the most mysterious quarters. Frequent convictions, iy vo,ving terms of imprisonment, have beel ph, tamined, but as the gains of the amugglars are large, opiunm Users atl?l fild a way of indu!ging in the 4rug. It is said th;at there i no short age of supplies i MelbonsM q at...
NARCOTICS FROM ORIENT Ship Owners Liable (UNITED SERVICE.) VANCOUVER, July 29. [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
NARCOTICS FROM ORIElT / Ship Owners Liable (tTNITosED SERVICE.) VANCOUVER, July 29. The liner President Wilson, from th@ ?Orient, brought narcotics worth 100,000, dollars, according to as message fromn San Francisco. Her owners, the United' States Shipping Board, were subject to a fine of 185,000 dollars under the, law. The matter has been referred t' (Washington.
University Extension Lectures [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
University Extension Lectures Professor Kerr Grant will deliver a serlel of lectures on "Matter, Electricity and. Etler" at the Prince of Wa~les Lecture Room, University of Adelaide, commencing on July 31. The lectures will be illustrated by ex periments. The first, which will deal with the atomic nature of matter. Other lectures will be given on August 7 and 14.
GLANVILLE ACCIDENT [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
GLANVILLE ACCIDENT I Aaelalde Hospital authoraities. thid morning stated that the condition of Villiam Jobling was unchanged. Mr; Jobling was found lying on tho tram line in Hart street, Glanville. on Satur4 day night, suffering from a fractured skull.
CARRIED TO POLICE STATION [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
CARRIED TO POLICE STATION Arthur Dadliffe, a barman, of Sema. phore, found that getting drunk in the Semaphore Hotel on July 28 was an expensive matter for him. He appeared in the Port Adelaide Police Court, be fore Mr. G. W. Halcombe, S.M., this. morning. He pleaded guilty to the charge, and was fined 15/, in default three days' imprisonment. Answering a further charge of having resisted Constables McCormack and Cornish, in the execution of their duty, Dadliffe said he had no recollection of the affair. Constable MoCormack said Dadliffo threw himself on the ground, tried to trip the constables, and had practi cally carried to the police station. A fine of £2 was imposed.
KADINA AND WALLAROO Weights For Cup Meeting RUN SATURDAY, AUGUST 11 HANDICAP HURDLES. Two miles [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
KADINA AND WALLAROO Weights For Cup iMleeting RUN SATURDAY, AUGUST " HANDICAP HURDLES. Two miles st. lb. st. lb. I Stagefrfght .... 11 .: Koracchi ......9 5 Adavale ...... 11 8 ISteel Jug .. 9 2 fomic Knight .. 11 4 Penelopize ... 9 2 Cilika's Son .. n 'i Parent Surprise 9 3 Pistolater .... 9 13 Carribie...... 9 2 Goldenform .... 3 i Loantona .... 9 I Wychinga .. 9 9 Kibosh ...... 9 Simon Castle ..9 8 Roadside .. .. 1 Miramichi .... 9 S Prince ...... 9 1 Nicholander .... 9 S Leoholme .... 90 Rose Alwyne .. 9 7 I o-la-boo .. .. 9 Tontilla...... 9 7 Pinfire .. ...9 0 Sunshine King.. 9 7 Alarm King .. 9 0 Jim Cleary .... 9 6 Cokimbo .. 9 0 Yelarno ...... 9 6 Rituabell .... 9 0 Kulti .. .. .. .. 9 5 NOVICE RACE (w.f.a.). S:x furlongs. Gay Shuja .... 8 13 Monte Fides .. 11 Fighting Dick .. 8 13 Lord Clash .... 8 11 jcottie's Bairn.. 8 13 Melworthy .. S 11 Kothari ...... 8 13 I Earl Haig .... 8 11 Ring Iownit 1.. 3 I Prince Seal .... 811 Prince Itsa .. S 33 Brevity ...... 8 9 Anton Gold ....
HUSBAND'S ALLEGED CRUELTY "Knocked Down And Kicked Me" [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
HUSBANDO'S ALLEGED CRUELTY "Knocked Down And Kicked Me" "On June 9 my husband came to the house, abused me terribly. thr-atened to shoot me, struck me on the face with his first, knr?:ked me iclown, atiji kicked me t\wice." :said Mrs. Emnily Jen Itins to Mr. Haslam, S.M., and justices in No. 2 Adelaide Police Court today. Mr. C. L. Abbott prosecuted. ''he case was one in which Mrs. Jen kins sought a selIaration fromnt Henry Jenkins, plasterers laborer and news vendor, of Soutthwark, ,on tihe ground of cruelty and descrtion. "'I am frightened to live with my bus band ont account of his cruelty, of which 1 have :had quite enough," con tinued Mrs. Jenkins. "On another ,ccasion he knocked me down on the floor in the kitchen. "On July 12 he enticed the children froml home. HIe had a motor- ciar wait ing and took three of thea away. The other one-the eldest--came back. "It is fully five ,weeks since I received any monrey fromn my husband, and since July 1 1 have been staying with re]a'ive...
JOCKEYS RETURN HOME [Newspaper Article] — News — 30 July 1923
JOCKEYS RETURN HOME The Victorian horsemen H. Cairns and Alan Wilson left for home last night. Not withstanding the fact that Llewellyn raji third in the Cup, Wilson was disappointed with the r·unning of the Land of Song gelding and more so with Ki'oano's form in the sprint race. However, he thought Rakworth shaped welll in the Viceroy Handicap, and expresed the opi nion that the Woorak gelding would be hard to beat in his next start, which will pro bably be the Adelaide Guineas, to.be. run on the first day of the A.BR.C. National Meet tng.