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WATCH YOUR CHILD'S TEETH. BETWEEN SIX AND TWELVE YEARS. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
WATCH YOUR CHILD'S TEETH. BETWEEN SIX AND TWELVE j YEARS. How many mothers realise that' between the ages of six and twelve a child gets twenty-eight of the 32 permanent or second teeth? Decay, is very rampant during this period. First we have decay occurring be-1 cause the food has been left to col lect in and around the teeth. The food decomposes by fermentation,! forming acids that attack the teeth! at some weak snot and cause decay.' This- decay can be checked to a [ great extent by keeping the mouth: thoroughly clean, especially by brushing the teeth after meals. 1 The second reason for decay of. the teeth is the lack of the proper] food. The teeth are made up of; calcium and phosphorus salts, and the lack of a sufficient ouantity of. these elements is often the cause of j soft teeth. ? .. ] The food necessary in' a' child's] diet is fruit, especially oranges andi apples; vegetables, mainly the leafy} kind, such as lettuce, spinach, and cabbage, and hard toast and coarse cereal...
SPORTS ATTIRE. GAIETY AND VARIETY IN SEASON'S SHOW. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
SPORTS ATTIRE. i GAIETY AND VARIETY IN I SEASON'S SHOW. There is a spirit of gaiety and | variety in garments intended for autumn sorts wear revealed by modes now showing in city shops. j i Outfits are one, two and three piece affairs, and there are also four piece ensembles comprising skirt, jumper, jacket and long coat. ji Featured in the new season's dis plays are frocks of jersey tweed and knitwear. ? As an accompaniment to many supple tweed frocks, there are lea ther jackets — softly careless crea tions in tones to match felt hats which contrast with the frocks. | Browns and greens are favorite outdoor shades for autumn, though Wiips WacV ovavs and red are found ?in the patterned materials and knitwear. Jersey two-piece outfits are no ticeable because of their tuck-in blouses, these being rather lighter in tone than their accompanying skirts, which, however, are laced at thej sides in the same color as the blouse. For days that are not too chilly,) there are little cardigan sui...
LATEST FOR LADIES "LITTLE" FROCKS FOR AUTUMN AND EARLY WINTER COMBINE CHARM AND SIMPLICITY [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
| LATEST FOR LADIES I i ? « 'LITTLE' FROCKS FOR AUTUMN AND EARLY WINTER COMBINE CHARM AND SIMPLICITY Tbe 'little frocks' designed for autumn and early winter wear are delightfully simple and attractive. -Attractive accessories enhance charm. and permit color con trasts markedly influencing the success -of the scheme. In con tributing to these latter effects, the wide' buckled - belt, set at the normal waistline; and smartly cut white pique collar and stiffs, in pointed turnover style, play important parts, the belt usually being in strong tone calculated to lend character to the plan. Materials in all shades of brown, the very fashionable bot- j tie green, navy blue, and grey, are utilised in the making of mo- I dels to which the term 'little' is flatteringly, almost endear ing-ly applied. j The little frock, evolved in brown kasha, or chamelaine — a | beautiful, .very durable fabric with a fine smooth satin finish — | may feature the Princess contour and clearly define the figure, ...
THAT WINTER COAT. VARIETY of STYLES VARIOUSLY INTERPRETED. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
THAT WINTER COAT. VARIETY of STYLES VARIOUSLY INTERPRETED. : I It is a. distressing thought to those of us who have been in the habit of purchasing what might be termed yearinyear out coats, that our last winter's - model, though perfectly good, [ must lie in camphor and moth balls awaiting the further' whims of fickle Dame Fashion. - Just where we shall be led next is a problem that only time can *olvcc. Will the moulded line persist or shall we be returned to the' straight silhouette? 'Since the question cannot be an swered, it would seem safer to choose ?next season's coat for next season alone. Extravagant it must be ad mitted, and yet what alternative is there? , '. Consider the fashionable silhou ette that the up-to-date-minute coats ^icnlnvT ? ' : .There are coats with low flares qnd with flares that begin .rather high up on -the skirt of the model. There are true princesB lines, wrap models, (:ippeu-iii wa'.acunes -piaceu -. ai- nui . mal, even high-waisted coats that' boast...
RACE TIMING. ENGLAND'S OBSOLETE SYSTEM. EDGAR WALLACE'S WATCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
RACE TIMING. ENGLAND'S OBSOLETE SYSTEM^ EDGAR WALLACE'S, WATCH, , Races are not officially timed in England, but it is understood the Betting Control Board has the mat ter under consideration for the com ing flat racing season. At one time Hurst Park had ? an 'official clock,' but it fell into disuse, , and for many years the timing at \ tinglish meetings has been done, by two or three pressmen. If .they differ slightly they strike an average. As they are timing near- , iy every day in the flat racing sea Son they lack nothing in experience, and are capable. Altiicu^ii some Engi;&;i itmes can not be taken seriously that is not the fault of the timekeepers. The horses are out of sight at the start, and the watchholders have to depend upon the dropping of a flag to indicate the. Vl rvTCOC hoirn cfov+o^ ^ In the last Cesarewitch they must have been well on their way before the flag-holder was aware of the fact. West Wicklow was credited with running the two and a quarter miles ...
GOOD SPORTSMEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
GOOD SPORTSMEN. Lord Astor and Sir Abe Bailey have been elected members of the Jockey Club. Both have a lifelong association with the turf, and both thoroughly deserve the honor con-i f erred upon them (says ' Sporting Life'). I Lord Astor has beien a patron of, racing for nearly thirty years, and] founded one of the most successful! studs in the country by purchase ofi three mares — Conjure, Popinjay | (dam of Magpie), and Maid of the' Mist. All Lord Astor's present blood- ; ntock are descended from these three' mares. j When he first began owning race-) horses he trained with Willie Waugh at Kmgsclere, but latterly his horses have been at Manton under the care of Alec Taylor, and more recently of Joe Lawson, and under the man agement of Mr. Gerald Deane, a partner in the famous firm of Tat-' tersalls. | Sir Abe Bailey has been racing in! England for some thirty-five years,' ?an A oil in training, yearlings, brood mar»s,' and foals last year on account of ill health, he resumed rac...
CULTIVATING ARM BEAUTY LOVELY ARMS MEAN CHARM. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
? i CULTIVATING ARM BEAUTY] I.OVELY ARMS MEAN CHARM. i Suppleness, firmness, and chape liness mean cjiarm and beauty when thought of in connection with the arms. No woman who does not possess all three can be said to bava lovely arms, and where is the woman who does not sigh for such an asset? To cultivate arm beauty exercise is essential, for it is muscle and not fat that gives the arm i s correct shape. Moving the amis in a wide circle from the shoulder will soon brinjr to both shouldes and ai'ms a suppleness unknown before. Test the suppleness of your arms and shoulders by trying to touch the backs of the hands together behind you. If they refuse to meet exercise daily until they 'lo. TVlon flinvn ic iyiocco rrn tirli tin'11 do much to impi-ove the arms. Lisc! a good skin food and stroke the skin towards the shoulders. When the' skin is pink and glowing wipe awayl superfluous grease ar.d dust with fine oatmeal, rubbing the meal into the skin until it comes off in tiny liakt-.,. F...
THE SYMBOL OF TRUTH. THE MIRROR WILL TELL YOU HOW YOU LOOK. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
THE SYMBOL OF TRUTH. THE MIRROR WILL TELL YOU HOW YOU LOOK. The mirror has been a symbol of . truth to women of all ages, in I all centuries. Even women who will not publicly admit to a single defeat want the truth in 'the . privacy of ' their boudoirs. | They cannot depend on men to' tell them how they look ? for j they know well that a man only | sees what he wants to see. And they cannot ' depend on a woman — for they know that she tells only what she wants to tell. But any woman can step through her looking glass into beauty, if she will only believe in what it tells her, txid refuse to be led astray by those who flatter, and by those who are un kind. Like the Lady of Shalott, she must forever look into the mirror — or suffer. When that poor woman did gaze out of the window: 'Out flew the web and floated I wide: j i ? The mirror cracked from side to I ? ' . side ; .. I TKa AIIVCA U«lo * 'O. miop uao I/UJUC upuu HiCf cried The Lady of Shallot.' That may — or may not — have led] t...
CARE OF TONSILS DANGER OF NEGLECTING THEM [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
CARE OF TONSILS j DANGER OF NEGLECTING THEM ? ! The tonsils are two glands situated at the back of the throat. - They have their purpose in the economy] of the bodily functions and in health' one is unaware of , their existence. I But, mistreat them, and they will re-: gister their 'annoyance' with pain, j If !you acquire a '-bad throat,') with its distressing complementary j symptoms, of chill and high temper ature, see your doctor. Neglect may| result in a condition of acute tonsi-i litis or quinsy. If you are subject to! sore throat, avoid chills, damp, vitia-j ted atmospheres and fatigue. 1 Inflamed tonsils can make ? life' very miserable until the trouble is removed. There will be redness and; swelling of the soft membrane of thej throat, furred tongue, difficulty inf swallowing and huskv voice. If nev glc-cted the condition .may develop until an abscess forms. Remedies appropriate to the alle ' viation of the maladv in He early' stages are more or less similar to those aplicab...
LAUGH AND THE WORLD , LAUGHS WITH YOU QUITE CORRECT. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
^??????????^aiirrjvw¥wnnni¥innnnnwwnnflonwwwwnftft i LAUGH AND THE WORU) 1 |, LAUGHS WITH YOB QUITE CORRECT. A teacher was reading to her class' when she' came to the word 'un- aware.*' She asked if anyone knew! its -meaning, - to which a little girl re plied, 'Unaware is what you take off before you put your nightie on.' j ? ? i ♦ * a * PRESSED. Bridget (weeping) : Someone told my Pat that he could press his pants by letting a steam roller run over them. | Friend: Well, what of it? j Bridget: He neglected to take them off. * . ^ * TELL TALES. ? Have you heard the tare of the corn It's a 'cereal.' iiave .you heard the taie of the guinea plg^-^— It hasi-'.t got a tail, .Have you heard the tale of the pnion?rr— It will make you weep. Have you heard the tale of the] battery?— -It will electrify you. ! Have you heard the tale of the black man?- — Keep it dark. Save you heard the tale of the lyre1?- — You'll ? niever believe it. ;Have you heard the tale of the «6bple*?— ItV&e las...
AMATEURS AT CHELTENHAM Oakbank Candidates In Action EUPHRASIA WINS HURDLE RACE Steeplechase to Bang Bang SPECIAL CALL AND LAKHNAO WIN [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
AMATEURS AT CHELTENHAM Oakbank Candidates In Action EUPHRASIA WINS HURDLE RACE Steeplechase to Bang Bang SPECIAL CALL AND LAKHNAO WIN The Amateur Turf Club Had a good meeting at Chelten ham last Saturday. Many aspirants for the big jumping event* at Oakbank on Easter Monday were &sen in action, sad their doings -were watched with interest. Euphrasia, which is engaged in the Oakbank Hurdle Race at 9.11, including rehandicap penalty, won the Hurdle Race in good style. Banff Bans, * which is just about cback to the top o f his form, gave a good exhibi tion of jumping, and put up a good performance by. winning the steeplechase. This enhanced his prospects for the Great Eastern Steeplechase, in which he will carry. 10.0. The principal double on the flat was won by Special Call and Lakhnao. Well ridden by Mr. H. Day, Hattah won the Trial Stakes, and Suzumi, which has been performing consis tently but unluckily, took the W elter for Mr. H. Farrell, and gave I. Reid a well-deserved ...
IN THE SHADE'S PEDIGREE. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
IN THE SHADE'S PEDIGREE. The Austrtilian-k)red gelding, In the Shade, who won the principal han dicap at the Wellington Spring Meet-! ing, has a pedigree suggesting his ability to stay, and also one rather in teresting to those who followed rac ing in bygone days (says the 'Do- minion'). He was got by Australian! Sun from Violet II., by Charlemagne If. from Lovelorn, by Grafton — Love- lock by Lochiel — My Love, by Yatten-' don — My Fancy, by Blair Athol. Australian Sun was got by Sunstar — Rosewarne, by St. Frusquin — Elec- tric Rose, by Lesterlin — Arc Light by Prism — Petrel, by Peter — Electric! Light. Australian Sun belongs to the same family taproot as Bill of Portland and Gloaming. j It is, however, in another connec tion that In the Shade's pedigree (be comes interesting. His dam traces back to My Love, a sister to Lady Kmma, who carried the late Sir George McLean's Zetland spots with conspicuous success. Lady Emma was bred in Australia and ran origin ally in the ownership o...
OUR BARRACKING. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
OUR BARRACKING. j 'Much has been written and said about the barracking,' writes S. J. Southerton in a review in Wisden of the last English tour of Australia. 'No doubt it was disturbing, but ex cept possibly for the foolish outburst i whpn Laru'ood was b^wlinjr in th' se- ' ^ond match against Victoria, at Mel- j bmjrne; it is questionable if it nrov- i od any worse than that to which ; many previous teams have been sub- ' J ?cted. One must always remember that, objectionable as it may appear to us in England. i+ has grown up with Australian cricket, and is recog- i nised by the oubl;c out th»re as part I of their day's enjoyment.'
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
: W.M.A. THEATRE NILE STREET & * FORT ADELAIDE. EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT : (MB AND NEW DANCES J (SELECT) I DANCING FROM 8 TILL 11 H TOM GARNAUT'S ORCHESTRA. LES WATERS, M.C. ^ PROCEEDS IN AID OF DISTRESSED WATERSIDE WORKERS* m WIVES AND FAMILIES [ PRICES — Ladies, 9d.; Gents, 1/6 PHONE: J2576. F. A. CARR. Secretary. 8 'B e mm ?? ?? mmmmmmmm
WAS THERE A DELUGE ? [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
WAS THERE A DELUGE ? Whether there was scientific con firmation of the Biblical deluge was discussed by Lieutenant-Colonel L. M. Davies in an essay recently read before the members of the Victorian Institute.' It had to be admitted, he said, that most geologists to-day would answer the question empha tically in the negative. But as a geo logist he was satisfied that belief m the Flood was at least tenable on the basis Of physical facts. , One of the many reasons for this opinion was the presence all over. Northern Asia of the remains, of the' mammoth. They were found buried' deep in the permanently frozen soil, often in vast herds, complete with skin and hair, showing- that 'they were buried and frozen before their bodies had time to decompose. There were associated with them in many cases other animals and great masses of trees, a great deal of the latter) having grown on the spot, though! nothing but hardy mosses or stunted bushes could live in those localities) now. It seemed cle...
GAWLER ACCEPTANCES. RUN SATURDAY, APRIL 5. 1.20 — SECOND-CLASS PLATE — 1.20 Seven and a half furlongs. [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
GAWLER ACCEPTANCES. - j RUN SATURDAY, APRIL 5. 1.20 — SECOND-CLASS PLATE — 1.20: Seven end a half furlongs. Amalfilana . 9 0 Don Gingham. 7 13 Archeson . . 8 13 Droscela . 7 13 1 Lady Comique. 8 7 Ulster Gold . 7 13' Scrapiron 8 5 Jocose ... 7 12. Glenside ..84 Mernowie 7 12 Gone By . . 8 4 Thetis . . 7 11 1 Diplomacy S 2 Anthelion ..79 Game Hen ..80 Rose Queen 7 9 Macadam's Re- Saltroarsh .-77 | ward ... 8 0 Thetis ? 1 Archeson ? 2 Lady Comique ? 3 2.0 — HANDICAP HURDLE RACE — 2.0 j Two miles and 20 yards. Pass By . . 10 6 Aphenaton ~ - 9 0 | Euphrasia . 10 5 Don Gingham. 9 0, Hesley . . .10 5 Malt Bier .,90; Miss Marimba 10 3 Manningham . 9 0 Burnaides . . -9 11 Monreith ..90 War Flao . 9 10 Our Gem . . 9 0, Bowshot ..93 Euphrasia ? ' . . . ? 1 War Flag ? 2 Hesley ? ? 3 2.35 — THIRD CLASS PLATE — 2.35 (First Division.) ' | Seven and a half furlongs. ' Drift On . 9 0 The Weevil & 5 Repression . 8 12 Gunswell , . 8 -3 Healray ... 8 11 Miss Two ..S3 Great Chester . 8 10 Princ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
AWUUUVWVWWWVVVUWUVVVm i IHE CENTRE HOTEL I 3j IS NOW UNDER - J a J« | ENTIRELY NEW MANAGEMENT ^ j! 5 THE NEW PROPRIETORS ARE !» f W. J. LEE AND MRS. L KNAPMAN | || DROP IN AND SEE US jlj ij ALL DRINKS TRUE TO LABEL Ijj [« You are Assured of I ' CLEANLINESS THE 5 !. COURTESY and AT rtUTD A I v I' !? CONVIVIALITY UrilRftL i :: 5 I; IN OUR BOTTLE DEPARTMENT £ \\ THE PRICES ARE RIGHT j; | IHE CENTRAL HOTEL § *1 -NEAR BLACK DIAMOND CORNER) J
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Port Adelaide Gazette — 4 April 1930
iBBBBQBIBBBIfllllllBflBBBHIIiaiaillflllll Ef„- j MOTORISTS! SAVE MONEY! BY USING * : SUNSHINE MOTOR SPIRIT i I I 9 FIRST GRADE 1/11 gallon; and al ? 'Ro-AMA' Commercial Motor Spirit a AUSTRALIAN GRADED, 1/8 gallon; also ?; i Sunshine Motor Oil l: J 1/3 quart, 5/ gallon *-: ? ? ? ? ? ?: a WE WILL DELIVER ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY tf I HEAD OFFICE: 70 OTONNELL STREET, NORTH ADELAIDE. Phone C 2237 gl ® NOTE OUR DEPOTS — Young Street, City between Franklin Street and Waymouth Street; a 83 Parade, Norwood; Corner Howard and Port Road, Beverley; Henley Beach Road, * ® Torrensville; Gawler Agency — W. Tape, Willaston. h USE SUNSHINE MOTOR SPIRIT AND OILS FOR EFFICIENCY; AND SAVE MONEY ! * h a