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SOME SALAD RECIPES. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
SOME SALAD RECIPES. Bacon and Beetroot Salad.-One pound of cooked beetroots, ioz. to Coz. of cold boiled fat bacon, llb. of pota toes, 2oz. of spring onions (small), or one teaspoonful of chopped onions (finely scraped), I teaspoonful of pars ley (finely chopped), quarter of a pint of sour milk dressing. Method: Slico the bacon and tut it into pieces three quarters of an inch square; also cut up tho potatoes in a similar manner. Wash and shred tho onions, and sprinkle them over the bacon and potatoes; pour over the dressing and mix all well together. Peel and chop the beet root, sprinkle with one tablespoonful of oil and vinegar, mixed with the parsley. Put thc bacon salad in the centro of a dish, arrange the beet root salad round it, and serve. Note. -Cold salt beef or corned beef can be used for this salad, or equal quan tities of bacon and beef. Sour Milk Salad Dressing.-A quar ter of a pint of sour milk, one tea spoonful of cornflour, half a teaspoon ful of' mustard, quarter of ...
HINTS FOR THE HOME TOMATO RECIPES. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
I HINTS FOR THE HOME TOMATO RECIPES. Tomatoes and Rice.-Wipe four to matoes, cut in half, and free them from thc pips. Put them in a baking tin with a little butter and hake un til they are tender, basting occasion ally; whilst the tomatoes nre cooking boil a handful of rice in as much water as it will absorb: when the rico is cooked stir in tho juice in which the tomatoes were baked. Season with pepper and salt, pilo in a hot dish, lay the tomatoes round, and serve. Tomato and Ketchup.-Take 2 quarts of small ripe tomatoes, -cut them into slices, put them in a pan, cover over i with salt, and leave for 20 hours. Pour out the juice, add 4oz. of shallots and a dozen and a half small capsicums, and boil. Press the tomatoes through a sicve( stir tho pulp into thc juice, nnd boil for half an hour. Pour the ketchup whilst warm into bottles pre viously warmed. Cork securely and seal down. A little of this ketchup stirred in makes a nice addition to melted butter.
FASTING MAN DEAD FAMOUS CASE RECALLED [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
FASTING MAN DEAD FAMOUS CASE RECALLED The death has occurred at San Diego (CahSurnia) or Dr. Henry S. Tanner, lamci.s for Having fasted 42 days in liiSO-a notea medical case. Ur. Tanner was born about 1830. Early in ISSU muet interest was mani lesteü m tho tasting power of Mollie Eancher, cf Brooklyn, N.Y., who claimed to have lived fuurtcen years without food. Dr. William A. Ham mond, ottered her £200 if she would allow herself to be watched for one month by relays of members of the New York Neurological Society, pro vided she did not take any food vol untarily during that period. Dr. Tan ner, at that time a practising physi cian in Minneapolis, Minn., saw thc challenge in print and offered to per "form tho experiment under tho condi tions. To this Dr. Hammond agreed, saying: 1-If ho succeeds ho will get £lOG, and if he dies I will give him a decent burial." Dr. Tanner then came to New Y'ork city, and after some dif ficulty secured the co-operation of tho Neurological Society in co...
THE THREE ESSENTIALS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
TITO THREE ESSENTIALS. tho United Tress Association s Paris correspondent ? interviewed M. Bourgeois, tho leading French author ity on the proposed Lo?gno of Na Itions. M. Pourgoois said:-"Three things must ho dono hy the league. First, it must provide that arbitration shall he obligatory. Secondly, it must limit armaments, and thirdly create penalties for refractory nations. These penalties shall be diplomatic, judicial, >cnnomic, and military. President Wilson wishes the Germans to bo ad mitted to tho league upon an equal basis with other nations. 1 believe that thn Germans should bo admitted only . after they have proved their sincerity I by obeying nil the conditions of thc | treaty peace.
CLEMENCEAU AND WILSON AGREEMENT REACHED CONFERENCE IN PARIS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
AGREEMENT REACHED I CONFERENCE Irl PARÍS. j NEW YORK, Thursday.-The "New York Evening Sun's" Paris corrc ! spondent states that M. Clemenceau and Ur. Wilson, after conferring to-' ' gctbcr, have arrived nt an understand ing regarding their apparently con-1 flicting views concerning tho balancc of power and tho League of Nations. The latest plan for thc Peace Con ference includes 10-day meetings cf in dividual legations; then' « formal, combined sitting of Italian, French, English and American delegates to set tle various questions. Finally, the sit tings will include délégations from the smaller Allied rationalities.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
YOUTHFUL OLD AGE. Recently a gentleman of only 78 summers was asked Ids age. He declin ed tn state it until Iiis questioners had guessed, and the highest was 56. The explanation was well-colored hair. Voltehok's Russian Hair Restorer makes the hair youthful in appearance, and makes it grow. Price, 2/6, at all chemists and stores.-Advt.* Of all the delightful biscuit confec tions ever origin ated, .J JJ 4# mot. are amongst the fore most. You will readily appreciate that these new delicacies are far above the average. They are rich, light, short bread sandwich fingers, daintily layered with jam and surmounted with a natural Banana flavored sugar icing. Swallow & Ariell's Ba nana Fingers are just delicious for afternoon tea "serving" ol as a v.- h o 1 c s o m e supper ''morie!." Ask YOUR Grocer to supply a tin of SWAL LOW & ARIELL'S Ba nana Fingers.
SEARCH FOR RRITISH PRISONERS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
SEARCH FOR RRITISH PRISON ERS. Til» British Government lina begun a thorough search for British prison ers in Germany. A commission has bei n despatched, consisting of 20 part ies, equipped with motor ambulances and doctors. The commission is making Berlin and other leading towns its headquart ers. Hie prisoners will he centralised, and afterwards entrained for France. The French Government has adop ted a similar scheme.
TROUBLE BREWING AT SYDNEY. DEVELOPMENTS EXPECTED NEXT WEEK. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
TROUBLE BREWING AT SYDNEY. DEVELOPMENTS EXPECTED NEXT WEEK. SYDNEY, I'Wdn.v. - There is n pos sibility that trouble may arise on tho water front, owing to tho expressed; Uetcnnitiation of members of tho Syd ney AYhiirf Laborers' Union to carry out thc orders of their union not to accept work at the wharf gate, or from over tho feiice, or allow them selves to be passed on from one job lo another while other men are avail able. , This morning, al! wan quiet in Sun. sex street, where the majority of tho men were standing about in groups. The general opinion iii the neighbor uood of the wharves was that nothing of any moment would transpire this week. Early this morning, work was going'forward on two ships-the Wy andra taking in and the Moira' dis charging cargo. A third ship began work late in thc morning.
A.I.F. DEMOBILISATION SPEEDING OUR SOLDIERS' RETURN. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
A.I.F. DEMOBILISATION SPEEDING OtTR SOLDIERS' B-BTÜltX. MELBOURNE, Friday. - In an nouncing to-day that the Government j is in agreement with Mr. Hughes, jPrimó~3finistcr, in his efforts to ob |tain return of Australian soldiers Io . their, homos .nt the earliest possihlo 'date, 5ír. Watt, Acting Prime Minis ter, said that so far as possible noth ing would he left undone nt this end ¡ta attain this object. Hr. Hughes 'j and the démobilisation committee had , had great difficulty in securing suit jahlo tonnago for tho return of tho men._
CONTROL OF WOOL NO INTERFERENCE AFTER 1920. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
CONTROL OF WOOL NO INTERFERENCE AFTER IP/20. I jiELF.OURXB, Fridny.-3Ir.Wntt, Acting Primo Minister^ said to-day flint thero is no danger whatever of",> tho Cnnfmonwonlth Government exten ding tho present arrangement with re gard to the control of wool beyond tho' period of the present contracts, which, ! so far as he could judge, was to .Inno 30, 1920. Tin's statement was given t because some doubt had been express ed concerning the exact intentions nf the Government as arrived at in Cab inet, I.. . : : . -.i_ -=
IMPETUS TO SHIPBUILDING WILLIAMSTOWN YARDS BOOMING. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
IMPETUS TO SHIPBUILDING ' W'IUJASßTOYVX YARDS ROOMING. I MEI/lsOUHN'K, Tlimsdiiy. - In tho past week, there lias been a derided increase in tho delivery nf material at 'the Williamstown Shipbuilding Yards. This has resulted in an impetus to tho work of constructing the "Xo. 0" Commonwealth steamer of 5500 tons. ¡It is expected that the vrs=o! will ho on the water in three mouths, ready to receive its machinery and fittings. Progress is also being made with "Xo. 10" steamt'/S. A permanent staff of 3P0 men is employed in the yards, j 200 being engaged in construction. I The Federal Cabinet has not yet I taken action in regard to cancelling any ¡of the contracts for IB wooden ships which are under construction hy threo separate firms in Sydney. It is under stood, however, that the policy of tho Government on the subject is to he de cided at the earliest possible moment.
ALLEGED EMBEZZLEMENT BANK CLERK SURRENDERS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
. . . ALLEGED EMBEZZLEMENT BÀXK CLERK SUR REXOERS. MßLIJOUKXE, Friday. - James Aloysius Harrington, a bank clerk in tho service of tho Colonial Bank of Australia, Ltd., at Trafalga, Gipps land, this morning surrendered himself to answer a charge on warrant uf hav ing embezzled i'.'iOO from tho bank. Discrepancies having been discovered in the accounts of tho branch, a war rant was issued. Harrington disap peared, and could not bc traced, al though a close search was made for him. This morning he arrived at tho head office of thc hank in Melbourne and gavo himself up. He stated that ho had roamed about Gippsland. At thc City Court, Harrington was remanded until to-morrow, bail amounting to £5&lt;X) being allowed.- His father produced the necessary secur ity. lt was stated that £1433 had been missed from tho bank.
FLOUR FOR ENGLAND STEAMER TAKES 7252 TONS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
STEAMER TAKES 75o2 TON'S. r JlKMiUUlWflí, Friday.-Tho load. |ing of flour on the steamer Hunhrook on account of tho Imperial Govern' ment, which began on Monday, was completed nt noon to-day. As tho cargo consists of 9G.702 hags, or 72ÔG tons, the. loading of the vessels has líen accomplished in good time. Tho flour was taken ehicflv from country, rrills. . Thc Victorian Wheat Commission an ticipates being able to despatch another, steamer with a full cargo of flour be fore tho end of thc month, and it mas b? able to-send away two steamers. Tim officers of tho Xew South Wales Public Works Department subscribed over £9000 to various patriotic iund during ibo war»
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
'J'lie magnitude of H. Jones and Co.'s operations contributes to tho quality of l.X.L. Jams, Canned Fruits, and Sauces. Always cheapest and best.* It's a pleasure to handle t first-class article like Rob ur tea, even though the profit lt so ridiculously small-you see there's hardly ever a complaint as to quality, quantity or price and when there ii, well 1 know there's no real foundation for it Of course ft worries a man to hear complaints about goods he's sold and I'd rather anytime take less profit and know that my customers atc satisfied than run the risk cf losing a single one of 'em - and as 1 find my customers like the flavour of "ROBUR" and say that lt makes more cups to the pound than any other tea-1 take good care to always have it in stock, , and 1 never refuse anybody who ask: for lt. There's a nee on Just now between the sales of the No. 2 and No. 1 Grade and it seems to me as many buy the one grade as the other-1 like the No. 1. Will you take a pound to tty lt! Tb Groar...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
KIBSH EBB BBSEJ - EH Ifpl ÉÉÍ|1 ^ il E Some people are careless enough to do nothing for constipation and allow themselves to be costive for days at a time. A more foolhardy thing cannot be done as a constipated person is liable to all sorts of diseases. . To be indifferent to constipation is as unhealthy and uncleanly as not to wash or bathe, for a bowel movement is to the inside of the body what bathing is to the outside. Instead of leaving constipation to cure itself or trying some make-shift diat gives but temporary relief, you should*take Chamberlain's Tablets for the stomach and liver. Chamberlain's Tablets regulate the bowels gently and scientifically and perfect relief is brought about in the most obstinate cases. Thousands of costive people are now enjoying the best of health after trying
REDS KILLED. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
lïK'.* KILLED. ÍTC-pendent telegraphs: i th,' l:i test accounts ie Woolliest day in lier ; is reported that hun s troups were plentl willi arms after the aiscuals. The fighting day anil continued al! 'I'II.T.' wire liiiiwrous tVerthcim's siurcs, at ' list ry in thc Loipsigor ; the h:irrarks, where I minen werfet-. Severe rliiih 'the Spartacus ; nf Government troops lum to the Spartacus ¡ng that they quit thc i I'l minutes, hut the »ops refused to attack expired, and marched u r has offered to take 'inposed of trustworthy capital to assi«t the t i- helievpd that Ilin iiii.'ii'iiiann on Monday pliu-iastir meeting out [ ilmt' thc Spartacus I ,>.! that himself and Lr >hut. Ur urged th? filie Spartacus troops. I"licet. Tile liiauden tl>e MiiTDiiniling biiild (iiivcrnment luiililings, rved «ut flame thiw fiiiviriiineiit cnn'Kiers nry i liiTis aro doomed lind offered to discuss mu nt, Lut ^tlie Spar [tliat i lu» fiiiv.Tiimeift ' to seize Dr. Lieb
YOUR SWEETHEART'S AGE [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
! YOUR SWEETHEART'S AGE If you will study tho following wrinkle, you will be able to satisfy yourself on the score of your sweet heart's age. On some such innocent pretext as a desire to test her powers of calcu lation, tell her to write down a nuin »er corresponding to the month in which sho was born. Let us suppose that your sweet heart is twenty-five, and that sho was horn in Juno. Whilst you are stand ing af the other end of the room, so that you cannot see thc paper, she writes down six. "Double that figure," you say. "Add ¡ five. Now multiply by fifty." "Now, as I am not going to see that slip of paper," you venture, "there's no risk in your writing down your own age, for I want this added j to your present total." "Done that? Now substract 365, ¡and to the remainder add,115. Well? What do you make tho result?" "Six hundred and twenty-five," she replies. You praise her arithmetic, and know that sho was born in the sixth month of tho year and that her agc is twenty five.
SPLENDID FELLOWS GERMAN TRIBUTE TO AUSTRALIANS. [Newspaper Article] — Advocate — 11 January 1919
SPLENDID FELLOWS GERMAX TRIBUTE TO AUSTRALIANS.. An eloquent testimony to tho man ner in which prisoners of war were treated by tho British is contained in tho following extract from the diary of a Germ in prisoner, who was captur ed in Palestine on July lt: After being fired at in front by the British and in thc rear by the Turks, we were captured on July l-l by Aus tralians. They were a splendid lot of fellows, and treated us very well. The average Englishman on this front is a thoroughly decent chap, and the ' treatment is excellent. We had-very heavy losses, and I should imagine that the Asia Corps had practically ceased to exist. I was surprised at our good treat ment. I shall never believe any more newspaper yarns about the brid way in which the British treat their pris oners of war. I must say that I am beginning to appreciate tho British more from dav to day; they arc all thorough gentlemen. We aro getting more food than we can eat, and the only thing lacking is tobacco.