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A Fascinating New Competition— WHAT WOULD YOU DO? [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
A Fascinating New Competition WHAT WOULD YOU DO? £"1 í\í\ in prizes is offered readers of The Australian Women's A.\J\J Weekly during the next four weeks, commencing with this issue. For an entirely new competition, called "What Would You Do?" we offer a weekly prize for four weeks of £10, and five 10/ consolation prizes. For the best recipe sent in each week during the same period £5 will be awarded. For details of this and other weekly prizes see Page 14. Details of the new "What Would You Do?" competition are as follows : EACH week we will set a problem, a real life quandary, which readers must answer. You will be delighted with the real stimulation this competition will give your imagination. Try to be dull over it, and see! Here is this week's problem: If you were a woman and were able to choose a husband, which of these three would you choose: (1) Kind, affectionate, and generous, although unfaithful? (2) Faithful, but given to nagging. (3) Lovable and famous in the eyes of th...
Engagements [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
DR. NEVILLE YOUNG, F.R.C.S., second son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Young, of Sydney, to Beatrice Ruth Sutton, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Sutton, of "Crauford," Cheadle Hulme, Cheshire. * * * THE ENGAGEMENT has been announced from London of Miss Kathleen Cabell, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cabell, of "Coo- roona," Dubbo, to Mr. Ernest Chapple, of Adelaide, and the wedding will be celebrated at Fort Mandeville, Oxfordshire, this month. * * * MISS MABEL MACQUEEN, younger daughter of the late F. S. D'Arcy Macqueen and Mrs. Macqueen, of Mosman, to Mr. Geoffrey Mac- leod, youngest son of the late F. D. Macleod and of Mrs. Macleod, of Manly. * * * MISS MURIEL F. SLOMAN. eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. Sloman, of Deepwater, to Mr. E. Noel Leahy, son of the late H. R. Leahy and of Mrs. Leahy, of Marrickville. * * * MISS ELIZABETH BEVERIDGE, the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Beveridge, Eulie, Harden, to Mr. Nelson Walmsley, elder son of Mr. and Mrs. B. Walmsley, of Glencoe...
THE TOMATO [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
THE TOMATO ALWAYS a popular vegetable, the tomato has now received the high- est praises from the scientific world. It has a great dietetic and medicinal value, and could be with advantage a much more frequent visitor to the meal table than it is. Tomato juice is also valuable, just as is orange juice. Toma- toes grow so easily in many places that everyone should have a little patch in the garden where they might be ob- tained, in season, when required. The housewife, home by herself for lunch, might do much worse than have a tomato and cheese salad two or three days a week, plenty of raw vegetables being included in the salad.
EQUAL GUARDIANSHIP [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
EQUAL &nbsp; GUARDIANSHIP &nbsp; WOMEN will await with in- &nbsp; &nbsp; terest the next session of &nbsp; &nbsp; the State Parliament, beginning &nbsp; &nbsp; on August 15. One of the bills to &nbsp; &nbsp; be brought down will deal with &nbsp; the equal guardianship of &nbsp; children, a matter that has been &nbsp; the subject of numerous deputa- &nbsp; tions, of agitations on the part &nbsp; of women's organisations, and &nbsp; the Feminist Club in particular. &nbsp; Miss Preston Stanley, president &nbsp; of the club, has been one of the &nbsp; most persistent workers for re- &nbsp; &nbsp; form in this regard, and her &nbsp; play, produced at the Criterion &nbsp; Theatre, was a big factor in hav- &nbsp; ing this matter brought up at &nbsp; the coming session. &nbsp;
Intinate Jottings What Do You Think Of [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
What Do You Think Of MRS. OSCAR PAUL going into the Real Estate business with Judith Miller? Gwen Spencer remaining in London on a new job on the "Queen"? Lady McKelvey's flair for dressing? The acting of Charles Nott in ama- teur theatricals? The sunken garden at "Boomerang,"1 the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Albert? Dr. Kevin Collins' "Great Dane"? The Boxing Ball I was glad that I was one of those who witnessed the blindfold boxing contests at the Motor Yacht Club's annual ball from the gallery, and not from the ropes. The participants were lads from the Sydney Training Depot, and once started, they lashed out with no respect to persons. There were many foul blows, I am sure, and the referee had a dreadful time. One trainee excelled himself and swung a mighty right across the ropes, missing the noses of Miss Molly Ash and Mr. Will Passau, who recoiled hurriedly, by a fraction of an inch. There were so many extra attractions that dancing was quite a side issue. Rollicking sea airs w...
CAULIFLOWERS ARE HANDY for MENUS —And They're CHEAP [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
CAULIFLOWERS ARE HANDY for MENUS &nbsp; --And They're CHEAP By MARGARET SHEPHERD Cauliflowers &nbsp; &nbsp; are plentiful and, therefore, eco- &nbsp; nomical at pre- &nbsp; sent. The snowy white vegetable in its dark green foliage is tempt- ing both to the eye and to the palate. Cauliflower can be served as a main dish for lunch or tea, or as a vegetable to accompany the meat course. As a hot savory it is delicious these &nbsp; &nbsp; cold nights. For some years Miss Shepherd has been actively interested in the science and preparation of foods, and has lectured in hospitals throughout New South Wales. She has made a special study of tested recipes suit- able for small fam- ilies, and for the sick and conva- lescent. ÇUT the green stalks away from a cauliflower and cut out as much of the centre stalk as possible, and soak in sufficient cold, salted water to cover for one hour or longer. Cook the cauliflower in sufficient boil- i...
Win £5 for YOURSELF & HELP Our ORANGE Growers BEST RECIPE COMPETITION [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
Win £5 for YOURSELF & HELP Our ORANGE Growers BEST RECIPE COMPETITION Orchardists are alarmed at the prospect of a big glut of oranges this season making marketing so difficult that it will be unprofitable to pick the fruit, which will be left to rot in the orchards. To encourage housewives to make greater use of oranges, thus stimulating the demand and assisting producers, The Australian Women's Weekly will award next week's £5 Best Recipe prise to the reader submitting the best orange recipe. FOR their health-giving properties, oranges should figure largely in every housewife's menage. To the tiny babe, diluted orange juice has valuable digestive and blood-cooling effects. In various forms it can be served with equal benefit to the other members of the family. Market reports bring tiding of a glut of "bottled sunshine," so that the pro- vident housewife can purchase oranges at a price that will show a pleasant saving in the family budget. They can be used for conserve, for...
This Wins £5 STUFFED COD WITH ORANGE SAUCE [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
This Wins £5 STUFFED COD WITH ORANGE &nbsp; &nbsp; SAUCE Take 2lbs. cod in one piece, 1 &nbsp; &nbsp; cup chopped prawns, 1 cup &nbsp; &nbsp; breadcrumbs, 1 teaspoon chopped &nbsp; &nbsp; parsley, few drops anchovy &nbsp; &nbsp; essence, 1 egg, milk, butter, pep- &nbsp; &nbsp; per and salt. &nbsp; Split fish on under side, and &nbsp; &nbsp; make a stuffing with prawns, &nbsp; &nbsp; crumbs, parsley, anchovy essence &nbsp; &nbsp; and pepper, bound with beaten &nbsp; &nbsp; egg or a little milk. Place the &nbsp; &nbsp; mixture in fish, and tie securely &nbsp; &nbsp; with three or four pieces of &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; twine. Place in a buttered fire- &nbsp; &nbsp; proof dish with milk to half &nbsp; &nbsp; cover, add a few dabs of butte...
Run YOUR GAS STOVE ECONOMICALLY [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
Run YOUR GAS STOVE ECONOMICALLY By MRS. RUTH FÜRST, Cookery Expert of the A.G.L. Co. For housewives &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; who wish to get the best results from their gas oven with the least expenditure on gas, the main point to remember is to cook as near the top of the oven as possible. Heat rises, so that the top part of the oven is always the hottest. Some women imagine that the oven is hottest down near the flame. This is erroneous. ONE of the most general mistakes is the use of tins and dishes which are too large for the oven. They block the heat and prevent it from rising readily to the top of the article which is being cooked. The result is that the food is burnt at the bottom and insufficiently cooked at the top. When purchasing tins and dishes, see that they are about an inch or one and a half inches smaller all round than the oven. The heat will thus pass freely throughout the oven, and patchy cooking will be avoided. Never put water i...
Where to Find [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
Where to Find Page BEAUTY. . . . . 18 BOOKS . . . . . 39 CHILDREN'S PATTERNS . . 20 CLEVER IDEAS . . . . . . 38 COOKING . . . . . 35 COMPETITIONS . . . . 2, 14 FILM NEWS . . . . . 32 33 GARDENING . . . . . 39 HOME DECORATION . . 38 KNITTING AND NEEDLE- WORK . . . . . 30, 31. 36 LOUISE MACK'S DIARY . . . . 16 MEDICAL. . . . . . 18 MOTHERS AND YOUNG WIVES . . . . . 34 MUSIC . . . . . 37 PATTERNS . . . . . 31 PROBLEMS OF LIFE . . . 34 RADIO . . . . . 37 SPORT . . . . .42, 43 THINGS THAT HAPPEN . . 17 SHOP NEWS . . . . 29
No title [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
A PROMINENT political bigwig, whose name wild horses will not &nbsp; &nbsp; a drag from us, tells us that there are going to be some nice heart- &nbsp; &nbsp; burnings in connection with the election for the reorganised Upper &nbsp; &nbsp; House. Though there will be a number of nomination claims from &nbsp; &nbsp; women, whether any will get in or not is, he says, a very different &nbsp; &nbsp; matter. &nbsp; The general feeling of the House, he says, is that women lack the &nbsp; objective judicial mind, and are too apt to make mountains out of &nbsp; &nbsp; molehills. Which sounds, of course, like sheer masculine prejudice. &nbsp; &nbsp;
INTERESTING PEOPLE... Let's Talk Of [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
INTERESTING PEOPLE . . . &nbsp; -Let's Talk Of - MISS ETHEL COTTON THOSE who can remember their early school difficulties in learning the art of spelling, will think kindly of Miss Ethel Cotton, who has done much to turn those two books, A.B.C. and Speller, into a game that is both amusing and instructive. The two books are based on sound, and, although phonics had been taught in the schools for years, before Miss Cotton published her books, teachers prepared their own lists for their classes, and the children invariably lost the notes they had laboriously written out. Now each child is the proud possessor of a Speller. DAME EADITH WALKER —Falk. DAME EADITH WALKER is one of the State's greatest philanthropists. She has contributed large sums of money to public charities, but these gifts have not outweighed the personal service she has given, particularly to our ex-service men. "Yaralla," Concord, the residence of Dame Eadith, is one of the famous homes of N.S.W. It is renown...
ONLY TWO, But a POLISHED WOODCHOPPER [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Women's Weekly (1933 - 1982) — 15 July 1933
ONLY TWO, But a POLISHED WE have had our vocal and instru- mental, not to mention scholastic and dramatic prodigies, but baby Geoff Ford, of Chatswood, who has not yet seen two and a half years on this earth, is more of the he-man type. Geoff, is never happier than when he is swinging his small axe on the family wood-heap, and he performs like the champions at the Easter Show. Cer- tainly he does not chop much wood, but he gets a lot of fun out of trying. His father is known as the "Father of Woodchopping" in this State, and is secretary of the N.S.W. Axemen's Asso- ciation. It was perhaps only right and proper that Geoff, should take to swing- ing the axe, for he has seen dozens of woodchopping competitions in his short life. Geoff, has never had a lesson, but at the warning. "Axemen, get to your log," he steps smartly on to a small piece of timber. "Get ready," warns the starter, and up comes the axe of this modern version of George Washington. At the word "Go!" down comes the bla...