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RECIPES AND MAXIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
RECIPES AND MAXIMS. (By Ena Dunstan.) Salmon and White Sauce.—One tin of salmon, pint of milk, 1 table spoon of butter, 1 ditto of flour, pep per and salt. Put the salmon in a stewpan to heat, breaking it as little as possible. Melt the butter in a cup, mix in the flour, and stir till smooth, with a little of the warm milk; add it to the rest of the boil ing milk, and cook for a few minutes; add seasoning. Put the salmon into a hot dish, surrounded by a wall of mashed potatoes, pour sauce over and serve very hot. Capers may be added to sauce, according to taste. Sea Pie.—Make a thick pudding crust; line a dish with it. Put a lay er of sliced onions, a layer of salt beef cut in slices; a layer of sliced potatoes, a layer of pork, and anoth er oC onions. Strew pepper over all, cover with a crust, and tie down tightly with a cloth previously dipped in boiling water and floured. Boil for two hours, and serve hot in a dish. Lemon Pie.—One egg, 1 lemon, 1 tablespoon of cornflour, 3 tables...
EXTRAORDINARY LETTER WELL-KNOWN VITICULTURIST COMMITTED. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
EXTRAORDINARY LETTER WELL-KNOWN VITICULTURIST COMMITTED. In our last two issues we publish ed telegraphic accounts and extracts from this letter sent by Michael Blun no to Mr J. A. Windeyer, threatening to kill him. The accused, who lias been committed for trial,is not whol ly unknown on the western line. Ap pended is the threatening missive:— The letter complained of was ad dressed , "Mr. A. J. Windeyer, Kin ross, Raymond Terrace." It was dat ed January 9, 1912, and read as fol lows:— "I thought it was only a little irri tation on her part, but she meant to kill me . How can she have forgotten all in a few days? Was she in her own heart deceiving me all the time? Was slue taking a fiendish pleasure in slowly killing me, an innocent man, til she administer him the coup de grace when tired of the same? She will find, though, that the last act of the too long-drawn farce will be the catastrophe of a tragedy. Had she taken the step whien in England I would understand. I expected it at ...
A.W.U. CENTRAL BRANCH. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
A.W.U. CENTRAL BRANCH. A general^ meeting of members of the central branch) of the Australian Workers' Union will be held in the of fice, Anson-street, this (Saturday) ev ening at 7.30. The business of the meeting will be the consideration of resolutions to be submitted at the an nua.1 conference in Sydney, and other general bWfEMas.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
A. SAUNDERS' JEWELLERY PALACE, Right Opposite the Railway Statist). Our Jewellery Catalogue U a Beautiful Book. Let u* aead you that a* welL FOR THE A5KIHC A. SAUNDERS' CATALOGUE OF S1LVERPIATE.—Full of Delightful Gift Suggestions for Xmes. It's quite Free, and we'll post it to you straight away. 4/6 SP^rplated Nickel Silver Su^ar ~ -\d Tongs, blue glass limng 4/6 Specimen Tube, Daffodil Design, Pure Silver-plated, satin finished, tilt lined, 4 ins. high. 12/0 Shaving Cup, Pure Silver-plated, richly engraved, satin finish, gilt lined. Cake.or Fruit Dish, Pure Silver-plated, Fancy Florai China Dish. 15/0 Hat or Cloth Brush Solid Silver, hand somely embossed, fine white bristles. SYDNEYS LEADING JEWELLER, SILVER SMITH, OPTICIAN, 2^1 m 0 s# Pin Cushion, Pure Silver-plated Stand, velvet top. 807, 809, 811,813,815, 817 GEORGE ST. (opposite Railway Staiicn) SYDNEY. ' J "~ET L~~k3S352: B? she&™© IS qommencin& WHAT SHALL S DO WITH MY WOOL DON'T HESITATE Send it to that old e...
THE MAN ON THE LAND. SCIENTIFIC CULTIVATION AND DROUGHT. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
113 I5AN ON THE LAND SCIENTIFIC CULTIVATION AND DROUGHT. "The greatest evils of drought are due iio ignorant treatment of tho soil." The farmer who lias been practising a haphazard system of soil cultivation— with the consequent; lossess in crop yields whenever a season or irregular rainfall occurs—should seriously con sider the above remarks from "Camp bell'* Scientific Farmer." "U'hile there may be ample rainfall in the aggregate during a season to produce a payable crop of wheat, it daring Lhe growing period of the crop tn ^ive ithe plants their maximum re quirement of moisture. Hence ' the necessity to storo_ in-tho soil as much of tho general rainfall "for the crop to draw upon as much as possible—not to i' evaporate through neglect of pre cautionary methods of cultivation. It has been pointed_ out time and again, and ex ;emplified in practice, that mois ture can he shed in the soil in a man ner which enables the plants to malto continous and beneficial use of it. The system of...
THE REFERENDA PROPOSAL. MR. DEAKIN'S COMMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
THE REFERENDA PROPOSAL. Mil. DEAKIN'S COMMENT. Interviewed concerning tlio decision of the Federal Labor Conferonce to re submit tho referendum proposals, Mr. Deakin, leader .of the Opposition, re marked: "The utmost that can be said in this regard is thati their chance of roversing that verdict is 'now or liover.' Tho longer they wait the less their chance of carrying it. Last t-'me an attempt to stampede the couiitry was made under cover of a host of va riegated and contradictory misrepre sentations of the necessary results of such amendments of tho Constitution.' Similar devices, no doubt, will be again resorted to, though it seems hardly possible that coercion pressed to its ex'iireme can erase the majority of a quarter of a million votes. Assuredly unless the country can bo rushed over this political precipipe before it reoJises the full purport of the mutilation of the Construction so decisively repudiated there is no reasonable possibility ihat our thoughtful and soberminded ...
CULTIVATION CONSERVES MOISTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
CULTIVATION CONSERVES MOISTURE. For instance, take a field of rnaizo which has started off well with an abundaneo of moisture in the ground, anu Uuiilig lac succeeding itiuimis tuiuv ims boon the usual rainfall. If tho soil has boon so cultivated that there has been 110 evaporation to speak of or othcrwiso waste of moisture, tho soil will bo in good condition down to several feeti. jsuouid uie surface have been covered with a liuUch of dirt it will not bo pos sble, with the shade furnished by tho growing plants, to rum such a crop even ii 110 iurther rains fall until tho ears are filled. Here comes in the value of sciontific tillage, not only for crops- that admit cultivation like maize and potatoes, but also for otlior crops iiko wheat), bar lev, and fruits of all kinds. That, the greatest evils of drought are due to a lack of knowledgo regarding tho proper treatment of tho soil is manifest in a comparison frequently seen in payable crops and crops winch have failed, although both ...
WHEN THE RAPE IS FED RIGHT OFF. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
WHEN THE RAPE IS FED RIGHT OFF. • ( It often happens that) a rain in Octo ber or November, after tho rapo has been fed off, will bring on a good growth of grass; but if tho rotation is to bo adhered to., it is bettinr to get tho skim plough to work, and summer fal low for the succeeding barley crop, which, in turn, is fed off by horses, cows, and sheep. Tho grass is thereby saved in its young and tender stage; and though tho return from this source cannot be so easily reckoned os tho two /''inner crops, its enormous feeding capacity (Mr. Birks concludes) brings it pretty closo up. It also has its be neficial effect on tho wheat crop. "Fallow comes next in the rotation, and this gives the organic matter the chance of being thoroughly mixed with the soil. It becomes parti and parcel of the soil, and ready for assimilation by tho wheat plant, and, as before stated, acts as a moisture eonserver and plant-food producer."
"AS THE WORLD JUDGED HER." (Continued.) CHAPTER XXXII. A PERFECT WIFE. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
"AS THE WORLD IDGED HER." ^Continued.) CHAPTER~XXXII. A PERFECT WIFE. Tiie^y liad some friends to dinner, and Lady Ityilal, who dressed as she Uvea, to please her husband, looked the per fection of delicate beauty and grace. Her .dress was of the palest biuo siik, shrouded with white lace and trimmed with.-white lilies; witfi thorn sue wore the magmlicent-pearls that Mrs. Gor don had given lier for a iveaJiiig pre sent. 'There is something worth dressing for to-day,1 she said to her husband, with a eiiarming smile. When you wore away dress had no interosti for me, nor indeed had anything else. You see, Lionel, I belong to the imprudent class of wives.' 'Why?' he asked. 'Very wise people, especially very wise old married women, say that the worst tiling that a woman can do is to let her husband know how much she lores him.' 'I do not believe that,' ho replied. 'Nor do I,' she said, and then the pearl necklace was all disarranged, and the pearls in the fail- shining hair were ruffled,...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
What Shall I Give? This little question is worrying a lot of us just now, but if you see Hansen's Beautiful Stock of Gift things at all prices, the problem will be solved. 9ct. Gold Brooch, set with Ame thyst, Very Strong and Pretty, 10/. Heaps of other pretty Gift Brooch es, at all prices at ■ Hansen's; Summer-street, Orange; A USEFUL GIFT. 1 5 Every Lady Appreciates a Pret- i £ ty 'Sterling Silver Manicure Set, jj 8 that comes from Hansen's, be- ff § cause its the Verv Latest Design. i) gr t> ' ' O Jt-rj ^ J 13 0 *iv.if/— ?■ *v $ C4iit's€zSW ; ii ' SpS^l^ ,-f-- " ~**i ; S Stg. Sil. Manicure Sets, plain and | engraved, in strong velvet lined 5 cases, 10/, 15/, 20/, 30/, to 40/. I AT HANSEN'S. J (Where nil the Sew Tilings ore) | SUMMER-ST., ORANGE. 9 tX2*3£5xSMMtT?ia B&&Sfrg>gB SlKMmiWKVIO' Summer street f ORllGE. TESTIS PICTURES BOX PLAN LARGEST STOCK OUTSIDE SYDNEY OP EDISON MACHINES AND RECORDS. SOLE AGENTS FOR STEINWAY, BRINSMEAD, FEURICH, MIGNON, OVER 8000...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
BEARD, BeaMnffia ure -^i • —. »&lt;**>;--.—2s=S& The "Eton" Bedroom Suite, in Solid Oak, £12 s 17 : 0. Comprising WARDROBE, 2ft. 9in. wide, with paralleled ends, and long Dressing Mirror, good hanging space; DRESSING CHEST, 2ft. 9in. wide, with four Drawers and bevelled Swing Mirror; WASHSTAND, 2ft. Sin. wide, with marble top, and towel rail attached j back covered with figured material protected by glass. "THE ETON n is a simple, serviceable Suite for small bedrooms, well constructed in Solid Oak, and has only to be seen to be appreciated. The design and finish are excellent, and we should like you to compare it, value for value, with any other Suite in Australia. Send for our Illustrated Catalogue, containing Photographic . representations of a large portion of our Art Furniture. This will be handy to keep by you, even if you are not at present wanting to purchase anything. BEARD, WATSON, LTD, 361-363 George Street* SYDNEY.
CHAPTER XXXIII. A PASSIONATE APPEAL. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
CHAPTER XXXIII. A PASSIONATE APPEAL. Two weeks passed, and the remorse, the regrets, that had made the first few days of Sir Lionel's return so wret-1 ched to him were dying away; that pas sionate dream was rapidly becoming a thing of the past; he was growing ac customed to the fair, itranquil loveliness of his wife, to the beauty of his child ren, to the grace and quiet of his home; he began to think of the beauti ful Countfcss of Lynn as of someone lie had known long since. He woke in the night at times with the name of Vivian on his lips, he woke at times dreaming that she was beside him, and that she was pleading wiifh passionate loving words, that he would love her, love her even ever so littlo; and'then when he remembered it was a dream ho would thank Heaven for the narrow escape they bot-h had had. But so inconsistent is tho heart of mail, in another few days lie. found him self thinking of tho beautiful, , pas sionate, lonely girl .with a great Hender pity If her home were b...
FATAL ASSAULT ON A CHINESE. SYDNEY Friday [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
FATAL ASSAULT OX A CJIOESE. * * u \ EY Frida v I his .afternoon a. Chinese gardener named Ah Song (G7), living in the Darling Harbour district, was assault ed by a man in Campbell-street. The particulars available at a lato .hour at night were meagre; but Ah Song was admitted to tho Sydney Hospital suf fering from a fractured skull, vomit ing blood and blooding from Uio nos». He remained unconscious till 9 o'clock when he died. His assailant has been arrested on a charge of murder.
FIRE ON THE SUEVIC. MELBOURNE, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
FIKK OX THE SITEYIC. MELBOURNE, Friday. I he White Star liner Sucvic, which left Sydney for London on Wednesday, signalled Wilson's Promontory at an early hour this morning that a fire had broken out 011 board. The Mel bourne fire brigade immediately de spatched a tug with a contingent of firoment, who fought the (lames. The vessel entered Port Philip (bis after noon, and efforts wore made to sub due the flames. Latest advices by wireless from the Suevic is that the fire was still burning, but that the passengers were in no danger.
THE INCOME TAX BILL. SYDNEY, Friday. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
THE INCOME TAX BILL. SYDNEY, Friday. iUi\ iM'ea J1 lowers, M.L.C., represen [ tative oC -the Legislative Council, is indignant at tiie statement made by Mr. Farlelgh at. the anti-tax meeting last night, that Mr. .Flowers did not understand the Income Tax Bill when lue introduced it to the Legislative Council. "Anyone readng Hansard," said Mr. Flowers, "knows that that statement is absolutely incorrect."
RAPE RENOVATES THE SOIL. [Newspaper Article] — Leader — 20 January 1912
RAPE RENOVATES THE SOIL. The direct advantages of the rape crop and tho attendant production of Iambs and wool do not end there. Tho practical examples as Riven by Mr. Bii'ks show that year after year in creased yields of wheat and hay can be obtained after rape. It is a deep rooted plant, going down ii\tlo the soil six or eight inches more than tho roots of wheat. The rapo crop when fed-off is re turned to the soil minus a small per centage retained by tho sheep. Its fer tilising ingredients aro added to the soil in a form readily available as plant food and as a moisture conserving agent. The organic matter thus added by tho rape crop tends to niako the soil more of a loamy nature, supplying warmth to Oic soil, and enabling tho organisms in the soil to sot free plant food that otherwise would stay in an insoluble form. The roots of tho rape penetrate tho lower layer of soil in search of mois ture, etc.j thus acting in a certain de gree as subsoilers, and in time enabling the land ...