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COOKERY. Veal Olive Pie. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 October 1918
COOKERY. § (By F.E.G.) Veal Olive Pie. Cut thin slices of veal and very thin slices of bacon, lay them together, and put a layer of forcemeat on each. Roll them up tightly, and fill a pie-dish with the rolls; add a cupful of gravy, 2 tablespoons of cream, pepper and salt, cover with a good crust, and bake from to 2 hours. v Chicken Mould. Line a mould with aspicc jelly and garnish with cucumber, hard boiled eggs, tomatoes, or beetroot. When this is set, fill in with slices of cold chicken, ham or tongue, and hard boiled eggs, slieed tomatoes, and sprigs of parsley or cherril. Pour over this aspic, or a good white sauce, which must be made of stock, with cream added. Turn out when quite set, and garnish with good lettuce. Brunoise Soup. One and a half pints of stock, 1 oz. of butter, 1 small teaspoon of sugar, 2 tablespoons of car rots, turnips, celery, and onions, cut into small dice. Fry the vegetables in the butter, with the sugar added, till lightly coloured, then add the stock, ...
Newcastle Market Reports. PRODUCE. October 7th. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 October 1918
Newcastle Market Reports. PRODUCE. October 7th. All lines of produce are firm. Onions are com manding the record price of £3-6 'per ton. Prime wheaten chaff is exceedingly scarce, and con tinues firm at £S per ton. Following are the current rates of other lines:— Prime Tas. Brownell potatoes—£8/10/- ton. Vic. Snowflake potatoes—£6/10/- ton. Prime yellow maize—6/- bus. Crushed maize—'6/2 bus. Prime white oats—5/9 bus. Crushed oats—5/11 bus. Algerian feed oats—4/8 bus. Algerian seed oats—5/3 bus. Vic. oaten hay—£9/10/- ton. Lucerne hay—£5/10/- ton. Straw—£5 ton. .
USE HOLBROOK'S SAUCE Newcastle in 1825. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 October 1918
(D. J. Ryan.) Surgeon P. Cunningham, R.N., who accom panied four consignments of convicts from Eng land to Port Jackson in the twenties, had many opportunities of observing old colonial conditions, and in 182-6 set about recounting his experiences during the two previous years in a two volume work, entitled, "Two Years in New South ^ Wales." The work was published in London in 18&8. The following extracts convey C'unning haim's'•'impressions of visits to the district lying between Newcastle and- Maitland. The settlement of Hunter's River, to the right or north of Sydney, is divided at present into the counties of Northumberland and Durham, the first lying between the Hawkesbury and Hunter's Rivers, the distance between which is fifty-five miles, and the second lying to the north, beyond Hunter's River, and stretching up wards along its bank; but the limits of neither are yet properly defined. By land you proceed either by way of Wind sor or Richmand from Sydney. From Windsor...
GROCERIES, Etc. October 7th. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 October 1918
GROCERIES, Etc. October 7th. Business for the past month has been extremely dull, and there is now a great scarcity of all the imported brands of oilmen's stores, which con dition must prevail during the remainder of the war. As America has prohibited the export of salmon this season, there will be no importations from S-an Francisco; the present stocks of Horse shoe and .Scroll salmon will, therefore, be all the merchants will have to supply their demands until next season's supplies come forward, which cannot be earlier than December, 1919, Tobacco.—Duty on this has been increased 8d per lb. on all plug and cut, with the exception of fine cut, which has been raised from 1/3 to 6/3 per lb. : The following is a list of quotations ruling at present:— Arrowroot.—(Prime, cwt. lots 6%d, less 7d lb. Asparagus.—'Gold Bar, 21b. tins 32/-. Barley, Pearl.—*33/6 cwt. Groats, fRam-ford's—12/- doz. 'Bath Bricks—Queensland 4/2 doz. . *Baking Powder.—John Bull: Genuine, large 2'G/-, medium 14/-, ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 October 1918
the TRUNK FOR travelling ,' CORRUGATED—No. 20." METAL POLISH HAS NO EQUAL FORD'S Footballs R.«8by» Australian, and Association. □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□ g Lybac Cream □ □ THE HAIR TONIC. □ ^ ASK YOUR CHEMIST FOR IT. q □□□□□□□□□□□□GOOD Yes! 'kScroll" Salmon is a Friend Indeed. It is the housewife's faithful and constant ally. TfiinJfc houj practically it helps her in planning and providing hot ujeatfier menus. GDith a tin of i 6 Scroll" Brand Sockeye Salmon the "business manager of the fiome" can readily serve up a meal "fit for a prince." "Scroll" Brand Sockeye Salmon are packed and coofced (as all Salmon should be) immediately after leaving the mater, in sealed tins which preserve all the delicious Uavours of the fish usually lost in coofcing. Only the best Socfeeye Salmon are packed under this Brand. Sold by Grocers everyujhere. Free! Free! Free! Send for the FREE COOKERY BOOK It con tains/ many different Salmon Recipes, thus enabling you to vary the hot ineather meals at trifling cost. U...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 October 1918
THE CATCH OF THE SEASON: IWanonocDie's Fresh Herrnms Maconochig's Herrings in Toeialo Seuee MaconocMB's Kippered Herrings. Lloyd George was running for ofltee once, when a man in his audience shouted: "Will you support, Home Rule?" will," said Lloyd George; at which half of" the audience went wild with cheers. Then he continued: "not"—at which the other half of the audience cheered, and then lie continued: '' tell you''—and the entire audience cheered. NO SAUCE QUITE like UNDERWOOD'S Talcum Powder. Unequalled for Delicacy of Perfume.
BEAUTY SPOTS OF TASMANIA. (Continued.) Dement Valley District [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 October 1918
(Continued.) Dement Valley District The whole journey up the Derwent Valley may bo accomplished in one day, although i longer time is better. It is full of interest. The Derwent Valley has an historical interest equal to anything within the broad bounds of Australasia, because at New Norfolk, 21 miles from Iiobart, was conceived the genesis of an opera, whose fame is second to none in the world—the opera "Maritana." W. W. Wallace, composer of the 'famous play, arrived in Tas mania in 1843, a man fecund of brain, typical poetic temperament—weak perhaps in body, but still an intellectual giant. He found that New Norfolk suited him, and as he sat in his room 6r on the verandah of his dwelling, or wandered along the banks of the Derwent, or roamed over the hills which surrounded an already historic settlement, to his mind there came those beauti ful fantasies, of which, according to Shake speare, the minds "of the luna.tic, the lover, and the poet" are compact. Wallace put the plan of h...
ROTORUA New Zealand's Thermal Wonderland. (Continued.) [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 October 1918
| ROTORUM 1 New Zealand's Thermal Wonderland. (Continued.) Very nearly 1,000 ft. above sea-level, Rotor aa possesses a clear, bright, invigorating climato. No one spends a week in this place of soft and soothing hot baths, charming land and water scapes, and boiling fountains without resolving to return to it again. The very atmosphere is restful, conducive to ari easy, lazy holiday. Rotorua is the. most cosmopolitan town in New Zealand, resorted, to as it is by travellers, bathers, and sportsmen from all parts of the world. Where a few years ago there was a grey waste of manuka scrub bordering the southern shore of Lake Rotorua there has sprung up a large European town—an interesting town in more ways than one. It is the only State-owner! State-managed town in New Zealand of in Aus tralasia. Jt is under the control of a Department of State, the New Zea.and Government Depart ment of Tourist and Health Resorts. The land on which the town stands is owned bv the G* vern-ment. It has pr...
INVERELL ITEMS. Inverell, October 4th. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 October 1918
INVERELL ITEMS. Inverell, October 4th. The. dry weather conditions are still causing some alarm among the sheep men and th& farmers in this district, wherein there is an ab sence of good grass. The pastures arc, in fact, drier than at this period of the year for a loii| time, and a couple or three inches of rain* would do an inestimable amount of good. The wheat Crops are not so forward as they might be thus early ill the .season, and fears are entertained that the dry weather of the late winter and carty spring months will have retarded the growth of the cereal to the extent that the yield will be affected. Further north-west and west of Inverell the country does not present such a barren appear ance.' Good rains were recorded in some of the districts around Moree and Warialda, and west to Walgett, with the result that the pasturage is from fair to good, and stock generally are in passable condition. The lambing in these centres will be up to the average, but about Inverell...
YOUNG AUSTRALIA. The Story of Caroline Chisholm. (Continued.) [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 October 1918
YOUNG AUSTRALIA. (Continued.) Dear Comrades, — Mrs. Chisholm had courage and foresight. She began by appealing to the press and private in- dividuals on behalf or the poor destitute girl immigrants. At first she met with discourage- ment, a few civil speeches — no assistance. The most impervious section of the employer class saw no advantage from the protection of the employed. The officials foresaw more work, some supervision and no increase of pay. The two principal religious denominations opposed Mrs. Chisholm's scheme. The Catholics, because it was not "'Catholic," and the Protestants for fear it might be "Catholic." Once again was the fact made plain that "Bigotry had taken root ere charity began." Fortunately for Aus- tralia, Mrs. Chisholm's Christian principles were strong enough to sustain her against all real and fancied opposition. She offered to devote her time gratuitously to a "Home for Protection," and to endeavour to procure situations for the immigrant girls, unengag...
THE HISTORIC HUMTER DISTRICT (1848.) [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 10 October 1918
&nbsp; THE HISTORIC HUNTER DISTRICT (1848.) SAINT AUBINS.—A town of N.S.W., is situ ated in the county of Brisbane, N.S.W., on Dart brook. It contains 25 houses and 103 inhabi tants. SAINT HELLIERS.—In the county of Dur ham, N.S.W., 159 miles from Sydney, on the part of the Hunter, near the confluence of Dart brook. SAINT HELLIER'S BROOK.—Is situated in the county of Durham, N.S.W., 160 miles from Sydney. SAINT SEBASTIAN BAY (called by the na tives Bungaree)—On the Myall Lakes, county of Gloucester; cattle station and dairy farm of Mr. Thomas Douglas Snodgrass, 45 miles from Congre Hill. This bay, which resembles Elizabeth Bay, in Port Jackson, is protected on each side by high ridges of land projecting on the lakes, in the form of forts; a small fertile valley, under cultivation, runs between the hills from the shore of the bay to the forest land in the rear. The bay is not subject to the influence of any tide. The natives are numerous and harmless, and are under the govern...
ROTORUA New Zealand's Thermal Wonderland. (Continued.) [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 8 November 1918
( ROTORUHj New Zealand's Thermal Wonderland. ■ (Continued.) ? Wonderfully fertile is this little island. It was in the olden times very thickly populated— as the local Maoris phrase it, "i kapi i t& tangata" ("covered with men"). The volcanic soil overlying the ancient igneous; rocks is rich and warm, and the fact that it has been- con stantly cultivated by the'Maoris for 'five or sis hundred years, affording constant sustenance to populous tribes, is evidence that the "Sacred Isle of Tinirau" was well worth fighting for. Most Maori villages have lost much of their picturesqueness under the touch of .civilisation; but one that is still to a large extent typically Maori is the pretty little tee-shaded kainga Owhata, the ancient home of Hinemoa, sitting 011 a gentle sunny hill-slope on the eastern lake side, just opposite Mokoia Island. It is a de lightful slumberous nook, pregnant with poetic memories. Here Umukaria dwelt in his palisaded hill-pa, ami here lived his daughter ...
THE HISTORIC HUNTER DISTRICT (1848) [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 8 November 1918
CL THE HISTORIC HUNTER DISTRIC1 =T) o J (1848) TABBlT.—A creek of N.S.W., situate in. the county of Durham; it flows into the river Wil liam, 156 miles from Sydney. - TAT. A WATT.—A mountain of N.S.W., situated in the county of Gloucester to the north of Wollomba river, near Wallis's Lake. ' TALLE'G II Alt Y.—Is situated in the county of Gloucester, N.S.W., 011 the banks of the Kamah river. TANGORJN.—A mountain of N.S.W., situated in the county of Durham, parish of Tangorin. * TANUM1BUO.—Is situated on the south bank of the William river, in the county of Durham, N.S.W. TAR KAN.—-A parish in the county of Glouces ter, N.S.W.; bounded on the N. by Karuah; S. by Sutton; W. by Wilmot; and on the E. by the Karuah river, TATTINA.—A point of land situated on the S. shore of the harbour of Port Stephens, in the county of Gloucester, N.S.W. TENILBA.—Is situated 011 the shores of Port Stephens harbour, in the county of Gloucester, N.S.W. TERALBA.—On the shores of Lake Mac quarie, in the coun...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 8 November 1918
FOR TRAVELLING ,' CORRUGATED—No. 20." METAL POLISH HftS NO EQUAL □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□ g Lybac Cream □ a u □ THE HAIR TONIC. □ ^ ASK YOUR CHEMIST FOR IT. ^ □□□□□□□□□□□□□□an Tie of ' Scroll' Salmon Saves the Situation. . . Father home earlier than usual, hungry as a hunter. Dinner not quite ready, and he has to get back to his Office, or his Factory. He says nothing - but moves uneasily around, and looks expectantly towards the kitchen. An idea A Tin of croll" Brand Sockeye Salmo served hurriedly a la "Scroll" Salmon Free Cook Book, and father sits back and enjoys the fine flavor of the delectable and appetising dish. By the time the meal is finished he is wearing a " Bless you my children" expres sion, and goes back to his work in fine humor. "Scroll" Salmon leads in deliciousness. Of all canned Salmon it is the Peer in favor and in all round goodness, because the selected Sockeye Salmon are packed and cooked in all their freshness to preserve their natural flavor and juices. It is an en...
DANIEL HENRY DENIEHY. Paper read before the Australasian Society, Dalley Branch, Newcastle, September 24, 1918. [Newspaper Article] — The Voice of the North — 8 November 1918
By D. J. RYAN, W Chairman Northern Sub-District Australian Journalists' Association. Paper read before the Australasian Society, Dalley Branch, Newcastle, September 24, l'J18. I have selected as the subject of my address to you, this evening, a native horn Australian, Daniel Henry Deniehy, a man who is remembered only by the i'ew; whose life story is a sad and fascinating one; who was gifted with a brilliant intellect; and who had as many chances as most men, but who allowed the tide of his life to ebb without leaving behind, on the sands of time, any adequate memorial of his worth. His, however, was not a worthless life. Though he failed to live up to the hopes of his friends, he did much that claims our gratitude, and the story is worth the telling. I feel that 1 can do no better than introduce him to you in the words of that other gifted Australian, William Bede Da'lley, who was the friend of his boyhood. Speak ing at a banquet in Sydney some time after the death of Deniehy, the ...