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CHICKEN CREAM. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
CHICKEN' CREAM. 1 chicken - Chopped mushrooms. Truffles Pepper and salt. 1 gill of cream Pound the meat of the chicken with pepper, salt, and cream, add chopped truffles, and steam in a. decorated mould. Berve with a garnish of truffle and chop ped mushroom, made into balls, with cream, pepper, and salt. Then rolled in egg and fried in butter.
OYSTER SOUP. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
OYSTRR SOUP. 1 quart stock made Pepper, salt from fish 2 dozen oysters I gill cream 2 eggs (yolks only) 1 teasnoonful lemon 1 oz. batter- ? , . juice , Herbs 2 small onions Milk, flour. Strain the stock, and add a few mixed herbs and one qni'on. ' -Mince the 'other onion, and place it with .an . ounce .of butter in a covered stewpan, ? taking care that it does not brown. Mix in the stock, eiir until boiling, simmer for 20 -minutes, and strain. Blanch and beard the. oysters and add their liquor to the soup, with enough milk (which has been thickened with flour) to make it the right consis tency. Season with salt, a dash of cayenne, and the lemon juice. Just be fore serving mix in the oysters, the beaten yolks of two eggs, and a gill of cream. After this it must not boiL
The Realm of Women SMART MORNING HATS. IN THE KITCHEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
°^^ 't^ffltf&te/z? SMART MORNING HATS. By 'Irene.' IN THE KITCHEN. Any one desiring special recipes or in formation concerning household manage ment i3 invited to ask for it in this column. Such applications will be printed, and any reader who possesses the recipe or knowledge asked for is re quested to furnish it as speedily as pos sible. Naturally, only recipes of proven reliability should be sent in. Xomsde plume or initials may be used to appear fti print, but full name and address must lecomoany all communications. BCONTiS. 8 teaspoons baking Milk powder 3 cups flour 1 dessertspoon butter %-teaspoon salt Slake a moist dough. Bake in a quick oven. '
THE CULT OF THE LIGHT SHADE. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
THE CULT OF THE LIGHT SHADE. To make the shades here illustrated is far from difficult, and the few inexpensive materials are already in the house. Some cardboard (the kid-finished bristol is best. but any lightweight card will serve); a heavy watercolour paper is also very good, being strong and still pliable; some odd bits of tissue paper, a little paste, a little glue, some black ink or watercolour paint, and a sharp penknife. With these one has all that is necessary to make some really lovely things. The perforated patterns will assist one in getting the size and shape as well as the design, although it is very interesting to work out new shapes and designs for oneself. These shades are made in sections— I four sides and a top for the smaller shades] for the candles and electric bulbs, and six sides and top for the lampshade. The top piece, on which the sides are firmly glued, holds the shade in shape, and also fits either tie shadeholder or the bulbholder tightly, allowing no l...
AFRICAN'S STRONG POSITION. FINE BOWLING AND SMART FIELDING. LONDON, May 10. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
AFRICAN'S STRONG POSITION. FINE BOWLING AND SMAET FIELDING. LONDON, May 10. The match between the Africans and Surrey was resumed at £ennington Oval to-day in warm sweather. The attend ance was large. . , Surrey, who on Thursday had lost twa ' wickets 'for 51, were dismissed for 175. Hayes bit freely for 44. /. Nourse bowled finely, and had most of the bhtsmeu in difficulties. Schwatt, mith his googlies, was also deadly. , The fielding was smart/ and CsinpbelL with the gloves, did excellent work. The Africans in iheir . second innings had to bat without Faulkner, who was tm welL They yqae all got rid of for ITS. .Nourse (48) andSchwaxz ,(38) were the - highest Bearers. The former was soM, -but Schwarr played a idaebing innings. Bitch, the fast bowler, took 6 wicketa fcr 50. . ;:-'. :?.??'? \- '??- Surrey *eojtfrW 385 *o wan, toftft^ wickets for 80 before stumps were *inHnr Hobbs Is out for W.
Reuter's Telegram Company, limited. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
Renter's Telegram Company, - A telegram from London, dated May & states: — ^The'*^onnual' meeting ? 'jo^iihare^ . holders' in Renter's Telegram Company, limited, was held to-day, rivhen the direc tors reported that the ? profit earned by ': the company for 1S11 was £35,473. A1 balance dividend of */ per diare 't«t the rate of 5 per cent., per annum) $ras de- : dared, together - with « bonus of 48/ toer - share. Tnis in conjunction with a capi talised bonus of ^^''-rf*J-'fo^^^i»fl.}TlH'frwlv*'' in April, 1912, Thereby the :&1toum*0mM converted into ?£10J^d»are8,^i«ak^gpjafe total distribiitipn fe^m^t^Sg^^p
METAL FLUCTUATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
METAL FLUCTIjAIIONR. Monday, Hay 6, to Friday, May 10. Broken .mils. . 50/9, 50/3, 50/6, 50/9. Xorth, £5 18/1J, £5 IT/6, £5 16/3, £5 17/6. Tens, ,45/6, .42/6, 44/8, 45/, 45/6. ' British, 59/, 58/9, 58/3, 58/6. Zinc Corporation (ord.), 10/3, 10/11, 10/3 South Extended, 3/6. ' *' '** Amalgamated Zinc, -35/6, 35/. Chillagoe, 5/9, 5/4*. , Mount Lyell, 32/9, 32/6, 33/3, 32/9. Briseis; 8/9, »y, 8/10J. ' Elliott, £5-15/,- £5 12/6, £5 16/3. Cobar, iBl/lOi, ffl/4j, 87/6, 90/7J, 95/7J. -Morgans, 57/, 57/6. 56/3,; 57/6. Hampdens, S«/6, 33/9. 33/6. Golden Horseshoes, 55/, 51/6. . 'Assbetttal,' '7/,' 6/l0i. ' Northern,' 5/11. r ? Perseverance,. J/3^_ 3/1}, _ 1 Consols, rune. io/3. ' ' ' . Sons of Gwalia, 2^/, 21/6. Gwalia Consolidated, 9d. Orbj-a -Leonesu, 4/6. , Bom^i Kalgnrli,- 9/6. , Silver, 2/3^13-46, 2/3 15-16, 2/4- 1-16, 2/4. Copper, .£69-10/. £69 2/6, £70 5/, £70 15/. . Tin, £208, £208 15/, £209 TO/, £211 15/. . Spelter, £25 8/9, £25 10/, £25 15/. Lead, £l6 10/, £16 11/3.
BATHING SHEDS AT HENLEY. AN ACCEPTABLE GIFT. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
BATHING SHEDS AT HENLEY. AN ACCEPTABLE GIFT. Last summer during the hot spells people ilocKed to the beaches in thou sands in search of coolness, and the lack of dressing shed accommodation at Henley for. those who wished to bathe was the cause of inconvenience and complaint. Those who enjoy sea bathing Will .be pleased to hear that a gift of bathing bouses has been made by Messrs. Wilkin son & Co. to the public through the. Wood ville Council, and that these will be open ed in about six weeks' time. The houses will be ornamental in design and substan tial in structure. One will be set apart for men and the other for women. The dimensions of each shed is to be 24 x 14 ft., and each will be divided into seven dressing rooms. There will be a fresh water bathroom, and electric light will be installed. The control of the sheds will be in the rhapds_ofi the district *v»?Tijril. When they are erected an official opening ceremony will be held, and though it will be a trifle cold fo...
INTERNATIONAL CRICKET. BRILLIANT AUSTRALIAN VICTORY. EMERY UNPLAYABLE. (By "The Mail" Independent Cables Service.) LONDON, May 10. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
INTERNATIONAL CRICKET, BRILLIANT AUSTRALIAN VICTORY* EMERY UNPLAYABLE. (By 'The Mail' Independent Cabto. Service.) *? LONDON, May M. \ The Australian Eleven' briOnatiy o* feated Northamptonehre to-day. The weather was dulL and the attem dance fair.' The wicket was excellent . Haywood, accompanid Seymour to Uw wickets against the bowling of Minnetfc and Emery. Their play was umnteresting, and both men watched the bowling care* fully. Emery was difficult. to play, buf several times his break beat the wicket McLaren went on in his place and bowl* ed fast but not accurately, and Haywood scored freely off him. The Seld was well placed, and Gregory, Minnett, and Macartney wen all applaud-' ed for smart work. Seymour was caught by Jennngs cleverly low down in the flips off Minnett. : Smith was soon bowled. Haywood, 15, then bad Thompson for a parfawsysnd the game became' merrier. - Thompson made - some nice late cuts off McLaren. When he hd made 34 Haywood was yorked bjj-. McLaren. 4 for 6...
Other People's Money. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
Other People's Mone?. The following probates have been granted by the Supreme Court:— Butterfield, Mary Ann, of Koolunga, - £270; executors, J. L H. and A. J. But terfield. Campbell, Anthony John Mantel], of Alberton, .£2,500; executor, E. M. Camp belL Crouch, William Bryan, of 'MannTrp., £363; Elder's Trustee and Executor Com pany, Limited. - v Cruise, Edward, of SandwelL £100; E. T. Perry. Huu, Rowland, of St. Peters, £200; P. HulL Hunt, Percy Beaton, of Smoky Bay, £500; C. Hunt. McNamee, Win, of Mount Gambier, £660; JBi. E. Hayes. Mahnke, Rowland Thomas Jones, of Adelaide, £1,200; C.R. Mahnke. Robertson, George, of Wandearah, £10,000; J. D. Wright and 6. A. Robert son. Slee, Josiah, of Melrose, £3,000; OT., T., and W. E..Slee. Whittle, John, of Norwood, £1,490; B. A. Moulden. LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION. Dolling, John William, of Cummins; Public Trustee. *MorIey, George, of Maitiand; Public Trustee. Trainor, Ellen, of Adelaide; Public Trus tee. Wilson, Mary Jane, of - Torrensville;...
TO CLEAN STONE STEPS. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
TO CLEAN STONE (STEPS. Take a gallon of water and colour a deep blue, wita stone blue. Boil in it 1 1b. white size, dissolve in %-lb. whiting and three cakes of pipeclay, stirring welL Wash the steps lightly and quickly with some of the solution, and finish with water in the usual way. The mixture must always be warmed to use. Steps so treated will look better and keep clean longer than those done with hearthstone or caked whiting.
TO CLEAN WHITE MARBLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
TO CLEAN WHITE MAPfflMS Scrub with a soft brash, using hot water and either Monkey brand soap or Sapolis. Rinse it well and dry with a soft cloth. Polish with a damp flannel dipped in putty powder. Ink- stains can be removed from marble by brushing them over with an equal quantity of vitriol and lemon juice, well shaken together in a bottle. After applying the mixture rub the spots with a soft cloth till they disappear.
A "WISHING WELL" FOR A MAY BRIDE. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
A 'WISHING WELL' FOR A MAY BRDDE. That our great-grandmothers visited 'wishing wells in the month of May we very well know, and since there was ample authority for the belief that virgin wishes whispered into tne wen nau we magic power to hasten the matrimonial prospects of the wistful applicant, per nctffl such a 'well' would exhibit ma gical properties for a 'bridal shower' nowadays. 'The refreshment table may be artisti cally spread with a coloured crepe paper lunch cloth to harmonise with the floral decorations, which must be laced together with ribbons of the same tone. This should be laid over a white foundation or an old tablecloth. Remove the centre leaf of the table and substitute two short boards, which will leave a square, open space exactly in the table centre. Into this opening place a drain pipe of £um cient height to stand upon the floor and project above the table surface several inches. The 'well' walls may be charm ingly decorated by a circle of packed stones, moss...
NOVELTY OF THE WEEK. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
NOVELTY OF THE WEEK. In addition to the prongs that are worn in the hair jewelled pins are intro duced. The pins are exact reproductions of the ordinary hairpin, only larger in size. They are made of gold, surmounted by diamonds. The crinkled sides of the hairpin of everyday use are present, and serve to keep the ornament in its place. By the spring time hairdressing schemes the use of the usually freely employed pins is reduced to a minimum. The ex quisite substitutes made by the jewellers supplement the few commonplace ones that are indispensable.
Upstairs and Downstairs. ORIGINAL DEFTER PARTY. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
Upstairs and Downstairs. ORIGINAL DINNER PARTY. A girl who is looking for a way out of the common to entertain some of her yoang friends will (says an American exchange) find . a 'progressive dinner party a jolly affair. I'here is nothing better for helping along new acquaint ances, and it also works wonders in an other way — in not allowing old friends to talk too exclusively with each other. Often the fun of a small entertainment is spoiled because one or two couples spent almost the whole evening jn talking to each other, neglecting every one else. The young hostess has cot 'always ex perience enough to prevent this mistake gracefully. The progressive dinner party is managed as follows: — tach young man is tola to take a certain girl in to dinner, as at any dinner party. The places at table are shown by the usual cards with names, During the first course they sit in these' places, but as the plates are being changed each young man takes the place of the next one to the right (or ...
PANNIER GRAFTED UPON HOBBLE SKIRT. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
PANXIER GRAFTED UPON HOBBLE SKIRT. The practice of notching the circum scribed skirt in the front to reveal the feet and ankles or one foot only is ob served in this form of frock, but there again is a fashion that the fastidious will not accept, neither for the evening dress nor for the daytime one. Though many of the best tailors have discovered in the resource a modification that is really serviceable, the mere sug gestion is met with disapproval, and the requisite width is supplied in other ways instead of by rounding off the side seams at the hem and adding buttons and but tonholes, some to be fastened and others at the extreme end to be left unfastened. It is a sign of the times that the founda tion of a dress requires a mention again. Yes, after neglecting for a long time that once indispensable item of a frock, it has been restored to favour. Not only as a background to the tulle frock, but to the tailor made, there u a little silk dip lining'.
A PAQUIN PRODUCTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
A PAQUOT PRODUCTION. It is instinct with madame's genius for detail, and the clever embroidery touches that she gives to so many of her new designs. She sets uDon a walkins- suit a collar with hatchet-shaped ends, made of dark claret canvas wrought with brilliant green, violet, and amber wools, like the chair-back and cushion embroidery popu lar some 40 years ago, or adds to an indigo coat, shoulder straps of scarlet leather, just roughly, cut out and fixed in their places with gold nail buttons — the clever est little idea! Charming little coats of this descrip tion may be worn with any dress, for indulgent Fashion gives her daughters per mission to vary tneir toilette schemes, thus fascinatingly.
NEW FADS AND NOVELTIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 11 May 1912
NEW FADS AND NOVELTIES. The heavy stitched gloves done in black are the newest departure for the white gloves of afternoon functions. Where the three-quarter .sleeves are worn, the 12-bntton or 16-bnftton lemtth fulfils re quirements, but where the sleeves are long the two-clasp gloves, with a heavy stitching must be selected. For morn ing wear there is nothing more service able tuan the Mocbu one^clasp gloves, in grey and tan, and ' their reasonable price commends them. An effective way] in which black is in troduced upon evening shoes is the pleated motif, which rests upon the instep, and looks very black against a background of flesh-coloured hosiery. Gold tissue shoes or the primitive shades of blue and pink, are garen pleated ornaments of black velvet, eatan, or net, clasped with brilliants: the latter deserve much merit in beautifying a neat pair of feet. The latest ruches show fur, lace, com, chiffon, and all lands of plaifengs alone and in combination, all coming well in aro...