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WELSH RAREBIT. [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
\WELSI IRAREBIT. RLequired:-lb of Cheddar cheese, i tenspoonful of made mustard, 2 ta llespouon'uls of ilo or porter, loz of butter, salt ansd pepper, slices of toast. Cut thie cheese into small pieces, and put it into a small sauce pan with the ale or porter, the must ard, butter, :alnd a little su:ldt. Stir it over the fire till it becomes the con sistoucv of thick creanm. Haveready four a.neatl-triniuned slices of tonst, pour the cheese on them, dust each slice s a little pepper, and serve them as roiickly 5s piossible.
Postal Expenditure [?] [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
• -:' Postal xpeenalture'4..)v~rea?,...? Ž The postal expenditure for 1?12-13 hows, an Increased expendituro of £899,468\for salaries, allowances, conveyance of mails, repairs and maintenance of lines, new works for telegraphs a and telephones and wireless telegraphy. The item, salaries, showa an increase of £222,03?: and new wvorke. £335,359. ~1
DISGUISED AS WOMEN. HOBBLE SKIRTS BALK DETECTIVES. [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
DISGUISED AS WOMEN. HUliBlE? SKIRTS BALK DETEC TIVES. T'Iwo Kans.s City detectives, whlo dis guised themselvess s women in order to catch a notorious purse snatchler, Iro not likely to repeat -the experi 'sent. The deeteives, Edgar Wilson and Louis Maorld, are both small men, and t~his:,ave tmn the idea of disguisin. *tlhen?'mle-es yJ womenl in order to a !tore tle men ~iho operated . sieessful-. lv at? a bs, t~ratlllmway co.ssing. ". • I ttighlt skirts, satiill shoes, silk hose, and small velvet hats with rakish aig rettes, they took up position at a cur stopping place, and it was niot longl beforeo a negro slouchin'g down the street seized Wilson's silvher mesh purse and fled. Thie detcctives produced tevolvers, and called 1upon tlhe thief to halt, hut wheni they anttlA.mpted to pursue the.ir tight skitis piro\ved their undoing. The imortifled oflicers s?snt se'vertal shots after thie thief without effect, aiid afTler stiumbling over the cobhle& stones in theiir iuuaccusto...
'PHONE GIRLS CORRUPT. PARISIENNES CAUGHT IN GRAFT. [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
'PI-ONE GIRLS CORRUPT''. PARISI1ENNES CAUGHT IN GRAFT'. ''lThe French teiephone authorities have opened all inquiry which, it is Ihe licved; will reveal a grave case of colr rupt llusinless alliance between a. nmll Ier of P'aris telephone girls iand ceCI tain mierchan~ts. Lt is stated that for miore tlhan a year past five or inmore girls have been in the pay of a merchant whose busi. ness they facilitated to the prejudice of his colspetitors by giving him com munication inmuediately, while hi.l competitomrs were repeatedly told that tihe numbters they asked for wereo e gaged. 'Ibhis dealer is also alleged to havs been permitted, by the help of the a&lt; cused girls, to overhear the telephoic~ conmiuniicationis of rival firmis, and as! hlie did a great deal of speculation, this co-operation of thie telephone girls wasn of immense service to hIim.
PARS FROM ALL PARTS SWEETS AND ALCOHOL. [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
PARS FROM ALL PARTS 4-~ SWEETS AND ALCOHOL. The young mai who shows a liking foa sweets ought to-make at least a sober husband, acorsding to a London doctor. who has supplied some interesting reie tlose on the increasihlg consumotion of sugar and its relation to the "drink pro blem." 'hIat tihe Elnglis are consuming more suga r r family is rvealed by tohe ollowigi figures, showing the iumbor of pounlds used per family :--1905-6, 364; 1910-11. 40J; 1911-12, 417. The doctor said: "'Our aniually increasing consuinptionl of sugar is the natural solution of the great na tlonal liquor problem.- Tie more sugar soon eat tile less alcohol they drink. T'lhe eraViuig for slugsr is 0ery similar to that for alcohol. If a man's sugar appetite is kcpt satisfied lie is much less likely to develop lnl alcohol appetit'. A most cn -oniraing sign is that at the most critical age, s:ay from seventeen to twenty-two. when their permanent tastes are develop ing. young sout seem fonder of sweetsi and sweet ...
CHEESE FONDU. [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
CHEJESE" I'ONJ)U. Required :-3 raw eggs, 3 table_ spuoofuls of milk, cream, or white wino, 3 ta.?lespoonfuls of griate' cheese, loz butter, salt and pepper: Grate the cheese and heat the eggs till frothy. Mix the cheese and milk lightly into the eggs, and sensoti all carcfollv. Thickly butter sorme lit tle lireprloof dishes, resemblinig snmall saucers, large enongh to hold a por tion for each person. and pour en ough of the mixture into these to fill them about tlhreo parts full.
GRUYERE PATTIES. [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
OI UYERE II ATTIES. RIlequireld: Three quarters of a pound of shoit or puff pastry, 3oz cooked macaroni, los Gruyere cheese, los butter, 4oz flour, 1b gill milk, tJablespoonful cooked tongue, tea spoonful French mustard, 1 raw yolk of egg, salt and pepper, a little Par nmesan cheese. Roll out the pastry thin and stamp out rounds a little larger than the patt3y-tins to be uised, allowing two rounds for each. Line each tic with a round of pastry. IMelt -the butter in a stewpan, stir in the flour smoothly, add the milk, and stir this over the fire till it boils. Now add tihe Gruyere and tbngue, cut in to sinall dice, alnd the macaronl in short lengths. Mix these well to. geRther, and season witlh munstard, salt. and popper. Put a pile of this mislure into acah Iaftty-tri, moisten the edges, and cover with the second round of pastry. Brush the top of each patty with a little yolk of egg to glaze it, and bake the patties a good brown in aL quick oven. Serve tlhem hot, with a. little grab...
HINTS FOR THE MOTHER. [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
HINTS FOet THE MOTHER. A very good way to administer powders to children is to get a large, chocolate sweet (one filled with jelly is best) slightly warm it to prevent breaking, cut in two remove the jelly from one half. p ut the powder ill, then place tile two halves to gether, anld the powder may be given without suspicion. If your child cannot concentrate iss mind on committillng to memory without great difficulty, or if hle seems very back ward, do not force hin to study. No de velopmenit -which is forced is. normal, and .t?le mind may be developing unevenly. The child must be encourraged instead of discouraged. Miothers should, remember that a ellils' muscles are not suoliciently strog to ,be kept in a sitti?,g posture until it' has passedn its fifth or sixth mouth. Io lift ing a baby, takell it sp by tle body, witil out ipressing it tightly, aild alccustonm theI left as well as tile righlt rl to nursilg it. Dandling and swiaingihngld so on, should be done gradually lld gently,...
HOUSEWIFE'S COLUMN INVALID COOKERY. THE IMPORTANCE OF THIS BRANCH OF THE ART. FOODS USEFUL AND UNSUITABLE. SOME TEMPTING RECIPES WORTH HAVING. [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
*HOUSEWIFE'S COLUMN INVALID COOKERY. iTHIE IMPORTANCE OF THIS BRANCH OF STHE ART. FOODS USEFUL AND UNSUITABLE. SOI0 TEMPTING RECIPES WORTH HAVING. Doctors tell us over and over again that they find great 'dillfculty in obtain ing perfectly made beef-ten and chclielen jelly-even in llhonmes twhiere the cooking is sulpposed to beo one by one who knows. The incorrect miethods of making tih ,lishcs often rotard the patient's return to health. The most dliflicult time for tie patient and tie Iperiod whent the temper, tact :ind skill of tile nInre aind cook are most severely taxed is whenl the crisis is over iand "the feeding up" stage begins. ITsl ally the appetite of the sufferer is fickle, smo that if the food supplied is not tempt ing, and he or she refuses to eat. the clhanices of a relkpse are probable througli iSOMF, RUES ORT0I'?ti ' E11MBERINI 1. As- the digestive organs of an invalid are, as a rule, feeble, ilways give foodd; so prepalre that tile organs in question hlave little ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
,~::r· J. STT TON CASH BUTCHER 73 PUCKLE STREET, MOONEE PONDS B?EST QUALITY OF GOODS. ''-.;:PRIOCES GUARANTEED Id PER LB BELOW ANY OTHER BUTOCHEB. nili iRAD DELIVERED THROUGHOUT THE DISTRICT. 'ALL GOODS FREE FROM ADULTERATION ILES ai ~ A5(5 e COOK. &C. 6 .. l '- - 1A i' ,s. o s .}· . - LIillie R SSENDON ~-.~~- ~READ) A SIPLIALL L . LR.bor and IONICS. SOGIALS, SPEGIALlY CA51'0. YOUR PATRONAGE Chare-Y SOLIOITED. SAbf., £a5: • .:..:....:....:....:.........:....::....:. .:...........:....:....:..:..:.......::.. ::.. * LATEST * BURGLAR POM? I TRONGER o:., ?)E TING LOCK ouQseholders can leave an, vildoV O n." ls~P B O I eah or: fl:d Is4d. ,! --'? '" .:i:?.?' ?day or night, with ],erfect safety. IPrice, .. , LrR.- .' -.::WILLIAM M"K GORDON ":" B R·IRONMONGER, . . .: 12 NAPIER STREET, ESSENDON ............,---....--.:.-..:.:-*:*-.:..?-.?. Beautiful Pascoe Vale Sweet Pascoe Vale I.; ( .. Peaceful Pascoe Vale Buy a GARDEN PLOT for 2/. per week, et d Sotie the H...ing Prbl .. "6ft x 18...
NOTES BY THE WAY [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
INOTES BY THE WAY -----+-- By "Observer." The usural Christnms calm has set in as regards piassinlg events, and thile experi 1nce of bygone holida? seasons would seem to show tlhat withl them it is either a case of "nothing doing" ill tile way of news, or the public are startled and hlor rifled by some crimie of an unusually grave character, or by thile halleoning of a fearful accident - stcli as tle Sunisline railway accidentt, which took place one Easter Moday nighit, soine years ago. "+'+"+" What Cl'istmas -ime itself will his like is hard to conjeecturi at this .iuncture, but Clhristmnlts week h has collnellced with very high temperatlure. Sunday, the 21st --the loigest day in the yesar--was a real "blazer." anl those whose daily avoca tions coapeliledl tthem to Io out lucllh Oil Ionday were parboiled with the lheat, and half choked ILwi ll ithl tlhe (Iust. Soime ipeople seemn to thlinkl coolness is to be foiund ',n a lot day by leavingi tile city, and they certhi" i'- escal thl...
A FRENCH SALAD. [Newspaper Article] — Flemington Spectator — 1 January 1914
l FRENCH SALAD. iiakei one, two,t or three of the little round French lettuces. lRemove all tile darker part of tile green leaves thalitlhave beconm heavyI or sodden in appealrance, eitlhec from .being kecpt too long after beilig cutel, or that ima have become slightly "'gone" fromn atr ' i I.it,- vw,'?-? ' ;ii - 4tic' l&lt; to-bo crisp asweltl ls soft, if you c.li recicile teihse-twi aPliarently tco0n trary idc?s; but you iill siuniderstlnd what is icmeant the first time you take a Frenli le]uce in .your huaids. Then pull the lettuct .to pieces, and tLhrow i . ilto cdld'wat-r. hiell you haIne got sufficieut Ilet tuce leaves, put al, the leaves ilnto ; cleln diry npkin, bring the four cer ners of the napkin together, and tlhei shalike the contents violentlh up and down in the air. So long as the unp kiai.continnc s to get moist thl leaves are not dry. lf you persevere witli on1 or two clean cloths, till as you shake the leaecs tlihe cloth does not become dlamp at all, you ws...