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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,513,993
2 NeilHamilton 3,079,919
3 noelwoodhouse 2,981,638
4 annmanley 2,244,283
5 John.F.Hall 2,210,179
...
7 maurielyn 1,648,783
8 Rhonda.M 1,625,850
9 C.Scheikowski 1,617,284
10 culroym 1,605,699
11 frankstonlibrary 1,585,122
12 yelnod 1,500,467

1,605,699 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

June 2017 22,905
May 2017 17,437
April 2017 33,762
March 2017 13,391
February 2017 2,102
January 2017 6,818
December 2016 6,803
November 2016 16,027
October 2016 11,662
September 2016 16,028
August 2016 20,651
July 2016 26,498
June 2016 22,576
May 2016 20,584
April 2016 19,975
March 2016 28,084
February 2016 16,713
January 2016 17,677
December 2015 7,948
November 2015 17,827
October 2015 19,125
September 2015 12,112
August 2015 26,646
July 2015 39,181
June 2015 31,757
May 2015 8,907
April 2015 6,662
March 2015 14,061
February 2015 10,364
January 2015 13,553
December 2014 18,304
November 2014 17,639
October 2014 11,057
September 2014 27,107
August 2014 30,242
July 2014 7,095
June 2014 31,246
May 2014 21,489
April 2014 23,003
March 2014 19,369
February 2014 19,364
January 2014 20,178
December 2013 22,679
November 2013 20,249
October 2013 25,354
September 2013 24,440
August 2013 26,351
July 2013 21,272
June 2013 31,158
May 2013 29,612
April 2013 25,275
March 2013 23,814
February 2013 23,751
January 2013 10,940
December 2012 10,383
November 2012 5,120
October 2012 9,700
September 2012 7,518
August 2012 4,191
July 2012 3,586
June 2012 16,524
May 2012 21,287
April 2012 7,535
March 2012 18,690
February 2012 17,112
January 2012 20,383
December 2011 9,562
November 2011 14,315
October 2011 10,553
September 2011 13,269
August 2011 25,122
July 2011 6,121
June 2011 7,179
May 2011 16,708
April 2011 23,010
March 2011 30,786
February 2011 17,374
January 2011 14,869
December 2010 10,640
November 2010 17,860
October 2010 23,116
September 2010 17,342
August 2010 15,151
July 2010 15,727
June 2010 22,303
May 2010 14,807
April 2010 13,377
March 2010 13,402
February 2010 4,258
January 2010 3,760
December 2009 2,165
November 2009 2,753
October 2009 7,935
September 2009 1,917
August 2009 1,685
July 2009 7,149
June 2009 3,283
May 2009 377
April 2009 3,876
March 2009 10,656
February 2009 596
January 2009 169
December 2008 176
November 2008 114
October 2008 25
September 2008 734
August 2008 625

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,513,962
2 NeilHamilton 3,079,919
3 noelwoodhouse 2,981,638
4 annmanley 2,244,213
5 John.F.Hall 2,210,174
...
7 maurielyn 1,648,783
8 Rhonda.M 1,625,837
9 C.Scheikowski 1,616,945
10 culroym 1,605,549
11 frankstonlibrary 1,585,122
12 yelnod 1,500,421

1,605,549 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

June 2017 22,905
May 2017 17,364
April 2017 33,762
March 2017 13,390
February 2017 2,102
January 2017 6,818
December 2016 6,803
November 2016 16,027
October 2016 11,662
September 2016 16,028
August 2016 20,651
July 2016 26,498
June 2016 22,576
May 2016 20,524
April 2016 19,975
March 2016 28,068
February 2016 16,713
January 2016 17,677
December 2015 7,948
November 2015 17,827
October 2015 19,125
September 2015 12,112
August 2015 26,646
July 2015 39,181
June 2015 31,757
May 2015 8,907
April 2015 6,662
March 2015 14,061
February 2015 10,364
January 2015 13,553
December 2014 18,304
November 2014 17,639
October 2014 11,057
September 2014 27,107
August 2014 30,242
July 2014 7,095
June 2014 31,246
May 2014 21,489
April 2014 23,003
March 2014 19,369
February 2014 19,364
January 2014 20,178
December 2013 22,679
November 2013 20,249
October 2013 25,354
September 2013 24,440
August 2013 26,351
July 2013 21,272
June 2013 31,158
May 2013 29,612
April 2013 25,275
March 2013 23,814
February 2013 23,751
January 2013 10,940
December 2012 10,383
November 2012 5,120
October 2012 9,700
September 2012 7,518
August 2012 4,191
July 2012 3,586
June 2012 16,524
May 2012 21,287
April 2012 7,535
March 2012 18,690
February 2012 17,112
January 2012 20,383
December 2011 9,562
November 2011 14,315
October 2011 10,553
September 2011 13,269
August 2011 25,122
July 2011 6,121
June 2011 7,179
May 2011 16,708
April 2011 23,010
March 2011 30,786
February 2011 17,374
January 2011 14,869
December 2010 10,640
November 2010 17,860
October 2010 23,116
September 2010 17,342
August 2010 15,151
July 2010 15,727
June 2010 22,303
May 2010 14,807
April 2010 13,377
March 2010 13,402
February 2010 4,258
January 2010 3,760
December 2009 2,165
November 2009 2,753
October 2009 7,935
September 2009 1,917
August 2009 1,685
July 2009 7,149
June 2009 3,283
May 2009 377
April 2009 3,876
March 2009 10,656
February 2009 596
January 2009 169
December 2008 176
November 2008 114
October 2008 25
September 2008 734
August 2008 625

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 jaybee67 100,122
2 mickbrook 85,420
3 murds5 54,198
4 PhilThomas 28,441
5 EricTheRed 20,242
...
123 BethPerry 155
124 irisbudd 155
125 pjq1950 155
126 culroym 150
127 RickyH 150
128 lah2041 146

150 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

May 2017 73
March 2017 1
May 2016 60
March 2016 16


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
COOKERY (Article), Warwick Daily News (Qld. : 1919 -1954), Saturday 30 June 1934 [Issue No.4670] page 9 2017-06-29 17:13 Idela Pudding.—One cup S.R. uour,
} cup butter, 1 cup milk, p:nch 01
salt. Filling: 2 apples', :t tablespoons
sultanas and raisins, 4 teaspoon cinna
mon-,' J, teaspoon spice, 2 tablespoons
sugar. Mix flour, butter and mi'k. to
spread with filling. Fold over, iput in
(pie dish, put *up of BUgar on top, pour
pieces of butter kept out of the i. cup.
Baikc in medium oven 1 lionr.
Boiled Apple Pudding.—Six
breadcrumbs, 4oz. sugaT, 1 (teaspoon
■baking ipo^vder, 4- nutmeg, 6oz. apples,
3oz. suetp loz. peel, 3; eggs. Cup 'up
apples and suet finely, mix with, tho
and mix .in the 'beaten eggs and bak
ing powder. Put', in basin and steam
2 hours. Serve with Bauce.
butter, 1' small cup sugar, ■- 2 eggs, 1
iCream butter and sugar, add1 egg®, wet
beaten, (then flour, essence and 3 table
spoons hot water. Bake in- hot oven 4
hour. While still hot turn upside doufn
atid spread topping' on. Topping: «>
tablespoons buttor, 1 erip sugar, 2 tea
Melt butter and ..stir, in sugar and
spices. Half cup cocoonut could (be
Boiled Oat Shortbread.—M'x 2. cups
rolled oats with 1 .cup sugar and 4 cup
'coeeanut and 4 cup chopped alnioiid3.
Melt 41b. butter-and add esencc van-'
ilia. Pour over rest of ingredients, and
smooth with back, of apoOn. Bake in
slow oven 20 ■ minutes: till pa'-e brown,
and wbens cold; cut in; fingers.
Potato Puffs.—'Mince cold beef, mut
ton, veal or ham, and1 season with
saucer; put ,in some pf the meat' and
.fold- like a' pufL -.Pinch or niark them
neatly round the edge, and fry a- light
bxown. i
1 .
Curried Eggs.—Boil Spz^butter in a.
after , a few minutc^.stir dn 3. eggs, a.
little milk and. pinch, of salt. Serve
on buttered toast. t
Cake without, eggs.—Ono lb. flour,
-Jib. butter, 41b. sugar,-41b. raisins,' 2
oz. lemon peel, 1 teaspoon, soda, 4 l:iut
milk. Beat butter to a-.ercanv add
then flow with, soda in, lastly fruit.
Bake in nioderate oven one hour' and
a half.,. . ... .'
Pree Kirk Pudding.—/Two table
crumbs, ground rice arid flour, 3 table
spoons suet,. 4 teaspoon mixed spice,
4 .teaspoon carbonate soda, a little
candied, peel', pinch salt and. a little
milk. Stcaml in buttered .basin for
three hours, Ser.ve (with white sauce.
. Pig Pudding.—Take Jib/ each of
suet, bread cruiribs, flour, chopped
3 eggs, 2oz. candied peel, 1' tablespoon
treacle. Mix thoroughly. Steam throe
hours. - . I
dinger Bread,—,Take Jib. butter,
•X cup sugar,, II .cup treaello, ,put all
together in a.slau'ceprin and melt, then
add 14 teaspoon car.bounto soda. When
ito taste, sifted in flour. .Lastly, add
four well-boa ten eggs, with 2 table
apoona milk. Bake in ,moderate oven
. Bice Buns.—Jib. (butter,' Jib. sugar,
Jib. ground rice, Jib. iSflt. flour, ,2,eggs.
Grated rind lemon. Beat buttor rind
BUgar, add Biffccd flour and rice, add
■eggsy .put on buttered shelf a spoon
'sugar. Bake in hot oven ten minpios.
Cream PuffB,—2oz. buttor, 4oz. flour,
4 .pint water, 3 eggs. Boll buttor and
water, stir in- flour all at once, Beat
well over -fire till smooth and till it
•is cooked sufficien tly to leave sides of
saucepau; allow to cool. Gradually
add Well-beaten eggs and beat all well
together. Put in smooth piece® (about
n. dessortpoonful o't a time on a greased
ovon. slide nnd bake 30 minutes with
out opening oven. When cold clip, .P©eu
and fill wibii whipped cream.
Brown Bread.—®) 3 sifters of whole
meal allow loz. of compressed yeasf,
2oz. buttor, I tflbespoon. soft and -
tablespoons sugar, )J to 2 quarts water
(warm), Put flour into 11. largo dMI
add salt, mix together, MJx sugar an*
yeast together in a 'basin' and when it
water, knead well. Keep in 11 warm
place for 2J to •> hours, Take up,
knend well again, put in greased tins
'for another hour to prove, Buke In a
good ovon for H hour* ""
Liela Pudding.—One cup S.R. flour,
¾ cup butter, 1 cup milk, pinch of
salt. Filling: 2 apples, 3 tablespoons
sultanas and raisins, 4 teaspoon cinna-
mon, ¼ teaspoon spice, 2 tablespoons
sugar. Mix flour, butter and milk. to
spread with filling. Fold over, put in
pie dish, put cup of sugar on top, pour
pieces of butter kept out of the ¾ cup.
Bake in medium oven 1 hour.
Boiled Apple Pudding.—Six oz.
breadcrumbs, 4oz. sugar, 1 teaspoon
baking powder, ½ nutmeg, 6oz. apples,
3oz. suet, 1oz. peel, 2 eggs. Cup up
apples and suet finely, mix with the
and mix in the beaten eggs and bak-
ing powder. Put in basin and steam
2 hours. Serve with sauce.
butter, 1 small cup sugar, 2 eggs, 1
Cream butter and sugar, add eggs, well
beaten, then flour, essence and 3 table-
spoons hot water. Bake in hot oven ½
hour. While still hot turn upside down
and spread topping on. Topping: 3
tablespoons butter, 1 cup sugar, 2 tea-
Melt butter and stir in sugar and
spices. Half cup cocoanut could (be
Boiled Oat Shortbread.—Mix 2 cups
rolled oats with 1 cup sugar and 4 cup
cocoanut and ½ cup chopped almonds.
Melt ¼lb. butter-and add essence van-
illa. Pour over rest of ingredients, and
smooth with back, of spoon. Bake in
slow oven 20 minutes till pale brown,
and when cold cut in fingers.
Potato Puffs.— Mince cold beef, mut
ton, veal or ham, and season with
saucer; put in some of the meat and
fold like a puff. Pinch or mark them
neatly round the edge, and fry a light
brown.
Curried Eggs.—Boil 3oz. butter in a
after a few minutes stir in 3 eggs, a.
little milk and pinch, of salt. Serve
on buttered toast.
Cake without eggs.—One lb. flour,
¼ lb. butter, ½ lb. sugar, ½ lb. raisins, 2
oz. lemon peel, 1 teaspoon, soda, ½ pt
milk. Beat butter to a cream, add
then flour with soda in, lastly fruit.
Bake in moderate oven one hour and
a half.
Free Kirk Pudding.— Two table-
crumbs, ground rice and flour, 3 table-
spoons suet, ½ teaspoon mixed spice,
½ teaspoon carbonate soda, a little
candied peel, pinch salt and a little
milk. Steam in buttered basin for
three hours, Serve (with white sauce.
Fig Pudding.—Take ¼ lb. each of
suet, bread crumbs, flour, chopped
3 eggs, 2oz. candied peel, 1 tablespoon
treacle. Mix thoroughly. Steam three
hours.
Ginger Bread — Take ½lb. butter,
1 cup sugar, 1 cup treacle, put all
together in a saucepan and melt, then
add 1¼ teaspoon carbonate soda. When
to taste, sifted in flour. Lastly, add
four well-beaten eggs, with 2 table-
spoons milk. Bake in moderate oven
. Rice Buns.— ½ lb.butter, ¼ lb. sugar,
¼ lb. ground rice, ½ lb. S.R.flour, 2 eggs.
Grated rind lemon. Beat butter and
sugar, add sifted flour and rice, add
eggs, put on buttered shelf a spoon
sugar. Bake in hot oven ten minutes.
Cream Puffs,— 2oz. butter, 4oz. flour,
½ pint water, 3 eggs. Boil butter and
water, stir in flour all at once, Beat
well over fire till smooth and till it
saucepan; allow to cool. Gradually
add well-beaten eggs and beat all well
together. Put in smooth pieces (about
a dessert-spoonful at a time on a greased
oven slide and bake 30 minutes with-
out opening oven. When cold clip open
and fill with whipped cream.
Brown Bread.— To 3 sifters of whole
meal allow 1oz. of compressed yeast,
2oz. butter, 1 tablespoon salt and
tablespoons sugar, 1½ to 2 quarts water
(warm), Put flour into a large dish
add salt, mix together, Mix sugar and
yeast together in a basin and when it
water, knead well. Keep in a warm
place for 2½ to 5 hours, Take up,
knead well again, put in greased tins
'for another hour to prove, Bake in a
good oven for 1¼ hours.
WOMEN'S INTERESTS This Week's Great Thought. (Article), The Horsham Times (Vic. : 1882 - 1954), Tuesday 29 October 1935 [Issue No.7910] page 7 2017-06-29 16:40 a * nB! atWii i r3ga!B WuKi1, 'a\Ygi a !
This Weak's Great Thought.
The ihonest years that speed along
And in God's own appointed tiinme
It. all will conie out right.
It is most desirable that childrer,
world which daily opens - p fresh
wonders to them in the'i te-idcr vears
holds great possibilities foi happiness.
'ay-niot at the enl of. life's task.
titless every day brings its satisfac.
tion they are being chieated .'omne
pure. To me there are no black sheep
tears of life will come to our girl;
theirs to be grasped nd its accom-
service for others. and that there lie,
of w!plemncai, sugar, raisins, dates.
currants and nuts (chopped fine), 2:
oz suet, . teaspoon spice, 1 t easpooni
a buttered mould and steam 2. to 3
Oat Crisps.-Take 3 tablespoons cla
rifiedl dripping, 1 cup flour, : cup of
nut, . teaspoon cream of tartar, . tea
spoon biearbl soda. 1 tablespoon golden
syrupil. Beat butter and sugar to a
cream, add flour with cream of tar.
tar, rolled oats and cocoanult and mix,
1 tablespoon hoiling water. Drop in
lumps on floured board and -bake.
an extraordinary abhorrence of cu
drop or tivo on a moist rag hanging;
in the kitchen is an effective way ofi
-gainst mosquito bite.
raised bees are sometimes found to'
:he mouth and throat. !Wherever pos
though the actual sting is not danger
Ants-the bugbear of many couhtry
by a mixture of flour, sugar and so
lium fluoride.
This Week's Great Thought.
The honest years that speed along
And in God's own appointed time
It all will come out right.
It is most desirable that children,
world which daily opens up fresh
wonders to them in in their tender years
holds great possibilities for happiness.
day-not at the end of life's task.
unless every day brings its satisfac-
tion they are being cheated some-
pure. To me there are no black sheep.
tears of life will come to our girls
theirs to be grasped and its accom-
service for others. and that there lies
of wholemeal, sugar, raisins, dates.
currants and nuts (chopped fine), 2
oz suet, ½ teaspoon spice, 1 teaspoon
a buttered mould and steam 2½ to 3
Oat Crisps.-Take 3 tablespoons cla-
rified dripping, ¾ cup flour, ½ cup of
nut, ¾ teaspoon cream of tartar, ½ tea-
spoon bicarb-soda. 1 tablespoon golden
syrup. Beat butter and sugar to a
cream, add flour with cream of tar-
tar, rolled oats and cocoanut and mix,
1 tablespoon boiling water. Drop in
lumps on floured board and bake.
an extraordinary abhorrence of cu-
drop or two on a moist rag hanging;
in the kitchen is an effective way of
against mosquito bite.
raised bees are sometimes found to
the mouth and throat. Wherever pos-
though the actual sting is not danger-
Ants--the bugbear of many country
by a mixture of flour, sugar and so-
dium fluoride.
WOMEN'S INTERESTS This Week's Great Thought. (Article), The Horsham Times (Vic. : 1882 - 1954), Tuesday 29 October 1935 [Issue No.7910] page 7 2017-06-29 14:43 is debit. Its iiappiness we all strive
it. is cot:viss or silks---social distinction
-political place or intellectual ach
ievement. It is sll hIIppiIi ess accord
"ay must come to oirr children every
what to do and -ant to choose. Chlil
Sdren come into the world sweet and
They are just misuntderstood. Tin
and boys as they cross tle years. Il
is our prob lem and duty to put thle.
ill the way to their share of that hap
pi'ness that thel Creator has willed a:
itheir birtlhright: that children may
learn ind practi e. that l:appiness i:
theirs to be graspedl and its atccoill
plislmenf is t is not in possessions., nut ii
the big secret of halppyv living. Thi
Old Book vontains n1i more inliiitiintou
Sproclamnation thanl the dhclaration of
Christ h1imself who said. "Ihe c:tuw
not to be ministered i1ntlo. but to nin-i
ister"'-not to lie served but to serve
Love and service are oneo. and in that
To clean hlie collars of dark i("thli
coats rub them with -a teaspoon of am.
limollia to which enough salt has belen
(added to mlake : soft mixnture.
JTust before serving polrridge put an
cg-lea'ter into the saliepain and give
thie handle a few rapid turns. The
porridge will he rendered light. tasty
Iani uttractive.
Jey sc fluid will remove fresh tai
When removing stubborn screws ap.
Sply a little viniegar And let it soak
This methotd often suceeds where oil
in any quantity, do tne work in tlihe
eyes will not be affected in any wvay.
Tlhre Cooking Hints.-One t"a
spoonful of glycerine added o) cakes
and makes them delightfully iuttly.
If anv reader has trouble with a
cither orange or lemont peel in water,
A tablllspoon of very strong coffee.
iadded to a Christmas cake, darkens
Cure for lIils.-Th'lre is nothing
more painful thafn hoils, but there is
no reason why they should le suf
fered. For a few ,pence one may get
nough lbrower's yeast to last a imoiith.
Taike a teaspoonful of this three tim's
iby magic. Further, it will prevent
further hboils.
Advice About Ants.- Cut pices of
alluminium two inchies larger tllan
\iwhatever tlhe ants get into, such as thlel
legs of a safe. place aluminiium under
tlnath, aiid lie sure there is one itnch
Sto lie seen all round. Alumlinium is
so easy to keep eltan, and is the one
flammnation eanuseid by the bites of I
sand-flies and mosquitoes, the best anmi
most emasily applied remedyv is- Epsomn
salts. A teasploonful dilited in a
tablesiionfuil of water amn dabbed ont
tlihe infllmed spots will quickly and
' eft'ict ively aff'ord relief. The moist
convenieint way to prepare the lotioni
is-to Imix ta -acket of the ssalts in a
cup of waiter, bottle it and keep it
reaidy for iuimediate use. People who
go campling, surfing and picnicking
shluond never fail to pack .a bottle of
I Hice Butterscotch.- Wash one
I third cul rice iand cook it in
la double-boilc'r with two cups scald
Id imilk. 1Meanwhile. cook together
until syrupy 1 Cino lrown sugatr, r" tet
spoon salt lland tablespoons butter,
stirring constantly. W\hen tlihe rice is
inearly ltendler st'r the Ibutterscotch
imixture into it anid eiilltine tlie cook
ing until tlihe rice is entirely done.
-Mould in siiall culps atind servce cold
Dried Fig Pudding.-Take ) lb chop
ped dried ligs, I1 lb birownt .sugar, 11)
choppeI suet., lb bread-erumnlls, 1
cup mlilk, 2 eggs. Mix brea:d-erumlls,
chopped tn t. sugar anid ligs together,
add tlhe h-beaten eggs and, iinally,
the milk " r" well together, turn into
Iu butterid basin and steanm L hours.
Pree Kirk Pudding.-One eup e ath
is debit. Its happiness we all strive
it is cottons or silks-- social distinction
-political place or intellectual ach-
ievement. It is all happiness accord-
pay must come to our children every
what to do and what to choose. Chil-
dren come into the world sweet and
They are just misunderstood. The
and boys as they cross the years. It
is our problem and duty to put then
in the way to their share of that hap-
piness that the Creator has willed as
their birthright: that children may
learn and practice that happiness is
theirs to be grasped nd its accom-
plishment is not in possessions, but in
the big secret of happy living. The
Old Book contains no more momentous
proclamnation than the declaration of
Christ himself who said. "He came
not to be ministered unto, but to min-
ister" - not to be served but to serve.
Love and service are one, and in that
To clean the collars of dark cloth
coats rub them with a teaspoon of am-
monia to which enough salt has been
added to make a soft mixture.
Just before serving porridge put an
egg-beater into the saucepan and give
the handle a few rapid turns. The
porridge will he rendered light, tasty
and attractive.
Jeyes fluid will remove fresh tai
When removing stubborn screws ap-
ply a little vinegar and let it soak
This methotd often succeeds where oil
in any quantity, do the work in the
eyes will not be affected in any way.
Three Cooking Hints.- One tea-
spoonful of glycerine added to cakes
and makes them delightfully fluffy.
If any reader has trouble with a
either orange or lemon peel in water,
A tablespoon of very strong coffee.
added to a Christmas cake, darkens
Cure for Boils.-There is nothing
more painful than boils, but there is
no reason why they should be suf-
fered. For a few pence one may get
enough brewer's yeast to last a month.
Take a teaspoonful of this three times
by magic. Further, it will prevent
further boils.
Advice About Ants.- Cut pieces of
aluminium two inches larger than
whatever the ants get into, such as the
legs of a safe. place aluminium under
neath, and be sure there is one inch
to be seen all round. Aluminium is
so easy to keep clean, and is the one
flammation caused by the bites of
sand-flies and mosquitoes, the best and
most easily applied remedy is Epsom
salts. A teaspoonful diluted in a
tablespoonful of water and dabbed on
the inflamed spots will quickly and
effectively afford relief. The most
convenient way to prepare the lotion
is to mix a packet of the salts in a
cup of water, bottle it and keep it
ready for immediate use. People who
go camping, surfing and picnicking
should never fail to pack a bottle of
Rice Butterscotch.- Wash one
third cup rice and cook it in
a double-boiler with two cups scald-
ed milk. Meanwhile. cook together
until syrupy 1 cup brown sugar, ½ tea-
spoon salt and 2 tablespoons butter,
stirring constantly. When the rice is
nearly tender stir the butterscotch
mixture into it and continue the cook
ing until the rice is entirely done.
-Mould in small cups and serve cold
Dried Fig Pudding.-Take ½lb chop-
ped dried figs, ¼lb brown sugar, ¼ lb
chopped suet. ½lb bread-crumbs, 1
cup milk, 2 eggs. Mix bread-crumbs
chopped suet, sugar and figs together,
add the well-beaten eggs and, finally,
the milk. Stir well together, turn into
a buttered basin and steam 3 hours.
Free Kirk Pudding.-One cup each
FISH FOR FICKLE APPETITES. Toothsome Tarts. Fish au Gratia. (Article), Daily Standard (Brisbane, Qld. : 1912 - 1936), Saturday 17 October 1931 [Issue No.5852] page 14 2017-06-29 14:22 four oz short crust; two eggs;
Four oz short crust; two eggs;
Recipes LUNCHEON DESSERT (Article), Lithgow Mercury (NSW : 1898 - 1954), Wednesday 19 March 1930 page 5 2017-06-29 14:19 Two tablespons each of raisins, cur
chopped suet, J teaspoon mixed spice,
A teaspoon carbonate of soda, a little
VMHMMBdMMWBiKSUUMHHMHSUMMIBMa,
wash the currants, rub the bread
milk, in which the soda lias been dis
solved. Boil Jn a buttered mould or
. Cut up. quinces with seeds and skin,
through a m'uslin cloth, and add 1 eup
till it thickens (hard boiling is neces-r
sary),. about J an hour. . Skim well
and bottle. ' ...
NECTAR '
make 15 bottles; 21b. sugar, 4 lemons,
lib. seeded raisins, and 3 gallons boil
ed water. Let the water stand Vitili
down well, as nectar lias great
, Fourteen pounds flour, Alb. cream
of tartar, ?,ib. carbonate soda, 2 small
egg cups of salt. Sieve three, times,
and store in a tin or /jar.
should appeal to the toq/nnn f«>
Two tablespoons each of raisins, cur-
chopped suet, ½ teaspoon mixed spice,
½ teaspoon carbonate of soda, a little
wash the currants, rub the bread-
milk, in which the soda has been dis-
solved. Boil in a buttered mould or
. Cut up quinces with seeds and skin,
through a muslin cloth, and add 1 cup
till it thickens (hard boiling is neces-
sary), about ½ an hour. Skim well
and bottle.
NECTAR
make 15 bottles; 2lb. sugar, 4 lemons,
1lb seeded raisins, and 3 gallons boil-
ed water. Let the water stand till
down well, as nectar has great
Fourteen pounds flour, ½lb. cream
of tartar, ¼lb. carbonate soda, 2 small
egg cups of salt. Sieve three times,
and store in a tin or jar.
should appeal to the woman
RECIPES. (Article), Chronicle (Adelaide, SA : 1895 - 1954), Saturday 4 October 1919 [Issue No.3,189] page 53 2017-06-29 14:14 ^jmrn^^,^
flour, . i large cup sugar, 6 oz. lam or but
ter, % leasmoonful carbonate soda, J +ea
Bpoonful allspice, 2 ' teaspoonfuls baking
powder, 8 oz. da tea {cut small), 4 oz.' wal
angrediente, add : milk, until fairly moist.
greased paper, and bake' 'in a moderate,
Tomato Pie. — Slice a' good -sized' onion
thinly, fry in fet till Tightly browned.
bottom of the pie-dish with a good sea
soning of salt and *-epper, then a layer of
tomatoes, with white 'breadcrumbs scat
tered orer i-ind a few pieces of butter, and
so on until the dish, w almost 'full. Have
Bpread thickly over, so as to form a crust,
brown. ^
rwady some minced or finely-chopped
cooked meat already warmed. Put a lit
' eerve hot. ' -
Peas and Carrots a 3a Cmme.— Scrape
Put 1 oz. of butter into a small ? stewpan,
and when it has melted odd the carrots,
sugar, and let them simmer1 for six
minutes,, then cover them with thick
white eauce, and let them cook elowl?
until they are quite tender, Just before
taking the stewpan from the fire, add ? a
squeeze of lemon juke to the sauce, two
tablespoonfula of cooked green peas, and
?the carrots on a hot dish, and scatter a
little finely-chopped -parsley over them.
thin and even. Spread the above mix
ture thickly over, and sprinkle \'ith defi
eiccated cocoanut. Make into sandwiches
end out into fancy shapes. Mix the ivhite
of an egg with. &s much icing sugar aa it
will absorb. Spread over the tops of 'th#
_ Fillets of Fish.-4 fillets of white fish, a
half a lemion, 1 .tsaspoonful of finely-minced
parsley, a few . 'orowned breadcrumbs.
onion, and put .the fillets in. Moisten
'with tho stock, season with salt and 'pep
per, add the lemon juice and' parsley. Cover,
With browned breadcrumbs and hake for
fifteen minutes in a mod«rate oven.
Raspberry Cream.— A pint .-packet of jelly
ritand aside to coolj but do not allow it
Jo set. When just cool, stir in the
cream, and p-our into a mould. Serve
:vrhen set.
Cold Fish Salad.— Oo Id fish, cooked cold
potatoes, butter beans and 'beetroot, ©ome
mayonnaise sauoe, yolk of a. hard-boiled
egg. a tittle parsley. Take any cold
'coiled, steamed, or tinned fiah. Shred
it. New place in a salad bowl a layer
of cold,- cooked sliced potato, some cold
cooked outter beans, and make a border of
diced beetroot. » Pile up the ehreddea
fish in the, centre, cover with mayonnaise
eauce. scatter the sieved yolk of a hard-*
parsley. If prawns or shrimps are avail
Favorite Pudding.— 2 oz. of flour, 1 oz.
3s. of sugar, 1 oz. of butter, 1 egg, and 1 pint
of milk. Pinch of ealt and grated rind of
half a lemoft Melt the butter, add the
flour, sugar well beaten egg pinch of ealt,
and grated Jemon rind. Mis well with 'a
little of the : milk, and stir' until quite '
and^ add gradually stirring. Put in a
moderate oven in a buttered dish^ and bake
Free Kirk Pudding. — Ttvo ialblespoonfujs
of raisins, currants, sugar, breadcrumibs,
ground rice, and flour; three taiblespoori
fuls of eue't, half teaspoonful of carbonate
*nd fruit alternately and carefully. Half
minutes. ??????: .
Drop Scones. . . ? .
Take. .1 lb. of . flour, 1 teaspoonful of
?alt, 2J'oz.. of flour, 4 oz. oi Biigar,' 1 egg,
half-pint of milk, 4 oz. of lard for fry
In*. ' * . ? . . .
Mix all the .dry ingredients; then a3.-l
the 'beaten o£g and milk until tho mixture'
is a thin , Jiatter. 'Put half an ounce of
lord into the frying-pan, and when it be
gins to, smoke: drop in a spoonful, of, .the
mixture^ at- 'a time. This will make nice
round scones, which should be. turned :witn
a knife so as to brown on Jboih eides.
Three or 'four can. bs done at -once -in -a'
Kood-sized pan. When cookedv split and
butter them, and serve hot. ? .. __..; ''^
? A Creamy Eice Pudding. ? . ' '\,
Thia k a new way of making a . rice
pudding — it is delicious: — i ; \ ?
watere. ' ? ? ' - :??'????
Greaee the pie-dish.. Put;.)n for a'me
dium-aized,. pudding two tablespoonfiile 'of'
xlce. Dissolve -'two large tablespoonfule of
golden Byrup in a pint arid a half- of.
warm milk. Pour over the rice, and bako
in a moderate oven for two and a ha'i
hours.' ?,.',';. ! . '.' .' ' '
The pudding will be ae -light as if made
with' eggs, ind thick and very creamy.
?;r r iCairo .Gake^ ^ i ;_?' ; ' ; ''*:
Take fi^ozr'Of^butter;^'-^. 'oi flour, S
qz, at trastor sugar, and a few drops of
cesenco ^frntnmlte.1 ' . ^ .^ iff -?? - *. \ t V
Oreain; vjlb pujtter- }n; a,s%«sin w^th ' %
Wooden ijpobn; Inix' in' tire''fiugar,- flouft
and flavoring. ? Mix -until ^he paste leaves
the sides of -the 'basin quito -ol-oain. ? Turn
On a board. ; Then mould' a Jong roll
about one and. a half inches- 'deep with
the ? hands.' ' With a floured 'knife -cut in
jWantij}^ slieeB about Jan iacV thick. Place
on buttered tins and bake in a moderate,
ovWuntil gold«n-brown:- These ingredients
trill make .fourteen little cakes.
RECIPES.
flour, 1 large cup sugar, 6 oz. lard or but-
ter, ½ teaspoonful carbonate soda, ½ tea-
spoonful allspice, 2 teaspoonfuls baking
powder, 8 oz. dates (cut small), 4 oz. wal-
ingredients, add milk, until fairly moist.
greased paper, and bake in a moderate,
Tomato Pie. — Slice a good sized onion
thinly, fry in fat till slightly browned.
bottom of the pie-dish with a good sea-
soning of salt and pepper, then a layer of
tomatoes, with white breadcrumbs scat-
tered over and a few pieces of butter, and
so on until the dish, is almost full. Have
spread thickly over, so as to form a crust,
brown.
ready some minced or finely-chopped
cooked meat already warmed. Put a lit-
serve hot.
Peas and Carrots a la Creme.— Scrape
Put 1 oz. of butter into a small stewpan,
and when it has melted add the carrots,
sugar, and let them simmer for six
minutes, then cover them with thick
white sauce, and let them cook slowly
until they are quite tender. Just before
taking the stewpan from the fire, add a
squeeze of lemon juice to the sauce, two
tablespoonfuls of cooked green peas, and
the carrots on a hot dish, and scatter a
little finely-chopped parsley over them.
thin and even. Spread the above mix-
ture thickly over, and sprinkle with des-
siccated cocoanut. Make into sandwiches
and cut into fancy shapes. Mix the white
of an egg with as much icing sugar as it
will absorb. Spread over the tops of the
Fillets of Fish.-4 fillets of white fish, a
half a lemon, 1 teaspoonful of finely-minced
parsley, a few browned breadcrumbs.
onion, and put the fillets in. Moisten
with the stock, season with salt and pep-
per, add the lemon juice and parsley. Cover,
with browned breadcrumbs and bake for
fifteen minutes in a moderate oven.
Raspberry Cream.— A pint packet of jelly
stand aside to cool, but do not allow it
to set. When just cool, stir in the
cream, and pour into a mould. Serve
when set.
Cold Fish Salad.— Cold fish, cooked cold
potatoes, butter beans and beetroot, some
mayonnaise sauce, yolk of a hard-boiled
egg. a little parsley. Take any cold
boiled, steamed, or tinned fish. Shred
it. Now place in a salad bowl a layer
of cold, cooked sliced potato, some cold
cooked butter beans, and make a border of
diced beetroot. Pile up the shredded
fish in the centre, cover with mayonnaise
sauce. scatter the sieved yolk of a hard-
parsley. If prawns or shrimps are avail-
Favourite Pudding.— 2 oz. of flour, 1 oz.
of sugar, 1 oz. of butter, 1 egg, and 1 pint
of milk. Pinch of salt and grated rind of
half a lemon. Melt the butter, add the
flour, sugar well beaten egg pinch of salt,
and grated lemon rind. Mix well with a
little of the milk, and stir until quite
and add gradually stirring. Put in a
moderate oven in a buttered dish and bake
Free Kirk Pudding. — Two tablespoonfuls
of raisins, currants, sugar, breadcrumbs,
ground rice, and flour; three tablespoon-
fuls of suet, half teaspoonful of carbonate
and fruit alternately and carefully. Half
minutes.
Drop Scones.
Take 1 lb. of flour, 1 teaspoonful of
salt, 2½ oz. of flour, 4 oz. of sugar, 1 egg,
half-pint of milk, 4 oz. of lard for fry-
ing.. .
Mix all the dry ingredients; then add
the beaten egg and milk until the mixture
is a thin batter. Put half an ounce of
lard into the frying-pan, and when it be-
gins to smoke, drop in a spoonful of the
mixture at a time. This will make nice
round scones, which should be turned with
a knife so as to brown on both sides.
Three or four can be done at once in a
good-sized pan. When cooked split and
butter them, and serve hot.
A Creamy Rice Pudding.
This is a new way of making a rice
pudding — it is delicious:
waters.
Grease the pie-dish. Put in for a me-
dium-sized, pudding two tablespoonfuls of
rice. Dissolve 'two large tablespoonfuls of
golden syrup in a pint and a half of
warm milk. Pour over the rice, and bake
in a moderate oven for two and a half
hours.
The pudding will be as light as if made
with eggs, and thick and very creamy.
Cairo Cakes.
Take 6oz. of butter, 8oz of flour, 2
oz. of castor sugar, and a few drops of
essence of vanilla.
Cream the butter in a basin with a
wooden spoon; mix in the sugar, flour,
and flavouring. Mix until the paste leaves
the sides of the basin quite clean. Turn
on a board. Then mould a long roll
about one and a half inches deep with
the hands. With a floured knife cut in
slanting slices about an inch thick. Place
on buttered tins and bake in a moderate
oven until golden-brown. These ingredients
will make fourteen little cakes.
Household Hints Cookery Recipes Eggs with Kidneys (Article), Narandera Argus and Riverina Advertiser (NSW : 1893 - 1953), Tuesday 10 August 1937 [Issue No.10,750] page 4 2017-06-29 13:51 .salt mid pepper. Scald the kidneys,
remove the skin and cut tbem Into
mill dices. Put, the dripping Into a
shallow pan, and when liot add the
chopped onion. When slightly brown
oi\ a hot dish.
6cots Woodcock
a little cayeuue. put it all into u
Take 2 eggs, their weight iu Hour,
butter, sugar and gronnil rice, and 2
teaspoons baking powder. Deat the
butter and sugar to a cream, ruix'the
flour, ground rice and Inking powdpr
together, beat the eggs into the but
ler, then the dry ingredients. If very
email pieces on to a buttered plate.
warm, spread with raspberry jam mid
Two tablespoons each --[ raisins,
cur/ants, sugar, breadcrumbs, ground
?. teaspoon carbonate soda, a little
wash the currants, nib the bread
crumbs fine and chop Uie suet well.
with Psh or steak. Slice a peeled
butler. Kiy till a golden color, aild
1 tablespoon vinugar, - sliced toma
toes, a boued and pouudeil anchovies,
1 teaspoon mustard, 1 Bill brown
s;utce, J pint Rood Riavy, mid boil to:
sieve, re warm, mid add a few drops
seeded raisins, 2 tups sngar 1 cup
three to four hours, and bring 'quickly
add the orange juice, eimmer for a
Take 2ozs. honey, 2 eggs. Jozs.
sugar, \ level teaspoonful ginger, 1
peel, 4o?8. flour, breadcrumbs, water.
jest of she sugar. Beat them until
and orange-peel, flour, and :i spoon
which has bepn sprinkled with bread
ciuml.s, and bake in a steady oven.
Take Sozs. flour, 2 ozs. sugar,
2o?.s. suet. 4ozs. honey, ?. level tea
(?PLonful bicarbonate of soda, ; tea
grated suet, and mix well, a 1-I»c1i
of salt always Improves the general
the fingers to smooth out any Jumps,
i enough milk to make a fairly stiff
consistency. Turn this into a well
grcftBed basin. Cover with a piece of
heney, In which has beeif- added a
pinch of ginger mid « »m«ii'i;nili»g
Boil (lid mash 3 large mealy pota
about 2ozs. butter anil a little salt,
cieam. Well beat 2 eggs, mix them
pints of fine dried and sifted Horn.
Mix these well together, and ndd 1
a small leaspoonful soda and 1 teacup
yeast, and set it to rise nil night.
The next morning bake the mufllns in
Concern was exi vossed at a meet
Association on Thursday at the ap
llcmebiieh. It was reported that
yai dings, more especially of cattle,
at Hoinebnsh would probably prove
a success iu the peak periods of
supply. It wan agreed to write to
each of the three producers' repre
Indrstiy AdvlHoiy Council asking for
n report on the whole matter.
salt and pepper. Scald the kidneys,
remove the skin and cut them into
thin slices. Put the dripping into a
shallow pan, and when hot add the
chopped onion. When slightly brown-
on a hot dish.
Scots Woodcock
a little cayenne. put it all into a
Take 2 eggs, their weight in flour,
butter, sugar and ground rice, and 2
teaspoons baking powder. Beat the
butter and sugar to a cream, mix the
flour, ground rice and baking powder
together, beat the eggs into the but-
ter, then the dry ingredients. If very
small pieces on to a buttered plate.
warm, spread with raspberry jam and
Two tablespoons each of raisins,
currants, sugar, breadcrumbs, ground
½ teaspoon carbonate soda, a little
wash the currants, rub the bread-
crumbs fine and chop the suet well.
with fish or steak. Slice a peeled
butter. Fry till a golden color, add
1 tablespoon vinegar, 2 sliced toma-
toes, 3 boned and pounded anchovies,
1 teaspoon mustard, ½ gill brown
sauce, ¼ pint good gravy, and boil for
sieve, re warm, and add a few drops
seeded raisins, 2 cups sugar 1 cup
three to four hours, and bring quickly
add the orange juice, simmer for a
Take 2ozs. honey, 2 eggs. 4ozs.
sugar, ¼ level teaspoonful ginger, ½
peel, 4ozs. flour, breadcrumbs, water.
rest of the sugar. Beat them until
and orange-peel, flour, and a spoon-
which has been sprinkled with bread
crumbs, and bake in a steady oven.
Take 8ozs. flour, 2 ozs. sugar,
2ozs. suet. 4ozs. honey, ½ level tea-
spoonful bicarbonate of soda, ½ tea-
grated suet, and mix well. A pinch
of salt always improves the general
the fingers to smooth out any lumps,
enough milk to make a fairly stiff
consistency. Turn this into a well-
greased basin. Cover with a piece of
honey, to which has been added a
pinch of ginger and a small grating
Boil and mash 3 large mealy pota-
about 2ozs. butter and a little salt,
cream. Well beat 2 eggs, mix them
pints of fine dried and sifted flour.
Mix these well together, and add 1
a small teaspoonful soda and 1 teacup
yeast, and set it to rise all night.
The next morning bake the muffins in
Concern was expressed at a meet-
Association on Thursday at the ap-
Homebush. It was reported that
yardings, more especially of cattle,
at Homebush would probably prove
a success inu the peak periods of
supply. It was agreed to write to
each of the three producers' repre-
Industry Advisory Council asking for
a report on the whole matter.
SEASONABLE RECIPES. (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Wednesday 23 June 1915 [Issue No.24,167] page 5 2017-06-29 13:37 Plum pudding1 n ithout cgga -1 cup each suet, self
raisins Hour, breadcrumbs, raisins and currants, 3
tablespoons bUffir ¿ ditto trcude, 1 vinegar, little
ginger and nutmeg:» pinch of bait J-nough milk to
un\ fcÜíT Mcaul íour hours
1 rec Kirk Pudding (no eggs or butter) -2 table
spoon;, each currant* i usins, bugir, breadcrumbs, net,
and plnin Hour, i ditto suet «r dripping', X tuispoon
mixed spice, hame o( carbonate oí toda, just enough
milk to mi\ Put hodi in milk Mi\ ill dr> in
gradients well, tliui add milk and soda Let it btund
iulf an hour, then ptcatn for two hour«
Scotch CoUops-Take 1 or 21b of chuck ptcak, put
through inincoi, followul hi Iulf i slice of bread, tea
son willi peppir onl>, *ind add enough i ater to immer
it in Bring it gentli to the boil, stirring 'requcnth
[then IC, it Mininer about on hour und n half, Marring
occcasionalU \<U\ wit to taste jubt before dishing
StcA cooked in this wav BOC¡> inuLh further than or
diuarv eLcw, aud_ U more nojirifiUiug «od easily di
.' MAOS. ?
Plum pudding without eggs. - 1 cup each suet, self-
raising flour, breadcrumbs, raisins and currants, 3
tablespoons sugar, 2 ditto treacle, 1 vinegar, little
ginger and nutmeg, pinch of salt. Enough milk to
mix stiff. Steam four hours.
Free Kirk Pudding (no eggs or butter) - 2 table-
spoon;, each currants raisins, sugar, breadcrumbs, rice,
and plain flour, 3 ditto suet or dripping, ½ teaspoon
mixed spice, same of carbonate of soda, just enough
milk to mix. Put soda in milk. Mix all dry in-
gredients well, then add milk and soda. Let it stand
half an hour, then steam for two hours.
Scotch Collops - Take 1 or 21b of chuck steak, put
through mincer, followed by half a slice of bread, sea-
son with pepper only, add enough water to immerse
it in. Bring it gently to the boil, stirring frequently
then let it simmer about on hour and a half, stirring
occasionally. Add salt to taste just before dishing.
Steak cooked in this way goes much further than or-
dinary stew, and is more nourishing and easily di-
gested.____________________________________MACX.
SWITZERLAND. (Article), The South Australian Advertiser (Adelaide, SA : 1858 - 1889), Thursday 21 July 1881 page 3 2017-06-28 17:13 factures of Canton of Neutchatel, com-
factures of Canton of Neuchatel, com-
SWITZERLAND. (Article), The South Australian Advertiser (Adelaide, SA : 1858 - 1889), Thursday 21 July 1881 page 3 2017-06-28 17:11 be it held where it may/ At Paris, Lon-
one? The trade of Switzerlanjl with
be it held where it may. At Paris, Lon-
one? The trade of Switzerland with

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