Symud i'r prif gynnwys
Cuddio Rhestr Erthyglau

11 erthygl ar y dudalen hon



FOR WOMEN FOLK. HOMELY HINTS AND DAINTY DISHES. Fof a sore mouth borax and water make a good wa&IL Salt and x-inegar will remove ta¡ns from discoloured teacups. To reetore painted woodwork clean with weak soapy warm water and fullers' earth. Wash off with clean warnT water and a leather. If you have any cold bacon you can make a mice dish of it by cutting it into slices about a quarter of art incii thick. Then grate some crust of breadcrumbs, and powder the slices well with it, both sides, lay the rashers ITL a. oheeee toaster; they will be browned on one side in a few min-utas; turn them and do the other side. They make a delicious dish if served with poached or fried eg-gs. To Clean White Silk. Bake some common flour a light brown. While hot rub well into the silk with a piece DI flannel. Then ehake off. This will also clean wirite kid gloves. Ink and Olive Oil. Vixed in equal proportions. painted on the glove with a feather or goft brush, and then allowed to dry, will improve shabby kid gloves immensely. Suede ones may also be treated in the same way. Remember to use as little of the mixture as possible, or you will do more harm than good. Cider Pie. Mix three-quarters of a cup of sugar -with one tablespoonful of corn starch, and stir it into one cup of boiling water; cook te-n. minutes, add qiuwter-oup of boiled cider or half-cup new cider, one tablespoonful of butter, and one egg well beaten. Bake in one crust. Laundry Glazing Secret. Tho articles to be glared are first starched in cold starch, and then ironed damp. Next a piece of flannel is dipped in some french chalk and rubbed smoothly on each article, after which a Ifcieoe of white curd soap is rubbed over the chalk. Finally the articles are ironed on the right side only with a moderately hot iron, and when finished have all the appearance of white porcelain. Lemon Custards. Required 25071. of loaf sugar, juice of two lemons, the yolks of four eggs. and one pint of boiling water. Poor the water on to the sugar, then add the strained lemon juice. Well beat up the yolks. When the lemonade, as ma-de above, is cool enough, pour it on to the yolks, mix well, and strain into a. small aaoeep&n or jug. Place the jug in a pan of boiling water over the Are, and stir till the mixture thickens well, but. on no account let it boil, or it. will curdle and be quite spoilt. Allow it to get cold, and serve iu custard glasses Stand and Look Young. To look young it is absolutely necessary to stand well, and the woman who does not stand eastty, comfortably, and well will always look more than her years. A woman of forty who toddles and is unhappy on her feet, who makes others imagine that her feet aile tender and sore, can easily look sixty. To stand well yrrar feet most be comfort- able. And this is a good thought for the elderly woman. Make your feet comfortable. Pow old women are able to stand well beoanee tbey have aches and pains which make their feet feel ill at ease. Feet can be made more comfortable by rubbing them ..ith vaseline every night. They can be kept comfortable by changing the shoes every day. Never wear the same pair of shoes every day. iomiir. Stockings stoowM At the feet. There are too many pairs of ill-ftting stockings. And when the matter of shoes and stockings has been arranged there should come the question of heels. As soon as a woman feels old and tired ehf takes the lifts off her heels and she leui her steps beoome laggy. Keep to the eame medium height of heel that you have ■always worn. Preserve the trimness of your foot. Don't change your style of footwear. Try always to have trim, neat-looking shoes.



Passing Pleasantries.-I

Local Amusemenst I





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