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title: 'Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, January 04, 1913, 3:30 Edition, Page 17, Image 17',
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HONOLULU STAK-IU'LLKTIN, SATURDAY,- JAN. 4, 1013.
WOMEN AND THEIR INTEREST
Local Chat: Homk and Fashion Hints: -Religious and Other Activities: Things Feminine
The small sn:i lit i iitu ,p..s tliai
have !)fii so ponnlar during tin- lasi
ivo :;ca. ons, soft ha-, of oeave,- or
clours or fell or plush often coi'.aos
)hle a:i'J iiivnvs amenable to bo omini
.'ml c onifortable a.! j;is: n n: , have
Ikhi: a boon U) motor women. They
v.rv light in weight, they can pull
ed down iow and v.iil stick fst to the
l"ad; tluy can be easily veiled, they
ijmi bp knocked into any shape 'hat is,
beeominp. and ih only aigumciu 10
bo brought fipahitt t tictu is that in
some of their phases tr.cy ;iave an
incorrigibly youthful air. Stitched
tweed, stitched eorduro, stitched silk
rJI come Into the lis' of collapsible.
Inirckabout hats, and if l.iev are
tiitnmc-d at all they have mereiy some
lit Up cockade or sporty feather.
Sipp.1I fur toques are made up iu
many delightful forms ami are usu
ally becoming, but by sonie womeu
are tlcught too warm tor comfort,
Kiys the New York Sun. Moleskin,
BcaJ and ermine are perhaps. the pelts
irost often used, for the little hats and
Iw-nnrts .tiecause.thcy arc 83 supple
and bo easily draped Into tue approved
cioRC-llttlng t urban anu cap forms.
Often seyera) kinds of fur are com
bined in one bonnet, One model, for
example, made up successfully either
in contrasting fun or in fur and vel
vet or cloth, is the cloeetitting cap
with slightly jiolnted crown and broad
land and sea turned bacn across the
front and Hides. This trim ends over
the ears, and on the right aide a little
brush egret starting from under it
loint8 backward" and down,
v Any , feathers that tiy or, juay be
, Use chrj'Banthemums entirely for'
decorations, and fold plain paper nap-'
king bo; dose that they may be cut .
xItb vide petals, curving the petals.'
Inward to place .wider the ice cream J
cones.1 This resembles the outer petals;
of a chry6antbemum. ' To do this, use .
in old-faihlbned JULtpiti' with round
hold with! the finger tip and Voll the
plnhead inward, presf ing the paper-
over the nail. Roll It on the knee so
that the. paper will be cushioned.
"Withdraw the plnhead and the" petal
will te neatly curved. v j
it- Invitations , should; be" plain, with a j
water-colored chrysanthemum on th -'
cird. . .Plain' place cards In the same j
manner-Have the menu, in as many '
. -Young girls are finding the man
nish shirts made, of striped ;pr ; plain
washable sillc or crepe.ee chine very
much to their liking. Most of the mod-j
J els , are . absolutely masculine In the
fccvcrlty of ? thelf lines. This, how-
-ever; appeals td, the . girl who likes to
exploit the latest fad of , fashion,
Those" who dislilfe the' plainness add!
u jabot of lace pr a bow at the neck
line, but the pnajority prefer to wearj
' the blouse as It is, with a simple fasNj
cning of buttonr down the front, says
the Philadelphia North American.
, . The buttons are. of crystal, white or
colored to match ' Xhe blouse and
stitched with heavy white silk.
A eipe collar finishes the neck ind
'is most becoming to girls. It exposes
the throat in front and Is comfortable
. It differs from the polo collar. Inas
much as very little of it shows from
Ihe front. At the back there Is ample
vldth and, in , sdrae cases, consider
able depth.. v ; .
Slate gray, blue, pink, violet and
btriies are equally favored for fash
ioning the tnahnlsn bloftse. The tie
worn with the cape collar is knotted
and ha3 loosely banging ends. It may
be of velvet, striped silk or dotted
satin, Tle8 of .two colors, one side
green, red or blue and the other white,
are the new notes. Th6 magpie tie
of black' and 'white Is exireraeiy ioi-
Will give you scalding Hot
or night, cheaply, efficiently nml
ltchiud every gas appliance
service of the
FOB A MCE CHRYSANTHEMUM PARTY
i' should lit lal.oo so far as niif
inr hais ue com criied. ami rwi tiim
n ii:" that interferes vim -ay il-
inn is icss general now man n v,a-.
'xl' ic motor millinery adapted itseli
so .'ulinirably to its purpose. A eil is
.erhaps needed to protee. ne face,
nut many of the toques ami minuets
so snugly confine the hair ami so
(Hi pleiely protect the whole head
Ilia a veil is not needed lor tidiness
'Yho rliin siian is. bv the way. the-
'ntf st word in this matter or secur
ely. It is merely what its r.ame indi
'aier. a :-urap in some one of the hat
j ma'cria's passing under the chin anu
; tjistening at each side and it holds
i (he hat securely witnout veil or pin. if
I tiie hat is of the proper low set. cling
1 ing sort, oometintes on a fur-trimmed
I hat or bonnet the little chin strap is
j of fur. .sometimes it is of stitched ve!
i vet or cloth, but always it must be be
i coming in color.
i Caps of cloth or velvet or silk very
' slightly irimmed in fur and owing
their cachet to some originality of
shape are favored by Parislennes for
j winter motoring. The pointed or Peir
rot crown, soft and with its point
i trimming over, is combined with a
j urim turned flatly back against tne
1 t rown and fur edged and another pi-
quant shape Is the soft square crown
j md turned hack, fur trimmed brim of
lhr mmlel shown hpre.
A fancy borrowed from t;ie 'Chinese
neasant is the round, close hood of
; lur over an inner cap of Chinese em
f broidery which can be urawn more or
elefis. closely about the face. , k .
colors as possible, and if a menu card
is written out a flower name can lie
given to each dish.
' When decorating the table, place in
the center a tall glass vase, and put
into it six large yellow chrysanthe
mums. Set this in a bowl of water
and fill the bowl with white chrysan
themums, hardy hydrangeas and as
paragus or maidenhair ferns. This
makes a solid base with greenery
trailing out onto the table. Place a
fine lace doily under the bowl. Put
one yellow chrysanthemum at each
place. If the stems are no, pretty,
hide them with ferns. If you have
a big brass Jowl,. now is the time to
use it to advantage by filling It with
great yellow chrysanthemums.
Arrange on. a plank a mixture of
chopped chicken, corned beef or cook
ed tongue, with an equal quantity of
line bread crumbs. Add enough cream
or soup stock to moisten. Season with
salt, pepper and paprlka. JIake depres
sions with spoon ,'in the mixture and
place them on as many poached eggs
ps there are persons to be served, and
bicwn slightly in oven. Duchesse po
tato border can be placed around if de
fctred. Garnish with parsley.
tilar. The girl who admires novelty
will Invest in two or three blouses of
this variety. They are very practical
for business Women and for school
If a piece of elastic is used to lace
up the back of the corsage, instead
of the ordinary lace, wearers will find
great ease, as the elastic expands
freely with every movement of the
body, giving greater comfort, also
making them wear much longer.
Most of the skirts are gathered at
the waist and have an elongated pan
Some waists are made with plaited
sections, not only on their fronts
and backs' but also on their sleeves.
Water at any time of the day
without any fuss or bother.
siamls the -I. hours per day
Gas Co., Ltd.,
IF vaii uninn HAVE A t
u i uu iivnJLi unit,
J?VERtBODT knows that the uncor
eted figure Is the most fashion
able figure of the day. The woman
who dares has already appeared at
public functions without the restraint
of steel and bone. The woman who
can thus mock at the contrivance of
science is Indeed fortunate. Long may
she glory in her possession!
Comparatively few mondaines are so
blessed, and the great majority must
therefore turn to that blessed substi
tute, the corset, which will most nearly
reproduce the human figure and lend
the effect of the uncorseted figure. The
material that has proved itself most
available for this purpose is tricot, a
sort of knitted cotton. When this ma
terial was first used for corsets the
stays were very expensive. Today they
are within the reach of most purses,
selling for from S3 up.
This tricot is a remarkably firm fab
ric, yet possessing sufficient elasticity
to give with every bend of the body.
That it is comfortable goes without
There are various styles of these
corsets some have the low busts, oth
ers the medium. To get the perfect
uncorseted effect it is -best to adopt
the low bust corset and to wear with
It a brassiere. The brassiere, by the
way. Is often made of the tricot. This
gives- nothing above the waist but the
very slight extension of the corset,
practically ' only a girdle. Below the
waist the flesh is firmly restrained as
far as the knees, if so desired. One of
the newest models this year has the
extension of the tricot to the knees.
No danger with this corset of showing
any break In the line of the corset at
the bottom, which often ruins the ef
fect of a snug fitting dress. As this
material clings snugly to the figure
there is none of the tightly corseted
feeling often so uncomfortable in the
long stays which have been the joke of
The comfort of these tricot corsets is
further accentuated by the fact that
they . have practically no bones. One of
the most popular models has only
bones In the front, the "necessary stays
to hold the fastenings and .two or three .
In the back. Over the hips there is
only the tricot, stretched like the skin :
from the.front to the back.' Some wp
tnen prefer boning over the hips. It is
rfeally only a matter of personal choice, j
When the tricot corsets were first i
made they were thought to be entirely
inadequate to the needs of the stout
woman, but today the tricot corset is
successfully worn In all sizes.
For those who cannot rely , upon na
ture to carry but the Parisian verdict
of no corsets the tricot affair can be
relied upon to give the effect of the
uncorseted figure. In pretty pinks and
blues it takes on a decidedly bridelike
appearance, the bones, the rew used,
being Incased in matching satin, with
garters of the same.
fpo clean water bottles, pickle jars or
'any glass that Is stained, when un
able to get the hand in to wash prop
erly, crush. the shell of an egg small
enough to get through the neck of the
bottle, add a little warm water, shake
well, and you will find the glass clean
and. the bottle nicely polished.
NOTES FROM ELOISE
5. The tearooms of
Paris are the signboards of the times;
their emptiness or fullness determines
by whom the city is peopled. The
orchestras play exquisite music while
groups of lovely women glide in and
out again to visit another tearoom,
where mare smart acquaintances are
chatting over their teacups.
One of tiiis season's debutantes
nr, a most unusual frock of black
cashmere at the Ritz tearoom yester-! lament.
day. The waist line was rather high j
and defined by a band of satin ar- j The city council of Lyons, France,
ranged in a flat bow at the back, j at a recent nieetinu adopted u ivso
When she entered the trained skirt i lution strongly in favor of municipal
was looped up into a drapery.
she undid, allowing it to fall free.
Whether caught up or trailing, the
gown was equally becoming. A felt
beaver hat, with white aigrettes point
ing in opposite directions, and a
broad stole of ermine completed this
Another smart toilette noticed was
fashioned of deep violet charmeuse
simply draped and with a black waist
belt winch huue in two flat ends at
the side. A hat of violet velvet with!
black aigrettes and a collar of rare j
old lace trimmed with fur were worn.
Black suede gloves stitched with
violet, and black suede shoes withj
violet buttons, made this costume very
wuch admired and commented upon.
.Bright green tailored suits are be
ing worn by fashionable women, and
while many may not admire them they
peal to those who seek (he unusual.
Jl n.i ninrr h ! r f.l little fif-l- !:
fashioned of embroidered white crepe
.-I UlillHI.K I..J I n iwi 111(1- rMI Ui civ
! dime. I iiiv iiiue satin tiowers
to trim a
of white velvet are used
dainty model. Another is
ith tnrce small roses lasn-
ioned of pale pink and deep
Uiack vrhet coats for c hildren 'have
collars and cufTs ot white fur. Tur
bans of white fur with small aigrettes
adorning the side are worn with 'the
ilia 1 1 frocks tor the small daugh-
fer are mad.
of ribbed velours de
laine. One o! brown and wliite was
trimmed with narrow bands of skunk
fur and small dull-eilt buttons. i
i Small buttons of white pearl are!
used to mm many costumes. ;
Leopard Skin Coats Are theVogue Vf
V4 -v -
feSSo ?V.W(t -'trSM
TF you vfould be in the vanguard of
fashion, by hook or by erooft pro
cure a leopard skin coat, even if you
rob the library of its rus. The pelt of
this beast of the jungle is certainty
stunning, and it has the addecr advan
tage of being exclusive; hence the de
mand by leaders of fashion. In Paris
there is a veritable craze for It. The
coat seen in the illustration is a very
The fur coats of this winter are
roomy over the shoulders, with kimo
no sleeves, or if the set-iri sleeve is
used the armhole is large. As the coat
nears the bottom the fullness is more
or less restrained. If an additional
hem is added it holds in somewhat the
fullness at the bottom. In other fur
coats there is a slight shaping of the
seams to give this effect. Either this
or the coat hangs perfectly straight.
The city council of Budapest has
,y: VL ' . " .V" . "
tertaining the delegates to the inter-
national suffrage alliance, which is to
meet in that city next June.
The prime minister of Denmark on
October 23 introduced a franchise re
form bill into parliament wherejjy
women will be allowed to vote on
equal terms with men and will be
! eligible for election to the Danish par-
suffrage for women
It is the aim of
suffragists to agitate lor
su ft rage, to
by a demand
Uruguay, which has the distinction
of being the first eountry to appoint
a woman to its diplomatic service, lias
i just provided for the instruction ot
women tclegraptu-rs for- government
service. The otlicials are said to have
been instructed to employ women
when possible in ail branehe.s of gov
There is said to lie some (Infer
ence of opinion us to why the white
house at Washington was s ralle'i.
One theory of historians is 1 1 1 ; i r it
was named for the uirlliood ia.-, of
the wife of (ieorge Washington on
the York river in N ircinia. Another
theorv is that it was a term ot eon-
j .nI ;s!l
1,..,, - ,,.
;iveit to n
simr! h utii
i c t '
in lx l:
I'l incess I .i( hnow sk .
is ah; -a! io
leave the press. It
Kinks and Animais
Kg;, pt." and is
the record of .-everal
t'ricTHls who have seen
of the book pronoun-.-most
ad v;iiu e r eets
e ;t nl-;e C
cient a:u! i.:cdi rn Kpf
1'roeks for the aft.
i - .1.
moon ar.- :
ni show the
be oniing si
ies aim main oi in.
lar hones in ,i ni 's;
IN LEOPARD SKIN.
Many of the fur coats cut In three
quarter Tength have tlie ' cdtawaT
fronts, which are" so becoming.. Some
times a wide band Is added of a con
t rusting, fur whicj increases In, width
toward the back of the cpat. where'l
may be Nearly. a f dot In width. ' This Is
an excellent Way to alter a fur' coat
that is worn at the bottom. Applying
a new fur band will bring It right, Up
to date. The mtire severe style of fur,
coat calls for the three-quarter length,
with shawl collar', and rather ;'deep
cuffs. The fastening Is usuSlIy wefl to
the left front in all of the smart coats.
For the shorter coats, those reaching
to thirty-six or thirty-four Inches, the
straight box effect is well liked, or the
so called Russian skirt which is set on
at .the wafet line very much like the
Kupsian blouse. For the slight figure
this style Is girlish and very becoming.
- THE IDEAL FIGURE
The surprising fact has been pro-
claimed to the' modern woman that look always at its best, be sure to keep
her figure more closely resembles the.it absolutely free from dust. I know
(classical ideal than has been the case
for many generations past and that
she has th corset maker to thank for
tne fact. And she is amazed at the
audacity of the corset maker for she
knows he only does as he is bid, and
he is now bidden to retain her perfect
figure and not make it.
Where is the perfect rigure to be
found, after all?
Is it the ideal of the sculptor as
shown by the Venus of Milo? Is it the
pfuir.p ladies found in Rubens' paint
ings? Did Gainsborough or Reynolds
t'iscover it, or is it possessed by the
modern women pictured by Shannon
or Sargent? Or is it, again, the ideal
iigure from the doctor's point of view,
perfectly healthy, well set up, the
shoulders held well back, the back
flat, the body carried well? Perhaps
this last is the perfect figure of to
day. The ideal of the sculptor is a
well-developed unmarried woman in
her twenties. After thirty the single
woman shows signs of becoming
either angular of over-developed; she
has either been too ardent a sports
woman and has become muscular or
: he is franklv too fat.
As far as can be. the healthy young I
vonian of the upper and middle '
( lasses of today has a perfect figure,
granted that she is not long-bodied in
eomparison with the length of her
les. She has been trained to hold
I'ei-ceir wen, to waiK easily anu wun
turi'l grace. She has been encour-
ed to take her part in all athletic1
stimeb within reason. She swims;
(I rfws ami plays golf: her exercise. ;
ve taught her to breathe deeply,;
in spite- of certain uncouth
'dances which are passing crazes ri
i the ballroom, she is a good dancer.
Ail her life her body has been fre
irom the restraint of stays, the mod
ern mother isely holding that a girl
does not want them: therefore, when
the debutante days come has no con-
rideration for the fatiey of a cor
.-eti re who would pinch here or
squeeze or pad there. Corsets sh"
m.e-r have to aid th" haug of her
eloflifs and to keep her tidy, but they ;
l.ell OH teel a
ehanky spe'i eom-j
hunt a grindstone."
ing on. go out and
t WHAT YOU CAN DO WITH t
x SOUR CREAM - $
Yellow Cake With Sour Cream.
J?OR a cake with sour cream sift a
teaspooaful of soda several times
with three cupfuls or one pint and a
half of pastry flour. Cream half a cup
ful of butter and sugar and yolks of
four eggs and after mixing them to a
smooth paste stir in one cupful and a
quarter of spur cream, loppered. but
not stale. Gradually stir this mixture
into the sifted flour and soda, then fold!
in the whites of the eggs beaten till!
stiff. Bake In a round tube pan.
Philadelphia Cream Chetse.
Where one has a large quantity of
sour cream on hand the best and most!
economical use of it is In the making;
of Philadelphia cream cheese. 'Have
ready a perfectly clean-and strongly
sewed cheesecloth bag and the freshest
of loppered cream, not very rich In,'
butter. Do not heat it over the flle or;
add hot water to It, as when making j
ordinary cottage cheese. This would,
melt atl the butter in it. After put-!
ting the cream in the cheesecloth Dag,
rub the outside of the bag with salt.!
Let it hang in a cool, dry cellar for two.
or three days or until' every drop ofi
the whey has been drained off and the !
contents of the bag feel firm to the;
touch. Remove the cheese- and serve !
it as it is, or beat it until light with a
fork. Add a little more salt. if neces
sary iau some ancei wit-aiiii ji uesircu.
This cheeseis superior to the average
commercial 'variety and just as good
. - .1 - i a
as the very besL
Salad Dressing With Sour Cream.
Not all salad makers like sour cream
in their salad dressing, but those who
do will wish to put the following recipe
in . their culinary scrap books: ' Have
ready half a "cupful of thick sour
cream, rich and newly loppered.; three
tnblespoonfuls of vinegar, a big pinch
of salt, sugar and pepper. Beat the
cream until it Is as light as possible
with a wire egg whip or a fork. The
motion of the rotary beater fs not so'
good for this purpose. Gradually ado'
the vinegar, sugar and scanning.
Serve very cold Be sure to use plenty
of salt and pepper. .
Ginger Cookies With Sour Cream.'
This Is the well tested recipe ot a fine
cook- Have ready one egg. onatCuptul
of sugar either brown or white), ofle
cu pf ut of shortening-. one V cupful of
molasses." one cupful f thick sour,
cream, two heaping teaspoon fulS of
ada. one- level 4espoonfi;t of salt and
one heaping teaspoon fill cacti of ginger
and cinnamon. Mix the Ingredients in
the usual way. with enough flour to
-make the mixture stiff. Put them to
gether at night and let them stand .tin-
til niorning. thenglve the dough, an-
other stirring, adding more flourif
necessary, and roll It out to a tittle Ics.i
than half an Inch in thickness. Bako
In a Quick oven.
TO PROTECT YOUR STEWPAN.
, a kettle or stewpan burn3
the contents or bofls dry don't try
to scrape off what is burned. Put In a
lump 'of washing soda and add water!
enough to cover the bottom and the
sides as far up as tne scorcn extends.,
Boll gently until all the hard crust is.
THE CARE 0FGRAY HAIR
If you want your lilvery hair to
, that this is easier said than doneabut
l you will make a friend of rice pow
der your hair will be a creait to you.
Every evening the gray haired wo
uan is asked to AM her hair with rice
powder and, then tie her head up in a
fcirip of heVy cotton cloth else the
powder will shake out on the bed
Thus oddly attired as to the head,
madame can retire to sleep soundly
until the rising hour. Once up, she
must seize upon a stiff bristled hair
brush and subject her powdered locks
to a most thorough brushing. All tne
dust and grime will come out with the
jowder and the elderly beauty will
iind herself possessed of hair that
looks brand new.
At least every four or five weeks
the gray haired dame should give her
i.'ivery tresses a careful shampoo. A
irost excellent soap jelly can be made
by shaving one-half cake of white
I' r jH fr f
. V: 'tw A
For Sewing and Reading
Rivs a clear, steady lih. soft
cordinc o best Duthoritics. for
of the eyes (far superior to.gas
Lighted without removing chimney or shade. Eas
Jricxpersivr. Fconomical. Made in various styles,
A t Dealers
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
t'RKAM OK CARROT SO CP
Four c:vivts. Kwdium sized; onw
uasm'iniul salt, otit? q'-iart milk, one
trtbivspnouful butut, ou-p tablespoon
1. I finely chopped 'tiipn;A, on? lable
r.Hxmful flour, one-lialf teasuxmfut
salt, one-fourth teapoonfut white pep
per. and one tablespoonful ctonpcU '
Wash and srape the carrots, cut
into pieces, cover with boilias. water,
add jhe teasKX)nful of salt and boll
3v or 4 minutes, or until tender. UralQ
and majh. Put the mlik on in too,
iop part of a double boiler. As soon
as it boils add the ccrrots. Put the
butter and onions- iu a foift? pan,',
cook one minute, thru aid tin flour
and one cup of the wa'er tfeo carrots
wvre ctxiked in; stir ontl! smooth anrl
creamy, then to the milk aid tho
salt and pepper, cook three mlmitcs,
s'raining through a wire striiscr and
add the chopped parsley.
Boil a pound of cwl In salted water
until It is very tender. Drain off the
water, mash the fish to a paste, and
Fcason liberaTly with celery; wilt "ami
v.hltejpepixjr. Stir a bit o( soda tbo
size ot a pea into a quart of milk and
bring to a boil. Caok together two
lable8poonfuls of butter and; the same
quantity of flour until they bubble,
and pour on them the scalding milk.
When smooth, stir in gradually the
iisb paste. When Very, hot transfer,
to a heated tureen and pour the milk
slowly on it, stirring constantly till
.Make a batter of two cups of flour,
two teaspoons cf baU.ig iiswdcr, one
end one-half of ml!!:, two well-beat cu
eggs (ono will do' however ..vand a
tablespoon ' of butter, put several
stalks of re!rv tn half and rook un.
liil tender. Then ..'dip each piece In
! t he -batter and fry in hot fat .until
j brown.' "-' -"'"'v 'i"':-"-J'-i.'i
CERMAN LEBKUCHEK ; '
Mix twb poands of browit; sugar
', with eight eggs, one ;nutmeir; grated.'
two tablespoons of ground cmnamou.
, two teaspoons of ground cloves, "one
teaspoon of mace, one-balf pound
aImondsr cat lengthwise and oc-hai f
pound ; of citron, shaved flhe. Add
wifficlint : flour to mako t&c doush,
ttlli;- enough to" rolli - Audtwo tea
rpoona of, baking powder. dissolved, In
a very little hot. water before addias-'
the flour. - Make the dough, roll and
cut the cakes, put in batterer or flour
ed tlneaud bake, next dayf -allovvinj
JlMem' to 8fan(T 2 1 uTsTbeiorcTTjak i n
You may Ice tfc era after, bakingr If bcj
desired. Cake about; 1 minutes. ;
' ALMOND PUDDING,
Let one pint of tnUk'and olrio bunc-'
cs of butter comsf to a. bolLvStlr iu
ttillcWy nine ounces ofifour and work
:, u .t,. . . ...
liil it does not adhere to the pan.' Let
i t his mass ';'' cobh Sttr K Intp It ; nlna
ounces of sugar. and tine ounces of
j almonds with tho. yolks of .nine- egs.
dtlr for half ait ficur. ' tleat the nine
egg whites uutil stirf, (hen. fold them
ini Fill a buttered pud-ling mold with
the mixture. Be sure that, fits
i tight. Steam for 1 hours. .. Servo
j with apricot sauce. Cincinnati Times
' Star. . -'.-.v I'i ' -j
--' '- ' iuw.I. .eiiiipjif ii n Mm m i
toilet soap into a kettle ontainiu4
three cupfuls of hot water; The mix-'
tvre mait be allowed to' simmer over
a low flame -until the soap has diasolr
ei'. then set it away until it thickness."
when a half teaspoonful of the bc3t
ammonia should be beaten In. -; 'r
When you are ready foY your snam
poo comb and, brusn year hair, until
r.ot a tangle' remains,, then 'dampen
locks and apply the soap jelly, mus
tnging it well, into the scalp and
smearing it thickly over the ends of
the hair. . ; ; ,
As soon as our, head looks like a"
huffy snowball begin to rinse. Use at.,
least nine waters, then flit a kettio
with warm water to which you hav
auded a very little indigo, and dash
I.quld over hair. Use oniyL enough Jn-
dlgo to give the water" the, faintest
tinge, as too much bluing is wortq
than none. AVhen silver tresses a rt
inclined to turn yellow slightly bloc v
water proves a friend fn need. "
A handsome and ncvcl set of white
furs makes a beautiful a)'iitlon to a:
simple evening wrap, and can be
worn on all dressy "occasions. ' They
are universally becomtes. although
exiensive. . .. .,' -
ThcRayo is recocni'l ai
the best lamp mn-i .-. It
and mellow; 'the; ideal lamp,
all work requiring close atfr-.rton
lo clean airl re-iflr.
and vi all purposes.