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TIONOLuLO STAR-BULLETIN, SAT PR DAY, J AX. 18, 1013.
A PAGE FOR WOMEN AND THEIR INTEj
Local Chat: Home and Fashion Hints: Religious and Other Activities: Things FEMiNikiS
- ...... ... tf
Food Value of aoralateVlW
- Is Often' Overlooked
rjHOCOULTE ho been
'VJ man's sweetmeat bsc
termed s wo-
because the gau
ms mx at rerr clui displays a weak-
Ben for checolats sodas and bonbon.
but people who make this charge speak
wlOiAnt mfflnt rflrtlan
I ChocolaU U stimulating a well as
. . i . .
ed theobromine, similar to the thelne
land caffeln of tea and coffee, and per
sona working In offices often find when
ther are tired in the afternoon and
need a bracer' to help them finish the
day's work that one or two small cakes
of sweet chocolcle win hare all the re
freshing; effects of a cup of coffee with
tout any of Its bad affects. .
It has even been said by. thoss who
are supposed to know that soldiers on
long marches and others undergoing
.beary hardships and feeling the nec ea
rs! ty of a stimulant loss mora or less
fof their craving for. It' when they are
I provided with a liberal supply of cho-
fcolate and sugar. It Is a wonder. In
tract how the world erer moTed on Its
(axis before the beguiling chocolate was
.discovered. ' ',
The flaror of chocolate combines hap-
,plly with other flavors, and candymak
ers cover sweets of almost every sort
with It Coffee and chocolate, are s
jfarorlte combination. "Bonbons pre-
Spared from coffee fondant and coated
, with black chocolate are delicious, and
ja delightful cake frosting can be made
7 , lwlth the same combination of flavors.
. The. recipe calls for a very scant third
r ' ,of a cupful of butter, a teaspoonful of
7 cocoa or grated chocolate, about a eup
Viful of confectioner's fsugar.' and 'Just
(barely enough strongly flavored break
fait coffee to moisten the frosting1 so
'It will spread easily. vHv ? ' ' ;. 'J
I X chocolate cake flavored with cof-
tfee calls for a cupful of sugar, half a
cupful of butter, four egg yolks, half a
'cupful o strong cold coffee, a cupful
nnd a half of flour, two teaspoonfuls of
baking powder and one! square and a
'.half of chocolate. Mix together In' the
iususl way after melting the chocolate
'and after baking cover with a white
.trotting flavored with vanilla or cover
.with a coffee frosting or use without
'frosting. ' .'- . v 4
V The following la a rare old Mexican
; jreclpe for a chocolate beverage: ,To a
rquart of milk allow two or three eggs
land two. three or even four small cakes
)of sweet chocolate, according to taite,
Orate ; the chocolate or breakv It Into
"amall plecea -Xit it melt in a .choco
late pot on the fire, then add. the mllk.
(While It Is heating. beat the yopcs of
,tho eggs well and th whites to a stiff
. froth. Mix half a cupful of the choco-
iai isieei tno twaten'iaj-aTia'Raa 10
.Tythen the rest, stirring well, "While the
icaocoiaie is very noc oeai tne whites
lof the eggs through It maklnt It foamy
'throughout and . serve ' Immediately.
iThe success . of , this precipe depends
'upon the rapidity with; which the eggs
are mixed into the -chocolate - while
1 boiling. It ahould then be taken Imme
Jdiately from the fire and should not be
(allowed tp boll after the ; eggs are
:addei; . . ..
a. Chocolate of good quality should pre-.
'Dl.Jl.nl0th flossy, surface, should
bf oIly hen liquefied arid' cooled and
ehould.be freo from sediment of a for
eign nature. As chocolate and cocoa
absorb odors easlly.koep them tightly
, -covered or apart from other foodstuffs
of strong flavor.
When asked how 6b accomplished
so much work, bo easily, the mother
QTiot a large family repJied,"r work .by
schedule." - v,
That is the secret cf. aillasy work.
If you live in a nerve-racknlg rush, try
what keeping a schedule will do for
J'OU. ' ' .: . "' ' '
Buy a note book and head , opposite
pages with the day and. date. , Before
going to bed plan 'and write, down
. the work of the next day. In the
evening sum up what has been accom
plished. ' r -. .
It does not take long to keep this
simple schedule, but It Is surprising
how quickly you learn system from
it Busy women go so far as to plan
certain duties for certain hours. .
Do not plan to do too much in one
day, for then the opposite page is a
disappointment which spurs you to
unwise efforts or needless discourage
ment What is left undone one day
may be carried over to the next day's
planning page as a jog against pro
crastination. Kcading over such a note book is
,wan object lesson to the shiftless house
Mwife who works by fits and starts,
gets nothing accomplished, has no
time for leisure and ends by being a
nuisance to herself and a burden to
her family. 4$i
HEADS FOR THE f 01 FIT RE
Roads find a place in the coiffure as
well as on the dress. The once much
admired plan of braiding the tresse
with pearls has been remembered. It
was a favorite device of the heroine of
fiction some forty yelirs ago. when thr
fwiirv for placing a rpse beneath the
lert ear failed to please her and some
diversity was needed.
Now the earls are disposed in
straight rows upon the coiffure, or
they are passed right over the fore
head. It is a pretty caprice to mount them
upon a band of black tulle.
METAL HAT TRIMMINGS
."Motifs of metal or of metallic em
broidery are much used for feather
mounts, and even without s feather
such a motif is a sufficient finish foi
a smart tailored hat. Jet ornaments
Dfo hcpH in the same way, and a Para-
dise plume cannot be set on more ef-j blank cards with the n;.mes of yoe,.
fectively than as the fringe of a large usband and relf. some with an 1
double bow of handsomely cut jet. ;ome without the addition ot your
Is . one article on the
list that women this
season are Indifferent about
vi,. ... ana they dont care . a rap
whether it Is revised up or down-falrfe
hair. The high cost of this "bought
girl, you never
Ion ' says tha,t you
bo puffs, rats at
' Simplicity Is fhe vogue in halrdress
ing just at .present as It Is all tlrroush
the realm of fashion, and the new mode
of , arranging . the haJr;; the ' "valentine
courure;- is tne latest Parisian rad. f
The soft lines of ihisTcolff lire "make
even a middle aged woman looks years
younger man wfcen wore- her hair
in -the. rolls and puffs..wjileh give such
You drop into a stationer's ana ask
in a. oasual tone for new v visiting
2ards.. The salesman inquired,, "What
Jtlndy y madam V' Hundreds of cards
are,' wfift-led at ydo, . You are litl ofm
pd that Mrs. Murray-Loth rop never
uses old English lettering; you are as
lured that Mrs. Rutledge.Harman pre
fers her cards to read with three
lames; those of her husband and her
self and of her debutante daughter.
Your husband does not wish to use
bis middle name itt full, , but. the man
across "the counter lifts his eyebrows
and tells you that initials may ; have
been in style when George Washing
ton was the first gentleman of Amer
ica, but they are not used now by any
one who pretends to know social con
ventions. When you have decided on the en
tirely correct thing, which is a thin,
square bit of white pasteboard vith
your name in full, engraved in block
letters, shadfd, with the address be
neath in the corner, then you will in
stantly wonder if it would not have
'en wiser to have ordered shaded old
English lettering, which has now tak
n the place of the plain old English.
The public will answer that questoin
"jy saying that block letters are neat
;r. cleaner and easier to read.
What about your hut-band's cards,
sks the man across the counter,
v'our first impulse is to wonder why
our husband cannot attend to his
w,: cards, but when you a remind
d that it is in better taste for thp
ards of the family to correspor ' in
;fze and Uttering you turn to the task
ith more confidence. You choose an
blong bit of pasteboard with his
lame in full preceded by Mr. and
ollowed in the lower corner with his
'ddress. You sigh. This tak is ionr
or the year, you think.. At the nio
nent of relief the man . across the
ounter asks whether a!'. f your h
and's cards shall bear his home ad
Mess, or half of them bpar the iKim
f his club, and which club of all hp
' olongs to does he pref .-r on hi - vi. i.-
And the end is not yet. What abo'H
he debutante daughier? There must
e cards with the name of husband
nd wife, largo, square, thin whi'e
asteboard. with the name of the d
ranfe daughter enpraved in full and
preceded by Miss.
Then, suavely remarks the ni?n
ss the counter, if you entertain iu
ornially very often you will wart
war-. -.wjy-. i i
u - r i
:.. tariff i list-- that women this f VS5fc v - - "7 &,&'A ' l' K . ?. !
i season are indlffeVent about SiSk ttX.r- )SSi 1 J .':- i (vyf
soar and soar, without li IW; itr 1 J
?toithecoince:of ?rsx. 'H "
Ofurse.: my deafh 1' inrr' - Ho CCV 1 V' '. V"' I
have to helo. naturejut t:5-'r40ll J?ttir rW I
IwTrKTawlnterfash-l- I. -tr-W v;C" V V
curls"(artiflcialj.arfr.'to Kl U iV;. ; t, S ,V , . . hiff, . - ' . I
of,tbe smart woman. ' W T? -.V V . -f eiWH ' v . . ,1
CHOOSING THE VISITING CARD
i swyi- l i
wotfaTettor1: IL - 'V:fV6Vjr. k -1'.. . M ' I
a hard and t expression to the face.
This is all dne Sway with by the soft
waves of hair falling over the- temples
and down over the eara In the new
hairdressing. Now for Instructions f6r
daughter's name, wu!i the house ad-
dress and blank spaces left to be fill-
ed in wita writing. - These.are to in-
vfte guests -to an informal luncheon cr
theater piirty or restaurant supper.
Are these, to be in t)oek fetters, too,
you ask, or shaded old English? Nei-
ther. The moment your card is to be
ueed as an invitation it must be en
graved in script, and the size must
lengthen and widen until it presents
a large oblong which fits into an en
velope that matches it. Again grasp
ing at the hand held out to help you,
you ask if these cards will do for a
ball, for a large dinner. You are told
that they will not; they are merely
substitutes fcr notes. They are labor
saving devices, which come under the
title of "Helps to Hostesses." They
ire politer than telephones and le?s
trouble than letters. New
THE HhDK I COLLI K
Medic i ;coliars are the last cry in
neckwear. . i may make them of
any sort of ace provided that the
ntsh'is hi-.: ) enough to support a
n.illiner't, v,.i under its outer edge,
or you may evolve them from chiffon,
tulle or g'nize ribbon provided that the
n aterial is cloc'y plaited or tin ed
and made to s'.rdI far out from t ie
throat at ba k .vJ .ides, in front tno
.Medici tapers into rather sharp iioints
t:.at join sei:i inches below the
throat or that ; n to oither side of
a V'd or sqiiarr 1 neck, it isn't a
ttreet colar lor Winter luij. it is a pic
turesque Lcres. v lor an afternoon
l euse frof k an .'. at(;.ched to a ita?
tu n of nialin's or l.r e, lends chic to
thi plainest of blouses.
SARDINES TOP A CHANGE.
Some day v.-Jn-a -)u "don't Kiio a
vl at to have foi l:eon' j:et a ca;;
of sardines ci: in-.t small pieces and
r.ii the fish wiiii er'iiit.h cold iotaoes
ii II probably have enough let I trn
dinner of ihe night before. Hour and
l.etiten egg to hold them together.
Then mold the mixture into ball. anJ
fi like tish cakes. They are ipiit
m-od, certainly not expensive, an)
lu.ve at least the virtue of being "i
Filet of mosaic work done in pastel
shades ot floes on a net background
is also claiming the attention of
making the "valentine coiffure. First
take a small portion of the hair at the
back. of . the head .'and make a tight
knot. This gives a foundation to pin
to. Then -part the -front hair at the
extreme right and; draw loosely over
the ear, pinning It " firmly to the knot
at the back. .The left. side is drawn
down almost to the right eye. covering
the ear.' To make this coiffure really
smart both ears must be'eovered. The
disposition or the left side of the balr
f RAISED DOUGHNUTS
The ingredients for four dozen me-
dium-sized doughnuts are one; cup of
sugar,' one half cup pf butter, two
eggs,, one pint of warm inilk, one cup
of yeast or onelyeast cake dissolved In
warmj'water, one half teaspoon each
cf soda and salt, a dash of nutmeg.
Mix with flour like soft bread' dough
Let it rise over night. Turn out on a
floured board, roll, cut one inch thick,
cut into rings. Let rise until very
light. Fry in h'ot fat, turning often.
When cold roll in powdered sugar. If
these doughnuts are kept in a jar and
heated and rolled in sugar as they are
needed they will seem like freshjy
Another way to have fresh dough
nuts every day is to make the dough
as directed and cut off enough each
morning to roll out and fry for break-
fast, keeping the rest of the dough in
the refrigerator, which chills the yeast
plant and retards rising. However,
tht cook must rise early to raise tno
i doush. The first method is easier,
Two well-beaten eggs, one cupful of
sucar. one cupful of sweet milk, one
level teaspoonful of salt, one half nut
meg, grated rind of lemon, three cui
fuls of flour and two heaping tea
spoonfuls of baking powder. Drop
from a teaspoon into boiling fat. The
doughnuts will rise in round balls.
Try until a golden brown. Roll in
Sewing machines should be treated
with great care if you would have
fhom u innf whiio and do ner -
a lone wm e anu ao Der-1
feet work. After everv two davs c!
steadv work oil the machinery "thor
oughlv, but be careful to wipe away I
all superfluous oil. Run the machine;
rapidlv but, steadilv. without any j
thread for five minutes after oiling,
1 nis win cause ine on n scaiier anu
the superfluous drops can be wiped
away and none will be left to stain the
material you are working on.
V.'i f n duplicates must be made in
any part of a paper .pattern, instead
of doing the work twice, use carbon
1 paper arxl mark with a hard pencil.
Thus your work in perfectly exact
and you run no risk of ruining the ma
terial. The best way to finish off a n a-
chine seam is to turn the material
and stitch back for an inch. This
does away with the necessity of tying
the thread, which, if forgotten, often
causes trouble in the finished article,
Is very simple. AH you have to do Is
to bring the hair around' over the firm
little knot and roll under lengthwise of
the head, catching it la place with a
fancy comb. . ' .
Great care should be taken tn the se
lection of ; the; comb which holds the
knot .in position' as one too largo or
too gaudy spoils the simplicity of the
coiffure.', For-day time any kind of an
inconspicuous j tortoise shell ornament
preferably an affair boasting knob or
namentations is smart,' and for even
ings a 'rhinestone comb'ls vary' effec
tive. ' - s
.'.The hair for this coiffure must be
prettily undulated, but there should be
no "suspicion of ruffing. This in itself
should recommend the fashion, for ruf
fing breaks the hairs and la rery de
structive' of hirsute growth. r
' There is another phase of the "valen
tine ' coiffure" that is particularly be
coming to "young girls. It is mads by
arranging thef front- and ' sides of the
hair in the same manner, only leaving
a portion of It loose at the top of the
head. The sides are rolled up and pin
ned securely to the knot at the back.
A kitchen 6hower may be lifted
out of the commonplace and be
made interesting, even artistic, ami
certainly amusing by dressing up each
article given until It looks like some
thing "else., , .
The costuming needed for such mas
querades v plenty, of crepe paper,
bolts of cheap baby ribbon" and a
paper of pins.
A clothes horse, two or three ply,
could be hung on each side with brown
paper to resemble a screen of Jiard
wood. Even more amusing woufd .be
a decorated,, screen with caricatures
drawn or pasted to the flat paper
The rolling pin may be rolled with
blue or pink paper tied on the handles
with' fluffy bows, and haVe a veil
neatly' fastened round it to be re
present a' veil roll.
Clothes line can be rolled round and
round and woven into place with the
baby ribbon, until it looks like one or
the woven mats used for front steps.
Decorate buckets and wooden pails
with paper, frills and paper flowers
until they resemble gay trash baskets.
Get a half dozen flat wire egg beat
ers, tie the handles of two together
with light wire and make a wire hook
to resemble a coat hanger. Wind the
entire framework with strips of crepe
paper and tie on a huge tissue paper
bow. Give a set of three of the
Fashion a pardinicre made from the
lid of a wooden box. in which put,
point down, a fence of paring knives
with the handles up. Weave in strips
1 ot tne crepe paper jn several colors
:au rtieave only tne tips or tne nanoiesj
! showing as a border. Fill the center j
with a potted plant,
Egg-beaters and potato-mashers
make amusing dolls, with heads made
from potatoes, apples, or painted rags.
J 1 . . A 1, !l III
...v ...... .....(
stand from rolls of cardboard
in tissue paper hat and gown.
Clothespins may be turned into
amusing dtells with crepe paper, using
marshmallows for heads, each decor
ated with features in black ink. To
present, these dolls elect fill a long j
making dish with moss or sand and !
stick the pins into it. Drape the
pan with double frills of neutral tint
ed paper so as not to detract from ;
the gaiety of the dolls. j
A scrubbing brush may be covered
with paper and have baby ribbon i
bows for handles and hangers, with!
I the bristles stuck full of hairpins to
I represent a hairpin holder.
j Invert a dispan into one a size
Ill I UN SHOVeKS IN MASIjllliKAIlE
with the loose portion at the crown'
brought down ever the kaet and rolled
under. This l effect . gives ' a Busterf
Brown appearance te the head, whichf
may he modified by placing twa large
eheu pins Into the hair at each side.
Another style of .halrdressinx- that
Paris- is raving ever la Ta' casque,, a
very old fashion, The eld It-each twist
is the mother of this new hairdx t eaing.
for "la casque" la mad almost exaettyi
as they used to make tha rreach twist
back in the: eeventlea,-The 'hair' UJ
waved, parted and divided , tabx threeJ
parts, i Tha center section ; forma ithd
ooil at the neck, and tha' aide
are; relied ' Inward at ' tha center vandi
pmnea nax unaer alongv'
bar pla Two f tha ISuatratloaa
the: front : and jback (arrangesaaaty aft
this old French style -iif ,4,U
The simpW coiffure dlsplayii ia that
center ictore is net as easily arranged
as one might Imagine from loekiagat4t
it At-first glance the hair sAms ta4
hava been tossed up anyhow," but el
tresses are intricately handled. Thai
long ends are divided into threa tartd
at each side of. the head,' each dtfjsb&i "
being lapped ever the next r
Enormous pins and combs af tortbtsd.
shell - are s now.r worn ttL thai hah
peclally when ft ' Is dressed wltJ
A cut 1st tha' group I of
pictures shows the; high ' Psycha kact
Tha', hair) la aoffflf 'a CsSJpsrr
and then "held smoothly -under a". net
At oh side of the knot, are two Urge
amber pins.! At the opposite slda la a
fancy comb, also. of amber. v
. ' CATHERINE TALBOTV'
larger, cover both with green, paper
and in 'the space between1, stick'
kitchen knives, forks' and spoons;
wound with brown to represent stems
and topped off. with gay paper flowers.
Tie paper bows on the bandies of the
'biggest pan.' ':"
Tea towels, neatly hemmed, or a
dozen iron holders may be used to
stuff a square bag into cushion- shape.
This is covered with crepe paper,
double frills and rosettes of the rib
bon to look like a very pretty, pin
Kitchen toweling may be joined with
strips of gay paper into kimona shape,
the edge bein gbound with the paper,
and long ties and a bow of paper
sewed to the long space.
That useful kitchen chair-steplad-der
can be padded out with cotton to
a grotesque figure provided with a
A nest of boxes or bowls will be
hard to trace if inverted on an -old-;
fashioned cake stand and covered
with a pasteboard box which is iced
like a wedding cake with the initials
of the bride to be.
Graduated measures can be stuffed
with wash cloths, the outside decor
ated with paper with a frill top and
the stuffing covered with the wire
netting such as is used on hairpin
It adds to the fun if the hostess
gives prizes for the best disguise, the
mos tartistic and the most grotesque
also prizes for those of her guests
who guess the greatest and . the seen
ond greatest list of utensils before
the masquerade is revealed.
The fashion for browns in dull
:ooa and tur tones witnout any hint
of yellow is assured.
Long wraps of velvet, cloth or satin
are much favored for autumn wear
before putting on fur coats.
The fad for making one side of the
i edict different rrom the other if as
iruch as ever in evidence.
Insects like neither salt nor alum,
; nd a small quantity sprinkled on thi
carpet will keep them away.
Toughness af angel cake is often
due to the fact that the eggs are not
beaten properly. They should be
r ... -.
i SI .
r- 1 '- -'.- r4. -
Most gray chanueusft. spd flsr.Ucf v '
Is the defnler crt In cijnhjlpn .fcic.1 1-
c venmg gtjwns. ?,Axain n4 s jt.T nj
these two fabrics chanuip4y lT,r1 -
hut never .U1ca.tn;'p"rKls?y..irl1tV:-"i'
way becaoe-.heIr iheulralb 'v-' 5 U ,
; Vjulta of , Jh& Utrprhirtlcn.' of.re-.t cr
thei stfbng oraa fh.des pt Ji-p1or'.C V
relief note for .ai!sXtnd kili'cjinj . r :
, jcenfecttoit bfT;peiirr'7l "!
? veillnr f'jvtujoirj '-Aoji.-
chirt drapm:or fllver' hce int"at'
a elret banding for ileeTea;snt fty'i - T '
or mist gray eharmeuse,-Vls be.Tf r ; -lovely
with rmJstT and'1lTtr W At ; ?
iroore so than fMptestosePcr xp; ' .
er green. .Often two pf,th4 )la' I t
I hlrndrH naulsitelr RS fa tW rale Of 4
n.ntt an it ,kt Na rhT111t Srfti a. S ) ' l
I I ttf I 've, lumv ; ,vih.v "( i - ,,
sod blue cry sta I ;bead". v . A n $ J c t : v .
trme has a girdle of onsl sln. .;)
with folds t ambefmsline an I
f i.r nnaI'.nnii!amhr'ofilbrtt..r.rK-er..t - .
ii J fcodlce'drarierleR: SHU apo rf
, M4.b 'MtM' wfrln dill Ml1 I J II ' ' v
-mbToderet mallnca:overdrery.;.veil- v ,
tot silver tacolnde4xMit1th piav''
i gted i black and , peart biflr' v, : v
gy venlhg rtpIette jl krc- .y:-r ;
now rarnlshlnz-isVlmmenacIr .X''?
; sUe but their gtittcr upon .tHfntr a V
.f tone'18'not paricjiirry'gcc At !"1
im lime. chTsals;i:( r ir t?U
'cflor'tookr faarre4'.n ?.wu tir; ;i, v
'r. n-avtt of uslnj? the. icicle -trir; r'-" :
v'Cltny draperies' or. 4art- ;
iivell t of; rosa; gown' r? .ci -: - ' "
U .sa,tln. And such vdr4i?tri:s ; - -?:
toned frown bl "..w!ii:af.S,.l t. '
t.m mn-a hh;lantiil unucri.
i v. mnrm iiihsrtaillal t n h c r z.
Vie a shad 'paler tiau Cts C
iTor'r'ciysUr, klcl,vi 1 : '
Piust tooted suclently ctser 1
"pirate at toucher, fhst f :
"the finest of them.-win a: . ::r
V Ual and gl3yhcn trc
vlcioVtohtactwiUi. a ccU-'
:.rivif nt -what -may ts-ttc
: ; with cryta1rldl ol .f- 7ZZ.
i.tttf i n4 -mallnsi arO1 sV-t
thother evening eat itl&a Pr C j-- ,
I Ian; The Wn. which &&ztti i , ;?
admiring eyea, of , nearly u .yi x j
eWffon.::ChsInaof crysI "nV Vi,
, Ud tnefedic of ,Uf ;V?bei; ; .
iU6 fronts of, Iti pahniere taf a, t v Kr, , - .
beck' feU drer. the ease-
minted in toif ahape, W
sirghtly tmln erystaJsJf.
watetf' UMUDaunuaj - '-vr-
be trneJ:i mFg r, ,7r , ,
bSenTsVUH txtherJ v
aloneW- - '.- ' V? ' .'.-"V.vl
culfs.ind collars .are ti?T.!
ably of some eipenslya f off '..':.,yx .
Some' of the evening ;&rj ; "
lined with satin; the fpundt l .t
brocade and over W-Jgrgffi:
Ing shade of chiffon .to. draped. ,
A very minute Amount rf jwroiCTM
.-I mth win also clean ,fufp ,
Add coffee to e tose waha
trashing ecru curtalnttrfen&
their original ;colo? VI u tttfAX
Add two UblespoV011? -nmnnia
to jevsry four quart f
ammonia to .evsry Iour,
water with which' wlndwi ar
washed. .. .v . ''.-. -.&,
A soft rag mntH5toea
juice and then.dlpped In gCjv
lug. will be found excellent JofWfr
ins piano jkeya. V , -s
If you" wtit inetodV a ; seK crochet
naA itv" the Implement' for, us la
khe sewing' room Td ,wl have;, 1
thing- -as ;good aa JWy i?aienv,.ri;
ever InTentedY: Stoply-catia :Aook
under the thread' in The Ot
bastings ah pull them out fh-dotfble
quick time. ' '
When a bote Is worn In ytur-carpet
rug whip over VtoMtfr;?
with yarn matching. thecolors te.the
rug; then, also wlth;yaTn. fUI4n the
hole with' fery - tight ; rwhetjd
stit9hes. using a plain stitch, then
over this work little loops, - ot yarn
that will correspond-to the loops -in
the weave of the carpet Itself. .
instead of using a wooden-Jegg"
darner, try putting the worn lB
over your own shoe toe. Then you
will be able to see exactly .hdw
darned place will lie J'jgJ
can make it loose r M Mr
sity requires. When tin .fj
ing "egg" always get a white ohej
so that when mending bteJSk or.colored,
stockings ou.wmiwjiblerto teejhe
work more plainly. .s r .
. J'.: '