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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, March 28, 1913, Image 14

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-03-28/ed-1/seq-14/

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warm, red coloring under it which.de
notes' the energetic blood in her
veins.
j Tmocino a pnrofrno hormv cnVi nnl
girl plus a "whole lot ofi sense and
, liams.
' TTT1 c ; . t , A Si
New York toi find a. leading lady he
said he wanted a girl, who "looked
the parti" He surely got one; .also
he found a girl who can' act the papt.
wmcn makes her doubly wortn while.
Of course Miss Willianis isn't afraid
to do anythingthat' comes, her way.
She's an expert swimmer -and a con
scientious worker.
"Appelucia" is Tier pet and her fad
another chief companion. The little
Pinto will heed her slightest' sugges
tion and knows the tones ,of her
voice.
If she's a little' provoked, she
doesn't have-'to whip the pony, he
gets it by sound.
o o- -
HINTS ABOUT GRIDDLE CAKES
BY CAROLINE COE
The success of your griddle cakes
depends upon your deftness in pre
paring them. Have every material
needed at hand. The. griddle must be
free from grease, must be-wiped with
;. a clean dry cloth and set on a very
moderate heat. at first.
e The more gradual you can heat, if
' the better. When it is slightly warm
i rub it over with a greased cloth or
a piece of fresh pork stuck-firmly on
a fork. When cakes are ready to fry
put the griudle over more heat and
allow it to get hot enough so when
the grease or pork is put on it will be
sizzling hot.
See that each part of the griddle
is coated with fat and turn the batter
to be used on from a pitcher or a big
spoon, 'being very careful not to spill
or spatter it. Change the location of
the place for baking the cakes once
in a while. Try putting three or five
on for a" few times, as the unused,
portion becomes scorched if left with-
out using. Corn meal .cakes need a.
hotter griddle than wheat. Buck
wheat needs a hot griddle and even
heat. Rice pancakes are better baked
.on a medium heat, as 'they need to
remain on. a little Jonger to heat the,
rice. "VVheat cakes-must be very thin
and baked jguickiy. -'
Sour Milk.-Ca.kes.
One quart ofsjftedflour: .
Three-caps soiir -milk. .
One-half cupcornmeal.
One cgUnded teasp'obn soda.
One. -even teasftoofi of salt.
Two teaspoons' of molasses.
One egg.
Put-milk "molasses v and soda into
mixing bowl, stir these until they
foam beatthe ggs light, put eggs,
flour arid'-meal into the liquid a little
at a time.. Beat rapidly with a woojden
spoon. iVhen, all flour has been
stirred inland you have a thin batter
beat for two""op three .minutes with a
doyer egg-beater. These are light and
dehcious and'very economical.
o o,.-
" TO CLEAN CARPETS
All carpets or rugs 'should be well
beaten and rubbe.dwith? a brown
before being cleaned To beat prop
erly hang them on asfout line, wrong
side out. The' stick used should be
pliable, with cloth in the form of a
knot at the end to prevent tearing
the carpet.
- After, well-bea'ting the wrong side,
turn and.beat.the other in, the same
way. After the floor, has been, wash
ed and become' 'dry, the carpet can
be relaid and then cleaned with a,
damp flannel cloth wrung. , out of
warm soapsuds or water containing
ammonia or borax, ' '
Or b
Daily Healthogram. 4
A frequent short cut to the cure of
indigestion, "blues," biliousness and
a sluggish liver, may be found in the'
following- rules ? Exercise more,
breathe better air, cut down food sup
ply,) especially bread and. meat, and.
eat more fruit.

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