The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on April 13, 1935 · 7
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · 7

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Saturday, April 13, 1935
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7 -M-E T-A-E-L-E FOREWOMEN-READERS- OF THE TRANSCRIPT Ch icken Pried or Roasted Is Delectable Sunday Dish t Candy Filled Paper Eggs " Househbld'HinfeFro .. Grace Gay Easter Table THE NORTH ADAMS TRANSCRIPT. SATURDAY. APRIL 13, 1935 Recipes Are Given for Oven Fried Chicken-tions on How to Clean and Prepare it At this uuoa a roast of fowl, a broiled chicken, or a boiled chicken with dumplings aeems especially fitting. The young; housekeeper will find that her food cook book tells her how to clean and prepare a chicken bought dressed at the market, but to answer some questions recently sent in by some young as well as more experienced housekeepers, I am going over the high point; here: Cleaning 81ng the bird over a flame, and remove the plnfeathers by using a stubby paring knife. If the head Is stCl on, cut it off, also feet and wing tips. Remove the oil sac at the base of the tall; slit the neck skin, loosen wind pipe and crop and pull out. Then push the neck skin and cut the neck off close to the body. Save this morsel for soup unless some member of your family likes the neck and demands It at the table. Make a slit in the fowl below the breast bone and loosen the Intestines from the back bone, being careful not to break them? pull on the gizzard firmly to loosen all the entrails. Cut around the vent so that Jhe intestines are unbroken and pull out. Remove heart, lung, kidneys and clotted blood. Discard entrails and clots. Allow cold water to run freely through the bird. Wash the heart, and liver; cut gizzard and remove sac carefully so as not to break it, then wash gizzard. Or buy a cleaned and dressed bird from your poultry dealer! When the bird Is washed It Is ready for cookery preparation. Boast Chicken Fin the cleaned and dried bird with the dressing, sew it up by first turn ing wings across the back then sew lng through the thick portion of the wings and body passing over the bone one way of the sewing and under the bone to return; tie firmly; press thighs against the body and sew the same way, sewing up opening also if it Is badly torn. Rub all with olive oil and lemon juice, or with soft butter, and season. Place on roasting pan and sear in the hot oven, at 500 degrees, F. Make a basting mixture one half cup butter and the same amount of hot water, keep this hot and use it in basting every ten or fifteen " Estelle's Question Box Dear Readers: Mrs. Margaret Bergeron Is the winner of the first prize in today's c ltett which was for the best group of 10 household hints. Mrs. Bergeron not only sent in the best group of hints but her paper was so neat and so attractively arranged that the Judge awardedThe prize to her without hesitation. The second prize goes to Mrs. Bolton of Oriswoldvllle. Honorary mention is given to Mrs. Helen Holden of Shelburne Falls. All the hints sent In were timely and are good things to know. Our readers will learn many sir ' cuts to good housekeeping by reading them. Especially now that house-cleaning is in order we are all glad to read about or.r neighbors' way of doing things which sometimes are Just a trifle easier than the way we are doing them. It Is usually the woman's chore to do' the house-cleaning1 as Mr. Man very conveniently remembers a very important engagement when the hour for beating the rugs comes along or something or other needs fixing. Men are MODES OF With suit and ensemble mooea so definitely established as favorite fashions for spring costumes, blouses , naturally come to the fore In importance as a costume accessory. Numerous chic styles art shown In cool, crisp fabrics such as organdie and pique. Above are shown three very attractive models designed to enhance new suit outfits for Easter. The one at left is of brown, imported Swiss organdie in a self -stripe pattern. Its principal style features include a double Pated i jabot front, self-pleated naif sleeves, ruffle trim, class buttons and a self -belt. "J Oftfskr blouses M ofhr drills or Jf "V C ' l(lp mm Tf ( ) or if .V-V: s&f -Direc- minutes. After the bird is seared reduce the r ?at to more moderate temperature, 425 degrees F. and roast one to one and a half hours for a three to four pound chicken: longer for a larger fowl. , A Good Staffing One cup dry bread; one cup canned or cooked corn; one tablespoon finely chopped onion; one tablespoon fat; one tablespoon finely chopped par-bay leaf if desired. Soak the bread fourth teaspoon pepper' one fourth teaspoon paprika; safe or a sley; one half teaspoon salt; one In a little water until soft; press out water, mix with corn and seasonings and cook in the shortening for a few r lnutes until the onion Is tender. Stuff into the fowl as directed. Glblet Gravy Boll the neck, gizzard and wing tips together until tender pouring off excess fat into the pan in which the bird is roasted. Add enough stock from the gizzard and neck to make three cups of gravy. Chop the cooked gizzard, "'ver and heart and add to this, with one teaspoon onion, one teaspoon salt; one eighth teaspoon pepper; two tablespoons flour mixed with a little cold water. Stir well, and let boll three minutes. Oven Fried Chicken Use a roasting chicken which has been cut into pieces for serving; wash and dry each piece; let stand with olive oil and lemon Juice on the pieces for half an hour or longer; then roll each In flour, sprinkle with salt and pepper. Brown in a heavy frying pan in fat Add Just enough water to cover the bottom of the pan. Cover with lid and bake in a moderate oven, 350 degrees F for one hour. Frlcasee- of Chicken Disjoint the cleaned chicken. Put Into a saucepan with just enough boiling water to cover, adding one teaspoon salt, a little pepper and a teaspoon onion juice. Boil slowly for two hours, or until tender, add a little water from time to time, as It bolls away. Then remove chicken and keep hot. Thicken the sauce with one tablespoon of flour moistened with a little of the sauce, add one tablespoon finely chopped parsley. Mix until smooth and boiling, add chicken again, and when heated through, serve, garnished with a border of boiled rice. such a help in house-cleaning timet , . . Who agrees with me? . . . Easter will be here next week and with It the'season of spring and sunshine and florers. The great o!of-doors is preparing to resurrect itself from the tomb of winter and its shroud of snow and leaves an . frost. Let's bring Easter in our home by opening our doors and windows wide and letting the bright sunshine (when there Is some) come In to all the nooks and corners. Gardens are waiting for our attention, grass is growing greener and the crocus and daffodils are already showing their blue and yellow heads above the earth ... But let's come back to earth and talk about our contest for "Macaroni" which was to end today. We know that you have all been very busy the past week and so to accommodate you we will let the contest continue for one more week. But all recipes must be in by next Saturday, and the awards will be made on April 27th. So if you have not already done so send In your recipes at once. Letters will be answered next week. Estella. THE MOMENT Ttie over-iouse at center uses white cross bar organdie and a large bow of the same uaterial trims the high neckline. The front is self-ruf fled la yoke effect while the short sleeves of generous width are puffed to add to the frothy effect Glass buttons trim It and the self-belt ties at the back, -.v-t-- At the right is pictured another important number in navy blue pique with a plaid pattern done in white. This model also features jthe high neckline, pointed yoke vestee front, short sleeves and a self -bow for neckline trimming. The buttons are hand crocheted and the tie belt is of self -material. FIE ST PRIZE HOUSEHOLD HINTS Mrs. Margaret Bergeron 9 Potter Place, City Jo prevent the new metal trimmed dresses from tarnishing, keep them entirely covered when hanging away. Remember to always have a shelf ready for the unexpected guest. It should hold cans of fruit, olives, pickles, can of salmon, tuna fish, corned beef or any foods that can be made into an interesting luncheon in a few minutes. . A tablespoon of cold water added to an egg-white will double the whipped bulk. New stockings wear much longer if . washed before wearing. This tightens the threads and makes them firmer. Save dry bread. Dry thoroughly in oven, grate or roll fine. Store in glass jars for crumbing chops, etc. Celery when washed In hot water, then put into ice water, will be v clean and crisp. Raisins if dredged with flour before grinding win not suck ra me BTlnder. If a recipe calls for sour milk and vou have none on hand, make it by adding 2 tablespoons vinegar to 1 cuo milk. Let stand a iew min utes before using. It will be just as effective In the baking as real sour milk. Place a crust of bread in the kettle in which cabbage is cooking. It will absorb a great deal of the odor. To test eggs. If boiled eggs should get mixea witn raw wren, it tj w separate them by spinning them with your fingers, a raw egg will not spin, while the cooked one will whirl like a top. SECOND PRIZE - Mrs. Nellie M. Bolton (Lyonsville, Mass.) Wall paper cleaner: (How to use) : i cup water 1 cup flour 3 teaspoonfuls vinegar 3 teaspoonfuls ammonia 1 teaspoonf ul carbon oil. Boll and stir constantly until thick; work in small balls, and ruo paper with downward strokes. Will not streak or spot if made as directed. Fine. Carpet or Rug Cleaner: 2 bars Ivory soap 4 oz. soda 4 oz. borax Dissolve the soap in 1 qt. of water; add 5 gals, of water and when ready to use it, add 4 oz. of sulphuric ether; use while warm with scrubbing brush. You do not need to use any cloth or Clean water. How to kill Insects, such as bed bugs, moths, etc.: Hot alum water is the nest tning known to destroy Insects. Boll alum In water until it Is dissolved, then apply the -hot solution with a brush to closets, bedsteads, cracks, or wherever insects are found. All creeping insects may be destroyed by its use. How to wash blankets: , When washing blankets make a lather of boiled soap and warm water, and for each pailful and a half of water allow a teaspoonful of housshold ammonia. Wash in two or three waters, put through the wringer and hang out to dry. Choose a fine windy day so the blankets will dry quickly. How to clean coat collars and re move gloss from elbows: Rub the parts with a clean rian- nel dipped either in benzine or aqua-ammonia, or a solution made by dissolving a piece oi car Donate of ammonia the size of a walnut in a cup of warm water. These are inexpensive and will not change the color. Do not use benzine where there is a fire. To remove mildew: Dip the article in sour butter milk, lay It in the sun to whiten, and wash in clean water. Another method is to apply a mixture of soap, starch, salt and the juice of a lemon. Use half as much salt as starch. To polish patent leather: Apply orange juice with a soft cloth to patent leather to polish. How to wash windows: Add a tablespoonful of either powdered borax or ammonia to a gallon of water and wash the win dows, using a chamois to dry and polish them. . How to clean a sponge: Rub fresh lemon Juice thoroughly Into a soured sponge! then rinse several times In warm water and A Centerpiece for the Easter Colorful paper eggs make ideal centerpieces for th e Easter party table. This one is filled with candies and bright ribbons run from the egg to each place where a small egg holds a favor and a few pieces of candy. Recipes for home made candies given on .this' page. the sponge will be sweet as when new. To take grease out of woolens, silks, paper and floors: Grate either French or common chalk thickly over the spot, cover with a brown paper, set a hot flat-iron on it and let it remain until cool Repeat if necessary. See that the Iron is not hot enough to burn the cloth or paper, etc As Uiis is house cleaning time, I have tried to send in helpful hints for that particular time. HONORABLE MENTION HOUSEHOLD HINTS Mrs. Helen Holden Shelburne Falls, Mass. Did you know: 1. That a piece of floor linoleum on shelf and table tops and around the sink adds so much in neatness and ease in doing your work? Get some that will harmonize with the wallpaper If you can't match the floor covering. If a coat of varnish is applied at once it will stay bright and wear for years. 2. That it is very effective to cover your china cabinet shelves with straps of wallpaper to match , the room? 3. That if you slip a piece of sand paper between the clamp of the meat grinder and the shelf or table leaf it will prevent dents and keep the grinder firmly in place while you are working? 4. That the contents of the double boiler will cook much faster if the water in the outside boiler has been salted in the proportion of 14 cup salt to 2 quarts water? v 5. That newspapers crumpled and crowded into wet shoes at nighr will act like a blotter and absorb the dampness? In the morning the shoes will be soft and dry and the paper verv damn. 6. That if you save the ravellngs when you hem a new table cloth you can darn the thin places in worn ones and it will scarcely show? This Is also true In mending any article of apparel Take ravellngs from the seams of trousers or skirts to use as thread when darning. The repaired spot will be very inconspicuous. ' 7. That you can prevent rice or macaroni from boiling over, while cooking in an open kettle by buttering the Inside for two or three inches. 8. That the best label for fruit cans and Jill tumblers is small strips of adhesive tape? It isn't affected by dampness and the product remains labeled until used. Print the names with ink after the labels are attached. 9. That you needn't throw away the cream you thought was sweet and found it was Just turning sour? At that stage you can make it sweet by adding a pinch of soda, stir it in thoroughly and taste the cream, add a little more if necessary until the cream tastes sweet. Then you can use it as planned. 10. That you can remove leather stains from white stockings by using a solution of M oz. oxalic acid to 1 pint water? Apply to stains, rinse out and repeat until the stain is gone. Wash very thoroughly afterwards or the acid mav leave a mark of its own. HOUSEHOLD HINTS Mrs. Harry Stetson . Adams, Mass. 1. Canvas gloves make good pot holders and prevent oven burns and steam. Ssw a metal ring on each glove and hang by stove. . 2. To prevent fruit cake from burning on bottom, set cake pan in another pan with a layer of plain salt in the bottom. No matter how hot the oven, it will not burn. S. Smooth icing If boiled frosting begins to grain while beating, add quickly about one tablespoon of butter and beat well, also Improves flavor and keeps frosting moist. 4. An easy way to clean ducks or geese: Pluck the guard feathers and all coarse feathers, then with a cheap paint brush apply melted paraffin over the entire bird. Put in a cool place until the wax is hardened then take case knife and scrape hard. You will find all the down and small feathers come off with the paraffin. 5. Two or three stalks of celery added to cabbage while boiling lessens the disagreeable odor one objects to and rather adds to the flavoring of cabbage at same time. 6. Identifying dishes: Your dishes will return to you from sales or church suppers if you fasten a strip of adhesive tape to bottom of dish and write name plainly in Indelible ink. 7. TVi Tint. tnanA em-tains, but starch a tiny piece of the same to the curtains and Iron over hardly noticeable after done. 8. Add two tablespoons of chopped red or green peppers to corn pudding and corn cakes and note improvement. 1 . 9. In the picnic, season have a sandwich shelf in the pantry con taining ruch things as packages oi cheese, deviled meats and ham, pre- oared spreads, olives, pickles, pim entos, sardines, peanut butter, anchovy and lobster pastes. Jm8 and Jells. Keep witn n a suppiy oi paraffin paper, paper napkins, cups, and plates. 10. Let lemonade stand alter making say 2 hours. It becomes much sweeter and takes less sugar than the old way. I always save all fruit Juices and add pineapple especially good. FROZEN CHEESE SALAD Crumb 2 cups of fresh cottage cheese, season with salt and cayenne, add one half cup chopped nut meats and dozen stuffed olives cut fine. Whip one half cup thick cream, sweet, and mix Li. Mix all thoroughly then pack in small mold or baking powder tin which has close fitting top. Cover top with paraffin paper before pressing on top of can. Then bury in ice and salt for three hours. Remove carefully from mold and serve in slices on lettuce with rich mayonnaise. N HOUSEHOLD HINTS Mrs. Fannie Stafford Shelburne Falls, Mass. 1. Whipped cream sweetened with confectioner's sugar instead of granulated will stay up firm much longer. 2. Much time may be saved by using - the clothes sprinkler while clothes are on the line. Fold or roll and put in basket. Spray lightly, if to be ironed at once and more heav ily if to remain over night, 3. Soak salt and sugar bags In borax solution over night to re move stenciling. One tablespoon borax to one gallon of water. Boil clean after the soaking period. 4. Make waterproof markers for use in the garden to note different varieties by writing with Ink on heavy glossy cardboand. When dry, dip in parraflne or white shellac 5. Use a few grains of rice to clean nursing bottles and other bottles difficult to clean. 6. Treat the new iron kettle or frying pan before using by cooking the dish filled with raw potato peel lngs and water. Otherwise the first food cooked in the dish will absorb an objectionable flavor and be ruin ed. 7. The flavoring expense may be much lessened if the habit is form ed of using either fresh or dried orange and lemon peel whenever possible. With scissors snip thin strips into mincemeat, steamed pud dings and fruitcakes and note the Improvement. Quite as good as the sugared variety and far less ex pensive. 8. Cut the dish washing by put ting flour or crumbs into a bag and coating the. fish, liver, salt pork, etc. Shake well until covered. Use the same method for putting sugar on doughnuts and crullers. - 9. Give the new shoes a polish Immediately with ordinary floor wax. The color will not be changed and the shoes do not spot easily, White oxfords treated in this man ner may be worn for weeks without using a cleanser, 10. Don't throw away the long strips of faded cretonne that have been used for draperies over the glass curtains. Fold through ' the center lengthwise and baste over the upper edge of quilts to prevent soiling. The draperies are usually the right length, all hemmed, and will wear indefinitely. HOUSEHOLD HINTS Mrs. W. R, Roulllard 203 Church St. 1. When washing silk stockings it pays to roll them in a towel and squeeze gently to remove moisture. They are less likely to show streaks on drying and keep their shape net' ter. 3. A rubber band around each arm of a dress-hanger will keep a thin dress from slipping. 3. The Juice from a Jar of sweet pickles Is excellent for use in French drecs'ng. 4. An interesting picture pasted to the bottom of a glass, may help the child who dawdles over his milk to finish off so that he can see the picture. . - . s. A cigarette ourn on a laoie can I be made less noticeable If the spot Party Table I , . .5 ..- it I: :v.:- '. is rubbed down with steel wool and finished with furniture polish. 8. It pays to dust off a grater with dry brush before putting it Into dish water. 7. If bread Is too fresh for cut ting nicely for sandwiches, put It Into a refrigerator until it gets cold, and you will have no trouble. 8. Boiled fish wm be wniter u a little vinegar or lemon juice is added to the water before cooking 9. A light scorch stain, on white silk can be removed by covering it for an hour or so with bicarbonate of soda mixed to a paste with cold wa ter. Brush off when dry. 10. Iodine stains will come out of almost any article If soaked in lime water. HOUSEHOLD HINTS Miss Mary PUska East Hoosac St., Adams 1. A half an egg shell of water add ed to the egg white before beating increases the amount of egg white. 2. To keen boiled frosting soft and prevent sugaring add a pinch of bak ing powder to egg white and pour the syruD in tne usual way. 3. Cover mild flavored vegetanies In order not to lose the. minerals. Cook uncovered those of strong fla vor such as cabbage family, onion and turnip. 4. To freshen shredded cocoanut. soak in sweet milk a few moments before ustntr. 8. A teaspoon of salt added to tne water in which apples are peeiea wiii nrevent them from turning dark. Re member this when making fruit salad. 8. Nutmetr may be tested by pi In with a needle. Oil will spread quickly around the puncture if the nutmesr is rood. 7. Before heating miK rinse me pan, this prevents tne mux irom scorching and sticking. 8. To keep a bowl from turning and sliding when you are mixing with one hand and adding lngredl ents with the other put a folded tow el under the bowl. 9. In a custard recipe calling for several eggs one or so may be left out if one tablespoon of cornstarch is added for each erc. 10. When cream will not whip, add the white of an egg to It. Chill thor oughly and then whip it. HOUSEHOLD HINTS Mrs. J. L Little 339 Houghton St. 1. To chop nut meats quickly place them in a stout paper bag or tie them in a piece of cut-rite waxed paper and roll with a rolling pin several times. 2. To cut very new bread easily, pass the blade of the knife through the flames, so tnat the blade be comes hot. It will then cut the new' est bread in perfectly smooth siloes. 3. When grease snaps and splut ters in the frying pan. Just put about 1-4 of a teaspoon of flour in a little sifter and sift It Into the hot grease and Instantly the spluttering will cease. 4. In making gravy instead of mixing the water and flour with a spoon, which makes it very dim cult to mix and completely get rid of any lumps, use a rotary egg beat er and you will find tnat witn a very few turns the flour and water are completely mixed. 5. To prevent bottles of medicine, Ink, etc., from leaking, wnen trav eling. cork them rather loosely and dip the tops In melted paraffin. Or, draw a finger from an old glove over the cork and neck of the bottle, 6. To remove Iron rust, moisten spots with ammonia, then use salts of lemon or oxalic acid and rinse In boiling water. 7. To remove fat from hot soup pour the soup through a cloth that has been rinsed in cold water. Most of the fat will remain in the cloth. 8. When you have put too much salt In cooking food, stretch a clean cloth tightly over the kettle and sprinkle a tablespoonful of flour over the cloth; let contents of kettle steam a few minutes and the flour will absorb the surplus salt. 9. Place a quarter of a slice of ordinary bread between the teeth, allowing It to protrude slightly, keeping the mouth slightly open; then cut or grate all the onions you want to and not a single tear will come to your eyes. 10. Take a piece of waxed paper, then crumple it up and polish your stove easily and quickly. If you clean and polish the top of your kitchen stove with waxed paper it prevents the formation of any rust HOUSEHOLD HINTS Mrs. Raymond Collier 87 Veasle St. 1. To remove Ink from silk, saturate the spot with turpentine, let remain several hours, then rub between the hands. This Is also good for cotton or worsted. 2. For grass stains use corn mo lasses. Cover spot and let remain few hours and rub molasses well into stain, then wash in lukewarm soap suds. 3. Mildew stains: Dip the stained clothes in buttermilk and lay In the sun. 4. To remove dust and dirt from felt hats rub the entire surface with fine sandpaper. 8. For tarnished silverware, place in boiled potato water and let stand an hour. - 8. For spots on woolen or silk use the water In which you have boiled potatoes. 7. For spots on wash material, i soak, rub in kerosene and launder as usual. 8. To remove grease use benzine, gasolene or turpentine. 9. Always put blotting paper or any other absorbent under the spot to be cleaned and rub the agent on (with a circular motion) until dry. 10. If salt Is added to gasolene in cleaning it will leave no ring. To remove ring already there, hold it over steam for a minute and then rub dry. . HOUSEHOLD HINTS Mrs. Irene Lamoureax 7 Washington Ave. 1. If the crust on hot bread is baked too hard, grease and place in open window, and it will soften. 2. To cut hard boiled eggs without breaking yolks, dip knife In water. 3. Uo the dish drainer when Home Made Candies Wranped in Colored Paoen. Give K ' c FgssfivA All onrf Pun The Easter holiday table, whether It Is set for a party or for the family dinner, may be effectively decorated with homemade candies In colored paper Easter eggs a big one In the center, a small one at each place. Tiny favors may be tucked under the candles In the big egg, attached by ribbons to the small eggs. See illustration. Here are recipes for uncooked candles quickly and easily made which are appropriate for this occasion and which also are popular as bridge table candles. Quick Fondant Candles One and one fourth cups sifted confectioners' 4x) sugar; one fourth cup sweetened condensed milk; one half teaspoon vanilla or other flavoring, v , Blend rifted sugar gradually with the milk, using fork. Add vanilla or other flavoring, with coloring matter If desired, and continue mixing until smooth and creamy. Form some of the fondant Into balls and press half a walnut on each side. Roll other balls In shredded cocoanut or grated chocolate or chocolate crinkles. Place little balls of the fondant in the opening of pitted dates. Press other pieces of the fon dant into patties with sliced green and red candled cherries, in center. Roly Poly One half cup cocoa; one and one half cups confectioners' (4x) sugar; one half cup condensed milk; one tablespoon vanilla; one and one fourth cups confectioners (4x) sugar; one fourth cup condensed milk; one half cup pistachio or other nut meats. Sift together cocoa and one and one half cups confectioners' sugar. Moisten with one half cup of the milk and vanilla. Blend thoroughly. Pat out on board or waxed paper, which has been dusted with confec tioners' sugar, into oblong layer one- fourth Inch thick. Blend remaining confectioners' sugar and condensed milk. Tint with vegetable coloring if desired. Chop nut meats and add. Spread with spatula on top of dark layer. Roll as in making jelly roll, folding edges to conceal fondant. Al low to stand in cool place until firm. Cut, slanting knife, into slices one- half inch thick. It is well to wipe knife after each slice to keep the colors clear. Creamy Fudge Two cups granulated sugar; two thirds cup milk; one tablespoon but ter; two squares unsweetened choc olate; one half teaspoon vanilla; one cup chopped nuts. Heat together the sugar and mux. add butter, and when boiling add the melted chocolate and cook to the soft ball stage. Remove from the heat, add flavoring and cool quickly with out stirring or shaking. Add the nuts and beat until creamy, and turn into a pan rubbed with fat. Makes elgh teen squares. Honey Nut Fudge Two cups granulated sugar; one square unsweetened chocolate; one washing spinach or other greens. Souse the greens In a pan of water, then put in drainer. It is much more satisfactory, as the grit cannot stay in the bottom. . 4. To remove grease from silk, take a lump of magnesia, wet it and rub on spot. Let it dry, then brush the powder off. 5. wnen maicing iinea pies wnere a stand up crust is neeaeo, taxe a strip of cloth an Inch wide, wet it and place around fluted edge. Then It will not fall over and let niung run out Also use around two crust pies so juice will not run out. 6. Cakes will come out oi tne dsk- lng pan easily, if allowed to stand aftei baking, 5 minutes on a cloth wrung out of cold water. Then re move with a spatula. 7. When grinding dry bread crumbs, tie a paper bag over grinder, catching all crumbs and preventing them from flying over the floor. 8. Tough meat may be made tender by pounding, slow cooking, or better still by laying it in a dish of vinegar and water (half and half) for a few minutes. 9. One tablespoon of grapefruit Juice added to each 2 cups of sugar while cooking, prevents candles from graining, and makes them more creamy. 10. To remove stains from china, use vinegar and salt, or baking soda. HOUSEHOLD HINTS Mrs. Alfred Symanzlk 13 Linden St., Adam 1. To restore color to ivory handled knives after turning yellow, rub them with fine eraery paper. This will remove spots and restore their whiteness. 2. Moisten grease spots with cold water and soda before scrubbing. 3. Soak new brooms in strong, hot, salt water, toughens bristles, and they last longer. 4. Onions peeled under water will not affect the eyes. 5. Rinse all dishes having eggs, flour, or milk first in cold water, then wash in hot water. 6. To prevent salt from lumping mix one teaspoon of cornstarch to one cup of salt. 7. If clothes get grass-stained, wavh them in alcohol if they are cotton, ilug Cleaning Time.... Our Modern Equipment Is at Your Service for Excellent Wsrfc at Moderate Prices Rugs Shampooed and Sized. $2.70 THIS PRICE IS FOR 9x12 SIZE SMALL SIZES COST LESS An Rugs Called for and Delivered Without Charge We Will Can for and Retain Rags To WUIlamstewn Without Extra Charge t Briggs Hug Cleaning Co. Tel. 756 C. Chenail, Prop. . 852 South Church St. - - - - m . Via TTrpI o FflvnriL cup milk; one eighth teaspoon saltr one fourth cup strained hooey; one half teaspoon vanilla; one cup pa cans. Cook the sugar, chocolate, salt and) milk for five mlautes. Add the honef and cook to the soft ball stage. Re move from the heat and add the ra nllla and nuts. Cool and beat until creamy. Drop from a teaspoon to form patties, onto waxed paper. Ol pour in a square pan rubbed with fa and cut into squares when oooL Penoche This Is a requested recipe, repeat ed here for those who misted ft otf an earlier page. Two and one half cups brown su gar; three tablespoons corn syrup one eighth teaspoon salt; two table spoons butter: one and one fourth: cups milk: one teaspoon vanilla; twd third cup chopped nuts. Mix the brown sugar, corn syrup, salt, butter and one fourth cup of thd milk and cook slowly to the soft ball stage. Stir in the rest of the mim slowly without stopping the boiling and continue cooking until the mix ture reaches the soft ball stage again. Cool without beating, flavor and add the nuts. Beat until creamy. Tura into a buttered pan and mark lnte; squares. Good Things to Eafl Molded Cherry Salad Two cups drained canned cherrleev large and pitted, 1 tablespoon lemorr Juice, IM cups cherry Juice, 1 table, spoon gelatine. Heat Juice to bolllml point, add gelatine which has been softened in a little cold water, and stir until dissolved. Add cherries and! pour into individual greased molds t4 harden. Chill. Unmold on crisp lettuce and serve with a mayonnaise . dressing lightened with whipped cream. Cheese Puffs Two or three of these puffs add Interest to the platter luncheon, ' Melt 1 tablespoon butter and stir W 1-3 cup flour and 1 cup grated cheese. Let come to a boll and add 1 cufl hot milk. Cook until smooth and thick. Just about 3 minutes, pour into flat pans and let cool When cold cut into small squares, dip in egg and breadcrumbs and fry in deep fat. Anchovy Fritters A delightful little entree to the elaborate dinner or luncheon. Pound the yolks of 2 hard-boiled eggs witls 2 bottled anchovies, 3 teaspoons oax pers, 2 ounces butter, 1 tablespoon, minced parsley and 4 ounces Par mesan cheese. Rub through a atanC add 2 tablespoons breadcrumbs and the yolk of a raw egg. Season .to; taste with salt and red pepper. Form into balls, roll in egg and crumbs an4. fry until a golden brown In deep, hot fat. 8. To remove dust from wickei furniture use a small paint brush. -. 9. To remove the smell of fresh paint put a pall of cold watefTn the' room, and change It every two ota three hours. 10. Rub cresklng drawers, and . doors with soap, rub the edges ef the bureau drawers. , HUtBLIlUliU Miss Louise Rice . Pownal, Vt. " 1. To soften lemons: Lemoni ttiaft have become hard and dry can bar made soft and Juicy again by putting them into a pan of hot water and letting them remain at almost the same temperature without boiling for two hours. 2. To remove grease from wall- paper Get a clean sheet of blotting paper, pour some benzine on It ana place over grease spot. Now hold a; warm flatlron against the blotting; paper for several minutes. When blotting paper is taken away, ths grease spot will have disappeared, Do not use a hot Iron, or use near , a fire. ; 3. To aid digestion: Salt should be eaten with all kinds of nuts to aid digestion. 4. To remove old putty from win' dow, frames: Pass a red-hot poker"": slowly ever the putty and it will come; off very easy. ' 5. To remove Ink spots: Mix equal , parts of alum and cream of tartar, moisten with water and spread en the spots. Repeat until they disap---pear. This mixture win not injur V colored goods. ' 6. Dont turn on any eJectrfoal aU tachment or switch when your hands are wet. 7. The best cleaning preparation - ; for nainted woodwork Is equal parts ' of vinegar and kerosene. It does not hurt the paint and the vinegar leaves a gloss. . . 8. To prevent steak from burning' sprinkle a handful of table salt over, , the live coals to prevent steak from burning when broiling. 9. In cooking very sour fruits put In a little salt and much leu sugar; ; will be necessary. - 10. Hold the article under running; cold water for a few moments, and, the stain left by a too hot Iron will quickly disappear. 7TS

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