Press enter after choosing selection

Domestic Recipes

Domestic Recipes image
Parent Issue
Public Domain
OCR Text

'itganrgns To Witsh Od-Cloths - Tako equal Mrtt of ririmmed milk and watei ; wipe dry ; never use soap. Varnish once i yoar. After '!n" rarnished they should be perfoolly li; To Prcüei' JíóíAí-The cuttings of Russia leather placed with furs, blankets, cloth, ote., will offectually prevent moths. :]hor is also a good thing. The artinist be kept in a dty place and flree from dust. Remove Iron, Rust - Dip tlie rusty oluti n ot' tartaño or citric aci . I . or Wet 'In1 spots with lcinon juice and rub on hard, white soap and exposé it to the heat ; or ;i;ply lomon juico and salt nd exposé it to the sttn. MiUctreil Linen may be restored by soaping the spots while Wet, covering them with fire chulk scraped or powdered, and well rubbed in. MM&B&u Staim may be removed from silver spoons by rubbing tliem with a rag Kpped in sulphuric acid, and washing it off with soap suds. Fur Fruit Staint on, Naplin 'J'nlh: Chtim, etc - Pour hot water on the spots, tlien wet with hartshorn or oxalic acid - a teaspoonful to a cup of water. To Clean Fura. - Shake and wipe them well, then brush ; boil soine flax seed, dip a r:is in the wat-er, then wlpo -thora slightly. ïhis makes them neatly as good as ncw. Cvreor Cortut. - Take a lemon, cut off a ]ñece of rind, then nick the lemon so as to Int in the toe with the corn - the pulp next to the corn ; tie this on at night so that it cannot move ; in the morning you can pear it away to a great extent. Two or toree applieations of this will make a poor cripple happy for life. Ourrant Catswp. - Nico, fully ripe currants, 4 lbs ; sugar 1 1-2 lbs ; cinnamon, ground, 1 tablespoouful ; salt with ground cloves and pepper, each one tablcspooaful ; vinegar, one pint. Stew the ourrants and sugar until quite thick ; then add the other ingredients and bottle for use. To Uein'ire I'iint Stains from Windows - It frequentïy happens that paintors splash the plate or other glass windows when thi'y are painting the sills. When tlii.s is the case, iuelt some soda iu very hot water and wash them with it, using a soft flannel. Tu Halte State Bread Fre.ih.Put the loaf into a clean tin and cover closely to exclude all water, and set into a steamcr or kettle of boiling water for half an hour ; ïhen römove it from the tin, and it will look like fresh bread, and be ie;illy almost equal to a new loaf. To W"'i ■'Sillín''. - Never rub soap upon it. Make a suds by dissolving the soap in warm water. Kinse in warm water ; very cold or hot water will ihrink flannel. Shake them out several minutes before hanging to dry. Blankets aio waghed in the same way. Tb Cfat Bid of AVash tho shelves with salt and water ; sprinkle salt in their paths. To keep out of safes : Set the le-r-; of the safes in tin cups keep the cups filled with water.


Old News
Michigan Argus