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June 5, 1912.
SOUTHAMPTON AND DISTRICT PICTORIAL.

ments at home; a rued p»U«n being obtaiuod. 1 ho dainty lingerie blouse, the tephyr tub frock or the really pretty cotton voile may be tun up quite easily. Only this week I have made ono of the lul namdd, a black and whit* stripe, with pink rose buds scattered over it, p*p*-d every-wtrsv with a narrow edge of blaek fcatin, and having a tiny vt*t of tuoked pink chiffon to match the roetw. The whole coat, remnant pneo ft* the voile, matin on the oro*s, wrap erf nuion, and t«?o doeen tiny black matin button* was 5*. 6d., and I can safely may it looked worth 25*. when finished
HOW TO CARE FOR CLOTTO*.
Another easy economy is to take rare of our clothes. Tb« woman who when she change* her drevs thrown it on the chair or bed. wh^ leave* hor hat on the tabic half the day, who never troubles to stralgthen oat re* or glovw, neyer look* wcJl groomed. Dre**c* iliould be shaken or brtolled ami rung up whon taken off; ironed now and then to remove creases; hat* should be dumted with whiik or old handk»«rhWr*Sd laid m & bo* at onoe: glove* pulled out, veil*, ribbon*, and
MRS. NOVELLO.
HOW TAFFETAS Ig USED.
To my mind taffotas ia more effective aa a frock than am a tailor made, the resaon being that it can be mere readily adapted to the line* of the figure! A coat of tanotas—I am not speaking of the little short waisted, bolted affaire—baa a tendency to hang away from the figure, where-us a woollen material, or oven the molt satins, take on a Incoming curve. But there ia no denying the popularity and the charm of taffetas, whether stnpcd or shot for the drx-my fnak. A very pretty model showed roll collar, deep cuffs, and a line down the left front all scalloped, piped and edged with a liny pleating, while a large button warn mot in every scallop. The collar and cuff* wert fmiabed by a turn back met broidored muslin, and the inner vc of muslin to match.
Long coata of taffeta* are being mud: worn, an* in pah eolonra look .cry dreamy aa durnt coals while a little more elaboration makes them ac ceytable [or evening wear. \
Then wo harp iktle eoateea with a &mall bseqm and def collar edged er«*%whoro with ruches, an* finished by ornamental button* and nairow b«d and buclde. Theme are very smart whon worn witl voile frocks, especially if the latter match tho coata in colour.

I Wing hor for more than ore ecason with small ad-ditiona and renovation*, she mhould avoid any very conapicioiw style or colour, or indeed anything which is likely to be a shoft-lwad fashion. One great eocnomy whkh is posmble to the ■oman who has time is tho making of eomo gar

artfully smoothed bcrfi and shoe* kept woman who has to be Careful with hor moi must never wear her boot things in the hotve w) there » no nnorsslty for it. There i* no need to be untidy, but the blouse or frock which ham seen it* host day* will do service at homo for v evening*, and a house gown should alwaya be in place of tho tailor made, which must be donned for street wear. By such mean* the life of the more expensive coat and skirt will be al-mcwt doubled.
TRIM TAILOR MADB6.
Neatness is still the prevailing characteristic of our tailor made*, and whether serge, whipcord, or linen bt the material a perfectly plain model may be safely chosen An upturned hem of considerable drpUi being used again, and the
sjH-cted chi

the whole
often reported <


nentation
WM. RICE & eo.
Co., Oxford Sire
London, W.J,
costumieres,
Milliners Furriers and Fancy Drapers.
22, High Street, Southampton
■» £ 5

A TRIM DfBIGN FOR SRRGE OR LINO*. BCJXOMY IX DREGS.
. WITHOUT being fitted WITHOUT Biting, w you WITH fitting
trial. Prices^very Mod
lothos whWh will be of At tht beginning of th
to serve salmon.
There are many people to whom a grilled salmon steak is tho best dish of all. others prefer a mayonnaise, and a* tho fish ia now moderate in price, I am giving some reripth which hare beea ••veil tried. i\»r steak* cut the fiWi at least an inch thick, dust with pepper and a pinch of salt, wrap in a piece of oiled paper, and cook on a gridiron over a very clear fire. Cucumber should be served with it, »nd Tartar sane*, made a* follow: Mix wino mayonnaise aa thick as buUcr, add to about a gill of thia a taaipoonful of Anely chopped paniley. a bit of onion the ***o of the little finger tip, a teasyoonful of mixed mus-tanl. and a maltapoonful of anohovy sauce. For salmon mayonnaise, boil the fib and allow it to get cold, leaving it whole or Making It befon* mixing it with the eauco and salad. Prepare tho sauoo follows: Put into a basin the yolk of an eg7, beat up'with a fork, and add some good ailad oil drop by drop at first, then more, but beating all the time. It should be thick liko soft butter when finished, then add a kittle salt, white pep. per and a dash of vinegar. The mistake commonly made is to put tho salt and pepper in at first, and to add vinegar and oil alternately, also to make the mayonnaise thin like salad dressing instead of solid. If tho salmon be served whole s*nd the miyxamatso to table in a boat, and garnish the Ash prettily with small salad and slice* of eonunbek. When tho fish is flakixl arrange in a deep bowl with a bed of salad, wiped qiuto dry first, then two tablenpoonful* of mayonnaise, then the salmon flavoured wifh salt, pepper, and vinegar. Repeat till all tho ingredients aro used. Ornament with cucumber, hard boiled egg*, and prawns, or anything eke you please.
at his club till the last possible moment when all his house, except the front bedroom, is in the hands of the painter: and decorators.
The cook and housemaid slept on the top storey
° Mr. Jwcedie pulled the bell and rapped three times An one of the glass panels of the door.
waited for several seconds listening hopefully. In his heart he knew that not a soul on earth except himself was aware of his summons, but there ia something about a moonlit suburban road at thre. in the morning which at first deters a man ffOL , making any violent commotion. *
Mr. Tweedie was ono of Notting Hill s most re-:tcd church members, and he shrank from pro loudly than was,necessary, the fact that he was out so late. It was quite well known in tho road that Mrs. Tweedie was staying with her mother at Southampton.
So be rang the bell once, knocked three Ume#, and waited. The raps upon the glass sounded like gistol-shots through tho quiet night, but nothing
fir? Tweedie rsng tho bell three times and beat upon the wood of the door with the lower part of his right palm. This evoked a sound resembling mnffled thunder, but nothing happened. Although his servants slept at the back, Mr. Tweedie stepped down into the carriage drive and looked up at tha porch of the house. Nothing happened. Then he mounted the steps once more snd began to pull at the bell with one hand and pound upon the wood of the door with the other. After a minuUrof • this violent eiercise he was forced to pause, for he was of a full habit of body. Nothing hap.
P°Mr! Tweedie indulged in some very pungent ob- : servations resting to tho stupidity, the self indulgence., and the ingratitude of his cook and housemaid. He cursed them for sleeping so soundly. He cursed them for going to bed so early. He cursed them for not having told him . i that ho had left his latch-key in his bedroom. H# H cursed them for sleeping at the back instead of . the front of tho house—which was monstrous, be- . cause he had insisted on their being put there, so that Willy might havo the morning sun in h*
Nothing happened. .... 9
Mr. Tweedio placed the point of his stick in the slit of the letter box and began to rattle it up and down. This made a noise reminisceut of a Maxb? -gun working at high pressure during a field day , at Aldershot. . . • vfl
When ho had wearied of this amusement, he ; heard the squeak of a window being opened in the house opposite. • , $
At this, Mr. Tweedio's self-control began to de« sert him. and he flung himself upon the door with a sob. and placing his hand in tho slit of the letterbox, to get a purchase, be kicked the base of the door with all his might for two minutes and a
I aril alwayi pirated to nee ire ivggestiont frot readeri, aiul to answer quettiont xn'thit eiAun Dreti, the 1/ouiehold, Niedlevork, etc. Icttert mutt reach me Not Later than TUESDA Y Morning, if an answer it detired the following week. Kindly,addrttt;— JWA& jPOFJMJW.
6*r, 16,
Salted Almonds: " Jane."—In a small pan put enough butler to make an inch dref when melted. Got it to boiling heat, and throw in some almonds which have been previously blanched. Mix some salt and a dash of caycnne together on a sheet of 1 apw Take out the aln^nds, and roll them in this, shaking thorn well till nearly cold. Bottle
Tarnished Silver: " McC."—Having noHmbfd the N*A-er place it in a box with enough powdered st-airh to cover it. Or wrap it up well in several layers of blue tiaiuc paper to keep out tho air.
Remofing Itust: " Emery."—Rub plenty of lin-sred oi. on tho fire-irons and let it &oak in for three days, then wipe off and polish with AoHy jxiwdcred unslaked lime till the rust die appeal irons are to be laid by for any time rub a vaseline over them.

His strength at Isst gsve way, and r he paused
to wipe his brow he heard someone cry. 'What U going onP" and another voice say loudly: "Its a drunken man." Whereupon a woman's voice, a long way off. cried "Shame I" , .
Mr. Tweedie put his mouth to the slit of the letter-box and began to roar inarticulately into the interior of his dwelling.
Windows were opening all up and down the road, and Mr. Tweedie. as he cast a swift, hunted glance behind him, v
hich leaned out of a casement in &e house op. , poslte. Ho know that it wai an actor called Hob-son. whose advance* ho had persistently rejected.
Sheer lack of breath now compelled Mr. Tweedie to rest himself, and in the silence which ensued, llobson's voice was heard distinctly savins: "Its Mr Tweedie come homo with the milk. Then llobson began to blow violently on a police whistle and to spring an enormous rattle.
Mr. Tweedie resolved to discharge his cook and housemaid next morning ....
By this time a number of people who had become materialised out of the night air were' gathered at Mr. Tweedle's gate. They talked among themselves loudly and threw scraps q( idiotic advice to Mr. Tweedie. They urged him to knock on the door, to ring the bell, and to look—-in his pocket for his latch-key. •
On the approach of a policeman, they dispersed, to re-form their group upon the other side of the road as soon ss the officer hsd passed through Mr. Tweedio's gate.
Mr. Tweedie felt hope revive at the light of the policeman. Such confidence in constituted authority havo five centuries of order implsnted In the bosoms of the English. Ho felt that the policeman wduld do something.
The policeman did nothing but look up vacantly at the facade of Mr. Tweedio's house. Something prompted Mr. Tweedie to join him and do like-__ n..t IV.. ,1a.b .il.nl
But the house remained dark and silent, Hobson shouted rudely: "Burgle the houi

•e done. and. trust I loisted Mr. Tweed la
'* lock-Out"
By William Caine.

Mr. Tweedie. as ho tii sge drive, place' in of all his pockeis, not lor I outside brea*t pocket of hi 1 the little ticket pmrket on his r lie sure, lie went through them a id by the time ho had completed
nto the ho

At sny other time Mr. Tweedie must have re seeled this remark, but now he was so cowed by the hideous publicity of his position that he wel corned the suggestion as if it were a now gospel of sslvation. .
The policeman know Mr. Tweedie perfectly well, but ho wished to consult a superior before he lent his countenance to any such manoeuvre as Hobsor had suggested. So he blew on his whistle unt' the servant came, and tho rosd was awake fro nd to end. The scii-ant thought that it mi' .nd, tcuether, ho and tho coust/
n to the^aiU ef his ow. .
......„ Mr. Tweedie had little!
difficulty in forcjng bsck the catch and raising the sssh. He stepped inside his own house to the ac; companimentw of a round of cheering, led bjj Hobson, in which persgprEWhe distance of threl hundred yards could bo heard joining lustily.
Mr. Tweedie psssed out two half-crowns Ibroug tho window, and shut and locked it carefully Then lighting a match and breathing a prayer o gratitude, he made his wsy over the carpetle*i floor, round the sheeted mound of furniture which, huddled in tho middle of the room, and turned the hsndle of the door.
It was locked 011 the outside.
CARRIAGE, MOTOR AND
CYCLE TYRES /£>/
* over- AND /£$/Yachting Boot,
^ COWRIE,
VALUE. /<&/ 23. BRID(iE STREET,
/\3 / Southampton.
Guaranteed Waterpro«!s for all Climates.
Servants' Livory Coots. Ac
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