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About The west shore. (Portland, Or.) 1875-1891 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1887)
THE WEST SHORE.
nul at tl.eend. A NifJirirfit numU-r of tin-? lf must N sewed i" a full rill around the
Mrij are nel . vHlur to f?jrr"wnI the shade center ojening as well. A square of India ilk
at ii Iar i-t rinumf rent e, and thf-n the top is aMut three-, -igths of a yard each way, may be
drain in with i draw rtring, leaving a rtiflle used instead of a regular handkerchief. Cam
aUve the ga!hcr-d jart. Th lower edge will brie and hire arc used in the fame way, and
! a nnn'w ion of .int, and a ruf!!e of Orirn- trimmed with rihfton Ikjwh and a fringe made
tal la v i N-t underneath, ea h .int Mng fin- of looj f " baby " riblton all around the edge.
n with a silk l-all, or a little pit MI, if pre-
f'-rn d. A Uw of ril-ln on one ride ad Ik to A good way to hide a sujtcrfluous door is to
the i ff.-.!. The ribl-nn used in making thin fasten a curtain of madras drajtery to rods above
lamp bade may U-silk, satin, or faille, or pierc and Mow and N'ciire to the door jam. This,
iT-oN ran ! employed. Die color may U in when harmonizing with the other colors of the
'infract, Lot a leaanter light it east through room, given a cozy (died. I sawadoorojtening
a shade ,4 i,uc plain color, m h a j-ale yellow, into a hall, concealed from the hall Hide very
('lurk X. pink, gren, or light blue, lirown Naulifully in the following manner: A mirror
m.iy alo ! u'd, lint bl.u k or white i not de- for hall use was hung ujon the door, which
iraMe, cmpting when the shade ix used solely had Mil previously drafted, the curtains part
a an ornament. ing just enough to receive it. Ahove the mir-
Also tinted handkerchief of India silk, with mr were fastened a pair of deer antlers, ujon
a hole cut out In (he renter to tdip over the lamp which a lace draping was gracefully fastened
hirnney, are eaily arranged for lamp shades. alovc the glass. A tahle covered with a thick
A n am, pink, roN-rolor, blue, or green silk spread ldow the glass, finished the conceal
h.iielken hief, edgi-d witli narrow or medium incut of the door, which I am sure every one
width plat Val lire, in wry ellrrtive, and the considered attractive.
AlJltlE Dkkman Mili.kh.
THE DOMESTIC MARTYR.
IMAM, a great aversion for the domestic let me tell you, this is not a 'Mistindion with
martyr M,c ha Mn the lane of my out a dillVrcnce." I am acquainted with women
dc. und had I the ,.,wcr to exterminate whose habitations are always in exact order,
her from the are of the earth, I would do whose wclbcooked meals never fail to lie ready
t w.ihou. a part,, le of compun, ,i If I had at the ,,.,, time, whose bread is always ,K,r
a hu.land and fam.iy I would never turn the M,u, whose piecrust is invariahly tender and
't V,' "n r'."" ! t J "TTrl "'-'cs never am of heavy streaks
mV V m y T' r " " ,,Urnt furnish forth
II U ; Irrirr UrWTty ,wu,Mn,!.ynWn,lngUuitthaw,
U . a ZV ' T T "' U ar,-V ,,,e that Tuesday
ri.h , , V 'I h-;,,,,,;Ua7"t ingfindsevery garment ironed, aired an
a o,u,f,M,. , ,L "J , , 1 'a"IinT' nvcr to fade
it U o U. pre I, ; ;. l-W curtains hang in
- If t wife. P.,,, i(, ,ifl ,,,,,,.,., J ."' ,m' w fact, who excel in every cul-
l"i-kcejr, and the trouhle lina ft J f !7 ' ' ""."I?CU,ate !
a woman may I. a mt e.,I!mt kZr rl " lH ',0t my hm''
and hat. no ki k at all fur AU-wnv- Ind' 1' , n ,7' V7' (iwJ' w0
J -in I, men, th. se wine housewives are, and deserving