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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 13, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta GHOOl, iQr HdU S LWIVE S By MARION HARLAND EUSHES THERE r.re anj faddists In' dlcteth-a who "Insist 'that one should never attempt to atimulat, tlie appetite by "of -.relishes. or to, carry their theory still fur- we-would omit; ifrom our food all aids to' flavor, 'mioh; .salt, pepper, and vlnagar. It la all very J welt-' to that unleos la j hungry shouM but the truth remains, that'. fact that food j -good one: ?of "thev things' that j makW.ua I. have mentioned be- fore, the small boy definition of j salt wMV.the thing that makes potato i not taste Rood when you don't put any J of '.It; on." right. the 'small, ever-hunirry ad the potato a tasteless pulp unless accompanied by ihat" brought out .its flavor. Our'. faddist forgets In his. wholesale- denunciation that salt Is essential to -.'proper digestion of. food. and: that "of the simple condiments' fulfill the same office. The craving for'; ah', acid of some kind as an accompaniment to fish ts the natural demand of the- not a "whim." Fish' eaten -with a. few drops of :lemon. juice, or of vine- par. Is more digestible than 'that'. .taken .without spurs to the ftp petite. It Js the- abuse, not the of the relish that Is' to be condemned. The j fame' may be said 'of other to our daily food. No one thinks of advocating eating" '-plain puddings, without .sauce ".of .any kind; and yet. I when I .saw a, 'young woman push aside the pudding that was on her j plate, and. helping liberally i to the hard sauce before her. eat it by I thevtcaspbphfuf .as.-l'f it had been so I much" IcV cream.; revolted. But persons with no'rmal appetites do {not eat- catsup or "pudding tauce by spoonful.'" V therefore, .-the simple .spur to the. palate v Is harmless. It Is well for the housemother to know how to prepare It' at In the summer months aha .can 'utilize "the and put them Into a preserving kettle. Add Just enouRh water to keep them from scorching, -but not enough-, to .cover them. Set the.kettle where .the S contents will istraroer -gently. Cook until the skins all- broken and the, grapea reduced soft- mass. Pour the mixture through a fine, colander or a cosrso strainer, rubblns the pulp throuRh. but rejecting seeds'- and skins. Measure the pulp and to 3 quarts of it allow-S pounds of ----------pint of older vinegar, a tablespoonful each of cloves, cinnamon, allspice, salt and black pepper, and a scant tcaspoonful of paprika.- Return all to the fire and boil until very thick, skimming occa- sionally. cold, bottle and seal. Chili Sauce Peel 2 dozen large tomatoes and cut them upr peel and slice S onions; remove tlut membrane from 4 largo green'peppers and chop them coarse.- manv more letters. -Attention is caflcA to the fact that Marion Harland. cannot re- ceive money for fattens, as no coiin.ectio.W' with any Ve- that'sells them. may, allay present suffering, and for drugs that may act upon the blood and prevent attacks, the Important matter of diet. Is too often overlooked. Salt-Risen Bread .In response to urgent appeals on the part i t I pleasur, :ln Incloaina- a tried end .true recipe which ;.haa proved excellent by sVme ic- They Pronounca It Broad contemplate this Apple Cake PL.BASK me have a recipe for plain UPC! e cake. I for many of but none 'for CARRIE' .TgrJc The only apple cakes foe which I have recipes at close hand are one for layer cake, the filling, of -which IB sauce. and one for an-.eiaborate compound In-- eluding r a Ulna and citron. with spices. 1 take it that you do hot want either of these. r one or. more of our obliging correspondents wll! tell you how to ma H? fiPPle cake that calls for iresh, ripe apples and Is not expensive. i me of ,lhe put half a CMP- ful of and a cinch of of !nto a bowl. Scald wjth new milk to th, boiling, point! enouRh to brlnV the to the ccnr'stency fc wlth and it In a place, overnight. morning put a >cant eupfuj of ia Add a teupoonful of aalt and of sugar. Add S cupfuls of boiling to a a, milk thermometer. Next, stir Iii flour to mak. good batUr. Now put In tha "Matter" made the night before. w'lth a It tn a large kettle of hot water. Keep temper- ature of. the. water at 1M degrees until the ha, risen 2 Inches abov, th, original Turn It out Into a kneading bSirl 8- dough. DIvft, ui dough Into Joayej and trt in to The heal .houjd b, kept In tha dough whlli working It. Therefore, knead QuKkly and well. Greaw th- loaves on top and where they will Han steadily. Cover with a doth to exclude duit and retnln ths warmth. have nearly doubled their original bujk. In a moderate oven for an hour and a quarter. Cover with xiBtli have risen satis- factorily. Wrap them Fn a, thick cJoth when they are done. There! Vou have a. reclye complicated enough to ault most Will you grant me'room In which to thartbe a great and bleailng (Wea_umlne It sec- tion by section, not so complicated as would seem ax first You are not obliged to stand-and wartch that boiling outer vessel "while the. douch is rising. Adjust heat at the proper degree and leave, it to take care of It- self. Taken all in all. It is not more formidable many another recipe for bread-making. And those -who de- mand the fiainous salt-rising loaves are wllllriR to take unusual pains to them.- I am glad tho Exchange la a helper and a blessing. "That what we are. here for." 'Lost, an Address Some time ago I offered Information re- specting a mild winter climate. My letter was sent to Mrs. E. B.. Philadelphia, and at the same time I wrote to another querist, a gentleman in Jenklntown. N. J. (I Both of persons answered me. la forwarding the communications to mo my wlf, the two In ono envelope. aome that from ths ssatls- tnan waa Would It bo pcsalble to me hla again? I would UK, to b, of. some assistance to him. and I feel that I might. His case Interested rat. J. p. D. do for rTie'umatlmrt to leav, mfKk maplo cresnui and every oilier form cf alonn loni na you llw. K. M. f. (Detroit.. J VSIch.) Your advice would be seconded. by any Intelligent physician. Sweets among the forbidden foods upon tho dietary of rheumatics. red meit.i In the for outward application' that FAMILY MEALS FOJl A WEEK STIKDAT BREAKVAST Grapefruit, cereal and cream, fried. lops. rtnxer rolls, toast, coffe, acd LUNCHEON Bouillon In cups, jellied chicken, buttered toas lettuce with. French and cream, tea. DINNER' Tomato and rlo, Mup. rib of dreaied with tartnre. tea and chocolate, blano miinjn served In wparate forma with cream. black MONDAY BREAKFAST cereal creawi. bacon, green pepper toaat. wheat bread. and LUNCHEON' Buttered with tomato and orvlon sauce, thin bread spread with cream cherse. hashe.1 and browned and marmalade. a la DI.VNRU Chicken iioup. ec-ld btef, oo- tatoe.t wcallocetJ, Bermu-Ja. cnlons, currant and raspberry tarts, black TTJESOAY BRRAKPAST Oranirea. cereal ami cream, omelet, neater! toost, Ira anj I. H. B. I suspect that the blunder is to be laJd at the door of the -typist, or that It was a slip of tho type. bnless my surmtee be incorrect. It was "bolting cloth" which was recom- mended as a dusK catcher. This js a rather mesh used In bolting flour. I have seen and used it In sifting spices and sugar, before we had pulverized to our hand. If I Qm Information must come direct from ".Mrs. M. of Chicago. Rose Beads The season of roses is here; and I am deluged with requests for recipes for using rose petals in divers .ways. Close upon these flow In more for practicing, the newly, revived art of making necklaces 'of rose In Compliance with several petitions from those who "neglected to keep the direc- tions for making those dear rose beads." or who "cut ihem out nnd put them away so safely that they cannot flnd them, i venture to print a formula that seems to ma 00 comprehensive. and. i may add. alluring, that It must tempt scores of emuloua fancy workers to engage the dainty industry: Rose Beads of >e gathered the rnornlnir on them. fragrant will the be. Pulp l-ft on china platters will m. not molded whan the Juit ready. If your attention and you cannot attend to them. Jt is well to know tharthVrinSy itMon-ed to stand unUI they ferment and which take, about to two .weeks to accomplish. III. bert. though, to them up Juat at the rtarhi T., ROS1B The Last to be Printed yet another (and last w. shall publish) remedy for" the running ear of which a member complained fhf1? had lB thirty letters relative to her amictlon. At least ten prescribe almost the same treatment advised in the following wall- written letter: Hemedy Running; Ear tha LUNCH1CON Croquettes of caira braln.T. stewed po- onion souffle (a romatno crackers and stewed rhubarb and sultana raisins, xlngerbroad. tejj. DINNHJR Mock turtle inj breadrd canselon of huhod beef (a, spinach, cauliflower, cracker pudding, black coffee. WEDNESDAY Bprrlea, cereal and cream, bacon, fried. homlnv. toast. and LUNCHEON Sivorr ham (cold sliced haro, broiled, with a over It when FrenrJi fried seallor.ed cauliflower ffe bread and butter. tanJ cookies COCOA. potato cakcx, endive and orange salad with mayonnaise, cut-up bananas and cream, street crackers, tea. v DINNER Spinach soup fa rolled veal cutlet, string ord browned potatoes, strawberrj' shortcake, black, coffee. 1 FRIDAY BUBAKFAST Berries. and' cream, frlod with lemon lauct. corn -bread, toant. tea and coffee. LUNCHKON fondu, toasted corn bread, nolntoe.i a la Parlilenne, tomato'and salad. crackera and Swlis frlttera. tea. DINNER th, ,ar two or thre, Mr wlih hydros.- forlabTy warm as you can 'cOtrt- thoroueWy. and blow borie 'S up wlth cotton. Tlila. harjiB from Thl. .iirpU cured my boy. not fear to try It. It bv our family I a dropper. It 5 cent.. Per of hydrogen you par 25 for a fair- bottle. Keep It cotktd tiirtitSy and In a dark it not strength Do not dilute U with water in u.teJrlR'rSr tho ear. You will bo amazed to ace how Yjjterday-s soup, breaded and bafced cslfs head. ereen Muffed tomatoea baked. and cream with light black coffee. THURSDAY V PREAKPABT cereal and crwam, bacon, potato and croquettes, jrahsm bread toast tea anj coffee. LUXCHEON Salmi of ana tongija Xeep the pulp moJit and to prevent any formlnit. Keep In the In about days tlie rulp ihould a uhlny Jet black from contact with pan. ready to "work" or moJJ. Rol! a between the lhuriil> and flnicer- If It la elantle to touch. Ilkr brrad onuRh. .and nmootMy and with- out It U time to roll Into a to urn a marhte on which to knead nrwJ roll and work tho until It Is aoft and fprlniry and fit for As th- .lounh It will shrink about onfhalf. 10 measure your beads accorj- Initly. Roll them Itchtly between your and them stand a until they harden Juit enough to take an Im- premlon eaully. If, by mlctake. they rrt too hard, dampen your rllKhtly nnd Jitwwtc and reroll them. Mark them In any you etratght or noracic from S to 10 cents a package. You this Is an rernrfiy. Try U two times a. day. Of course, some wilt to aaslat you P. Personally r liave a great dread 'at meddling with the Interior1 of the ear even fearing; to syringe It'with warm to Orop anything so bland oil Into the orlflce. But the, foreftolns prescription has been so strenuously commended intelligent correspond- ents that I cannot withhold it. Only, consult your doctor before you try it! Doughnuts in Rhyme Onn cup of luajar; one of milk; beaten as flne an >Slk; FAlt and nutmer (clnnnmon '11 f pr Ktklnr powtfer. two: IJKhtly the flour tn. Roll on pleboarrt. not too thin. Cut In diamonds, or v __ Drop with the thinaTB Into fat that briskly jWella t rJvenly the cells. VVstcTi, with the time of tnrnhw: Krv them brown. ahort of bumlDc. Kolt Jo auirar; when cool; r Price? What YOU for this, my rilet J. J. O'C. rWaahtrigton. D. The reader may, cut the elevw formula out and paste alongside of Sydney Smith's recipe for making'a ?alad. which has come down to us a classic. TOMATO RED CABBAGE G PICCALILLI 3 PICCAILLI ;C PICCALILLI INDIA RELISH 'INDIA RELISH; "INDIA RELISH CHOW-CHOW _-) C TOMATQ CATSUP CHILI (f TOMATO SOY TOMATO CATSUP RED CHOW-CHOW SAUCE TOMATO CHOW-CHOW C CHILI SAUCE TOMATO SOY CHOW-CHOW CHILI; SAUCE SOY C TC-MATO CATSUP TOMATO CATSUP RED CABBAGE TOMATO C. RED CABBAGE J _' ;