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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 12, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta By MARION C It- was presently -whispered by tb.e earl, of Leicester's ..faction -that Sir Walter had certainly poisoned her." have no reason to. think that th'6 virgin queen tasted coffee or tea- Good Queen Anne. who sat .upon the throne e. hundred year? later. Imbibed such quantities she grow fat and crimson faced. 4 jyet, "Will's had already, gained re- pute in London. Slipping down' .the century, we strongly introtichW in the afffrc- tlor.s of colonial dames that the tax the luxury 'aroused them to a. pitch of patriotic Indignation, and -when their .sons and husbands pitched the Boiled Coffee Wei a lull half pint of freshly t ground coffee with a. few teaspoon-' fuls of cold'water'and mix with this the white of an egrff and the crushed' shell of the same. Now, 'stir in a. q'u'art 'of wator Irom the boiling tie. Put over the lire and stir from' .sides and top of. the It bub- i bles up. Boll ten. minutes: pour, in] ually until all is in, stand in a.t .vessel of boiling- water for a draw off the coffee into a heated pltcn'e'r' 'and pour again Into- the strainer." When it has dripped Into the ,-lo.wer part of the pot, repeat the process, drawins' oft coffee three tlmefyln all. "This" hs'F.renc-h'coffee'ancl ifhas super-. boiled in' a- vast -majority of 'sV' not. be allowed half a cupful of cold water, t6_ checJtf ijll .'.French, ebullition suddenly'and take from'the; -often; ruined by'neglect, or .thls-in- ftre gently not-to stir up the grouri'ds. junction. Set the' pot ill 'boiling In live mlnutes.i pour sentiy') into a-scalded a-nd heated coffee p'oi CMwim- drsuniu-w4fih publlshed a of "In Godey's Lady's Book, cites as an instance really. breeding that turned her tea Into the saucer after seeing a visitor from the country do- It at her table. The practice had" "fallen utterly into disrepute in fashionable circles. The ,well-br.ed woman preferred to com- mit a conventional solecism to mak- 'Ing uncomfortable.' Doubt- the latter spoke of the bever- "dish of'tea." In some of our china cabinets may be still seen the handleless cups of china, which our great grandamea-.po.ured the fragrant stupidity of those to whom the tri- daily taak is committed. Bridget cannot liv'e without and a cup of corfe'a: itf as neces- sary to Dinah as her bit of butcher's meat three times the k'ltchen teapot is never off the range, and coffee -from breakfast' ia boiled up for dinner and plenty of sugar in it. iea" is an abdnilnatloa' iii the eyes of the intelligent, housewife.' For, having some -knowledge'of'the chemistry of foods, she comprehends that the cooking- and steeping extract the .one dangerous .property ,pf .the ..mucK-maligrned .herb. rEr OWE 'both of them to the Dutch tra-lers of the .sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. -A V.vyijiasvelous'-peop'levWby the -way, jto whorn'the civilised .worid is ungrate- fully In acknowledglne its obllga- i.. In of Ethiopia woe as the ,-drink of all classed centuries' before the "Christian. cra-as, now in Catholic I-.f rancel The queen of Sheba. may have .to Jerusalem. ;ber visited King1 S-oSp- "Sbn. And "yet, now we think of St, that monarch "may" have -imported ..the trfLsra.nt herV.from the vessel-} .that must have African shores in re- "years" 'from "bringing, ivory. apes and pea- The' Arabians were mating: and drlnk- Ico'ffsc eis'bt c- ten 'times a, early in "ihe-: fitteen-th century, and ...The M'qclia. -to Java where It aivi flourished so luxtu'lantly 'in wonderful" .botanical "gsr.dens "Pt'encH ;ieard of it, and, sur- their island tiud- wore -favorable-. of w.estern .Toqe, "thgy and slips to. thai ajj. the. Indies' 'ieirne'd' to A German physician wrote a book of travels which' the enticing n .1 h e'ioii en fca Isb average was graphically. thai hear -of the -.fasniortble.u3ri.nk- in --Breakfast 2Trencli-. ai- directed, in .last xeclpe, but .allow .-a-, quart .of b water to a half! pint cup of ground coffee. Caie au " Make' strong black coffee, and while it Is hot 'add to it or.e third ac much scaldlajj milk as you 'have coffee. Set in hot water uniil you are ready- to serve. Tea x Some 'of the.seniors aomonff nay may recollect hearing an old-fashioned uncle 'orvaunt speak, of "a dish of tea." I knew 'within thirty "years back a stately gentle-woman, renowned for her gracious always in- vited' guests to "take a.- dish of same queeJilv. hostess. Insisted coffee should1.-be -boiled two: ho-urs. And it was undeniably excellent' it was poured as it; -may .seem. But why "a cup of coffee and a dish In casting about in ray mind for tbft origin of the phrase I have hit upon as a-prdba'ble .solution the fact that .so of those aacient gentlefolk jxxurjed the into the spacious saucers, Which looked disproportionately, large" cups-'set within 'them. -It-was much the custom to" 'turn the tea, into' the deep saucers that manuals recognized quite proper in "The Arabians were making-black cofi'ee early-in .the fifteenth- an. London within th.e, -.ciuarter cen- the1 tipple" 5n In- The In-. and iJofQuiifO'j's-Du'tcn intro- "their 'European "market' to -the seventeenth century.. :So nascJi .for -the -earlier history "of ,-Ji-hat. Colonel of would.. JKave jnclu (lied with his mention., af to- "a vesretable." of the virtues -vegetable through Walter .-resist --ihe temptation to dl- the Golpnel. -.BjTd.. who died "in' "The thought he could do no a present of cf it for own The queen acifiptgd '-Sf but" finding licr.' stomach ''sicken "after two or 'three- predousvccaamodlty into Boston harbor.' wtth the consent, and connivance of tlie. women of. .th-eic.. respective households, all'felt that sacrifice of personal desire, to the public further. 'it 'has passed into a proverb that ,'thc tourist rarely gets a cup'of fairly good' .coffee in'TSng-land-'or a'cup of drSnkaWe tea. .'If Is almost that, as' -a' rule, better Js; to be -had" in American hotels than: in and that it is unusual .to be served'-with tolerably" good tea even in our best hotels. t The reason'for obvious1. suffers Leas'-'depreciation irf quality 'by ;'the grounds th'an-i tea- when .left, to from, And hotel ..and restaurant ,-b.othj like., certain other beverages, are oiten.-fcept. "on 'tap.'1. r_ Our foremothers invariably boiled their coffee. One of my earliest recql- lections is of the from which arose the .aromatic-steam of break-fast coffee throughout; the meal. TJncler the. a socket in was laid- when the: urn- was brought to table a red-hot that looked like a. 'two-pound weight such as is used in a .pair of'Scales. It was of solid iron and held heat long-. TJie. coffee had been-boiled, cleared" and. poured off the grounds. It' mystery, to me. to this day how it- re- mainsd. clear, but it did as well as strength 'arid fragrance. Turkish Coffee, -as above uj> to the not.- from gVounds-. and is -'tiny cups while st'll bubbling -upon the sugar, in the Dottom of the cup. Hence it'is. thick. .It. is made y.ery strong-. -Black, (-After Dinner) Allow a cupful of freshly c.offee, .three cupfuls water. ,Put the coffee into the strain-] the cofttee pot boflirig' water For' very fastidious gov- in-ypne-. -of the .goody-goody were our admonishes her care: will understand nilss, that It to blow your tea to cool it after having turned .it ,into your, as I"'-you' do'-fiast ''night. ,-l.t -is sufficient it: into .'the s.aucer.. for. That: ..should; .cool it Jor drink- ing. It .is esteerneci vulgrar blow. "With liie" consent and connivance of the womea of their respective e __ households." of the "Chinese hsrb. At a 'glance we see that bare fingefs not hold the thin cups w'h'en by the 'boiling-hot liquid. It was quickly turned 'into the capa- cious "dish.1' and imbibed with leisure- ly We're at- ,cup.s "dish" out "of vogue.. Fifty -7'y ears' like coffee' so seldom properly, at the that all the --excellenir-.-thins" -in 'for the usa of human Jbelngs. TIt Is a. rightly- handled.r Whea over -the- fire, or7 ouX leaves or.- .under a cozy, it is fpevto Toiir is nev-er' "made" "by -.drinkmg--tea First of all, and, laip-wrx rules for tea making as it should be, the water shouia be freshly boiled. Bridget, Thekla or Dinah fills the tea- from. liot-wafer faucet .wh'eB: she Is in a kettle is slow... reaching the- ter which tha'.beverage Boil the water and ing- from the' ketlle'-lipon the leaves just laid within a-freshjixjL scalded tear.. pot. Cover water, not over the fire, to fiy'ft minutes. Four are "feetter five. Now pour out into and :.tttere is to be -a continuotus 'ance of tea pbtir the tea into a pot, wrap a thi'ck cltoth.about it and set in .a vessel of hot water. Have at hand .a teakettle "-set a spirit lamp In which hot water is at hand to weaken the beverage for those who cannot take it strong. Serve- sliced lemon with it for such prefer to "qualify the drink thus -and- and, cream for others. Our niotners -called these last' of the tea. The liquid, fl ed- by niia, lemon, sugar Ifc growing in', favon In- the of which the is, a are laag'hed marring: the of tha infusion by using- wita of the adjuncts named, Tea IB a sociable manner ,of poetic good company, and, i a-re aroused by the thought of it. would that any rwocd; of aoinfr couW r lift the prejudice against It from minds of aoms doctors -and, many J readers. It Is the abuse, and not legitlmato use, of -It created, the diitrust. It ia essentially weary woman's and Elimlna-te the tannin, and It IB ari harmless as it is A delicate and' not aolutioa should be the product. of your "brew." 1 English- verw has -no charm- ing picture of life than. find in lines I ask you to read ovtr yet- once more with, me: Now stir the flre. and close the fall the curtains, -wheel the sofa round And'-while bubblinr and-loud-hlamlng- uut, Tlirows up a Kteamy column, and the cups That cheer, but not inebriate, trait on -ads. i3o let us peaceful in. -v MEALS FOR '-A" WEEK SUNDAY; f BREAKFAST j Berrtss. accl cream, broiled flsb, comroes-1 .and rice, muffins, tdaat. tea -and coffee. LUNCHEON Chicken bouillon In comad beef (a apple tnd eclsrj' crackers and cheese, cream, pufffi. cocoi, Split eoup tn which .was beUtd with ety SpaalBb yocitr with creajn sauce. THE H0USE HANGE' BREAKFAST Oranzts, cieam, French tout. tea. -LUNCBCBON Corned ri chopped! ,and sautes pooiioes (M. tost, lettuce, and cookies. DTNNEB, Tegterdiy's- -with the r Jrtratned comatoes, curry of (a .toiiflSs (a. Isft- 1 b'rou-ned sweet potatoee, brtojil ding (unsweetened) lervtd jwltb ECAU8B-. of- the- -enormous "K number of letters sent to the EscJiange, I must ask contribKtors to limit their com- munications to 100 .words, except of or recipes apace. I all to a, tiie Corner, and if tny i3 complied possi- ble to-print mftnv '-more letters. Attention t's called to the fact that Sfarion Ifarland cannot re- ceive money for-., patterns, as sJte Ties riio..connection'wltfi any de- .partmfxt tfcesn. an hour. It may... be hot or cold... CONSTANT EKjUSEH (Calumet. Mich.) Tour "Fort" is nearly allied to our hrp.wn .iwtty. That. we. ea-t. when hot, with hard or liquid sauce; when cold, with cream. Tour -wine puff, alias au is nothing: more tnan a very soaked In Japadca ruin. I have seen .it often, but' 1 the exact recipe. It -will- be in, un- doubtedly. Peanut I am In brittle Jn reply to a request 'sler-feS. tly JU" (Peru, Sc-otch Shortbread CAN1 any Scotch. Jioxrwkeeper give the reclpo for Scotch, sijortbread? IlfCltiJREK (King City, re- ply, which Is sure to come, you rr.ight try this, w'nioh was given to- me long who made mib'erl''rlcfce-VVthan -I- ..ever of resh1 -butter ter "pound of sugar ana work the hand? a pound of flour. long and, faithfully, turning. 'over -round and round to ,-jjaxt alike tjien turn upon ward arid' into -a flat an-, iftch thick. Cut into unUl it is light brown Pat a cupful oi' granulated sucAr" over the fire and heat until It is 'stirring constantly lest U should. Xinrn. It is melted, lift trom the flrc ia'a-ynp- ful of skinned and out the mixture upon i 'butterWJ rwhen hard, break It Into As nothing but sugar afid used here, the recipcr simple.- 'and the "brittle" Is passing: ROOO.. M. F- "W-e have had no the popular .caneiy 50 this. Must the sug-ar be brtfwn-an'd have -caramel? sbouWMt W-o are To S Pleaic Klve-in with Bab a au Rhum for pudding ol areTond.. aad which ia e.tpcnslve only j-.ln the time required for Tortt. iMy- 'jwe to buy Irom colirectlohsra a cako cftllefl "tvinc pulT." I -It: ajiv-where else. I mink tho. Drench name-is ''baba au rhum." Per- or some' of 'our readers, can t ia With a anarV the pulp of, the the inside when you' -'have ..halve take out thevfibers and1 divide. "taking out -'the' lobes.r.iNqtch. the- erlRe of each half. JvTo-w you miy sugar, addipff a little '.and put three mara'schlno" cherries in: the center, or yCU' may omit the sugar -and wine and leave" the "cherries, Or still atcaln. you nlay sugar lightly and in no Rose' Beads thtf" 'Icea 'of grahRm bread ahe ov'e'a. then run them through chopper. Add to the cmrr.Tss a supar and half a teospoonful, .and- cloves. apples; -beat '-.of ff'f a layers "apples.' The top." layer should of crumbs. wIUi tuttcr and btko from to three-quarters of "Mrs. A. TV." asks for a recelpes for tnaTc- ing rose bends. Tradition has it that 'monks, of ofd by a similar process made prftytr' beads, tiling mortar and postle Instead of ?aic crinder. and that the name comes from.- this The old-fashfoncd deafesk roses .arc. the tnifciaif. "Grinil in yo-jr meat' srlndflr the petals and spread the pulp upon a plattrr smooth- ly. Set this in the sun and let it stand ia the hot rays for sgme days, taking if in at nlffht. Moisten and turn the pulp 'dally. Then roll Jt between tha palms of the hands.1 Into spheres and let them stand for hours to harden somewhat, pierce "tiiem a hatpin aniJ -decorate them, ufiinir thine will make a mark upon the soft screw, a her or a nail. Leave them upon hatpin to harden, which -will take severaj-days. The beads will shrink in go make them af least tivicc as !arperEp yoa'-wtoaJd thern -when drj'. Don't vae hat- They -will be ruined: Some people put the pulp, .upon.. bends. To my notion- tills Imparts an MM. 'H. "T. P. (Albli. -Another- formula -for making-1 rose- beads tras published lately, This-sug- gests-'a simpler .method and contains, several practical hints 1'or the process to the the manufacture. I foresee much popularity for both recipes at-the .hands of. the lovers'of. rose scent in this era of necklaces of- every conceivable design, ,vi- 'Rouladen. Mas-. I offer another -way of ronladen besides that jrivien in-' a lite number the Exchange? Think it ycrr Rood. Cut slices of .round steak very ;thin, spread .-with bacon cut Into onioiy. Bepper arid -sale. over then1. little leihon luice. up bind-Into shape; twlno. 'Coofap you -would a. pot addirljf minced clove-'and "a'.bav- Teat to flavor the cravy. Is at tbcT last, 'from "th'e'meaf and 'tbieRcncS. Will some one oblige roe with a. recipe.. r for 'It Is a Gerrhen noool6 generally eaten witb prunes. p. c. (Montcialr. X." Your request is .passed on to our not1' able corps of German housemothers. For myself. I cannot so much as pro- nounce the name of the noodle. Without a Freezer Somn weeks I sent you a recipe for freezing cream U.d ices wltaoat a freezer. tv-lth that it be- published in Not ha'vlnc seen it in print. I apaln to aak that It be published. I (jKlnaffii. stamps that you mljchr return the recipe' should yptt not find room for it. I very much desire that it should appear, as it to tliorotishly trustworthy.. and H sisy bo ac'--.. ceptablo the Jf It has rne -Xnow and I'. duplicate It. SUSAN P. F. No trace of such a formula' can be found among my papers, and.o.ur t.iries are agreed with me that it has never come to my hand.- or Into theirs. Are you sure that it was sent to the -It js possible hss escaped our attention-' ;for -the- novel and-attractive. Will you .oblige us ti' Cover the Clothesline have-beer, sadly annoyed--by'tho stjUas lert upon hung- upon a "pulley line" cityv f line must be of cotton or linen or oiiVir Stjrws caimct be cleaned without tailing it down. Since this is impracticable I set'my tvlts to work io discover a way 05 overcomlnc the diffl- cultv. I succceddeE-'so well" that' would have my fallow-housemothers know or the. contrivance, convenience. "WtjM'tTie Mnon very cut Tviiite'sheets' Into strips.-abptit Inches, tvide: sew two or three "oi and lap the .strips over "the -line jtist afiyou. nut v.'s-t clo'rhcs. pa. After the wsjm-ta dried, roll up :theai-strips aa "you bindase- and pin bag. ELI-EN K. -71. '-as useful. Housemothers who Jmxe'.> grqaned over and table linen will catch at the suggestion with lo.the town: aoross a1 psjwr'.Mi a 'Farmers In >vgrtcnl.-. t'uro" (sorit .out by United States de- that may. throw Usht. upon' subject., It Is' a tlie "-rfeed.1' -wlifch. con- sldijrinjr ,tlre source oi must be 1 [pcioae a c'opy or the article. Jimson Weed (Datara .Stramoniuia) J'Janieato-wTi weed. tbornanple. trurr.ptt, Soth leaf seed ure Tlie are coilecteJ at- tlrne of Mowerins, the entire plant bcinp cul- down or pulled up. and -the- leavea stripped off to be dried Iii the shade. Tho tir.plcacSrii odor diminishes tho leaves dry. The leaves are jjolnonous. itnd usel prir.clpftiiy in 'They dUation