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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 25, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta no V of Mood for I'. for-you kitchen piosldcd over Preneh- woman who after the" ways of her household. it may be' not raore than feet but utilized- The floors' aid are 'of tileg. sides of, wihat is a mere in dl for: the -benefit of the bride-housewife; but I want to remind her first that the the" housemother of a. family of fair THE :giri .'-who'.'iiaJ felt atil one' trash if mother's 'kitchen, Yoi'waatStoifcnow- how uncleanly this has, learned to 'cook, 'tub covers in the ;k sensation -of -strange- "kitchen or Jaundryv where the' ''average or of atewiwsBB in' her own 'Mtctoen, '.domestics employed: Tou will- be glaa it. 36 one thiny- to.maJce' cake, candy. -close again.--.for there is pretty- jeusrards.-and -creams in f- place ..sure odor about wWch one ;has >een .acquainted To hide, a" article.. hot ttoongrh yeais of chndhood and girlhood Set 'it. .'After each 'usSac, wash. another ionsewife has purchased adding a little' sodjt-'tp "the Hot to stana rin. y; kitchen The. tuV..arid Also v destroys-- must" .bis ;foriilahed, by .one's self disagireealjle and for Vail Instance-, the Jdtchen That thought: Twide "whose :jQcoiie Is a. serious task.. and one upon which- -she should or -light- ly." Poor little' -woman! .la ier. -new -ilfe and new home there -la which these worfis -ol-ihe marriage service come back to 'her Vithf 'a force that is almost -.terrifying-. Before any thing -for the kitchen r .decide 'on the furniture -to 'be put in', this important the most .important, by the way. In.'! home.." if 'your V parse- will allow.: cover'-the' fioor'-with -a good, quality .-of linoleum. This .'is ex- pensive, is .trail' '-.worth ;th2 price paid for It, "as .'It .outwears any other floor covering-; If you cannot have this, So not get a.: cheap -This'-' wears tolas in lime 'and loolcs ragged 'and, untidy, j If, linoleum .is quite beyond -your mean's. ,'Jiave -your floor paircted a light yellow. Arrange- to have this done some 'days 'Before you znove Into your cottage or apartment" so that It may set very hard before: using; .otherwise the sticky paint-TdH-soort nib off.- For the -sake the paint, and still .aaore ior-the sake' of, have .__ 'CErpSt rugsr.iaia on the floor. One nt these must .be in front of the table at which yoti staid to your mijang. another in front of the sink. Standing- on a 'hard floor is very tiring: to- the -feet and .back. 3JO HOT THE CHAUt Toa mast, course, have deal table in your kitchen, with a drawer that is ;enbtigh and deep enough''to hold Mtccen. spoons, forks and knives. Have Jjrlt.-a-strong- wooden chair, into which (you win -drop. I hope, when bearing- eggs, mixing: cake. etc. Use -this often and you .'I. strength. A, good .rule by a.wise physician was, "Do- 310 wort standing that you can pe-r- as -well sitting." if more women followed this rule we would hear less of backaches '-and surgical operations. Short-v muslin curtains may hang across, the lower half of your, kitchen windows. Have them so plain; that they can be washed often without trouble, It is well to have strips of wood, sup- plied -with screwhooks, above, sink anaJ--table. On over the sink iutagr, -cloths and towels; on the hooks above the table go mbcins spoons or various sizes, strainers, etc. .Have no more than two dishtowels on the sinkhooks. ,5'n case they are needed for immediate use. On a rack- -placed elsewhere in the kitchen must enough dishtowels to keep one -.always .'jrith the clean article; Right, .here I '-want to pause long enough beg the young housewife''' never, to allow her dishtowels to ac- cumulate there Is a soiled and greasy number" to "be washed. .'This-is -of, tlis own the new linen is not House- keepers --who'.appreciate'-'the' of have a different method. This consists of washing the towels as sooa as they are if be but three.that need It. Jt Is d good .plan to have at the side of the kitchen range, each morning a large pan of boil- to, which a household ammonia, has been added. As soon as breakfast dishes" are out of the way. -wash out the' towels that have been used since yesterday morning, and boll aforesaid.pan. Rinse quickly In hot water and hang1 up to "dry. minutes each day" and keeps one.con- stantly supplied with clean, swe'et- sraelling linen. To press off these great" preserving: or- plcklingi; At ,keep ee frorri'-dishes, cooklne utensiii, thor- Secret the' things' do not have purchased at and many vthe'baxcft a kettle, roasting broiler., strainer andi.'mlxinr bowl (your-. tell you_ what the actual until.'Jyou -J Have-the kitchen, crockery of plain re- utensils-are named, get but'one, placed. 'if 'china; simple blue-and-whlte ..7 pattern.-, Heavy, china gaudily .decora-ted. "Three double Boilers of varying- -is half dozen" cups-and saucepans, an-iron'or saucers and. an.equal number of plates, kettle; two tea kettles. sugar-bowl, several pitch.- large, one-small; two coffee pots; and mixing. :bowls. all that's, griddle, of soapstone if-possible; a vcrockery actually, require. If waffle iron; two frying pans; a frying have and.John in-the -j'basket, kettle for _ __ -family, along with..'half of .'lag crullers'- and-' doughnuts; mentforred. favor pudding dishes of different ca- a... layer-cake' tins; two cake- articles, or Ja.bprrsa.vers vith a funnel }n center- until you-are sure .thai thdjfare what rftwo loaf-cake'.tins, four bread-pans a they purport, to b'e. "'Some 'of clean., alembics. She could .-.hand -with one of them. -I- r'atofyl To" mistress ,is. a.-studio materials into the e discussal andlat; housewife wants. rroom to. which she suddenly upwatting' and plated nqt'-needla combination parlor, of large and.small- kitchens "cookinV superfluoufi -to go into the subject. In The young today must do "duty, as sitting room'. brary. -It.Is nothing1.more nor less than, the the hour Is done she.should" bread raiser, a dozen muffin eight- betake herself to another leaving so, complicated-thaTthey add'to instead sm'aii. muffill--pana! a cooking apron and cap. her; Bs- T f T __ i __ .of lessening In this connection "I "take tbV" liberty of quoting from -a" "little book ,in the Toung.Farmer's Practical Library series, entitled "From Kitchen, a. practical housekeeping has recently, come -to my; notice. In-the chap- .-ter on the kitchen the author says: EAMILYMEALS rcups of earthenware, two pudding imolds, two, jelly two covered roasters or dripping pans, a ham boiler, "an asparagus boiler; two dishpans, one glass; -two soup strainers, a flour' sifter, .two cake '.cut- the 'times of busy occuparicy of laboratory, air it thoroughly. "Who of us does not recognise loaithingly the cold, stale "and coSea. STJUDAT BREAKFAST and. a. .pew adjoining mine .for ten yaars. She was1 LtTNCHBON i. Cold corned-, Ixef (a, Boston.-- broxra bread sliced anfl bnttared. tixca-' -with may- onnalse. cheese, and marmalade, tea. spoons, one she. housekeeper is supposed order her and orettv kitchen necessities-In the way of uten- one-- one -vegetable well "Tc the crdiisary STinder, three pieplates, number sugseated-is of ;-0ne one .the articles mentioned she has nevtr chopping knife, a pastry or bread- heard.of she does'not know, four mixing .bowls, three quart to use, and some seem.-to her .as-labor-: measure, a pint measure, makers rather' than labor-savers. .To ,1'ose larse and one small pitcher, a cake- initiated-they, may mean-ease. in. turner, a split spoon, a ladle, a can- .cooking; to her .they stand for unneces- opener, two -graters, a nutmeg grater, sary will give- a list of .a. two tin pails with covers, 'the ordinary utensils-that-it. is well to, .jt'wo funnels, a corkscrew, two gridirons have, and to this '.number the- reader may add what she wishes. Some of these -I -name are. necessities 'io success- or broilers. Of course, this list does jnot include the knives, forks, spoons and crockery used in the kitchen. Nor have an, estimable member To this hour I think a vulga- rian, because In all tlie'Sundays during which I endured "her neighborhood never-got .away from the" close, rankr "kitchen her gar- ments. -I used to wonder'-if she kept her Sunday f raiment I suppose'the-truth to have been that she had -fallen into the habit, inherited from.'her, thrifty "mother, of sitting-In the clean, warm, cozy kitchen except when visitors summonecTt-.'her into what she spoke of the and her Split pea. and celery soup upon liquor-.In which1 beef' was- brown fricassee ot Spanish rice, tried car- rots, pineapple pudding with liquid sauce' black coffee... r- t'l-. BREAKFAST Grapes, cereal and cream, bacon and fried green peppers, rolls, toast, aad cof- lefe. LUNCHEON' _ Beef and potato hash, browned (a, left-" baked 'sweet potatoes, bread arid1'1 butter., crackers (toasted) and cheese buna and cocoa. Yesterday's soup, fricasseed fowls up aad garnished with rice croquettes fa" canned succotash, poor iuan'a UAa-m- pudding, black coffee. TUJ-JSDAY Oranges cereal.and Spanish roack- rel broiled; corabread. toast, tea- IMPORTANT NOTICE -of' 'the enormous number of letters sent to tile Exchange, T must ask contributors to. Ihnit their com- mvmcations to 100 vsards, except '.n cases, of formulaa or recipes which' require space. I vctti all -aiy correspondents to nave a ihow-inff in the Comer and if. my rtqueat in this respect is complied with it icm be'possi- olc to print more Tetters. W fe ft ersnas potato real The Vegetable Orange As more than one correspondent has wntien. for particulars touching the sub- ject of. our next J insert it -with sincere gratification: I note a query from "Emaia B." (Xe-w Carlisle. Ind.) rFgrardinff the "gurden Jenion" or "vegetable orange." As -we have raised and enjovetl them for I may be of help to They ore a. combination melon and cu- T think, and crow ax these do trailing the jfroond.- eroosly ,f prcrn'n In rich soJL The trait varies in size irom in diameter, and are round or oval, marked like melons, but with a smoother skla. w- and halve them, removing the dUh with the concave side up: nil each hollow; with iusar and let stand thus all nlcht, -In tho --aca sufficient'cold wafor to make a made as soon as the potatoes are dooe, v oft anij pcel whila Slice and's-aeon -with salt Tws ar.d add vincsar antj onida mincftd very flne If the vm'zar bo very strong, dilute with SQt In co Aao. a. sucefl lemon to "each Qaar: ot rruit. This Is a delicious fruit when preserved butter and 1 cupful "of vine jar. I browned the butter la e trying pan. added the vinegar let it boil flv-f poured It. boil- Ing hot, over the potatofeis. and covered Jt for a. little, while. Then..I .mixed all the ingredients well aad let it set very cold. When It was served, everybody said ,H was delishtlul and asked me to paw alongr the recipe. "When I told them -It -was an experiment, no ona would .believe it. and one old lady "declared it deserved all thr. praise Jt got. So I have ventured to send it to the Exchange. I have a number of old rnatazines which I have saved.-and I recelv- more. They are perfectly clean and -to pass "away for soms-poor shut-in, or. you might tell me ot some hospital to which I could send them to cheer the sick and make- them forget their pain, tor Httla While. BERTHA O. Tou will save time by sending- the reading matter direct to the nearest barrack of the Salvation Army. If you do care to do this, look up a'hospital in your neighborhood, and ask _ Co of oil. three-auarters of a cup of vin- if strong, with one-fourth tte 'half of "a nmop the -whole of a small, minced" flrie. the- s ..veatlon. appearance Vn the vegetable or orange-we received several recioes for :to- preserving and pickling JL Pictures of Jt accompanied some.' with letters de- scriptive of the newcomer, and z. packajre of seeds was inclosed-for the editor by one kind soul. They were duly planted, and we eagerly watched them irom the day when the first leaf broke ofxarrivins result my lot to make the potato salad, and was reacy for the dress- discovered there was-no oilln the prices ror-it. For instance. 10 or 15 cents' of yoifar. And flour Is called for. more freoucntly la emaJl than in larro I spent a number of years behind a. arro- r use ways of usiny either tha or red? who you ever pre- pared and eaten stuffed v ,__ Tour first Is referred to house- w have the peppcr, I UBCCI 1 ot wan stir. different systems. When was siiteen pounds for women would buy pounds for a quar- ter or fourteen pounds tor four quarters. Them two Dounda -of anffar for the itro- cct: time, wacks and which mast paid for. but which'are of no value to two pounds of zusar would lastcti Jvcr several dayn. J{ shf made. tiie of the v, Grope. Juice BublUh a trustworthy for makJnif irape Juice. Mrs. H. F. B. (Los Stem six quarts of perfectly ripe grapes; break them slightly with a po- quart of'water; set over the fire and table.-is In them. This done "Wv bring .slowly to the boil. Strain through in scalding water ror half' an hou? -the1 strained Juice drain and let them coql Have ready tne; and skim, and bottle A forcemeat .of'cold lanb and rice, or the bubbling boil. Seal at x-cal, or cold fact, any niea.t once, and when cold, pack in sand or in you may chance to left over. ground cork. laying the bottles upon ;Season wltn, salt and bitter. You need llltjir sides. 'Turn 'once a' fortnight, if pepper. Fill the snells with th.: .you would have keep well and mixture and-set the uprishl. in BREAKFAST' Sliced pineapple, cereal and cream, pan- fish, shortcake, toast. tea and coffee. LUNCHEON Clam broth in cups, baked .welch, rabbit lyonnaiso uotatoes. shortcake from break- fast, toast, tea and coffee. 'DINNER Crc2ia of celery -soup." sliced- M-utton, warmed In caper saucs (a salsify fritters, baked macaroni trlth tomato sauce, homemade Ice cream an'I cake, black coffee. SATURDAY. BREAKFAST Granges, cereal and cream, frif-d scal- lops, quick biscuits, toast, tea and. coffc-e. LUNCHEON- .Frizzled beef with' cream sauce, boiled plain with and chopped pArst- Icy. breakfaat biscuits, warmed; sliced bananas and cream, tea. DINNER broth, based upon "liquor in which mutton was boiled; kidney pie, lima beans. at pudding, black ;