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add a little add half add salt anchovy bake Beat beef bone bread bread-crumbs broil broth carrots carve cayenne celery chicken chopped clams cloves cold water cooked cover cream Croquettes croutons crumbs delicate brown dozen drain fish flour garnish gently half a pint half a pound half a teaspoonful hot dish hot water ice-box inch juice layer lemon little butter little salt mayonnaise meat milk minced minutes neat pieces neatly omelet onion ounce of butter oven oysters parsley plain dressing pork potatoes powdered sugar pudding quart quarter remove rice roast roll salad-bowl salt and pepper sauce Sauce Bearnaise saucepan season with salt send to table serve shells sherry sieve simmer skin soup stock spoonful steak strain sweetbreads tablespoonful taste for seasoning teaspoonful teaspoonful of salt tenderloin thick toast tomatoes tureen veal vinegar warm water slightly salted whisk white pepper yolks
Page 22 - Raw apples and dried apples stewed are better for constipation than liver pills. Oranges are very acceptable to most stomachs, having all the advantages of the acid alluded to; but the orange juice alone should be taken, rejecting the pulp. The same may be said of lemons, pomegranates and all that class. Lemonade is the best drink in fevers, and when thickened with sugar is better than syrup of squills and other nauscours things in many cases of cough. Tomatoes act on the liver and bowels, and are...
Page 22 - The juice should be used alone, rejecting the skin. The small seeded fruits, such as blackberries, figs, raspberries, currants and strawberries, may be classed among the best foods and medicines. The sugar in them is nutritious, the acid is cooling and purifying, and the seeds are laxative. We...
Page 23 - ... health in almost unlimited quantities, not only without injury, but with positive benefit. But in using them, the water or juice should be taken, excluding the pulp, and the melon should be fresh and ripe, but not over- ripe or stale.
Page 10 - ... the body. As soon as they are entangled the cilia strike against them in such a way as to roll or slide them along the gills toward the mouth. When they reach the anterior ends of the gills they are pushed off and fall between the lips, and these again are covered with cilia, which carry the particles forward until they slide into the...
Page 62 - CHEESE FONDU. Melt an ounce of butter and whisk into it a pint of boiled milk. Dissolve two tablespoonfuls of flour in a gill of cold milk, add it to the boiled milk and let it cool. Beat the yolks of four eggs with a heaping teaspoonful of salt, half a teaspoonful of pepper and five ounces of grated cheese. Whip the whites of the eggs and add them, pour the mixture into a deep tin lined with buttered paper, and allow for the rising, say four inches. Bake twenty minutes and serve the moment it leaves...
Page 18 - Then pour it over the tomatoes and let them stand two days as before ; then boil and skim again. After the third time they are fit to dry if the weather is good ; if not, let them stand in the syrup until drying weather.
Page 22 - Baked or stewed apples will generally agree with the most delicate stomach, and are excellent medicine in many cases of sickness. Green or halfripe apples stewed and sweetened are pleasant to the taste, cooling, nourishing, and laxative, far superior, in many cases, to the abominable doses of salts and oil usually given in fever and other diseases. Raw apples and dried apples stewed are better for constipation than liver pills.
Page 24 - ... moderate heat, not too cold or too hot; much depends on this for success. Cake is often spoiled by being looked at too often when first put into the oven. The heat should be tested before the cake is put in, which can be done by throwing on the floor of the oven a tablespoonful of new flour. If the flour takes fire, or assumes a dark brown color, the temperature is too high and the oven must be allowed to cool; if the flour remains white after the lapse of a few seconds, the temperature is too...
Page 24 - Mock Turtle Soup.— Take half a calf's head, with the skin on ; remove the brains. Wash the head in several waters, and let it soak in cold water for an hour. Put it in a saucepan with five quarts of beef stock ; let it simmer gently for an hour ; remove the scum carefully. Take up the head and let it get cold ; cut the meat from the bones into pieces an inch square, and set them in the ice-box. Dissolve two ounces of butter in a...
Page 21 - ... part of the regular meals. It is a mistaken idea that no fruit should be eaten at breakfast. It would be far better if our people would eat less bacon and grease at breakfast and more fruit. In the morning there is an acrid state of the secretions, and nothing is so well calculated to correct this as cooling sub-acid fruits, such as peaches, apples, etc.