This system will be undergoing maintenance March 8th between 8:00AM and 11:00AM CST.

The Edmond Sun (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 16, 1910 Page: 7 of 8

This newspaper is part of the collection entitled: Oklahoma Digital Newspaper Program and was provided to The Gateway to Oklahoma History by the Oklahoma Historical Society.

View a full description of this newspaper.

NEW GOODS
The car load of new goods which we purchased
for our new store has arrived and we are now
showing some of the finest furniture ever
shown in Edmond and at exceedingly iowprices
New Model Sewing Machine $15
Drop head, Oak Case, full tet of attachments, and 10 year
ffuarantea. See tho.-e New Home Sewing Machines
Quirter sawed oak, the best on earth, fully guaranteed.
See ti. >se new Refrigerators, Go Carts, Daven-
ports. Chiffonecr^, and numerous other arti-
cles.
EDMOND, GKLA.
SERVING THE BEANS SALT AND SMOKED planked fish a delicacy EXTREMES ARE BAD
VARIETY OF DISHES IN WHICH
THEY ARE THE STAPLE..
SIMPLE METHOD OF MAKING
FISH APPETIZING.
Delicious When Baked with Corn-
Famous Old Standby of Pork and
Beans—Two Varieties of Ex-
cellent Soup.
Broiled Salt Mackerel Requires Care
If It Is to Be Sent to the Table
In Proper Condition—Grilled
Herring.
For a Change from Meat Course It
Will Be Appreciated by
the Family.
During lent a dinner with planked
fish as tho main meat course will
prove a treat. Get a long, oval board
sold In stores for baking fish. You
will appreciate this board alter once
eating planked fish. Whitefield or trout
are best suited for this purpose. Glenn
and remove tho bono by pulling out |
the spine. Heat the board, then but-
ter it. Then place the fish on it. Sea-
son the fish, and put little dabs of but-
ter here and there; then place in
oven and bake until done when tried
with a fork. When removed from the
oven place the board with the fish on
UNNECESSARY TO MAKE A FET-
ISH OF HOUSEKEEPING.
SEWING ROOM HINTS
HOW TIME MAY BE SAVED AND
GOOD WORK ASSURED.
Cleanliness, of Course, Is Imperative,
But It Is Folly Not to Allow One's-
self Time for Other
Things.
Don't be that boresonio person *
woman who makes a fetish of house-
naked Corn and Beans.—Take equal Broiled Salt Mackerel—Salt mark-
quantities of shelled beans and dried erel. which Is often tasteless and ln-
sweet corn. Place in bean pot in lay- digestible, may be made in this way
ers, sprinkling Fait and pepper do both delicious and delicate For a
(ween each layer. For one pint each family of two or four, clean and wash
Of corn and beans take one-half pound In several cold waters a large No. 1
salt pork, score the rind and place on mackerel; place it In a deep dish or
top of bean pot, letting the rind com- pan, cover it with cold water and let
up even with the corn and beans. Cov stand over night. If still too salt, the ^
er with boiling "hater bako slowly sev- j next one may be soaki -1 21 hours, but pol.llni . on t)le hot board all around Live but to wave a duster ana push
en or eight hours adding more water too long a soaRins will make a rnaek- thp |lsh aml ru.n|sh w|tb parsley and a broom or scrubbing brush if you
erel tasteless. When ready to cook ; sllccs 01 nnd 8erve at once, j count tho reputation for an immae-
J With it serve in a gravy boat sauce ulate house above all elso In lifo.
made as follows: Melt n tablespoon- It is not necessary to have roils of
ful of butter, add a tablespoonful of dust under the bed If you take a few
flour. When thoroughly mixed add a minutcB oil each day to read a good
Piece Bag Will Be Found Extremely
Useful—Proper Cars of the Sew-
Ing Machine—For Rugi and
Table Covers.
Piece Bag.—Buy three yards of un-
bleached muslin, cut Into four lengths;
It on a platter, put mounds of mashed mont is a bad bargain.
keeping. There Is a happy medium make four bags with draw string of
batman running a pig pen and Ming 1 cotton tape, leave a slit In tho front
able to eat from the llo. for putting in the pieces; outline In
Cleanliness Is admirable, but clean- I red cotton the different uses tho bags
Ht: s at the cost of a family's i ace ar0 intended—one for silk, one for
of mind and your own mlml develop- j muslin, one for cotton, and one for
Waldorf & White
Real Estate Agents. List Your
Farms and City Property with us
Came and see us if you want a Farm or City Property
Waldorf & White
Waldorf's Hardware Store
Phone 64
Save Your Eyes and Money
GoTo Got)!) jewelry Go-
The Reliable Optician, and have your eyes correctly
fitted to their new atlas mounting and deep curve Torio len-
ses. Ktsliaven all headaches and eye strains. Quick repair.
Any lens Duplicated. Consultation Free.
All Work Guaranteed
We want your Watch and Jewelry Repairing,
done on ehort notice.
All work
COBB JEWELRY CO.
At City Drug Store
Only the_ Best
is Good Enough
as it cooks away.
•flaked Pork and Beans.—Soak one
quart of beans In cold water over
night. In the morning put them in
fresh cold water and simmer until
j soft enough to pierce with a pin, be-
" ing careful not to let them boil
enough to break. If desired, boil one
onion with them. When soft turn in-
; to colander and pour cold water
j through them. Place them with the
onion in a bean pot. Pour boilifin
water over a quarter of a pound of
salt pork, part fat and part lean;
scrape the rind until white. Cut the
rind in half-inch strips. Bury the pork
In the beans, leaving only the rind
exposed. Mix one teaspoonful of salt
—more if the pork is not salty—and
add one«teaspoonful of mustard with
one-quarter of a cupful of molasses.
Fill the cup with hot water and when
well mixed pour over beans. Add
enough more water to cover them.
Keep them covered with water un-
til the last hour; then lift the pork
to the surface and let it crisp. Beans
should be baked at least eight hours
in a moderate oven. Use more salt
and one-third of a cupful of butter if
you dislike pork, or use half a pound
of fat and lean corned beef. The mus-
tard gives the beans a delicious flavor
and also renders them more whole-
some. Yellow-eyed and lima beans
are also good when baked this way.
Cream of Baked Bean Soup.—Melt
one-quarter of a cupful of butter and
add one-fourth of a cupful of flour
When thoroughly blended add two
cupfuls of cold milk and cook until
thick. Add two cupfuls of cold baked
beans. If too thick dilute with milk
or stick to the proper consistency.
Season with salt, and minced parsley.
Bean Soup.—Boil a small soup bone
In two quarts of water until meat falls
from the bone. Take out the bone,
add a cupful of white beans which
have been soaked over night, and boil
fdV two hours. Add three potatoes
half a turnip, and a carrot all cut
fine. Boil for half an hour longer,
Season with salt and pepper.
Puree of Beans and Rice.—Put a
quart of beans which have been
soaked in water over night in a sauce-
pan with a pinch of salt, a small
onion, a slice of carrot, a tablespoon
ful of butter, a sprig of parsley, and
boiling water to cover. Cook until
beans are soft, rub through a fine?
sieve, and add sufficient stock to make
the desired quantity of soup. Season
to taste, add two tablespoonfuls of
butter and one cupful of cold boiled
rice. Reheat and serve.
One-Egg Gingerbread.
One egg, two-thirds cup sugar, two-
thirds cup molasses, two-thirds e up
lard or drippings (or butter; if you
use lard put in a little salt), one even
teaspoon cream tartar, one even tea-
spoon cinnamon or ginger (or both).
Htir this mixture well and add one
heaping teaspoon soda dissolved in
one cup sweet milk, 2% cups sifted
Hour. When this is well mixed add
one tablespoon vinegar. Bako in mod-
erate oven, being careful not to
scorch.
the fish rinse it in several waters and
wipe dry with a towel; leave the head
and tail on, but flatten the flsh well,
rub melted butter over the two sides
and place in a broiler, split side down,
over a moderate fire of live coals.
Broil Fix minutes on the split side,
then turn and broil from three to six
minutes on tho skin side. Lay on a
warm dish and pour melted butter
over it, adding, when ready to serve,
a dust of cayenne, a thick sprinkle of
chopped parsley and several slices of
lemon. Small German potatoes, boiled
in their jackets and then freed of
skins,make a proper garnish for this
dish.
Grilled Smoked Herring Wash th"
fish well in cold water and then broil
it whole for three minutes on each
side. Separate carefully with a fork
the meat from the skin and intestine
and serve very hot on a bed of thin,
hot, buttered toast, with a squeeze of
lemon juice and cayenne on the meat.
Baked white potatoes go admirably
with this dish.
Smoked White Fish—This fish is so
delicate that it is scarcely possible to
do more than dip it in boiling water.
While doing this hold the fish by the
tail, strip the skin off instantly and
serve in two pieces on a hot dish
with drawn butter and chopped pars-
ley. Either well boiled grits or baked
or boiled potatoes go well with this
dish.
large cupful of milk. Plac*. >11 firo
and stir until thick as cream Then | news.
season with pepper, salt, few drop- If one cannot bo both clean and
of lemon Juice, and a dash of curry elever be—well, ench -woman must de
powder.
woolen; tack the bags to the inside of
closet door; will be found to bo con-
venient as well as useful.
Care of Sewing Machine.—About
oner a month oil the machine thor-
oughly with kerosene oil, treadle
wheels, and every Joint; remove the
sewing cotton and run the machine
book or to keep tip with the dally I quickly for two or three minutes, then
cldo for herself. The up-to-date
housewife knows tho valuo of com-
promise.
Tills Is no advocacy for dirt. lie- ]
sanitary, not finicky, in your house-
keeping. Dust may bo a germ breed-
er, but too much dusting is a temper
breeder, likewise begets dull wits.
There ore women whoso every min- —. .
Apropos of the recent ban on ii'ani|ut0 mussed in fighting tnloroicoplo tew together like carpet rags. Dye
It Is well to remember the«e (acta: ^Irt. Husband and children In their them a bright yellow, or any preferred
Beans should be soaked over i.u -it- ■ hc-ai-ts slth tor n reversion to typo i color, and hnve them woven ln stripe*,
They should not be cooked In thel tiK,y 1Ii;1y wallow In that dirt n3 with white alternallng. Use old sheets
FACTS TO EE .REMEMBERED
Deans Need to Be Carefully Prepared
and Cooked—Not for the Sed-
entary Worker.
wipe off all oil and dust, next, oil Just
as thoroughly with the best machine
oil, and again wipe well to remove ex-
cess of oil. It is a good plan to plac«
a pieco of absorbent cotton around
needle to the sewing. A thickly fold-
ed newspaper placed under the tread-
lea v. ill prevent oil dripping on the
floor. A few drops of oil should be
used each day.
Rur- and Table Covers.—Use old
tub dresses. Tear them into strips,
water in which they are s oaked. does tho savage. Overcleanliness
They should be cooked for at least mafce8 for a wandering family. If
eight hours in a moderate oven. , you wjKi1 (0 icoep empty house criti-
In bean soups the soup should bo cjso y0ur husband and children for tho
sthained to remove husks, which con-
tain no nutriment and are iiuii estil'"®.
A teaspoonful of soda added to tho
water in which the beans or boiled
will destroy the acid in the skin of tho 0j a(jviCe,
clutter they make.
Cleanliness may be next to godliness,
but tho Lord should not bo held re-
sponse's; for somo women's readings
Plattered Salmon.
Pick bones from one can of salmon,
spread over the bottom Of the plat-
ter. Cover this with a layer of rolled
crackers. Put a lump of butter the
size of an egg on the stove Into a
pan; when melted stir into this one
large tablespoonful of flour until It
browns a little; a pinch of salt and
enough milk to make moderately
thick; when boiled pour over the sal-
mon; have boiled potatoes, hot,
cooked in salt water and dice them
to the thickness of one inch over the
whole; put the platter into the oven
and let brown on top and serve on
the platter.
beans.
The excellency of the baked beans
depends upon the pot In which tho
beans are baked. It should be earth-
en, with a narrow mouth and bulging
sides.
Beans afford a nutritious, cheap
lood, but on account of being so hard
to digest are better food for those
who lead an active outdoor life.
Beans should not be on the regular
bill of faro of the sedentary worker.
Clove Apples.
Clove apples for cold meats, three-
quarters of a pound of sugar, two cup-
fuls of water, and boll to a syrup
drop in quarters of apples, pared, and
when they are cooked lift out careful-
ly with a fork. When all the fruit
has been cooked drop some of the
skins in the syrup with one-half dozen
cloves. Cook about 20 minutes, re
move the skins, but pour the syrup
with the cloves over the apples in a
jar, and cover up. This is inexpen-
sive and beats all kinds of chutney.
A Novel Salad. #
If a housewife does not know what
to serve after the meat at her next
luncheon or dinner party she should
try a palatable salad made of large
white cherries and broken nuts. This
is arranged on small lettuce leaves
and covered with mayonnaise dress-
ing.
Another good salad is made of
peeled pineapple with tho center re-
moved. Around each slice are thin
slices of banana and Maraschino cher-
ries. This is mixed with French
dressing or one that has wine in it.
The latter is made by mixing six
tablespoons of sherry, three of Ma-
deira aud a half cup of sugar.
Just what is <o be gained in mak-
ing a tish housekeeping? Not
brush' l up DiiuCs, rested bodies or
spirit i il development, which should
bo the thief aims of life. The gain
Is material solely, distinctly of the
earth—earthly.
Life is said to bo a training school.
Since up to date it has not been ad-
vertised that the mansions in the sky
will be in need of daily cleansing, why
spend tho goodly years qualifying in
nothing else?
Be a good housekeeper; do not
make of your house a fetish deadly
to all other growth.
Use for Crusts.
Do not throw away crusts of bread.
Keep all the bits that accumulate in
an open receptacle in a dry p!aee.
Every once in awhile dry in pans in a
slow oven. Then put through the
finest part of the meat chopper, fill
glass jars, and they will be all ready
for bread pudding, stuffings for turkey,
chicken orHlambs, and for covering
escalloped dishes. It is preferable
to cracker crumbs, and will ket?p for
weeks.
WE SELL TO
SI:I L AGAIN
Tumbler Cake.
One tumbler of butter, two tumblers
of sugar, one tumbler of sweet milk. ^
one tumbler of molasses, 4% tumblers
of flour, five eggs, one teaspoonful ol Pecan Fritters.
soda, two pounds of raisins, one pound For these three eggs are beaten sep-
or currants, one-half pound of citron, nrately and a cupful of milk added,
two teaspoonfuls of cream of tartar, with a Bcant teaspoonful of baking
one teaspoonful of nutmeg, one of powder, a little salt, three teaspoon-
German Coffee Bread.
Scald one cup milk and add one-third
cup butter, one-rourth cup of sugar,
one-half teaspoon salt. VVhon luke-
warm, add one-third yeastcake dis-
solved in one-fourth cup lukewara
milk, one egg well beaten, dour to
make stiff batter and one-half cup
raisins. Cover and let rise over nlgnt.
In the morning spread in buttered
pan one half Inch thl^k, cover and let
rise again. Before baking brush over
with beaten egg and cover with the
following: Melt three tablespoons but-
ter, one-third cup sugar, one teaspoon
cinnamon. When sugar is partly melt-
ed add three tablespoons flour. Bake
In modeiate oven 20 minutes.
Goup Stock.
Few housekeepers understand the
trick of makftig soup out of a stone,
as the fable puts it. A continuous
stock pot may bo had by carefully put-
ting away every clean bono and fiag-
ment of meat in the ice box for tlio
next day'B use. Immediately after
after breakfast, put these on in fresh
cold water, and set the vessel where
the stock will cook slowly. When
done, let It Btand till the grease rises,
then skim, strain and add vegetable
dice, rice or barley with a further
cooking till these are done. Vermi-
celli and home-made noodles, with a
good stock, make nutritive and delici-
ous soups.
Tapioca cream.
Required: One pint of milk, one
Ounce of sugar, three-quarters of an
t'unce of crushed tapioca, two eggs,
one strip of lemon rind.
Boil the milk with the lemon rind,
sweeten it, and, when quite boiling,
stir In the tapioca and let. all cook
gently for threo-quarters of an hour.
Lot the mixture cool very gently till
Spiced Beef.
Fry three or four slices of pork
a light brown; then lay In the beet
(the round is good for this purpose)
In one piece, l.et it brown a little on
both sides; then cover It with water
and let it stow over a moderate fire
nny cotton goods for the white
stripes. These cost only ten cents
for the dye, and the price of weaving,
which is small. They can be woven
In any size and used for floor rugs
and table covers. Can be washed
without Injury.
Curtains—Kcru scrim can be pur.
chased for ten cents a yard and up-
wards. Cut curtains proper length to
hang straight. Hemstitch one side and
out- i-nil. Beginning one inch inside
the hem, run in five rows of colored
rope silk, leaving two threads of tho
curtain between each row of silk. It
desired conventional designs may be
drawn in tho corner with impression
paper and darned in with silk. These
inako dainty curtains. Purchase un-
bleached cheesecloth at five cents a
yard. Ilem one side and one end.
For a border stencil a row of black
eyed Susans with yellow petals.
Bias Bands.—To make perfectly
even bias strips mark the goods the
desired width allowing for tho seams.
Make a pencil mark every few Inches,
then cut. Have a knife tho width the
strip is to be when finished, lay this
in center of strip, and with a hot Iron
press what has been allowed for
seams over the knife, pass the knlffr
along, and continue pressing untlj
strip is finished. Does away with ale
basting.
Prunes In Batter.
Required: Half a pound of prunes,
four ounces of flour, ono egg, half a
pint of milk, one strip of lemon peel,
one Inch of cinnamon.
Stew the prunes gently with a little
sugar, the lemon peel, and cinnamon.
Drain, and with them All a greased
basin Beat up the egg with the flour,
and by degrees stir In the milk. Have
ready a steamer with the water un-
derneath boiling fast. Pour the batter
over the prunes, tie over with but-
tered paper, and steam for an hour
and a half. Turn out and serve with
a sweet sauce.
Stuffed Eggs.
For six hard boiled eggs take on®
tho eggs have thickened. Fill a border I cup of finely chopped cooked meat,
mold with this. When cold turn out, one tablespoon melted butter, on
nnd fill the winter with somo nicely quarter cup of sweet cream. Beuon
stowed fruit or preserve. to taste. Cut. the eggs In halves,
carefully take out yolks and mix to a
Sweet Pea Cakes. smooth paste with the melted butter.
A white enko mixture flavored with ^dd the meat and seasoning; mix
almond was used for these, the cakes wlt|l cream gradually, as it may
being cut from a sheet and then cov- not au needed. Stuff the eggs with
ered with a delicate blush lolng fla-
vored with rose. For the decoration
j on each cake before the Icing be-
i-ame firm stems of citron, mint leaf
foliage and pods of peas formed of
French fondant colored green and
this mixture, press together and roll
In egg and bread crumbs. Fry In hot
fat.
vere used.
/ '>'i ? v
f * '3/
7
113 North Broadway
Oklahoma City
R e d St. a r P 1 o 111
The bast Flour on the market. If you wnnt GK)0D BREAT)
ry a sack ot' this celebrated Flour, fur which wo are exclumi
agents.
Staple and Fancy Groceries and Fresh Fruits and
Vegetables always on hand
We pay the highest market price for farm produce. Phone 58.
B a r r ett & B r tj a n t
Till-: PIONKKU QK<h:KR.-> of Kii.YlON
four or five hours in a covered ket-1 flavored wUh utachlo W(
tie Add water as It boils away to These pods pan be p,irch!1Ked at any
make gravy. About half an hour be- confectioner's or made at home,
fore It is done salt and pepper to J-
taste; add one teaspoonful of sweet v
marjoraih nnd if agreeable, one-half of Almond Dumplings.
an onion sliced. Pour the gravy c .v-r jieat one or two eggs thoroughly;
the beef and servo very hot. With ,dd a8 many chopped almonds as the
this serve plain boiled potatoes. CE(,3 af,SOrh and one-half teaspoonful
sugar. Pat Into a flat ball and fry In
Chocolate Crullers. butter, browning on both sides. Drop
Heat two eggs until creamy and in meat soup and boll up just one* and
thick, add one cup sugar, on-- table- serve Tho dumplings may h" made
spoonful melted butter, ono level tea nnd fried the day previous to using. A
spoonful salt, one level teaspoonful little cracker meal may be udded If
cinnamon, one tablespoonful of melted one wishes not to be quite - o extrava-
half a teaspoonful of baking tpned cl Mix well. Rant and use less almonds. Simple
powder, a pinch of salt and enough ^ , ;U <jne c|]p mi]k thr<.. tup;l 10 make.
flour to make a stiff paste. I eel the Bitted with two teaspoonfuls ba-
bananas, slice lengthwise and fry in powder, roll out one-quarter Inch
deep fat. Dust with powdered sugar , ^ ^ # „ ;|nd ^ from cold water „
1 into smoking hot fat Cook a golden ^iread rlco In the
! brown, drain and shako each ono in a « ( about ,jne.half )nch
,Nut .Ha,h\ . . .... «>« wlth a liltle BU8ar ln " thick and «, large , , a saner. Lay
Chop fine l olled potatoes and any j ■ ——■ on ft sllca of apples that cook quickly.
other vegetables desired that happen Baked Cod. Gather up the corners or the cloth and
In the mayonnaise mix grated raw to be on hand. Put tnem into> 11 but 0nc )nrKe cupfui „f boiled flsh t|(, |n a bell. Drop them in bolliog
carrcts until the mayonnaise Is pink tcred frying pan and beat quickly and mashed n„e one small cupiul o' Rllter for ti n minutes. lt> movo chceso-
as a shrimp. The carrots cannot be thoroughlyj.salt to ^taate^ then Just maglied potatoes, four bhrd boiled c|0th carefully and serve with cream
rinnamon, one of cloves. This makes faig of sugar, enough, flour to make a
two loaves; bake in a slow even three stifr batter and a cupful of ground
hours; will keep a long time. pecan meats. Mix. beat till smooth
- and add the nuts last; drop by spoon-
To Use Up Sandwiches. >• ^ hot fat; brown' r°" in, P™"
,. dered sugar and serve with almond
After a party one often finds ones J "
self left with a pile of sandwiches to sauce.
use up. An excellent plan Is to pass
the sandwiches through the mincing Banana Fritters.
machine, mix with some good, well- When something especially dainty
flavored gravy, put ln a pie dish nnd is desired the banana fritter has no
e.over with potato crust about an inch equal. To prepare it make a batter
thick. Beef, ham or any kind of meat of a cupful of milk, two eggs beaten
sandwiches can be mixed together in light,
this way and make an excellent little
luncheon dish.—Home Chat.
Delicious Salad.
A delicious salad to eat with cheese
sticks, toasted cheese sandwiches or
a hot cheese souffle Is composed of a
tablespoonful of mayonnaise in the
center of a curved lettuce leaf.
Rice Dumplings.
Boll one cupful of rlco until ten-
or serve with a sweet sauce.
Ploughed Field.
Put Into a saucepan a pint of gran,
ulated sugar with three tablespoonfuls
of water, one cupful of shaved choco-
late, a pieee of butter the size of an
egg and a tablespoonful of vinegar.
Place the pan over the flre and boll
20 minutes, stirring enough to pre-
vent burning. Test by dropping a
little into Ice water.
If found to be very brittle, stir very
hard and pour into a buttered tin.
When partly cool, mark the candy
Into squares.
grated too finely.
before serving, stir ln lightly a large
spoonful of nut meal for each per-
Bon to bo served.
fOLEYSHOiffil^iCftk tOLEYSKlWlEYCURL
for children/ safe, turn. No oplatet I Mako* Kidnoy* and Bladder Right
Try This for Luncheon.
A Bnappy luncheon dish is bacon
toast, llrbll thin Bllces of bacon until ®°" Gm9 r Ca cs.
crisp. Trim the crust from nicely One cup of lard and butt, r, on.- cup
browned slices of toast. Lay the ba of molasses (0: leans), one cqp ol
con on tbe toast and cover with sugar, oik' tablespoon of roda, ono
grated cheese seasoned with a little cup of boiling water, one heaping tea-
paprika and French mustard. Put ln spoon of_ salt, ,lvu Bcant
eggs cut ln quarter, ono tablespoonful and sugar,
of butter, one small cupful of cream
or rich milk, two well beaten eggs.
Season with pepper and balm in a
quick oven until well browned.
Lemon Sponge Pie.
Juice and rind of one lemon, onu tha turnip
cup sugar, yolks of two i beaten. ^.. c00i,cd )„ a j,an with a roast
Turnip Casseroles.
Remove blossom end of round tur-
nips, all uniform slzo, scoop out con-
tents, pare, and keep ln cold water for
a few minutes. Make a bread dross-
ng, add chopped tomatoes, season high
' * These may
of
t Ot wit, w jww I m| eun mittt two Ubtoepoopi of g««f-1 or bcof and will bo richer la
tho oven until the cheese is melted, cups ot flour. HQ I Add > ily the v.hit-* of the eggs beat- t , h, „ .rnok,
then serve Immediately.
camon and two of ginger..
to a stiff broth.
Twin Mountain Muffin*.
One-quarter clip of sugar, same of
butter, ono egg well beaten, three-
quarters cup weet milk, two cups, of
flour, two teaspoons baking powder.
Cream the butter, add sugar, then
egg. Sift, flour and baking powder
thorout;My and add to the first mix-
turo alternately with the milk. Bake
ln hot buttered gem pans or muffin
rings about 25 minutes. Hot oven.
Turkey Salad.
Ono large cup cold turkey chopped,
but not too fine; one boiled potato,
ma' hed w ith ono tablespoonful but-
ter; one 1( .1 ;:oonful dry mustard, two
cucumber pickles and a little celerr
chop; d; two hard-boiled eggs,
chopped; black pepper, salt and vine-
gar to mix smooth.
Jelly Pie.
Ono cup sugar, one-third cup but.
ter, one large cup Jelly, lemon extract
to taste, one whole egg and yolks of
lour, saving whites for meringue tot
top of pie. Beat thoroughly. Make
two pies.

Upcoming Pages

Here’s what’s next.

upcoming item: 8 8 of 8

Show all pages in this issue.

This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.

Tools / Downloads

Get a copy of this page .

Citing and Sharing

Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.

Reference the current page of this Newspaper.

The Edmond Sun (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 16, 1910, newspaper, June 16, 1910; Edmond, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc150251/m1/7/ocr/: accessed March 8, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

Univesal Viewer

International Image Interoperability Framework (This Page)