How to Cook

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Belford, Clarke & Company, 1880 - 351 Seiten
 

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Inhalt

I
11
II
17
III
27
IV
32
V
48
VI
67
VII
79
VIII
86
XIX
144
XX
167
XXI
172
XXII
188
XXIII
207
XXIV
219
XXV
237
XXVI
239

IX
89
X
95
XI
107
XIII
109
XIV
111
XV
118
XVI
126
XVII
128
XVIII
132

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Seite 309 - Set the jar in an oven with a teacupful of water to prevent the fruit from burning ; or put the jar into a saucepan of water till its contents be perfectly done. Slices of bread or some rice may be put into the jar, to eat with the fruit.
Seite 307 - Infant. — Take of fresh cow's milk, one tablespoonful, and mix with two table-spoonfuls of hot water ; sweeten with loaf sugar, as much as may be agreeable. This quantity is sufficient for once feeding a new-born infant ; and the same quantity may be given every two or three hours, not oftener — till the mother's breast affords the natural nourishment.
Seite 39 - Broth. Soak a neck of mutton in water for an hour; cut off the scrag, and put it into a stew-pot with two quarts of water. As soon as it boils, skim it well, and then simmer it an hour and a half...
Seite 318 - At first there is restlessness and peevishness, with slight fever, but not unfrequently these are followed by convulsive fits as they are commonly called, which depend on the brain becoming irritated; and sometimes under this condition the child is either cut off suddenly, or the foundation of serious mischief to the brain is laid. The remedy, or rather the safeguard against...
Seite 30 - Nothing but practice will enable people to hit the joint exactly at the first trial. When the leg and wing of one side are done, go on to the other...
Seite 29 - Slip the knife between the leg and body, and cut to the bone ; then with the fork turn the leg back, and the joint will give way, if the bird is not old.
Seite 310 - Being, can doubt. And yet the use of summer fruits appears often to cause most fatal diseases, especially in children. Why is this? Because we do not conform to the natural laws in using this kind of diet. These laws are very simple, and easy to understand. Let the fruit be ripe when you eat it; and eat when you require food.
Seite 139 - Distrust the condiment that bites so soon; But deem it not, thou man of herbs, a fault To add a double quantity of salt; Four times the spoon with oil of Lucca crown, And twice with vinegar procured from town; And lastly o'er the flavoured compound toss A magic soupcon of anchovy sauce.
Seite 309 - Meats for Children. — Mutton, lamb, and poultry, are the best. Birds and the white meat of fowls, are the most delicate food of this kind that can be given. These meats should be slowly cooked, and no gravy, if made rich with butter, should be eaten by a young child. Never give children hard, tough, half worked meats, of any kind.
Seite 273 - GRAPE JELLY. Strip from their stalks some fine ripe black-cluster grapes, and stir them with a wooden spoon over a gentle fire until all have burst, and the juice flows freely from them...

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