The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 6, 1930 · Page 15
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 15

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 6, 1930
Page 15
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THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1930 DAILY COTJRim CONNED JLSVTL, UK, FA. - PAGE FIFTEEN. THE KITCHEN CABINET TOOTS CA8PBB (© 1*10, W«it«rnNew«p«p»r I'nlon ) Blow, blo-w, thou -winter w i n d Thou art not BO unkind As man » Invmtltude Thy tooth la not no keen, B«o«uie thou art not s«an. A l t h o u g h thy breath Is rude --3hakeap«ar*. SALAD MAKING There Is nothing like the fresh crisp- nets of a salad to tempt the appetite in any season, but more especially in the sprliy; Chives, young onions, mint, parsley and other flavor herbs, sprinkled over spring sal ado make them more appetizing, As soon as the snow is off, cress is ready to I ' gather. This p i q u a n t green is especially well liked served with french dressing. WUh lamb chops, simply garnish the ulattpr with the fresh cress; It needs no dressing except salt Cucumber Jelly. -- GraJe enough peeled cucumbers to make a pint, season with salt, pepper, paprika, olive oil and vinegar--two of otl and one of vinegar. Add one tcaspoonful of gelatin softened tn two tenspoonfnls of cold water, dissolve over hot water until soft, then add to the cucumber and mix well. In the bottom of each Individual mold, place a half walnut meat, th«n pour in the cucumber mix- tor*. Serve turned out on lettuce leaves and top with a spoonful of mayonnaise. A little grated onion added to the encumber will Improve It for most prople. Craaa and Walnut Salad.--Take one- bait cupful of walnut meats, or pecans are better; sincere over thorn one iwDon, and let stand a abort time. Waith and drain the water cress, and Just as it goes to the table pour over it a french dressing and sprinkle with this nuts. Allowing the dressing to stand on any preen salad wilts it and destroys its attractiveness. Frozen Asparagua Salad.--Now that It is so eaay to freeze varfotis things in the Ice cheats, on« may enjoy a variety of frozen dishes. Cook a small bunch of fresh asparagus in as little water as possible, nnf.ll tender. Remove the tips and rub the stalks through a strainer. Season well with salt and pepper and a little lemon juice. Cool, add a cup- fcl of cream and one of mayonnaise dressing. Fold in the asparagus tips, pack In molds and freeze. RaUd u "Bad Wif«" When somewhat mature In ypars John Wesley, the famous founder of \Vesleyan Methodism, married a very Hllteiate widow with four children and a comfortable Income. She was "a woman of sorrowful spirits." The courtship lasted 16 days at most. The widow was no angel; shu wa», Indeed, in the language of St. Paul -- a messenger of Satan sent to buf- fi-t her unfrtnnate husband. Southey, who wrote Wesley's life, says of h f r : "She dpserrss to be classed with Xan- tlppo and the wife of Job as one of the three bad wives."--Detroit News. Napolion Liked Camembert Napoleon the Great counted Cainern- bert cheese among his first loves. On one of his marches through northwestern France, ho was first served this now type of cheese which be pronounced delightful and wanted frequently. Encouraged by the noted conqueror's fondness of It, the manufacture of. Oajnembert grew rapidly. It was soon established as a prime favorite of cteese lovers throughout Europe, and hit*-, America. By ELC.4NOR MO9S for Simple Food*. {{TTB very good.' whlapored I Margery aerooa the tancheon ·*· tabie at the little French restaurant, "but Isn't it a aort of haah?" She looked at the "rech- auffe" *he had ordered because it aounded Interacting, and new, but the diab had « familiar look. A* a matter of fact, *he would not have oeen deceived U ahe had remembered her French, bccauno "re haufter" mean* merely reheating and the dish hadn't been glorified by a log title. L By Any Name. J A number of very ordinary foods --hix»h«» of moala, ti«h or vevetabiee, toaated bread, pancakes, and BO on-might be paaiod tiy with Indifference if they were ottered by their homely namea. But clothed in foretirn namee they aeem alluring. e»peeiany if inoomprehenslbla,. Still, In order to avoid occasional disappointment when aeieatlnu a dtab from a menu card in an unknown tonjru* H'« w!! to remember «oaM of the irul«e« in which plain foods are offered. Baah in on* form or another may be found in «uch word* as* "Rechauffe," which ia merely ·ooked meat, separated from H» bone*, then ntt In cube* or chopped fine and heated. "Chtirtrouce' In the combination W cooked choppnd meat, heated and filled tn the oentre of a mold at boiled rlca Till* look* aa attractive as EI denser t whon It t» unaiolded on a lai'Ko platter and garnlflhed with a f w gioon vegatable* Uke parslev. eiess eie 1 l-'arol" i» s uKinx or a dl*h which hiL» been stuffed--usually with left* over chopped mpn.t or vegetable*. J A Turidali Variant. | "Pilau" or "pllaf I* · Turkish variant of the charfoua* M*a. It'* a mixture of i Ice with chopped meat or vegetables, particularly tomatoea. "Itavout" i* a itew at bee* or tithe* moat, 'Uaoodotne' I* a mixture of shopped vegetable*, either frenh eooked or loft over. It may be ·orved hot wit h meat or piled on lettuce or ealad "Vatty" and "vol au vent" are the ·malt and lart* edition* of the «arn* thine. The putty la familiar enough --*, flaky. paetry-Ilke cruit which i* tjned with creamed meat, fi»h or r»f»tablea, and one la served per peraoo. The "vol au vent" la the ·ame Idea on * larger scale--a large pttty ·hell sufficient for «-v e ral mt im e«jt IMP at tmbie. CA'oPCO. \«y PXIRIOU BECAUSE. THB BUTCHEP THOUGHT HE VW6 MY PATHER 1 MAYBE. IT "WA'S, A £jOOD ~THIKlir = ·WILL APPRECIATE. ME ALL THE MORE NOW'. IT'= MADE. HIM BE MORE. ^. __ ABOUT HIS APPEAWANC*., AMD HE 3 MUCH MORE, ATTENTIVE TO ME.'. -= I'M TOO BU'iY CAt-NIM*^ A LIV\K|dr TO %PeNt "\ M MUCH TIME, 150LUM JP! NO PRILLS TO ME. 1 . IA ^ THE BOeS |cM'T IS»TE^H«TEC IN M'-TCOMpLEXIOKJa TV ^v HE WON'T RA^E. MY SALARY BECAUSE. OF HOW / HT) MY PACE LOOKS t IT i WHAT * !M«=.if«,e oc-rue: / f HCAb THAT COUV1T*} t lOVWEVEQ \ I'LL BUY ME, A MOPS -YOUTH- X^_ FUL OU- FIT, ANP · ,«at*f LET T) E BUTCHER - _ . _ . . _ . , Rr» Br JIMMT MT7BPHT TAKE. A LOOK AT COON-SKIM COAT Y'OU LOOCFISiE THE CAP AND ^WEATtiP.. HEBE ELS^ t CAM SHOW YOVJ? OF THH. A ' ANY FRAT FOR -SALE? ETTA KETT LISTEN TO OLD NAPOLEON By PAUL KOBINS05 TIM TYLEB DEAQ -YOU'LL M)SS A IF ^oo DONF GO TO REGGIE'S PARTN- THAT NICE SON VWO SNGS OVER THE" RADKD l SOfNi TO fSe THERE \NITH HIS I'LL 8E BUT FOR'SOME NOT s /OOVt AUrMrYiS ANDNOO'Vte JUST CAME AND SAID SHE'D GO 1 TELL ^00 XOU'VE GOT TO BE SMITH THE"( '.' AT SIX I TO TA1CE NOU TO THE CWiCE -SO Og OPAHM / V\LD AS A NNEED ' NON TO HASIS MN WA,V Sp VMiTH HIM OG \ STAN - TViE EVENING LISTENING TO THE RADIO..* mo, by Clrtn) fnm A»oriMi«t. IM Vo TUAT MOU CALL A JUST TO TWE VEFT, ClOSCD. AS 1WR A-il AVA . VTLL TAKE: P\LOT TO U\T * IM*. Kin, l«4Utn SrKllul*, W, Or-t TYM YOUNG. BIG S1STEB. 01 SH AND CAJBEY ttj LES FOBGBAVE. Hey, Bern .' ? HER.6. AT AU_ BOOOH Tt EVENHWCs. Ccpyriitht, 1830. by Centrali Pre*« A»tci»U»n. It WHAT. K O Q3A- .' AKi U)E DC rJ'T OAR1E uje COOLC vM'T PAV IT IF . weve COM. . YOU GO I'LL SHOCOVOO oo. ^ee' WAT Qi*vRrera. QCX^SHT A U FELIX THE CAX FAT SULLIVAN. W SUFFERING CATS! .vs MAP I'VE. SEES "SEARCK'NG- PlECS. OF PAPER. TKAT TH.ULS G-OSlAl IT'S A^ HA.R.O AS _ WHY 1 . DOGGONE IT ! n I 5 WOOD »., A. HOLLOXO 01= wooo A.NO TKATT THE OU7WCLI. ITLL. WA.VK TO oo, IS. H\OOeh4'. UONCr Er4OU TO LOCA ·CAP" NO WOKDEK HK DOESN'T LIKE MYRTLE! Br ZJ voo VIUtN'T ^ r*\»v AS you i tNDwr you -THAT'S ^5£«r TW VIOZ. -- ; --^^ MOT"' -^ C-O T^KXC A

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