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Armour's Monthly Cook Book, Volume 2, No. 12, October 1913 A Monthly Magazine of Household Interest   By:

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Armour's Monthly CookBook


A Monthly Magazine Of Household Interest .

VOL. II NO. 12




A Necessity in the Pantry 6

Answers to Correspondents 22

Baked Beans A National Dish 21

Baking Day 13

Everyday Uses of Armour's Grape Juice 4

From the Pantry Shelf 8

Halloween 11

Halloween Hints 6

Hints for October 23

Home Dressmaking 11

Informal Porch Suppers 5

Little Stories by Our Readers 18

Making Money for the Church 19

Prize Contest Story 9

Sautéing and Frying 7

Small Pieces from the Whole Ham 12

Supplying the Meat Flavor 10

The Daily Menu 14, 15, 16, 17

The Subject of Desserts 4

Where Does Your Housekeeping Money Go? 20

Why Eat Fruit? 20

The Garden in October

October is a fine time to plant every kind of "bulb, root and tuber," also all deciduous plants and shrubs, except those with thin bark or thick, fleshy roots (e.g., birch magnolia).

Clean up and burn diseased plants, manure the garden, plow it and leave it all winter.

Burn asparagus tops and manure the bed. Also make new asparagus and rhubarb beds and plant sets of extra early pearl onions for use next March. Put some parsley plants in a box and place it in a light cellar or in a shed.

Put some frozen rhubarb roots in a barrel of earth in the cellar where they will produce "pie plant," for winter use. Dig chickory for salad and store in sand in a dry cellar. Blanch endive by tying lightly at the tips.

Pull up cabbages, leaving roots on, and stand upside down on shelf in cellar. Pick cranberries this month. Then cover the bog with a foot of water to drown bugs and to protect from frost. Rake up the fallen leaves and use as a mulch for flowers and shrubs. Hardwood leaves like oak and chestnut contain more plant food than those from soft wooded trees. Garden and Farm Almanac. Doubleday, Page and Company.

Every Morning

A Little Crystal of Thought for Every Day in the Week


Most of us could manage to be fairly happy if we really tried to make the best of things.


Don't get depressed even if things do seem to be going wrong at the moment. Depression will make matters worse rather than better. If you do your duty faithfully, the sun is sure to shine again sometime.


Many people pride themselves on their plain speaking. An ability to put things pleasantly is really far more valuable. Even fault finding can be pleasantly done.


It always seems to me that God is probably less anxious that we should fulfil our tasks in life than that we should do our best.


Of the people who complain most bitterly that they have "no chance" probably a very small proportion would do great things if great opportunities came. "No chance" is a very old excuse.


Don't give way to selfishness that detestable vice that we all find it so difficult to forgive in others.


Even if you don't like your work, try to do it well. It may lead on to your true vocation.

For the Automobile Visitor

It is the frequent experience of the housewife living in the country or suburbs these days to receive unexpected visits from friends who are touring in automobiles, and she finds she must have something attractive, dainty and nourishing ready at a moment's notice to supplement the cup of tea or coffee so welcome after a hot, dusty trip... Continue reading book >>

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