This particular recipe can be firmly dated to 1933. I found a mention of it in the New York Times archives from March 14, 1933. It was apparently very popular at the Congressional dining room. Roosevelt Simplicity Salad 1 cup seasoned mayonnaise 1 cup celery 1/2 cup white cabbage, shredded 1/2 cup red cabbage, shredded … Continue reading
Here’s another recipe for catsup. In this instance, the catsup seems like it will have more of what we consider to be a “traditional” flavor. It includes mustard, salt, red pepper, etc. Does anyone know how large a “salt bag” was? The recipe wants us to put certain spices into a salt bag and I … Continue reading
I was initially picturing a whole-kernel corn relish, but since this goes through a food chopper, it must be more like a spread. The 6-7 pints would then be canned as per the desired canning method. Corn Relish 1 dozen corn [ears] scraped (large) 6 green peppers 1 qt pickles (skinned) 1 qt ripe tomatoes … Continue reading
I have made my own barbecue sauce, but never my own catsup. I’m afraid I rely heavily on Heinz 57 lol. This recipe was originally written in pencil and then overwritten in pen. It was obviously one she didn’t want to lose. I’m uncertain if some of these ingredients would have been whole or ground … Continue reading
Today’s offering is what would be called a Jello salad or gelatin salad. These are not my favorite dishes, but in general I don’t love jello or jellied things. Other people will likely enjoy it, so I’m not judging. I posted one of Gram’s recipes for a similar salad early in the days of this … Continue reading
This recipe for antipasto reminds me more of a salsa than a traditional Italian antipasto. However, it could be served over toasted bread like a bruschetta if desired. Typical antipasto is made of fresh meats and cheeses, garnished with herbs and other vegetables. In Italian tradition, antipasto is served at the beginning of the meal … Continue reading
I do love old newspaper clippings. They sometimes serve up lost or mysterious sounding recipes, and sometimes they offer a quaint look at humor. This clipping had both. Enjoy!