Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1924 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
LEMONIS FAMILY'S BEST FRIEND WHEN SUN IS
BY CAROLINE COE
jHot enough for you today, Mrs.
,'Tis, eh? Well, why waste time on
ml torrid day talking about tempera
ture let's turn out attention to that
best of all heat defyers the humble
The lemon's the family's best
friend when the sun is sizzling.
The very sight of a golden lemon
suggests ice water and sugar and a
straw, in other words, LEMONADE.
There'll be no grouches at the fam
ily dinner table if you drown the hot
weather grouch out with ice-cold
The simplest and quicest way for
a busy house-mother to make lem
onade is according to this recipe.
Allow y2 lemon and 2 teaspoons of
sugar to each glass of lemonade. Ex
tract the juice with a lemon squeezer,
add sugar to juice, and when sugar is"'
thoroughly dissolved pour the mix-;
ture into a pitcher of water which
has been measured in the proportion
of half a lemon to 1 glass of water.
An old-fashioned lemonade popular
in the south is made as follows:
Squeeze juice from 3 lemons; add 2-3
cup of sugar and stir until sugar dis
solves; add an even teaspoon of grat
ed, yellow rind our grandmothers
called it "zest" and over this pour
y2 cup of boiling water and set aside
to cool. When cold add sugar and
lemon juice and 2 cups of cold water.
) Serve in tall glass with ice chips in
the bottom of each.
Egg lemonade is not so easily
made, but it's worth the trouble it
takes to concoct it This is the recipe:
Juice and grated rind of 3 lemons,
iy2 .cups of sugar, 1 cup of water, 2
fresh eggs. Put in a fruit jar and
shake until very foamy, add water,
enough to fill the jar and pour into
glasses 2-3 full of cracked Ice.
'Lemonade for Mine!"
TODAY'S TYPHOID TABLOID
People are known to have carried
typhoid germs and given- them off
from their system from ten to fifty
years after recovery from the disease.
The most famous of these "typhoid
carriers" is "Typhoid Mary," a cook
in New York city, to whom more than
30 cases of typhoid have been traced.
Press mohair with a very moderate
iron. Press' silk between two pieces
of tissue paper. '
i t.A.. . a r-l-Jt-t-,ii