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Full text of "The Morristown cook book"

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The co° u r „ty SAVINGS BANK, 

Cor. South and DeHart Sts., Morristown. 

DEPOSITS, - "- $2,020,070.94 

SURPLUS, -■■'..- - 202,887.69 

ASSETS, _- = *_ 2,222,95863 

OFFICERS; 

HENRY W. MILLER, President 

AURELIUS B. HULL, Vice-President 

H. T. HULL, ^^^^ Secretary and Treasurer 

DIRECTORS : 

Henry C. Pitney, Aurelius B. Hull, Henry W. Miller, 

Dr. Chas. Y. Swan, Philip H. Hoffman, Paul Ifevere. 

Philander B. Piersou, Eugene S. Burke. Guy Minton. 



THE MORRISTOWN 
jtfSAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY,^* 

Office and Vaults in Morris County Savings Bank 

** Jt j* FIRE PROOF BUILDING 

OFFICERS: 
HENRY W. MILLEK, - President 

AURELIUS B. HULL, - - - Vice President 

H. T. HULL, - - - Secretary and Treasurer 

CHARLES H. COHWIN, - - - Manager 

Safe Deposit Department. ?,£&'£?»*•!* SS 

the safekeeping of Investments, Insurance and Lile Policies, 
Leases, Wills, Jewelry, Laces, &c. 

StnrflCre npnarflTIPnt Spacious Vaults. Perfectly dry, 
^lUIdgC UCpdrilUCill Fire Proof, Well Ventilated. For 

storage under seal of silverware, packages, trunks and 

Pictures, 
Office Hours— 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. Saturdays, close at 12 M. • 



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7V\0KRIST0WN 



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00K> 




^:^KOOK 



VOGT BROS. 

PUBLISHERS. 

MORRISTOWN, N. J. 

V 



25£1H 






6 



<£ 



#2264 



L i brar y of Con- 

iwi Copies Recfwed 
JUL 27 1900 

Copyright entry 

SECOND COPY. 

Delivered to 

ORDER DIVISION, 
JUL 28 1900 



Entered according to Act of Congress in the year 
1900, by Vogt Bros., in the office of the Librarian of 
Congress, at Washington. 




»^*^%^%^%^w 



3Iiariionette Sauce 



FOR OYSTERS OR CLAMS ON HALF SHELL. 

Mince very fine: two tablespoonfnls of shallots; 
add one gill of good white wine vinegar; one 
coffee spoonful of salt; a teaspoonful of fresh 
pepper ground from the mill; a pinch of cayen- 
ne pepper; and a tablespoonful of very fine 
minced chives. Serve very cold. 

MRS. BARD McVICKAR. 



rw\qvq ravtt\ 




MILK MODIFIED 
OR HUMANIZED! 





FOR 



1NEANT FEEDING. 





11TTE 



CREAM 

BUTTER N\lh 
TABLE MILE 

TELEPHONE NO 204. 



5 
Ouster Cocktail 



1-2 



i large tablespoon of heavy tomatoe catsup; 

i teaspoon of Worcestershire ; pinch of salt and 
pepper; 5 drops of tobasco; io drops of lime 
juice; oysters for one person and their juice. 
If too thin add a little more tomato catsup. 

C. C. W. 



MR. CHARLES A. LEWIS, OF NEW LONDON, 

Celebrated Chowder. 

8 porgies, (or 6 lbs. of firm sea bass) heads 
taken off and skinned, each cut into two pieces. 
Take a half peck of onions sliced, half peck of 
potatoes peeled and sliced thin, 8 ship biscuits, 
(hard pilot bread) soaked only a few minutes in 
cold water ; 2 lbs. of salt pork sliced thin. Fry 
one -third of the onions (have thoroughly 
browned but be careful not. to let them scorch,) 
sliced thin with one-half of the pork. (This 
may be done in the same pot you are going to 
use), when done take them out and wash the 
pot. Then put a layer of raw pork in the bot- 



CUSTQM SHOES, 

LADIES SHOE CLEANING PARLOR. 

27 SOUTH STREET, Morristown, N. J. 



Fancy 
Groceries. 

Cor. the Park and Market Street, Morristown. 

Telephone 171 B. 




7 

torn of the pot, then a layer of the pieces of fish 
next, season well with salt, black and especial- 
ly red pepper and ground cloves ; then some of 
the potatoes ; then raw onions and pork ; then 
some of the soaked biscuit. Repeat this process 
until all your material is used up. Cover all 
these with cold water, boil very slowly until the 
potatoes are thoroughly cooked ; then add a 
bottle of claret wine ; (put in plenty of wine as 
the gravy is delicious). Let it come to a boil 
after the wine is put in. You must not be 
afraid of your salt, pepper and cloves, for the 
higher seasoned the better and more palatable. 

MRS. E. W. GAMBLE. 



CJam Soup. 

i pint of clams; small cup of milk; small 
tablespoonful of flour; t egg; pepper and salt; 
chop the clams fine; boil them half an hour in 
their own liquor and as much water; then pour 
in the milk. While boiling, stir in the flour, 
salt and pepper; strain; and just before putting 
in the tureen beat in the egg. 

M. T. B. 



H. ENSMINGER, ™™^ OR 
^ Photographer, <£ 

CHILDREN'S PICTURES A SPECIALTY, 

2 Doors from P. O. M W. Park Place. 

Moderate Prices and Absolutely Good Work* 

ARK STABLES. 

t£r* t2^* *2r* *2r* 

Livery and Boarding, 

19 Morris St., near the Park, Morristown. 

Carriages ar ^ Coacljgs, 

Single or Double, with careful drivers on order. 

Emergency Calls Promptly Answered. 
Telephone 17 A. 

J. E. WELSH, Prop. 



9 
French Tomato Soup 

i cup of water; i quart of tomatoes boiled 
and strained; add a little sugar; a heaping- table- 
spoonful of butter; pepper and salt; boil up and 
serve with cubes of fried bread in tureen. 

M. F. B. 



Julienne Soup 

One good sized carrot; one potato; little cel- 
ery; one onion; cut in dice; few p?as; boil in 
cup of water till cooked; add two quarts of 
bouillon; let it come to a boil and serve. 

MRS. WM. WH1TMORE GANNETT. 



Cream Soup. 

One can of corn, drained and chopped fine ; 
i pint of milk; 2 quarts of boiling water; 2 
tablespoonfuls of butter rolled in one of flour; 
put the corn in the water and cook for an hour; 



IO 

FISH DEPARTHENT, 

TELEPHONE 55 B 

29 WASHINGTON STREET- 

Angelo J. A Bennell, 

DEALER IN 

Fish, Fruit, Vegetables, 

Game and Dry Picked Poultry a 
specialty. 

29 and 31 Washington St., Morristown, N. J. 



ROBERT A. ELLIOTT, 

Successor to Henry Fr apwell, 

FLORIST #& 

and ra^ 

GARDENER. % 



Landscapeing, Places Attended To. 

13 Morris St., Morristown, N. J, 



1 1 

work through a colander; add salt and pepper 
to taste and return to the fire; boil one minute 
then stir in the 1) utter and flour; have the milk 
scalded and when the butter is melted, add the 
milk to the soup and stir one minute. This 
soup can be made of any canned vegetable. 

MRS. P. C. BARKER. 



Bouillon or Beef Broth, 

Put into a stock-pot 3 pounds of a shin of 
beef; 1 pound of a knuckle of veal, and 3 
quarts of water; skim as soon as the scum be- 
gins to rise and until it ceases to appear; then 
add salt; 2 carrots and the same quantity of 
onions, leeks, and turnips; a little celery. Sim- 
mer gently four hours; strain and serve. 

MRS. P. C. BARKER. 



(.-hicken Gumbo. 

Two quarts of Tomatoes, peeled and cut in 



12 



-%'l'B.* 




5 

•^Caterer, Confectioner, Baker* ^ 

Weddings and Receptions supplied in distant 

locations. 

Ice Cream, Sherbets, Frozen Puddings, 

All of superior quality, served promptly, in 

g'ood style, conforming to the latest city 

methods. 

Wagon Delivery, morning and afternoon. 

Telephone 118. Morristown, N. J. 

jagT*7MIEW+F0IN ] l ! EI^ 

FROM THE 

New York Cash Store, 

Large Variety— DRESS GOODS, 
Large Stock— CARPETS. 
Excellent Assortment — RUGS. 
Complete Stock— NOTIONS. 
Splendid Variety— MATTING, OIL CLOTH 

LINOLEUM, &c 
CARPETS AND RUGS CLEANED. 

D. P. McCLELLAN, Morristown. 



13 
pieces ; one quart okra, cut small, both meas- 
ured after being prepared ; one teacup of corn, 
cut fine from the ear ; one teacup of lima beans. 
Cut a chicken in pieces and fry brown with six 
slices of good breakfast bacon ; one onion cut 
fine. Put all together into the soup pot with 
three quarts of water, salt and pepper. Let 
boil an hour or hour and a half. Serve in soup 
plates with well boiled and steamed rice. 

MRS. V. B. KING. 



Green Corn Soup. * 

Take six well filled ears of tender green corn ; 
'run a sharp knife down the rows, and split each 
grain, then with the back of the knife, scraping 
from the larg-e to the small end of the ear, press 
out the pulp, leaving the hulls on the cob. 
Break the cobs, if long, put them in cold water 
sufficient to cover and boil half an hour. Strain 
off the water which should be one pint. Put 
this corn water on again, and when boiling add 
the corn pulp and cook fifteen minutes, or un- 
til the raw taste is destroyed. Rub through a 




e^* 9$* t^* t£^* 

THE FOR 

NEW WOMEN, 

SHOE * & <* 

£r* t^* *£T* 

Messrs, Headley & Romain 

Invite you and friends to examine their stock of 

SOROSIS SHOES AND OXFORDS, 

for which they have secured the exlusive sale 

FOR MORRISTOWN. 

Daintily shod are those who wear "SOROSIS." 



gbnt JPrfsrriptiDn 



*<- 



Is filled exactly as ordered by the Doctor and brought 
to us by the customer. We are never "just out " We 
can supply precisely what yovi call for. Our prescrip- 
tion clerks attend strictly to prescription business, and 
the store clerks wait on trade. By keeping these de- 
partments separate, public safety and convenience are 
assured. 

Let us fill your Prescriptions. 

A Positive Cure for Headache and Neuralgia — 
CEPH ALG1NE HEADACHE PILLS, 25c a Box. 

Brown & O'Connell Drug Company r 

No. i South Street, Morristown. 



i5 

rather coarse colander ; add salt and a pint of 
hot milk. If too thin add a little corn starch 
and a little sugar if liked. 

MRS. HENRY VV. VAN WAGENEN- 



Okra Soup. 

Put upper part of shin of beef on fire at 9 A. 
M. Skim and watch while boiling. Atone o'clock 
add 75 Okra, cut up in round slices and two 
quarts of tomatoes peeled. Let this all boil to- 
gether until one hour before dinner when take 
out the bone and meat. Let the soup boil slow- 
ly until just before 6:30 or 7 :oo o'clock dinner. 
Salt and pepper to taste. 

MISS A. L. WARD. 



Oyster Soup. 

Boil the liquor, then put in the oysters and 
scald them ; take them out and boil the liquor 



i6 



The Jerseyman. 



ESTABLISHED 1826- 



FieRSON&SURDftW, 

EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS. 

Contains all the latest State, County, Local and 

General News. 
Gives the Best Results to Advertisers. 
Unexcelled Facilities for Book, Program and 

Society Printing - . 



18 Park Place, Long" Distance Telephone 295 

Morristown, N. J. 

HELLO 258A. 

Painter 1 and Decorator, 

Before selecting your WALL PAPER call and see our 
Spring Line, which is exclusive and from all the leading manu- 
facturers at Prices that cannot be beat. Our aim is to please 
our customers in both material and workmanship and all 
orders will receive my prompt and personal attention. 

Also a complete iine of 

Curtain Poles and Window Shades 

always in stock, or made to order. CALL UP 258A. 

WILLIAM T- COGHLAN, 

44 Washington Street, Morristown, N. J. 



17 

and strain it, put in the milk and boil it with 
the liquor. A quart is enough with a hundred 
oysters. Thicken it with 4 crackers rolled 
fine; a 1-4 pound of butter. Put in -the oysters 
only long enough to heat through, with cayenne 
pepper to taste and mace. 

MRS. HENRY SHAW. 



Creamed Lobster. 

The meat from 4 pounds of boiled lobster; 1 
heaping tablespoonful of butter; 1 cup of 
cream; 1 cup of milk; 1 even tablespoonful of 
corn-starch; white pepper, cayenne pep- 
per; put the milk and cream in a double boiler 
over the fire, heat to boiling; mix the corn- 
starch smooth with a little milk and stir into 
the boiling milk. When the milk is well 
thickened set the boiler on the side of the 
range and stir in the lobster. Do not let it 
boil after the lobster is put in. Season with 
salt, white pepper and cayenne to taste. 

MRS. HOYT. 



William J. Kay, 

(Successor to Kay Brothers.) 

PRACTICAL Gas and 
LUMBER, Steam Fitter. 

Stoves and House Furnishing Goods, Slate 
and Tin Roofing and General Tin and Sheet 
Iron Worker. Heating' and Ventilating. 
Steam and Hot Water Heaters. Exclusive 
Agent for the latest L. A. Boynton's Furnaces 
and Ranges. 

South-east Side of Park, Morristown, N. J. 



THOMAS MARTIN 



DEALER IN 



OATS, FEED, | Manufacturer of 
HAY, STRAW, £ SUPERB 

BRAN and If WINTER WHEAT 

FLOUR f FLOUR. 

Becker Block, Morristown, N. J. 

Telephone 201. 



19 

Salmon Timbales. 

For a quart mould or twelve of the smallest 
sized moulds use i 1-2 pounds of salmon; one 
pint of cream; half a pint of stale bread'; 3-4 
cupful of butter; half a cupful of mushrooms; 
three teaspoonfuls of salt; half a teaspoonful of 
pepper; a slight grating- of nutmeg; 4 eggs. 
Cook the bread and cream together for ten 
minutes; pound the salmon and mushrooms to 
a paste, and then rub through a sieve; add the 
seasoning when the mixture of bread and 
cream is cold; add this and the butter to the 
fish, and pound all together until thoroughly 
blended, add the eggs, well beaten; put the 
mixture into well buttered moulds; cover with 
buttered paper; cook three quarters of an hour. 
Serve with lobster or anchovy sauce. 

MRS. P. C. BARKER. 



Pickled Oysters. 

Two quarts oysters and one tumbler warm 
water ; pick them all over and strain liquor 
on them and put them on the stove in a tin 



20 




OClttSOZL, 

Dealt?' in 

CjiOICE 

BECKER ELTIZDIMC 
J/Torvisicvuri. 

THE JOHN H. SCHMIDT CO., 

Manufacturers and dealers in 

Carriages, Wagorfs, 

Harness and Horse Furnishings 

OF ALL KINDS. 

BICYCLES AND SPORTING UOODS. 

15 and 17 South St , Morristown, N. J. 

long Distance Telephone No. 15. 

Carriage Factories : Foot of Market St. 

Bicycle Repair Shop entrance on Detiart St. 



21 



kettle and let them come to a boil ; then put 
oysters into a stone jar and strain liquor into a 
pan and add three-quarters of a tumbler of 
vinegar, one teaspoonful of whole cloves, one 
teaspoonful whole peppercorns, one teaspoon- 
ful whole allspice, one teaspoonful salt, a few 
leaves of mace. Then boil liquor again and 
pour over the oysters. 

MRS. A. G. HACKSTAFF. 



Oyster Salad. 

25 Oysters, simmer five or six minutes, cover 
with French dressing, mostly oil, put on the 
ice two hours, pour off dressing and chop and 
mix with chopped celery and mayonaise. ■ 

MRS. GRINNELL WILLIS. 



Minced Oysters on Toast. 

One dozen oysters, (fifteen if small), one tea- 



22 



♦#1. D. LYON,^ 
Jew 7 elen 

We want your repairing. 

Our growing list of repairs proves 
our competency. 

We can and will please you in 
substantial and finished work. 

Fine Jewelry, best selections al- 
ways in stock. 

3 HcAlpin Block. 




Nezvark Telephone 3192. 



v 
SCALP SPECIALIST, 

AGENT FOK 

Kapa-Kota Hair Tonic 

and ©/ \6) 

Shampoo Powder, 

328 Broad Street, 

Newark, N. J. 

Morristown — Tuesdays and Thursdays. 



23 

spoonful of butter, yolks of two egg*, half cup 
of cream, salt and pepper. Dry the oysters, 
then mince ; melt the butter, add oysters, pep- 
per and salt. Beat the yolks with the cream 
and stir into the oysters. This ought to be 
quite thick.. If the eggs do not make it thick 
enough, thicken with a little flour and butter. 
Serve on toast very hot. Almost enough for 

four portions. 

MRS. E. G. AMES. 



Lobster Cutlets or Chops. 

3 lbs. lobster ; 2 teaspoons finely chopped 
parsley; 1 tea spoon onion juice ; quarter lb. 
butter; 1 heaping table spoon of flour; 1 large 
cup of cream ; 2 raw eggs. Take the meat of 
the boiled lobster, chop very fine ; mix parsley 
and onion with the meat; season to taste with 
salt and red pepper; rub butter and flour in a 
double sauce pan, when smooth and melted add 
the cream and the well beaten eggs ; stir gently 
until smooth and the consistency of thin custard; 
put in meat and let come to a boil. When cold 
shape as cutlets or chops, dip in ogg and crumbs; 



24 



FRUIT, VEGETABLES, 

FISH, OYSTERS, CLAMS. 

GAME OF ALL ORDERS FOR 

XstfiS EXTRAS 
KINDS 




PROMPTLY 
IN SEASON. Attended To. 

No. 3 SOUTH STREET, Morristown. 

Telephone Call 309 a. 

H. H. FA1RCH1LD. C. C, OLIVER. 

Pairct]ild & Oliver, 

Sanitary Plumbing;, 

Steam, Hot Water and Hot Air Heating, 

Tinning, Roofing, &c. 

Stoves, Ranges and Furnaces, and House Furnishing Goods. 
No. 1 Becker Block, 78 Park Place. 

Telephone Call 198. Morristown, N. J. 



25 

fry in basket. When done stick the small end 
of each claw in the end of chop. 

Sauce for Lobster Chops. — i pint cream, in 
which put a piece of onion, size of nutmeg-; 
when cream comes to a boil, add one dessert 
spoon of flour rubbed with one tablespoonful of 
butter, salt and pepper to taste; take out onion 



before serving. 



MRS. HOWELL.' 



Lobster a la Newburs:. 

2 lbs. Lobster (chicken), boil 8 minutes; 
shred, put butter in spider; lobster, salt and 
pepper; 5 spoonfuls sherry; cook 3 minutes; 
beat three yolks light; add half pint cream, 
pour over; stir until it begins to thicken. 

MRS S. C. WINSHIP. 



Lobster a la Newburg. 

1 can lobster; 1 pint cream; 1 tablespoonful 



26 

Established 1830. 

GEORGE E. VGORHEES, 

m0rri8t0wn, n. j. 

Hardware and Iron Merchant, 

AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, 
Seeds and Fertilizers, 




Constantly on hand an extensive stock of the best 
goods manufrctuied — comprising all kinds of 

BOOTS, SHOES and SLIPPERS 

For Lodies, Gentlemen, Children, Misses and Boys. 
In fact everything in the line of the trade 

AT MODERATE PRICES. 
Especial attention is called to our ENGLISH WALKING BOOTS 

for Ladies. 

McClenahan & Lemon, 

Twenty-third Street and Fourth Avenue, New York. 
Young Men's Christian Association Building. 



27 

of butter; i tahlespoonful of flour; yolks of 
two eggs; i wine glass of sherry; salt and pep- 
per.' The lobster must be taken from the can, 
all liquor poured off and boned, discarded two 
or three hours before dressing. Make a dres- 
sing of the flour, butter and cream: season; add 
lobster, then wine; and just before serving, the 
beaten yolks; one yolk will answer. 

MRS. CHARLES BLACK. 



Scrapple. 



Ingredients : Pigs faces, some of the skin, 
and trimmings; any part not needed for other 
purposes; one of the livers or more. To each 
pound of meat allow i quart of water; i even 
tablespoonful of sage; 2 even tablespoonfuls of 
coarse white Indian meal; 1-2 even teaspoonful 
of salt; 1-2 even teaspoonful of black pepper; 
1 even teaspoonful of basil; 1 even teaspoonful 
of parsley. Mode : Boil the meat until very 
tender, simmering very slowly. Boil one of 
the livers separately and throw away the 
water in which it is boiled. Put all the meat 



28 



II 



ALEX. BENNELL & CO. 

GROCERS, 




MORRISTOWN, NEW JERSEY. 



i 






Dr. Ji. £. OBMUy, 



<T) 



• * 



SuUll^ l j - 



Park "Place, 



Jifiorrisiovun. 



29 

through a sausage cutter. Then add to the 
liquor in which it was boiled; season with the 
above proportion of spice and herbs. Thicken 
with given amount of white Indian meal. Let 
it boil well; stir well; and pour into pans to 
cool. It must be boiled with the meal for five 
or six hours, until thick enough to be quite stiff 
when cold. Slice and fry brown in 'a little 
butter. 

MRS. A. B. FROST. 



Rice Souffle. 

Boil half a cup of rice in one quart of boiling 
salted water for fifteen minutes and drain it; 
put the rice in a double boiler with one pint 
of milk; cook ten minutes; add the yolks of 
four or six eggs with four or six tablespoon- 
fuls of powdered sugar and one tablespoonful of 
butter; cook five minutes and set away to cool; 
add half a teaspoonful of vanilla or lemon; half 
an hour before serving beat the whites of the eggs 
stiff and cut them lightly into the cooked 
mixture ; bake in a buttered pudding dish half 
an hour; serve at once with a creamy sauce. 

MRS. W. H. PECKHAM. 



3° 





Stiiier 
Brothers, 

Cash Grocers, 
Wines and Liquors, 

9, 10 and 1! McALPIN BLOCK, 

TELEPHONE 103, ® 3 * MORRISTOWN. 

ESTABLISHED 1873. TELEPHONE 211. 

John D. Collins, 

CONTRACTOR 

AND 

BTJII-jIDEFL 

MASON WORK done in all its Branches. 

Stone, Brick Work and Plastering. 

All Kinds of Jobbing Promptly Attended To. 

Residence ami Office -25 MILLER ST., Morristown 

Personal Attention Given to All Work. 



Fish Timbales, 

Take half cup cold boiled fish well beaten and free 
from bones; one thick slice of stale bread (crust 
cut off) boiled in one pint milk one tablespoon 
butter and two eggs beaten light together with 
a fork; add one grated onion, salt and pepper 
and some chopped parsely; pour in form and 
bake for 45 minutes; setting the form in a pan 
of water to prevent curdling; serve with sauce 
made with 1 cup milk put over to boil; 1 tea- 
spoonful butter and 1 teaspoonful flour mixed 
smooth together; add to milk stirring constant- 
ly, season with salt, pepper and little nutmeg. 

MRS. WILLIAM H. MACY, 11. 



Chicken Croquettes. 

(Maryland Club) 

Roast or boil two chickens, when cold take 
skin off them ; chop very fine and put aside, 
put in a sauce-pan 1-2 pound of good butter; 
1-4 pound of flour, let flour and butter be well 
mixed but do not let it brown; when thorough- 



Edw. R. Armstrong, 



AGENT. 



Boarding 

Stables, 

TELEPHONE CALL 217. 
Bank St., below Ann St., Morristown, N. J. 



ALBERT WAYRICH, 

>Shaving and Hair Dressings 



Washington Street, & Morristown, N. J. 



33 
ly mixed add i quart of milk or cream and let 
it boil until consistency of a thick sauce; then 
throw in chopped chicken ; put in 2 yolks of eggs, 
salt, pepper and nutmeg, mix all well, then 
take it out in a vessel to cool, when cold roll 
in the shape of a pear, or as you fancy, bread 
them by dipping in eggs and roll in cracker 
dust; fry in hot lard and serve. 

MRS. J. H. BERRET. 



Chicken Terrapin. 

One chicken boiled and diced, one quart 
cream, half lb. butter, three eggs, five truffles, 
half tumbler of sherry. Heat the cream. Eggs 
boiled hard, the yolks worked in the wine, then 
add to cream and butter melted and the truffles. 

MRS. S. C. WINSHIP. 



34 




P. WI«E< 



Coal i Wood 



P 0. LOCK BOX 135. 



Telephone Call 131 A. Momsto-wn, N. J. 



/ J ! 



Lrls ^md Lm^ 






is*/ 



T 



J\Toiiov»s and 

7i/b 5 Ssufh fff 




tar^ ^te^ km*f 
km/ 



f k* W a 



35 
Rice Croquettes. 

Boil one cup of rice in slightly salted water. 
When tender drain thoroughly ; add to it when 
hot one rounded teaspoon ful of butter, two 
tablespoonfuls of sugar, yolk of one egg. Whip 
the mixture thoroughly with silver spoon or 
fork. When cold, make into balls ; press four 
stoned raisins into the centre of the balls, cone 
shape. Coat with egg- and bread crumbs and 
fry in deep smoking fat. Serve with hard 
sauce. 

Hard Sauce-Cream i tablespoonful of butter, 
3 tablespoonfuls fine sugar, half teaspoonful va- 
nilla, make into small balls. Place in ice box. 
Afterwards around the croquettes on the dish. 

MRS. HENRY C. PITNEY, Jr. 



Timbals. 



Four eggs; one cup of milk; salt and pep- 
per to taste; eight tablespoons grated cheese; 
pour into timbal cups and put cups in pan of 
hot water. Bake twenty minutes. 

MRS. WM. Y\ T HITMORE GANNETT. 



3 6 



H. B. Andrew's 
Pharmacy, 

PAUL PLACE, Cor. WASHINGTON ST 

Morristown, N. J. 



BOOKSELLER 



PARK 



AND 



STATIONER, PLACE 

Specialties — Pictures, Picture Frames, Ar- 
tists' Materials, Music, Periodicals. 



37 
Sweetbreads. 

Soak one pair of Sweetbreads two hours in 
salt and water, changing' water twice, then par- 
boil them. 

Stew one pound mushrooms in a little water 
and teaspoonful of salt until done. Take one 
tablespoonful of butter; melt in saucepan, add 
two tablespoonfuls of flour; add mushrooms and 
their liquid, season with pepper, add sweet- 
breads having cut them in small squares, two 
truffles chopped fine with their liquid, stir all 
and boil for five minutes. 

Beat eight eggs light, scramble them and 
stir them hard while cooking; season; when 
done beat them until smooth and creamy, put 
them in a hot buttered ring mould, let them 
stand on range five minutes, turn out on platter 
and pour the mushroom and sweetbread mix- 
ture in the centre and serve hot. 

MRS. A. O. DEAN. 



Gravy 



Mrs. Carlisle says : A tablespoon of strong- 
coffee put in the gravy of melted butter, pep- 



3S 



Henry C. Pitney, President. 
Robert D. Foote, Vice-Pres. 
Lewis D. Kay, Cashier. 



+ 



+ + 



MORRISTOWN, N. J. 



+ + + 



Capital, 



$200,000. 



+ + + 



DIRECTORS : 

Henry C. Pitney, Robert D. Foote, 

B. K. Stickle, P. B. Pierson, 

Frederick Nishwitz, Calvin D. Smith, 

John B. Byram. 



39 
per and salt, and poured over a beefsteak gives 
it a delicious flavor and colors the gravy brown. 

MRS. SAMUEL C. WINSHIP. 



A Russian Dish. 

Make a fine soft hash of chicken, turkey or 
veal; moisten with cream, thickened with a lit- 
tle flour and butter and well seasoned. Bake a 
large griddle cake the size of a dinner plate, 
of either buckwheat, flannel or rice cake bat- 
ter; spread one of these cakes with a layer of 
hash, another cake, another layer of meat and 
so on until you have four or five layers, having 
cake on top ; send to table very hot ; cut as you 
would a layer cake, pour over each piece, as it 
is served, a cream sauce. 

MRS. HOWELL. 



Beef Loaf. 

3 lbs. raw beef chopped as fine as possible 



4 o 



GEO. C. SMITH, 



@ 




CHRONICLE BUILDING, 
33 Washington Street, 

Morristown, N. J. 

Dr. John J. Cattanach, 

^Veterinarian,^ 

Late of James S. Cattanach & Sons, Veterinary 
Surgeons, New York City. 

Office — Room 5, 

BELL BUILDING, 

Park Place. 

Telephone 79 B, 



4' 
with a piece of suet the size of an egg; season 
with one even teaspoonful of salt; two even 
teaspoonfuls of black pepper; one teaspoonful 
sweet marjoram; one tablespoonful of onion 
juice; butter size of walnut; one cup fine bread 
crumbs and the yolks of two eggs; mix well, 
mould into oblong loaf and bake i 1-2 hours, 
basting very often. 

Sauce* — One tablespoonful of butter and one 
of flour stirred until brown; add one half pint 
of stock, salt and pepper and one tablespoonful 
Worcestershire sauce ; a few chopped mush- 
rooms; add this mixture to gravy in pan care- 
fully skimmed of all grease ; a tablespoonful of 
sherry is an improvement. 

MRS. HOWELL. 



Cold Meat Dressed. 



Chop fine any sort of cold meat with piece 
of suet size of an egg; add pepper and salt, 
one chopped onion; one slice of bread, soaked 
in a little milk, one ounce butter and two well 
beaten eggs; stir all together gently for fifteen 



42 



C. W. Ennis & Co., 

LUMBER and 

riASONS' 

MATERIALS, 

Yard and Office : 
OPPO, D., L. & W. DEPOT, 

Morristown, N. J. 




Phillips & Day 



DEALERS IN 



General Hardware, 

Builders' Ffardwarg 

A Specialty. Paints, Oils, Seeds, Agricul- 
tural implements, Safes, Scales' 
Fishing Tackle, &c. 
Park Place, Near Post Office, Morristown. 



43 
minutes; turn into a well buttered mould and 
bake until brown; turn out and serve hot. 

MRS. GEORGE H. CHAD WELL. 



Ragout of Beef. 

Cut cold beef from bone, put in covered pot 
with one can of tomatoes; one onion fried 
brown in butter; i dozen allspice; one carrot 
chopped fine; one cup of soup stock; keep on 
back of range and let simmer slowly four hours. 
Serve hot on platter. 

MRS. S. C. WINSHIP. 



Stewed Tomatoes. 

Parboil 3 small onions; cut up 3 pts. toma- 
toes, add onions cut fine: 1 1-2 cups of bread 
crumbs; 1 dessertspoonful salt and 1 small 
teaspoon ful black pepper; stir together and 
simmer at least one hour, longer the better; 



44 



-Me YP* DYKE4- 44-WI^E, #-*■ 

y\ucTioNeeRs, 

Real Estate and 

Insurance Agents. 

City and Country Property for Sale and 
to L«>t. Entire Charge Taken of Sales in 
City or Country. 

Charles ricColium, 

15 Bank Street, 

Livery, Boarding, <j£ 

i2* i0& %£* t&& 

Sale and Exchange Stables* 

fcT* %fi* £** t£* t£% t£v 

Horses Clipped by Power Machine. 
Telephone 218. Morristown, N. J. 



4S 
just before serving stir in the yolks of six eggs 
well beaten and 4 even tablespoonfuls of but- 
ter; boil up once to cook eggs; this makes a 
delicious vegetable or strained, a good sauce. 

MRS. HOWELL, 



Gilsey House Stewed Potatoes. 

Cut raw potatoes in small dice all the same 
size; put into a double kettle, just cover them 
with cold milk. Stand on back of range 
where they will simmer; stir occasionally. If 
milk boils down so as to uncover potatoes add 
enough milk to just cover. When potatoes be- 
come waxy and taste thoroughly cooked, add 
pepper, salt and butter, and serve. They 
should take an hour or an hour and a half to 
cook. 

GEORGE M. ALLEN. 



Corn Fritters 

Grate fresh corn; allow 1 1-2 eggs for each 
cup of corn, with a tablespoon of milk or 
cream; beat eggs well ; add corn slowly, beat- 



4 6 

WILLIAM SflART 

Reliable Grocer, 
Wine and Spirit Merchant, 

Cor. Elm and Morris Streets. 
Morristown, N. J. 
No Second Grade Goods. Always the 
Best and guaranteed as represented. 

Give me a trial. Orders solicited and 
promptly delivered free of charge. 
Telephone No. 28. 



Schurnaviri 's 



j< 



CVLS, 



■®m JEWELERS, t&u 

937 and 939 B^OjZDZ'^oj- 
}fsvu Y'ork. 



47 
ing very hard; salt to taste; stir in cream and 
thicken with just enough flour to hold together, 
scant tablespoon for every egg; fry as any 
fritters. In winter the canned kornlet may be 
used. 

MRS. P. B P1ERSON. 



Breakfast Dish— Mrs Carlisle's Disguised Ham. 

Grate one pound cold boiled ham, some fat. 
Season with mace, cloves ; beat the yolks of 
five egg>, (soft-boiled) and mix with the ham ; 
spread over slices of browned toast, battered 
while hot. Brush surface with the whites of 
eggs and brown. 

MRS. SAMUEL C. WINSHIP. 



Risotto. 

t Onion cut fine and browned in butter, a 
large cup of tomato sauce, that has been boiled 
down and strained, boil the onion, tomato and 
a cup of good stock tog-ether for 20 minutes, 
then add a large cupful of well cleaned rice. 
Let all cook slowly together till the rice is suf- 



48 

MADINON AVENUE DAIRY. 

nilk and Cream* 

The best of Feed used. Healthy Cows, 

And Clean Milk. 

JOS. IBTTIRICe, 



Telephone 8 B. 



Madison Avenue. 



sses Guile 




AND 



Y GOODS 



South Side the Park, 



49 
ficiently soft, then add 1-2 cup of grated Par- 
mesan cheese, a piece of butter and a pinch of 
saffron, enough to color it a light yellow, mix 
well and serve. This is best served with 
minced or stewed meat of any kind. 

MRS. SAMUEL C. WINSIIIP. 



E>caIoped Eggs. 

Pat 3 egg? in a sauce-pan of boiling water, 
keep it a half hour on the range, but do not 
allow it to boil. Place the eggs in cold water 
for five minutes, then remove shells. Cut the 
whites in thin slices, rub the yolks through a 
exirse sieve, mix lightly together and put in 
escalop dish; pour over the sauce, cover with 
bread crumbs and cook 15 minutes in a hot 
oven. 

SAUCE — r cup of milk, generous tablespoon- 
ful of butter, teaspoonful of flour, half tea- 
spoonful of salt, quarter teaspoonful of pepper. 
When the butter is melted put in the flour, 
stir till smooth and frothy, draw the pan back 
from the fire, stir in gradually the cold milk, 
add salt and pepper and boil up once. 

MISS BALDWIN 



5° 



GEORGE G! 



Awnings, 



Flags, 



•^smS- 




Ham= 
ocks, 



ESTABLISHED 1879. 




i 



F. SCHRAUDENBACH, "^S^V, 

VW SEE PIANO WITH MANDOLIN ATTACHMENT. ^M% 



3' 
(old Slaw. 

Cut the cabbage fine ; put on salt and let 
stand until dressing: is done. Dressing— Cream, 
a little sugar; little vinegar and melted butter, 
which let come to a boil, then put in cabbage 
and let it remain for a few minutes. The dres- 
sing- must be sufficient to naif cover the cabbage. 

MRS. GEORGE F. STONE. 



Chicary Salad 

2 small heads, wash and wilt in tepid water, 
small onion sliced and 3 hot boiled potatoes, 1 
slice bacon fried, bacon in bits, add vinegar to 
bacon grease, add salt and pepper and when 
hot pour over salad. 

MRS. SAMUEL C. WINSHIP, 



Waldorf Salade. 

2 cucumbers; 2 tomatoes; 2 bananas; 2 
oranges; 2 onions (perhaps less); 5 hard boiled 
eggs; 5 teaspoonfuls of green tea; 2 heads of 
lettuce; French dressing with the yolk of two 
eggs (raw). This makes enough Salade for ten 
people. 

MRS. GEORGE WALKER JENKINS. 



$2 



DR. CARLTON L DOBBINS, 
DENTIST, 

Fcirrelly Building, 
5 and 7 South Street, 
Morristown, 



^ . mmm ^ , /«• »r *^ im* L^ L- L 



s. 



Crockeru, G-iassvuare, 

ft O USE FTTTUfISJ£IWG 
BFECIJ.L TIES, 

J\Tp. 16 W~3.sh.ivi.gz on Bttssz, 
J/Torrisicivn, Jf. J. 



53 
Cream Dressing 1 for Salad. 

i cup of cream, sour or sweet; yolks of two 
eg-gs; 1-2 teaspoonful of mustard mixed with two 
of vinegar; 2 teaspoonfuls of sugar, mix these to- 
gether, boil until they begin to thicken, stir- 
ring constantly, then take from the fire and add 
salt and peppsr; when cold oil may be added. 

MRS. BLACK, 



Cheese Straws. 

1 cup flour; 1 cup cheese, very full; 1 tea- 
spoonful lard and butter mixed, salt and red 
pepper; make into pastry; roll out very thin; 
cut in fingers and put in oven until brown. 

MRS. SAMUEL V. HOFFMAN. 



Cheese Custard 

Grate a large tea cup full of cheese or cut it 
in thin slices; beat one egg and add to it, with 
half a teacupful of milk; bake until brown. 

MRS. GEORGE H. CHADWELL. 



Mayonnaise of Salmon with Aspic Jelly 

Remove the bones from 2 lbs. of Salmon; 
cut into slices; place them in a fish kettle, cover 
over with boiling fish broth ; add a small 
quantity of salt, then move the fish kettle to the 



54 



Thos. Mai ley, 



MASON 




AND 




BUILDER. 



OFFICE : NO. 8 SOUTH STREET, 
Morristown, N. J. 

Telephone 174. 

None but the best mechanics employed. 



55 
side of the fire and boil for ten minutes; when 
cooked take out the fish and Leave till cold ; turn 
a border of aspic jelly on a dish and fill the cen- 
tre with alternate layers of Mayonnaise and the 
slices of Salmon finishing - with the Mayonnaise, 

and serve. 

MRS, JOHN I. WATERBURY. 



Scotch Woodcock. 

4 eggs; i tablespoonful of butter; i teacupful 
of grated cheese; salt and cayenne pepper; 
melt the butter in a sauce-pan or chafing dish; 
add cheese; eggs (previously beaten) and sea- 
soning; stir briskly until thick; then serve im- 
mediately on buttered toast, with curls of crisp 
bacon around it. This makes one portion each 

for eight persons. 

MRS. E. G. AMES. 



Cheese Straws. 

Mix one cup of pastry flour with, one-half 
cup of butter and wet with ice water until a 
paste is formed that can be handled without 
adding flour. Roll into a sheet one-quarter of 
an inch thick and spread with grated rich 
American cheese. Fold the sheet carefully 
from end to end, sprinkle again but less liber- 
ally than before with the grated cheese, roll 



gRO OKS BR OTHERS . 

Broadway, Cor. 22nd St, 

NEW YORK CITY. 




MAKERS OF FINE CLOTHING FOR 

MEN, BOYS AND CHILDREN, 

FOR OVER 80 YEARS. 

GARMENTS FOR EVERY OCCASION— 
work or play -indoors or out. 

Special attention given to the making up 
of knitted fronts for golf vests. 

Lack of space precludes details; our book- 
let covers all and illustrates much; its mis- 
sion is to suggest. 



57 

carefully and cut into strips one-quarter of an 
inch in thickness. Place in tins that have been 
dipped in ice water, and bake in a quick oven 
until they are a delicate brown. A tiny bit of 
cayenne pepper may be added to the cheese be- 
fore sprinkling it on the paste. 

MRS. H. W. BUXTON.* 

Bohemian Club Cheese. 

Mash one pound of cheese to a smooth paste; 
add two tablespoons of melted butter; three 
tablespoons of vinegar; four tablespoons of 
Worcestershire. Use on thin crackers. 

c, c. w. 

Cheese Cake Pie 

One pint of mixed cheese, one- quarter lb. of 
butter, eight eggs, juice and rind grated of one 
large lemon. Beat butter, sugar and lemon to- 
gether, then add the yolks of eggs. Beat again 
and add the beaten whites. 

MRS. J. LOWRIE BELL. 



Cheese Souffle. 

Prepare first a white sauce by cooking to- 
gether i tablespoonful of butter and i of 
flour, when these are thoroughly blended, add 
a generous half cup of milk, stir until 



53 




~^r 




(EUROPEAN PLAN.) 

FIFTIETH STREET AND FIFTH AVENUE, 
NEW YORK CITY 

CHARLES L. WETHERBEE, Prop. 



The arrangement of apartments is par- 
ticularly desirable for families wishing to 
live in the city during the winter months 
at a quiet and homelike hotel. 



59 

thick and smooth, then add 4 tablespoonfuls of 
grated cheese; salt and pepper to taste. Take 
from the rlre and beat ■into the mixture the 
well whipped yolks of two eggs, and last the 
stiffened whites of three eggs. These must be 
stirred in gently. Turn at once into a well 
buttered pudding dish, and bake to a golden 
brown in a hot oven. The souffle will puff up 
to twice its original size, and must be eaten as 
soon as removed from the fire. 

MRS. CHARLES MELLON. 



Cheese Croquettes. 

i 1-2 Cups grated American cheese 1 Table- 
spoonful flour. 1-2 Teaspoonful salt, pinch 
red pepper. Whites of 3 eggs beaten stiff. 
Mix all together, roll in egg and cracker 
dust. Fry in deep boiling lard, and place on 
brown paper to drain. 

MRS. PHILIP CURTIS. 



Easter Pudding. 

1-4 of a cup of corn starch, one pint of milk, 
1-4' of a cup of sugar, the beaten whites of two 
eggs, cook twenty minutes. Flavor to taste, 
put to cool in a mould ring, fill the center with 
lemon jelly and serve with boiled custard pour- 
ed around the corn starch ring. 

MRS. W. E. BAILEY. 



6o 

A POSTAL CARD WILL DO IT. 

This is the season of the year when most 
people have their WATCHES, CLOCKS, &c. 
put in Older for the summer season. Drop 
us a postal card and we will call at your 
house for anything that you wish done in 
this line. Silverware straightened, repaired 
and replated in the best possible manner. 
All charges as low as consistent with first- 
class work. 

J S. H^LL, 

South Side the Park, nr. Market St., Morristovvn 



W.C.&LC. Parker, 

Photographers, 

Special attention given to 

PICTURES OF CHILDREN, 
COPIES OF OIL PAINTINGS, 
COPIES OF DAGUERREOTYPES, 
PHOTOGRAPHING INTERIORS. 



6i 

King' Pudding:. 

Stir into a pint of boiling* milk, three even 
tablespoonsf ul of flour and one even tablespoon- 
ful of corn starch made into a paste with cold 
milk ; add a piece of batter the size of an egg. 
Beat four eggs separately and stir into the milk 
when a little cool. Put the dish into another of 
boiling- water and bake about half an hour. 

The Sauce — One cup powdered sugar, half 
cup of butter, two eggs, one wine glass of 
sherry. All beaten together for ten minutes. 
Then stand on the fire and let come to a boil, 
stirring all the time. 

II. R. KING. 



Apple Pudding-. 

Put an inch deep of brown sugar in a deep 
dish and half a tablespoonful of butter cut in 
small pieces ; then make a rich pie crust. Line 
a deep dish, let some of the crust fall over the 
sides so as to cover the pudding ; fill the dish 
with sliced apples, sprinkle with sugar, flavor 
with lemon or vanilla. Bake until you think 
the apples are cooked. 

MRS. ROBERT C. VVALSK. 

Prune Pudding. 

One cup of prunes, chopped fine ; whites of 



62 



Pruden & Burke, 



DEALERS IN 



Scranton 



Lehigh ^W^r^* 

*Z7 — — — ^^— — — — — ^ ^— ™ 



Cord 



■u 




KINDLINGS, &c, 

ALL COAL UNDER COVER AND DE- 
LIVERED PROMPTLY. 

Orders through Lock Box 168, or 
Telephone Calls Promptly Filled, 

TELEPHONE CALLS, 

Office, 17 Park Place— 43 A. 

Yard, Oppo. Ridgedale Ave., Morris St. 43 B. 

Residence, E. W. Pruden, 47 Western Ave. 

43 I. 
Residence, E. S. Burke, 20 Franklin St., 43 P. 



63 
five eggs well beaten ; one "cup of powdered 
sugar, sifted. Mix all lightly and earefully 
together. Bake in a hot oven until slightly 
brown. Serve with whipped cream. 

MRS. ROBERT (\ WALSH. 



Fig Pudding- 
Six ounces of suet, chopped fine ; four ounces 
of bread grated fine ; four ounces of sugar ; 
four ounces of citron, cut fine ; four eggs, leav- 
ing out the whites of two ; one breakfast cup 
of milk, in which boil one stick of cinnamon, 
one tea cup of figs cut fine, mix well together. 
Put in a well buttered mould and boil four 
hours. Serve w T ith wine sauce. 

MRS. C. H. DUYCKINCK. 



Indian Pudding 1 . 

Take two quarts of milk, put one quart on to 
boil. Put into the other quart, one coffee cup 
of yellow Indian meal, stir until it becomes 
smooth, add a little salt, sugar and molasses to 
taste, also ginger, cinnamon and allspice. Put 
in two cups of stoned raisins, half lb. suet, 
chopped very fine, also four beaten eggs. Stir 
all in the boiling milk, until it becomes thick, 
taking care that it does not burn. Butter your 



6 4 



First National Bank, 

MORRISTOWN, N. J. 

CHARTERED IN 1865. 

Capital, $100 s 000. 
Surplus, $100,000 



THEO. LITTLE, President. 

GUY MINTON. Vice President, 
JOSEPH H. VANDOREN, Cashier. 



DIRECTORS: 

Phanet C. Barker, Win. W. Cook, Theo Litt'e, 

Jon W. Roberts, James A. Blair, Chas. W. Ennis, 

David PL McAlpin, Frank Turnbull, Melvin S. Condit, 

Francis S. Hoj't, Guy Minton," Jos. H. VanDoren, 

Abraham Wolff. 

'"^zfp' 

Interest allowed on Deposits of $100 and 
upwards, subject to draft, at the rate of 
THEEE PEE CENT, per annum, 
from date of deposit, until . 
withdrawal. 



65 

pudding dish, pour in your mixture, and bake 
two hours. 

MRS. C. H. DUYCK1NCK. 



Chocolate Pudding. 

i Pint milk, 1-2 cup grated chocolate, dissolve 
chocolate in part of milk, add it to the other 
half boiling", add to that yolks of 3 egg-s, 3 ta- 
blespoons sugar, flavor with vanilla, salt, stir in 
whites beaten and sweetened, put in cups and 

bake lightly. 

MRS. SAMUEL C. WINSHIP. 



Steamed Fruit Pudding. 

1 cup of raisins, chopped fine; 1 cup of mo- 
lasses; 1 cup of sweet milk; 2 1-2 cups of flour; 
2-3 cup of suet, chopped; 1 teaspoonful of soda 
added last dissolved in a little boiling water. 
Serve with either wine sauce or butter and 

sugar beaten together. 

MRS. E. G. AMES. 



Philadelphia Corn Pudding. 

1 Dozen ears corn, score and scrape off; 3 
eggs, 1 tea cup sugar, 1-2 teaspoon salt, 1 cup 
of milk, put into pie dish and pieces of butter 
over the top, bake about 3-4 of an hour; if corn 
is dry add more milk. 

MRS GRINNELL WILLIS. 



66 



JUST THE THING 



-IN - 



HENS' HATS 



AND 



SH 

FOR THIS SEASON AT 

CAR 




RTS 



TT. tT. DAVIS, 

Manfacturer and Importer of 

GRANITE AND MARBLE 



onumentalWork 



20-24 MORRIS STREET, 
Morristown. 



67 

Suet Pudding-. 

Two and a half cup.-; of flour, one cup chopped 
suet, large cup chopped raisins and currants, 
one cup of molasses, one cup of milk, half tea- 
spoonful of nutmeg, half teaspoonful of cinna- 
mon, quarter teaspoonful of cloves, teaspoon- 
ful of soda, half teaspoonful of salt. Sift spices, 
soda and salt with the flour, then add suet mix- 
ing thoroughly. Then add fruit also mixing 
thoroughly. Stir molasses and milk together, 
and pour into the dry mixture. Stir well, put 
into a greased mould, and steam for three 
hours. Different sauces are used, according to 

taste. 

MRS. FRANK MARSH. 



Blackberry Pudding- 

Four eggs beaten separately; 5 tablespoon- 
fuls of flour; 1 pinch of salt; 1 big cup of milk; 
add flour to yolks, stir milk and last stir in 
whites, which have been whipped to a stiff 
froth ; add three small boxes of blackberries 
and bake three-quarters of an hour; serve with 
butter and sugar or a hard sauce. 

MRS. R. H. KISSEL. 



Victoria Pudding. 

(VERY GOOD.) 

i 1-2 pts. milk, or half cream ; 7 eggs; 2 des- 



68 

Best Results 
from 



Recipes 



AXtE OBTAINABLE 
ONLY BY USING THE BEST PRE- 
PARATIONS. 

OUR GROCERIES are only the best 
and standard. 

Telephone 244 f. 20 MARKET ST. 

FOR 

DRY GOODS 

AT 

POPULAR PRICeS 

AND HIGH GLASS 

MILLINERY 

GO TO 

DONNELLY, 

6 and 7 PARK PLACE, Morristown, N. J. 



6 9 . 

sertspoonfuls brand}-, 2 glasses of wine; 1 tea- 
spoonful of vanilla; 1-2 box Cox's gelatine ; 3-4 

lbs. of sponge cake; make a good custard with 
the yolks of cogs well "beaten, and 5 tablespoons 
of sugar; add the gelatine dissolved in a little 
water and flavor with vanilla; when cold stir in 
brandy and wine; nave ready a quart mould, 
dip it in water, fill the pattern at the bottom with 
custard, let it get firm enough to hold a layer 
of sponge cake, with strawberry preserves 
spread on top, rill the mould up with these al- 
ternate layers of cake and preserves; then pour 
on the custard, letting the cake absorb all "it 
will, and keeping the mould full; turn out 
when firm, ornament with wine jelly, or not, as 
you please, and serve with cream. This is a 
very good dessert and repays one for the little 
trouble it costs in making. 

MRS. HOWELL. 



PI 11111 Pudding. 

1 lb. sugar; 1 lb. bread; 1 lb. currants; 1 lb. 

raisins; 1-4 lb. citron; 10 eggs; a little suet if 

you like; 1 wine glass of brandy; 1 nutmeg; 

boil five hours. 

MKS. SHELTON. 



Carnations. 

Make 12 rich baking powder biscuits; when 



JO 



Thatcher & Pantaenius, 

(Successors to J. Thatcher.) 
INTERIOR 

DECORATORS _^^ 

AND _^p^g~-~ 

PAINTERS. 

SOUTH STREET, Cor. DeHART, 
Morristown, N. J. 

T/lfm. Grreaorv 

ZTviiorL Place, 
p. O. Pox 35. 



7i 

ready and while hot Split and butter them; put 
between each biscuit chopped strawberries (this 
will take about i quart of berries) ; have ready 
the following sauce : i cup of butter, 2 cups of 
granulated sugar; 1 quart of strawberries, 
mashed; beat the butter and sugar together 
very smoothly; then add the mashed berries, 
mixing thoroughly into the sauce; pour this 
over the biscuits after they are arranged on the 
dish in which they are to be served. 

MRS. E. G. AMES. 



Wedding- Cake. 

6 pounds of raisins (scalded) ; 1 lb. citron 
shaved thin; 1-2 lb dried currants; 2 coffee cups 
of butter; 6 .eggs; 1 cup black molasses; 1-2 
lb. dark brown sugar; r teaspoon cinnamon; 1 
teaspoon ground cloves; 1 nutmeg; 1 large 
teaspoonful soda dissolved in a little boiling- 
water ; 1 tumbler of brandy ; 1 tumbler of sher- 
ry; enough flour to hold, baked in a slow oven 
two or three hours. This allows for a six quart 
pan. 

MRS. WILLIAM WATTS. 



Chocolate Souffle 

1-4 pound flour; 1-4 pound sugar; dissolve in 
one cup milk; add a pinch of salt and a small 



n 



Geo.W. Melick, 




i 

i 




Foot we a 

bUOco AND WEAR WcLL. 



j£Ejm TJL SMITjz, 




vnqgisz, 



South St., cor. Totrh 'Place, 
Jrforriszoum, J[f. J* 

Teleplwnc J2. 



73 
piece of butter; stir over fire without stopping- 
seven minutes; add two cups grated chocolate; 
yolks of five eggs; add well -beaten whites of 
live eggs; pour all into a pudding dish; smooth 
over top. Bake thirty minutes in a mild oven. 
MRS. WM. WHITMORE GANNETT. 



Whortleberry Pudding. 

i qt. of Whortleberries; 3 pts. flour; r tea- 
spoon of salt; 1 teaspoon of cinnamon; 1 tea- 
spoon of cloves; 1 teaspoon of soda dissolved in 
one tablespoon of water; 1 pt. molasses not 
quite full; put soda, dissolved into molasses; 
beat it up, put spices and salt into the flour; 
then molasses into flour and beat all together; 
then put in berries; take a large cloth sprinkled 
with flour for pudding-, tie tight, leaving room 
for pudding to swell. Put sauce in bottom of 
pot. Cover the pudding in pot with w r ater, re- 
plenishing if necessary. Boil 2 1-2 hours. 

MRS. F. W. MERRELL. 



Baked Peaches. 

Rub or brush ■ all the down off fine ripe 
peaches ; prick well with a fork ; sprinkle 
thickly with sugar, adding a little lemon juice, 



74 

MORRISTOWN 

-McTRUSTvCOn PAN Y,* 



CAPITAL ) pv 

SURPLUS - $825,000. LJEPOSITS $2,279,000. 

PROFITS \ 

PAYS 3 PER CENT. Interest on all 

accounts of $ioo and upwards 

subject to check. 

ISSUES LETTERS OF CREDIT ON 

BROWN BROS. & CO., J. P- MORGAN & CO- 
THOS- COOK & SON, KOUNT2E BROS., 

MUNROE & CO., GUARANTY TRUST CO.. 
US MTG &TRUST CO., AN D OTH ER BAN KERS 

e — AT THEIR RATES. — a 

Foreign Drafts. Internationa! Cheques . 

Executes Financial Trusts of Every Description. 



OFFICERS : 
Samuel Freeman, President, 

Aurelius B. Hull, Vice President, 

VV. W. Cutler, 2nd Vice President. 

J NO. H. B. Cor I ell, Sec'y and Treas., 
H. A. VanGilder, Asst.Sec'v & Treas. 



DIRECTORS: 



Charles F. Cutler, Gustav E. Kissel Paul Revere, 

Willard W Cutler, Luther Kouutze, Walter G. Oakman 

Frederic Cromwell, Rich'd A. McCurdy, D. Willis James, 

Samuel Freeman, H. McK. Twombly, George G. Haven, 

Patrick Farrelly, James A. Webb, Wra J Sewell, 

Aurelius B. Hull, G G. Frelinghuysen, Henry F. Taylor. 



75 
if liked, and bake in a slow oven until fruit and 
syrup are quite rich. 

MISS J. E. DODGE. 



Hickory Nut Cake. 

i 1-2 cups of sugar; 1-2 cup of butter; 2 cups 
of flour; 3-4 cup of milk; 1 cup of nut meats, 
chopped; whites of 4 eggs; 1 teaspoonful of 
cream of tartar; 1-2 teaspoonful of soda. Bake in 
square tins. 

MRS. HENRY W. VAN WAGENEN. 



Pop-Overs. 

1 pt. milk; 1 pt. flour, sift before measuring; 
3 eggs; 1 teaspoonful salt; beat eggs well; add 
milk and salt; pour on dry mixture by degrees 
and beat thoroughly; bake three-quarters of an 
hour in heated earthen cups. Serve at once with 
hard wine sauce. 

R. L. H. 

Brandy Peaches. 

Take 1-2 lb. soda to 3 pts. water and put in a 
kettle; when it boils put in a few of the peaches 
and boil one minute; put them in ice water, 
rub off the skins and leave in ice water until 
you have 7 lbs; use .5 1-4 lbs. granulated sugar 
and scant quart of water to make a syrup for 7 



76 




^WILLIAM R HIBLER,^ 

Butcher, 

*s* ^Poultry and Game in Season. «M^ 



CAPONS AND OTHER DELICACIES. 

CORNED AND SMOKED MEATS. 



Morristown, ) 
New Jersey. 



Telephone 225. 



77 

lbs. of fruit; cook the peaches until you can 
put a straw through them; boil down the syrup, 
and for 2 cups syrup add one cup best white 
brandy; fill jars half full of fruit and fill with 
syrup, making the quantity of syrup fill the 
jars for each 7 lbs. of fruit; one basket of 
peaches weighs from 19 to 22 lbs. 

MRS. WILLIAM H. MACY, 11. 



Chocolate Blanc Mange. 

Dissolve one. half box of gelatine in one quart 
of milk by heating slowly. When gelatine is 
dissolved, add one heaping cupful of granulated 
sugar and a scant cupful of grated chocolate. 
Boil for about fifteen minutes briskly, then add 
half a teaspoonful of vanilla. Stand pan in 
cold water and when cool beat with an egg- 
beater for five minutes. This will make the 
blanc mange very light. Pour into a mould 
and cool. 

MRS. PIERRE J. SMITH. 



Puff Paste. 

One pound of flour, three-quarters lb. of 
butter, yolk of an egg, tumbler of ice water. 
Mix half the butter in the flour; beat the egg 
and add the water ; then moisten the flour and 
butter with it ; roll out thin, and Hake with 



78 



Crosby & Hill, 

Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, 
Millinery and 

House Furnishings, 

LARGEST STOCK, 
LOWEST PRICES 

HcALPIN BLOCK, Morristown, N. J 




C. S. JENSEN, 

STEAM DYEING AND CLEANING 

WOilKS. 

Ladies' and Gent's Garments, Dyed, Clean- 
ed and Pressed. 
Curtains, Blankets, Lace and Kid Gloves. 

Gent's Suits a Specialty. 

21 Market street, Morristown, N. J- 



79 
one-third of the re naming butter ; fold four 
times, and roll again, and proceed as before 
until rolled three times. 

MRS. J. LOWRIE BELL. 

Banbury s. 

One cup or half lb. raisins and one-quarter 
lb. citron, chopped me. Put in a bowl and add 
grated peel and juice of one lemon, one egg 
and one cup of sugar. Make a rich pie crust, 
cut out round pieces with the top of a quart 
pail ; lay a tablespc onful of the filling on one 
half of the round and press the other half down 
well with the fingers. Put in the oven and bake 
a light brown. 

MRS. THEODORE LITTLE. 



Cucumber Sandwiches 

Make dressing of 4 eggs, beaten light; butter 
size of an egg; 6 ta )lespoonf uls of vinegar; 1-2 
tablespoon mustard 1 teaspoonful salt, steam, 
stirring constantly; thin with cream or milk, 
oil may be used to thin with if one wishes it 
richer; get small finger rolls split and spread 
with butter; put in thin slices of cucumber; 
spread with a little Iressing over them, put to- 
gether and tie with a bit of baby ribbon. 

MRS. WILLIAM E. STIGER, 



So 



m, 



WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN 





of all 



Poultry, Game and Meat Delicacies, 

Orders for Extras Promptly Filled. 
NO. 3 SOUTH STREET, 
Telephone Call 125b. Morristown, N. J. 



F. E. DOUGLAS, 

Telephone 242 F. 

Furniture and 

Pianos Removed- 
Baggage Called For and Delivered. 

Office at John R. Runyon's Stationery store. 
Morristown, N. J. 



8r 
Bannock. 

A NEW ENGLAND RECIPE. 

One quart of sweet milk; a small cup of pul- 
verized sugar; half a teaspoonful of soda; three 
eggs; corn meal enough for a thin batter; stir 
into the milk enough meal to make a thin bat- 
ter;- then add the well beaten yolks of the eggs, 
sugar and soda; lastly the whites beaten very 
light. Bake in a long tin pan in a good oven. 
Cut in squares and serve hot. 

MRS. VERNON. 



Caramel Ice Cream. 

i 1-2 pint milk; i pint cream; i cup sugar; 
i ta.blespoonful flour; 2 eggs; pinch of salt; 1 
scant teaspoonful vanilla; another cup of granu- 
lated sugar, browned; scald the milk and add 
the flour; cook 20 minutes; add the browned 
sugar, the caramel 'and the eggs, etc. ; when 
cool add the cream and vanilla. 

E. D. COGHILL. 



Peach Foam. 

Peel and cut into small pieces three or four 
choice and very ripe peaches (White Heaths 
are good) so that when done there will be a 
cupful. Put them into a bowl, with half a cup 



82 



^Greenwood & DeCoster^ 

BUILDERS 



AND 



CONTRACTORS 






Estimates Cheerfully Given, 

Jobbing 1 Promptly Attended To* 

P. O. BOX 37. Shop on Spring Street. 

Morristown, N. J. 




and 



Upholstery Goods. 

Agent for Baker's Bedside Table. 

7 South St. Morristown. Tel. 255 A. 

GIVE HIM A CALL. 



83 
of powdered sugar and the white of one egg. 
Beat with a fork for half an hour, when it will 
be a thick, perfectly smooth, velvety cream, 
with a delightful peach flavor, and may be eat- 
en— ad libitum — by an invalid. 

MARY A. BOLAND. 



Pineapple lee. 

One juicy ripe pineapple peeled and grated; 
juice and peel of one lemon; i pound of sugar; i 
pint of water or a little less ; sprinkle the sugar 
over the pineapple and let it stand one hour, then 
mash all together; strain out the syrup through 
a hair sieve, add the water and freeze. 

MRS. P. C. BARKER. 



Coffee lee Cream. 

Two cups granulated sugar; 4 eggs, beaten 

separately; 1 pint of cream; 1 pint of milk; 1 

cup of clear strong coffee, made of 1 cupful of 

ground coffee and 2 cups of cold water; must 

be cool when mixed; mix all together, the 

whites of eggs last and freeze. 

MRS. V. B. KING. 



Caramel Ice Cream. 

Boil one pint of milk in a double bo> 1 er; 
thicken with two spoonfuls of flour dissolved in 
a little cold milk; while this is cooking beat up 



8 4 

^Stationer and Engraver^ 

Wholesale and Retail Dealer in 

SPORTING and PHOTOGRAPHIC GOODS, 

COLUflBIA, HARTFORD, STORMER 
and PENNANT BICYCLES and SUNDRIES 

Zonophones and Records for sale or rent. 

Eastman Kodaks, Films, Paper, &c. , 
.^OBELL TYFEWEITBFS, , "> 

Telephone 187 A, McALPiN BLOCK, Morristown. 

tj. G. Ell111]ell, 

BOOKS, STftTIONeRY, 

SCHOOL and OFFICE SUPPLIES, 

GAMES,. HOME AMUSEMENTS 

AND FIREWORKS. 

Picture Frame Hanufacturers. 

*A* CARDS EMGRAYED, ^ 
11 South Street, Telephone 288 B. 



85 
two eggs with one small cup of sugar, pour on 
this the hot mixture beating it all the time; 
strain this back into the double boiler and 
a few minutes longer, then put in a small sauce- 
pan 1-2 cup of sugar and stir this over the fire 
until it melts and becomes brown; stir this into 
the custard while it is still hot; when cold add 
this custard to one pint of whipped cream and 
freeze. 

MRS. HOY. 



Charlotte Russe. 

One pint of cream, about a tablespoo nful of 
gelatine, 1-2 cup powdered sugar, 1 teaspoonful 
of vanilla. While whipping the cream skim off 
the froth and put on a sieve which is placed 
over dish, set in a pan of ice. The thin cream 
which runs through pour back and whip again. 
Do this until all the cream is frothy. The 
cream must be kept cold. Take about a table 
spoonful of gelatine and pour over it just 
enough cold water to cover it; after it has lain a 
half hour add enough boiling water to dissolve 
it (about a half a cupful.) Have this ready and 
cool when the cream is whipped. Into the 
whipped cream put half cup of powdered sugar, 
a teaspoonful of vanilla, and lastly the gelatine 



86 
ESTABLISHED 1845. 



LEWIS PERSON 



Manufacturer of and Dealer in 



Carriages, - Sleighs, 

Etc., Etc., Etc. 

REPAIRING in all its Branches. 

97 South Street, Oppo. Elm Street, 
Morris town, N. J. 



William H. Meslar, 

SANITARY PLUMBING 



AND 



^GAS FITTING,^ 

STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING. 

JOBBING in all its Branches. Tin and 
Slate Booting, House Furnishings, Parlor 
Stoves, Eanges, Hot Air Furnaces. 

25 Washington St. Telephone 21 B. 



37 
strained through a fine sieve. Line a mould 
with lady fingers and pour in the cream. Set 
on the ice until needed. 

MRS. C. D. M. COLE. 



Carlisle's Crullers. 

One and a quarter lb. of sugar, half lb. but- 
ter, eight eggs, one nutmeg, flour to roll out, 
fry in hot lard. 



Crullers. 

2-3 Cup of butter, i 1-2 cup of sugar, 1 cup 
of milk, 4 eggs, 3 teaspoons baking powder, 1 
teaspoon salt, nutmeg, flour to roll out. 

MRS. BUXTON. 



Ginger Bread. 

Even off two cups of flour, put in a bowl. 
Put on top of the flour one cup of molasses, 
two tablespoonfuls of butter, dissolved a little. 
One teaspoonful of ginger, one egg beaten up. 
All this on top of flour, stir thoroughly.' Take 
one teaspoonful of soda dissolved in a cup of 
hot water poured over the very last. Stir 
well. It will' be very thin. 

MRS. ALBERT FILLMORE HYDE. 



88 




fHrssrII|Bfg.<£o. 

916 Broadway 

Columbus litre, M 76th St 

Sixth $uenue at 51st Street 

Makers of Fine Bread, Breakfast and 
Dinner Rolls, Pastry, Ice Creams and 
Fancy Ices. 

Bonbons and Chocolates of exquisite 
flavor and rich material. 

Catering for Afternoon Teas, Wed- 
dings and Receptions. 

HENRY D. SGHENCK, 

Carpenter and Cabinet Worker, 

Steel Ceilings and 

Parquet Floorings, 

Special Attention Paid to the Repairing and 
Polishing of 

—FINE FURNITURE.— 

Shop : Rear of 20 Washington St. ( Telephone 46- A 

Residence : 8 Harrison St. ( Telephone 46 B 

Morristown, N. J. 



8 9 

Jumbles. 

One pound butter, 1 1-4 brown sugar, 

roll sugar smoothly, beat sugar and butter to 

cream, dissolve 1-2 teaspoonful of soda in a 

wine glass and a half of milk or cream, 5 

eggs beaten separately; mix whites with yolks 

and stir into the butter; nutmeg, 1 teaspoonful 

cinnamon, 2 1-2 pounds of flour; roll out and 

shape. 

MISS HOPKINS. 



Bread Cake. 

One pint of bread dough, one cupful of sugar, 
1-4 cupful of butter, 2 eggs well beaten. Beat 
all with heavy wire beater until smooth, add 
grated rind of one lemon, pour it into a shal- 
low pan ; when light sprinkle the top with gran- 
ulated sugar, dust over a little cinnamon and 
chopped nuts or fruit, press them into the cake 
without spoiling the texture and bake in a mod- 
erate oven thirty minutes. 

MRS. W. E BAILEY. 



Birthday Cake. 

One lb. flour, one lb. sugar, one lb. fruit — 
raisins, currants and citron ; three-quarters of a 
lb. of butter, 6 eggs, one small teacup of cream, 
one wine glass of brandy or sherry wine. Beat 



9 o 

WHY IS BECAUSE 

J. E. PARKER HE^j^» 

the popular AL WAYS 

JEWELER? HAS 

BONBON DISHES, 

ALMOND )*-' 7 . 

And in fact every desirable Dish in which 

to properly serve the various Delica- 

cacies of this Book. 



John K. Boniface, 

FISH, OYSTERS, GAME, 
FRUITS, VEGETABLES, 

Soft Crabs, Half Shell Clams and Oys- 
ters, Hot House Products and other Deli- 
cacies a Specialty. 

10 South St,, Morristown. 

Telephone 52 b. 



9' 
sugar and butter together, put in eggs well 
beaten together, cream, then the fruit well 
dredged in flour. Last the brandy or wine and 
bake at least one hour. 

MRS. HENRY W. MILLER. 

Crullers 

2 cups of granulated sugar; i cup of butter; 
i cup of sweet milk; 4 eggs beaten light;- 1 
small nutmeg; 2 teaspoonf uls of cream of tartar; 
1 teaspoonful of soda (even) ; first mix butter 
to a cream, then add sugar, mixing thoroughly; 
slowly add the milk in which the soda has been 
dissolved; then add eggs; 1 teacup of flour with 
cream of tartar mixed through it. Add nutmeg, 
add flour enough to make a very soft dough. 
These should be rolled out, half an inch thick, 
cut round and take out centre. This rule will 
take three pounds of lard for boiling. Please 
remember that there is as. much secret in boil- 
ing crullers as in having a good receipt. The 
lard must be very hot; drop the crullers in care- 
• fully, and turn immediately, thus preventing 
the fat from soaking in the dough. When tak- 
ing out crullers place them on a plate with a 
piece of brown paper. When cool sift powdered 
sugar over them on each side. These are de- 
licious if the receipt is carried out. 

A. COLBATH. 



9 2 

ESTABLISHED 1866. 

THE MORRISTOWN 

^Real Estate and Insurance^ 

^|Agency r |^ 

FARRELLY BUILDING, SOUTH ST*, 

REAL ESTATE— Theodore Ayers <& Son, 
INSURANCE— John B. Ayers. 

Telephone 185 A. 

E. Q. & J. -W. LACEY, 

Pine Ptiotrj^rapjtis, 

PLATINOTYPES, 

INTERIORS AND LANDSCAPE 

VIEWING, GROUPS, &c. 

Miniatures on Ivory and Porcelain. 
Photographs tinted and colored in water 
colors, or finished in Monochrome. De- 
veloping, Printing, Enlarging. 
Telephone Call 380. 



93* 
" Bllr^oineister ,, Cake. 

Four cents compressed yeast cake dissolved 
in a teaspoon of warm water. Half pound of 
flour; half pint of milk; set to rise for i 1-2 
hours. Then half pound butter; three-eighth's 
pound of sugar; rub to a cream; six eggs stir- 
red in one at a time; mix with risen dough and 
half pound of flour; put in form and let rise 
one and a half hours. The success of this cake is 
the labor given to it. It must be beaten up 
with the hand. To be eaten with coffee only. 

MRS. HERMAN BEHR. 



Chocolate Layer Cake, 

5 e g'g" s . 2 cups of powdered sugar, t cup of 

butter, 1 cup milk and water, 2 1-2 cups flour 

well sifted; 1 teaspoonful of baking powder in 

flour, 2 whites of eggs beaten stiff; bake in 3 

pans. For filling. — 1-2 cake Baker's chocolate, 

1-2 cup of powdered sugar, 2 teaspoon fuls of 

vanilla, whites of 3 eggs beaten stiff. 

H. R. KING. 



Home Hade Cookies. 

1 cup and 1-2 powdered sugar, 1-2 cup butter, 
4 e gg' s i 2 cups flour, 2 teaspoons of baking 
powder. Roll as thin as possible; watch care- 
fully while baking in hot oven five minutes. 

MRS. THOS. W. CAULDWELL. 



94 



Peter JL Kain, 

Fine Upholstering and Mattress 

Making. 

French Polishing and Renovating. 

-FULL LINE OP- 

Furniture, Baby Carriages, Go-Carts, Etc. 
16 Park Place, Morristown, N. J. 



F. A. Trowbridge & Co., 

BECKER BLOCK, Morristown. 



■f | SOLD. 
|J REPAIRED, 
a RENTED. 
STORED. 



BICYCLES 

i ;i 

Also a Complete Line of 

Sporting and Athletic Goods, 

BASE BALL, GOLF AND TENNIS* 

CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES. 



95 
Tea Cake. 

i cup of molasses, i cup of sugar, i cup of 
cold tea, 1-2 cup of butter, 1-2 cup of lard (bet- 
ter all butter), 2 eggs, 2 teaspoonfuls of soda. 
Flour enough to make a stiff batter. Bake in 

small tins. 

.MRS. W. H. PECKHAM. 



German Crisps. 

Beat one cup of butter to a cream ; add grad- 
ually two cups of sugar and the beaten yolks of 
three eggs with the grated rind and juice of a 
lemon ; fold in the whites of three eggs beaten 
until dry ; then add flour to make a stiff dough 
with beaten white of egg ; sprinkle with coarse 
granulated sugar, candied fruit and chopped 
nuts. Bake in a slow oven. 

MISS KATHERINE CHAMBERS. 



Lemon Cake 

3 cups of sugar; 1 cup of butter; 1 cup of 
milk; 4 cups of flour; 1 teaspoonful of salera- 
tus; 5 eggs; juice and grated rind of 1 lemon; 
cream, sugar and butter, beat in the milk; tnen 
the lemon; then the eggs; add the flour gradu- 
ally last; then saleratus dissolved in a little 
hot water; beat the cake thoroughly. 

M. T. B. 



9 6 

Willis H. Button, 

Bicycle Machinist, 
Locksmith 1 Electrician, 

AGENT FOR 
CRESCENT, 



stearns, rii rvr I f*^ 

EAGLE OIVJWIW^. 

28 and 30 Market St., Morristown. 
Telephone 173. 



" Made from the Bean." 

HUYLER'S 

COCOA and CHOCOLATE 

Pure ! Healthful ! Strengthening ! 

Sold at our stores and by Grocers every- 
where. 



97 
Chocolate Cake 

Half cup of butter, cream very soft ; throw 
in three unbeaten eggs, one cup of sugar, three- 
quarters cup of milk and water, two scant cups 
of flour, and one heaping spoonful of baking 
powder. Mix well. 

Filling- — Two small packages of sweet choco- 
late, broken up in small pieces. Put on the fire 
to soften with enough water to cover. Take a 
small cup of milk, one egg and a cup of granu- 
lated sugar ; beat together and mix with the 
melted chocolate. Boil for five minutes, then 
beat in this mixture a cup and a half of con- 
fectioner's sugar. Flavor with vanilla. 

MRS. C. H. DUYCKINCK. 



Nut Cake. 

One half pound of nuts; 1-2 pound sugar; 
five eggs; 1 tablepoon flour; grate the nuts; 
beat whites of eggs well; add flour; beat yolks 
of eggs and sugar together; mix all well; grease 
well the cake tin. Bake slowly. 

MRS. WM. WHITMORE GANNETT. 

Brown Bread. 

One bowl Indian meal, one bowl rye flour, 
one bowl sour milk, one large cup molasses, 
one teaspoonful soda, one tablespoonful salt; 



9 8 



Oliver 




Davis 



Successors to 
Richard Oliver & Bloomfield. 

Jewelers and Goldsmiths 

Importers of 

Diamonds and Fine 
Watches. 

3 a Haiden Lane. New York. 

Percy R. Oliver. Robert M. Davis. 



99 
steam two and one half hours, and bake from 
twenty minutes to one half hour, depending 
upon heat of oven. 

MRS. GROVER CLEVELAND 



Water Muffins. 

One half yeast cake; i pint of water; 
1-2 teaspoonful of salt; a piece of butter the 
size of an egg: stir about as stiff as bread- 
sponge, after it has raised stir the sponge again 
and put it in small pans for a half hour to raise 
again; then bake; sugar may be added if de- 
sired. 

MRS. VERNON. 



Spiced Currants. 

To five lbs. of fruit add four lbs. of brown 
sugar, one pint of vinegar, two tablespoonfuls 
of cinnamon, one and a half tablespoonsf uls of 
cloves. Boil about one and a half hours or 
longer, if preferred thick. 

MRS. E. G. AMES. 



Small Cucumber Pickles. 

i gallon vinegar, 8 tablespoons of salt, 3 table- 
spoons black pepper, boil salt and pepper in the 
vinegar. Then mix with a little cold vinegar 2 
tablespoons currie powder, 2 tablespoons corn- 



loo 
DIRECTORS: TELEPHONE CALL NO. 24- 

H. M. Dalrymple, HPl*^. --^^ )^-_^- 

Geo. H Dalrymple, | RQ J^S£~ 

Thos. F. Welsh, «^_*_ ^-^^Tv^"^- 

F. H. LUTTERLOH. .J* ^ .J& ~^^ 

Dalrumpk 
Bastings Co. 



Lumber, Timber, Cement, Lime 

Scranton and (~* f\ A I 
Lehigh vl//\L, 

Fire Place and Kindling Wood. 

House Trim, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, 
Stone Steps, Sills, Flagging, Curbing, Drain Tile and 
Fertilizers. 

CUT STONE A SPECIALTY. 

Yards and Office— 57 to 63 Elm St. Morristown 



ior 

starch, 8 tablespoons ground mustard. Pour 
this mixture into the hot vinegar, stir until it 
thickens, then while hot pour it over the cu- 
cumbers. This will cover 300 tiny cucumbers, 
and they will be good to use as soon as cold. 

MRS. P. B. P1ERSON. 



Spiced Tomatoes. 

Take a pint and a half cider vinegar ; add 
half teacupful of salt, two roots of horseradish, 
cut in pieces : half teacup of black and white 
mustard seed, mixed ; two teaspoonfuls of black 
pepper, two red peppers, chopped without the 
seeds ; three green peppers, chopped fine ; one 
oz. celery seed, one onion, cut fine ; one tea- 
spoonful ground cloves, one teaspoonful ground 
mace, two teaspoonfuls ground cinnamon, one 
teacup sugar. When this is ready peel half a 
peck of ripe tomatoes, cut in small pieces and 
drop into the vinegar. Do not heat the vinegar. 

MRS. A. G. HACK STAFF. 



Sweet Tomato Pickles 

AVash, slice and put the tomatoes in a porce- 
lain kettle ; cover them with water which is 
salted a little. Boil until they begin to look 



102 
ESTABLISHED 1866 



Samuel F. Beach, 

Manufacturer of 
Carriages, Wagons, Sleighs, &c. 

CARRIAGE FAINTING. 

Trimming and Repairing a Specialty. 

57 Market street, Morristown, N. J. 



S. M. TOMS. 

CARPENTER AND BUILDER. 
Jobbing. Best Work at Short Notice. 

Orders by mail promptly attended to. 

Shop and Kesidence : Atno avenue, Corner 
Clinton street. 



IO" 



clear, then take them out on a platter and let 
them drain well. Allow nearly a half pound of 
sugar to a pound of tomatoes. To ten pounds 
of tomatoes take a pint and a half ot vinegar 
and two tablespoonfuls of each of the spices — 
cloves, cinnamon and allspice. Put all the 
ingredients together and boil for a few minutes, 
then put in a stone jar and leave uncovered to 
cool. If the syrup is too thin after standing 
overnight, turn it off and boil it down — let it 
get cold before turning it back on the tomatoes. 

MRS. R. H. THOMAS. 



Chili Sauce. 

12 large tomatoes (skinned), 6 onions, 6 
green peppers, ail chopped very fine. Put in 

kettle and boil until thoroughly done, with 2 
cups of vinegar added, then add one tablespoon 
of cloves, two of nutmeg, two of allspice, two 
cinnamon and a cup of brown sugar, stir gen- 
tly, boil five minutes and bottle. This makes 
two large bottles with a little over to try. 

MRS. SAMUEL C. WINSHIP 



Crab Apple Jelly. 

Wash the fruit clean, put in a kettle, cover 



104 

ESTABLISHED 1869- 



Harvey J. Genung, 

Successor of 

J. 'HENRY JOHNSON & CO. 

Real Estate. 

Hoffman Building, Morristown, N. J. 

Telephones : 

Office 251 A. 
Residence 251 B. 

Telephone 357 A. 

Abram A. Burns, 



Personal Attention iU\eu to all 

Orders. 

68 Madison street, Morristown, N. J. 



io 5 

with water and boil until thoroughly cooked; 
then pour into a sieve with a piece of cheese 
cloth in it and let it drain through slowly with- 
out pressing- the fruit; for each pint of this 
liquid allow one pound of sugar; then boil for 
twenty minutes or half an hour. 

MRS. R. H. KISSEL. 



White Lemon Pie. 

One cup of sugar; 2 cups of boiling water; 
1 tablespoonful of corn-starch; the juice of 2 
lemons; mixed with the syrup; when the mix- 
ture is sufficiently cooked add the beaten 
whites of 3 eggs; put in a pie-crust which has 
been baked and brown in the oven. 

MRS. P. C. BARKER. 



Maple Sugar Candy. 

Break into very small bits a pound of Maple 
sugar and stir it into a cup of cream and one of 
milk mixed. Turn into the brazier and boil, 
stirring all the time to prevent scorching, until 
a little hardens in cold water. Now beat into 
the candy as many hickorynut kernels as it will 
take, and then turn out to cool. This may 
not look so pretty as smooth candy that can be 



io6 



Benjamin J. Crane, 

Real Estate and Insurance, 

Trust Company Building, 

Morristown and Suburban Property of all 
kinds, for sale, rent or exchange. Money 
to loan on Bond and Mortgage. Convey- 
ancer and Notary Public. Representing 
First- Class Fire Insurance Companies. 
Telephone 286 f. Morristown. 

THE H0RRI5 
COUNTY CHRONICLE. 



m^iTiirw w^»g|i^^*!HM. w-' . . i -v - 



J. Frank Lindsley, Editor and Proprietor. 

PUBLISHED FRIDAYS, * $2.00 per Annum. 

A good Advertising Medium. Local and 
Society News. 

PRINTING, ENGRAVING, 

BOOK AND COMMERCIAL WORK, 

LITHOGRAPHING and BOOK BINDING 

35 Washington St., Telephone 31., Morristown, 



107 

cut into neat squares, but it makes up in pala- 
tableness for what it may lack in appearance. 

A. N. H. 

Chocolate Caramels. 

One cup of grated chocolate, one cup of mo- 
lasses, one cup of brown sugar, one-half cup of 
milk, piece of butter size of an egg. Flavor to 
taste. 

MISS KATHER1NE CHAMBERS. 



Chocolate Fudge. 

4 Cups sugar (granulated), i cup cream, 6 
squares Baker's chocolate, i tablespoonful butter, 
2 teaspoonfuls vanilla; melt butter then add cho- 
colate; when melted add cream and sugar; boil 
from 15 to 20 minutes, add vanilla and beat 
hard for a few minutes. 

MRS. WALTER S. POOR. 

Artillery Cherry Bounce. 

Take 1 quart murillo cherries, 1 quart wild 
cherries, 1 pound loaf sugar, 1 gallon best 
whiskey, the cracked pits of 1 pint cherries, 
Mix, cook, seal. Shake daily for 3 months. 

MRS. MASOX YOUNG. 



io8 



Hipson Bros., 

KA i\ U w l!L 



Fruits and Vegetables, Fresh 

Milk, Butter, Eggs and Sweet 

Cream from our own farm. 

Pot-Cheese antl Buttermilk. 

No. 14 South street, Morristown, N. J. 

Telephone 197 B. 

ESTABLISHED 1838- .#&. TELEPHONE 300 



A LIVE LOCAL PAPER. 

^DGTTJ^ROS. 

PRINTERS, LITHOURAPHERS, 
ENGRAVERS, BOOK BINDERS, 

MORRISTOWN, N. J. 

Banner Building, 12 Washington Street. 

PUBLISHERS OF THE 



^"MORRISTOWN COOK BOOK.'\* 



Candied Oranges 

Tear sonno oranges carefully into segments. 

Make a loop of thread in the middle of each 
segment. Melt six oz. sugar in a saucepan with 
a scant gill of water. Boil, and when a thick 
syrup is formed, dip each segment* in it and 
hang- it up to dry. When the coating of sugar is 
stiff", dip again and hang up to dry until you 
serve. 

MRS. MA SOX YOUNG. 



Cheese Souffle. 

Two tablespoons butter; i tablespoon flour; 
1-2 cup milk; yolks of 3 eggs-; r cup of grated 
cheese; the white of 3 egg>, beaten to froth; 1 
saltspoon salt: a few dashes cayenne pepper; 
cook the butter and Hour together, then add 
milk, then the grated eheese and yolks of eggs; 
then salt and pepper; last stir in the whites of 
eggs; put this in dish and bake 25 minutes in 
moderate oven. 

MRS. P. 13 P1ERSON. 



JUL 27 1900 



I IO 





With GAS at 15c. per 100 cubic feet 
everyone should have a Gas Range. 

With Gas at 17 1-2C. per 100 cubic feet 
no one need be without Gas Light. 

A DISCOUNT of 5c. per r.ooo feet allowed 
on all bills paid before the 15th of the current 
month. 

It excels everything else for LIGHTING, 
COOKING AND HEATING. 

NO DIRT, NO DANGEROUS OIL CAN, NO ODOR. 
NO ASHES. 

THE MORRIST OWN 

GAS LIGHT CO., 

39 SOUTH STREET. 



•I: 



HENRY W. riiLLER, President. 

PHILANDER B. PIERSON, Vice=President. 
JAHES R. V00RHEE5, Sec'y & Treas. 
GEORGE H. BROWN, Superintendent. 

[jgip For information regarding the setting 
of GAS RANGES or other appliances please 
call at the office. 



% ; S. ; Mil's 



^snn ^ 



} 



Carpets, 



NEW KEE,. 

South Street, 

Horristown, N. J. 



LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 




When Preparing the 

Delicacies of 014 489 4418 

The Morristown Cook Book, 

USE THE 

PURE POCONO * ^ 
<£ ^ MOUNTAIN ICE. 



President -JOHN B. VREELAND, 

Vice-President-E. LeCLERC VOQT, 

Treasurer-JOHN B. BYPAM, 

Secretary- LOUIS A. VOGT. 

Office Tel. 237 A. Gen'l Man. Residence Tel. 237 B. 



The POCONO ICE COMPANY, 

Deal EXCLUSIVELY, Wholesale and Retail in 

Pocono Mountain Ice. 

F, ELWOOD LEONARD, General Manager, 

Offices : Rooms 1, 2 and 3 Sullivan Building, 

Park Fiace and Market St., Morristown. 
IW^ Orders by mail or telephone receive 
prompt attention. 



/ 



LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 



014 489 441 8