One quart of flour; two tablespoonsful of butter; two tablespoonsful of baking powder; mix thoroughly with the flour, not very stiff: with milk or cold water; work as little as possible; bake; cut open and lay sliced oranges between; cut in squares and serve with pudding sauce; berries may be used. — Mrs. T.
Take any kind of fresh meat or fowl; chop very fine; add an equal quantity of smoothly mashed potatoes; mix and season with butter, salt and pepper; make into cakes; dip in egg and bread crumbs, and fry a light brown; a nice relish for tea. — Mrs. C. P. Lyman.
HENRIETTAS FOR TEA.
Three eggs well beaten; one cup of milk; one teaspoonful of baking powder; salt; flour enough to make a little thicker than for pancakes; fry in fat or lard and serve hot, with powdered sugar sprinkled over. — Mrs. H. H. Gridley.
Two tablespoonsful of sugar; one tablespoonful of butter; one egg; one cup of milk; one pint of flour; one and one-half teaspoonsful baking powder. — Mrs. John C. Newton.
Pare some nice large apples and cut in thick slices; dip each in a batter made of one pint of sweet milk, three eggs, a little salt and one pint of flour with one teaspoonful of baking powder in it; fry in butter; serve with powdered sugar or a sweet sauce. — Mrs. H. H. Gridley.
Two ears of sweet corn, grated fine; salt, pepper; mix with one beaten egg; make into small cakes and fry in lard or butter.
One pint of milk and one cup of bread crumbs; soak over night then add one-half teaspoonful of salt; one egg; two tablespoonsful of molasses; one tablespoonful of melted lard; one teaspoonful of soda; flour enough to make a batter. — Mrs. G. H. Goldthwait.
WHEAT GRIDDLE CAKES.
Three cups of flour; three teaspoonsful of baking powder; butter size of an English walnut; milk to make a batter. — Mrs. J. E. Kellogg.
Boil potatoes and mash; pick up codfish very fine and pour on boiling water; let stand till soft, then add the potatoes, having half as much fish as potatoes; one egg well beaten; two tablespoonsful of cream; a little pepper; fry before the potato gets cold, in a spider with butter or salt pork. — Mrs. H. H. Gridley.