Person:Alazanna Cable (2)

  1. George Cable
  2. Ann Cable1844 - 1910
  3. Abner Cable1846 - 1847
  4. Mary Cable1848 - 1850
  5. Sarah Cable1851 - 1853
  6. John Cornelius Cable1854 - 1854
  7. Apphia Elizabeth Cable1855 - 1919
  8. Alazanna Cable1858 - 1934
  9. William Francis Cable1862 - 1902
  10. Sally Sophia Cable1865 - 1870
m. 24 Dec 1883
  1. Olive Lavina Barnes1884 - 1953
  2. Mary Edith Barnes1886 - 1971
  3. Alla Barnes1888 - 1986
  4. Evelyn Barnes1890 - 1897
  5. Leona Barnes1891 - 1892
  6. Lorenzo Barnes1893 - 1893
  7. Herschel Barnes1894 - 1992
  8. Merrit Barnes1897 - 1959
  9. Geneva Oline Barnes1899 - 1910
  10. Rulon Barnes1901 - 1952
Facts and Events
Name Alazanna Cable
Gender Female
Birth? 4 Feb 1858 Ogden, Weber, Utah, United States
Marriage 24 Dec 1883 Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah, United Statesto Lorenzo Barnes
Baptism? 7 Jul 1902 Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints
Other? 19 Jul 1933 Endowment, LDS church
Death? 23 Dec 1934 Jackson, Cassia, Idaho, United States
Burial[1] 26 Dec 1934 Rupert, Minidoka, Idaho, United StatesRupert Cemetery
Other? 18 Mar 1958 Idaho Falls Temple, Idaho Falls, Bonneville, Idaho, United Statessealed to parents by proxy

Alazanna cablep pic.jpg

Transcribed by Michelle L. King 2007 Minor spelling and grammar errors have been corrected.

Alazanna’s Notebook p1

Raymond; Alberta Canada Records David Meldrum Alberta Canada Dear friend, Dear friend Dear friend, Dear friend Mrs. Linnie Grey(?) Payette, Ida(?)

Alazanna’s Notebook p2

American Musical Association W.B.Conkey Company (Prof. Actor)? Franklin Building Chicago Ill Number 39964(or H instead of 4?) Salem Fremmont Co. Elizabeth (Zirginia?) Cornelius 678 East Ankey St Portland Oregon

William S. Rice Inc. Adams Jefferson Co. N.Y.

Crossed out items: Sardina Penelle(?) Ten 686 City ave SL City

Mrs Laram(nn?)e Pendleton 636 City ave SL City Utah

Am(?) Cable 729 North 1st East (not crossed out)

Mrs. ? 248(3?) W. 8 Sou

Alazanna’s Notebook p3

28 S 7 west St

E H Blackburn 2628 Lafayette Ave 27 street Ogden Utah car

Zeara Cable Box 133 Grand (can’t read)

King 336 South (crossed out)

Zeara Cable Box 133 Grand (can’t read)

Wm Holt Box 373 Payette, Idaho

Zara Cable Box 67 Camas, Idaho

Sears Roebuck & Co

Invoice No. 725667

(Sideways) Merrit Wyota Wyoming

Melanie(?) Pandlelin(?) 447 So. 2nd West Salt Lake

Mrs. A E(or G) King Laraine (Laraine is in darker ink so it may not be part of the same line) 438 So West... Salt Lake

(Upside down) Mrc C G(or y) Groot 1344 W 14th St.

Alazanna’s Notebook p4

Roy Brewster

1180 So 4 East S L City

Mrs. L h Barnes Standrod Idaho

Pvt. Merrit Barnes Ca D 62nd Infantry S(or 8) Division Camp Lee Virginia

Mrs. John H Wray(?) Box 264 Idaho Falls, Idaho

(Faded shopping list) 3 mens shirts—175 2 boys----35 2 ____ under(?) Coat----75 2 mens____------- 300 2 ladies ------325 6 pair socks 25-150 12 ___ ____ 15-17 3 C??? — 34- 2 ladies dr?? (8)45–90 1 skirt 125-125

Alazanna’s Notebook p5

Lyman L. Danes(?) Hyde Park Cache Co.

Alazanna’s Notebook p6

Black & white makes drab Blue & yellow makes green Red & blue purple Red & yellow makes orange

How to mix printing ink & paints for tints Lake(?) & white makes rose white & brown makes chestnut white blue purple Blue and lead color pearl white and carmine pink indigo and lamp(?) Black Silver gray black & vermilion Red chocolate white & green Bright green light green & black Dark green red & yellow Orange white & yellow Straw color White Lake & vermilion Flesh color White yellow & venition Red cream read blue black & red Olive yellow White & a little venition. red bull

Alazanna’s Notebook p7

add to your faith virtue; and to your virtue/ knowledge; and to knowledge/ temperance; and to temperance/ patience; and to patience/ godliness and to godliness/ brotherly kindness; and to brotherly kindness/ charity.

Alazanna’s Notebook p8

St. Marks School Silent Influence [title] We do not fully realize the extent of our influence over those of whom we are associated. At all times example is better than precept. How many of us would feel like copying after a person who was continually telling their own good qualities but whose actions were far from being a desirable copy. On the contrary, we would seek to avoid such persons, but one who is gentle, firm and decided and who does not try to make their scenes noticed would be our choice. The influence which they would have with their associates would be lasting. For we could tell that in their hearts dwelt the seeds of charity meekness and loving kindness. As white paper is blotted so are our minds and hearts contaminated by constant intercourse with those whose habits are not refined. It is not always those who have educational advantages, who yield the most influence over us. Oftentimes we see examples of piety, parental love, sacrifice and sit(?) from those in humbler stations of life that influence us more than to see the same from those occupying higher positions. Alla Cable.

Alazanna’s Notebook p9

      O   say               can         you        see            by    the   dawns    early             light what so    proudly   we hailed at the 

The dawns early light Salt, Rhum*. Take half pound of swamp sassafras bark** and boil it enough fresh water to cover it. In the space of half an hour, take of the water and thoroughly wash the parts effected, add Hoy’s lard*** to some of the water; simmer it over a moderate fire until the water has evaporated. Anoint the parts affected. Continue the wash and anointing 4 days.

  • Salt Rheum was a term for eczema and other chronic skin diseases.-- 9/10/07
    • The root bark and root pith are used in alternative medicine as an alterative, anodyne, antiseptic, aromatic, carminative, diaphoretic, diuretic, stimulant and vasodilator. An Infusion is used to treat gastrointestinal complaints, colds, liver and kidney ailments, rheumatism skin eruptions and as a blood purifier. The essential oil (Safrole) from the root bark is used as an antiseptic and anodyne in dentistry.-- 9/10/07
      • Hoy’s Lard is a white, inodorous, soft fat, which, when long exposed to the air grows yellow, rancid, and sour. It yields 38 per cent of stearine, which has been used for the manufacture of candles, and 62 per cent of oleine, which is considerably used for burning in lamps.–A Class Book of Chemistry by Edward Livingston Youmans p. 218 #431

Alazanna’s Notebook p10

Cure for Spanish Influenza* Immediately administer sufficient salts or castor oil** to flush the bowels. If the fever is well developed give an injection of luke warm water in which is added half table salt and half teaspoonful of common soda to and quart of water. Plaster: take two pieces of warm sheeting large enough to cover the chest, spread over surface of each cold lard or crisco as thickly as spreading butter on bread. Put 220-230(?) drafs(?) of turpentine*** on the lard of each and also sprinkle sufficient Scotek? snuff (Not the black snuff) to make the flesh dark brown. After hoorking(?) Snuff and turpentine into the lard with case knife your plaster is ready to be used (???) then give a 10 dr(?) minute sweat bath with two thirds full of water, hot as can stand, adding to the water one cup of salt and two tablespoons of mustard, constantly adding more hot water as it cools awhile in the sweat spread blanket or quilt over the tub and around the hot

  • The 1918 flu pandemic, commonly referred to as the Spanish flu, was a category 5 influenza pandemic caused by an unusually severe and deadly Influenza A virus strain of subtype H1N1. Many of its victims were healthy young adults, in contrast to most influenza outbreaks which predominantly affect juvenile, elderly, or otherwise weakened patients...The Spanish flu pandemic lasted from 1918 to 1919...The unusually severe disease killed between 2 and 20% of those infected, as opposed to the more usual flu epidemic mortality rate of 0.1%.[4][2] Another unusual feature of this pandemic was that it mostly killed young adults, with 99% of pandemic influenza deaths occurring in people under 65, and more than half in young adults 20 to 40 years old.[5] This is unusual since influenza is normally most deadly to the very young (under age 2) and the very old (over age 70)...The Allies of World War I came to call it the Spanish Flu, primarily because the pandemic received greater press attention in Spain than in the rest of the world, as Spain was not involved in the war and had not imposed wartime censorship.-- 9/10/07
    • The United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has categorized castor oil as "generally recognized as safe and effective" (GRASE) for over-the-counter use as a laxative. However, it is not a preferred treatment for constipation...Undecylenic acid, a castor oil derivative, is also FDA-approved for over-the-counter use on skin disorders or skin problems. Ricinoleic acid is the main component of castor oil and it exerts anti-inflammatory effects.-- 9/10/07
      • Turpentine can be mixed with animal fat as a primitive chest rub for nasal and throat ailments. Many modern chest rubs still contain some turpentine (e.g., Vicks)-- 9/10/07

Alazanna’s Notebook p11

neck. To prevent steam escaping during this time place cold cloths on head to keep from cool. Dry body and instantly place on night clothes and immediately put patient into bed having plenty of color. Now place one of your(?) plasters on chest and the other on upper part of back, each coming well up to neck. Then take basin of cold water; add to it one spoonful of salt and (rinsing?) wring out strips of warm sheeting 3 or (2 or 4?) inches wide and 12 inches long, wrapping one around each wrist and around the neck and place(?) another cold cloth on head there(?) assist(?) nostrils(?) fully cooling the blood. As soon as the (?) clothes become (healed, cooled, heated?) and dry wring out again and replace as before in case the fever is very high. (Shung?) the whole body with this cold (soft?) (n—e?) every two hours until temperature is reduced. In handling these fevers do not sit in until the solution is low. Do it quickly as one is simmering and do not (_well?) (not?) one (deeds?) ...(the rest is cut off on the bottom and is unreadable).

Alazanna’s Notebook p12

Mrs. L. D. Barnes William S. Ride Inc, Adams, Jefferson Co. N.Y.

Alazanna’s Notebook p13

Leone*, My dear departed one. If you could only know How hard it was to give you up. How sad to let you go. But if God willed it should be so I know we should not mourn, But when I looked in those kind eyes And knew that we must part I thought it would take my very life And break your papa’s heart.

But still we live, the world moves on the Same as all can see. Yet I know our lives are better Because of knowing thee. But oh how hard to give you up To know that we must part. I thought it would take my very life And break your father’s heart

He never can forget you For when he came home at noon He could always see you crawling To meet him through the room.

He sang to you so gently 

As your plump arms clasped his neck. In memory we recall that scene We never can forget.

Alazanna’s Notebook p14

Your stay was short in this cold world Of sorrow and of strife. But yet your influence still remains To guide us through our lives. But oh how hard to give you up How sad [for] you to part. Although it has not killed us It has almost broke our hearts.

Your little spirit has sowered(?) away To regions far on high. But those soft brown eyes and that sweet smile to me can never die. I see them just as gentle as soft and fully bloom I see them in every corner I see them in every room. And when I sat and saw you die You could not help but know How hard it was to give you up How sad to see you go.

  • Leone Barnes

Born Aug. 22 1891 Lake View Utah Co Utah Died Aug 16th 1892

'Alazanna’s Notebook p15

Births– Mr. John Cable Born Jun 11-1810 Jefferson County Adamis Town N.Y. Died April 12, 1885

Mary Amy Cornelius Born Nov. 6th 1823 Wane County, I.A. Died Dec. 21, 1905

Ann Cable Born April 6th 1844 Dowville Town Iowa

Apphia Elisabeth Cable Born Nov. 6th 1855 Salt Lake City Utah

Alazanna’s Notebook p16

Alazanna Cable Born Feb 4, 1858(?) Weber County Ogden City Utah

Win Francis Cable Born Jan. 14th 1862 Provo City Utah

Olive Lavina Barnes Born Sept. 12th (or13th?) 1884 Salt Lake City Utah

Mary Edith Barnes Born March 18th 1889 Standrod [crossed out] One Mile Cassia Co [crossed out} Box Elder Co. Idaho [crossed out] Utah

Alazanna’s Notebook p17

Ala Barnes Born March 18th 1888 Salt Lake City Utah

Evilyn Barnes Born Jan 25th 1890 One Mile Box Elder Co Utah Died March 31 1897

Leone Barnes Born Aug. 22 1891 Lake View Utah Co Utah Died Aug 16th 1892

Lorenzo D. Barnes Born March 25th 1893 Died April 17, 1893

Alazanna’s Notebook p18

Herschell Barnes Born April 20th 1894 One Mile Box Elder Co. Utah

Merrett Barnes Born March 6th 1897 Standrod Box Elder Co Utah

Oleen Barnes Born June 5th 1899 died apr 12th 1910 Standrod Box Edler Co Utah Died Apr 12th 1910

Rulon Elwood Barnes Born October 13, 1911 Standrod Box Elder Co Idaho [crossed out] Utah

Alazanna’s Notebook p19

Cream Puffs 1 cup of hot water 1/4 cup of butter 1/4 ts of salt 1 cup of flour 4 eggs

Heat water and butter until water boils. Then add salt and flour all at once and stir briskly until the mixture leaves the sides of the pan. Remove from fire and add unbeaten egg; heat; add another, beat, and so on until the eggs have been added.

Drop by tablespoons on the buttered pan about 2 inches apart. Bake so to 30 min in a hot oven. When cold open at sides and fill with cream filling or whipped cream.

Cream Filling 1 ½ cups of hot milk 1(?) Tbs of flour 2 eggs 2 ½ ts of butter 3/4 cups of sugar ½ ts of flavoring

Mix dry ingredients. Add eggs slightly beaten and pour on gradually

Alazanna’s Notebook p20

the scalded milk. Cook 15 minutes in a double boiler stirring constantly until thickened. Cool and flavor.

Plain Bake 1/4 cup butter 3/4 cup of sugar 2 eggs 1 ½ cups of flour 2 ts baking powder ½ cups milk and flavoring Cream butter. Add sugar gradually until mixture is light and foamy. Separate yolks from whites of eggs. Beat yolks well and add to sugar mixture. Mix dry ingredients and sift. Add flour and milk alternately. Add flavors. Fold in the stiffly beaten whites of eggs last. Bake 35 minutes.

Alazanna’s Notebook p21

Vern’s address Sgt. VR Holt Branch Bakery Co. No 374 Lewis Tacoma Wash

Merrit Barnes 16th Company 4 Battalion 166 Depot Brigade Camp Lewis Wash

Herschel Barnes Battery C.346 Field Artillery American Expeditionary

Merritt Barnes Co L 62nd (or 68th) Inf. Camp Fremont Casual Camp California

Alazanna’s Notebook p22

Money for cream 2.50 20yds of matting 40=8.00 2.60 Paint 2 cans 50 1.00 .75 8 rugs 3.85 3.80 1.92 Sugar 4.60 5.13 Tea 1.00

                 Tapioca(?)           .50
                  Chocolate           .50
5.15             Coconut            .40

.85 Wheat flake .70

                       Mustard          3.50
             	Sugar               3.54
                       Tea                  1.00

maple wheat .30

          	 Maple corn flake (tuo?)    .25
                 	Raisins	1.00

currents .30 tomatoes 1.00 corn .50 lemons 40 ea/doz. .80 cups and saucers 1.20 Dinner flats 1.20 bowls two .25ea .50 sugar 2.00

Alazanna’s Notebook p23

tomatoes 1.00 Bacon .30 Fruit dishes large 1.85 Fruit dishes small .68ea mush two pks .70 Raisins .50 Chocolate .45 Pickles .25 Maple corn .30 Tomatoes 2.65 can(?) Beans .25 Lemons 1.65 Maple corn .20 Tapioca .50 Oat flake .35 Bacon .60 Cordom(?) .85 Starch .30 Tea .50 Corn flake .20 Oat flake .35 Soap 15 45 60 chocolate .50 Oranges .35 Wheat flake .35 Napkins 5.75

Alazanna’s Notebook p24

goods of owenstock for teaching Board 11.00 Rulon suit 5.50 Rulon’s underwear 3.60 Herchell underwear 4.00

Suit 4.45

Merrett overshoes 2.00 Bed springs 7.00 Mattress 6.00 Goods to John M. Smythe 17.65 Merritt overalls .20 Blankets 6.00 Little wagon 3.50 Sweater Rulon 1.35 ______ Herchell 1.90 ______Merritt 2.10 ______ Rulon 1.80 Ma’s books 3.00

Alazanna’s Notebook p25

School teacher board money lehap? man trip dental bill $50. Fifty dollars ni(e or c?)ly and handkerchief one suit of men’s cloths $14 dress goods 3 shoes 2.75 5.75 1 B?fly carpet $20.55 $20.55 1 organ 28 [very faintly:] painting lessons 7.34 1 folding bed 17 1 extension table 5.50 1 stand 1.50 1 rocker 4.00 6 chairs 8.00 1 enlarged picture 4.00 1 picture frame 2.00 1 rag carpet and warp 8.00 1 rag carpet 9.35 1 pair of lace curtains 1.50 Dishes for children and self 7.50 Dental bill Dr. Roberts 15.75 mamie spent at Earnie’s store dry goods 27.35 at one time Dr. White bill 18.84 $30 18.81 40. Dry goods (brong Kotch co?) $50 dental bill Butner $30 dental bill Butner $10. N??? House lining in Holt? 4.00 37 1 set of teeth 15

Alazanna’s Notebook p26

Emma Monteith music lessons $8. Amey Larren music lessons $10. Anzy Larson music lessons $30 Emma Monteith--------to Ala $40 Paid on Mamie’s operation Dr. Hodmer $10. Mamie one blue m?s valing? dress $8. One silk coat $10 [this and the one above were connected with an arrow] Shoes $4 Stockens[stockings] $2 -------- $6 Organdy* for dress and lace $7 Shoes for Alla $3 One dress for Alla $2.50

Alazanna’s Notebook p27

1 quart of cabbage chopped finely? 1 tablespoonful of sugar 1 teaspoonful of mustard 1 cup of sweet cream 1 cup of vinegar

From the Cable estate paid to Dr. Hozner on Mamie’s Oper. $25 paid to ---------- Mr. L.D. operation $100 paid on Rulon’s operation $50

Alazanna’s Notebook p28

Sold to sheep camp

Eggs 5 doz 12 1/2=60 2 ½ butter 3 lbs= -50 eggs 2 doz 12 ½ 25 butter 4 lbs butter 2 lbs= $1.00 Eggs 4 doz 12 ½ = 50 butter 3 lbs 50 eggs 1 ½ doz= 15 eggs 3 c doz 12 ½ 40 butter 5 lbs 90 eggs 4 doz 12 ½ 50 butter 1 lb butter 3 = .60 Eggs 3 doz 35 eggs 1 doz and 10 20 butter 2 lbs 30 eggs 2 doz 20 total: 69.72

Alazanna’s Notebook p29

Pile’s Salve ½ lb of fresh lard 1 tablespoonful of burnt leather pulverized* 1 oz of balsam of fir 1 teaspoonful of calamse (calainse?) Enough of cream of tartar-sulphur to thicken

Rhubarb leargel? to one teaspoonful of rhubarb pour over it one pint of boiling water. One half teaspoonful of soda, let stand 20 minutes. Strain it when cool. Add on tablespoonful of brandy. One tablespoonful of paregoric**. Five drops of peppermint*** ecints? Sweeten it to a syrup.

Green Ointment. 1oz Virta Grease 1 oz venious turpentine 1 oz of Balsam of fir and sweet oil leamphor–ice 1 oz glycerine 1 oz spermacita? 1 oz camphor gum**** 1 tea cup lard and[page is torn][cntd on p 30]

  • [All I could find on that was in a book called Traditional Veterinary Practice in Africa by Nsekuye Bisimana, “Nomads in East Africa sprinkle burnt leather into wounds.”]
    • Paregoric, or camphorated tincture of opium, is a medication known for its antidiarrheal, antitussive, and analgesic properties. It was a household remedy in the 18th and 19th centuries, when it was widely used to calm fretful children. But in the 20th century its use declined as governments regulated it. (In the United States, paregoric can still be found in the pharmacopeia, but it is a Schedule III drug under the Controlled Substances Act.) The principal active ingredient is morphine (0.4 mg/mL). Other ingredients are benzoic acid, camphor and anise oil. The main effect of this preparation is to increase the muscular tone of the intestine, and also to inhibit normal peristalsis. Its main medicinal use is to control fulminant diarrhea. It is also an antitussive (cough suppressant). Problems with its use include opiate dependency and analgesia which can mask symptoms of diseases that need treatment.--- 9/10/07
      • Peppermint is generally regarded as 'the world's oldest medicine', with archeological evidence placing its use at least as far back as ten thousand years ago. – 9/10/07
        • Camphor is a waxy, white or transparent solid with a strong, aromatic odor. It is a terpenoid with the chemical formula C10H16O. It is found in wood of the Camphor laurel (Cinnamomum camphora), a large evergreen tree found in Asia (particularly in Borneo and Formosa, hence its alternate name). It also occurs in some other related trees in the laurel family, notably Ocotea usambarensis. It can also be synthetically produced from oil of turpentine. It is used for its scent, as an ingredient in cooking (mainly in India), as an embalming fluid, in religious ceremonies and for medicinal purposes. A major source of camphor in Asia is Camphor basil.-- 9/10/07

Alazanna’s Notebook p30

A lump of bee’s wax large as a walnut and stir till cold. [cntd from p 29]

Liniment * 1 oz cedar oil** 1 oz salt petre*** 1 pt. alcohol

For diptheria anti-toxin [circled together] for throat Kuren (Ruren?)

  • Liniment, from the Latin linere, to anoint, is a medicated topical preparation for application to the skin. Preparations of this type are also called balm. Liniments are of a similar viscosity to lotions (being significantly less viscous than an ointment or cream) but unlike a lotion a liniment is applied with friction, that is a liniment is always rubbed in.

Liniments are typically sold to relieve pain and stiffness, such as from sore muscles or from arthritis. These liniments typically are formulated from alcohol, acetone, or similar quickly evaporating solvents, and contain counterirritant aromatic chemical compounds such as benzoin resin or capsaicin.– 9/16/07

      • The chemical compound potassium nitrate KNO3 is a naturally occurring mineral source of nitrogen...Its common names include saltpetre (from Medieval Latin sal petrae: "stone salt" or possibly "Salt of Petra"), American English saltpeter, Nitrate of potash and nitre.

In the process of food preservation, potassium nitrate has been a common ingredient of salted meat, but its use has been deprecated. In the European Union, it is referred to as E252.

It is commonly used in pre-rolled cigarettes to maintain an even burn of the tobacco.

It has also been used in the manufacture of ice cream and can be found in some toothpastes for sensitive teeth. Recently, the use of potassium nitrate in toothpastes for sensitive teeth has increased dramatically, despite the fact that it has not been conclusively shown to help dental hypersensitivity.[4].– 9/19/07

Alazanna Notebook p31

One part of gin swan/gin One ounce of peruvian bark* One ounce of cloves One teaspoonful of tincure? of iron dose? when necessary One table spoonful three times a day


5 cups of sifted flour 3 eggs 1 cup of butter ½ cup of cream 1 teaspoonful of baking powder 1 teaspoonful lemon roll thin, bake in a quick oven

  • Jesuit's Bark, also called Peruvian Bark, is the historical name of the most celebrated specific remedy for all forms of malaria. It is so named because it was obtained from the bark of several species of the genus Cinchona, of the order Rubiaceae, that have been discovered at different times and are indigenous in the Western Andes of South America and were first described and introduced by Jesuit priests who did missionary work in Peru. Other terms referring to this preparation and its source were "Jesuit's Tree", "Jesuit's Powder" and "Pulvis Patrum".

Formerly, the bark itself, prepared in different forms, was used as a drug, but later in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, natural harvesting of immense quantities formed the base of the production of cinchona alkaloids. This industry was carried on principally in Germany, and the Dutch and English cinchona plantations in Java, Ceylon and India were the chief sources whence the raw material was supplied. Its main active principle, quinine, is now chemically synthesized. The term quinine comes from ghina, or quina-quina, the name given by Peruvian Indians to the bark, meaning medicine of medicines or bark of barks.–'s_bark 10/01/07

Alazanna Notebook p32

A Black Wedding Cake

One lb sugar one lb butter one lb flour browned 12 eggs 1 lb currants 1 lb raisons sudded and chopped ½ lb citron* (connected to line above by brackets) 1 tablespoonful of cinnamon, of nutmeg/cloves 1 wine glass brandy

Cream the butter and sugar, add the beaten yolks of the eggs, stir well together before putting in half the flour, then the spice and fruit. Next the whipped whites before adding the remainder of the flour. Lastly add the brandy. Bake in a slow oven.

  • A fruit better known to most consumers in its preserved rather than in its natural form, the citron, Citrus medica Linn., is called in French, cedrat, cidratier, citronnier des Juifs; in Spanish, cidra, poncil, poncidre, cedro limón, limón cidra, limón Francés, though in Central America it is often referred to as toronja, the popular Spanish name for grapefruit.– 10/01/07

Alazanna Notebook p33

To Mamie 32 15-25 15 17 25 ______ 7-225

Mrs. James M. Morris Turner Oregon

cream chick for 4916? And 1976 3 20 groceries 3 80 tithing 5 35 medicine 8 18 curtains 5 92

Mrs. J. M. Middendorf 843 Huntington PK 848 Los Angeles Calif. C/o Pillslenrgh apts

Mables’s address Mrs. F. Middendorf 1833 East 41st Street Los Angeles Calif


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