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PLUM PIE

(Pies And Pastry) - (The International Jewish Cook Book)







Select large purple plums, about fifteen plums for a good-sized pie; cut
them in halves, remove the kernels and dip each half in flour. Line your
pie-tin with a rich paste and lay in the plums, close together, and
sprinkle thickly with a whole cup of sugar. Lay strips of paste across
the top, into bars, also a strip around the rim, and press all around
the edge with a pointed knife or fork, which will make a fancy border.
Sift powdered sugar on top. Damson pie is made in the same way. Eat
cold.

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A FRENCH PLUM PIE.

Stew one pound of fine dried French plums until tender, in water,
rather more than enough to cover, with one glass of port wine, and
four ounces of white sugar, which must however not be added until
the plums are quite tender, then pour them with the liquor into a
pie-dish, and cover with a rich puff paste, and bake.

ROASTED CHESTNUTS FOR DESSERTS.
Chestnuts are so frequently sent to table uneatable, that we will
give the French receipt for them. They should be first boiled for five
minutes, and then finish them in a pan over the fire; they will after
the boiling require exactly fifteen minutes roasting; the skin must be
slightly cut before they are cooked.

TO ROAST PARTRIDGES AND PHEASANTS.
They may be either _piqué_ or not; partridges require roasting rather
more than half an hour, pheasants three-quarters, if small, otherwise
an hour; they are served with bread sauce.
Partridges may be stewed as pigeons.

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PLUM PIE. MRS. JULIA P. ECKHART.

Line a pan with puff paste; put in a layer of Damson plums; sprinkle
with cinnamon and sugar. Put in the oven, and let it bake until the
crust is done; take from the oven; put on top a batter made from three
eggs, one cup of sugar, three tablespoons of cold water, one cup of
flour, one teaspoon of baking powder. This is sufficient batter to
cover three pies. Serve warm.









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