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Tested International Recipes


by May B. Van Arsdale, Day Monroe & and others — 1918

It is easy enough to say that in a war emergency one must learn to change one's food habits—especially when we mean that some one else must change his food habits and adopt ours. But can an American put himself in the place of his Italian neighbor and realize just what it means to him to be suddenly deprived of his three most-prized foods—olive oil, Italian cheese, and macaroni? An absolute compliance with the spirit and letter of the requests of the Food Administration cannot begin to cause the discomfort to an American that the cessation of Italian imports has already brought to the New York Italian. And this problem of the Italian's is only one of the many, for a big city has as many food problems as it has nationalities.


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 19 Number 1, 1918, p. 68-86
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 3609, Date Accessed: 10/20/2017 6:50:54 AM

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