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Apple Cider

MAGAZINE
May 16, 1993 | Rone Tempest, Paris bureau
Five Times correspondents from around the world describe their favorite picnic spots in (or just outside) the cities they have covered. THERE ARE PRETTIER PLACES IN FRANCE. THERE ARE CERTAINLY more cheerful spots to picnic. But for Americans visiting Europe, there is perhaps no more moving site than the military cemeteries and beaches on the Normandy coast, where the 1st U.S. Army Division launched the Battle of Normandy on June 6, 1944.
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FOOD
December 29, 1999 | ROSE DOSTI
DEAR SOS: My husband and I had the pleasure of lunching at the Barnstorm Cafe at the airport in Big Bear City. They had absolutely the best coleslaw we have eaten. It was creamy and had a hint of dill. Do you think you could get them to share the recipe? ANITA L. BANKE Camarillo DEAR ANITA: Barnstorm co-owner Barbara Cunningham said, "I always tell my customers that it's a secret recipe, handed down from my mother in Ohio 1/8true 3/8, but it's so simple I'm embarrassed."
BUSINESS
September 9, 1998 | Bloomberg News
The Food and Drug Administration said manufacturers of unpasteurized apple juice or apple cider now must warn consumers that such beverages could contain illness-causing microbes. All other unprocessed packaged fruit and vegetable juices must carry a warning by Nov. 5, the FDA said. To make it easier for companies to comply with the mandate, the FDA is allowing manufacturers to display warning signs where juices are sold, though they must include the warning on the package within one year.
FOOD
February 7, 2001 | THOMAS KELLER and MICHAEL RUHLMAN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Sometimes the newest trends in cooking aren't necessarily the best. The court bouillon is a French technique so old it has nearly been forgotten, but you can't beat it for adding flavor. A court bouillon is a quickly made stock. If you've had a poached salmon, you're probably familiar with the idea. Taste one fish cooked in water and another poached in a wine-and-herb-enhanced liquid and you'll realize the difference immediately.
FOOD
December 23, 2010
  Hot cider toddy Total time: 10 minutes Servings: 1 Note: Adapted from Marcos Tello, 1886. For the apple juice, peel and core any type of apple and feed through a juicer. Strain and store, covered, in the refrigerator. Alternatively, unfiltered fresh apple juice can be found in the refrigerated section of well-stocked supermarkets. 1 1/2 ounces bonded Apple Jack 1/4 ounce maple syrup (or more as desired, depending on the tartness of your apple juice)
FOOD
January 19, 2012
Apple chipotle chutney Total time: 1 hour Servings: Makes about 1 quart Note: Adapted from Susan Dumeyer and David Sundeen of Windrose Farm. They write, "It is best to use cider apples for this as they have a nice deep flavor and usually have higher sugars that help break the flesh down. I normally keep the skin on to help add pectin for texture. We make our own chipotles at the farm, so this is based on a dried chipotle we sell, not one packed in adobo sauce.
FOOD
December 15, 2004 | Regina Schrambling, Special to The Times
My Christmas fantasy always involves dispensing with gifts, stopping the music and replanting all those doomed trees. But there's no way I would pass up baking cookies with ginger, doctoring eggnog with brandy or indulging in any of the other tasteful aspects of the holiday. Beyond its more obvious meanings, after all, Christmas is really so much about flavor. At least a dozen fruits, spices and liquors are indelibly associated with it.
FOOD
June 12, 2002 | CINDY DORN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
DEAR SOS: King's Fish House in Calabasas serves a killer barbecue shrimp appetizer. The sauce is terrific for bread-dipping and is usually fought over at the table. Can you persuade them to part with the recipe? PENNY PEYSER Woodland Hills DEAR PENNY: Miss Manners might have something to say about fighting over food at the table. Maybe you should write to her, too. Paul Clotier kindly sent us the recipe. Write to Culinary SOS, Food Section, Los Angeles Times, 202 W. 1st St., Los Angeles, CA 90012 or e-mail to: cindy.
FOOD
December 21, 2013 | By S. Irene Virbila
At this very moment my neighbor, Cassy, is awaiting delivery of a 100-year-old cider press she bought on eBay. She, like many of us, has apple fever. I made an apple galette at least twice this week. And I'm dreaming of the apple hand pies I used to buy in frosty weather from the famous bakery Poîlane on Rue du Cherche-Midi in Paris. But even if you don't bake, you can get in on the apple frenzy at restaurants and bakeries. Now that we've got pumpkin desserts out of the way, inspired bakers are turning their attention to apples.
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