Cooking And Fishing Guide

cooking and fishing guide
    fishing guide
  • a person who, for compensation, accompanies, assists, or transports a person or persons engaged in fishing in the water of this state.
  • The practice or skill of preparing food
  • The process of preparing food by heating it
  • Food that has been prepared in a particular way
  • the act of preparing something (as food) by the application of heat; "cooking can be a great art"; "people are needed who have experience in cookery"; "he left the preparation of meals to his wife"
  • (cook) someone who cooks food
  • (cook) prepare a hot meal; "My husband doesn't cook"

Thousand Island Lighthouse
Thousand Island Lighthouse
Located in the St. Lawrence Seaway and part of the Thousand Islands. Trivia: Is there a connection between the Thousand Islands and the salad by that name? Yes! The history of the dressing dates back to the early days of the century and centers in the small resort village of Clayton, N.Y. In those days a popular fishing guide named George LaLonde, Jr., as his father before him, guided visiting fishermen for black bass and northern pike through the scenic, fish-filled waters of the 1000 Islands. Unlike his father, George Jr. would serve a different and unusual salad dressing to his fishing parties as part of their shore dinners. On one particular occasion George was guiding a very prominent New York City stage actress of the period named May Irwin and her husband. Miss Irwin, a renowned cook and cookbook authoress in her own right, was particularly impressed with the dressing and asked George for the recipe. The dressing was actually created and made by George's wife Sophia, who was flattered by the request and willingly gave the recipe to Miss Irwin. At the same time Mrs. LaLonde gave the recipe to Mrs. Ella Bertrand, who's family owned the Herald Hotel, one of the most popular hotels in Clayton and where Miss Irwin and her husband stayed during their early vacations in the islands. Mrs. Bertrand prepared the dressing for Miss Irwin and her husband and also added it to the other choices of salad dressing offered to her dining room customers. It was Miss Irwin who gave it the name "Thousand Island" and it was Mrs. Bertrand, at the Herald Hotel, who first served it to the dining public. Upon her return to New York City Miss Irwin gave the recipe to fellow 1000 Islands summer visitor George C. Boldt, owner of the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York, the Bellview Stratford in Philadelphia and also the builder of Boldt Castle on nearby Heart Island. Equally impressed with its flavor, Mr. Boldt directed his world famous maitre d' Oscar Tschirky, to put this dressing from the 1000 Islands on the hotel's menu at once. In doing so Oscar earned credit for introducing the dressing to the "world."
Cook inlet alaska halibut fishing
Cook inlet alaska halibut fishing
Doug Meyeres with a couple halibut from his trip to alaska © Scott Sager Drifting On The Fly - Kenai River Fly Fishing Guides

cooking and fishing guide
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