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ID: 969622
User: 212.213.107.60
Article: Potato chip
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==History==
 
==History==
According to a traditional story, the original potato chip recipe was created in [[Saratoga Springs, New York]] on August 24, 1853. Agitated by a patron repeatedly sending his fried potatoes back because they were too thick, soggy and bland, resort hotel chef, [[George Crum]], decided to slice the potatoes as thin as possible, frying them until crisp and seasoning them with extra salt. Contrary to Crum's expectation, the patron (sometimes identified as [[Cornelius Vanderbilt]]) loved the new chips<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.madehow.com/Volume-3/Potato-Chip.html |title=How potato chip is made - used, processing, product, machine, Raw Materials, The Manufacturing Process, Quality Control, Byproducts/Waste, The Future |publisher=Madehow.com |date=1915-01-06 |accessdate=2010-08-03}}</ref> and they soon became a regular item on the lodge's menu under the name "Saratoga Chips".<ref>[http://www.civilwarinteractive.com/Potato.htm Civil War Recipes and Food History - The Potato During the Civil War]</ref> Alternative explanations of the provenance of potato chips date them to recipes in ''Shilling Cookery for the People'' by [[Alexis Soyer]] (1845) or [[Mary Randolph]]'s ''The Virginia House-Wife'' (1824).
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According to a traditional story, the original potato chip recipe was created in [[Saratoga Springs, New York]] on August 24, 1853. Agitated by a patron repeatedly sending his fried potatoes back because they were too thick, soggy and bland, resort hotel chef, [[George Crum]], decided to slice the potatoes as thin as possible, frying them until crisp and seasoning them with extra salt. Contrary to Crum's expectation, the patron (sometimes identified as [[Cornelius Vanderbilt]]) loved the new chips<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.madehow.com/Volume-3/Potato-Chip.html |title=How potato chip is made - used, processing, product, machine, Raw Materials, The Manufacturing Process, Quality Control, Byproducts/Waste, The Future |publisher=Madehow.com |date=1915-01-06 |accessdate=2010-08-03}}</ref> and they soon became a regular item on the lodge's menu under the name "Saratoga Chips".<ref>[http://www.civilwarinteractive.com/Potato.htm Civil War Recipes and Food History - The Potato During the Civil War]</ref> Alternative explanations of the provenance of potato chips date them to recipes in ''Shilling Cookery for the People'' by [[Alexis Soyer]] (1845) or [[Mary Randolph]]'s ''The Virginia House-Wife'' (1824).i like chips
   
 
In the 20th century, potato chips spread beyond chef-cooked restaurant fare and began to be mass produced for home consumption. The [[Dayton, Ohio]]-based [[Mike-sell's|Mike-sell's Potato Chip Company]], founded in 1910, calls itself the "oldest potato chip company in the [[United States]]".<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.mike-sells.com/about/|title=Mike Sells Chipper Shipper Online Store|publisher=Mike-sells.com|accessdate=2009-05-26}}</ref> New England-based Tri-Sum Potato Chips, originally founded in 1908 as the Leominster Potato Chip Company, in [[Leominster, Massachusetts]] claim to be America's first potato chip manufacturer.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.geography.ccsu.edu/harmonj/atlas/potchips.htm|title=Potato Chips|publisher=Atlas of Popular Culture in the Northeastern US|accessdate=2010-03-30}}</ref> Chips sold in markets were usually sold in tins or scooped out of storefront glass bins and delivered by horse and wagon. The early potato chip bag was [[wax paper]] with the ends ironed or stapled together. At first, potato chips were packaged in barrels or tins, which left chips at the bottom stale and crumbled. [[Laura Scudder]],<ref>[http://www.laurascudders.com/History ]{{dead link|date=February 2012}}</ref> an entrepreneur in [[Monterey Park, California]] started having her workers take home sheets of wax paper to iron into the form of bags, which were filled with chips at her factory the next day. This pioneering method reduced crumbling and kept the chips fresh and crisp longer. This innovation, along with the invention of [[cellophane]], allowed potato chips to become a [[Mass marketing#Use and Products Sold|mass market product]]. Today, chips are packaged in plastic bags, with nitrogen gas blown in prior to sealing to lengthen shelf life, and provide protection against crushing.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://students.cup.edu/mof8893/food/history.html |title=The History and Origin of Potato Chips |publisher=Students.cup.edu |date= |accessdate=2010-08-03}}</ref>
 
In the 20th century, potato chips spread beyond chef-cooked restaurant fare and began to be mass produced for home consumption. The [[Dayton, Ohio]]-based [[Mike-sell's|Mike-sell's Potato Chip Company]], founded in 1910, calls itself the "oldest potato chip company in the [[United States]]".<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.mike-sells.com/about/|title=Mike Sells Chipper Shipper Online Store|publisher=Mike-sells.com|accessdate=2009-05-26}}</ref> New England-based Tri-Sum Potato Chips, originally founded in 1908 as the Leominster Potato Chip Company, in [[Leominster, Massachusetts]] claim to be America's first potato chip manufacturer.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.geography.ccsu.edu/harmonj/atlas/potchips.htm|title=Potato Chips|publisher=Atlas of Popular Culture in the Northeastern US|accessdate=2010-03-30}}</ref> Chips sold in markets were usually sold in tins or scooped out of storefront glass bins and delivered by horse and wagon. The early potato chip bag was [[wax paper]] with the ends ironed or stapled together. At first, potato chips were packaged in barrels or tins, which left chips at the bottom stale and crumbled. [[Laura Scudder]],<ref>[http://www.laurascudders.com/History ]{{dead link|date=February 2012}}</ref> an entrepreneur in [[Monterey Park, California]] started having her workers take home sheets of wax paper to iron into the form of bags, which were filled with chips at her factory the next day. This pioneering method reduced crumbling and kept the chips fresh and crisp longer. This innovation, along with the invention of [[cellophane]], allowed potato chips to become a [[Mass marketing#Use and Products Sold|mass market product]]. Today, chips are packaged in plastic bags, with nitrogen gas blown in prior to sealing to lengthen shelf life, and provide protection against crushing.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://students.cup.edu/mof8893/food/history.html |title=The History and Origin of Potato Chips |publisher=Students.cup.edu |date= |accessdate=2010-08-03}}</ref>
Reason:
Reporter Information
Reporter: Bradley (anonymous)
Date: Wednesday, the 21st of October 2015 at 05:47:59 PM
Status: Reported
Wednesday, the 21st of October 2015 at 05:47:59 PM #101652
Bradley (anonymous)

SAuXfX http://www.FyLitCl7Pf7kjQdDUOLQOuaxTXbj5iNG.com

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