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Detailed entries for one subject from the INDEX TO HOW TO DO IT INFORMATION.
Click on a see also (sa) or tracing (xx) to view detailed entries about a related subject.
The entries are in alphabetical order by magazine name and then in chronological sequence.
To obtain a copy of any magazine article contact your local public library or the publisher.

xx   FOOD

A look at smoke cooking. A guide to the cookers available and to what kinds of wood to use.
BETTER HOMES & GARDENS Jul 1979 (v.57#7) pg. 106

How to hickory smoke your home-raised meat, plus ideas for building your own smoker.
COUNTRYSIDE Oct 1982 (v.66#10) pg. 30, 32

Build a smokehouse. Start from scratch or convert an abandoned refrigerator.
COUNTRYSIDE Feb 1984 (v.68#2) pg. 31

Curing and smoking bacon and ham.
COUNTRYSIDE & SMALL STOCK JOURNAL Jan-Feb 1991 (v.75#1) pg. 39

How to build a simple smokehouse consisting of a fire pit, trench and a wooden barrel.
COUNTRYSIDE & SMALL STOCK JOURNAL Nov-Dec 1993 (v.77#6) pg. 57

An old-fashioned way to smoke meat using a hollow tree is described.
COUNTRYSIDE & SMALL STOCK JOURNAL Sep-Oct 1996 (v.80#5) pg. 10

Building a small smokehouse from wood.
COUNTRYSIDE & SMALL STOCK JOURNAL Mar-Apr 1997 (v.81#2) pg. 63

Homestead meat. (1) Butchering a hog. (2) Rabbit butchering and meat curing. (3) Smoking meat. (4) Making sausage.
COUNTRYSIDE & SMALL STOCK JOURNAL Sep-Oct 1999 (v.83#5) pg. 63

Simple smokehouse combines a fire pit dug in the ground, a trench, and a barrel.
COUNTRYSIDE & SMALL STOCK JOURNAL Nov-Dec 2002 (v.86#6) pg. 87

Simple method for smoking meat utilizes a rock-lined fire pit, a length of stovepipe, and a cardboard box to hold the meat.
COUNTRYSIDE & SMALL STOCK JOURNAL May-Jun 2003 (v.87#3) pg. 84

Tip on using scraps and shavings from most common hardwoods (hickory, mesquite, walnut, cherry, oak, maple) for smoking food.
FINE WOODWORKING #107 Jul-Aug 1994 pg. 18

How to buy and cook on the new smoke cookers.
MECHANIX ILLUSTRATED #518 Jul 1971 (v.67) pg. 89

Build a brick smoke cooker for top-rate backyard barbecuing. Replicates Jamestown design of the 1700s.
MECHANIX ILLUSTRATED #519 Aug 1971 (v.67) pg. 108

Build your own smokehouse from an old refrigerator. An in-the-ground firepit produces the smoke which is then piped to the large capacity smoking chamber.
MECHANIX ILLUSTRATED #637 Jun 1981 (v.77) pg. 38

Build a fish and meat smoker from an old box-type refrigerator. Electric hot plate is used to make a tinful of hickory chips smolder.
POPULAR MECHANICS Sep 1969 (v.132#3) pg. 186

How to cure and smoke your own fish using an ordinary covered barbecue.
SUNSET Jun 1982 (v.168#6) pg. 158

Smoke-barbecuing secrets.
SUNSET Aug 1983 (v.171#2) pg. 72

Tip: How to convert an old refrigerator into a smoker.
SUNSET Aug 1986 (v.177#2) pg. 92

Make a garden smokehouse. Use scrap wood and sawdust from your workshop to smoke your own fish. Two styles of small smokers are illustrated.
WOODWORKER #1011 Feb 1978 (v.82) pg. 77

Food smoker is made from a clean oil drum and fired with wood shavings. Tips on smoking cheese are included.
WOODWORKER #1117 Dec 1986 (v.90#12) pg. 1043

Backyard barbecue/smoker is build from a 55 gal. oil drum. Unit is supported by a galvanized pipe and wood frame.
WORKBENCH May-Jun 1985 (v.41#3) pg. 12