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Image from page 122 of "The Boston Cooking School magazine of culinary science and domestic economics" (1896) | by Internet Archive Book Images
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Image from page 122 of "The Boston Cooking School magazine of culinary science and domestic economics" (1896)

Identifier: bostoncookingsch19hill_4

Title: The Boston Cooking School magazine of culinary science and domestic economics

Year: 1896 (1890s)

Authors: Hill, Janet McKenzie, 1852-1933, ed Boston Cooking School (Boston, Mass.)

Subjects: Home economics Cooking

Publisher: Boston : Boston Cooking-School Magazine

Contributing Library: Boston Public Library

Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Public Library

 

 

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Text Appearing Before Image:

Then do not grasp at the stars, butdo lifes plain, common work as itcomes, certain that daily duties anddaily bread are the sweetest things oflife.—Selected. It is the act of an ill-instructed manto blame others for his own bad con-dition: it is the act of one who hasbegun to be instructed to lay the blameon himself; and of one whose instruc-tion is completed neither to blameanother nor himself.—Epictetus. There is almost no space of timebetween the longing for city life thataffects the youth in the country andthe desire for a country home that af-flicts the man in town. Next year Lasell Seminary will makedomestic science one of the electivesof its Junior and Senior years. No high degree of morals can be es-tablished or maintained without man-ual labor.—Froebel. People dont grow famous in a hurry,and it takes a deal of hard work evento earn your bread and butter.—MissAlcott. Blessed is the man who has the giftof making friends, for it is one of Godsbest gifts.—Thomas Hughes.

 

Text Appearing After Image:

Bread for breakfast, luncheon and supper is cut in thin uniform slices, three-eighths of an inchthick. Bread for dinner is cut in thick slices; if the loaf be square, the slices are divided intotwo or four pieces. Slices cut from a French loaf are not divided Seasonable Recipes By Janet M. Hill IN all recipes where flour is used, unless otherwise stated, the flour is measured after sifting once.When flour is measured by cups, the cup is filled with a spoon, and a level cupful is meant. Atablespoonful or a teaspoonful of any designated material is a level spoonful of such material. Cream of Squash Soup (Bertha Ely)Put one quart of milk with two sticksof celery and a small onion in a doubleboiler. Allow it to cook for one hour.Mix one tablespoonful of flour withhalf a cup of sifted, cooked squash,and stir into the hot milk. Let cookabout fifteen minutes. Have half acup of whipped cream or a well-beatenegg, and strain the mixture on to it. Egyptian Lentil SoupWash half a cup of lentils,

 

 

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