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The Boston Cooking School magazine of culinary science and domestic economics (1905) (14586633800)


The Boston Cooking School magazine of culinary science and domestic economics (1905) (14586633800)



Identifier: bostoncookingsch19hill_4 (find matches)
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

Text Appearing Before Image:
f long varieties, like French Forcing,are best, sown about three-fourths ofan inch deep, in rows 8 inches apart.Onions, cabbage, and tomato plantsmay also be thickly sown in rows, fortransplanting later to the garden, aswell as many flowering plants, likepetunias, verbenas, and the like. The greatest care will be needed inventilating the hot-bed. On warmdays the top end of the sash should beraised two or three inches, and, asspring approaches, more and moreventilation should be given, until finallythe sash are removed entirely during 364 The Boston Cooking-School Magazine the day. During cold weather, on theother hand, it will frequently be nec-essary to cover the sash over night withold pieces of carpet or straw mattressesto keep out the cold. The hot-bedshould never be watered except in the morning of bright sunshiny days. Witha little care at the right time the gar-dener can enjoy all the vegetables ofearly spring at a time when his neigh-bors without hot-beds are buying theirseed.
Text Appearing After Image:
Cross-section of a Substantial Form of Hot-bed Which is Best By Lucia W. Eames How short a time it seems since weHave seen them pass together,— Those two girls, ever arm in arm,In fair or stormy weather! Indeed, it seems but yesterday,And yet years must have flown; For into women, handsome, tall,Both maidens now are grown. The one, out in the noisy world, Pursues a grand career;And votaries of art go far Her wondrous voice to hear. Clear as the sound of limpid streams,Sweet as the wood-birds call, Her tones upon the listening earMelodiously fall. Fortune and fame and love of men Before her feet low he,All that ambition proud could claim Or seek to satisfy. The other woman, gentle, sweet, In quiet ways is seen; *And those who wish to hear her praise Must go where want hath been. To him who knows the healing touch Of her slender little hand;To the hungry fed, the naked clothed, The stricken in the land. The sick, the poor, the halt, the blind, Those who in sorrow be,All bless her for





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