Image from page 140 of “The pure food cook book, the Good housekeeping recipes, just how to buy–just how to cook” (1914)

March 5, 2019 · Posted in Cook Books · Comment 

Some cool cook books images:

Image from page 140 of “The pure food cook book, the Good housekeeping recipes, just how to buy–just how to cook” (1914)
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Identifier: purefoodcookbook00madd
Title: The pure food cook book, the Good housekeeping recipes, just how to buy–just how to cook
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: Maddocks, Mildred, ed Wiley, Harvey Washington, 1844-1930
Subjects: Cookery, American cbk
Publisher: New York, Hearst’s international library co.
Contributing Library: New York Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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repare a thick custard by boiling a cupful of washedrice in slightly salted milk; cook until the rice is dry andtender, stirring in one well-beaten egg, a scant table-spoonful of sugar, a few drops of vanilla extract, andtwo tablespoonfuls of cream ; beat until light and pourinto shallow china cups, placing in the ice-box to be-come firm; when cold unmold and, with a sharp spoon,remove a portion of the rice from the center of each cup,filling the depressions with sliced preserved peaches anda little of the syrup; cover the top with powdered maca-roon crumbs, and after arranging on a baking sheet runinto a hot oven for about five minutes: serve with thickcream. Carrotina Rice Put one and one-quarter cup fuls of the best rice(picked but not washed) in covered stew-pan with twotablespoonfuls of butter, one-half of a tablespoonful ofpaprika (Hungarian pepper), and one teaspoonful ofsalt. Mix well. Place, covered, in hot oven for tenminutes, take out, add a good-sized carrot cut into cubes

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S o G

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Image from page 59 of “The Bookshelf for boys and girls Children’s Book of Fact and Fancy” (1912)
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Identifier: bookshelfforboys00univ9
Title: The Bookshelf for boys and girls Children’s Book of Fact and Fancy
Year: 1912 (1910s)
Authors: University Society, New York
Subjects: Children’s literature Children’s encyclopedias and dictionaries Literature Encyclopedias and dictionaries
Publisher: New York. : University Society
Contributing Library: Brigham Young University-Idaho, David O. McKay Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Brigham Young University-Idaho

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e there in the valley of Dilly-Dally From seven till after nine.It s here with the bees we do as we please, Said little Somcotlicrtime.While here we stay We play and play— What else is half so fine? And then they were off to the By-and-by tree,Where the big cockatooAnd the little cuckooWere calling away with noisy ado :We dine some time; some time we dine !But oh, we are hungry as we can be!Our little boys said: And who can seeA sign when dinner ready will be ? Then the cockatoo winked at the little cuckooSome time, some time we 11 wait on you.This, boys, is the land of Weregoingto;It s a long way off from Nowrightaziuy,Where even the cooks are on time, they say. 42 POEMS FOR CHILDREN OF ALL AGES But this is the place for lads like you:You may take all day to button your shoe;You may take a year for nothing to do!What time is it, eh ? Next time at your easeSome time, any time, save now, if you pleaseOur clocks never strike; they drawl but one chime:Some other day ! Some other time !

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IN THE LAND OF NOWRIGHTAWAY Now the sun is low in the west, you see;And the dark creeps up to the By-and-bx treeSpeed away, good swallow, on swiftest wingAnd above that cockatoos screeching sing:Come home, little laggards, come home andstayIn your own fair land of Nowrightaivay,Where the clocks strike true, and faces shineWhen the school-bells ring out, Nine! nine! nine !The road is straight that brings you here,And after this we 11 call you dear Ycsrightaivay, Dear Justontimc,And forget the day you ran awayTo the dreary valley of Dilly-Dally— Poor little Goingtosomeday, And little Someothcrtime ! The clocks strike true, cAnd faces shineWhen the school-bells ring out, Nine I nine I nine I POEMS FOR CHILDREN OF ALL AGES 43

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Image taken from page 330 of ‘The New Builder’s Magazine, and Complete Architectural Library, for architects, surveyors, carpenters, etc’

February 20, 2019 · Posted in Cook Books · Comment 

Some cool cook books images:

Image taken from page 330 of ‘The New Builder’s Magazine, and Complete Architectural Library, for architects, surveyors, carpenters, etc’
cook books
Image by The British Library
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Title: "The New Builder’s Magazine, and Complete Architectural Library, for architects, surveyors, carpenters, etc"
Author: COOK, Andrew George.
Shelfmark: "British Library HMNTS 794.i.35.", "British Library HMNTS 07822.dd.19."
Volume: 01
Page: 330
Place of Publishing: London
Date of Publishing: 1819
Publisher: Thomas Kelly
Issuance: monographic
Identifier: 000772054

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Image taken from page 9 of ‘[Life in Normandy: Sketches of French fishing, farming, cooking, natural history and politics drawn from nature. [By Walter Frederick Campbell. Edited by John Francis Campbell. With plates and a map.]]’
cook books
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Title: "[Life in Normandy: Sketches of French fishing, farming, cooking, natural history and politics drawn from nature. [By Walter Frederick Campbell. Edited by John Francis Campbell. With plates and a map.]]", "Appendix"
Contributor: CAMPBELL, John Francis.
Contributor: CAMPBELL, Walter Frederick.
Shelfmark: "British Library HMNTS 10171.c.40."
Page: 9
Place of Publishing: Edinburgh
Date of Publishing: 1865
Edition: (Third edition.).
Issuance: monographic
Identifier: 002671024

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Image taken from page 129 of ‘[Cook’s Handbook for London. With two maps.]’

January 31, 2019 · Posted in Cook Books · Comment 

A few nice cook books images I found:

Image taken from page 129 of ‘[Cook’s Handbook for London. With two maps.]’
cook books
Image by The British Library
Image taken from:

Title: "[Cook’s Handbook for London. With two maps.]", "Guide Books. London"
Author: COOK, Thomas – AND SON
Shelfmark: "British Library HMNTS 10347.h.26."
Page: 129
Place of Publishing: London
Date of Publishing: 1898
Publisher: Thos. Cook & Son
Edition: [Another edition.]
Issuance: monographic
Identifier: 000773382

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Download the PDF for this book (volume: 0) Image found on book scan 129 (NB not necessarily a page number)
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Image from page 317 of “The border and the buffalo, an untold story of the southwest plains; the bloody border of Missouri and Kansas. The story of the slaughter of the buffalo. Westward among the big game and wild tribes. A story of mountain and plain” (
cook books
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Identifier: borderbuffalount00cook
Title: The border and the buffalo, an untold story of the southwest plains; the bloody border of Missouri and Kansas. The story of the slaughter of the buffalo. Westward among the big game and wild tribes. A story of mountain and plain
Year: 1907 (1900s)
Authors: Cook, John R., 1844-1917
Subjects: Frontier and pioneer life — Southwest, New Kansas — History Civil War, 1861-1865
Publisher: Topeka, Kan., Printed by Crane & company
Contributing Library: New York Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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as bom in Delaware county, Indiana, on the 21stday of October, 1847. I enlisted in Co. E., 147th IndianaRegiment, March 5th, 1865. But as that greatest ofmodern wars was near its close, I did not even see the bigend of the last of it. I came to Kansas in 1866, stoppingfor a time in the old Delaware Indian Reserve, southwestof Fort Leavenworth. From among the Delawares Iwent out to northwest Kansas, in 1872, and took up aclaim on the Prairie Dog, in Decatur county. I trapped,and hunted buffalo, until the Indians stole my stock,when I had to quit hunting long enough to get even, anda httle ahead, of the redskins. In summer-time I wouldput in my time improving my homestead; in winter,hunting and trapping. But when Kansas passed herdrastic hunting law, concerning the buffalo-hide hunters,I drifted to the Panhandle of Texas, in 1876 (after takingin the Philadelphia Centennial); for the next three andone-half years you have had a pretty good trail of me.(297) 298 THE BORDER AND THE BUFFALO.

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SOL REES. STORY OF THE SOUTHWEST PLAINS. 299 To digress for the moment. This Sol. Rees was one ofthe Government scouts and guides in what is known asthe Dull Knife War of 1878. DuU Knife was chiefof a large band of northern Cheyenne warlike Indians. Congress had passed an act moving all of the trouble-some Indians from the so-called Cheyenne countiy northto the Indian Territory. Dull Knife and his band weretaken to the Indian Territory, to near Fort Reno, on theNorth Fork of the Canadian river. Totally dissatisfiedwith the conditions as had been represented to him bythe United States commissioners, he asked for, and wasgranted, a council. Robert Bent, a son of old Col.Bent, was a half-breed southern Cheyenne, and was theinterpreter. After the council was in sitting. Dull Knife arose andcited his wrongs. It has been said no more eloquence hasever come from the lips of an Indian orator. He said inbrief: I am going back to where my children were bom;where my father and mother are buried

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nadal06 – family not aware, from E

January 16, 2019 · Posted in Family Meals · Comment 

Check out these family meals images:

nadal06 – family not aware, from E
family meals
Image by martapiqs

Family lunch at Beusichem
family meals
Image by Royston Rascals

Image from page 459 of “American cookery” (1914)

January 10, 2019 · Posted in Cookbook · Comment 

A few nice cookbook images I found:

Image from page 459 of “American cookery” (1914)
cookbook
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Identifier: americancookery19unse_4
Title: American cookery
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: New York [etc.] : Whitney Publications [etc.]
Contributing Library: Boston Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Public Library

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Buy advertised Goods — Do not accept substitutes 457 The Silver Lining Extremists There was once a young maiden named Rose,Fond of Fashions extreme furbelows; And a new silhouette Though she knew silly, yetShe would straightway adopt if she chose. So by freaks which old Dame Fashion hath,Rose would sometimes seem thin as a lath, In some style like the willow; Then again, like a pillow,She would look as she walked down^the path. When it came to the waist-line, ah, me!You could never tell where hers might be; For one day it would soar, And the next it would lower,From perhaps F in alt to low G. And no wonder it was, I suppose,At the Opera, then, all the beaus Who regard with esteem, Girls who wear the extreme,At the sight of Miss Rose, rose in rows! —Blanche Elizabeth Wade.

Text Appearing After Image:
THERE need never be any if about it.Your cakes and everything else youbake always taste perfect when the ovenhas had the right temperature. And todayyou can make sure that your oven does havethe right temperature — every time! By theTaylor Oven Thermometer. TAYLOR HOME SET The Taylor Oven Thermometer (.00)tells the exact heat of the oven in figures.The Taylor Candy Thermometer (.50) tellsthe exact heat in boiling. The Taylor SugarMeter (.00) tells the exact thickness ofsyrups. Taylor Instrument Companies ROCHESTER, N. Y. Write for the TaylorRecipe Books — three ofthem. If your dealercant supply the Tay-lor Home Set, or willnot order for you,mail .50 (price ofcomplete set) direct,to us with dealersname, and it will besent you prepaid.(Prices in Canadaand far West propor-tionately higher.) AA9

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Image from page 601 of “The Boston Cooking School magazine of culinary science and domestic economics” (1896)
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Identifier: bostoncookingsch19hill_7
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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en thoughhe be close at hand. The seine boat is now hauled upalongside and towed from a small boom,which prevents it chafing against thevessel. The crew below, all in oilskinsnow, are lying at ease, some catchinga few minutes sleep, others playingcards or looking on; and so it is for anhour or more, when from aloft theskipper shouts, Keep her off!Promptly the helmsman obeys, andour course veers slightly. He seessomething, remarks our friend, byway of information. Then suddenlyfrom the skipper, this time in a roar,Haul up the staysail, give her theballoon and gasoline, full speed anddrive her! Instantly the crew scramble on deck,the cards flying in all directions, andin a rush the orders are executed.One hurries up the rigging to assist theskipper in watching the fish, still somedistance away. The pulsations of thepowerful motor can be felt, and theroar of the laboring machinery comesfrom the engine-room below. Thevessel is tearing through the waternow, a broad belt of foam rushing by,

Text Appearing After Image:
Dumping the Fish on Deck seemingly afire with its phosphorescentglow. Get in the boat, again roarsthe skipper hoarsely, already halfwaydown the rigging. Into the boattumble twelve powerful men, promptly in their places all. Over the rail goesthe skipper, the boat is released andshoots into the inky blackness, closelyfollowed by a dory with two oarsmen,pulling for might and main; and nowwe see the fish, that is, we see some-thing. It looks as though there werea tremendous fire beneath the watersome distance off, and the glow shoneupward toward the surface, much as adistant conflagration illumines the sky.Thems mackerel, a raft of em,volunteers the cook, who has the wheel.The wind has died out and only themuffled beat of the motor is audible.Occasionally a sharp command from themasthead man, and the vessel swingsaround as we slide off in another di-rection. Time slips by, and an houris gone before suddenly a bright flashlights up our boat a quarter mile away.Promptly we glide down towar

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