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Accidental Tourist adjacent Alice Morse Earle American Cookery American homes American Kitchen apples areas attic baking barrels Beecher Biltmore Estate Boston Cooking-School Magazine bread broom closet built built-in butler's pantry buttery cabinetry cellar china colonial kitchen colorful Cookbook cooky jar cool countertops cupboards decorative dining room dishes domestic door drawers Early American Pantry England facing farm kitchen farmhouse kitchen farmhouse pantry farmwife floor food storage foodstuffs fruits hardware Harriet Beecher Stowe Hoosier cabinet household housewife Isabella Beeton jelly kitchen pantry larder linens Magazine later American Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings milk mother nostalgic Old Sturbridge Village original painted pantry shelf pickled plums popular preparation preserved Reprinted by permission Roylace Sarah Josepha Hale Seiberling servant serving pantry Shaker sink spices springhouse Stan Hywet Hall staples stored storeroom style sugar twentieth century Victorian kitchen vintage wall window women workrooms York York Times Co
Page 13 - HINTS TO COOKS. Let there be a place for every article, and when not in use let every article be in its place. Keep every utensil clean and ready for immediate use. The stockpot should never be suffered to be empty, as almost any meats (save salt meats) or fowls make stock ; the remnants should never be thrown anywhere but into the...
Page 25 - Many games were played with the aid of kernels of corn : fox and geese, checkers, " hull gull, how many," and games in which the corn served as counters. The ears of corn were often piled into the attic until the floor was a foot deep with them. I once entered an ell bedroom in a Massachusetts farmhouse where the walls, rafters, and four-post bedstead were hung solid with ears of yellow corn, which truly " made a sunshine in a shady place.