Henrietta Szold at home, Jerusalem

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Henrietta Szold at home, Jerusalem
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Image by Center for Jewish History, NYC
Description: Henrietta Szold at home, Jerusalem

Creator/Photographer: Unknown

Medium: Black and white photographic print

Dimensions: 8 x 13 centimeters

Date: circa 1922

Persistent URL: digital.cjh.org/R/?func=dbin-jump-full&object_id=246242

Call Number: Record Group 18, Box 1 Folder 7

Collection: Hadassah Collection on Long Term Loan to the American Jewish Historical Society

Repository: American Jewish Historical Society

Rights Information: No known copyright restrictions; may be subject to third party rights. For more copyright information, click here.

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Digital images created by the Gruss Lipper Digital Laboratory at the Center for Jewish History.

Image from page 444 of “Home and health; a household manual containing two thousand recipes and helpful suggestions on the building and care of the home in harmony with sanitory laws ..” (1907)
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Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: homehealthhouseh00moun
Title: Home and health; a household manual containing two thousand recipes and helpful suggestions on the building and care of the home in harmony with sanitory laws ..
Year: 1907 (1900s)
Authors:
Subjects: Home economics
Publisher: Mountain View, Cal., Portland, Ore. [etc] Pacific press publishing co.
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

View Book Page: Book Viewer
About This Book: Catalog Entry
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Text Appearing Before Image:
in that day wherein we shall discoverthat our poor boys feet have chosen the path that shalltake him out of the way to all eternity. NO CARE LIKE MOTHERS I found out long ago that those who get the bestreturn from their flower gardens are those who keep nogardeners, and it is the same way with the child garden;those who are too overbusy, irresponsible, ignorant, orrich to do without the orthodox nurse, never can knowprecisely what they lose. To watch a baby, untrammeled,grow and expand, is in an intense degree like watching,early of a June morning, the first opening bud of a rosethat you have coaxed and raised from a mere cutting.You hoped and believed that it would be fair and beau-tiful, but, ah, what a glorious surprise it is! GODS SWEETEST GIFT God thought to give the sweetest thing In His almighty powerTo Earth; and deeply pondering What it should be,—one hourIn fondest joy and love of heart Outweighing every other.He moved the gates of Heaven apart And gave to Earth a mother.

Text Appearing After Image:
3i^ ARRIVED There came to port last Sunday night The queerest little craft,Without an inch of rigging on,— I looked, and looked, and laughed.It was so singular that she Should cross the unlmown water,And moor herself right in my room,— My daughter, 0, my daughter! Eing out, wild bells,—and tame ones, too, Ring out the lovers moon.Ring in the little worsted socks, Ring in the bib and spoon.Ring out the muse, ring in the nurse. Ring in the milk and water;Away with paper, pen, and ink,— My daughter, 0, my daughter! —Anon. A WELL-SPRING OF PLEASURE A baby in the house is a well-spring of pleasure; a mes-senger of peace and love; a resting-place for innocence onearth; a loan to be rendered back with interest; a delight,but redolent of care; honey-sweet, but lacking not thebitter.—Tupper THE MOTHERS OPPORTUNITIES Few mothers realize the precious opportunities giventhem in the possibility of imparting to their little ones thefirst impressions they receive. Their radiant smiles ar

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