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Books Books 1 - 7 of 7 on The midribs and stalks, which are separated from the lamina of the leaf, are stewed....
" The midribs and stalks, which are separated from the lamina of the leaf, are stewed and eaten like Asparagus, under the name of  "
Garden Vegetables, and how to Cultivate Them - Page 146
1866 - 355 pages
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The Practical Gardener, and Modern Horticulturist: Containing the ..., Volume 1

Charles McIntosh - Gardening - 1828 - 1264 pages
...white beet is cultivated as a substitute for spinach. The great white or sweet beet is cultivated for the midribs and stalks, which are separated from the lamina of the leaf, and are stewed and eaten like asparagus under the name of chard. This sort is much more esteemed and...
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The new and improved Practical gardener, and modern horticulturist

Charles McIntosh - 1839
...its roots. White beet is cultivated as a substitute for spinach : the great white or sweet beet for the midribs and stalks, which are separated from the lamina of the leaf, and are stewed and eaten like asparagus under the name of chard. This sort is more esteemed and cultivated...
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The New Indian Gardener, and Guide, to the Successful Culture of the Kitchen ...

G. T. Frederic S. Barlow Speede - 1848 - 692 pages
...and succulent; these, boiled as spinach, form a good vegetable; in England it is also esteemed for the mid-ribs and stalks which are separated from the lamina of the leaves, being sometimes stewed and eaten as asparagus under the name of chard. The Great White, or...
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The new Indian gardener, and guide with a vocabulary

G T F.S. Barlow Speede - 1848
...and succulent ; these, boiled as spinach, form a good vegetable ; in England it is also esteemed for the mid-ribs and stalks which are separated from the lamina of the leaves, being sometimes stewed and eaten as asparagus under the name of chard. The Great White, or...
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The flower, fruit and kitchen garden, by practical gardeners and florists

Flower, fruit and kitchen garden - 1853
...its roots. White beet is cultivated as a iubetitute for spinach, tilt great white or sweet vtt for the midribs and stalks, which are separated from the lamina of the leaf, and ire stewed and eaten like asparagus, under he name of chard; this sort is more eaeemed and cultivated...
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The book of the garden, Volume 2

Charles McIntosh - Gardening - 1855
...the red beet is grown for its roots. These leaves are boiled like spinach, and put into soups ; and the midribs and stalks, which are separated from the...eaten like asparagus, under the name of chard. As a epinaceous plant, the white beet might be grown to great advantage by cottagers and farmers, as it...
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The Field and Garden Vegetables of America: Containing Full Descriptions of ...

Fearing Burr - Vegetable gardening - 1874 - 667 pages
...Beet — for, botanically considered, it is a distinct species from Beta vulgaris, the Common or Red Beet — is cultivated exclusively for its leaves...White Beet might be grown to great advantage in the vegetable garden, as it affords leaves fit for use during the whole summer." — Mclnt. The thin part...
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