Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 24, 1957 · Page 77
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December 24, 1957

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 77

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, December 24, 1957
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Page 77
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A MERKY CHRISTMAS TO EVERYOlft THE LOGANSPOET PHAROS-TRIBUNE A MERRY CHRISTMAS TO EVERYONE U. S. Food Still Cream Of Crop NEW YORK — In quality, quantity, and year-round availability, you just can't beat American food. That's the opinion of a noted European chef whose job is to search lor the world's best ingredients. As consulting chef for a major American food company, Robert Kreis samples the finest every nation has to offer. The result, with few exceptions, is an overwhelming preference for American-grown products. "Of course, there arc some fine European foods we can't produce here because the ingredients just aren't available," said the Swiss- born chef. Pate de foie gras, for instance. We don't make it as well as the French do." Superior Ingredients But who wants to eat pate do foie gras every night for dinner? Not the average American. What he does demand is good beef, and ours is the world's best, in quality, quantity, and variety of cuts, said Kreis. "There's a certain romance to foreign foods, and our imports represent the cream of each nation's crop," the General Foods chef explained. "But no other country can equal or surpass the Unit- ed States' supply of superior basic .Rains declared that technologists ingredients. • (have given us a year-round sup"That's why about half of our Ply of fresh fruits and vegetables, new-line of gourmet foods are!., A Vclail 7 food, expert pointed to made in America from American I (i }° American label as a guarantee products. Many of the European ? £ smet y. an assurance that food specialties are upgraded in our ;ls l )r °auced and handled under test kitchens from the original r e-' samtary conditions to protect the cipes." i consumer from contagious diseas- Kreis praised fine European cs ' sauces but said they were created Book Publishers also sing the to disguise cheaper meats and P rai ses of American cuisine. Three make them more palatable That out ° r :o coo ' ! books scheduled for he added, is not necessary withj fa11 Publication specialize in na- lucts Onsilitv ic cn ! live and regional cookery. American products. Quality is so high that no taste tricks are needed. Meat Edge As for meat, "we have an edge over any nation," according to American Meat Institute president Homer Davidson. He said 4,000 meat-processing plants produce more than 300 varieties of meat and sausage products. They are "Cooking American" (Hill & Wang), by Sidney Dean; Stella Standard's Complete American Cookbook" (World); am Mary Margaret McBride's "Har vest of American Cooking" (Put nam). APPLES FOR TEACHERS MADISON, Wis. — State apple In the side dish department, an!growers provided Wisconsin's 13, executive of the United Fresh;000 teachers with free apples dur Fruit and Vegetable Association, ing a recent state convention to credited American know-how with encourage the sale of home-grow "erasing the seasons." Alan T.' apples. continue patronage. Russell, Bodie Elizabeth, Marjoric R D PIERCE AGENCY INC 30 Years Insurance Service 218 Fourth St. Tel. 3930 Your Private Secretary FLORENCE DAGGY JL HERE are no other words that expresses so weH the age-old greeting of MERRY CHRISTMAS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS 'SAM" SHANKS YOUR MARATHON DISTRIBUTOR Gasoline — Oil — Fuel Oil Our best wishes to you ,/ ^ for a holiday sea- '"* son that is an open door to afl good things! RUTH DOUGLASS MILLINERY CENTER 507 E. Broadway We wish for you aM the happy hustle and bustle of a traditional Yuletidet PORTER DRUG CO. Cor. 4th & Market Fred Krantz, E. Ph. Liberal Arts Needs Touch of Science CHICAGO — The president of Ihe Illinois Institute of Technology says a liberal arts education must include "an understanding of science and technology" to be truly liberal today. John T. RetlaLiata challenged the adequacy of liberal education under prevailing technological conditions in a report to ITT trustees. "Modern liberal education can exclude science no longer," Rettaliata said. "In the past most of science's researcn efforts were of a pure or fundamental nature, primarily of interest to the laboratory or classroom, but today the situation has changed to the extent that practically all research is of the applied type, which means it has a current effect on society." He said iiha-t the liberal arts student should understand science as BLOOD TRANSFUSIONS BOSTON'-Robert Mace, 13, of Roxbury, afflicted with hemophilia, has been given more than 350 pints of blood at Children's MecU- cal Center since last July. WE APPRECIATE YOUR LOYAL FRIENDSHIP AN'D PATRONAGE Logansport Beauty Shop Over Bailey's 431'/4 E. BSwy. the engineer must have more understanding of social problems. "If it is important for the engineer to understand economics, and the implications of history and the arts." he said, "certainly it" is equally important that students pursuing a liberal education understand some of the problems and results of science and technology and the facts of the nation's industrial growth." Imagine Meeting You Here, My Dear CHICAGO — At an intersection where shrubbery cut the visibility, Dr. Alex M. Buehholz's car rammed the rear end of another auto. The latter did a double flip landing upright. Dr. Buchholz rushed over to see if the driver was hurt. Inside was Mrs. Bucliholz. "Why, dear, I didn't know it was you," he said. "Then we are even," replied his wife. NETTING CONTRIBUTIONS BLACK CREEK, Ont.—A novel system of taking collections marked boat-blessing ceremonies here. At the conclusion of the services, three outboard motorboats maneuvered among (Jie craft moored near shore. Aboard eacli boat a man held a long bamboo pole quipped with a net. As the boats moved from craft to craft, offerings were dropped into the 'outstretched nets The Nineteenth Amendment, giving the right to vote to women, was proclaimed Aug. 26, 1920. . //'^MESSAGE FOR'? In the spirit of the first Christmas that "came upon a midnight clear" we «xtend our wannest greetings to you and yours. 1JPSCOMB PHOTO STUDIO Open 4:30 to 9 P.M. Darly Saturday All Day 712 W. Miami Ave. Pli. 6870 POLITENESS DOESVT PAY METROPOLIS, 111.—J. U. Hester's troubles be.aan when he reached over in his car to open the door for his wife. His fool accidentally hit the accelerator. The car jumped the curb, traveled across a sidewalk and through the i plate glass window of a store ba- ; fore coming to rest about 20 feet ] inside the store. There were no in- i juries. Our sincere thanks and mucfr holiday cheer to all our friends and patrons. Paul B. Forgey Dairy Dial 3057 * At Christmas time, may owr hearts open "wide to the meaning erf the day, and the birth <rf ow Saviour that was the greatest gift that ever bfessed mankind , . . So» wide we bestow and welcome gifts of afi kinds during this happy season, let ras remember best JEs gifts to -m ... tibc spirit of Faith and Hope, Peace and Good Will. and Glorv unto God . . . The General Tire & Rubber Company Logansport Division and All Employees

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