Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont on November 16, 1950 · 12
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Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont · 12

Rutland, Vermont
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 16, 1950
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RUTLAND DAILY HERALD, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 16, 1950. WESTFAWLET BOOK CLUB MEETS WITH MRS. PARRY. . ( Special to The Herald ) WEST PAWLET, Nov.' 15. Mr. Jennse Clark presented book review and memberj discussed books -redr meetins of the Twentieth - Century Book club held with Mr. Nellie Parry. The hostess was assisted byMr. Mary Lewi. Mr. Elizabeth. Higgins and Ma Margaret ILggins. - Dry Eczema f Simple Sash Chafinq Chapping Small laens kein) martial kritetioa eswltinf quickly relieved with oothiitf oily RESinDL01"11" so PURE... so DEPENDABLE ASPIRIN BESTj WOKLSt UftCCST I StLLCft AT to. '5 Oran, flavored I1, grain tablets. Easy for mother to rtve, easy for child to take. Only 85c. nmNi DO FALSE TEETH Rockr Slide or Slip? EtSTtSIH, an Improved powder .to sprinkled on upper or lower plate, r holds fae teeth more firmly In place. Do not elide, slip or rock. No gummy, rw. pastv taste or feeling FA3-. TEETH is alkaline t non-acid). Does not o tu. Check plee odor" (denture breath! Get FASTEZTH at any drug tore advertisement m. - ? ' f ' Giro ccroe-mT to any meal BRAN MUFFINS Vo creaming, no egg-beating ona easy miring this Kellogg-quick way. 1 99 2 tablespoon - salt eHortonbtg 1 cup cKsssa grated chaasa stripe I. Combine All-Bran and milk in mixing bowL J.v Sift flour, baking powder, salt to gether Into same dowL Add egg. abort ning, grated cheese. Stir only until combined. -- B- Fill greased muffin pans full. Bake In preheated, moderately - hot oven (400F.) about 20 min-f ctes. Place thin cheese strips on top of each muffin and continue baking about 5 min. 10 medium muffins! HURRY TO OF FALL If you count saving as earning and well bet you do "lady, thars gold in them thar hats. We dont think we bar' to do mnch talking About it. We dont have to tell you that when you find Mayfair hats selling for one-half price youve struck a gold mine. Youll find all colors all sizes all ; kinds of hats for every Woman and every Miss. s ORIGINAL PRICE TAGS ARE RIGHT ON THE HATS. PAY ONLY ONE-HALF AND TAKE YOUR HAT HOME! - , . VfJ MILLINERY The Little Shop Around The Corner 10 West Street ' Open Sat. Till 9 P. M. ACROSS 1 L Ctrr A. Card of t red x suit ' S. cDal1vtjr 11. Fietclr tool 12. Commut It. Attempt 1. Ensiles river 1 VEpfsd 1C Cost ends SC Crony XL FtnJ tab's 22. Support for a climbing plant x f, FCsrt ' ; . ?. Touch tightly n. Not any 34. American . homorirt XL Value highly 12. Couch S3. Artificial language 1C Fix firmly -IS. Guessing rama It. Galley with three banks of oars 2. Placet to an 22. Shnrt-nappl fabric (!). Possesses 41. Commonplace i remark 4t. S u m m it , tii'-Small rlTr -Islard 43. Piuncs4 lute water SO. Old musical not (L Female sandpiper V ermont Kitchen Corner BY FRANCES No matter how perfect their con tour or how goldenly baker, a aerv ing dish heaped with baked potatoes Is, to us. just another vege table on the table. But take those same potatoes hot from the oven, prick' the tops with a fork, squeeze open and add a generous chunk of butter 'or margarine, a dusting of paprika and a sprig of parsely. Thyn our interest sharpens. It takes yo' few minutes to perform magic, too. Mrs. James Street (formerly Msr-tha Crossman of Rutland) of Poughkeepsie. N. Y, writes that she lopks forward to her daily Herald and is enjoying Vermont Kitchens. Were glad, to have her recipe for lemon milk sherbert. She suggests i it as a finishing touch to that heavy Thanksgiving dinner well soon be eating. LEMON MILK SHERBERT 1V Cups granulated sugar , " 13 cup lemon juice Grated rind of one lemon i 4 teaspoon lemon extract - 1 1 pint of top milk Freeze firm, remove and beat until creamy, tray and freeze. Mrs., Street enclosed a prayd. which she received at the First Na tional cooking school. MY KITCHEN PRAYER God bless my little kitchen, I love its every - nook. And bless me as I do my work , Wash pots and pans and cook. And may the meals that I prepare Be seasoned from above. With Thy great blessings and Thy grace But most of all Thy love. As we partake of earthly food The table fore us spread. We'll not forget to thank Thee, Lord, .. Who gives us daily bread. So bless my little kitchen. God, And those who enter in, May they find naught but joy nd peace And happiness therein. The National Peanut'council has a suggestion for the use of their product. The dish goes well with baked ham, pork roast or baked chicken. ( PEANUT CRUNCH SWEET POTATO CASSEROLE 3 cups riced sweet potatoes, fresh cooked or canned , . . 2 tablespoons butter or margarine tup warm milk v to teaspoon salt 1 dozen marshmallows lywi OQUHli 7) m 3lA'jTi (igfli MtTHtl MAYFAIRS HATS! Zf oTi DO EOEU Solution of Yootorday'g Puzzle 42. Bub out S3. Steep , DOWN L Hobby L Female sheep 2. Lift , 4. Desired S. Sins 4. Fuss 7. Ribbed eloth A Gymneetlo wing 5. Stop uniotea- tlonally 10. Fragment 1L Secondary 17. Strong wing It. Chemical , suffix IL Clever 22. Eoslish 1 dynasty 22. Moment 24. Damolish 25. Inactive IS. Soft drink 28. Unit of weifkt IL Direct proceedings XL Braggart child I 14. in-mannered i 1 15. Chess pieces 37. Angry la Scandinavia 40. Poems 4L Equality 42. Recilne 42. French t - shooting match 44. Grmpe 44. Palm leaf 47. Exactly aultahl. FAN CHER to cup chopped salted pea nuts Add butter and salt to milk. When butter Is melted blend with potatoes. Beat until fluffy. Add more milk, if needed. Pile lightly into greased casserole. Hpat in 373 degree oven 20 to 25 minutes. Top with marshmallows and sprinkle with peanuts. Return to oven, heat until marsHVnallows brown lightly, Serves 8 to 8. 1 A new thought for a can of crab' meat is: - CRAB FLAKES 2 cups crabmeat I 1 egg 1 teaspoon Lea & Perrin sauce 1 teaspoon parsley 5 tablespoons butter f 3 tablespoon flour 1 Va cup hot milk Vs cup bread crumbs Melt butter, stir in flour, add milk gradually, seasoning and well beat eri egg. Then crabmeat and bread crumbs. Make into cakes, dip into egg. then crumbs. Fry in skillet , Note: We like the addition of dash of mace or nutmeg. ' Todays starred dish Is CREAM CHEESE ANCHOVY - BALLS 2 6-ounce packages cream cheese 1 2-ounce package anchovy paste 1 cup wheat flakes Blend cheese and anchovy paste together. Roll into small balls and chill in refrigerator. Just before serving, roll in wheat flakes which have been slightly crushed. Serve Immediately. Makes about 2 Vi dozen balls. Five to Speak At Commercial Growers Meet (Special to The Herald.) BURLINGTON, Nov. 15. A com mercial growers short course will be given, at the University of Vermont Friday in the agricultural science building. , Registration will be at 0 a. m. Five speakers will appear on the program. R. P. Story, assistant agricultural economist for the Vermont Experiment station, will open the conference with his talk on coat accounting for commercial growers. E. P. Hume, Extension ornamental horticulturist, will dis cuss insecticides and Dana Halli day. Bellows Falla florist, will describe how be sterilizes soil t the morning session. Two Maine speakers will appear n the afternoon.. Roger. Clapp, as seoiate professor of. floriculture at the University of Maine, will offer information on soils and toil management. James Dodge of the Park Floral .company. Ellsworth, Me, will give Grower Hints. A roundtable on grower problems by the speakers of the day will follow. Increased information and help from the Vermont Extension Service has been available to commercial growers during the past year with the addition of Hume to the horticulture staff. The short .course la in line with the expended program designed to help. Vermont growers to improve the efficiency and quality of their production, to introduce new end better kinds and varieties of plants and determine the time of flowering for seasonal demands, Hume says. BRANDON ROTARIAN 8 TO RECEIVE CAPONS. 1 (Special to The Herald.), BRANDON. Nov. 13. Edwin E. Bergstrom, county agent, will be present for the meeting of Brandon Rotary club tomorrow at 6:15 p. m. at Brandon inn when boys and girls in the 4-H club who have raised capons as a Rotary project will be guests of the club. Each Rotarian who sponsored a boy or girl in the project will receive a dressed capon. Hanford Davl and Sidney Rosen are program chairmen for November. if you don't agree NBC OREAD is the finest bread you can buy! MAKE THIS "COMPARER AMO SEE1' TEST TODAY! Buy a loaf -of Wgb-quxlitT NBC BREAD today. , feel the velvety Uen textur.Tsste the rich flavor. Sniff the proves NBCBREAD i$ fresh! If you don MM igt , NBC BREAD the bt popular-priced bread ev Coffer doubt your mny back, enough for two loavra of any popuUr-pnced bread you choose! . Flasst Urjy Ui ot lb rlo I No other enriched white bread - offers you more nutrmon, o extra energy. thn NBC BREAD. For healths sake,, look for e loaf with the big NBC blue bulls-eye on the wrapper! , NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY Daily Menu Snacktimc Egg and Celery Sandwiches . Cream Cheese Anchovy Balia Chocolate Cake Beverage (Recipe for Starred Dish on this page) How To Keep Well B'.' DR. THEO. R. VAN DELLEN (Copyright.' 1950s ' By Tbs Chicago Tribune ) CHEMICALS ADDED TO FOOD. Many foods are "doctored with chemicals used as preservatives, fla vorings, stabilizers; or emulsifiers Some of these supplements are beneficial but others are potentially harmfuL We are protected by state and federal laws against poisoning but the burden of proof of toxicity rests upon the officials and not the user. It is reassuring, however to know that most food manufactur era are reputable and do everything in their power to keep their products safe. The addition of certain ingredients improves the nutritional value of food. One example is the in troduction of amaU amounts of cal cium salts to phosphated and selfrising flours, breads, biscuits, pan cakes, canned tomatoes, potatoes, and other foods. The vitamin C content of frozen peaches is enhanc ed when ascorbic acid is added to prevent the browning of fruit. Salt as a processor does no harm to the normal individual but may be detri mental to the one who is on 4, low salt diet because of dropsy, kidney disease, or high blood pressure. At the present time the manufacturers are doing their best to find a salt substitute that will impart the same taste but will lack the sodium ion. The prevention of browning of cut fruit brings to mind the story of thiourea a substance that is now known to have a depressant effect upon the thyroid gland.- Two pat ents were granted in 1937 and 1943 for its use as an anti-browning agent but as soon as its action on the thyroid gland became known the food and drug administration seized fruit containing the substance for analysis and laboratory study, They fed some of these peaches to rats and the animals all died that night Fortunately the toxicity of thiourea was discovered early enough so that the commercial use of the chemical was hot as extensive as it might have been. There also is a growing tendency to use hormones to augment the growth of cattle and poultry, thus improving their market quality and rate of fattening. Pellets of stil bestrol. a female hormone, ere lm planted beneath the skin of chick-ens and turkeys, which leads to chemical caponization so that the meat of a young cockerel Is identical to that of a capon. This is harmless so far as humans are concerned because the pellet is placed In the neck and is so timed that it is completely exhausted when the chicken is ready for market. Furthermore, the amount of hormone, altho large for a chicken is too small to have any effect on man, should some remain. Hie administration of iodocaseln to dairy cows Increases milk production and the thyTOld depressant drugs are administered now and then to pig s and broilers to enhance their market value. The alter are the same substances as thiourea, employed in fruit, but nontoxic doses are utilized; in animals and poultry there ere no residual effects when the meat is consumed. Another potential source of poisoning stems from the insecticides which ere applied to fruits, vegetables. grain, and feedl This practice began in 1870 when Paris green was advocated for the control of the Colorado potato beetle. Most city dwellers do not appreciate how Serious a problem is presented to food growers by insects, rodents, fungi, and molds. A search for more efficient insecticides Is e vast program in itself and more than y , DOUBLE -YOUR -MONEY-BACK cSiultnfee . ' 1 If you don't sgree NBC BREAD it your best breed buy, return the unused portion tn the orieinel evrepper signed, with yostr neme end eddress, end your grocer will refund twice your purcbese price I Offer mede to eneble you to try NBC BREAD et no expense if you do not find It completely satisfactory. Offer expires Jemeery 31, 1931. Classic for a Lass T9108 SIZES t 14 m-li Make her the best-dressed girl in the Crowd, by making her this! Style aplenty In those slanty scallops with pocket and hat all seal-lopy too. Its keen. Mom! Pattern T9 108: girls' sizes 6, 8, 10, 12, 14. Size 10 dress, 2 yds 35-in. nap; contrast and hat, i yd. This easy-to-use pattern gives perfect fit. Complete, illustrated Sew Chart shows you every step. Send THIRTY cents in coins for special pattern to Marian Martin, care of The Rutland Herald. 44 Pattern Dept, 232 West 18th St, New York 11, N. Y Print plainly NAME. ADDRESS with ZONE. SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. New season styles for you to sew Send Twenty Cents for our Marian Martin Fall and Winter pattern Book. Fashions for the young and young in heart plus Christmas ideas galorl A free pattern of a blouse to make from a yard of 39-inch fabric is printed in the book. 16,000 brands are registered with federal inspectors. Because virtually all of them have toxic properties for man. they can be used only in limited amounts. MIDDLEBCBY CIRCLE REPAIRS TOYS FOR CHRISTMAS. a (Special to The Herald.) MIDDLEBURY, Nov. 15. The Adelphia circle of Kings Daughters met last night with Mrs. Ellis Foster. The member continued their work repairing toys for Christmas gifts, sewed for the Elizabeth Lund home, and made plans for Thanksgiving and Christmas. Miss Marion Seeley and Miss Louise Robinson are co-chairman for the year. y ,70! fm To Sponsor! UljTTrjip YWCA Plans! Week-End for Vermont Women in December; Mrs. Ross in Charge. (Special to -The Herald.) BURLINGTON! Nov- 13. The Vermont district; Young Womens Christian association, will sponsor a week-end visit ;to the United N-tions in early December for its members end Interested, business and professional women.. of the state. Mrs. Clara jA- Ross, executive director of the district, said today. Meeting the group on its arrival in New York will be Miss Ann Guthrie, former international secretary and security council member of the Y.W.C.A. j . The special bus will leave Burlington December 7 at 1 p. m. and Montpelier at 2 p. m, arriving in New York that tight The group will return Sunday. Total costs for travel, rooms, and meals are estimated at $30 a person. Women interested in joining the trip. Mrs. Ross said, should write or telephone as soon as possible the Vermont District office at 138 Church street Burlington. f I" 1 1 - I Brandon Womans Assn Gives $50 for Rock Point (8 pedal to The Herald.) t BRANDON. Nov. 15. More than $50 was collected from the sunshine bags for Rock Point school in Burlington at yesterdays meeting j of the Womans (association of St Thomas church. -j j Mrs. Arthur Ferris was in charge. Mrs. (John Fprster presided and gave poetical readings. Tea was served, with Mrs. Frederick Thorne pouring.1 Hostesses were Mrs. Maud Waring. Mrs. William Simond gnd Mrs. Forster.,! , The next ipeeting will be a Christmas bazaar pn November 28. Mrs. Arthur Petty will be general chairman. Mrs. William Simond and Mrs. Philip Welch are to be in charge of the food table; Mrs. Gilbert Howland,,1 aprons; Mrs. John Neish and Mrs.; Warren Morris, handiwork table; (Mr. George Buckingham. plants and novelties; and Mrs. John Forster! the tea table, i UtM Course Fol- T ree Experts On December &. (Special to The Herald ) ' BURLINGTON. Novi 15. Td outstanding men in the jtree culture field will apeak at the first Vermont short course for tree experts aisd nurserytnen on December I in tp Agricultural science building. f Norm4n Armstrong j of Whi Plains. N Y will discuss tree care and the (present situation in Dutch elm disease at 3 p. m. This part of the meeting is open to J the pub!i( Armstrong is past president of th National; Shade Tree Iconferencti the National Arborist I association and the! Westchester Cbunty Tree Protection association. I t? Alan Macneil of Spripgfield. au- thority on lilies and author of th? standard reference -Garden Lilies, f will speak in the morning. Other speakers will be Roberf Story, assistant agricultural econo; mist for the Vermont Experiment station, and C. L. Calaan, Extendi sion horticulturist. Theil topics arf cost accounting and new' sprays anc dusts. BRANDON BUREAU T0 SEE YUtETIDE SUGGESTIONS. (Special to The Herald ) BRANDON. Nov. 15. Suggestions for Christmas will bej shown at the meeting of the Bra if don Homes Bureau tomorrow. In chprge of the dinner arp Mrs. John Hahficld. Mrsj Arthur DUclo and Mrs. Fred How-1 land. A Classified Ad f a ileal BRING v ON SALE Af ALII LEADING STpRESf Q D J You'll never htoivhovV insiant j coffee can be until you by Kstgte .Salesman. A WeweteoWre 41.

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