Gifts From Kitchen!
Bound ToPjease All
Gifts Wrapped and on
Hand Often Save \
Embarrassment I <
Have you experienced that pan- J
foky feeling that comes when you ,
discover you’ve forgotten someone j
at Christmas time? Probably so. ,
You ran, however, save yourself
a good deal of embarrassment by
having some gifts wrapped and on
hand in case just such an occasion
And what is a safer bet than j
something that you, yourself, have
made—perhaps seasonal cookW» |.
and candies, nuts, and stuffed!'
According to Virginia Wilson,!
State College specialist in foods;
and nutrition, these are the gifts j
with a particularly personal touch.
And that, after all, is what the!
spirit of Christmas giving should |
be—giving a little of yourself to j
M iss Wilson suggests packing j
your handiwork in a wooden or '
earthenware bowl, a flower pot,
small basket, or inexpensive cake r
or loaf pan. If you have more time ;
than money, you can put oatmeal :
boxes, coffee cans, or paper plates
to good use by covering them with
gay paper and packing your cook
ies and candies into them.
A gaily wrapped package makes
even the smallest gift look good.
Use odd ends of wallpaper, bright- [
ly colored magazine covers, shelf j
paper or scraps of material to]
glamorize your gifts.
If you have a favorite candy. |
cookie or fruit or nut bread recipe.,
use it. by all means. And for an :
additional touch, tuck a copy of;
your pet recipe into your gift.
Persons: who will be particularly!
appreciative of these gifts from;
your kitchen are those living in i
rooming houses or apartments
where they have neither the time
or facilities for cooking.
CU BS MEET JOINTLY
The Advance and Enterprise lo- j
cal 4-H Clubs held a special meet
ing on Monday night, December 13.
at the Advance Community Build
ing. Those two clubs have always
worked and cooperated excellently,
and although they still meet sepa
tately with their local leaders most
of the time it is still very nice
that they can meet together occas
ionally. Both of these clubs are
very active and serve-as a mode’ !
to other local clubs throughout the I
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Sports Afield 1
By TED RESTING j
Editor Sports Afield Magazine j
Fifty million acres of potentially
top-notch game habitat lies right
under our noses! You can’t have
overlooked the right-of-ways of
power lines, telephone lines, pipe
lines, highways and railroads, but
you may have overlooked the fact
that these lands can harbor much
The people who own or control i
this land want to get rid of all |
brush: so do hunters because un- j
controlled brush makes mighty ]
poor game habitat. Nine years ago j
these companies found they could ]
make chemical warfare on brush, i
But such an approach means that
the brushlands instead of being
turned into first-class game habi- 1
tat. are being converted into grass- ]
lands—a desert for deer, grouse, j
pheasants and quail. The chemical j
sprays destroy brush, but not grass. ]
In most places, mixed with the
original brush, there are a vast
number of good wildlife plants: j
cover of conifers and evergreen
shrubs, shrubs and vines that fur- 1
nish browse in winter and. berries j
in the fall. But after blanket!
spraying this plant life that is so j
beneficial to game usually doesn’t!
get a chance to reseed. And the j
land is pretty much useless.
Here, according to Dr. Frank E.;
Egler of the American Museum of ]
Natural History, is an example of
what, could be done: Transmit-j
isi on lines of electric power com- i
‘panics run all across this country, j
; The right-of-ways vary from 10 to
| 250 feet wide, and the brush must'
ihe controlled to let crews in for j
'maintenance and emergency re-] '
j pairs. . Flants must not get in the
'way of the wires. This calls for
'a foot trail, or better still a truck!
; frail. A strip 30 to 50 feet Wide
i right under the wires should have!
I no plants that grow more than two .
ito three feet high. Low-brush ;
] blueberries and huckleberries, which !
! grow from coast to coast, could be
■left in this strip while other plants]
[are eliminated. On the outer edgesl
lof such right-of-ways, the main!
problem is to keep tree sprouts |
from growing up into the wires, j
Out there you can leave blackber
ries, viburnums, cornels, junipers—
i plants that make excellent habitat
for many kinds of game.
If you and your local sportsman's
club are interested in getting the
local right-of-w..ys producing more
| game, and you want professional
! advice, write to the Wildlife Mau
ingement Institute, 7u9 Wire Bldg.,
| Washington 5, D. C.
Candy, pkg.... 19c
Walnuts. Hi.... 3^
Stuffing, pkg. 28c
lti-oz. OLD SOI Til
Drops, lb 27c
1 -lb. Cello 3
Cherries, box.. s?c
N-oz. WEATHER LY’S
Brazil Nuts, !b. 43c
Complete Line of
Mixed Nuts, lb. 49c 1
Almonds, Ih. ..51c
12-o/. L A'l rill I‘At KEU
Raisins, pkg. ..27c
12-oz. \VKA THERI.YS
Goodies, hag. .21c
Cocoanut. 1h... 49c
te110... 3 pkgs. 25c
Jacks. .6 pkgs. 25c
ft Aft ftA A A AAA A A
Peas, pkg 19c
Limas, pkg.. ..27c
1 Pot Pie, each, ,31c
THE CHOWAN HERALD. EDENTON, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1954,
~ 2J1253* '. ‘ jaHSrS«*HH I
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W r FRESH CENTER CUT Lb.
% j 2) pork
I Dry Salt Corned Half or Whole
ii ih 11——^—— 1 M —l
U. S, CHOICE ROUND Pound vb olk vircixnv bac |
No. 1 Tall
j can 19c I
u Hi-oz. —Glass
| White House
2 for 27c
2 pkgs. 33c
Complete Line Fruit Cake Ingredients
GEESE I HAMS ITURKEYS 5 KS
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Pints P& Q Special SALAD
Dressing jar 29c I
No. 2 Del Monte CRUSHED
Pineapple can 25c I
No. 303 Green |
Giant Peas can 21cl
U.S.NO. I FANCY
JUICY FLORIDA Doz.
TANGERINES 1 7 c
a PET MILK
4 an 55c
3 pkgs. 32c
can 41c I
(Plus 5c fax)
1-LB. HARRELL’S NANSEMOND
I SLICED LI). K
| BACON 49c
tSAVE OUR CASH : |
REGISTER RECEIPTS : g
«» j I
VALUABLE CUTS j g
OP EXTRA COST : |
1 1 v : ;
8-oz. Durkee Shredded
COCOANUT, bag 29c \
GRADE “A” MEDIUM FRESH
j jflr» ,
| All 5-cent CHEWING GUM... ~T .Ipkgs?ii
Edenton N C.
S. SUPER MARKET A Free
U. S. Choice or (Lie *i ’
Is. % W
Fresh Rose Bay
t ■u (k
\\ ’ \Aa a
I IV-o / V 1 ■ House
S its 23c
I muse 2 cans
! fv/ me.. 27c
i t, '•'■ ■■ Hun-1*
S: ... .39c
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