Lancaster farming. (Lancaster, Pa., etc.) 1955-current, November 19, 1977, Image 47

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3 cups raw cranberries
1 cup sugar
|cup finely chopped apples
* Dissolve the lemon gelatin
in the boiling water; add the
cold water and salt. Cool.
Grind together the whole
orange (including the rind)
and cranberries. Add sugar
and mix well. Then add
apples. Combine with the
gelatin and place in
refrigerator in molds, or in
oblong pyrex plates. Serve
on lettuce leaves and top
with mayonnaise and a
green cherry. This makes a
pretty Christmas salad.
Serves eight to ten - .
CRANBERRY
FRUIT BREAD
2 cups flour
1 cup sugar
Vh teaspoon baking powder
Vz teaspoon soda
1 teaspoon salt
1 egg, well beaten
2 tablespoons melted
shortening
t 2 cup chopped nuts
2 cups raw cranberries, cut
in halves
1 orange - juice and rind
Sift dry ingredients.
Combine juice and rind and
add enough water for % cup
liquid. Add beaten egg and
on the Range
shortening. Pour over dry
ingredients and mix until
dampened. Add nuts and
cranberries. Bake in loaf
pan in 325 degrees F. oven
for 50 to 60 minutes. Cool
before slicing.
CHRISTMAS
CRANBERRY PIE
1 cup raw cranberries
IVz cups sugar
1 tablespoon butter (or
margarine)
Vz cup water
V*. cup lemon flavored
gelatin granules
1 tablespoon flour
Dough for two crust pie
In covered saucepan
combine berries, water, and
sugar. Boil until berries pop;
add gelatin. Cool. Line pie
pan with bottom crust.
Sprinkle flour on crust. Add
cranberry mixture. Dot
butter or oleo over mixture.
Roll out top, cut slits, place
over berries. Bake at 425
degrees F. until brown.
Above four recipe by:
Mrs. James Coombs
Gardners, Pa.
xxsx
CRANBERRY APPLE
RELISH
1 pound fresh cranberries
2 medium apples (cored)
Weather-resistant
RAMIK Brown rodenticide
keeps shape, freshness, taste, potency.
Count on a long period of excellent control.
Potent treatment costs little in comparison
with loss of just a few of your trees.
What’s one of your trees worth?
What will a bushel of fruit bring?
Figure what your loss would be from just one dead
tree root-pruned or girdled and killed by
orchard mice (pine or meadow voles)
Then figure the application of highly effective
Ramik Brown weather-resistant rodenticide
You’ll find Ramik well worth it 1
Ramik bait is 26% protein
As food sources diminish after harvest, meadow
voles go all out for highly palatable, apple-flavored,
mouse-sized Ramik pellets and leave your trees
alone Most other foods simply do not attract
rodents as high-protein Ramik does
The quiet killer
Ramik Brown pellets contain a small amount of the
well known anticoagulant, diphacinone a killing
agent used by professional exterminators
Diaphacinone thins out the blood so that the vole
bleeds internally, painlessly, and dies
Because diphacinone is in such low concentration,
the vole does not react violently Ramik does not
“signal” its killing ingredient Chance of bait
shyness is much lessened
Ramik lasts long, does the job
A special patented manufactunng process helps
Ramik pellets retain shape, palatabihty and potency,
2 oranges (quartered and
seeded)
2 cups sugar
1 cup walnuts (optional)
Put cranberries, apples,
oranges, and nuts through a
food chopper. Mix well. Add
sugar and chill. Keep
several days.
Nita Dodrer
Littlestown, Pa.
FFA pumpkin
HUMMELSTOWN - The
Lower Dauphin Chapter of
the Future Farmers of
America recently held their
annual pumpkin growing
contest. Sponsored by the
FFA for elementary school
students, the program is run
primarily to encourage
students to become in
terested in agriculture and
the FFA.
The pumpkin seeds were
passed out in early June to
students in the Lower
Dauphin school district and
were later judged in the
following categories; best
carved, largest in cir
cumference, heaviest, and
best decorated. The winners
mcluded; best carved;
Steve Wyley, first; Adam
even under high-moisture conditions Also chemically
treated for mold- and insect-resistance, weather
resistant Ramik keeps fresh over a comparatively
long penod
Get ready to bait with Ramik Brown
As it says on the label, apply Ramik pellets after
harvest and before snow Ramik will knock down the
hungry vole population Later, when the snow
recedes, a second application can be made to
control high density populations or the voles that
may have reinfested the vacated tunnels
Registered for use only in Colorado. Idaho,
Michigan, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Oregon,
Pennsylvania, Utah, Virginia and Washington
RAMIK 6 Brown
from VELSICQL
VELSICOL CHEMICAL CORPORATION
341 East Ohio Street Chicago Illinois 6061 1
Note Before using any pesticide read the label
Donations presented
when Grange meets
UAKKYN- Fulton Grange
66 met in regular session
November 14 at the Grange
hall, Oakryn, with Edward
L. Zug, master, presiding.
Donations were given to
Teen Haven, Lancaster
results posted
Capage, second; and Randy
Famey, third.
Circumference winners
were Suzanne Zerphy, first,
at 33 inches; Tammy
Weisling, second at 26 in
ches; and Cindy Evler, third
at 21-Mi inches.
The heaviest pumpkin
weighed 35 pounds and
belonged to Dave Bahajak;
second weighed 17 pounds
and was owned by Shelly
Jones; third belonged to
Tammy Weisling at seven
pounds.
Bradley Geyer decorated
his vegetable the best and
won a first place for his
efforts with Karen
Breidenstine taking second
and Eric Fackler taking
third.
Ramik is a pesticide Handle it as you would any
other orchard chemical Never allow exposure
of drums to non target species Do not expose
bait in small piles, or m a constncted pattern
The bait should be scattered evenly over the
orchard floor at the rate specified on the label
Rcseal any unused portion of the bait and store
in a closed storage area
Lancaster farming, Saturday. November 19,1977
County Mental Health
Association, and Christmas
Seals Lancaster Co. Deputy
State Grange Master
Richard Maule presented
Mrs. William Rhoades a first
place award ribbon for her
report on subordinate
Grange women’s activities
committee projects from the
State Grange W.A.C. and a
second place ribbon to Mrs.
Charles McSparran for her
Pomona Grange W.A.C.
report.
Mrs. Thomas Galbreath,
women’s activites com
mittee chairman, assisted
by Mrs. Charles Reath,
presented prizes to the
following winners in the pie
contest: plain pumpkin - 1.
Mrs. Clifford Holloway, Jr.;
2. Mrs. Charles McSparran;
Spiced pumpkin - 1. Mrs.
Clifford Holloway, Jr.; 2.
Mrs. Donald McCallin;
Apple - 1. Mrs. Clifford
Holloway, III; 2. Mrs.
Richard Holloway.
Judge of the pies was Mrs.
William Fredd with Arba
Henry judging the com.
Henry presented prizes in
the multiple ear class to: 1.
Edward Zug; 2. Tun Hanks:
3. Debbie Zug; single ear
class -1. Richard Holloway;
2. Edward Zug; 3. Charles
Wallace.
The theme for the
program at the November 28
meeting will be
Thanksgiving, and for the
December 12 meeting
“Energy”. Each member is
asked to bring a suggestion
on how to save energy to the
December 12th meeting. A
Christmas party with a $1
gift exchange will be held at
the Grange hall December 23
instead of the regular
meeting December 26.
Preceding the party the
Grange will go caroling at 7
p.m.
Produce
license
suspended
LEWISTOWN - Samuel
Eugene Elsesser,
Lewistown, Pa., has failed to
pay a reparation award
issued under the Perishable
Agricultural Commodities
(PAC) Act and is not now
eligible to operate in the
produce business under the
Act, the U.S. Department of
Agriculture has said.
Elsesser may not be
employed by or affiliated
with any licensed produce
firm without USDA ap
proval.
The PACA license issued
to Elsesser, doing business
as Elsesser’s Produce
Service, was suspended
after the firm failed to pay a
$4826 reparation award
issued by USDA in favor of a
Maine shipper for two lots of
potatoes shipped during
March and April 1975. USDA
ordered payment of the
award after Elsesser failed
to answer the complaint.
The PACA establishes a
code of good business con
duct for the produce in
dustry. It requires that in
terstate traders in fresh and
frozen fruits and vegetables
be licensed and authorizes
USDA to suspend or revoke a
trader’s license for violating
the Act.
SALE
KNIPC©
portable heaters
Buy a KNIPCO heater
47