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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, November 09, 1921, Section One Pages 1 to 8, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1921-11-09/ed-1/seq-6/

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Plenty of Turkey and Few Frills Best
Please the Holiday Guests-Good
Stuffing Adds to Attractiveness
of Feast-A New Way of Baking
the Royal Bird.
A Thanksgiving dinner should have
an air of festivity, but at the same
time it should not be too heavy or in
volve too much work in its prepara
tion. If a turkey is to be the prin
cipal feature, the family will be im
patient to see the big platter brought
in; It is likely therefore that courses
such as fruit or oyster cocktails, or
soup, preceding the hearty part of the
dinner, will not be fully appreciated.
In some households it may seem ad
visable to include a light soul), like
tomato or consomme, to "make the
turkey go farther," but the family is
perhaps justified in feeling that as
Thanksgiving comes but once a year
the rules <' economy may well be laid
aside. A good stufling adds to the at
tractivene's of the feast without caus
ing extra cooking or dishes to wash.
A Simple Thanksgiving Menu
Roast stuffed turkey, with giblet
Candid sweet potatoes.
Creamed whole cauliflower.
Cranberry ice.
fleet or or green tomato pickles.
Individual pumpkin pies.
The above menu can be prepared
easily from materials obtainable in
most parts of the country at Thanks
giving season. Mashed white pota
toes or rice could be used instead of
the sweet poratoes, and some other
creamed green vegetable may be sub
stituted it cauliflower is not to be
had. Cranberry ice may be an inno
vation and at the same time add to
the holiday aspect of the dinner. Or
dinary muffin tins may be used to
make individual shells for the pump
kin pies, which are attractive when
How To Keep Y
Pure d
ft Is the Person With Rich, Re
of Health and Energy
ness and So
A Lowered Vitality Is UsuaHy Du
When your blood is impoverished
and loaded with waste products, you
don't get the full strength out of your
food, and as a consequence, you be
come weak, nervous, and easily upset.
Waste products get into the blood
mainly through the intestines, but
there are other sources-for instance,
the glands. Some glands secrete di
gestive juices, while others excrete
waste products. If they fail to prop
erly function, waste products accu
As a result, nature strives to cast
off the poisons. It may be through
the skin in the form of some skin dis
order, but it is not infrequent for it
to settle in the muscles and joints
and cause rheumatism.
For over 50 years, thousands and
thousands of men and women have
relied on S. S. S. to clear their blood
Abl Firt nAidawl
a cold, raw wind is b
outside. Cold drafts do
somiehow. But you ea
them ito warm oneCs
Perfection Oil Ilcater.
There arc some corners that
can't seem to warmi up with y
ular coal heater A Perfectior
it and save "'rushing"' the fur
hours at a time.
Too tmuch heat is almost as hi
"dressed up" with whipped cream dria
spoonful of merin ue.
Stuffing The Turkey
6 cups finely broken stale bread.
2 teaspoons salt.
2-0 teaspoon pepper.
1-4 teaspoon thyme.
1-2 teaspoon ground sage.
3 teaspoons baking powder.
1--4 pound butter.
1-2 onion, minced.
4 stalks celery, cut up small.
1-2 cup boiling water.
Baking the Turkey
Draw and singe a tender young
turkey. Remove the oil sac and all
pinfeathers. Cleanse thoroughly and
wipe dry. Rub the surface over with
butter and a little salt, also a light
sprinkling of pepper. Stuff with the
above dressing, which has been tested
by the United States Department of
Scissors may be used to cut up the
stale bread. Cook the celery and on
ion in the butter five minutes. Mix
with the bread, baking powder, season
ings, and hot water and fill the cavity
of the turkey. If a moist rather than
a fluffy dressing is preferred use more
water. If there is any surplus it may
be cooked in a separate dish, basted
with the drippings from the pan and
served with the dinner. The amount
suggested above was sufficient to stuff
a turkey weighing a little over six
pounds. before being drawn.
The turkey may be started in an
oven temperature of 450 F. if a double
roasting pan is dsed. If it is young
and tender it v ill be done in one and
a half hours, during the latetr part of
which the temperature may be slight
ly reduced. A large, heavy, or old
bird will require considerably longer
baking. Keep the bottom of the roast
ing pan well covered with water dur
ing the roasting so that the turkey
will not (ry out. The use of a
"blanket" of biscut dough spread over
the entire turkey will insure a juicy,
tender bird. With a "blanket" the
top of the roaster is omitted. To make
dough enough for a small 6-pound
turkey 2 cups of flour were used, with
1 teaspoon of salt, 4 teaspoons of
baking powder, and enough water to
our Blood
md Wholesome
d, Normal Blood-The Person
-That Meets With Busi.
:ial Success.
to Waste Products in the Blood.
of waste products. S. S. S. will im
prove the quality of your blood by re
lieving you of the wasie products
which cause impoverished blood and
its allied troubles-skin disorders,
rheumatism and a lowered vitality.
The same qualities which give
S. S. S. its beneficial effect in clearing
your blood of waste products make it
extremely desirable for kaeping your
blood in good condition.
Get S. S. S. at your druggist. Use
it strictly according to directions and
write Chief Medical Director, Swift
Specific Co., D-718 S. S. S. Labora
tory, Atlanta, Ga. for special medical
advice (without charge). Ie is help
ing people every (lay to regain their
health and strength. Ask him to send
you his illustrated booklet, "Facts
About the Rlood"-free. S. S. S. is
sold by all drug stores.
leak Circulati
te windows warm and saj
of the entough. Keep the chill 'ut of th
>mnfort- with your regular heautinig devi
Sthen supply thie rooms you us
Whlen with the cheery wiamth of a
lOWing Perfection.
get in, The Pecrfection is .ernarkably lij
ni turn durable. Put, it just where grand
with a wants it. It burns for about tei
with a single filling.
yo ut Economize on coe.1 this year b
y utmore kerosene for heating. The
urreg- Aladdin Security Oil is only ahi
will do what it was a year ago.
nace for Almost all hardware, housefur
and department stores sell the
d as not tion Hleater.
(New Jersey)
moisten for rolling out thin. Short
ening was not used because during
the basting the dough absorbed suffi
cient fat. This "blanket" will be
crisp an(d quite hard when the turkey
is done and the skin underneath will
be well brownvd, The "blanket" is
good to eat with gravy.
How to Muke Giblet Gravy
The giblets may be baked in the pan
beside the turkey, or put through the
meat chopper and simmered in a quart
of water while the turkey is baking.
To thicken the gravy, ,2 to 4 table
spoons of flour are blended with an
equal 'adount of butter or turkey fat,
and gradriluly stirred into the hot
liquid. Sal and pepper are added ac
cording to taste.
The Garden Corner, conducted by
F. F. Rockwell, Author of "Around
the Year In the Garden," "The Gard
ener's Pocket Manual," etc., etc.
Article No. 1
There are many plants which may
be set outgto better advantage in the
fall than in the spring. Any time af
ter the first fall frosts, when growth
above ground conies to a standstill,
will do for transplanting.
This is especially true of ornanien
tal shrubs and "hardy" flowers for the
garden. All sorts of "hardy peren
nials" such as make up the "olrd fash
ioned hardy border"-which is now
new-fashioned again!-may be set out
from now on until the ground begins
to freeze. Shrubs, and most decidious
trees, can be planted as long as the
ground is not frozen and "lumpy"
when the planting is being done. The
cold will not hurt the plants; it is a
matter of having plenty of finely pul
verized, mellow soil to pack in tight
around the newly set roots.
Grain a Year On Many Things
There are many advantages in
planting in the fall instead of waiting
for spring.
The advantage appealing most to
the amateur, perhaps, is the time
gained. On many early-flowering
things, this amounts to a whole sea
You know how ydu waited for the
first flower on a newly set-uf plant
or shrub. It may be but a few blos
S Ask your dealer
Dabout the l'erfecion
~ LU. Oil lleater Contest
$5,000.00 ini priucs.
co and
au most
Lht and
y using
ut half
ake a oncead-fordi
time ,job of it with geind e
It's a waste of time, labor and money
in making repairs -(or doing new
work) with lumber that will rot
out quickly.
"HeWho Uses Cypiess Builds But Once."
Cypress lasts and lasts and lasts and
practically refuses to wear out or rot
out. That's the kind of lumber to
buy and use. Cypress means "double
money's-worth," and often more if you
For many uses the lower grades are
exactly the thing. This fact gives wise
buyers a still further advantage over
those who simply order "some
lumber." You see the point.
Write us for list of FREE PLANS for farm buildings-but in the meantime insist on "CYPRESS
and no substitutes" from your local lumber dcaler-no matter for what purpose you buy.
you Can udentif
Manufacturers' Association it by this
,177 Graham Bldg, Jacksonville, Fla L
soms, b ut we waitedl and wvaitedl more ''himottthgis totk upmn uneear mlsdrng he
eagerl.y for that than for the wealthno th matroplnsadpatcuse fayateUitdSte
of bloom on something wve alreadlyigtomk yorhm moebat-IermntfArcuuehaeti
have. Very early flowering things, fl ae. I h ice al so
such asi Forsythia, or "Golden Bell," ~csesi a eesl oe hr
andi~ the Judas tree; anti such hardyFIITlEBS IhT OR nedtssvigtp.
plants as moss piink, (Phlox subulata)
and canidy tuft, and Bleeding-heart; 3,TBESN7 SOE he aroskten akscnb
if planted now, will give some bloom-hegt. Sns spcal ar ofe
almost before the snow is gone next Isy rprrn tkiceeqimn setolov 30nhsfom heot
Another big advantage of fall plankbts nil ayt el n (tllhmo h ikt h lo seail
is that you have more time to (do i't *r'tll rue n e tsc 'elgo vrg egt xe
nowv than you wvill next April or May.hegttayo (1 thaet toi ou tblrnng orddws
With most of us there's a "slack o tanyu uce syuwrtb.Tetbecnh asd o
time" between the first frosts, andl the Snsoe n okal hudb ~ok olwdott i h es n
setting in of winter, whien wvork of na oehrs st ae ses vt ite~gniyyucnajs
this kind can be (lone more conveni- Satrdeupetmas~akn h rnn or n us
ently than at any other time of the
year. Root-growvth continues until -
Ion gafter freezing weather. -- - - --U-N-*I UUUU W
Fortunately, this just fits in wvith------------ EIIE- 1
Nature's scheme of things. F~or when
growvth above ground stops in the fall, - N
the roots of most shrubs and hardy lA/
plants still remain active. The re- L II
sult is that plants set out now, wvill ?
"take hold" in their newv positions,
and1( continue to make root growvth un
til long after the surface of the Il!Y AR
ground .is frozen. o rF u e
The result, is that next spring NEAAL
plants which have seen set out this
fall, will start in growing with the
very first sign of wafrm weather. Not
only wvill they bloomu, where spring Agofuuewtutavnisomhight
set plants might not, but they will os' fe apn o nw
make a vigorous growth early In the d
season, and be in much better shapeporsiemnysvg
to withstand the hot (dry weather' of Oristuonia
mnid-summer th'an are plants set out anivetgbnk
in spring.
Set Out Some Plants Thia Fall
In short, if y'ou are thinking of Weslctteproaefthewoepron
making your place more attractive alatiuea'eikwsanthewoeret.
andl home-like by setting out hardy lydsrtobcmsuh
flowers or shrubs, there is everything
to gala and~ nothing to lose by doing
it now instead of waiting until next YonerrgetmeysvdTheiso
sprimg. us-orge he ti oe
A pleasaift way to go about it is
to take a drive, aome sunny -after
noon, to your nearest nursery; andl
get depeh ble, advice about .the
things whic will do well In your
an rftbeafternoon.Ba ko M n ig'
Should there be .no Nursery in your
vicinity you probably have a number JSP POT rsdn
of "fai" catalogues from which ou M
can order' or your local nurser a es-MUZNCahe
man will importadttohingeiyouttheabenu

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