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By Kate Holton. LONDON, April 15 (Reuters) - In an election that will shape the destiny of the United Kingdom, anguish over how to eat bacon sandwiches and hot dogs has brought a note of absurdity to the battle for Downing Street. The May 7 vote could throw Britain's membership of the European Union into doubt or give Scottish nationalists, who want to break up the United Kingdom, the role of kingmaker in the London parliament. For Prime Minister David Cameron and opposition Labour leader Ed Miliband, though, the struggle for power has brought an array of culinary, and cutlery, challenges. Since appearing to want to vomit while eating a bacon sandwich live on television last May, Miliband has repeatedly raised the issue on campaign, even quipping that he could share one of Britain's best loved breakfast treats with Cameron. "I think if I had my time again, I wouldn't eat a bacon sandwich live on TV," Miliband told a magazine as he set out his bid to follow Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher. "But the election is not a bacon sandwich-eating competition. I probably wouldn't win if it was. Determined to avoid what the media called "Ed Miliband's bacon sandwich incident", Cameron used a knife and fork to eat a hot dog at a barbecue on one campaign visit. For the confused, the Daily Mail explained that the prime minister, educated at the country's most famous school and a distant relative of the queen, had a "chequered history with hot dogs". "In 2010 he caused offence on a visit to New York when he asked for a plain sausage, without even onions," it wrote. "And in March 2012 he was said to have tried eating one sideways while at a basketball game with President Obama. KITCHEN-GATE. With the choice of Britain's leader resting at least partly on their table manners, the Labour party invited the television cameras into the Miliband family home. Photographs showed Ed and his wife Justine standing in a narrow, white kitchen drinking tea. A columnist at the Daily Mail was appalled. "Not much prospect of a decent meal emanating from that mean, sterile, little box," wrote Sarah Vine, also the wife of a most senior Conservative politician, Michael. Source: www.dailymail.co.uk
Bargains were a dime a dozen at Bartlett's annual Largest Garage Sale at Singleton Community Center, Sept. Nearly 50 vendors filled up the parking lot behind the community center as the event attracted shoppers hoping to find great deals. Vendors offered items ranging from used furniture and merchandise to craftsmen showing off their handiwork. Marilyn Albonetti of Bartlett came out to try and sell her doll collection. "I'm getting older and just had to get rid of some things," said Albonetti. She and her husband, Joe, got up early to set up before the crowd poured in. By 9 a. m. she had already sold three Barbie dolls. Raleigh resident Josephine Redmond racked up plenty of good buys. Her pickup was packed full of used appliances, furniture and various toys that would make any child smile ear to ear. "That's the plan," said Redmond. Assistant facility manager Cathy McPherson said of the annual event, "It was very successful and well-attended. The weather was great and everyone is looking forward to next year's garage sale. Source: www.commercialappeal.com
Sanitary towels. A material called Cellucotton had already been invented before war broke out, by what was then a small US firm - Kimberly-Clark. The company's head of research, Ernst Mahler, and its vice-president, James, C Kimberly, had toured pulp and paper plants in Germany, Austria and Scandinavia in 1914 and spotted a material five times more absorbent than cotton and - when... They took it back to the US and trademarked it. Then, once the US entered the war in 1917, they started producing the wadding for surgical dressing at a rate of 380-500ft per minute. But Red Cross nurses on the battlefield realised its benefits for their own personal, hygienic use, and it was this unofficial use that ultimately made the company's fortune. "The end of the war in 1918 brought about a temporary suspension of K-C's wadding business because its principal customers - the army and the Red Cross - no longer had a need for the product," the company says today. So it re-purchased the surplus from the military and created a new market. "After two years of intensive study, experimentation and market testing, the K-C team created a sanitary napkin made from Cellucotton and fine gauze, and in 1920, in a little wooden shed in Neenah, Wisconsin, female employees began turning out the... The new product, called Kotex (short for "cotton texture"), was sold to the public in October 1920, less than two years after the Armistice. and paper hankies. Marketing sanitary pads was not easy, however, partly because women were loath to buy the product from male shop assistants. The company urged shops to allow customers to buy it simply by leaving money in a box. Sales of Kotex did rise but not fast enough for Kimberly-Clark, which looked for other uses for the material. In the early 1920s, CA "Bert" Fourness conceived the idea of ironing cellulose material to make a smooth and soft tissue. With much experimentation, facial tissue was born in 1924, with the name "Kleenex". In the winter of 1918, it's estimated that half of all children in Berlin were suffering from rickets- a condition whereby bones become soft and deformed. At the time, the exact cause was not known, although it was associated with. Source: www.bbc.co.uk
Determined to avoid what the media called "Ed Miliband's bacon sandwich incident", Cameron used a knife and fork to eat a hot dog at a barbecue on one campaign visit. For the confused, the explained that the prime minister, educated at the
Take Paul Motosko of Silverthorne, Colo., for example, who has been selling kitchen cutlery at CFD for 43 years. Motosko said he used to do mainly ginsu knives but has since moved to the Miracle Blade III, with which he's done a brisk business, year in
Terry Terrell of Atoka had a variety of knives on display including Frost Cutlery pocket knives. Marilyn Albonetti of Bartlett shares the history of her doll collection with Sue Trip, who was browsing at the annual sale at Singleton Community Center
But until the late 19th and early 20th Centuries, men who needed to know the time and who had the money to afford a watch, kept it in their pocket on a chain. Women, for some reason, were the trailblazers - Elizabeth I had a small clock she could strap
Between 4 and 5:30 p.m. June 27, someone broke the glass of the front door, reached in, and opened the dead bolt of an apartment on Maple Street. About 20 Frost Cutlery knives were stolen. Owner valued the knives at $500, and said the glass would cost
Product Features... has a Milled Thumb Nail Pull to Provide for Easy Opening of this Knife...