Wearever Cookie Press
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THE JOY OF FREEZING TO PRESERVE NATURES BOUNTY 2005 Bret S. Beall, MS, PhD (Cand) Global Organic Designs Lifestyle Services Are you freezing? Right now, that could be both figuratively and literally true. As we approach the end of the Green City Market Season, I want to provide you with some options for preserving the end of the 2005 harvest season, and give you some ideas for the beginning of the 2006. Stock up now! The key theoretical point is to prepare the ingredients so that freezing does the least amount of damage to them. This usually involves some cooking ahead of time to remove water that would damage the cells and harm the texture of the ingredients. Here are some tips for dealing with specific produce (all techniques assume well-washed ingredients). Tomatoes: Roast as described at http://www.god-dess.com/services_recipesOctober03.html, or turn them into flavor-packed ragout such at http://www.god-dess.com/services_recipesSeptember03.html. Mushrooms: Slice into bite-sized pieces, lightly salt and saut in butter until limp, transfer to storage container, deglaze pan with water and cover mushrooms in container with the flavored water; freeze. Winter Squash: Slice squash in half lengthwise; place in baking dish cut side up; season with salt and pepper, and any other desired flavor (butter, maple syrup, cumin, etc.); add water to 3/8 in baking dish; bake at 400F for about 45 minutes; scoop out soft flesh to a cutting board and chop to shorten any long strands; continue mashing, place in freezer container, and freeze. See http://www.goddess.com/services_recipesNov03.html for more instructions. Root Vegetables (carrots, parsnips, rutabagas, turnips, celeriac, etc.): Cut into _ cubes/pieces; place pieces in a steamer over water in a pan with tight lid; steam cubes over medium high heat until soft; transfer to a frying pan with heated olive oil (and perhaps sauted onion, garlic and/or any greens) and mash until well-pureed; freeze in containers. Beets: Remove greens (if present) and treat as a leafy greens (below); wrap whole beets in aluminum foil (optional: add salt, pepper and olive oil); seal foil tightly; roast in a 400F oven for 30 to 90 minutes (test doneness with a knife); peel roasted beets, slice about _ thick, place in a single on plastic film, wrap and freeze. More directions at http://www.god-dess.com/services_recipesOctober03.html. Leafy Herbs (basil, cilantro, arugula, sage, etc.): Puree each herb separately in a food processor or blender, place 1T in each division of an ice cube tray, cover with water, freeze, store in plastic bags (to use, shave as much herb off each cube as needed, and return cube to freezer bag); or turn into pesto (see http://www.god-dess.com/services_recipesJune04.html, http://www.goddess.com/services_recipesSept04.html and http://www.god-dess.com/services_recipesMay05.html. Leafy Greens (beet, arugula, sorrel, spinach, etc.): Use whole if leaves are small, or slice in _ ribbons; saut in olive oil with salt and pepper, freeze in 1c portions; or make a pesto (see http://www.god-dess.com/services_recipesMay05.html). Rigid Greens: Slice in _ ribbons; saut in olive oil with salt, pepper and perhaps already-sauted onion; when limp, transfer to a 1c container; freeze. Onions: Cut into _ dice; freeze raw. Garlic: Puree with a little olive oil and freeze in ice cube trays, or roast and freeze the cloves whole. Celery: Slice in _ pieces; saut in olive oil until limp; freeze in 1c portions. Berries: Spread in a single layer on a baking sheet; freeze; when frozen, transfer to 1c or 2c containers. Sturdy Fruits (apples, pears, peaches, nectarines, etc.): Slice in thin wedges, saut in olive oil or butter; freeze in 1c or 2c portions. Melons: Cut in 1 cubes; puree and freeze. Cheese: I like to stock up on hard-to-find cheeses; soft cheese freeze well; hard cheeses can be grated and frozen for pasta, or frozen whole and grated/melted afterwards for different applications Other hints: 1. Freeze in pre-measured quantities: Put 1 T into each division of an ice cube tray. Recycle plastic containers you may have on hand by putting 1 c or 2 c in appropriate containers. 2. Wrap oddly shaped items, or items that need to freeze fast, in plastic wrap. 3. Label everything with identity and date. Use adhesive labels, or write using a china marker or similar indelible pen. 4. Use your senses to determine whether something is good. Freezer burn has a distinctive appearance and aroma. 5. Experiment! You may discover a new secret to freezing the deliciousness and nutrition of local, sustainably produced organic produce. Applications: Because texture is often a victim of freezing, the use of these products must be well-considered. The vegetables (and cheese) are great in quiches, risottos, soups, gumbos, savory bread puddings/stuffings/dressings, or as a side dish, bed or sauce with panfried fish or meats/poultry, or a roast (butterfly a roast and stuff with these frozen vegetables). The fruits work in muffins, quick breads, cakes, pies, gelatos, ice creams and sauces. On the other side of this sheet are some general recipes that freeze very well. Now go have some delicious fun!
BRETS PERFECT PESTO I dont believe in anything being perfect, but I have tweaked this recipe for 20 years. This is the version that has stabilized, and its so darned good that even pesto-haters love it! This is also one of the few recipes for which I recommend using a blender. Alternatively, a food processor can be used, but I dont like the resulting texture. Traditionally, Italian cooks created pesto in a mortar and pestle, so if you are feeling traditional, give it a try! 3 c fresh basil leaves, tightly packed (do NOT use dried basil; I tried it, and was NOT happy) 1 c parsley leaves, tightly packed (curly parsley adds a pleasant spiciness, while Italian parsley adds a mellowness) 5 cloves garlic, coarsely chopped (about 2 T) _ c pine nuts, toasted and cooled _ c walnuts, toasted and cooled _ c extra virgin olive oil _ t salt 1 t red pepper flakes (optional) _ c grated pecorino, asiago or parmesan cheese (cotija and anejo will also work, as will ricotta salata) Combine the garlic, basil and parsley in the bowl of a blender, add the olive oil on top, and then the nuts, salt and red pepper flakes (if using); blend until smooth, stopping the blender often and using a spoon to force the leaves into the blender blades. To facilitate blending, it may be necessary to add up to _ c cold water (in one T portions). After the pesto is completely smooth, add the cheese, forcing it into the pesto, and pulsing the blender until the cheese is incorporated. Use about 1 T of pesto per serving of pasta (_ lb pasta prior to cooking); use a bit of the cooking water to loosen the pesto in the bowl prior to adding the cooked pasta, and grate some additional cheese on the pasta prior to serving. This recipe will yield about 8 to 12 tablespoon-sized portions (depending on how tightly you packed the basil and parsley); extra pesto can be frozen in tablespoon size portions for up to a year (NOTE: some writers explain that for pesto to be frozen, the cheese must be omitted [some even say to omit the garlic, and others say that if you do this, you can keep it for only a month]; I never understood these, so I never paid any attention, and have kept pesto for a year in the freezer, until the next season of fresh basil comes and I can make more pesto for the following year). Pesto can also be frozen in larger portions, if that is more convenient for you. More pesto information can be found at: http://www.god-dess.com/services_recipesSept04.html, http://www.god-dess.com/services_recipesJune04.html, or http://www.goddess.com/services_recipesMay05.html, or just browse www.god-dess.com. CHEESE STRAWS/CRACKERS Cheese straws are a southern US classic. Every holiday season while I was growing up, my parents would make their own version based on an original recipe that came with their Wear-Ever cookie press. They replaced some of the requisite cheddar with Maytag bleu, and I have followed that tradition below. Not everyone owns a cookie press, and most of the newer ones will not handle the stiff cheese dough, so my straws are rolled out and cut into narrow strips before baking. I think they are irresistible (and so do others!). 4 T butter (1/2 stick), refrigerated or frozen, grated finely 4 oz finely grated cheddar (sharp or extra sharp), or aged goat cheese (the better the cheese, the better the final product! Use some of the artisanal cheese from the Green City Market for great results) (about 1.5 or 2 c, very loosely packed) 1 oz finely chopped/grated bleu cheese (use your favorite bleu; the bleu cheese adds an extra bite to these crackers) (about _ c, loosely packed) (optional; increase cheddar or aged goat cheese if not using, or add your favorite strongly-flavored cheese, such as parmesan or pecorino or feta) 1 t salt 1 t black pepper, chile powder, chipotle powder, smoked paprika (hot or sweet) or cayenne (optional; or increase to 1 T if you like things extra spicy) 3/4 c flour up to 2 T water, ice cold (only if needed) up to 2 T additional flour for rolling out the dough Place the finely grated butter, finely grated cheddar (and finely chopped/grated bleu, if using) in a mixing bowl. Add the remaining ingredients, except for the water. Using a fork (or two knives used to slice against each other in opposite directions), mix the ingredients until the cheese is well mixed with the flour, and the butter is incorporated evenly throughout the mixture. Use your hands to begin kneading, squeezing the ingredients between your fingers to fully blend. A ball of dough will form in the bowl; if it is loose, add the cold water 1 t at a time and knead until the ball comes together. Using your hands, compact the ball, and add any loose bits of ingredients left in the bowl. Keeping the dough ball in your hands, continue mixing the ingredients by continually flattening the dough into a slab and folding it onto itself, moving in opposite directions, about 4 or 5 minutes. Flatten the well-blended dough to a slab about 1 thick, wrap in plastic wrap, and refrigerate for 30 minutes. After 30 minutes, preheat oven to 350 degrees. Remove the dough from the refrigerator and from the plastic wrap, and divide in half. Shape the first half into a long tube approximately 12 to 15 long, and 1 in diameter; flatten the tube so that the width is about 2 and the thickness is about _. Shake about 1 T flour onto the working surface, place the tube on the floured surface, and using a rolling pin or tall drinking glass, roll out the dough to about 18 long and 2-3 wide and 1/8 thick. Slice into strips _ to 3/8 wide and 2-3 long, and place the strips on an ungreased cookie sheet (not touching, but quite close). Bake at 350F for about 10 minutes (there is a fine balance between crispy straws and overly-browned straws practice makes perfect) until the edges are slightly browned but the centers are pale. Remove to a towel or a paper towel to cool. Store in an airtight container. These straws can be frozen up to one year. More cheese cracker information can be found at: http://www.god-dess.com/services_recipesApril04.html, or just browse www.goddess.com.
Finding aid for Marshall Johnson Collection of Trade Literature and Ephemera
Hagley Museum and Library 298 Buck Road East Wilmington, Delaware 19807 Please direct questions to: email@example.com or 302-658-2400 ext 330
History Marshall B. Johnson was born in Mineola, Long Island, New York, on December 5, 1938. He became interested in Industrial Design in 1952 after reading a U.S. government career pamphlet. He graduated from Rhode Island School of Design in 1960 with a BFA in Industrial Design, and a minor in art education. Following graduation, Johnson became the first staff designer hired by Black and Decker working seven years in Towson, Maryland, as their package engineer/product designer. In 1967 he moved to Pittsburgh to join the Aluminum Company of America (ALCOA) corporate design staff where he designed an oceanographic ship, the Alcoa Seaprobe, furniture, and numerous products using aluminum. In 1971 he was transferred to the ALCOAs cookware subsidiary Wear-Ever Industries, Inc., in Chillicothe, Ohio, where he designed small appliances such as the first hot air corn popper, electric food gun (Super Shooter), kabob cooker (Kabob-It and Kabob 2) to name a few. He also designed cutlery for ALCOAs Alcas/Cutco Division in Olean, New Year. ALCOA sold Wear-Ever to Wesray Products, Inc., in 1982. A year later, Wesray acquired the Proctor-Silex Division of SCM Corporation, a manufacturer of kitchen appliances, and changed its name to Proctor-Silex, Inc. In 1986 it became WearEverProctorSilex, Inc. In 1988 the company was in turn acquired by NACCO Industries, Inc., a conglomerate, and moved to Glenn Allen, Virginia. The cookware division and WearEver brand were sold to Mirro/Newell in January 1989. NACCO Industries, Inc., purchased Hamilton Beach, Inc., from Glen Dimplex of Ireland in 1990 and consolidated as Hamilton Beach/Proctor-Silex, Inc. Johnson stayed with Proctor-Silex through these various mergers until his retirement in 2001. Johnsons professional interests led him to serve on the boards of Goodwill Industries, Southern Ohio Speech and Hearing Center, and IDSA (Industrial Designers Society of America), in addition to teaching Project Business to eighth and ninth graders for 10 years. He designed kitchen electrics and product graphics, and provided custom product models for over 45 housewares industry shows before retiring. Scope and Content Note Record Group I of the Marshall Johnson Collection consists of three linear feet of textual materials collection by Johnson during his time with Wear-Ever/Proctor Silex. It includes product catalogs, news clippings and advertisements, with a small amount of manuscript materials. The date span is primarily from the 1980s to 2000, but does include some product advertisements from the 1950s through the 1970s and some earlier Wear-Ever catalogs from the 1920s and 1930s.
The materials are about equally divided between the traditional cookware lines and the small appliances that are known in the trade as kitchen electrics. Product information sheets, used by salesmen to entice customers into purchasing such consumer icons as the Super Shooter, the Mary Proctor Toaster, Wear-Ever Aluminum Non-Stick Cookware, and Popcorn Pumper, contain product specifications, and list country of manufacture. Use and Care booklets, along with cookbooks written for use with specific products were a bonus for the middle class, Cold War era consumer. Johnsons work with fellow designer and handle expert, Thomas Lamb, is represented by copies of Lambs patents for handles (1945 to 1964), as well as information regarding the Thomas Lamb Scholarship. Many samples from label company Topflight can be found in the collection since they were making the product labels for Proctor-Silex and Hamilton Beach. Marshall Johnsons performance objectives and company reports give researchers a look at what was expected of an industrial designer in addition to creative thinking and drawing. Access Manuscripts items closed for 25 years from date of creation. All trade catalogs, advertisements, manuals and clippings are open to research.
Box 1 Allcraft Plastic Co., Inc. Add-A-Sink, RediRoll, ca. 1982 Aluminum Company of America Photo of plastic Coca-Cola dispenser, n.d. Aluminum Cooking Utensil Company Wear-Ever price list, 1922 Wear-Ever Corn-Popper use and care booklet, 1949 British Rail Experimental Seat, n.d. Caf-Bar International Cycolac ABS, n.d. Cornelius Company Hottys (countertop oven), 1977, n.d. Correct Use and Care of Aluminum Cooking Utensils [33 pg. report], n.d.
General Electric Valox Resins, n.d. Gillette Super Curl, Easy Roller, n.d. Guild, Lurelle Van Arsdale News clipping, 1973 Hamilton Beach Advertising and promotional displays, 1995-2000, n.d. Laminator 2 [photo], n.d. Product catalog, 2002-2003 Product information sheets include mixers, blenders with photo, food processors, toasters, coffee makers, electric knife, irons, Super Shooter, can openers, Meal Maker Grill, rice cooker, indoor grill, 1989-1996, n.d. Service catalog lists parts and price for HB products, 1964 Hamilton Beach, Commercial Division Catalogs and product information, 1991-1995 Hamilton Beach/Proctor-Silex Advertisements, 1998-2000 Color lists, 1991, 1993, n.d. Company information file contains company memos, retirement savings plan, Proctor Pride, press releases, memo from Mike Morecroft, mission statement, Brand News, photo of George Neble, CEO, 1991-2001, n.d. Cross-Reference charts include model numbers and instruction booklets, 1990 G.E. Brand Business Group, products for Canada, Mexico, and U.S., 2001-2002 News clippings include magazine and newspaper articles re products, the NACCO merger of Hamilton Beach and Proctor Silex, as well as corporate news, 1980-2002, n.d. Product catalogs for the years 1992 thru 1996 as well as Specialty Catalogs for small appliances, bagel slicer, toaster oven/broiler pan, grill rack, cow motif line, company catalog from Mexico, 1992-1996
Product information guides contain product features as well as product specifications (i.e. UPC codes, packing information, country of origin), 1996-2001 Supplier Operating System Assessment booklet for suppliers regarding their responsibility to maintain Hamilton Beach/Proctor-Silex requirements, 1999 Hamilton Beach/Proctor-Silex, Canada Product Catalog, 1993 Idex Corporation Orange Peeler, n.d. Johnson, Marshall B. File contains performance objectives, monetary award, weekly summary and meeting calendar, monthly/quarterly reports, production development review, project status reports, 1972-1981, 1983, 1987-1988 Labels Miscellaneous labels for products such as: irons, coffeemakers, toasters, Adjust-a-Grill, Juicit, n.d. Lamb, Thomas Patents for handles dating from 1945 to 1964, correspondence, magazine articles re. Wedge-Lock handle, photo of Lamb at desk, Wear-Ever Aluminum Inc. product drawing, information on the Cutco/Thomas Lamb Scholarship, 1945-1987 Metal Cookware Manufacturers Association Consumer Information Guide, 1975, 1977-1978 NAACO Industries, Inc. Annual Reports, 1987, 1988, 1998 News clippings Miscellaneous companies and products relating to cooking and the preparation of foods. Several articles on slow cookers/crock-pots, 1967-1998, n.d. Potlatch Corporation Context 1 publication on design competition, 2002 Proctor Electric Co. Mary Proctor products flyer lists Hi-Lo Ironing Table with wheels, Champion Iron, Cordminder, Zedalon Miracle Fabric Cover, Proctor Deluxe Toaster. File also contains photo of ironing station, 1955, n.d. Product service manual and renewal parts price list, 1950
Proctor-Silex Advertisements for toasters, percolators, mixers, bread and dough maker, Hunter Green appliance line, 1965, 1993, n.d. Catalogs for full product line, 1983-1994, n.d. Corporate file includes Pension Plan for Salaried Employees, memos, operating plan, 1987, 1989, 1990 Experimental toaster oven photos and slides, 1984 Juicit and juice extractor product information sheets, label, and drawing for product label, 1982, 1986, 1989
Box 2 Proctor-Silex Labels for automatic drip coffeemakers, n.d. Labels for irons (3 files), include model number for the corresponding iron. Labels for Popcorn Popper/Pumper, n.d. Labels for toasters. Viking Eaton, Farberware, Sears/Kenmore, and Phillips are the companies represented, n.d. Mary Proctor product line catalogs. Products include irons and accessories, toasters, coffeemakers, ice cream freezer, slicer-shredder salad maker, fan, knife sharpener, Washerette, electric trimmer-edger. Also contains price list, 1961. Mary Proctor percolator schematic, n.d. Miscellaneous catalogs for coffeemakers, irons, toasters/toaster-ovens, popcorn popper, 1970s-1990s New Product Bulletin for lightweight steam and dry iron, model no. I3300, ca. 1988 News clippings regarding Wesray Corp. and merger, appointment of new officer, articles on travel irons and steamers, 1983-1990, n.d. Price list, 1987 Product change request forms for irons, 1990-1991 Product displays and packaging, 1986, n.d.
Product information sheets (includes some photos) for ice cream freezers, mixers, Heatery, Shut-off Memory Timer, Pan Handler, electric kettles, Slow Cooker, portable hair dryer, clothes steamer, can openers, irons, percolators, coffee makers, coffee mills, toasters, toaster ovens, bread makers, 1973-1996, n.d. SuperShooter Plus file contains product information sheets, accessory kit, new product bulletin, 1988-1990, n.d. Toaster drawing/blueprint, 1985 Toaster parts list Models 1463 to 20399, 1958-1967 Unitized toaster chassis, May 26, 1966 Use and Care booklets for pastry toaster, Sears toaster, wide slot toaster, toaster/oven broiler, toaster oven, full-size irons, ice crusher, glass percolator, electric kettles, Super Shooter Plus, Never-Lift iron, 1981-1992, n.d. Proctor-Silex Canada, Inc. Service Bulletins, Use and Care booklets for blenders. File contains microfiche for Kettles & Bulletins, Toaster Ovens, Irons, ACDs/Cafetieres-Filtres, Toaster, 1989, 1992. Service Repair Manual, Section 2, 1964, 1966 Products Miscellaneous companies and products include Presto, Cookn Carry, coffee bean grinders, vegetable cutters, Cornwall Corporation, Magikettle, Lewis Salton (with photo of Salton Peanut Butter Machine), Tomato Tamer, convection ovens, punch can opener, pressure cookers, SodaStream, EggStir, Racelett Gril, Donut Bakery, General Electric Steam & Dry Iron, Farberware, Muncy Products Roly Toaster, Jet-Stream Oven, Presto Vertical Broiler, Jaccard Meat Tenderizer, Fortune Factory, Baconizer, Zip-Snip, Odorless Cooker-Fryer, 1971-1998, n.d. Raymond Spilman Industrial Design Product drawings and appliance information for cookware, microwave device, multipurpose cooking container, Sonic Stir device, cook and store container system, cordless cooking system, programmed cooker, snack and food preparation system, automatic steam cooker, breakfast preparation unit, toaster, immersion heater, Heating-Cooking-Stir unit, Frozen Food Thawer-Cooker, adjustable toaster for toast and snacks, Ultra-Fast Coffee Maker, 1968-1988, n.d. Shetland-Lewyt Catalogs, price lists, sales techniques, service manuals for vacuums, shampooers and polishers, 1955-1972
Vacuum cleaners, floor polishers, and Proctor-Silex Iron export models service manuals, 1971, 1972, n.d. Box 3 Topflight Label company, n.d. Topper Toys Suzy Homemaker Sweet Shoppe, ca. 1960 Tower Housewares Tower Power file contains catalog for multi purpose casserole, egg boiler with automatic timer, self stirring saucepan and breakfast pan, Wear-Ever internal memo, correspondence, 1972, 1978, n.d. Wear-Ever Advertisements include aluminum fruit juicer, cookware, Can-Handler fact sheet, Big Fry Pan promotion, Ad-Planners, commercial (Radio/TV) scripts, ca. 1980s, n.d. Catalogs: Aluminum Cooking Utensil Company, Wear-Ever Barbecue Roaster, Hotel Ware, New Wear-Ever Preferred, Cookware by Wear-Ever, Lincoln Foodservice Products Inc. Supplies for the Professional Kitchen, Wear-Ever Full Line Catalog, Fine Family of Cookware, Wear-Ever Aluminum Cooking Utensils, Christmas Gifts A Poppin, Holiday Sled of Values, 1924, 1955, 1964, 1967, 1997, n.d. Company information contains bulletins and memos, pamphlet Demonstrating Wear-Ever with Silverstone, training program regarding alloys and tempers, thermal conductivity memo, Newsline (company newsletter) September 6, 1982, Were Cookin employee monthly August and December 1982 issues, photo of Beverly Evans, director Wear-Ever Test Kitchens, 1963, 1971, 1976, 1977, 1980-1982 Cook Books with use and care information: New Method Cook Instruction Book, Salad Maker, Cook International with Wear-Ever, Ceramic Casserole, Suggestions for Using your Wear-Ever Fondue, Wear-Ever Cookie Gun, La Padella European-style Pan, International Cooker thats more than just a Wok, MicroRave, Oval Casserole/Au Gratin Pan, Wear-Ever/NFL Football Party Idea Book, Non-Stick Cooking the simple & savory way, Wear-Ever, Kikkoman, Quiche/Flan Set, Kabob-it, Super Shooter Idea Book, Rice Steamer, Electric Wok, Chafer Cook Book, Spring Form Pan, Wear-Ever Hallite Electric Cook Book, Wear-Ever Fondue Recipes, 1969-1982, n.d. General terms for distributors, January-May, 1983 Hotel Ware line, 1929, 1939, n.d. News clippings, 1990, n.d.
Product information sheetsfolder 1 (including some photos): stainless and aluminum cookware, SilverStone Cookware/Bakeware, Wear-Ever NonStick, SilverStone Glassware, 1981-1986, n.d. Product Information Sheetsfolder 2 (including some photos): electric wok, bakeware, universal accessories, pressure cooker, buffet fry pan, chrome plated drip pans, microwave cookware, quiche/flan set, Chicken Bucket, Kabob-it/Kabob-2, SuperShooter, can opener, Popcorn Pumper, percolator, tea kettles, Pokey-Pot, 1977-1987, n.d. Products binder, 1966, 1967, n.d. Promotional brochures, n.d. Sales information bulletins for suppliers of Wear-Ever products, 1983 Summary Report on State of the Art Technology in Aluminum and Stainless Steel Cookware, n.d. Wear-Ever Aluminum Inc. Consumer information booklets, and The Perfect Hostess by Nancy Prentiss 1958, 1981-1982 Product Design Dept. drawings for cookie gun and discs, food gun and discs, key ring for safety program, handle, cover knobs, clip-on cordset plug, cover grip pad for iron, layout base graphics for Cerama Ovenware. Includes new product planning memo, 19721985 Products Binder, 1967 Wear-Ever, Canada Catalogs, 1949, n.d. Wear-Ever/Proctor-Silex Advertisements for Wear-Ever Teflon SR-3, Electric Entertaining, the Super Shooter, 1967, 1977, 1980, 1983, 1987, n.d. Annual Report, 1986 Company information file contains SEC form 10-K, form 10-Q, Notice to Annual Meeting of Shareholders, Profit Sharing Program, Announcement of Partnership with Proctor-Silex and move to Richmond, NACCO Industries Inc., announcement of January 20, 1988 regarding merger, 1985-1988 Kitchen Collection catalog, 1986-87
News clippings regarding acquisition/merger, personnel news, and new products, 1983, 1984, 1986-1988, 1990, 1994, 1995, n.d. Promotional brochures, 1989, n.d. Wear-Ever Specialty (Direct Selling) Division Design research binder produced by Raymond Spilman Industrial Design includes drawings, December 1968 Wesray Corp. News clippings that discuss the connection to ALCOA, Wear Ever Aluminum Inc., Lincoln Manufacturing Co., Inc., and Proctor-Silex. The file contains a list of Wesray Group associated companies as well as an article on William E. Simon, chairman and cofounder of Wesray Corp., 1982-1987, n.d. Zyliss Products catalog from Swiss based Zyliss, n.d.
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