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There's really not much to doing them. Simply pass them out to the guests and call on them to read one or two during the 'slow' parts of the show (or when you're trying to remember what's next in the recipe - ha!). It prevents downtime and keeps the crowd involved. I use the Riddle Cards (located in the Files section), and forgot all about the Did You Know Cards. I think I may break them out for this weekend. Although there are 24 cards on the attached. You won't want to use all of them at one show, and be sure to have some general tip cards, recruiting info cards, and hosting a show cards mixed up.
Matter of preferrence, I suppose; but I pass mine out and hand it to them as I am handing them their folder/catalog/pen. I usually have some pre-determined order and if I want a certain person to receive a certain card, I have them on the bottom and deal from the bottom of the deck to that certain person.
Botanists (scientists who study plants) classify the tomato (Lycopericon esculentum)technically as a berry, which in a scientific sense, is a simple fruit. But horticulturists (people who cultivate plants) and the United States Department of Agriculture, in its bulletins and reports, classify the tomato as a vegetable.
On May 10, 1893, the United States Supreme Court ruled that the tomato is a vegetable and, as such, is subject to import taxes under the United States Tariff Act of 1883. The Tariff Act imposed taxes on imported vegetables but not on fruits.
Thanks for the info. It is so funny that living in the San Joaquin Valley, central california, which is a heavy ag area, and specifically tomatoes, that although when you first think of a tomato you think veggie, every teacher/farmer whatever when I was growing up, always corrected you "it's a fruit" they would say. You would think if they were being taxes since the 1800 as the basis it is a veggie, none of us would even know technically if is a fruit!
Anyway, I am just commenting. thanks again for the great sources.