Marshmallow Marble-Top Fudge -- Quad-Cities Online Recipe Book
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Marshmallow Marble-Top Fudge

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Ingredients

3 cups semi-sweet chocolate chips
4 tablespoons butter or margarine, divided
1 can (14 ounces) sweetened condensed milk
1-1/2 teaspoons vanilla extract
1/4 teaspoon salt
1/2 to 1 cup chopped nuts
2 cups miniature marshmallows

Instructions

Line 8- or 9-inch square pan with foil. In a heavy saucepan over low heat, melt chocolate chips and 2 tablespoons butter with sweetened condensed milk, vanilla and salt. Remove from heat; stir in nuts. Spread evenly into prepared pan. In medium saucepan over low heat, melt marshmallows with remaining 2 tablespoons butter. Spoon onto fudge. With table knife, swirl through fudge. Refrigerate two hours or until firm. Remove fudge from pan; peel off foil. Cut into squares. Store loosely covered at room temperature. Makes about 5 dozen pieces or 2 pounds. For best results, do not double this recipe.

Sheila Schultz
Hillsdale



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  Today is Friday, April 25, the 115th day of 2014. There are 250 days left in the year.

1864 — 150 years ago: Never in the history of Rock Island was there such a demand for houses as at present. Our city is suffering for the want of suitable tenement houses.

1889 — 125 years ago: The choir of Central Presbyterian Church presented a ladies concert under the direction of S.T. Bowlby.

1914 — 100 years ago: Miss Rosella Benson was elected president of the Standard Bearers of Spencer Memorial Methodist Church.

1939 — 75 years ago: Mrs. Nell Clapper was elected president of the Rock Island Business and Professional Women's Club.

1964 — 50 years ago: Gerald Hickman, of Seattle, Wash, will move his family to Rock Island to assume the position of produce buyer for the Eagle Food Center chain of food stores. This announcement was made today by Bernard Weindruch, president of Eagles.

1989 — 25 years ago: Care & Share, formed in 1984 to provide food to jobless and needy Quad-Citians, will disband because the major part of a crisis created by plant closings is over. Food for the needy is still necessary. So groups separately will continue to raise money and collect food.




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