Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on December 26, 1957 · Page 3
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Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 3

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Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 26, 1957
Page:
Page 3
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HOT LUNCH January 2-January 3, 1958 Thursday Chili Celery Curls Bread and Butter Sandwiches Pumpkin Custard % Pint Milk Friday Tuna Wiggle on Cheese Baking Powder Biscuit Carrot Strips Fruited Jello Oatmeal Cookie Vi Pint Milk January 6-January 10. 19SI Monday Cheese-Beefburgers Whipped Potatoes Topped with Tablespoon Buttered Peas Cabbage Salad Pint Milk 26 19S7 -*• — We wish you all a very prosperous New fepkg*. Test Mark NAPKINS Como TISSUE Jiffy CAKE MIXES pkg. Li pkg*. Carey SALT large LETTUCE head 3 IB*. Pure Ground BEEF OYSTERS P t. Year 29c 29c lOc 25c 25c 98c 98c Goeken's Food Mkt * Phone 10 Fayette, Iowa Barbecued Luncheon Meat on Buttered Bun Hashed Brown Potatoes Sunshine Salad Chocolate Pudding % Pint Milk Baked Lima* Beans with Ham Chilled or Breaded Tomatoes Celery Curls Bread and Butter Sandwich Applesauce Brownies Vt 'Pint Milk Thursday Pigs in Blankets Sweet Potatoes Tossed Green Salad Graham Cracker Refrigerator Pudding % Pint MUk Fridar Creaim of Corn Soup Topped with One Ounce Cheese Carrot Chips Egg Salad Sandwiches Fruit Cup (Orange Cubes, etc.) % Pint Milk UNDERSTANDING IOWA CHILDREN By May P. Youtz "Why do two children with the same parents, the same home and the same companions act so differently?" parents often ask with a surprised air. Let's look at some of the factors which can account for these differences. The first child comes into a home where, of course, there arc no children. His coming is a tremendous experience for his parents. Never again are they the same. When the second child comes, he has another child to reckon with, and the whole environment, Including his parents' reactions, is different for this second -young*, ster. Then, even though children have the same parents, they do not inherit from parents only, but from a long line of ancestors. Such are the combinations in the individual that the biologist tells us there never can be two alike— that each child is a unique combination of characteristics. It is encouraging also that the biologist tells us a child's inheritance is something for which parents are not responsible. But the parents do have responsibility for the child's personality and are interested in his temperament, his disposition, his sensitivity, his ability to get along with others. Here parents need to reali2e that everything that comes into the child's en- cJLou* ana. kinafintM auia* uo a r*t/*r*nt THRIFTY FOOD MART Fayctte, Ivwa Add Zest to Vegetables with Flavored Butter . Butter alone goes with vegetable* juat as salt goes with pepper, but when the butter la lightly flavored with other Ingredients, U'i an even better taste treat. Flavored butters give a lift to everyday vegetables which makes eating them a new, exciting adventure. There Is a variety of ingredients that can be added to butter to make its combination with vegetables different and especially Interesting. For green beans anc other green vegetables, choppec salted almonds and a smal amount of lemon Juice are addec to K cup of butter. Beets an good with on orange butter con- alnlng both orange juice and •rated orange rind.' Mint butter lavorlng, mode with melted but- er and chopped fresh mint eaves, makes either peas or car- ots alone taste light and sprlng- ike as well as the combination peas-carrots dish. These are only a few sugges- ,tons for the use of butter and other flavorings. The ingenious cook can add many others that will make vegetables a real me«l- ;lme treat. FLAVORED BUTTERS FOR VEGETABLES MINT: To Vt cup melted butter, add 1 tablespoon chopped fresh mint leaves. Serve on peas, carrots, or « combination of the two. ORANGE: To V4 cop melted hotter, add S tablespoons oranf* Juice and 1 tablespoon crated orange rind. Simmer for a few minutes over low heat and serve hot over beets. ALMOND: To K cap melted batter, add 2 tablespoons chopped salted almonds and 1 tablespoon lemon Juice. Serve with green beans, Brunei sproata •* broccoli. A.Scfa»i* vironment will make a difference. The food he eats, his sleeping habits, play, the atmosphere of the home, his success or failure with other children—all are a iclp or a hindrance to his personality development. Why is there so much emphasis on personality? Because the fate of our democratic way of life depends in large measure on the ndividual persons who make up our country. Children need to be rated according to their individual ability ta do things, then helped to grow and make the most of that ibility, NOT to be compared to older brothers or sisters who may make better grades or are more gifted in other ways. CROP PROGRAM PLANS COMPLETE Christian Rural Overseas Program (DROP) volunteer workers in 50 of Iowa's counties are pre- paring to complete their CROP campaigns Dec. 26-28. County CROP Committees are making this effort to facilitate an early shipment of food for hungry people in Algeria, Austria, The Near East and Turkey. This announcement was made Thursday in DCS Moines by Iowa CROP Director John Nolin. In addition, seed shipments and agricultural machinery will be dispatched to Japan, Poland and Greece to give a new start to impoverished farmers in these countries. Few details are as yet known of a devastating early December flood which ruined large areas of Algeria in North Africe, Church World Service in New York this week received an urgent cable from the Protestant relief committee in Algeria asking for help. CROP was requested to furnish 20,000 pounds of sugar and 5,000 pounds of canned beef. Some 40,000 pounds of sugar are being shipped to the Near East to enrich the diet of Arab refugees. Refugees and earth- quake victims in Turkey will receive 15,000 pounds of- corn oil, converted at the Staley plant in Decatur from corn donations made to CROP in Minnesota. Iowa and Illinois. Also destined for Turkish reMef programs are 20,000 pounds of sugar. Garden and field seeds worth almost $2,000 will go to loannina, Greece, to help farmers in erosion-ridden mountain areas to improve production. One of the most important shipments will go to Iwate Prefecture, Japan. It will consist of 20,000 pounds of clover seed. This is expected to complete the conversion of formor truck farming land into pasture for a promising new dairy industry affecting the lives of 10,000 farm families who faced famine only one short year ago when frost villed their vegetable and rice harvest for the third successive year. Wishing YOU A HAPPY HOLIDAY SEASON from YOUR JO, PATTl, WAYNE, BILL, BUCK DON

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