Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on January 23, 1958 · Page 5
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Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 5

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, January 23, 1958
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Page 5
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try Pineapple Almond Tone ERBE TO-SEEK SECOND TERM OF OFFICE Iowa Attorney General Norman A. Erbe of Boone today announced his candidacy for re- nomination and re-election on the Republican ticket in the 1958 elections. Erbe, 38, is completing his first term as attorney general. Prior to his election in 1956 he served two years as assistant attorney general for the Iowa State Highway Commission. Since his election Erbe has rearranged the duties of the staff of the attorney general's office. The 10-member staff assignments now include a research assistant and a trial assistant to expedite the work of the department. These changes have resulted in substantial savings to the state, since costs of outside attorney fees in recent years, have amounted to as much as $18,500.00 annually. During this term 1,700 criminal cases which had been on Iowa of the iofca &tat^ B«r Associa- ftafr coft grind up the sorghuih tino, American'Bar Association, grain and'use it efficiently. But 'American Legion, Lion's Club, - vou have to use every caution in American Judicature Society, and * n * books to prevent overeating has been active in county an** dis ease. They must be vaccinated city civic affairs, *nd the Ameri- ^ or overeating disease about 10 ' H n ut? K*ifr.*>n 4 !-•»•• **« :«*.« A!.A ft ^1^1 ~V: 4 Venciiiefa—A Billion Dollar Custom** can Red Cross. FARMERS ARE ASKING A Handsome Dessert That's Sure To Please CiuliK'ii piin-upplu makes any dussurl party-prutty. Here it is useil MS ;i filling for a tort.' nuul<! in a rinn mold. The foundation is a '!<-lieal<> miTiiin'w—-a variation of that old-fashioned recipe called ''Forgotten Cake." The final trick is slivered almonds arranged li'ii-rupine-fai'liion in the inoriiitfiip. Feature this iles/.erl, at a butl'et, luncheon or dessert party. One of the brightest ways to serve it is to bring it to the table for ali to admire. Pineapple Almond Tortc •1 I'KK whites -1 drops almond extract 1 cii|i (cranulated Miu'ar ',;> cup slivered blanched 1 ': teaspoon cream of tartar almonds Vi teaspoon salt 1 can (No. 2K') pineapple 1 te.ispooti vanilla chunks 1 cup whipping cream Jleat oven to 'ITi"•'!•'. Haiv ef?j, r whites in electric mixer. Heat until still' peaks form. Combine sui'.ar, cream of tartar and salt. Gradually add to eiT.iv whites, healing slowly. Fold in flavorings. Pour into lightly ivn';u;c(l K-inch Y\\\K mold. Stick top thickly with almond slivers, porcupine-fashion. Place in oven and turn off heat. Leave until oven cools or overnight. Chill pineapple in can. Remove cooled torte carefully from ring mold with the aid of n small spatula, keeping almond side up. Drain pineapple. Frost outside of rinp; as shown with whipping cream. Fill with pineapple. Gitrnteh with frosted grapes. Serves (! to 8. FAYETTE VARIETY HAS THE BUTTONS NEED A NOTION? VISIT THE NEWLY REMODELED NOTION DEPARTMENT AT FAYETTE VARIETY Building a Greater Iowa America's No.l Livestock State Iowa feels justly proud of her great livestock industry first in the nation. We rank first in value of beef marketed, first in hog production, first in livestock and poultry value on farms , . . all making more, wealth and prosperity for our state. Another real factor in Iowa's growing prosperity is our brewing industry... now employing over 23,000 lowans, and with more than $62,500,000 invested in this state. In this, and in scores of other ways, beer -the light, bright beverage of moderation-adds to the wealth and advancement of Iowa. Yes, in so many ways .... . . .the Brewing Industry helps build Iowa mm district court dockets six months or longer were disposed of as a result of Erbe's efforts. This action came after a study indicated there were cases on criminal dockets which had been inactive for as long as 42 years. The Boone attorney has been active in Republican politics. He is a former county chairman, fiance chairman, and chairman of the Sixth District GOP Veterans' League. His successful 1956 campaign was his first on a statewide basis. However, he had previously served as Boone County Attorney. A World War II infantry officer and Air Force' pilol, he has continued his military activity with the Iowa National Guard. He holds a major's rank and is a staff officer with the 34th Division Artillery. Mrs. Erbe is the former Jacqueline Doran of Boone. Both are graduates of the University of Iowa. They have three daughters, De Elda, Jennifer and Kevin The attorney general's parents are the Rev. and Mrs. Otto L. Erbe of Boone; he is a retired Lutheran minister. Erbe is associated with the law firm of Doran, Doran, Erbe and Doran of Boone. He is a member • Well Drilling • Modern Equipment • Rotary Drill JOHN D. AKIN Ph. 2574 DayorNite Lamont P. 2-58 days before they go into the field. However, vaccination does not give 100 percent protection. So the feeder should practically "live with them" to watch for over eating symptoms. I would not use breeding ewes in sor- Whai advantage is there for • f hum fields - The y wil1 8 et to fat ' Beef Man being in an area If '* «dvi«*ble now to dry cribed Brucolloif control plan? ** r «>"» •* 2 < to 26 P«cent mols- Extension Veterinarian John B. lu '* wUh "«»h«at.d «"*? Herrick, Iowa State College re- Extension Agricultural Engiplies: In the area plan the beef " ccr Larrv Van Fossen, Iowa herds arc subjected to the same State Coll «-'ge. answers: Unless tests and controls as the dairy - vo " r corn must be dried for herd. If the money is available, scaling purposes, use a fan and the herd will be tested and vacci- "Cheated air only until all thp nated at state and federal ex- corn ls cooled down to a low pense. The plan will help clean temperature. Operation contin- up the herd and rid the area of ucd aftcr extremely low tempera- the disease. In general, beef pro- tures ls not to ° successful. Reducers are interested in getting sumc forced-air drying in the rid of brucellosis and have been ^Prmg on low-humidity days. If, instrumental in developing area however, you have to dry the plans in their counties. corn soon - a sma11 supplemen- Ar. there any early hybrid grain tar y heati "S unit-rated at 80,000 sorghum r.ri.li.. available for to 100,000 ETU - will speed dry- 1958 planting? m & and P av for itself Extension Agronomist Ed Dyas, "° w lo "9 "ill i* take to dry ear Iowa State College says: There «>"> with unheated air from 25 are several varieties available. P«*ceni mol.ture to safe itorage? The following are recommended Agricultural Engineer Van early varieties: Earlies t — RS Fossen says, drying time with 501 (under normal growing con- ""heated air depends on two ditions it is a little too tall and factors — air temperature and is more susceptible to lodging), relative humidity. Unheated air medium - RS 690, RS 010 and will dry gram fastest on warm Texas 620, late — RS 660. These d a vs whe " the humidity is low. seeds have met field require- T h° process is slower in oold ments, but have not yet been weather or when there s high tested in the laboratory for purity humidity. Generally unheatcd-air and germination. A complete list d^ing d " rln « the cold of winter of sorghum and other seeds can takes u long time and is imprac- be found in the "1958 Sources of tical. Corn should be watched Certified Seed" printed by the closely in the spring when tcm- lowa Crop Improvement Associa- peratures rise; forced-air drying titm Ames, Iowa. should start as soon as possible Art concrete footings needed to then. support ploes in 4 U-fort holes "'• *«• variety of fruit tree, not for pole-bar construction? where It it produced, that deter- Extension Agricultural Engi- mines its hardiness. Extension neer Fred Roth, Iowa State Col- Horticulturist Ed Cott, Iowa lege, says that in most parts of State College, says that all nurse- Iowa, if there is clay or silt at rios are satisfactory and order- the 'bottom of the hole, you'll ing from a nursery north of Iowa need either concrete footings or will have no bearing on the "pads" 6 to 8 inches thick, or a hardiness of your fruit trees. 1-foot layer of coarse gravel or The fact that farm land prices crushed rock. The bottom of the hare been going up over the Mid- post hole should be 16 inches in west for the last 4 years despite diameter. In soils having coarse the drop in farm income repre- sand or gravel at the desired hole sents the longest twoway trend depth, no foundation is usually in land prices and farm income necessary, unless the building in 45 years of record. Extension site is low and poorly drained. Economist Francis Kutish, Iowa Are seed ietts run by vocational State College, says one big rea- Agriculture Departments accept- son behind the trend is the pres- ed as meeting all Itgal require- sure to enlarge existing farms. Bitnlrf This pressure will continue for Agronomist Joe L. Robinson, several years. Thus the torces secretary of the Iowa Crop 1m- which have pushed land values provement Association, replies: up for the last several years will No law requires that seed tests continue into 1958, but the rise be made by any certain labora- in land values may be a little tory. However, the seed seller is less. responsible for what he puts .on the seed tag. If state inspectors . P{«Kin» R»<niU»inn> find the information on the tag low * *l»hing Regulations is incorrect, it is the seed seller who is in trouble. Selection of a laboratory for the test is up to Regulations for the 1958-59 the seed seller and his personal Iowa fishing season have been confidence in the accuracy of announced by the Iowa Conser- the laboratory for the test is up vation Commission, to the seed seller and his person- Except for opening dates and al confidence in the accuracy of regulation changes establishing the laboratory's work. new seasons on five species north What kind of a job will feeder and south of U.S. Highway No. lambs ox breeding ewes do in 30, the 1958 regulations are the cleaning sorghum fields? same as last year. Animal Husbandman Emmit During 1958-59, catfish anglers Haynes, Iowa State College says: may take 16 daily, an increase of Feeder lambs will do the best eight over the 1957 daily catch ob of any animal we have, if limit. The possession limit of 16 ic field is fairly clear of snow, remains unchanged with a con- Service* (Esttmtlcd) Mmhtndiie. I I I I I I I I I I IMS 'SO '55 tt Venezuela is the leading South American customtr (V U. S. goods and services and second ranking world CUitomn, on a per capita basis. It spent more than $1 billion in Us* U. S. in 1956, according to a recent study by an independM* research organization. The study, released by Creole Petroleum Corporation, larf* cst oil producer in Venezuela, recorded a continuing growth of trade between Venezuela and the United States. Sine* 1945, this progressive South American country's imports from the United States have risen almost 400 per cent, an inert*** made possible primarily by its oil production. More than 7t per cent of the dollars spent by Venezuela are obtained from the sale of oil. United States products imported by Venezuela, which I* approximately the size of Texas and Oklahoma, totalled $446 million in 1956. They include agricultural and transportatiom equipment, construction materials, food and beverages, textiles, paper, chemicals and a variety of other items. Venezuela also purchased from the United States an estimated $90f million of "intangible" services performed by banks, insurance firms, shipping companies, air lines and innumerable other institutions. **- • For 1958-59 Set tinous open season on this species. North of Highway No. 30, the 1958 season on large-mouth and smallmouth black bass will open May 24 for inland waters of the state, and extend through November 30. South of Highway No. 30, a continuous open season will be in force. The daily bag and possession limits for each species remains at five and 10. North of U.S. Highway No. 30, walleye and sauger piko seasons for inland waters will be from May 10 through February 15, 1959. South of Highway No. 30, fishing for these species will hi; permitted from April 12 through February 15, 1959. A daily catch limit of five and possession of 10 on each species remains in effect. The daily bag possession limits of walleye and sauger pike in boundary waters is eight and 16. There is a continuous open season on these species in boundary waters which includes the Mississippi and Missouri rivers and inland waters of Lee County. All other 1958 regulations lor boundary waters are unchanged from those of last year. Changes regarding daily catch and possession limits of bullheads in inland waters will be in effect during the 1958-59 season. A daily catch limit of 15 and possession limit of 30 will be in force south of U.S. Highway No. 30. No daily catch or possession limit applies on this species north of U.S. Highway No. 30. A statewide continuous open season on bullheads will remain in effect during the 1958-59 fishing season. THE EMBLEM OF DEPENDABILITY FEEDS "You can p»y but you can't buy b*tt«fc" Mf d. by BELL BRAND FARM SUPPLY Fayette, Iowa TYPING PAPER One Ream (500 Sheets) Fayette County Leader Fayette, Iow» UNDERSTANDING IOWA CHILDREN By May P. Youtv. JEALOUSY IN CHILD LIFE "Oh, Aunt Mary, you always remember everybody!" Betty Brown exclaimed to her aunt, who had come to see the new baby girl. Aunt Mary had brought a toy to Billy, age five. Helping an older child accept a new baby happily is not always an easy thing to do. Many young parents today are aware of the jealousy which comes naturally to an older child when a new baby arrives and can put themselves imaginatively in the place of the older .child. They recognize that it is important to help a ehild handle his feeling of being left o'it of being supplanted by the n_wcomer. Actually, every form of jealousy has its origin in the love relationship. Many parents do not quite realize the intensity of the little child's desire to be the one and only person to be loved by his father and mother. For five years Billy has been the "one and only" child in the family. Second, the new baby has to take much of his mother's time. Third, most persons who come in are not as thoughtful as Aunt Mary; they exclaim over the baby and never even notice Billy —and so on and on. What can parents do? It is well to realize how deep jealousy goes. Students of child life em- phasixc the really devastating effects of jealousy in child life. If the ehild is not helped to overcome it, jealousy can hamper personality development and cause great unhappiness all through life. These suggestions should help: Let the little child have a part in preparations for the new baby. See to it that he has happy relationship with playmates his own age. Supply him with new and absorbing interests at his own age level. Actually, give him more attention and time alone with mother or father after th« new baby comes. An awareness of his deep need and of its meaning to him will help parents meet this problem. FREE EYE TEST IY LICJNSID OPTOMETRIST OR PHYSICIAN (M.D.) No Here's "PREVENTIVE MEDICINE" that does the world's best job...ends sluggishness in Cesspools and Septic Tanks! CAMP REVIViT f«lor«i your c«>pool and septic tank Ic li*», odor-lro«, troubla-free uervlcol !!'• the •nxyma miracle oi our times—mcdo by Ih* world's largait producers ol the 7,103! eilec- Uvt i«wag« chemlcali In the world) AMAZING NEW CAMP "REVIVIT", • Uqu*ft«t 9f90191, fat$, tlimit, icumi — maloi cbfflfif ImpotifbUf • N«n-coujf/c, non-odd, non-pofjonouil V«nff »Jo/l, •tlmlnotti htalth-rttktl • Inrfi pfvmb/nff coif* and bofhtrf flrtf t/mt, monty, toll, froubM Cfcarj* or Obligation with this or • change of glaue< are not noeded you will be frankly told. •f«MM fr+m If JO H YOU MUST PRESINT THIS AD *• Receive Mil lye !«•» Service Optical Co. >w«> JLfffl** leltf OpitfoleM 303 & 40* ^WATJ&im IOWA BREAKFAST - LUNCH

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