|1 pack||(6-oz) chocolate chips|
|1 pack||(6-oz) butterscotch chips|
|1 carton||(small) DRY chow mein noodles|
|1 can||(small) peanuts|
Date: Thu, 01 Aug 1996 11:27:48 -1000 Source: Virgil Jr. High, Los Angeles Home Economics Department Yield: 30 to 40 pieces of candy I found the "Homemaking" notebook I was required to copy for my junior high home economics class almost 30 years ago. What a hoot! "It's Fun To Serve," for instance, details how to 'bring joy to your table' by placing & removing various dishes 'swiftly and with grace." Also included are sections on the correct order in which to wash your dishes and cupboard organizational charts (oh yeah. . . my cupboards are exactly like this - HA!).
The notebook does contain some very basic recipes that held up when my parents gamely ate them so many years ago, and are still quite tasty.
Some of them sound a bit odd, but I suppose they wanted to provide recipes that pre-teens would find interesting and easy to prepare.
Since many of us are at boiling point, weather-wise, here's an easy way to keep the kitchen cool:
Melt chocolate chips and butterscotch chips in top of double boiler. When melted, mix in remaining ingredients. Drop mixture by spoonfuls on waxed paper. Put in refrigerator and let set.
JEWISH-FOOD digest 292
From the Jewish Food recipe list. Downloaded from Glen's MM Recipe Archive, .
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