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The Billings County Pioneer
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February 7, 1957     The Billings County Pioneer
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February 7, 1957
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER :I ATTEND BOGART SERVICES e ACTRESS Lauren Bacall and her two children, Leslie, 4, and Stephen, 8, are accompanied by director John Hustn as they attend funeral of late husband Humphrey Bogart. (International) CORN ADDS VARIETY TO WINTER MENU Last year saw a bumper crop of sweet corn in the United States. Commercial canners went all out to preserve it, "and now, let's use it," urges Ruth Dawson, NDAC exten- sion nutritionist. Corn is a nutritious food, reports Miss Dawson. It is an excellent source of vitamin A--the vitamin that helps to build up a resistance against cold and diseases. One cup of canned corn gives about 140 cal- ories. Because of its bland flavor, corn combines well with many other foods to lend variety to meals. The homemaker can use corn in nearly any menu, points out the extension nutritionist. It can be used in soups, fritters, puddings, salads, hot dishes and as a vegetable entire. Corn ad variety to pancakes and waffles. Succotash, fried corn, scal- loped corn, and corn fritters with hot maple syrup are just some of the many ways corn can make meal planning a pleasure. Corn chowder is an old favorite for a quick meal. Here is Miss Dawson's favorite recipe for it. Corn Chowder I 2 cups canned corn (No. 303 can) 4 cups potatoes cut in 114 inch J slices. 1 inch cube of fat salt pork or 4 slices of bacon ,t I sliced onion I 4 cups scalded milk ! 3 tbsps, butter J Salt and pepper Cut pork or bacon in small l eces and fry to crisp--add onion and cook five minutes, stirring often. Add potatoes and two cups boiling I water--cook until potatoes are soft, f add corn and milk--heat to boiling, t season, add butter--serve hot--six to eight generous servings -m-----top Road Horrors. [ [ DETERGENT CAN cur f STATIC PROBLEM To cut down static in washing orlon sweaters, or with many of the knit orlon, dacron and nylon gar- ments where "pilling" or "bailing" is likely to appear, add a small a- mount of a detergent (1 teaspoon 1 to a washbowl) in the final rinse, I says Julia E. Brekke, NDAC exten- sion clothing agent. This type of final rinse will help reduce the static, inaking garments more comfortable to wear, lessen Wolf Appoints House Standing Committees committees for th ei Standing House for the 1917 session have been t named by Speaker Ben Wolf. The list follows wlth chairman first and vice chairman second. Appropriations -- Thompson, Try- dahl, Colette, Beede, Frank, Wam- bheim, Anderson of Cass, Anderson of Richland, Lindberg, Saugstad, Vinje, Baldwin, Gagnum, Goebel, Kitzman, Mueller, Rickford, Tough, Johnston, Rolfsrud, Bernston, Sal- berg. Finance and Taxation -- Lynch, McInnes, Schuler, Schmalenberger, Currie, "Anderson of Eddy-Foster, Brown, Overbo, Scott, Balerud, Kjos, Knudsen, Knudson, Aamoth, Bjerkan, Ostrem, Scholl, Short, Pol- ing, Andre, Tescher, Witteman. Education--Hofstrand, Tollefson, Schmidt, Simenson, Fristad, Sort- land, Bye, Davis, Gefreh, Heller, Dewey, Halcrow, Harding, Herman, Loewen, Streibel, Thal, Van Sickle, Olson, Nicolson, Skaar. State and Federal Government-- Paulson, Ettestad, Fitch, Haugland, Sorlie, Bratcher, Dahlund, Gress, Isakson, Lee, Neukircher, Stockman Doherty, Lowe, Mautz Menz Olson Rice, Esterby, Gronhovd, Larson, Sj aastad. Political Subdivisions -- Elnarson, Dick Leet, Power, Snow, Christop- her, Spitzer, Burvee, Halverson, Hillebeoe, Hornstein, Idso, Melroe, Miller, Mosal, Mugglie, Watt, Whee- ler, Magnuson, Renfrow, Burke, Wilkie. Judiciary--Gefreh, Stockman, Me- Innes, Power, Corlie, Fristad, Lynch, Isakson, Knudson, Renfrow, Spitzer, Aamoth, Hornstein, Mautz, Menz, Van Sickle, Wheeler, Olson, Andre, B.urk, Skaar. Agriculture--Schuler, Snow, Hof- , strand, Haugland, Schmidt, Bratch- er, Currie, Anderson of Eldy-Foster, Davis, Grass, Scott, Dick, Lee, Tol- lefson, Bjerkan, Burvee, Short, Walt, Magnuson, Gronhovd, Tescher, Wil- the danger of pilling and balling'kindustry and Business -- Fitch, and cut down on the cling, the Brown, Paulsen, Overbo, Dewey, specialist explains. Kjos, Knudsen Neukircher, Petter- .Stop Road Horrors son, Doherty, Halverson Harding, Dice syrup-preserved ginger and Herman, Hillebo, Idso, Molhoe, Mil- sprinkle it over orange or lemon[ ler, Mosal, Thal, Esterby, Sjaastad, sherbet, but remenber a little Witteman. ginger goes a long way. Transportation -- Leet, Dahlund, DOCTOR KILLED, NURSE SHOT FLYING BULLETS In a San Francisco obstetrician's office ended m death for Dr. Robert G. De Mailly, shown with his wife Diane, and a wound for his nurse, Mrs. Ruth Kepp, 43. shown on a hospital cart. Mike Kepp, 65, Mrs. Kepp's estranged husband, did it, and then killed himself. Dr. De Mailly, 39, was a member of a San Francisco pioneer family. His great-great grandfather was Adolph Sutro, an early day-mining millionaire. ?lnternationaO RED CHINA AND RUSSIA SIGN MIDDLE EAST PACT PREMIER OF RED, CHINA Chou En-lai (left) and I to avert "aggression and !nterference" by the West, Russian Premier Nlkolal A. Bulganin (right)arelmeanlng America. Left to right, in rear,,are: shown in the Kremlin, Moscow, as they signed a]Chinese Deputy Premier Ho Lag; Russia s E. declaration deBigned to offset the Eisenhower Doe- [ Furtseva M. Sburov; A. Mikoyan; Soviet Presi- trine for the Middle East. They offered what they [ dent F ,entt Voroshilov and former t'remmr called "necessary support" to Middle East nations I Georgi .... enkov. (International Radiophoto) EISENHOWERS AND NIXONS ON INAUGURATION DAY MINUTES BEFORE they took oath for their second[ration Day services. Left to right: Mrs. and Ma]. terms, Vice President Richard M. Nixon and Presi- I John Eisenhower; Mrs. Eisenhower; the President; dent Dwight D. Eisenhower are shown with their]Mrs, and Vice President Nixon and Patricia and families outside National Presbyterian Church, [ Julie Nixon and the Rev. Edward Elson; Rev. John Washington. where they attended special Inaugu-IV. Edwards is in background. (International) Einarson, Schmalenberger, Simen- son, Ettestad, Sortland, Bye, Christ. opher, Balerud, Heller, Halcrow, Loewen, Lowe, Ostrem, Rice, Scholl, Streibel, Poling, Olson, Larson, Nic- olson. Labor Relations---Sehmalenberger, Schmidt, McInnes, Dahlund, Scott, Isaakson, Lee, Petterson, Richford, Tough, Aamoth, Doherty, Johnson, Larson, Lowe, Mautz, Olsen, Ostrem, Streibel, Gronhovd, Sjaastad, Wil-i kie. General Affairs--Vinje, Sortland, Collette, Hofstrand, Frank, Wamb- helm, Einarson, Simenson, Currie, Paulsen, Anderson of Eddy-Foster, Gress, Renfrow, Spitzer, Miller, Mo- sal, Van Sickle, Poling, Andre, Nic- olson, Tescher. Natural Resources--Power, Bye, Leet, Anderson of Cass, Sorlie, Thompson, Saugstad, Baldwin, Dew- ey, Dick, Gagnum, Knudson, Burvee, Halverson, Idso, Muggli, Short, Wheeler, Magnuson, Burk, Witte- man. Social Welfare--Haugland, Lee, Trydahl, Snow, Ettestad, Lynch, Davis, Gefreh, Overbo, Heller, Knud- sen, Halcrow, Harding, Hilleboe, Loewen, Menz, ,Scholl, _att, Est- erby, Rolfsrud, Berntson, Skaar. Veterans and MHitary Affairs -- Lindberg, Bratcher, Beede, Schuler, Anderson of Richland, Fristad, Bal- erud, Brown, Christopher, Goebel, Kitzmann, Kjoss, Neukircher, Stock- 'man, Tollefson, Herman, Melroe, Mueller, Rice, Thal, Olson, olberg. Mileage and Per DiemKnudsen, Kjos, Olson. i Delayed Biils--Currie, Simenson, i Muggli, Streibel, Burke. top Road Horrors Burke County Well Adds ND Oil Field The state industrial commission has added a sixth oil field to the roster of 1956 discoveries, after hearing testimony regarding Tex- ota's Sorium No. 1 in Burke county. The well was reported completed Dec. 29, with a subsequent testp on Jan. 14 registering 80.05 barrels per day. A completion report on the state's first discovery well of this ear, Northern Pump's Lucy Fritz To. 1 in Billings county, registered what geological survey officials termed "without a doubt the larg- est potential ever brought in in North Dakota." The well came in at the rate of 1,224 barrels per day, based on a- bout a seven-hour actual gauge. There was no water and the oil re- gistered 36 gravity. Work on the F. Danner No. 1 ]orth of Arvilla in Grand Forks county reportedly has gone in the Red River formation and drilling is continuing. -----------Stop Road Horrors- LABOR DISPUTES DOUBLE DURING PAST YEAR Twice as many labor dislutes were investigated ,' by the labor division of the state agriculture and labor commission during 1956 than during the previods year. Labor Commissioner H. R. Mar- inson said the 14 labor disputes last year included five at Fargo, three in Minot, two in Bismarck, and one each in Mandan, James- town, Velva and Grand Forks. He said nine of the situations in- volved the General Drivers Union and one each involved Plumbers, Carpenters, Retail Clerks, Elec- tricians, and Hotel and Restaurant Workers unions. Three of the cases were turned over to the governor's office with requests to appoint a mediatiofi board to settle the disputes, the rest were settled through elections or mediation or by other means conducted by the Labor Division. In addition, Martinson, as head of the labor division, eoriducte'd nine labor elections during 1955. Stop Road Horrors Try cooking your scrambled eggs over very low heat and stirring only as eggs set if you want a de- lightfully creamy dish. BULLET IN HEART OF GIRL, 9 BEVERLY ANN CHEEK, 9, sees X-ray (lower) showing a .22-cali- ber bullet in her heart before the operation in which it was re- moved at Bryn Mawr, Pa., hospital. The bullet lodged in the wall of the right ventricle, was there for 17 days. Her brother William found a .22-caliber rifle, discharged it, and the bullet struck Beverly Ann in the left shoulder, ricocheted to her left Jaw, then downward into her neck behind the breastbone, then into her Jugular vein. It was carried in the bloodstream to the heart ven- tricle. With Beverly Ann are parents.flntertationa|8oundphotoa) CONSERVATION PRACTICES velopment. He uses alfalfa, brome MADE CROPPING POSSIBLE 1 and tall wheatgrass in his pastures Phillip Kiliehowski, south of Mi- and meadows. In 1957 he expects to nto in Walsh county, is now farm-[ seed reed canarygrass around the level ditches that are to be built zng land he says could never have l ....... "..: ": ........... , tie always pzans aoou av acres oz neen xarmea wzmouz me pracuce corn in rotation on cropland near of conservation methods. He is a the wildlife development. cooperator with' the Three Rivers i soil conservation district. [ I Before applying conservation measures to his farm, Kilichowski had the problem of about 100 acres i of saline soils producing very poor l crops. Drains were installed and] [ part of the farm was set aside as a[ [ wildlife habitat. Drainage into the[ I marsh area improves the habitat for I wildlife, and crop yields have dou- I bled since the drains were installed. I Since 1951 the Walsh farmer has planted 20 acres of trees to provide food and shelter for wildlife, with the State Game and Fish Depart- ment assisting in the development plan. Since 1952 he has constructed three water ponds which fit into his pasture and wildlife program. Kilichowki plans to construct many other shallow ponds in 1957 in the lowest part of his pasture to create more nesting areas for water- fowl, and is also planning 9nother dam to provide water within the wildlife area. All of the cropland surrounding this area has drainage ditches which lead and concentrate all the excess water into the wild- life haven. Kilichowski keeps 100 head of cattle in the summer and 50 in the winter on land near his wildlife de- Other conservation measures Kil- ichowski is using are crop residue utilization, conservation crop rota- tion and proper use of pasture. --4top Road Horror UND GEOGRAPHER PUILISHES Dr. Melvin ]g. Kazeclc book, "North Dakota--A Human and Eco- nomic GeograPhY"--has been pub- lished, and is ready for distribu- tion. Dr. Kazeck is associate pro- fessor of geography at the Univer- sity of North Dakota. The 250-page book, published by ,und Press, Minneapolis, Minn., was written under the sponsorship of the North Dakota Institute for Regional Studies, North Dakota A- gricultural college, Fargo. Kazeck's book deals with the economic conditions of North Da- kota from the time of Dakota ter- ritory to the present day. The book also describes early Indian settle- ments, as well as the immigration of white settlers. Each section of North Dakota is illustrated in pictures showing its agriculture and livestock products. Chapters are devoted to North Da- kota's industries, transportation and soil and water developments. Dr. Kazeek concludes his book on the future of the state. iiI . ii:i %