Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
April 19, 1962     The Billings County Pioneer
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April 19, 1962

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER ......... /ii00i .... " ii :i!!?!!!!iim:!.::::::::: .... " :i: iii: gi?iiiii: ii :: :: !ii:i i iiii::!: sii:is:.,::, :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: i::::::::::&apos;" . ":ili: "::" -' $ i: : 1: "::: !: ::!;i:!::i:7:bi: !:!:: !:i:. ::: :):i:2:ii?:!:i:i:i!i2ii:i:i:ii 2:1 i i::ji i:i J iii :? :i ...... i: i!iiii!iiiiii[iii!!iCiiiiiii!iiii!iiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiii!i  i:,i::ii::!i::!i :: M'T HAIRCUT I QUADRUPLICATE--The Gutn- I Paul (top, right) wants his daddy. Gerard (bot- nane ouadruplets react to their first barber shop I tom, left) finds the air tonic intoxicating and haircut in Detroit with a variety of emotions. / Vincent just wants to go back home. The sons of Peter (top, left) thinks there is nothing to it. ]Mr. and Mrs. Gerard Guinnane are 17 months old. Conducted I EGGLESS, MILKLESS, CAKE; US FOR EGG YOLKS (Mrs. H. W. T., Enumclaw, Wash.) Here's an eggless, butterloss, milkless cake for Mrs. C. 3., Bis. marck. I lb. raisins (I use dark but can use white) stewed in 2 cups of water for 15 minutes. Remove from heat. Add I teaspoon soda: then I cup cold water, h cup shortening, 2 cups white sugar. 1 teaspoon each of cinnamon, cloves, nutmeg, and salt. Stir together well then add 4 cups sifted flour. Bake 45 minutes in a moderate oven in a greased oblong pan. To Mrs. H. D.. Bismarck, these are so good you won't have any egg yolks to store away Use all egg yolks left from large angel food (or your cocoa- nut cake). Beat till creamy then add 1 tablespoon vinegar or whiskey, 2 tablespoons white sugar; cup thick cream. Beat all together, then add enough flour to make a stiff dough (amount of flour depends on size of your eggs at first). Leaving the dough in the mixing bowl, cover and let it ripen or set for two hours. Roll out dough in a thin sheet, cut in squares or triangles, and fry in hot deep fat. As soon as slightly cool, roll in powdered sugar or you may wish to just sprinkle them with the powdered sugar. We used to live at Belfleld and Fryburg but came oat west 23 years ago. I enjoy Readers' Trading Post in the Billings County Pioneer, which we get. We're located 40 miles from Seattle, in the foothills of beauti- ful Mr. Rainier. Of course Seattle is a busy city now with it so near the opening of the World's Fair there. DIABETIC DRE (Mrs. G. D., Mandan) To Mrs. L. W., Bismarck, I ant happy to have an a oppor. SALLY OREMLAND tunity to help someone through this wonderful column. Since my cooking for almost 25 years has been of the low- sweets, low-fat type, perhaps I can be of some help with a diabetic diet. May I suggest a gradual rather than abrupt withdrawal from sweets? The diet might run something like this to start off: Breakfast: Choice of tomato, orange or grapefruit juice, or whole orange or grapefruit; or unes cooked without sugar and served with milk (no sweet cream). One or 2 eggs, boiled or poach- ed; one slice bread or toast with bu[tcr; beverage (use sugar sub- ittte). Lunch: Nonfatty soup; a salad: a protein (prepared without fat): raw fruit: unsugared beverage Dinner: Tomato or other non- sweet juice. Meat, fish or fowl prepared by broiling, baking. stewing or boiling. (No gravies or rich cream dressings). Veget- ables, steamed or raw, always one green. Potatoes, baked or boiled in jacket; or rice; or boil- ed or raw corn. if tender. Two cookies; unsugared beverage. This diet seeks to avoid fats. too, as diabetes often travels in company with excess weight. Good luck. EFFICIENCY PROBLEM? (Mrs. R. C., Bismarck) I have been married and keep- ivg house for eight years. As he children came ( we have h)H). I found myself becoming more bogged down each year I know that my problem is lack of organization, yet I simply don't understand how some wo- men can keep an immaculate house, tend to the children and still have time for an active social life. Does anyone have any tips for , tired, inefficient housewife? $ $ @ WRINKLIED CLOTHS (Mrs. J. M., Bismarck) In regard to your problem of dacron bedspreads that are full of wrinkles from the dryer, I have had no experience with bedspreads, but I have found that blouses and such made from dacron or other "wonder" fabrics come out nicely if pulled out of the washing machine rather wet and hang outside to dry. Pick a slightly windy day to hang out your bedspreads and pin them carefully on the line. This might do the trick. Do you feel as I do, that "won- der" fabrics aren't so "wonder- ful" after all--that they're really more trouble than they're worth? I still prefer a good grade of cotton or other natural fabrms. MORE CAKE (Mrs. G. R.. Caress, Wash.) For Mrs. C. J., Bismarck, l have a butterless, milkless, egg- less cake, so simple to make, no mixing bowls to wash. Sift into an ungreased cake pan (loaf about 8xl0 inch): 1 cups flourt 1 cup sugar, / tea- spoon Salt, 1 teap66n oda, 3 tablespoons cocoa. Make three depressions. In one put 1 teaspoon vanilla, in an- other 6 t@blespoons melted short- ening or oil, in another, 1 table- spoon vinegar. Pour 1 cup cold water over all. Stir with a fork until mixed. Do not beat. Bake in sauce pan in 350 degree oven, 25 to 30 min- utes. Let cool in pan. Ice with any icing and serve from pan. This cake is called Crazy Cake. The children will really go for this cake. VVASHING RUG? Mrs. D. M., Mandan Does anyone know how to wash a 9x12 cotton rug on a foam rubber base? have read about using a thick sudsy solution of deter- gent but wonder if it wouldn't take too long to dry. Has any- one had experience with this problem? If you didn't pat your power mower or other small gasoline- motored appliances in good shape before the cold hit last fall, now is a good time to do it. before the 'pring rush starts. Citrus fruits keep best just -under 70 degrees. The skin be- .comes pitted and the flesh dis- .colors if kept cold too long. RTA Elecis Hensler Man Albert Stephanson of rural Hensler is the new president of the North .Dakota Asssociation of Rural Telephone Cooperatives. Stcphansoh was elected to suc- ceed George Jackson of Dawson as the association closed its con- vention in Mandan. Jackson was named first vice president, and Donnel Haugen of Roscglen was elected secretary to succeed Stephanson. Gov. William L. Guy addressed the convention, reviewing the farm situation from the 1930's to the present time. The governor stressed the benefit of dams on the Missouri river and their promise for in- c,'eased flood control. Guy said the RTA's and REAs are serving a great need of farm- ers and have cortCributed to agricultural development. He maintained the state's lig- nite coal resources are sufficient to supply 50 electric generating plants the size of those contem- plated in the Basin and Lignite electric cooperative proposals. Development of the state's lig- nite coal resources, he said, could be best accomplished ,by its exportation in the form of electric power. OVERGRAZING CAUSE OF WEST TEXAS PROBI./EM In the west Texas region where eagles are shot down by hired gt, nners from airplanes, the basic agricultural problem is not too many predators but overgraz- ing. This is the conclusion of Ian McMillan. California rancher and conservationist, who toured Texas and other southwestern states last year to study land conditions. Writing in Audubon Magazine. McMillan said that throughout the West, the attempted exter- mination of predatory animals is an "incriminating hallmark of range abuse." As overgrazed land deteriorat- es, he said, perennial vegetation gives way to annual, seed-pro- ducing shrubs and weeds. Rod- ents multiply on the abundance of seeds, bringing an increase in the predators that feed on the rodents. Ranchers then mistaken- ly blame the predators for their troubles, whereas the basic cause i their abuse of the land. "What we saw in West Texas," McMillan wrote, "was a far cry fcom the fabled cattle country of our expectations. On the ranges where once fabulous herds of the Texas Trail fattened in g'ass up to their bellies, we found an economy of goat and sheep- raising ekeing out a miserable existence on the remnants of a ruined grassland. Where Davy Crockett and his heroic band rode on to the Alamo through a 'sea of grass,' we found a thorn-scrub wasteland, the final outcome of continued overgraz- ing. [] HOG RAISING CAN AUGMENT INCOME Do you need an added $1,000 income on your farm? Then give serious consideration to hog pro- ductlon when sellecting the live- stock enterprise that will fit your farm was advice giveL by Fred D. Sobering, marketin economist of NDSU Extensi<)n Service. Use your available resources o the fullest extent to give you a maximum farm income, Sober- ing said. "Some of the economic advant- ages in favor of hog production are: (1) low capital require- ments for breeding stock, (2* dollar turnover is rapid, (3) land requirements are low, (4) labor use can be Umed to avoid peak crop needs, (5) lends itself easily to mechanization and (6) the size of the enterprise need not be limited to feed produced on the farm?' DENY REPORTS OF STEEL ACCORD--R, Conrad Cooper (left), chief steel industry negotiator, looks on as United Steelwork- ers president David J. McDonald reads joint statement to newsmen in Pittsburgh, Pa. McDonald said, "Mr. Cooper and I have reviewed with interest today's news reports indicating that a labor agreement is practically written." He added that industry and Steelworkers would like to lay reports to rest. REPORT ON DISARMAMENT IMPACT PLANNED Intense scrutiny {s in pros- pect for the findings of a group of 10 experts, set up ,by a resolu- tion of the United Nations Gen- eral Assembly in December, 1960, to study the probable consequ- ences of world disarmament on the global economy. In a pre- face to the report U Thant, Act- lag Secretary General, calls it "a maor ste:) forward." Essentially the experts -- who served as individuals rather than as representatives of their na- tions -- Expressed their con- viction that " achievement of general and complete disarma- ment would be an unqualified blessing to all mankind." At present, the. experts _note ha{ions are spending an estimat- ed $120,000,000,000 annually for military purposes -- about half the total gross capital formation throughout the world. Conver- sion of these resources to peace- ful purposes, they declare, would be both smaller in scope and slower or pace than that entail- ed for industry after World War 11. It could, they believe, be ac- complished gradually enough to prevent a catastrophic slump in employment, especially in the seven larger countries having the greatest investments in arm- aments. Coffee and a Smile <::i:/" :: ' ;!!%;!!i.:.'. .... ...!:.'....:. ...... ...... :. ":"::!:" '::!ii[iiij!J!:: - .::::-:i:!:9!:!:!!: ?.]:.;i{$!!!:!:i:!:i:i:i: 00iiiiii00iiiiiiii:: Strategically located along the coasts of the United States are missile sites guarding our country's safety. To the service- men Who man these lonely outposts on 24-hour duty come Red Cross volunteers with refreshments and recreation, such as games, hobbies, and dancing. Here a canteen worker brings coffee, cakes, and a smile to men stationed at a West Coast site. CANADIAN PHONE COMPANY SEIZED IN BRAZIL--Carlos Laeer- da (seated), governor of Guanabara State, announces in Rio de Janeiro that the Canadian-owned Brazilian Telephone Company has been taken over. Lacerda said he intended to improve service of the phone company, valued at $70,000.000. 4K tV 1rR I1 HOt ON --April Lynn Hub- bard, $, is lifted to safety in Niagara Falls, Ontario, afte spendin 11 hours on a ledge in the Niagar gorge. She was feared at first to have gone over the falls. A four-year-old playmate reportedly told the police that April w pushed, A OYAt Vff, ff--Mr& Jacqueline Kennedy leaves the home of her sister, Princess Lee RadsiwiU, enroute to Btwkingham Palace in Londo The Un/ted States' First Lady is wasrin a two-piece, slim-line cherry red wool suit for her visit to Queen Elizabeth. Their luncheon topics reportedly covered India, Paklm, raisl children and horses among other Item. ALGERIAN LEADER WELCOMED BY NASSER--President Gamal Abdel Nasser (left) embraces Mohammed Ben Bella as the Algerian rebel vice premier arrived in Cairo. Ben Bella, re- eently released by France after more than five years imprison- ment, arrived from Switzerland with three other officials ot theAlerian rebel regime.Thousands cheered their motorcade.