Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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June 30, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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June 30, 1960
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER tNyback Trial To Be Held I Pot Roast for D,y[ Lale in July "COLD' MEALS BEING TESTED Tests to determine effects of different protein-level diets on man's performance in a cold environment is the business at hand in this setup m Lankeneau hospital, Philadelphia. Left: "'Guinea pig" Alan Drury, clad in notl~'Qg but shorts, peers from glass "prison" at research director Dr. Kaare Rodahl. Drury is wired for whatever results come out of him. and tim readings are recorded automatically on the typewriter in foreground. The TV set is to keep him occupied in the room, which is down to 44 degrees. Right: Drury's breathing is checked. i G An anonymously circulated street "If they get by with a deal like has been mailed from Minot, James I this and can steamroller this thing town, Aberdeen. S. Dak. and Sioux~ with a bunch of association material Falls, S. Dak, recalling Congress-lthey can steamroller other candi- man Quentin Burdick's student-dayi dates in this country," Burdick said. asociation with the Progressive t "We've got a two-party system in party, which backed New-Dealer North Dakota. which is good. Henry Wallace for president in 1948. Burdick, who is the Democraticl "If a campaign can be won on ! smear, then it's a threat to the two- candidate in the June 28th special I party system because you'll have senate election, was subjected t ltrouble getting candidates." the same sort of attack in 1958, He said the big issue in whether when he was elected to the house, elections can be won on smears and The anonymous material states: personalities rather than on voting "He is in intelligent fellow, but he has views far to the left . . " The printed sheet also says "He is not a Communist or pro-Communist, but his political thinkin,g has often gotten him in questionable com- pany." Commented Burdick: "I make no apologies." "I was there (at the Progessive convention at Philadelphia, Pa.) in good faith as a friend of Henry Wallace. and ap- parently there were some associa- tes there that I didn't know about." Burdick said he wasn't even aware he had been named to the platform committee until the fact was brought up in 1956 by the late A. C. Townley, founder of the North Dakota Nonpartisan league. "'I was a friend of Wallace ever since he was secretary of agricul- ture," Burdick said. "I had no idea, and neither did anyone else until SHOULD USE DISTILLED WATER IN STEAM IRON Tile water you rise in your steam iron may determine how lon~ the iron will last and give good servlce, says Irene Crouch. NDAC home management agent. Always use d~s- tilled water - or water which has been demineralized or "deiomzed "" she advises. "Minerals in hard water gradt allv clog the steam valves and vents of the iron. How fast such clogging occurs depends on the hardness of the water and how much the iron is used. Minerals in water treated with packaged softeners can cause sim:- lar difficulty in irons." Manuaeturers' leaflets of instruct ions which come with new steam records and programs. '~l~his election may determine that irons emphasize use of distilled on a nationwide basis," Burdick water, especially where the water said, "because they brought the four suply is very hard. Though stores top Republican pros into North Da- sell bottled fluid to clean out clog- kota." are ging and cleaning can be avoided by The four "pros" he spoke of using water that contains no miner- Victor A. Johnson. Washington, di- als. she explains. rector of the Republican senatorialI Distilled wa~er usually can be campaign committee; his assistant,[purchased at dPug stores. Commer- Joh U'nderhill; Edward Terrell, cial laundries and dry cleaners Madison. Wis farm director of the sometimes have distilled water to GOP national committee, and John F. Mills, Milwaukee. Wis a field man for the Republican congres- sional campaign committee. Johnson and the three others are assisting North Dakota Republicans in their campaign to elect Gee. John E. Davis to the senate. The advisers have had nothing to do with the attacks on Burdick, Johnston said. [1 P, five or six years later, who was] R. Fay Brown, Republican cam- there." paign director, said: "We want it on The anti-Burdick material is un-]the record that it's not coming out signed and sent in plain envelopes, of Republican headquarters. Burdick blames Republican "pros"t "If anyone's doing it, they're do- for the attacks. The Republicans I ing it as individuals and not as mere. deny knowing anything about this, Lers of the Republican organization A tribu e service station operators and personnel sell but are more likely to have only softened water which may not be demineralized. This is a point te check before buying, Miss Crouch advises. Homemakers who find difficulty in purchasing distilled water may collect rain water for use in irons. the specialist says. To be sure of getting clean rain water that is not discolored, collect in a clean glass or enamel container, then filter Ahrough a cloth. Avoid rain water which has run off roofs or trees. It is likely to be discolored or soil- ed. Rain water is likely to be cleaner after it has rained an hour or so than at the start of the rainfall. Herds a man who speaks for you every day he "talks up your town, tells.folks what to see, where to go, how to get there. An im ortant member of North Dakotas "tourist front line, he is our Number 1 It will pay you to read all in- structions that come with four steam iron. Instruction booklets are part of what you pay for when you buy an iron. and are aids to getting ef- ficient service from the iron. greeter of out-of-statevtourists, provides maps, cal- endars of events, information on the state s scenic and historical points of interest. Next time you v it your favorite service station, the attendent you appreciate his efforts tell you ie grateful for his contribution towards North Dakota's grow/ng tourist industry and 'its dfect on both the" state and local economy. outage .0 a blie .tenSe . . . brougM to t, ou through the cooperation of tld# new~p~r . . . and the Creater North Dd .a the St e Chembu # Commerce. The trtat of Jerry T. Nyback, 25, I is to be held in Lisbon after mid- July. Nybac is charged with first de- gree murder. He was fired from his post as superintendent of Lisbon Community Memorial hospital after the bludgeon death of Darwin Kayes 84 Nyback was arraigned Friday in Ransom county district court. Atty. J. F. X Conmy of Bismarck tried to enter a plea of guilty to first degree manslaughter for Nyback, but Judge A. G.Porter refused the plea to a lesser charge. Nyback is being held in jail with- out bail. Keyes, a wealthy recluse, was beaten to death with a wrecking hammer in his ramshackle farm home near here late last month. Ny- IF THE MAN in your house back was arrested May 29. nine hours after Keyes's body was found, likes to sneak into the kitch- , ~ ~ en and lift pot covers to sniff- LITTERBUGS ARE LAW VIOLATORS Litterbugs are Iaw violators in i North Dakota, reminded Game and Fish Commissmner I. G. Bue. For many years it has been against the law to litter roadsides and highways in this state. In ad- dition~ the 1959 state legislature pass ed a law making it illegal to litter recreation areas in this state. Several state agencies and private groups have been providing picnic areas, roadside parks and camp grounds for the use of residents anti visitors. However. one of the biggest factors holding back the develop- ment of such areas ~s the cost of cleaning up after people and replac. ing damaged facilities and signs. [f those who use the outdoors can not leave it clean, they cannot ex-I ~ect to find it that way when they1 arrive. It's up to you to leave al clean camp or picnic area. Litter-I bugs are violators. Report such actsI of vandalism.~Z]--- LOCAL STUDENTS ON I BJC HONORS LIST The names of the scecon semest-J er honor students at Bismarck Jun- ior College have been announced by Dean Sidney J. Lee. Jeanne R. Worthington of Man- dan was awarded highest honors with a t[hree point average. I.~cal students receiving high hqa~ors .2.~ to 2L9 were Ella M. Braun, Richard Branmeir, Den- nis D. Ceartner, LeRoy Hines, Myrle Reiswig, George G. Silbernagel, Louise Sprenger, Marcia Kay Swen- test what's cooking, a pot roast simmering in its flavor- ful ravy would bring delight to him on Father's Day or any day. A slow cooking, boned rump roast, about 4 to 5 pounds, is just right for this special occasion. It is large enough to make an impres- sive platter and yet simple to carve and serve. If there are leftovers, treasure them. This tender well-seasoned meat makes hearty sandwiches and a cold supper of salad and sliced pot roast is a pleasure. Select lean high quality beef and allow 1/4 pound per serv- ing of boneless roast. Other Danroth, Terry Devlin, Edward W. Fields, Bruce C. Howie. Wesley P. Johnson, Stuart H. Myster, Jeanne Marie Sehroedl and Itarry A. Thompson ,~11 of Bismarck. Early cut hay is the most valu- able. It has the largest proportions of leafiness, protein, and total diges- tible nutrients in the dry matter, and also highest nutrient yields per acre. Animals vary considerably in their requirements for salt $o it should be supplied free choice in addition to that mixed with feeds. vl cuts of beef which may be used. are arm or round bone pot' roast, blade pot roast and boneless sirloin tip. Have arm or round-bone pot roasts and blade pot roasts cut at least 2 inches thick. Plan to allow at least 3 hours of slow simmer- ing to bring the beef to the table in top taste form. The pot roast may be cooked on top of the stove or in a mod- erate oven (350 ). Savory pot roast is flavored with anchovy and spice and the resulting meat and gravy is certain to please any man. Be sure to have lots of mashed or boiled potatoes to drench with the delicious gravy. Serve buttered vegetables, relishes and apple pie for this special meal to honor Dad. SAVORY POT ROAST 1 I/~ teaspoons mixed pickling Jpice 1 onion, chopped I beef bouillon cube 1 cup hot water 2 tublespoens flour 1/4 cup water 112 cup light cream e Season meat with salt and pep- per. Brown in hot shortening In a deep skillet or dutch oven. Add an- chovy paste, sugar, vinegar, spice and onion. Dissolve bouillon cube in hot water and add to meat. Cover tightly and simmer over low heat for 3 hours. Remove meat to serv- 4-5 pound boneless rump roast 1 teaspoon salt Pepper 2 tablespoons shortening 1-2 ounce tube anchovy paste 2 teaspoons sugar 2 tablespoons vinegar Ing platter. Skim off exces~ fat. Combine flour and water. Add to meat Juices in pan and cook until mixture boils. Stir in cream and cook until thickened. NOTE: The pickling spice may be tied In cheesecloth and removed when gravy Is made. NORTH DAKOTA'S FINANCl~ IN gX~ fiR&Pig: OLSON lines what happens to the tax dol- lar from the time it's received to ~e time it's spent. He speaks in terms of where the money comes from and where it goe~ In the last biennium, the report says, North Dakota's general fund balance at the end of the fiscal year rose from $5,567,000 in 1957 to $12.700.000 .the end of June in 19,59. Olson says, was $I~,000 for higher education. A slightly larger One of the major disbursements, amount went for education in grades I through 12. ~he biggest single item was $36,144,000 for high. way construction and highwa~ mat- chin~ funds. Ol~or~ in releasing the repor~ said in an accompanying letter, that the detailed report is intended to provide a better understanding of North Dakota's financial eol- dition. Of the total tax a~d other Col- lections received by the state ($12- S~Zal~000) Che lar~est ahare~ percent, was from sales of auto and truck licenses total $18~6,000 and the state income tax accounts for $10,924,6~(k These were the o~her ~incil~ sources of ine0~u~ All oi~er taxes counted only a bit moxe than 25 perceut of the total. Other state departments Olson said the report was designed to be e~y to understan,~, yet complete enough to provide the information people want on the operation of their state government. Copies of the rep,)rt may be e4~- ~ined from the State Aud~.tor's office at the Capitgl in Dismarck. SPONSORED BY IF you can read the numbers on the stop sign when the above picture is held 7ft. away and the letters on the speedometer at 27 inches you probably, have normal driving vision, BUT to be safe have a complete eye examination once a year. I II I I I I