Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
August 30, 1945     The Billings County Pioneer
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August 30, 1945

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~«., CLASSIFIEDl DEPARTMENT HELP WANTED—MEN WAVTEnflExperienced blacksmith and plow man at once. Write or call the Bur- gard Machine Shop, Jamestown, h, Dak. BUSINESS & INVEST. OPPOR. FOR SALE Small sawmill. plenty available timber. Wm. Sehagel, Spencer Lbr. C0,, Spencer, Idaho. ELECTRICAL EQQIPMENT i,,,,._.__,4,._m a, ..v., ,...7,,, ..__ 1 NEW 32 VOLT AND 110 V. Electric Weld— ers; 32 v. drills and bench grinders; 1/6, V2. ‘13. “e h. D. 32 v. motors. Domestic Electric, Hot Springs, So. Dak. ‘ FARMERS—ATTENTION : Barn Sash 85c; large stock Cedar Posts 1 and Poles up to 35' long; steel and wood stock Tanks $10.00 and up; steel stangh; , ions $2.75. cattle drinking cups $3.35; In Wallboard insulation $31.50 per M; Roll Roofing 98c per roll: Wood Shingles $3.59 er square; Barn Door Track. Barn Venti— ators in stock: also good stock common chimney brick. See us for your needs and ave. SIMONSON CASH SUPPLY 2400 West Front St.. Fargo, No. Dakota. FApM MACHINERIZ 8g nogir.‘ CEDAR FENCE POSTS, direct from mak- er. Lowest prices carloads. Write HUGH CHISIIOLM. Banners Ferry, Idaho. FARMERS: For Lumber-Roofing-‘Silos l -—S ‘ le P ints—Nails etc.. see héxlllgESsIE; LUMBER. 'c COAL co. For“. N. D. Just Eost Powers Hotel. WM.— EARMS ANADWRANCHES WITHIN SIGHT OF THE LIGHTS of Pierre —-400-acre tract of ranch and farm land with set of buildings and two good clams. BOX 63 - Pierre, S. an. 160 ACRES OF LAND ' 135 acres under plow: with electrimty and drinking cups in barn. Contact W. II. SCHMIDT - Chnska. Minn. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS PIANOS—LARGE PIANO WAREROOMS Spinets, grands. small pianos. rebuilt pi- ano players; all well known makes. Priced from $35 to $1.000. Terms: 20% down. 12 months balance. Write for catalogue. complete price list. J. b! WYLIE, 115 Broadway. Fargo, N. D. wgurrnp TO BUY FANCI? FEATHERS WANTED! Pheasants. Roosters. skins and tails. Goose and Duck feathers-new or used: alsko quills. Farmers Store. Mitchell. So. Do . Let the Ads Guide . You When Shopping At home—Any flavor—Delicious—Smootb -- No in crystals — No cooking - No ro- whipping—No scorched flavor—Eu: Inexpensive—20 recipes in each 15¢ p 0. Please send this ad for free full'tizo tom- ple ofier. or buy from your grocer. lOIlDOllllERliil Brond Homemade Ice Creo STABILIZER lflNDONDIMY - 835 HOWARD, IAN HAHN!“ 3. W. HOW TO “KNOW” ASPIRIN. Just be sure to ask for St. Joseph Aspirin. There's none foster, none stronger. 100 tablets cost only 35c. Why pay more? Be sure to demand St. Joseph Aspirin. DOUBLE-SIZE PRINTS! . ll d sloped, printod.26c: 11:66:21)? Mcgwreprinte 30 each. enlarged prints be. Oneal” service. Send negative for free om lo. my PII “pill-B. Ive-owl“, Ind. For You To Feel Well every dny ’1 days every “21,533: stepping, tgile tlgdneyo filter mm a o . wnfi‘lnldiaatrdople were urine ofohgw't’llre rem kldne I must constsgtaid Other wag“ ' mess sci ggwrltliai cannot stay in the 131033 without injury to healt . there wou understanding ol‘ why the gelaol’eezfirtem is upset when kidney: in! ion r0 eriy. to 15:33:13. «goofy or too frequent urina- tion sometimes warns that something is wrong. You may suffer nagging back- ache headache» dizziness, rheumatic palnl, getting up at nights, swelling. Wh not try Does a Pills? You will be us g a medicine recommended the count over. Dean’s stimulate the funk tion 0 the kidneys and help them to flush out poisonous waste from the blood. They contain nothing harmful. Got Doan's today. Use with confidence. At: all drug stores. DOAN'S PILLS THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEE Luscious Ice Cream—Favorite Summertime Dessert (See Recipes Below) Select Desserts Carefully The choice of dessert should be a careful one —— a light dessert if the mealhasbeenrlch and hearty; a sub- stantial one if the menu has been on the light side. A dessert should be the perfect close to a meal, not just something thrown in because we think there ought to be an "ending" to eating. One of the best ways to selecting the bpprOpriate dessert is the guide that the seasons offer. In summer we can depend upon fruits and ber- ries. plentiful supplies of eggs, milk and cream. In winter, of course, there are some fruits, but it's a good idea to make puddings the main- stay. , Ice cream is a perfect choxce for warmer Weather. If you want a. dressed-up dessert, you can round it out with cake and berries; for sim- plicity, just serve the velvety mix- ture with fresh berries or crushed fruit sauce. Here is a Lemon Cream that has a piquant flavor and is a perfect close to a light, cool supper when served with fresh berries: Lemon Cream. (Serves 6) well-beaten eggs 1,4, cup sugar at cup light corn syrup 1 cup milk 1 cup light cream 54 cup lemon juice 1 cup crushed, sweetened berries , Whole berries for garnish Beat eggs and sugar. Mix corn syrup, milk, cream and lemon juice. Add to egg mixture. Freeze in auto- matic refrigerator tray until just set. Beat until light. Add crushed‘ber- ries. Continue freezing until firm, about 2% to 3 hours. Garnish with whole berries. An unusual sherbet with a tang that is bound to please is the follow- ing. using ginger ale: Ginger Ale Sherbet. (Serves 6 to 8) 1 tablespoon nnflovored gelntin 1,4 cup cold water . $4 cup, hot water 1% cups mar 55 cup lemon juice 2 cups unsweetened pineapple juice 1 cup water 1.pint pale, dry ginger ale Soften gelatin in cold water; dis- solve in hot water. Add sugar and stir until it dissolves. Cool; add lem- on juic , water, pineappl .. juice, water and ginger ale. Freeze in ice cream freezer un- til crank, turns h a r d. iRemove dasher d‘V pack. Let stand 2 to 3 hours before serv- mglave you ever thought of using candy as a sweetener? Here is a suggestion for a deliciously flavored dessert that uses no sugar at all. 231.}; Make New Things. Froln *Oldi’w‘ Old wornopt oil tablecloths can; be made into attractive place mats by cutting them into squares , with pinking, shares. -1», 5, If towels have faded, dye them in colors to match the bathroom, Old‘shower curtains can be cut down in size and used as curtains) in the pantry, bathroom or kitch- n. 6 When shades become discol- ored and old, they may be cov- ered with attractive prints in cot- ton, cretonne or Chintz to match the room’s decorative scheme. Wornout pajamas with the leg parts still good can be used to pad out the ironing board by cut- ‘ting to size. Discarded curtains make nice pot holder filler; or, they may be sewed together (six layers) after cutting, into dishcloths. Lynn Chambers’ Point—Saving Menus Ham and Egg Souffle Green Lima Beans French Fried Onions Molded Apricot-Grape Salad Vanilla Ice Cream with Jam Beverage Nut Bread It’s combined with chocolate for a flavor combination hard to resist: Peppermint Wafer Dessert. (Serves 9) 1A pound peppermint stick candy 1,4 cup light cream l4 tablespoon unflavored gelatine 2 tablespoons cold water 1% cups evaporated milk, chilled and whipped % pound chocolate wafers Crush candy; add light cream. Heat in double boiler until candy dissolves. Add gelatine softened in cold water. Chill until partially set. Fold in beaten, chilled evaporated milk. Break chocolate waters in half and stand around outside of a 9-inch pan. Place layers of wafers on bottom; spread with 1k of the gelatine mixture. Top with second half of wafers and spread with re- maining gelatine mixture. Chill for 12 hours. Cut in squares and serve. Cherries are another great favor- ite for dessert. The family will en- joy these tarts made with either fresh or canned cherries: Cherry Tarts (Serves 6) 2 cups canned or fresh sour, pitted cherries 6 tablespoons sugar 2 tablespoons cornstarch % teaspoon salt 1% tablespoons butter 2 tablespoons c‘urrant jelly baked tart shells Drain cherries. Mix together sugar, cornstarch and salt in sauce- pan; add cherry juice or a small amount of water)’ (36 cup). Cook to- gether 15 to 20 minutes until thick- ened, stirring constantly. Remove from fire; add butter and jelly. Fold in cherries. Pour into tart shells. Bake in a hot oven (475 degrees) about 5 minutes. There are some evenings when most of us enjoy a bit of well- chilled fruit with a f e w c r i s p y {fig-W cookies. In this i I ‘ " case. you will want the cookie jar full with these Orange Honeys that taste better as they mellow: Orange Honeys , (Makes 7% Dozen) 3 cups sifted flour . 3 teaspoons baking powder 99 teaspoon salt ;. l4 cup shortening %.cup sugar 1 egg 1 teaspoon vanilla extract 1 cup honey 1/4 cup chopped nuts 1/4 cup chopped candied orange peel $4 cup chopped candied lemon peel Sift together flour, baking powder and salt. Qreumctggether shortening and sugar sunlight and fluffy. Add egg and vanilla-extract. Beat well. Add flour mixture, nuts, orange and lemon peels to, creamed mixture. Mix.well. map by teaspoonfuls’ into welligreased baking sheets. Bake in a moderate oven (375 degrees) for lofminutes. 1' : Marguerites. , (Yield: 2% dozen. inches’ln ' diameter) ‘ 2 eggs . 1 cup brown sugar 1A cup flour , 1,4 teaspoon baking powder, 1/4 teaspoon salt 1A cup chopped nut meats % cup whole bran Beat eggs slightly; add remaining ingredients in the order given. Fill small buttered pans 95 full of mix- ture. Bake in a moderate (350-de- gree) oven about 15 minutes. Cool slightly before removing from pan. Dust with powdered sugar. Released by Western Newspaper Union HIS matter we are about to tackle may be a trifle over our head, but we’ll take a shot at it just the same. It concernsl concentra- tion, reflexes and instinct, which at least work together, although entire- ly different. But they are the main foundations of any winning effort. Reflex action, as you probably 'know, is co—ordinated response of eye, brain and muscle to some situ- ation. For example, in boxing the eye sees an opening as brain and muscle respond in a split second. There‘s no wasted delay. But as one gets older reflex action gets slower. The eye will see the opening but the muscle usually arrives a trifle too late. , As a concrete il- lustration consider Mel Hein in foot- ‘ ball. Year after year Mel had a quick flash of what was happening and he was usually on top of the play. He can still see what is taking place in a half-flash, but nat- urally after so many seasons of wear and tear his legs may not quite get there in time, although it is still amazing how many times big Mel is on hand at the right second. Instinct and reflexes are some- thing that can’t be taught. You have I them or you don’t have them. Eddie Arcaro and Ted Atkinson will tell you that in any close spot it is in- stinct that directs the next move. for it must be done in less than a breath. - The instinct and the reflexes of such ball players as Ty Cobb, Babe Ruth and other leaders worked per- fectly as a rule. They did the right thing subconsciously without any direct conscious thought attached. They rarely did the wrong thing. Jack Dempsey will tell you in his two closing fights with Gene Tun- ney that he could see openings 'which he could have used effective- ly in his earlier years. But he was no longer the Dempsey of To- ledo, especially against the clever- ness of a Tunney. Gene . Tunney Mental Discipline But concentration is another af- fair. It doesn’t call for the split- second, the powder-flare speed the other two ingredients demand. Con- centration demands the discipline of the mind or brain that in turn con- trols muscular movement. It is one of the rarest of all the competi- tive species, since it goes with men- tal punishment. It is something that must be forced and watched. “It can never be taken for granted as it may slip from your hold like a greased eel. ‘ *‘ To begin with, any extended con- centration means punishment. “One of the reasons I quit tourna- ment go ," Bobby Jones told me, “was that I got tired of taking the beating I had to take through 72 holes of play, where I knew I couldn’t afford to take my mind off the job.” Jones was one ofthe best of all concentrators. "I and I can hit the ball as well as ever," Gene Sarazen says, “but I can’t keep concentrating as I used to. I can’t keep thinking through every shot to be played. My mind begins to wander." Tunney was one of the best concen- trators in all sport. Gene worked as hard on directing his mind as he ever worked on his legs or ‘arms. A few hours before facing Demp- sey in Chicago, Tunney read some book—I’ve forgotten the name. But he could tell you everything he had read in that book. That means the top of mind control—with a million dollars at stake—and Jack Demp- sey’s punch just on ahead. Few would believe the number of hours Tunney forced himself to practice this combination. “And it wasn’t any fun," he added. “It was the hardest sort of work." Walter Hagen could kid with you and laugh with you one minute, and a second later concentrate entirely on the shot to be played. Few are that lucky. Think of Next Play Few football players know the value of concentration as Mel Hein knew it. While the opposing team had the ball, be continually faced the possibilities of a pass, a hidden ball, a line thrust, a spinner or an end run. A good defensive back or a defensive lineman must have com- plete control of his thinking appa- ratus through every playing second. Hamberg of Navy belonged in this class, Blanchard and Davis of Army have this ability. Most Notre Dame teams have been keen, alert, able concentra- tors on the next play. "I want your bodies physically relaxed —— your minds always alert." Knute Rockne told and taught them. Jack Johnson's concentration was almost entirely on defense-—Jack Dempsey’s '0!) attack. Ty Cobb used to map out certain plays weeks in advance, and then be ready to use them when the right time arrived. He rarely overlooked the right time. Without concentration you might not be able to use such natural gifts as reflexes or instinct. ' ‘S‘EWING CIRCLE mm: RNS Pretty Lingerie Makes Nice Gift Smart Two-Piecer for Fall Time Nightgown and Jacket. EVERY woman likes pretty lingerie and this enchanting nightgown and matching jacket is as lovely a set as you’ll see. Make it in dainty all-over flowered fabric or in soft pastels. It will be a love- ly gift for the fall I 3 Pattern No. 8791 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40 and 42. Size 14. gown, requires 3% yards of 35 or 39 inch mate- rial; jacket. 11/2 yards 39 inch fabric. For Special Occasions. FASHION favorite for fall—- the two piece frock. This one, buttoned down the back, nipped in smartly at the waist, makes you look your best on those extra spe- cial occasions. , O C ‘ bride. Pattern No. 8899 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, 18 and 20. Size 14, short sleeves. requires 37;, yards of 35 or 39 inch fabric. Lines on Hand Determined By It’s__Shape, Structure One reason for lines on the hand is this: When you close your hand the flesh of the palm crinkles along certain lines, and those lines are obviously determined by the shape and structure of the hand. The crinkling of the flesh gives you a better grasp of whatever it is you are holding. This accounts for what one might call the major lines on the hand; but there are innumerable smaller ones, like the lines which show in a finger-print. The reason for these is to improve your sense of touch. Your skin, which is the organ of the sense of touch, is sensitive to pressures; this sensitiveness is greatly increased in your hands by teams of these little valleys and Adges in the skin which we call “lines.” Due to an unusually large demand and the current conditions, slightly more time is required in fillihg orders for few of the most popular pattern numbers. Send your order to: SEWING CIRCLE PATTERN DEPT. 530 South Wells St. Chicago Enclose 25 cents in coins for each pattern desired. Pattern No....... ..........Size...... Name................................. Address............... ...-no-ooo-ocu “The Grain: At. 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