Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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September 8, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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September 8, 1960
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER chemical in the form of salts as the [ ~ ~ 1 ' Senate Bill 46 went into force and ,preservative The other method, in t Ans0n Anaers0n violatOrs are being stopped, Mon- Hn.~ N~t PV~ Iwhich a plastic form of the chemi-IIT /'11 = roe declared. -- ca, is used, does not uire pres-,l ames bnalrman Parking lights are for parking nf q 44c a ~ I sure. I only and are illegal as headlights "~ ,~ ~,~ r w ~ ] With this latter method posts can] Ar~son J. Anderson, candidate for on moving vehicles. Whenever the The North Dakota State Mill and be treated at home by anolvinel United States Congress, appointed vehicle is moving, whether it is on Elevator at Grand Forks reports a '~ : " : : .~lStanley Ford of Enderlin as his gross operating profit in all depart- I campaign manager for the fall cam- a street, highway or township road, Filipino Wheat Team Smiles State Mill Of $440,3 5 ments of $566,396 for the period from July 1, 1959 to June 30, 1960. Elevator Manager P. R. Fossen said a net profit of $440,135 remains after deductions of $121,261 for de- preciation and $5,000 for reserve. Production figures show that 1,- 328.059 hundredweights of flour was millen and that total deliveries dur- ing the year amounted to 1323,390 hu .ndr~d veights. NEW PROC'ESS 1HAKES POSTS LAST LONGER HAPPY SMILES from the Filipino trade team visiting Indicate Posts treated by the osmose pro- they are pleased wlt~ Paul Abrahnmson's Wheat Commission tour cess will last up to eight times as of North Dakota. The five-man team spent six days inspecting long as untreated posts, according and studying wheat production, harvesting, marketing, storing, to tests conducted in Wisconsin and milling and the continuous and intensive wheat plant breeding in Mississippi. maintain and improve quality. Approximately 90% of recent The chemical process, originating Philippine imports came from the U. S. The visit to North Da- in Germany, is being used by the kota has convinced them that our spring wheat is of the quality North Dakota Wood Preserving they demand for their Increasing number of mills. To meet their Company at Towner to treat posts demands for high quality, high protein milling wheat, Philippine and other wood products. AccordingI importers must add specifications to present U. S. grain standards, to John J. Zaylskie, NDAC exten- i Pictured left to right are Dr. Paseual, Jose Sugay, Alfonso Castro, sion forester, two methods of pre-I FernandoadministratorLagua' AndreSofAngthe andstatePaUiwheatE. R.commission.Abrahamson, seated, servation are possible with this pro- I ces. I One, a presure treating process l US KOREA AID IMPROVES RURAL SCHOOLS such as is used at owner uses the posts tightly for 2 to 12 weeks the law regulation headli~hts, not Still another form of the chemi- cal salts is a paste formulation used t~ treat standing poles which have begun to decay. The life of me post depends most- ly on its capacity to retain the pre- paign. Ford is from Ransom county and is Democratic county chairman of that county. He has been active in politics for many years, associated with both the NPL and the Demo. cr'atic party. parking lights. I HAD A N/CE BATES kWZZ T, AZJ I'V/ 7H 5A/,f ~ ~ TE S ""7",EZJ 24~: ~ F,~'NE Y ,~A/D 70 HE/~. ~~---- ~ N I FIXER" FEENEY REPORT6 BACK TO BI~ JIM ~~ H~A WH LE, T/4~ LONE RAN~ER AND TO TO U ~' TO 701~/N. Schools th.~gheut Korea are being given an assist by volunteer efforts of U.'. ~~~!(~~|~ and Korean agencies working through and with the Amerlc~n-Korean Foundation. i Here, the Insert shows what most school buildings look like In much of Korea where,~ ~ f~nds have yet been very llmited This one Is In gang Wan Do prevince Often' ~~~~~ ~ ~ ~;~7~W hewer.r, agencies will pool their help as in the cos. of the nbove rebullt b'sh [ ~~ :H i~l I,M~.JL] !1 I ~Ei school. This I$ frequently done through the coordlnatio, efforts and financial I ~ ~4 YI" r' E' l i~ l(i~]/! Id~YI resistance f no of the Found=ian's programs t Help the Koreans Help l~em" I ~~~ ~~)~i[I ~'~8:Z selves. Modem structures like the above are boglnnlng to appear in many places. I ~ ! 111. one shown i.a rebuilt high school utilizing U.$. Army supplied materials. In I ~.~)~ ingaging In their favorite sport--American baseball. The American-Korean I ~i~" ~" Fo~r~dation, a non-profit, permanent organization, with offices at S45 East 46th J Jtreet~ New York, worl~ in harmony with other agencies, avoiding any duplication of efforts. [ :;~:- f" . "1 I l'ng sandwmh fflhng. Softened cream ~ummerrlme IS I cheese seasoned with chives makes / ~"12 GOaOeNTOTIIE//OLfS~] I O/-/~,424//~C=4-AD~J~ qnn,-I ;rl T mo the second layer in this double-] /4~ r~'7oH~r~.~Ar~$/ ~ r.~ ~/o~,/ "Bring me roast beef between two Hearty, whoIe-m~al sandwiches I ~ !"~ slices f bread!" the f urth Earl f like this no are b und t satisfy I ii Sandwich called to his servent. Re- ravenous summer tim e appetites./ luctant to quit the gaming table Friends and rarely alike will vote~ even for meals, this 18th century this seafood sandw:ch a blue ribbon] L n~,lisb Earl ordered his dinner SO S hrimn Duo Sand,rich,~,~ ~ ~',~~,~~ he could eat it with his fingers. 1 cu sno-ed c" k " " -- ~ ! Litt te did he realize his name w uld o. . " unceP "PPcan) O0 en snrlmp (4/2 ]] ~!~,~ ~~~ sorm day be known the worla over 2z cup Ilnely cunts.peal green onions / ,~s we samte August as national cup chopped pi~ed ripe olives~ sandwich month, we acknowledge cup mayonnaise billions of sandwiches big and 2 3-ounce packages cream cheese | THE LONE I~kNGBI~ AND "I'ONTO PJ~IN [JP~T TRE ~O~ OP "rH~ .=, and chives softened httle, hot and cold common nd B ' I WOOD9 bleAR "TH~ HOI~ OF ~AM ~/~T~" " ' u~ter or margarine gourmet. From the::rumple be- 1^ 1 | . ~ s ices enricnea sanawicn oreaa ginning the popularity of sand-Le" ",~ //M'/M HAV~ M~k'/LI-ED YOU ~ON'TA/AV~ wlches has grown until toda] they ~tuce mares,~VM~NrA@AIN$r ~/~ 41/ !. "r~AT"/~A,V$ TUft/~EP/, ~ our O" 1 The are Combine shin np onion ohves and play a multitude of ro es. y: . " ~ COU/~T/ en mornm noon mayonnmse Mix ~e,1 S read butter featured on m us . " g, i '- ' " p / h e the at ale ant or margarine all 12 sh esbread and nig t. We at m . g ] " . "c / parties and enjoy them between iSpread shrimp mixture on 6 slices. | beach on ~icnics and to the back-I Cover. with 6 slices brea:t buttered | t andw~ches and rode down Place l~t+uee leaf on top yard. Dain y tea s " . .- . " [ reed from the simple and practical Spread remaining 6 slices of bread | meal introduced by the fourth Earl with softened cheese Place over let- | of Sandwich I tuce, cheese side down to close[ "~" *h^ -er at']:t- e'e sandwich Cut ~andwich in half di-[ agonally MaKes 6 sandwiches and flavor-appeal, sandwiches offer - " " " ' " I two more assets. They satisfy the Satisfying baked sandwiches are | appetite and give us the nutrition ideal as the featured item at hmch-| needed to "carry on" as the Earl time or supper-time. They can be | might say. Enriched bread or rolls, standbys for easy menu.~ the year | which are the base for most sand- around. With baked sandwiches[ wiches, provide essential food ires serve a vegetable salad - hot or[ and three B ' itaauns Filling and cold - a beverage, and ice cream with cookies for dessert. Chicken Meringue Sand w i c h shows off with a baked meringue topping sprinkled with crunchy nuts. The sandwich itself is a double chicken treat. A spicy, chicken- fla- vored sauce is poured in a 5aking d;sh over sandwiches filled with diced chicken. SB 46 reads, in part: "During the peWiod from otne-~u~.f hour a~er I sunset to rrae-half hour before sun. ris~ ever~y motor vehicle shall be equipped with lighted fror~ servative. Retention should be at In making the appointment An and rear lamps. NO MOTOR VEH- least 0.35 pound of preservative re- derson said he expected that'Ford ~E SttA/~ BE OPERATI~D ON tained per square foot, with 0.50 would re~ign as Democratic county HI~AYS OR STREETS pound recommended, Zaylskie says chairman of Ransom county OF THIS STATE WITH ONLY TIrE A . . "" PARKING LIGI-rI~ TURNED ON." Two factors favoring posts treat- nderson is a resident of Ransom "With the higthway fatality list ed in this manner over creosote or coumy, and is now serving as state growin ever-" do" i* -'- "- tar treatment are that the posts can public service commi~ioner, s""nsib~lit-- ~ #" ~" "~ me re- . ~'e "ain+ed ~n"~ *h^-" : ~^ ~^ ---r-~ ~.~ y ox every arlver ~o ao ~ ~ ~ u ~ =~= ~ ,*u uuuz .t,= ~-~-- his ~est to make sure that an ap- wood must however. : be seasoned PARKING LIGHT ~,t~w" ~,ro~achin-*~ driver caz, meamy see before It can be painted. . IS BEING ENFORCED what's in front of him," Supt. Man- .Though no data are available, on The law outlawing, the usa ,~# ~roe eml~si~. ~l~a~rk/lng li~s, me s~rengm oz me ~reatea wane it "~arkin- li-"'- - " ~ -~ are not meariy visible in half-light . ' ~, ~; gzi~u on moving motor iSbelieved that proper treatment v "r ~~ ,- ~.~-. -.-:-,-o and their use has been responmble . . ehLl -~ ~=,~~tz~cuyeniorce~ , wil not reduce its ~strength Fire accordin ,for several sermus accidents, he . . g l:o ~larK d Monroe nigh ~i~ hazard of a treated post is consider- wa ' - - ' - ~ "*" y pa[rol superlntenaenL The ne,~, law ,~ ed to be less than that for untreat- Viol ' oes not prohibit the ators nave sometimescam- use of arkin li hts on vehi 1 ea posts ~ayisme points out P g g C es ' " pminea mat mey oion't know theparked at the curb c alon road --~. . law existed, Monroe says, and many i sides, however, g sure way to na~e a gone croplclaim a long life of driving exper- i --I-I-- of weeds next year is to sow plentyI lance and were never stopped by I Moths are not attracted to man of weed seed this fall That's whatI the patrol before for using park-made fibers but are attracted to you do when you allow weeds to ling lights certain types of soil that might be go to seed on your land. } However. effective last July 1, en them Bi ~0 Fa ,of "t~rl ~r~ :~r Ill by 'e~i tla th, f~ qu garnishes sup[,ly ~s with other im- portant food ,=]ements to rnund out a foo:l packed with nourishment. Comblnatlon tuna sandwich tips its hat to sandwich time Flaked tuna and shredded cabbage are com- bined with a sour cream-mayonnaise "binder " This easy tuna salad fill- ing served on Russian rye bread is just right for the soup 'n' sandwich hmch. Combination Tuna Saudwtch l cup drained, flaked tuna(7- ounce can) V4 cup chopped green pepper 2 teaspoons minced onion I cup shredded c~bbage teaspoon salt Dash pepper 1 tablespoon chopped pimiento Va cup mayonnmse V4 eup dairy sour cream Butter or margarine 12 slices Russian rye Oread Combine tuna, green pepper, on- ion, cabbage, salt, pepper, pimiento, mayonnaise ana sour cream. Mix well. Spread bread with softened ,//At/,V/Z. ,~A)" YOU . GO AWAY' butter or margarine. Cover 6 slices with tuna mixture. To close sand- wich, top with remaining 6 slices of bread. Cut sandwiches in half to serve Makes 5 sandwiches. Shrimp Duo Sandwich is another flavor - packed s2afood sandwich. Chopped shrimp green onions and ripe olives blend to give a refresh- Chicken Meringue Sandwich 12 slices enriched bread, butter, 1 10 -ounce can condensed cream of chicken soup (about 1 1/3 cups), ~ cup water, #~ cup choped onion, 1 teaspoon rcsemary, 2 5-ounce jars canned chicken, diced. 2 eggs, separ- ated, teaspoon salt, ,/, teaspoon salt, 2 tablesp:mns finely chopped nuts OR sli~,ered almonds. Spread bread with butter: place 6 slices in greased shallow baking pan, 9" x 13". buttered side up. Combine soup, water, onion, rose- mary and egg yolks Bring just to boiling, and simmer until slightly thickened. Arrange diced chicken over bread slices in pan and cover with rema:nmg bread slices, butter- ed side down. Pour soup m:xture ,'or sand~icne:, Beat egg whites uptil foam)~, add salt. and beat until st~ff. Pile individual meringues on each sandwich. Sprinkle with chop pad nuts. Bake in slow even C~25 degrees F.) 15 Io 20 minutes or until, delicately browned. Makes 6 sand-] wiches. ] YOU CAN'T ,~ ,