Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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October 6, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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October 6, 1960
 

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on Progress on the Dakota Brew- ery in Bismarck is moving ahead on schedule, thanks to such arti- sans as 54-year-old coppersmith John Kolb, shown kneeling in- side the huge copper brewkettle's he~ting coil. The coil is entirely hand made from 3/16 inch eopper. The 7,- 751-gallon, 12-foot d i a m e t e r kettle is machine-hammered from various gauges of copper up to half an inch thickness, and then completeLv hand formed. A native of Germany, Kol.b has worked with brewery equip- ment most of his life, in Europe, South America and the United States. He now heads his own firm, Keystone Coppersmithing and Metal Works of Philadelphia. Kolb describes the Dakota Brewery as "not the biggest, not the smallest" and "a model brewery." He came to this country in 1929, when prohibition had cut sharply into the damand for bre- wery equipment. He had pro- viously served four years of ap- prenticeship in Germany and four years as a journeyman cop- persmith with a German manu- facturer of brewery equipment used throughout the world. During World War II, Kolb's firm turned completely to de- bense work, doing pipe work on Navy and maritime service ships. At the end of the war, the demand for brewery equipment renewed his special interest in this field, and he has concentrat- ed on it since that time. He has made and installed brewery equipment for breweries in Venezuela, Peru, Columbia, Puerto Rico, and in the United States at Philadelphia, Chicago and Brooklyn. His firm is now installing equipment in a New Jersey brewery, and recently completed equipment manufac- turing for a new brewery in the Phillipines. In Kansas City, he supervised the dismantling of an entire brewery, and it is this equipment which he is now installing in Bismarck. Kolb and one other member of his firm are in Bismarck--all other workers have been hired locally. Kol,b said he was pleas- ed to find that he could obtain men here " just as good as you can hire anyplace." Kolb arrived in Bismarck in late August, and hopes to com- ,plete his work by Christmas this year. The work of the copper- smith is all hand work, and in- cludes every stage of actual brewing equipment. Copper- smithing itself is an ancient trade, ,Kolb points out, and was an established art in ancient Eqypt. " In fact," he says, "the Eyptions could do things with copper, like hardening it into chisels, which we don't know how todo anymore. They could make it hard as steel, but it was a secret handed down from father to son until somewhere it was lost. Because it takes a long time to get the experience needed, fewer and fewer coppersmiths are being trained. "It isn't be- cause of some secret or because it's hard work nothing is hard if you know how--it just takes a long time." Mrs. Kolb is with her husband 'KILL' 19 Mll~S HIGH---Here are the two Ntke-Hercules mis- siles on the rise at White Sands, N.M where the missile on the left chased and "killed" (explosion middle) the mis- sile on the right at an altitude of 19 miles. The U.S. Army used improved radars'in the test, the highest known hit on a moving target. The ra~siles were traveling faster than seven times speed of sound. "zum"Rocm "ZUNI" I$ ONE OF THE LATEST ,ADDITIONS TO THE ARSENAL OF NAVAL AJR WARFARE# $~rRIPLE THREAT DESIGNED TO USE DIFFERENT TYPES OF WARHEADS. THIS tONG LEAN AIRCRAFT ROCK~7 CAN D~TROy A L~tGET BY BLAST OR PF~.~RAT~N, IT CAN PIERCE T~ HEAVIF~ r KNOWN lANK ARMOR CAN SC ]TER SCHRAPNEL AN THAN A . BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER during his stay in Bismarck, and he was visited a few days ago by one of his sons, a daughter and one of his 4 grandchildren. all are equally enthusiastic about North Dakota. Kolb's work will include all phases of the brewery equip- ment to be used by the new bre- wery, including the making ol the 250-barrel brew kettle, a hand-work item which is the heart of the brewing process. Does he sample the results of his work? Kolb a naturally good- natured man who still speaks with a trace of his German ac- cent, smiles and admits he en- joys a glass of beer. He's look- mg forward to his first taste of the new North Dakota product (due early next year}. 'GET ALONG, MULEI'---They got Democratic presidential can- didate Kennedy on a mule when he visited the stockyards in Sioux City, Is on a campaign awing. FARM RECORD CAN AID INCOME GAINS You can increase your farm --income five to ten per cent a year, or add $500 or more eaoh year fo your inn~oce, for one hour of time each month spent keeping accurate records of ~our farm business. This is the word of Bjorne Naaden. NDAC ex- tension farm management econ- omist, who says this business record can benefit you as a farm manager by providing vital information necessary for making important decisions re- lating to the efficient operation of your farm unit. The record must contain forms for enteritis expenses, receipts. depreciation schedules, inven- tories for beginning and e*nd of year, the physical production of your business during the year, and a systematic farm business a~alysis or surmnary sheet, ac- cording to Naaden. '"the farm business anaIysis. which is no more t~an an eval- uation of your farm operation, is the backbone of any good re- cord system. To be most effect- ive it should be designed to fol- low the accounting me,hods us- ed in the record b~k." A good record ,bo.ak, which contains a farm business analy- sis sheet, is the Norlh Dakota Farm Account Book, available Information on keeping farm records is obtainable from coun- ty agents and vocational agri- culhare instructors." Individuals already using records are g~od sources of help, too. It takes about one hour each month to keep accurate and complete records," Naaden says. "This hour spent keeping re- cords will benefit you in these ways: Beeter tax management, easier credit terms, control over expenses, increased farm income, and will help to determine t[he strong and weak points in your operation." --fj.- SOYBEAN FaD ~SS MAY NOT CUT YIELD Soybean growers shouldn't get excited if they see pods on the ground after poor weather con- ditions. Mothex Nature may compen- sate for the pod loss by increas- ing seed size in the pods that remain. This often happens when temperature extremes, high humidity, excessive rain or hail storms take a heavy toll of pods. L. A. Jeusen, NDAC extension agronomist, cites a-recent USDA research report that se~beans can lose up to 40 per cent of their pods and sfill produce a normal yield. Removing 80 per cent of the pbds may only cut the yield in half, because of an increase in seed size of the re- maining beans Loss of pods causes larger and heavier seeds because the nor- mal leaf area supplies food to a smaller than normal number of seeds, which thus gets plenty. Removal of leaves after pods are set, howe~er, decreases seed size and i~roducti~n. Fewer leaves means less nottri~ment for the large number of seeds. Maintain a few permanent bait stations all year to help keep your property rodent free. Use Warfarin, pical, diphaein or fu- marin. North Dakota's Greatest Farm Coverage -- Gels Results BUYING SELLING Rates: 14c per word first insertion - no ad less than $2.80 -- 12c per word each additional issue, $2.40 minimum SEND DIRECT TO: BISMARCK CAPITAL end ASSOCIATED NEWSPAPERS Main and Mandan Street BISMARCYK. N. D. Farms For Sale 2 Personal 38 Farm P'or ~de: 61{) acres farm. " miles NW of South Heart on ilighw~.v 10 250 acres pasture, 108 ~ere veheat base. 10O acres sum- mer fallow. 20 acres cornground. Good buildings. 7 room modern house bnilt in 1942. water system. msid~ toilet and bathroom. MDU Uowvr. telel)bone 1/8 oil and min- :.ral rights. Will sell with or wlth- ,ut buildings. Steve Tuhy. 218 W. 5th St. Dickinson. N. Dak Phoue 22 4-5396 13-14 Planes For Sale 10 H#60 (:h ampion airplane with wheels, .~kii~ or floats. 140 Lycoming 21 ors. Will sacrifice. Westside Motors. ~'atertown. S. Dak. 1~14 For Sale 8 l,'or Sah~: Used bin type iron fire- m*~*n stoker with .i2 foot auger m e~o~l e~ndition. Contact Admin- istrator. Kanabec HOSlfltal, More. Minn. 13 Female Help Wanted 26 WANTED RELIABLE housekeep- er for elderly couple in Good- rich: good .~tla~y plus board and room. all modern home. Call or CARE FOR U N M A R R I E D MOTHEaRS Florence Crlttenton Home 711 13th St. So. Fargo. North Dakots. Write suDerinend- ent for information All inquiries confidential. H&]I~P I~%DR U 'N M A. R 1~ I 1~ D MOTHERS counsel and nursing care. Write House of Mercy, 1505 5th Avenue South, Fargo, North Dakota. All inquiries confidential Notice 29 LARGEST wholesale supply in U. S. Furniture. clothing, appll xnees, autos and accessories, farm equipment, tools housewares, new products, iml)orts. Free details, Associated Wholesalers, Box 2068 -BN, Sioux City 4. Iowa. US]~D AUTO PARTS. U~ed Parts for all malces and models of cars Tony's Body Shop. 213 So. 24th ~t Bismarck. N Dak. Pail CA3- ~547 5tf HUNTI~RS: Used, Guaranteed Rifle reloading tools, new dies, com- plete $27.00, Also several used 16, 20, 12 gauge shotguns, & deer Rifles. Bullets. powder, s~hot prim- e~s. Nodak Gunshop, 31{) Second Street. Bismarck. North Dakota write Ottclia Augustad, McClusky, General store in northeastern Ok- N. Dak. 13-14 lahoma. Grossed $116,000 last year and increasing. Priced with Male Help Wanted 25 terms, Kashflnder, Wichita, Karts, 12 ~,'a nted-Man experienced in all phases of aerial and under- ~uarter section in excellent deer round telephone construction, In- hunting country, pasture ~.nd ~lu.ding linemen cable splicers, bushland. For particulars write [)hone installers and trencher oper- ~]ordon St~nle.v. 207 Louise Ave. tots ('all or write. StakeCon- Brandon, Manitoba, Canada. 13 struetion Co. Lennox. So. Dak, ~J[ 7-2415 13 ",)5 Giant D:~rwin Tulips. rainbow mixture. $2.00 3 peony roots, ~lesmen $2.50 per hour or more three colors, $2.75. Highly recom- for part or full time routework. mended. Minnesota fruit trees. [,~rge repeat orders. Man or wo- ~atalog free. Swedbcrg -~urserv. man. Write C. F. I)ySard, Furst Battle Imke. Minn. 13-14 :./cNes~ Co. Freel)ort, Ill. 13-16 For Sale Or Rent 39 For Rent or ,sale. Bar fully equip- red known as "Cbarlles Place" in l'"y, Write Box 161,Ray, N. I)',k. 13 Auction 32 A.',(;I'S A IT(TTION BY MINN, ASSN. Montevideo, Minn. After- seep, A?ctober 8. Bulls. Females. Club C~lves. both steers and heif- ,rs. For catalog write Clem ('hose. l'inestone. Minnesota. t2-13 For Sale or Trade 18 Quality violins and cellos, priced very low. Terms. Mnking and re~)airing string instruments. Carl Sehulz, 1004 SthSt Bi.~marek. N. l ) k. 10-14 Here what the new interest on U.S. Savings Bonds means to you: fourteen months faster than before The Bonds you own are better than ever, too The new 3~A% rate means your say. ~,~s. grow faster than before with ~gavings Bonds. $3 becomes $4, or $3,000 becomes $4,000 in just seven ~ears, nine months. This applies to i Series E Bonds bought since June 1, 1959. Then, all older Bonds, both Series You can get your money, t~ith in. terest, when you need it "vur Bonds are a ready reserve to use anytime you wish. But, it pays well to hold them. Your savings can't be lo~t :,r" stolen. The U.S. Governmen~ tuat- antees to replace your Bonds, freu, if anything ever happens to them. You save more than mon~I The Bonds you buy help ke~p the peace because peace costs money. Money E and H, pay more now---an extra % from June I on, when held to for better education, new scientific research, greater military strength: maturity. And, all Series E Bonds carry a And the money you save helps new 10-year extension privilege. This strengthen our nation's economy means your Bonds will keep earning which depends on the financial strength of individuals to keep it liberal interest amomatically after souna. maturity. These three new cash benefits Start saving with U.S. Savings make today's U.S. Savings Bonds the Bonds today. You'll save more than finest in history. They make the ones money. you own now better, too. t:~, ,~,~ ~=~ More advantages of U.S. Savings Bonds Yo~ can save automatically. Just tell your company how much to deduct every payday for Bonds, and your i~:ii'fl--~[l~~ -- --.--.r - Bonds will be de, ivered to you. This 'iii~i %~5~-~ ~~~ way you can't forget to save. And, remember, the money you don't touch can't slip through your fingers. S you save more than money ! Business Opportunity 9 I~ARMERS RANCHERS SPECIAL Rough & Surfaced Ponderosa Pine luml)~r $55 and up. Also b~led "~llnvinff,: avnllnhh~ at all times. 12,~lle Fon,'cho Saw Mills Belle Fourche. So. Da k. 13-16 Groceries. dry goods, shoes, rub- ber footwear. (~omolete stock tn small southeastern N. D. town good husina~ community. C~ll 6441 dur- Ing day, 7911 evenings or writ~ E G. Strehle. Streeter. N. D-~-. 12-1~ TAVERN--For Sqle Frosty's Tav- ern f,ocated in center of rich ~gricultnra I are',both l-riwated nod drylnnd Only bar npd c-fe in Fallen. Doing a good t,~sinos~ if i~ donht ~sk any ner,-~on in irn- -,ediat~ vicinity. R,-a~on fn~ ~,n ins, other husiros~ interost~ v,~,)te or call l~oith Frost. F'nllon, "~^-~t Phone }flit 6-2556or HIT C ~qc Terms. ~ 3-I 5 Livestock 7 Fly' Sob," Registered Wess--< sad- dle hack hours, serviceable a~'e VD el'in', ~ed 1.:xo-ll.-- t meat-t vm~ he*e's. Prit',d right. Hnrold Andert. Villard. Minn. 12 Wor ,~ale: PITRF]BRI, H) TIb?,RT,]T,'C~R,/) Pt)LT,ED I~TTF,LS ANT) TII~,IFERS A E. Neluon Wilton. N. D 37 For Sale: Registered Milking Shorthorn bulls---6 month~ to l~ months, l~angs accredited M. Rns- sel Rime, Emmet. N. D, 12-14 For Sale: 20 head registered b~of Shorthorn cows and beifer~. Also some serviceable a~e bulls. Ernest R, Williams. Cleveland. N. Dak. Phone Gackle 5~13 I~14 39 Polled Hereford cattle. 26 bulls 13 females at the Mlnn-Kota Polled Hereford Sale. October 20, 1960 Winter Show Sale B~rn. Val- ley City, North Dakota. Herd bulls and range bnlls selected from 12 outstanding herd~ in Minnesota and North Dakota wilt be sold 11-15 For Sale: 20 Yearling Ilan~pshlre rams. registered Purebred Axel D~'~nielson. Fairvtew. Mont. Tel 477-- 5329 13 For Sale: Registered and Range Columbia rams. Lots of size and qu~,lity. Also few ewes. Phone 567 6539, Peter Schmaltz, Hettinger, N. Dak. I~-~S For Sale: Registered Anxiety 4th Hereford Yearling heifers. Dwarf free, top quality, yellow color. Rea- som~bly priced. Please do not call son~bly priced. Please do not call an Saturday, Herman Wldicker, Bowdon. N l)ak. 13 For Sale 12 registered yearling Hereford bulls of tone Lad and Rupert bloodlines. Also one out- standlr~g two year old Hereford bn}]These are 1/riced from $27: and up. Dwarf free by pedigree and production method. Visitors welcome. A J. Gist ard Sons Gqsi Hereford ~arms. Selz. N. Dak. 13 Farm Equipment 4 1956 John Deere TO Diesel tractor with 4-bottom nlow ,packer and ~riil. Also fertilizer attachment, 1956 John Deere 14-ft. 55 combine wtti~ straw chopper and new Sund pickup. John Deers disc on rub- b(r :~7 ft }Iutchinson grain auger on wheels, with Wisconsin engine. All this equipment Is In A-1 shade. Re~son for selling, have other husluess Interests. Contact or w:'~ t,Vernou Hausauer, Regan. N.D. 13 JD tractor for ~ale---620 used onl~ I 800 hours, poveer steering, pow- ~'--t*-ol for 2 l~int hitch. D. I f;oertzen Munich. N. Dak. lS North Dakota Newspaper Assn, Bismarck, N. Dak 1960 13