Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
November 17, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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November 17, 1960

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THURSDAY, NOVE IBER 17, 1960 THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER, M:EDORA, N. DAL Shake The Hand That Charles Hardy--'~--left, is shown%nd Edward ,Kukowski, all of shaking hands with President-Beach, were present when this elect John ~Kennedy, when Ken- photograph was taken in ,Bis- ~~aean~:~C~~omil ~lru~kte~ta~ld{nn{d;OW~gght6 6~ O SERVING PREPARED DOG FOOD By Dr. E. M. Gildow Director, Friskiea Research Kennels Prepared dog food is the an- swer to the housewife's prayers. Today, with the price of human food sky high, it, s no longer economically sound to save the scraps for Fido when they can be turned into a casserole for tomorrow's dinner. What's more, dog food is easy to store and easy to serve. And as for Fido he's never had it Hardy In The Land Of The Geishas ,::,9- elep -- ~,~ ~ ;' ' " Attending the Japanese Baker's'sociates booth in the Convention ing bakers where students re- Convention at Kyoto, Japan, were Hall. ,ceive extensive instructions on Harold West, Boise, administratorl The American represenlatives flours, nutrition, recipes and all so g~g. of the Idaho Wheat Commission;~learned that about 605~, of ail phases of baking. The Japs re- He gets well-balanced meals Howard Hardy (center) of Beach' school children ~thru high school ceive no assistance from the U. with all the required vitamins and Rex Ard, (right), of Rex-are receiving bread as one of S. on this program altho the and minerals day in, day outi burg' president of the Idaho jthe principle items of the Jap Federal Government does par- and as a result, be's living aState Wheat Growers Assn. Each school lunch program. About 405~ ticipate in other training pro- longer and llealthier life. of the more than 2,000 people of the wheat used to bake this grams. While the majority of dogs attending the convention was /bread comes from the U. S. They Hardy, West and Ard are stu- relish their food, there's a small minority who would complain, given a loaf of bread by Geisha learned also that the Japanese dying Japanese, Filipino, and if they could, at the way their girls at the Western Wheat As-~have training schools for aspir- Korean wheat market potential. owners prepare it. A chicken or lobster improperly prepared for the table may be very unpalat.~ ~-~k R~0HE~D~ able. Likewise, a high quality dog food can be equally un- palatable if not properly pre- ~ FA~JI~,R om. e!ml package directions and thus don't bother to measure either the food or water. Therefore the NORTH OAMOrA ~t S F~S~ ~PAnr~tNr mixture may be too dry or too CAIC 'ASBACK$ ' wet. Some don't bother to mix DUCK9 all, which results in an incon- ~~AD AND C~~jc~BAOK- the food and water together at sistent texture. Others get ARE FULLY PROT eTED ~Y equally poor results from over- L4W IN Tile 1960 61 9EAS"OIV. beating Still another commo pitfall is to dilute the entire ra- tion with improper additives or D. GAME ~t FISH DEpOt fillers such as potatoes, vege. tables or cereals. As an e :amp e )f how it shoul( be l repar rd o mak( it palate 31e I )r yq ur F :t, t~ ke Friskiq s m~ al o: a 1) of he olher op q~ ality m( al or l~ b- ble. ] Ioist~ a wi h a t eq al amouJ t by wet 'ht ( [ w~ 'm water. This may be a ratio of As an example of how it should be prepared to make it palatable for your pet, take Friskies meal or any of the olher top quality meals or kib- ble. Moisten with an equal The Dishonor Roll by Jerry Marcus amount by weight of warm water. This may be a ratio of ~ two or three cupfuls of dry meal ,/ to one cup of water. Fluff it up and water together. Let stand for two or three minutes and then flufl it up again. If you ~ r--~elwle Ri follow package directions, your Bdhn s ( oant "TILE BADLANDS cOWrBOY'" ALIC] L. LEBO, l art lng ]gd.l l" WALTER R. BRATTON ~:~'/~?~,~I[ ~ubscrlptlon: $1.50 per year In a.ctvance Nnterea in the Post OLfice at Medor~. Btllmgs CountT, North Dakota. Feb- ruary 15, 1934, as second c~ass mat~e~ under the Act of March 3, ~BT~ i Official Newspaper of th~ (~ml~t~ , Bllllnlgs, State of North Dakota, ar~ printed a~ Beach. North D~kot&, t T~ Travelers $ohOy I Almost 400,000 po~sons became 0!ualties crewel and slippery roads in 1959. Your local source for highest quality { }in, The judges say they'll look for meatiness and muscling in hogs as they have the past several vears. Cows must be lean with large bodies and large body capacit'ies and big, well-attached udders to m, ~rit a judge'~ pat on the rump. In short, this year judges will emphasize profit-making char- acteristics more than ever before. W. J. Largent of Raton, N.M a judge at the International Livestock Exposition, described the steer he will choose: "The animal that excels in the high price cuts but is not overdone, has a firm, elastic touch and very little waste is the top steer.'' "The main difference between judging hogs in 1960 compared with some years ago is that we are putting more emphasis on natural muscling and meatiness and desire only sufficient finish to produce quality pork cuts," says R. G. Plager of John Morrell & Company. Dr. R. P. Niedermeir of the University of Wisconsin cast his vote in the dairy cattle judging with these words: "The mammary system and body capacity are probably the best indicators of a cow's production. Freedom from excessive fles~ also is usually characteristic of high producers " ' , If your dairy heifer or gilt or baby beef isn t as beautiful as some of your friends, don't despair. The judges may decide that it II produce more meat or milk that its beautiful cousin and send you to the state fair after all. hi, you cta nsd the numbers oa the stop sign when the hdd "/St,mad the leuen on the at 27 m be md'e .vldoo, BUT . haves eye once 7ea . i FO t t 4 l. II1~ II II III I i } F(] rr } S Ill II Illl kl l lilll I