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

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER Scourers to Hold Seminar November 201h On sunaay, Nov. 20, the Miso souri Valley Council, Boy Scouts of America, will hold a "Scou- rers' Seminar", the annual coun- cil business meeting, a ladies' "coffee party" and the council's in Bismarck. All sessions, except the lad- ies "coffee party" will be held at St. Mary's High school. The ladies will gather at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn C. Van- tine during the afternoon while the men are busy with the train- ing course and the business meet- ing. "We are combining the council business meeting and the recognition dinner this year," said Vantine, who is the president of the coun- cil, '~is will save our Scourers a great deal of travel and make it possible to conduct a number of meet- trigs in one day." Frank F~ Preston, Chicago, an assistant National director of Volunteer training for the Boy Scouts of America, will con- duct the Sunday afternoon "Scourers' Seminar" for all Scoutmasters, assistants, troop committeemen and commission- era. Attendance will count to- ward the earning of special train- ing awards. A "smorgasbord supper" will be served in the dining room at St. Mary's High School at 6:30 p.m. (CST) to which all volun- teer adult leaders and committ- eemen and their wives are in- vited. Den Mothers are invited to attend with their husbands. At the dinner, recognition will be given to adults who have rendered outstanding service to scouting and to boyhood in their districts, in the council and at the National Jamboree. Two "Silver Beaver" awards will be presented. Reservations for the dinner "may be made at the council office in Bismarck. [] Serving just one glass of milk depends on 75 skills of the dairy farmer, including a working knowledge of animal husbandry, genetic~ obstetrics, pediatrics, nursing, chemistry, marketing, finance, m a c h i n e r y, geology, weather, sanitation, refrigeration and operation of complex mach- inery. O Ceeyrlo~ 11~1, DOESN'T LIKE OUR LOOKS---The first African mpur-winged goose ever hatched in captivity takes what may be a con- sidered look at the world, from the Caribbean Gardens in Naples, Fla and evidently finds it not to his liking. NOBLK PRIZER$--The two Nobel Prize winners from the U. /~. are shown at work and at home. Upper: Dr. Donald Glaser, 34, at the University of California at Berkeley, dem- onstrates the bubble chamber method of photographing * atom trails which he developed, and for which he was awarded the physics prize. The clm~nber is filled with & dense, clear, re]per-heated gas and accelerated atoms are directed through it. The shattering atoms leave a trail which can be photographed. Lower: Prof. Willard F. IAbby, 51, in his pool at home in Bel-Air, Calif. He also is a UCI~ man. The former AE@ member devised the "atomic time clock," a method of studying radlatio~ of organic matter to 4etennine tts This wov him the ehemlstry prise. Conducted by M FOAM RUBBER MATTRESS (Mrs. G. R Mandan) I disagree most emphatically with Mrs. J. H Bismarck who said she would never buy an- other foam rubber mattress. We have found our foam rub- ber mattress unbelievably com- fortable-more comfortable than any mattress we've ever had. Another point in favor of a foam rubber mattress is its dur- ability. We've had ours five years now and it still looks like new. Mrs. J. H. mentioned that the bed looks clumsy and uneven when it is made because the lightweight foam rubber doesn't hold down thick blankets. I sole. ed this easily by never tucking the blankets under the mattress when I made the bed-- I just let them hang out the side and cover with the spread. When bed- time comes, I tuck the blankets under the mattress and our weight keeps them in place. PUDDLING POOCH? HOUSEHOLD HINT (Mrs. C. K Bismarck) S.O.S Won't someone please help me out of a queensized di- lemna? We have brand new wall- to-wall carpeting of which we are so proud. However, our year- old spayed female dog, although house-broken, makes a puddle whenever she gets excited and I am going slightly mad try. ing to protect our carpet in- vestment!---and our wood floors. This puddling generally hap- pens whenever some member of the family comes home and we have tried everything we can think of without luck. Has any- one else ever had this problem? We are getting desperate. I have a household hint that may help someone. If the head of your hammer has loosened, tighten the head onto the handle with a wedge. Then stand the hammer on its head in a can or jar of linseed oil for several hours. Remove excess oil afte, this treatment. I think you will find, as I did, that this will keep the hammer head securely in place. $ BIRTHDAY PARTY IDEAS (Mrs. F~ F Bismarck) Mor the lady who asked about party ideas and desserts, here is a dessert that made a big hit at my four-year old's birth- day last week: whipped gelatin dessert with cutup marshmal- lows. Cherry, raspberry or strawberry makes a pretty effect. Follow directions on the box for quick setting. As soon as the mix-= ture has cooled slightly, whip with a eggbeater till foamy and place in refrigerator. Result is a light airy dessert almost two inches high which children find very pretty and appetizing. * * CROUTONS? (Mrs. R. N Mandan) I have a recipe for Caesar salad which I would like to try. It calls for croutons. Would some reader tell me how croutons are made? CLEAN GLASSWARE? (Mrs. ~I. M Mandan) Can anyone advise me of a method to remove hard water deposits forming on glassware from boiling it? I am particular- ly interested in removing these from the baby's bottles (result- ing from sterilizing them). It seems to me that I have heard of some way of boiling the SALLY OREMLAND glasware which does away with these stains, but I don~ know just what it is. HOM3E DYEING (Mrs. R. W Mandan) For Mrs. C. S when dyeing your bedspread, use four or five packages of what ever color you like. You can add a package of black if you don't think the color will be dark enough. Let machine fill up, add the dye, and let it circulate well, then put in the spread. To get all the color out, let your machine fill up and rotate a while, then let it pump out. This will remove the excess col- or. Hope this helps; all the things I have dyed this way have turn- ed out very well. (Readers' Trading Post oper- ates as a public service exchange of ideas between readers. It is conducted entirely through the mail. Questions and answers may be addressed to: Readers' Trad- ing Post, Conrad Publishing Co Box 90, Bismarck.) USE "CONFETTI" TO MARK STO~D GRAIN Stored gram, pa ticular y in bins away from farmsteads, re- preselnts a theft hazard. A way to brand stored grain using small pieces of numbered paper "confetti" mixed wit~ the grain has been worked out- The sys- tern is available on a statewide basis for ,the protection of grain going into winter storage. The numbered confetti can be mixed throughout the bin as it is being filled or it can be seat- tea'ed on ~op and worked into the surface layer of grairL Some farmers are now using colored beans or peas for this purpose. The confetti contains 3 num- bers, explains L. A. Jensen, NDAC extension agromist. The ~irst desi~srt~ ~e state, the second I/he county and the third the individual grower, The plan has been tried and is operating successfully in Mkmtana and, ac- cording to a recent repor~t, no 'q~randed" grain has been stol- en in the area so far. A firm in the state has agreed to keep a complete register of all grower and county ntm~bers and will also notify local eleva- tors, county sheriffs and secret- aries of oounty crop improme- ment associations of number as- signments made to growers. It will also provide the confetti. The North Dakota Crop Im- provement Association is spon- soring the plan in .the state. 27he amount of confetti added per bin is small and is easily re- moved when cleaning the grain b, efore pr~es~g. The" ~ra~n trade and Federal Food and Drug A~ministration have in- dicated they will not object to the practice. Jonson suggests that interested farmers contact their local coun- ty crop improvements associa- tions or 0oun~ extension agents for further details on the plan, and on how they may order the paper confetti. Whether it increases output, does a better job than other methods or substitutes for other resources, the return from adopt- ing a new farm technique must still be enough to make it worth- while. R~tDY FOR HALLOWE|N---A Sun Oil Company workman, his head and one arm ~wathed completely In bandages, calmly amoku a ~lgal~ ill Marc~ Hook, Pa hospital. He was treated along with 18 others burned in plant explosion. North. D kota' st Farm Coverag -- Geis ResulIs BUYING SELLING Rates: per word first insertion - no ad less than $2.80 -- 12c per word each additional issue, $2.40 minimum SEND DIRECT TO: BISMARCK CAPITAL and ASSOCIATED NEWSPAPERS Main and Maml~ ~treet BISMARCK, N. D. Business Opportunity 9 Notice 29 For Sale: Fairway Grocery and Locker plant at Mllnor, N. D. will be sokl as a unit or sel~arate- ly. Wonderful opportunity for an experienced operator. Call or write George Carlson Agency, Mllnor. N. Oak, 18-19 Groceries, dry goods, shoes, rub- bet foatwear. Complete stock in small southeastern N. D. town good business community. Call 6441 dur- Ing day, 7911 evenings or write 1~. G. Strehle, Streeter, N. Dak. Department store in city of 12,000 in Idaho doing 3200.000 yearl.v. Will reduce inventory as desired. Kashfinder, Wichita, Kansas. 19 "~umber Yard, hardware, doing $240,000 yearly in Idaho county ~eat. Owners age, health force role. Kashfinder Wichita, Kans. 19 Pord Auto Agency, Garage and salvage yard doing $42,000 yearly n Idaho. Sell all consider partner. [~ashflnder, Wichita, Karts. 19 [~urnlture store doing $35,000 year- ly Good town in north Central Kansas. Priced for quick sale. Kashflnder, Wieblta, Kans, 19 implement Agency, Kansas, doing nice volume Complete with home and acreage only ~27,500. Consider ~rade for land. Kashfinder, Wich- ita, K~ns. 19 Cars For Sale 20 Oaf,fin Feedmoblle. 1957 model. Al- so five routes Purina frarchise, Ralph Dombrock, Dresser, Wlsc. lg-19 Pets 13 For Sale: AKC Toy Pomeranians Puppies. Bred female. Mrs. Frelt- ~ag, Chaffee, N. Dak. 19 Farmers Union ToHear Walter Reuther Delegates to ~e annual North Dakota Farmers Union conven- tion in Fargo will hear as a chief ~q~eaker Walter Reuther, president of the United Auto Workers Union and vice presi- dent of the A~L-CIO. Glenn J. Talbott, president of the State Farmers Union, said the address by Reuther will he one of the major speeches at the convention, which wilt open in the Fargo Civic Audi- torium Nov. 16 and run through Nov. 19. Other major speakers, Talbott said, will include James G. Pat- ton, president of the National Farmers Union: M. W. Thatcher, general manager of the Grain Terminal Association; Thomas Steichen, general manager of the Farmers Union Central Ex- change, and both of North Da- kota's U. S. senators, Quentin N. Burdiek (D) and Milton R. Young (R). TEENAGERS NEED GOOD MEALS Research on the nutrition of teenagers indicates these young- sters arc the poorest fed mem- bers of your family. This is pointed out hy Ruth Dawson, NDAC extension nutritionists, who says calcium, iron and vit- amin C are the nutrients most commonly lacking in teen diets. "One reason the teenage girl is not as well fed as the teen- age boy is because she needs fewer calories---2,400 to 2,600 compared with 3,100 to 3,600 for a boy. The fewer calories you eat, the more important it is they contain foods high in pro- tein, minerals and vitamins, and low in sugars and fats." If your teenager is overweight, don't forget that calories are only part of the weight control picture--activity is the other. There should be a balance be- tween calories and activity. If you take in more calories than you need for your activities, you gain weight. "As the school year begins, make sure your teenagers have satisfactory meals. This means choosing food for each meal and between-meal snacks from the 4 essential food groups," ac- cording to Miss Dawson. If you haven't a guide card of the 4 essential food groups, ask your county or home extension agent for one. The groups are: Frults-vegtables--4 or more servings daily. Enriched and whole grain bread, cereals---at least 4 serv- ings daily. (2 slices of bread is equivalent to 1 serving of cereal) Lean meat, fish, poultry, eggs, nuts, peanut butter, dry peas and beans---2 or more servings dally. Milk and cheese---(1 cup milk is equivalent to 1 ounce of cheese). LARGF~"r wholesale supply in U. S. Purnlture. clothing, appli tnces, autos and accessories, farm equipment, tools, housew~res, new products, imports. Free details, Associated Wholesalers, Box 2068 -BN, Sioux City 4. Iowa~ USED AUTO PARTS. Used parts for all makes and models of cars. Tony's Body Shop. 213 So. ~4th 9t Bismarck. N. Oak. Pail CA3- )547 5tf HUNTE~RS: Used, Guaranteed Rifle reloading tools, new dies, com- plete $27.00. Also several used 16, 20, 12 gangs shotguns, & deer Rifles. Bullets. Powder, shot prim- ers. "Nodak Gunshop, 310 Second Street. Bismarck, North Dakota "Singer electric sewing machine In beautiful console cabinet. Used in this area less than one year. BaLance owing six payments of slx thirty five, or wil ldiscount f~r cash." Write, Post Office Box 781, Kenmare, N. Dak. 18-21 ~hristmas Money: Clubs, church group buy pine cones wholc- ~ale---make and sell decorations, ! bushels prepaid $3.85. G. A. Rletz, Box 555. Aberdeen. S. Dak. 19-21 For Sale 8 ~'or Sale: Large Brick home, 2- story and basement; large lot tnd garage, good well, all utilities, ~xcellent location, price reasonable, l~erms if desired, Contact: Eel Con- /tz. New Salem, N. D. or write: James L. McCormick, 7739 Alder- dale, St. Downey, Calif. 17-19 Farm Equipment 4 Anderson Rotary Rock picker~. Proven World's finest, pick any size. Factory Direct. Write Kitera- ~ure and Dome. Buth Equipment, Dllworth, Minn. 18-24 Male Help Wanted 25 Auto Body mchanic with electrical and glass experience or auto mechanic Liberal comPor~ation, groul~ insurance. Scott.K~reusse Chev-Buiok-Pont.Redwood Falls, Minn. 17-19 Interest To Women 46 Wallpaper Sale--Write for your free samples at once. Burling. ton "lb'adin~* Pd~t, 1800 Burling- ton, North Kansas City, Missouri. 18-20 Farms For Sale 2 ~:~rm For Oate 1400 acre stock f~rm near Goodrich N. Dak. ~omplete with good buildings--4 )edroom home--good barn. 520 acres 2nder cultivation, balance in l~as- :ure and hayland. Farm has wheat )ase of 140 acre.s---two good wells. ~ituated on school bus and rr~til route. This property is priced to ~ell---Contact The l~rst State Bank of Goodrich, Goodrich N. r~k. 19-2f 480 acre stock and grain farm better than average farm area quipt for either dairy or feed- er's. Very modern house, close to town. Less than $9,000, Terms. Lawson Realty & Service, Mylo, N'. Dak. Dial 4441. 18-19 For Sale: 480 acre stock faxm, This ideal stock farm is located three miles off S+.ate Highway No. 3& It has 24 x 30 ~.-room house with 12- 16 utility room adjoining. New 30 x 50 barn, 28 x 48 barn. 16 x 28 granary 16 x 20 chicken house. 16 x 20 hog house, 10 x 16 well house, 16 x 16 garage, 8 x I0 brood- er house, 2 good wells 2 water hydrants, In yard, cold end hot running water in house. Entire farm is fenced with 80-acres fenc- ed with Woven wire for sheep. On school bus route and good graded road. Terms: 50 percent down. terms on balance, John Amhele of Lake Williams. BR 3-3570. 18-19 Livestock 7 Par Sale: PUREBRED HEREI~)RD POLLED BULLS AND HEIFERS A. E. Nelson Wilton, N.D. 37 Par Stale: Registered Landrace boars and gilts, 15{) to 250 pounds. ~enry Hettervlg, Phone 6-40~5 Hills- 0oro. N. Oak. '19-20 For Sale: Milk cowscoming fresh in November & December. Heif- ers in Holsteins, Guernseys and Brown Swiss. All Wisconsin Bangs vaccinated. T.B. tested and most from artlfical brec4ing. Over one I~undred to choose from. Call Wal- ter Sayler, Phone 3581 Wishek. N. Dak. 19-21 Hogs for sale Top quality Land- race Boars, bred gilts and wean- ling pig. Richard or Mike 'Nenow. Streeter, N. Dak. Phone 7563 or 6065. 19-20 Auction 32 National Auction school classes Nov. 15, Omaha,Dec. 5, Ogden, Jan. 16, Oklahon~a City. P. O. Box 787, Ogden, Utah EX 3-4303. 18-19 Personal 38 CARE FOR UNMARRIED MOTHERS Florence Crtttenton Home 711 13th St. So. Fargo, North Dakota. Write superlnend- ent for Information. All inquiries confidential. HELP I~0R U~ M~. R I~I ]~ D MOTHERS counsel and nursing care. Write House of Mercy, 1505 5th Avenue South, Fargo, North Dakota. All inquiries confidential North Dakota Newspaper Assn. Bismarck, N. ~ 19~-.-19