Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
November 29, 1962     The Billings County Pioneer
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November 29, 1962

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BII.1JNG$ COUNTY PIONFER Operated by Nelcla Fmmon The Reader's Party Line oper- ates as an exchange of ideas be- tween reders. It is conducted entirely through the mail. Ques- tions, answers and ideas may be addressed to: Reader's Party Line, Box 90, Bismarck, or sent to The Shopper. TURKEY 'rROUBIME (Mrs. C. J., Wilton) My problem is knowing tasty ways to use left-over turkey after Thanksgiving dinner. Do any of the Shopper readers have some recipes or suggestions they could pass on? MOOSE MINCEMEAT (Mrs. J. D., Mandan) One of your readers wanted ideas for using the moose meat in his freezer in ways to con- ceal the somewhat strong flavor. Why doesn't he or she use it to ,hake mincemeat, which I think i: a good way to use other wild game, too, such as venison and antelope. Here is the recipe I've tscd: Homemade Mincemeat 2 pounds cooked meat, ground in food grinder 4 p, mnds chopped apple 2 rounds seedless raisins . cvss either brown or white sugar l pound chopped suet or short- ening 1 teaspoon cloves 1 taspoon mace n,: teaspoon nutmeg teaspoons salt l=[, teas=cons cinnamon. Ada -LdeJ to cover mixture. If ride: is not available, use fruit juices or water wxth z cup vinegar. Cook very slowly until the fruits are tender (about 1 heur). This will keep indefi- nioly in the efrigerator or can be sealed in scalfled fruit jars. I,acking wild meat for this re:ipe, you can use the cheape cL'ts of beef. I have found that ,he strong f.avor of moose or oter game .".an be subdped by cutting away 0re excess fat, thee fr7 Dg or r.a;ting 'h . meat in ,ho:tnin o , cnokin_ cil. The u::e t f bacon, ,ni-n or pit'es suck. as bay kat, thym,, garlic or sage may be added to give a tdfferent fla- " ..r. I hope lhese ,de:,.; help CAKE CLUES (Mrs. J. T., Bismarck) I would like a recipe for Liglt or White Fruit Cake; also, what kind of a glaze will hold the decorative fruits on top of fruit cakes? Thanks to your readers: I surely enjoy the Reader's Line and hope it continues. HANDY HINTS {Mrs. W. B., Mandan) Here are two handy hints I would like to share with reaaers: For a change from candies on a child's birthday cake try pvt- ting the birthday candles into marshmallows or life savers and placing them on the cake. SAFFRON, ANYONE? (Mrs. J. L., Bismarck) My friend gave me a small box of saffron, and I can't find any recipes calling for it, except- ing bread. I would appreciate any recipes sent in by your read- ers, because it has such an in- triguing flavor that I would like to try it. Thank you. * * * Good, sharp knives on a sil- age cutter reduce power con- sumption as much as 30 per cent. They also save time and make better silage. ---UN- The average American likes American cheese better than ever. He ate 5.6 pounds of it during 1961, an all-time record, and enough of other kinds to make his total 8.5 pounds. U. S. Crude Announces Second Price Boost United States Crude Oil Pur- chasing Co. has announced a 20 cents per barrel increase in its posted prices for Williston Basin crude oil, effective Nov. 15. The increase applies to the 56 oil fields of Di,stricts Two and Three in North Dakota and in northeastern Montana where the company purchases. This action is an addition to the increase announced by te company on Oct. 17, which estab- lished a new ptttern of prices in the area bringing flat prices in all fields under a common grade scale. That. aetiorL resulted in adjust- men ranging up to 33 cents per barrel it some fields and aver- aging 20 cents for all fields. Wellhead prices for pipeline conneoted oil in North Dakota Districts II and III will range from $2.25 in the Glenburn-Wiley fields to $2.79 in the Rival Field under the new postings. Certain fields will receive in- creases aggregating more than 50 cenkn per tbarrel over wellhead prices in effect earlier last month. "This general increase reflects tile continuing objective of Min- nesota-Wisconsin refiners suppli- ed by USCOP to utilize all avail- able resources to the mu,tual in- terest of producers and refiners in stimulating Williston basin ex- ploration and development," said Emcr R. Ericson. president of U'SCOP. The two increases will have a marked effect on North Dakot.a's economy. revenue will be up $3.7 million per year, royalty income up $464,000 per year and production taxes collected by the state up $186,000 per year, the company said. Gay. William L. Guy said, "These sharp increases in market prices for North Dakota crude oil are but the first dividend to our states from the establishment of this big cross-state pipeline. "The higher prices and the ca- pacity of this line, four times as great as our present oil produc- tion from the area it serves, will be a strong incentive for in- creased oil exploration activity in North Dakota." Carrie Conrad, editor" of the Williston Basin Oil Review, said: "The Williston Basin has long needed a buyer's market and we apparently now" have it. Heavy exploration is the only logical thing that can follow." Volunteers Seek Gifts For Patients The Mental Health Volunteers organization hopes to provide a happier Christmas for patients at the State Hospita 1 in James- town by distributing gifts do- nated by generous North Da- kotans. Gifts most appreciated include candy, cookies, cosmetics, cash, jewelry, cigars, pipes, T shirts, sox, handkerchiefs, hosiery and lingerie. Packages may be addressed to 5'Icntal Health Volunteers, P. O. Box 476, Jamestown State Hospital. Gifts for patients have been received the past eight years from many people throughout the tate, Clausen says, and it is hoped that this year will be no exception. In many cases these gifts are the only ones re- ceived by some patients at the yuletide season. Return address should be on package and if from an organi- zation the name of an officer should be included so that a prompt asknowledgement of gift might be made. The sooner gifts are mailed, the better, state the Volunteers. GROCER SAVES MONEY FOR YOU How your grocer handles his merchandise can save you money. USDA economists found in a recent study that if the aver- age size U. S. supermarket can save one second in the handling of-each item, it would save over $1,400 annually. Tray packing (cutting off car- ton tops to move carton and all to retail display) saves up to $3,000 per year. Rubber stampers for marking the purple prices, saves your grocer $500 annually. These small savings hold down the market- ing bill and part of the savings are passed to the consumer. If your grocer uses these methods, you'll pr6bably save money at his store, over a poorly managed store. You can gain a season In establishing new pasture or hay- land by planting grass seed in the fall, providing there is en- ough mositure to give the seed- lings prevent spring wind and water erosion. HER CHILDREN MOURN MRS. ROOSk/EtT--Frank- [ cations resulting from anemia. Rep.James Roose- lin D. Roosevelt Jr. (left) talks with newsmen]velt was met on hiJ arrival from California by outside the home in New York where his mother, [ Elliott Roosevelt (right). Two other children, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, died. The former First[John Roosevelt and Mrs. Anna Halstead, were Lady succumbed to a lung infection and eompll- [ at the bedside of their mother when she died. HIGH POINT OF CHIANG KAI-SHEK'$ DAY--A birthday celebration for Nationalist Chinese President Chiang Kai-shek brings out 10,000 of his men for an impressive bayonet drill. The exhibition of kill and timing was held in the northern part of Chiang Kai-shek's island fortress of Taiwan. NEW ROLES FOR TWO STARS--Ava Gardner (left) I other part because she demanded a private hair- ' es home secre and limousine Mean examines Charlton Heston $ makeup in Lu I dr r, , tary . - Matas, Spain, J,,u before filming a scene in "551 while, in New York, gsa Zsa Gabor lifted a toast Rome tt was announced that Ava had lost an- [ Hutner. The industrialist s net zourn nUSD THREE VOTES FOR KENNEDY -- Edward M. '*Ted" [ Boston, President Kennedy took less than a rain- Kennedy helps his wife, Joan, from the polling I ute on his ballot in the election in which he ha4 place in Boston after adding two more votes in urged a vote for more Democrats. His brother his quest for the U. S. Senate. In another ]part of was opposed by Republican George Cabot Lodge. how do you answer the hunger in a child's eyes, if he lives thousands of miles away7 By joining CARE'S Food Crusade, you span the world to help feed hungry school children, orphans, refugees, the aged and sick, desperately poor families. what you do is share our farm abund- ance--staples donated by the U.S. Food for Peace program. CARE adds other foods, packs various units to match coun- try needs. Every $1 you give sends one package--with your name and address, to bring a personal message of friendship from the American people. where need is urgent, CARE delivers your gifts. You cannot specify persons, but you may choose any of these places: Colombia, Cyprus, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Greece, Haiti, Hong Kong, Iran, Israel, Jordan, Korea, Macau, Mexico, Pakistan, Poland, Sierra Leone, Turkey, West Berlin, Vietnam, Yugoslavia.