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

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~ILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER TAKING BLIND PARENTS SHOPPING--Clarence Hathaway, 5, whose birth caused a big welfare circles stir around Stow, O because his parents are both blind and deaf, leads them on a shopping trip in Cleveland. It's their first trip to Cleve- land in three years, Both Mr. and Mrs. Harold T'athaway speak well, but they have to communicate wlth 'h other by "writing" in each other's palms. Conducted by - - SALLY OREMLAND WASHING MACHINE CONTROVIERSY (Mrs. H. O. Bismarck) I agree with Mrs. R. S. that it is cheaper to take clothes to the laundromat and maybe, even cheaper to send them to a com- mercial laundry. When you consider the cost of the washer and dryer-- and the fact that they seem to break down constantly and then wear out in no time, plus all the wear and tear on a busy mother--I'd vote for sending them out. AMMONIA ON DISHES? (Mrs. W. D Bismarck) Could some one please tell me how to get glasses to shine after washing them? Mine are always streaked to the point of look- ing filthy, and the only way I know to clean them is to dry each one immediately after wash- ing it. but that takes forever to do. Also would someone explain the use for ammonia? On one side of the bottle it says to use for dishes, glassware, general cleaning, etc and on the other side it has Poison in capital let- ters, Therefore, I hesitate to use it on anything I eat from. Please help me as I am completely "befuddled." CI~EESE BREAD CHEESE CAKE (Mrs. E. L Bismarck) For Mrs. K. B Bismarck, here is a recipe for cheese rolls which can also be used for bread. I must tell you that I have never tried the recipe myself so I cannot vouch for it, but it comes from my favorite cookbook, "The Joy of Cooking." Cheese Bread Sift before measuring 4 cups all-purpose flour. Dissolve 1 cake yeast i~. l/t cup luke- warm milk. Add 2 tablespoons sugar. Stir until melted 11/~ cups grated American cheese in llZ cups lukewarm milk. Beat m 1 cup of the flour. Permit this sponge to rise in a warm place for l hour. Beat in the remain- ing flour and 1 teaspoons salt. Toss the dough onto a lightly floured board. Knead it until it is easily handled, about 2 min- utes. Permit it to rise until it has doubled in bulk. Form into loaf and place in pan. Cover pan with a cloth. Permit to rise in a warm place until nearly double in bulk, Bake. Here is a recipe I can vouch for. It makes an absolutely de- licious cheese cake and is the easiest way to make it I have found. As an old hand at cheese cake baking, I have found that the baked cakes are much sup- erior in flavor to the refrigerat- or cakes. Cheesecake 18 zweiback, rolled (about 1 cups crumbs); 3 tablespoons but- ter, melted; 2 tablespoons sugar; 1 pound cream cheese; cup sugar; 1 '8 teaspoon cinammon; b~ teaspoon vanilla; 1, teaspoon grated lemon rind; 1 tablespoon lemon juice; 2 eggs separated; 1 cup commercial sour cream; I tablespoon sugar; 1 teaspoon vanilla. Heat oven to 300 degrees. Blend zweiback crumbs, butter and the 2 tablespoons sugar. Press even- ly into bottom and sides of a IMPO /'ANT NEW 3 ABOO'r AV/NG$ BON I your E Effective now, owners of Series E Savings Bonds can trade them in for H Bonds without.immediately pay- ing income tax on the interest accumulated. This new conversion privilege allows you to pay taxes when your bracket may be lower; permits taxmoney to earn interest for you. This means special benefits for people near retirement, or who for other reasons want the cash interest paid twice a year by H Bonds FACTS ABOUT H BONDS: * You buy them at face value. * You receive interest by check twice a year. * You earn 33/4% interest when H Bonds are held the full 10 year maturity term. Get ]ult in)Corms- lion (and order H Bonds) at your Bank. YOU SAVE MOIRE THAN MONEV WITH Sedes H and Series E 9 inch spring form pan. Bake 5 minutes. Cool. Have the cream cheese, at room temperature. C o m b i n e cream cheese, the !,~ cup sugar, cinnamon, the ~ teaspoon van- illa. lemon rind and lemon juice. Add egg yolks one at a time: beat thoroughly after each ad- dition. Whip egg whites until stiff but not dry. Fold egg whites into cheese mixture. Pour mix- ture into crumb lined pan. Bake 45 minutes. Blend sour cream, the 1 table- spoon sugar and the 1 teaspoon vanilla. Spoon sour cream mix- ture evently over cheesecake and continue to bake 10 minutes. Remove from oven and cool cake thoroughly before removing rim of pan Serves 8 to 10. Cheesecake always tastes bet- ter the day after it is baked. I try to leave it in the refriger- ator to "ripen" a day. Unfortun- ately, most of the time my family just can't wait that long to "dive in." CI~EANING CARPET? cMrs. D, V Bismarck) Does anyone know how to wash cotton wall-to-wall carpeting on a foam rubber base? I have read about using a thick sudsy solu- tion of detergent hut wonder if it wouldn't take too long to dry, Has anyone had experieuce with this problem? (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. "l~e S. A. Healy Co. and Mat- erial Services Corp. had sought the refund on grounds they paid excessive premiums while work- ins on the Garrison dam from 1949 to 1951. Total premium pay- ments were mor~ than $288,000. In its decision, the court said payments to ~the bureau are pub- lic money and not under the jurisdiction of the bureau. The buremt there fore could not re- fund the money or take any steps to have it refunded, the court said. ---[--] In spite of the general trend of U. S. farmers to use higher rates of fertilizer application. there is considerable evidence that they do not use amounts that would give them highest re- turns. If farmers deliver their wheat to the elevators free, the price of bread would decline so little it would hardly be noted---about 2~ cents per loaf. High Court iiY: iii!i ." m. D 'J A!N k!iii:, iii:!ii:!: :iii'//:;;; ,ii iiiiiii::! %! :::'/:!::i; :: !i! The state supreme court last :~i week ruled against two compan- ~:1 ::::: :: ~:::::~ ~ ::::::,::::: ~:~:~::::::::,:~ .@i:,!!?.::~i::~~:: !~:. . ======================= : : ~iii!. :~i:.iii:. ~::ii :/: ii iii ies seeking a refund Of $220,000 :~ in p~emiums from the North,Da- ~~i kota workmen's compensation bureau. In so deciding, the high court reversed a decision by the l~te C. L. Foster, Burleigh county district court judge, Foster had ~i~i:i?~!~ilii~ii~ili~!:iii ruled that the bureau s~huld ::~:!!:!~i~iiii~iii::i!~!:o~ii~i~}:~iii~::i:ii~:/ hold a hearing on the matter. ~ili~'?iiii:~:;;i~i~;:~iN~ii~i~i)iiiiiiii~i~/:ii~i~!}~iN~~~ !!;'!!!!!'/! Lassie's Pal Gets TB Demonstration Lassie, star of television, looks on as TV pal Jon Provost gets a demonstration of the tuberculin test to determine if the TB germ is present in his system. Demonstrating the test is Dr. Hyman W. Gierson (right) Chief Physician, Chest Service, Los Angeles, (Calif.) County Hospital. Looking on at left is Dr. Floyd M. Feldo mann, Director of Research, National Tuberculosis bs,o~uon. Christmas Seals aid in discovering new cases of TB, weekly benefits and six providing lump sums. The Institute said that in practically all cases the duration of the benefit payments was six weeks. Tl~e common benefits under the flat weekly amount were $30 to $35 a week, while in the lump sum plans $169 was the common benefit. Many of the plans pro- vided income protection during maternity without any waiting period, with 47 plans covering any pregnancy and 76 plans covering a pregnancy beginning even immediately after employ- ment. Hospital benefits for childbirth were provided for women work- ere in 273 of the 300 plans and for dependent wives of work- ers in 271 plans, and generally the benefits, were the same for both groups of women, according to the Institute. Some of- the plans did not spec- 0il Allowable At New High F0rDecember Oil production totaling 73,115 barrels a day will be allowed in North Dakota in December, the state industrial commission an- nounces. The commission fixed the al- lowable, a record for the state, on recommendation of the state geologist's office. The prior high allowable .for any month was the 71.980 barrels a day allow- ed for November. The industrial commission, which considered the allowable recommendation at its monthly oil and gas session, took under study several matters that had been considered. Largest taker again will be Indiana Oil Purchasing Co which buys crude for the Sta~ dard Oil Co refinery at Mandap. It intends to buy 47,000 barrels of crude daily, the same amount as it is taking this month. Other large December buyers will be U. S. Crude Oil Pur- chasing Co 18,800 barrels a day: International Refineries, Inc 3,- 870. and Westland Oil Co 1,350. WORKING WIV~E S ENJO~Z NEW BENEFr]rs Years ago, about the only thing given to working wives who had to retire to have babies were good wishes. But times have changed! The Health Insurance Institute, reporting on a study of insurance programs under collective bar- gaining, said today most of these progr~nms have special provisions guarding the income of working wives during the time they are absent from work for reason of child birth, and also provide hospital benefits for maternity. The Institute's report was bas- ed on a U. S. department of labor study of 300 collectively bargained insurance plans cov- ering a total of 4.9 million work- ers under collectively bargained plans. The Institute pointed out that the various levels of bene- fits in the plans were determined by union-employer bargaining from among a wide variety of programs available to them. Of the 300 plans, 168 provid- ed benefits for income lost due to pregnancy with 162 paying THE HOSTAGES LOOK LIKE FIESTA--Some of the 250 or so pupils held hostage in a selmol by a rebel band in Jinotepe, Nicaragua, watch from window. They seem more fiesta minded than fearful. The rebels gave it all up as a bad job later. Lower: Two rebels who surrendered are frisked. ify a maximum number of days in the hospital, but of the 149 plans that did 90 per cent pro- vided ten days or more as the maximum covered stay in the hospital. Of the plans specify- ing a maximum amount for room and board allowance, 60 per cent provided at least $1.50. [] BARLEY EQUAL TO CORN FOR FATTENING STEERS Barley was found to be equal td corn as a feed for fattening steers in a recent experiment by the NDAC Experiment Station in which 50 steers divided into separate lots were fed differ- ent rations of barley and corn. The 50 Hereford steers were given 5 different treatments: (1) Ground corn, hay and supple- ment, )2) barley meal, hay and supplement, (3) pelleted barley, hay and supplement, (4) dry rolled barley, hay and supple- ment and (5) dry rolled barley and supplement with no hay. The experiment was prompt- ed because of the limited data available on the comparison of barley fed as meal, pellets or rolled, with corn as a feed for fattening cattle. With about 18 million buflhels of barley in storage on North Dakota farms and an additional 27 million bush- els in commercial storage, much of this barley can be used as feed. Number 2 yellow corn, ground medium fo coarse, and good quality barley, weighing 44 to 45 pounds per bushel, were used. Vitamins A and D were added to a protein supplement. Cattle on dry rolled barley and supplement, with r~o hay, gained significently less than those on dry rolled barley and hay, pelleted barley and hay, and those on corn. However, cattle on the barley meal did not gain significantly faster than those on rolled barley and no hay. In the comparison of corn with barley in the 3 forms, the ani- mals receiving corn had the greatest average daily consump- tion of feed but not a correspon- dingly greater gain nor increase in feed efficiency. The steers on rolled barley appeared to be the easiest to keep on feed. Feed prices used were $1.04 for corn, 80 cents for barley and ~$15 a ton for alfalfa hay. This research is reported in the bimonthly, "North Dakota Farm Research," published by the Agricultural Experiment Sta- tmn. Rep-d New TB Cases Eleven eases of tuberculosis have been registered in North Dakota during the month of Oct- ober. according to information received today by Edward L. Sypnieski, executive director of the North Dakota Tuberculosis and Health Assn. The figures released by the North Dakota State Department of Health shows three cases for Ward County and one each for the following counties: Bottin- eau, Burleigh, Grand Forks, Nel- son, Renville, Sargent, Sioux, and Williams. The total of newly registered tuberculosis cases for North Da- kota for 1960 is now eighty-two. The figure for the same period of 1959 was eighty-eight. STOCK DAMS HqELP FARM O]F'~RATIONS Lawrence Pease of Emmet can list numerous benefits he has received since two stockwater darns were constructed oh his farm. Among them are more ade- quate utilization of the pasturq~s and more uniform grazing. Water is available the year around on the 2 pastures, which total' 527 acres. Pease says his calf weights have increased considerably and all stock is in better condition. "Having a good supply of water available where I want it has made my job of raising cattle much easier and much more pro- fitable," says the McLean coun- ty farmer, He operates 1,280 acres south of Emmet. Before building the dams, the water supply in both Pease's pas- ture was very poor. The pasture near the 'buildings had only small sloughs which went dry early in the summer. The other pasture water sup~!y was the Missouri river, which w~s on the south edge of the pasture and more than a mile from the north end of the pasture. Very rarely was there water avail- able for fall and winter grazing. "Now water is available the year around," says Pease. '.These dams have been a wonderful as- set to my livestock enterprise." JEER NEW ORGANS INTEGRATION -- Police hold I agers with crudely drawn signs was herded away back a crowd of segregationists across from Wil- I from the building. State police were sent to tell liam Frantz Elementary School in New Orleans. teachers and students that the Louisiana Legisla- One Negro girl had been admitted to the first ture, despite a Federal Court restraining order, grade of the all-white school. A parade of teen* ]had declared a holiday but they were ignored.