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The Western news. [volume] (Libby, Mont.) 1933-current, November 18, 1948, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82006551/1948-11-18/ed-1/seq-6/

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Whiy Is Cinderella
Of the Dairy Industry
Cheese whey is the Cinderella of
the dairy industry. For long cen
turies this by-product of cheese
making was valued but little. More
often than not it was only a nui
sance and presented a disposal
problem to cheese factories.
Today, whey or whey products
have found many important uses in
the food industry, in pharmaceuti
cal laboratories and hospitals, in
the confectioner's shop and the
candy makers kitchen. Amino
acids obtained from whey helped
save the lives of thousands of starv
ing and undernourished people at
the close of the war. And mil
lions of pounds of dried cheese
whey are mixed in poultry mashes
«ach year to help make chicks grow
faster and hens lay more eggs.
All of this has come about as a
result of scientific research which
has disclosed that whey contains
some very important nutrients.
When cheese is made, milk fat
including
and casein are removed from whole
milk and liquid whey remains. It's
about 94 per cent water. Perhaps
that's why realization of the true
value of its nutrients came slowly.
But when commercially dried,
whey from Cheddar cheese contains
only 3.7 per cent moisture and is a
concentration of a number of im
portant milk nutrients,
lactose (milk sugar) proteins, milk
minerals and water soluble vita
mins.
Long Interesting Past
Capital of Riviera Has
Nice, the fourth largest city in
France and the capital of the Ri
viera, has had a long and interest
ing past. Founded in the 6th cen
tury B. C., it still preserves the
name Nice—Victory, bestowed on it
then by the conquering Greeks.
The Greeks had their settlement
on the water front, around the port.
and on the slopes of Mont Boron
and the hill on which the castle was
built later. After the Greeks came
the Romans, who further developed
the town and established on the
heights of wooded Cimiez a patri
cian colony, with a palace for the
emperor, Julius Caesar, temples to
Diana and Apollo, luxurious baths
and an amphitheater, ruins of the
latter still exist. After the fall of
the Roman empire, Nice suffered
many vicissitudes; it was pillaged,
ravaged, taken and retaken by
ring factions throughout the Middle
ages and the centuries following,
until in 1860 it was definitely ceded
to France by the House of Savoy.
As a holiday resort, both in sum
mer and winter, Nice is ideal. Lux
urious palace hot«Is are mostly to
be found facing the lovely Bele des
Anges,
war
Have You Had Your Salt?
It takes only 17 years for the
average American to eat his weight
in salt
Distribution Costs
Nearly a third of the cost of dis
Iributing goods is accounted for by
retail trade.
Small in Size Only
Smallest fish in Hawaii is catted
the Humuhumunukunukuapuaa.
THIS IS THE YEAR
OF FINE WATCHES
tv /■w
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Selections In Wonderful Styles of
Gold and Gold Filled Cases
WATCHES FOR THE 'TEEN AGERS
from $2.50 to $10.00
WATCHES FOR MEN
In Stainless Steel Cases
Solid Gold and Gold Filled
A WONDERFUL SELECTION NOW ON DISPLAY
BUCKINGHAM
Jewelry Store
Diamonds
of Quality
Diamonds
of Quality
LOBLE OF LEWIS AND
CLARK FOR SPEAKER
Henry Loble, elected to the 1949
legislature from Lewis and Clark
county, has announced he will be
a candidate for Speaker of the
House when the legislature meets
January 3, 1949.
Loble, a democrat, received the
highest number of votes from Lewis
and Clark County in the general
election. As a member of the 1947
House of Representatives Loble
sponsored the Bill setting up »the
State Juvenile Delinquency Com
,
W. M. Wilhams received word|
Tuesday evening of the death of
his five-year old niece. Linda Hoov
er. which occurred that afternoon
in Kalispell. The child died during
a tonsilectomy. Her mother is Mr.
Williams' sister.
mittee.
Irrigation in Egypt
Prior to the reign of Mohammed
Aly, Egyptian agriculture depended
mainly oiv winter crops irrigated by
the annual Nile river flood. This
great reformer brought about an
''agricultural revolution by introduc
ing in Egypt an intricate system of
perennial irrigation in order to in- j
crease those areas allocated to {
summer crops. Mohammed Aly's
successors developed this method
to such an extent that perennial
irrigation alone now fills the needs
of the tapidly increasing population!
! of the Nile valley. This sytem ne- !
cessitaies the storing of an ade
I
\
I quate supply of water in summer,
which is possible only through the |
construction of a series of dams I
j and reservoirs, many of which are.
; or will be. located in the upper
j regions of the Nile. The completion
of future projects of this type will
require enormous expenditures,
which Egypt alone can afford to
j
!
spend. Tie benefits of these expen
ditures. however, will go to Egypt
and the Sudan.
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Your Best
SALESMAN !
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Ad. I
the
« Your representative in every
♦ business
£ Jay.
Classified
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Western News
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♦ »
*★■*****★****★■**★*★★**■*■****
DR. RENNE TO INDIAN
AFFAIRS COMMITTEE
Dr. George A. Selke of the Uni
versity of Montana System has an
nounced that Dr. R. R. Renne, Presi
dent of Montana State College at
Bozeman, will become a member of
an 11-man advisory committee
Indian affairs to the U. S. Depart
ment of the Interior,
In a letter to Dr. Renne, acting
Secretary of the Interior ^William
E. Warne said:
is to consult with and advise the
Secretary of Interior and Bureau
.of Indian Affairs in administration
0 f Indian affairs.
on
"The purpose of the committee
Pr.
.00
.00
63
.17
.11
THE WEATHER REPORT
FOR THE PAST WEEK
Following is the weather report
as furnished through the courtesy
of the Libby Ranger Station:
Date
Nov. 10
Nov. 12
Nov. 15
Nov. 16
Nov. 17
H
L
43
17
44
27
.49
22
39
27
42
28
$
Wit I
EYERYFV/A/GS READY FOR YOUR
THANKSGIVING MEAL
$
\v v :
'<
â *
m
10.
£
&
Sr
77/.
YcY"' ;
mm
Mi
m
■j
à
f
ü
Jc
i
äst
COMPLETE LINE OF EVERYTHING FOR THAT THANKSGIVING FEAST
Nov. 19 thru Nov. 24
I. G. A.
Pints
SALAD DRESSING.... 35c
m»/# Wut
Ocean Spray - Whole or Jellied
ME
2 For
•V
CRANBERRY SAUCE. 43c
Roast Chickcr or Turkey
with Sage It ?" : ng
Giclct t r y
Fluffy Masher. Potato«»
Green V cos
Orange and Grapefruit Salad
with French Dressing
Pumpkin Pic
(Recipe below)
NOTE: Starred items (meal of the week
specials) in ad will make the meal.
_ Pumpkin _
Pis
Broadcast : November 13, 1948
% cup brown sugar 1 Vi cups pumpkin,
1 tablespoon flour cooked or canned
Vz teaspoon salt 1 Vj cups Pet Milk
2Va teaspoons 1 slightly beaten egg
pumpkin pic apice* 2 tablespoons dark
molasses
Turn on oven; sec at very hot. (450°
F.). Mix brown sugar, flour, salt and
spice. Stir in pumpkin, milk, egg and
molasses. Pour into deep 9-inch pie
pan lined with unbaked pastry. Bake
15 minutes, then reduce heat to slow
(325° F.) and bake about 40 minutes,
or until firm.
★A mixture of 1 tcasp. cinnamon, V*
teasp. cloves and Vi tcasp. each of
nutmeg and ginger can replace pump
kin pie spice.
Roundup
2 For
PUMPKIN
27c
« • ®
Del Monte
IVz Glass
FRUIT SALAD
57c
#«•••• •••
Wyandotte
Extra Large
RIPE OLIVES
29c
• ••••• •••
Campfire
16 Ounce
MARSHMALLOWS
37c
• • •
No. I s
2 Pounds
SWEET SPUDS
CRANBERRIES
29c
• • • • «
• • •
Fresh
I Pound
You Will Need:
23c
Pel Milt. 2 far 31c
fit
Bolyard's Better Meats
à
Irk
(■
v
il
\\
4
ry
J
Order your Thanksgiving Turkey
or Chicken NOW!
(V
:A
✓ —•
Fresh
Pint
TURKEYS
CHICKENS
OYSTERS.. 69c
Armour's Star
Half or Whole
Pound
FRESH ...
FRESH ...
HAM
69c
Hen Turkeys
Roasting Hens
Roasting Hens
• •••••
Morrélls
Slab
Pound
A Grade - .14 to 16 lbs.
FRESH ...
Fat and Tender
FROZEN,..
BACON
69c
• • • • •
Tom Turkeys
Home Made For Dressing Pound
PORK
SAUSAGE . 59c
Cut in Half - 12 to 14 lbs.
FROZEN . ..
Ready For The Pan
FROZEN...
Hen Turkeys
Morrells
Each
CHILI
Fryers
BRICKS
59c
• • • •
Ready For The Pan
Cloverbloom Special
Carnation
ICE CREAM
Freshest of
VEGETABLES
Birds Eye
FROZEN FOODS
\
BOLYARD S GROCERY €e MARKET
PHONE 105 . FREE DELIVERY * YOUR FRIENDLEY IGA STORE
Libby News
Tuesday evening the upholstering
burned from the Studebaker
was
sedan belonging to Henry Hammer.
Mr. Hammer had, returned home
from Libby and while eating the
evening meal, his car was dis
covered on fire. Quick work saved
the car and nearby buildings from
destruction. The Hammers live on
the old E. A. Rice ranch south of
Libby.
I
George Baeth returned Tuesday
from a two weeks trip through ten
states and Mexico. He accompanied
his son Russell of Troy and daugh
ter Betty to Mexico where they
will remain for some time, Mr.
Baeth returning by bus. He en
enjoyed seeing the Great Salt Lake
and the Morman Temple while in
Utah. The Grand Cânyon in Colo
rado, the open spaces of Arizona
and Texas and the Bull Arena's in
Mexico.
D. A. Bollinger was one of Lib
by's lucky hunters who bagged his
buck the last day of the season. The
deer was a nice three-point mule
deer from the Eureka section. Rev.
B. H. Applegate was another' "last
day' 'sportsman, bagging a three
point whitetail early Monday morn
ing on .Jackson Creek.
—Bazaar and Food Sale at Parker's
Studio, November 27, beginning at
10 a. m.—Senior W. S. C. S.
Mrs. William Erickson took her
public speaking class to Missoula
last week. Those going were Bob
DeRosia, John Petrusha, Mary Mau
rer, Peggy Damon, Thelma Rol
seth and Jimmy Brown. They left
Friday at 2:30 and returned Sat
urday night. While there they took
in the football game between Gon
zaga and Missoula.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Spencer
returned to Libby November 2, from
Greeley, Colo. Mr. Spencer is em
ployed at the J. Neils Mill and Mrs.
Spencer has a position in the
County Treasurer's office.
Mrs. Wm. Baeth returned home
last Thursday from Spokane where
she had undergone a major opera -
tion at the Sacred Heart Hospital
three weeks ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stamschror
of Sunnyside, Wash., came over
Satuurday to visit friends in Lib
by. The Stamscbrors left Libby
in March of 1945. He has been
engaged in the implement business
at Sunnyside, but has recently sold
out. They expect to visit here un
til after Thanksgiving.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Robertson
went to Spokane by train last Sat
urday, where Mrs. Robertson en
tered the Sacred Heart Hospital for
a thyroid operation. Mr. Robert
returned home Monday even
son
ing.
Mrs. Joseph Reck of Spokane,
came Monday to visit at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dutton. Mr.
Reck is employed by Roy L. Blair
& Co. of Spokane. Mrs. Reck, who
is Mrs. Dutton's mother, expects to
visit here for about a week.

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