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The Western news. [volume] (Libby, Mont.) 1933-current, December 02, 1948, Image 6

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Brail Meat to Add Flavor,
Says Nutrition Specialist
You know there's something spe
cial about a broiled steak, and there
are other meats that seem extra
good when broiled.
Frances Cook, foods and nutri
tion specialist. University of Illi
nois college of agriculture, lists
these meats as excellent for broil
ing: Steak or ground meat one
inch thick, lamb chops one inch
thick, liver one-half inch thick, ham
one half inch thick, and fish steaks.
These take about 15 minutes to
broil.
Remember a few simple rules for
perfection when you broil meat,
M iss Cook says. Let the meat stand
at room temperature about 30 min
utes before broiling so it won't be
thoroughly chilled. Brush any meat
except pork with melted fat.
It's best to preheat the broiling
unit five to 10 minutes, but do not
preheat the pan. Set the tempera
ture control at the position for . broil
fag. And place the rack where meat
WÜ1 broil best—usually where meat
will be three inches from the source
«f heat.
The meat should be turned only
once, Miss Cook points out. Broil
it half the required time on one
side, half on the other.
Experts Suggest Safe Way
To Start Wood, Coal Firs
In starting fires in the most, com
mon types of stoves and heaters
the National Board of Underwrit
ers suggests that these steps be
followed ;
1. Remove all ashes and partly
burned fuel from the grate and ash
pit. Clean the stove thoroughly.
2. Open the damper.
3. Using a metal container, bring
In the coal and wood. Place it on
the metal pad beneath the stove, j
That metal pad is important—if
you don't have one, now is a good
time to get one.
4. Twist several sheets of news
paper together and bend them in
the shape of a horseshoe. Place
them in the combustion chamber
and put dry kindling on top of the
:
paper.
5. Light the fire from underneath.
6. Shut the ashpit door and par
tially close the side openings. Open
the draft in the ashpit door.
7. After the fire has started, place
several large pieces of wood in the
stove and cover them with sev
eral shovelfuls of coal,
8. Remove all unused fuel away
from the stove. And remember, no
kerosene or gasoline!
Introduction of Canning
When France, under Napoleon,
was fighting the other nations of
Europe, food for the French armies
was one of the greatest problems.
The French government, as a mili
tary measure, offered a prize of
12,000 francs to anyone who could
find a satisfactory method of pre
senting food. A man by the name
of Nicholas Appert was among
those who set out to win the prize.
After 15 years, in 1810, he an
nounced that he could preserve food
by first heating it and then sealing
it in air-tight containers. This was
the beginning of the art of canning.
Appert was given the prize and is
called the "father of the canning
industry."
Rembrandt, Biblical Student
An "inner urge" drove Rem
brandt, the great Dutch painter of
the 17th century, to produce hun
dreds of Biblical pictures—despite
the fact that there was little de
mand for religious art in Calvinist
Holland. This is the conclusion of
Professor Jacob Rosenberg, cura- j
tor of prints at the Fogg art mu- Î
seum of Harvard university, after j
a long study of Rembrandt's life
and ivork. In a two-volume study
of "Rembrandt," Professor Rosen
berg reports that the great Dutch
artist gave the world 850 representa
tions of Biblical scenes during the
course of his lifetime. These in
cluded paintings, drawings and
etchings.
Most 'Shot At' Island
Kahoolawe is an island in the
Hawaiian chain that holds the dis
tinction of being the most "shot at"
spot on the face of the globe. The
45-square-mile patch of lava rock
and sand west of Maui island is
target area for the U. S.
marine corps and air force. So
many unexploded shells and bombs
infest the little spot that even mili
tary men hesitate to land. Inspec
tions when necessary are made from
the air. The navy warmed up its
guns on Kahoolawe before nearly
every major Pacific battle. Mili
tary experts say they expect to use
Kahoolawe for a target range in
definitely.
a
navy«
Covered Bridges Not Obsolete
Covered bridges, familiar land
marks of serene country roads, are
still an important factor in our
country's transportation system. A
recent study reveals that those fa
vorite spooning sites for grandma
and grandpa have more than proved
their worth, both economically and
through records of service. The first
covered bridge in this country was
built in Pennsylvania about 1771.
Although many of these highway
veterans were not built according
to modem engineering plans, they
remain as testimony to the integ
rity and ingenuity of our country's
first bridge builders.
f
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PROTECT YOURSELF
NOTIFY POLICE IMMEDIATELY AFTER ACCIDENT
THEN SUBMIT WRITTEN REPORT
Libby News
, " r ' t and H M rS ' W dM anl H°c lh H an
ner? r Mrs e William Brad and Buz,
and Max Olson at Thanksgiving
dinner last Thursday.
.
Mrs. F. C. Robertson who recently
underwent a thyroid operation in
Spokane, was expected home yester
day Many friends will be pleased
to know that the operation was a
complete success.
—Lumber and Sawmill Worker's
Union No. 2581 meets the 2nd and
4th Tuesday of each month.
Mr. and Mrs. George Schuyler
and family of Ekalaka were Thanks
giving guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. St. Marie, leaving for
their home Monday. Mrs. St. Marie
is Mr. Schuyler's mother.
». p
Jim Maurer. Fred Brown, Don
Madison, Tom and Gene Huchala,
Eugene Eggert, Joe Applegate and
Roy Davidson were among those at
tending the University of Montana
who spent the Thanksgiving holi
days in Libby with their parents.
Thomas and Fred Robertson flew
to Spokane the 22nd where Mr.
Robertson spent the day at the
Sacred Heart Hospital. Mrs. Rob
ertson will be released December
1 and will return home acocmpan
ied bv Thomas Robertson.
Petitions are signed and presented
to the City Council asking for the
closing of Montana Avenue between
Lincoln Boulevard and Eighth St. .
the need of space for the Libby
schools.
A University of Montana student
from Miles City, Miss Mona Lee
Wohlgenant visited over the holi
days at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
R. D. Griffith and family.
Wohlgenant and Mrs. Griffith are
sisters.
Miss
Sportsmen who enjoyed a success
ful fishing trip Sunday for salmon
were Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Roberts.
Adolph Dolezal, John and James
Crotteau. The party fished on Flat
head Lake. They reported slippery
roads between here and Kalispell.
Hewitt William Hillis is the name
of the son who was born November
21 to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hillis of
The Dalles, Ore. Both Mr. and Mrs.
Hillis
are former Libby young
people, Mrs. Hillis being the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Barkeo.
Holiday guests at the home of
Charles Carrell were, Mr. and Mrs
Charles Carrell Sr. of Riddle, Ore..
Mr, and Mrs. Lawrence Carrell and
son Eddie of Seattle, Wash.. Mrs.
Ambrose Carrell of Winnett, Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Shellev and daugh
ter Jean, Mrs. A. Keneety and
Grace, all of Libby.
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ANY WATCH MAY BE BROKEN—BUT NOT
ANY WATCH MAY BE REPAIRED ANY WHERE
That is why we sell DRIVA watches for men and women.
They can be repaired any place in the world
These watches are made in SWITZERLAND and all parts are
made in SWITZERLAND and are supplied any place in the
.world under their method of world-wide watch repair parts
[management.
THE BOYS OVERSEAS found out this good thing about Swiss
watches. That is why they are demanding the same make of
watches when they come home. Every world's record for ac
curacy is held by a 17-jewel Swiss watch.
WE HAVE THEM IN MANY STYLES—A LARGE
1 SELECTION FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
AND DIAMONDS:—The finest in the world right here at home.
At prices you ask for. To see them is to know there are no
better anyplace at any such prices. We guarantee them to be
as represented. They are REGISTERED and we keep a record
for you so you may refer to it any time and you can if you wish
at any time get value for value on a trade-in on a larger dia
mond. Wedding rings, to match any ring you have or should
choose here. Our stock is complete at all times..
MAKE THIS CHRISTMAS A TIME TO REMEMBER
BUCKINGHAM
Jewelry Siore
Diamonds
of Quality
Diamonds
of Quality
j Babies Born Prematurely
i Often Doomed to Blindness
About one in every eight prema
fhree ÏôlÎdT aT'blÏtî^ blind"
JSS!? 1 " 1 f t *° a ® altin ™re eye spe
M ""8«. be connected in
some way with the elabôrate care
given such babies under modern
medical standards he said
Between the age's of two months
and six months, the doomed in
fants deve iop a jieculiar membrane
behind th £ £ SeevTusuX
in usuaiiy
in noth eyes, which in most cases
8 oes on to develop into a fibrous
structure that fills the eyeball. The
eyeball enlarges to a state resern
permanent^ 0 ^ 3 . c an n blindness is
Th f ^ usually complete,
n ~ eport was made by William
Je t>wei * 3 » M. D., and Ella U.
u 'Yens, M. D., of Johns Hopkins
university before the American
Academy of Opthalmology and
Otolaryngology, at its fifty-third
nual meeting
.p. „
.. . re * s n ° treatment for the
Dr. Owens said,
ser) ts some peculiarity of develop
ment, the cause of which is so far
unknown.
rrn,. ,
hi ïï condition does not exist at
„ . an £ !* 13 therefore not
8 erut al. It begins to appear in the
second or third month, never later
than the sixth month,
an
con
It repre
con
Electrical Industry Hailed
As Nation's Second Safest
equipment industry had
the second lowest accident - fre
quency rate among forty major in
dustries in 1947, compilations just
released by the National Safety
council reveal,
The rate last year sank to the
lowest point ever recorded by the
industry—6.02 accidents per mil
lion man-hours. This was a reduc- I
tion of 21 per cent from 1946, when !
the industry's ranking was sixth.
The safest industry in 1947 was
listed as communications, with an
accident - frequency rate qf 2.98.
Third was steej, at 6.08. Ï« fqr
tieth place was lumbering, at 59.74.
The average of the forty industries
was 13.26, a reduction of 10 per cent
from 1946.
In the last five years the elec
trical equipment industry has
placed second three times, third
once and sixth once. The indus
try is described as embracing the
manufacture of automotive elec
trical equipment, carbon prod
ucts, communication equipment,
electric lamps, heavy electrical
equipment, insulated wire and
cable, light electrical equipment
and appliances.
NAVY ENJOYS MANY FIXINGS
FOR TURKEY DAY DINNER
The Hoist, the official newspaper
of the U. S. Naval Training Center
at San Diego, Calif., was sent to
Mrs. William Boothman of Libby
j by her son, Roy Combest, who is in
I the Navy, stationed at San Diego
j where he is taking his boot train
ing. The Hoist lists the following
I supplies abroard the Naval Train
i ing Center for the Thanksgiving
, Dinner:
I 25,000-lbs. roast tom turkey
10,000-lbs. baked spiced ham
I 3,500-lbs. of garden green peas
i 8,500-lbs. cranberry sauce
1,800 Parker House rolls
3,000 pumpkin pies
4,500-lbs. sausage dressing, and
fixings too numerous to mention.
Roy joined the navy the first of
last November. His brother, Rich
ard Combest served through the war
in the medical department of the
navy, and has re-enlisted. Richard
is at Port Hueneme, Calif. Similar
Thanksgiving dinners were served
at each camp:_
VIENNA MAYOR SENDS
MEDAL TO MONTANA
The Governor's Office has re
oorted that the presentation to Gov.
Sam C. Ford of a medal from the
city of Vienna, Austria, will be
made Dec. 4.
The medal, a gift of Mayor Theo
dor Koerner of Vienna, is iiV recog
nition of the governor's work in
1947 on the Governor's Committee
I for so-called "silent guest" cam
paign to provide food for hungry
European children.
Founder and Director Iris Gab
riel of the American Silent Guest
Committee will make the presenta
tion.
NORTHWEST MINING ASSOC.
MEETS IN DECEMBER
Spokane, Wash.—The 54th An
nual convention of the Pacific
Northwest Mining Association will
meet in Spokane on December 3
and 4,
Roger Oscarson. executive secre
tary of the association, said that all
western states are expected to be
represented and that attendance
will perhaps exceed five hundred.
The December 3 program will be
a joint section with the Columbia
jseetjon of the American Institute of
Mining and Metallurgical Engineers.
3-0
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HOOD
it
WITH
THESE
J Ö
o
I
II
.
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;*
;
8»;
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3 AND 4
46 Ounce
Roundup
Blended Juice
Vegetable Juice.55c
31c
T]ri
46 Ounce
Roast Pork Shoulder
with Potato Stuffing and
Brown Gravy
(Rtcipt below)
Brussels Sprouts
Cranberry Sauce
Hot Rolls
Butter or Margarine
Baked Apples
NOTE: Starred item» (meal of the week
apettali) in ad will make the meal.
V-8
Celery
Del Monte—303 Size
2 For
Early Garden Peas... 39c
Potato
Stuffing
Sunshine
2 Pounds
1% teaspoon« ult
1 teaspoon powdered
•age (can omit)
, few grain* pepper
2 aupa finely diced«
cooked potato«*
2 cup* soft bread
crumb*« 2 day» old
% cup finely cut
onion
1 cup finely diced
celery
2 tablespoon* bot
thortenin
J /l cup Pet
1 well-beaten egg
Cook onion and celery slowly 5 min
utes in hot shortening. Remove from
heat; add milk, egg, salt, sage and
pepper. Add potatoes and bread
crumbs. Spoon lightly into pocket cut
in A V 2 to 5 lb. pork shoulder or cav
ity of chicken or duck.
Krispy Crackers.49c
The Perfect Lunch Meat
Armour's Tree!.49c
Milk
12 Ounce
For Breakfast
Package
You Will Need:
Kellogg^ Pep
15c
Pet Milk, 2 for 31c
BOLYARD'S BETTER MEATS
Slab Bacon
Morrell's .
Lute Fisk
Dried .
65c
75c
Pound
(Half or Whole)
Short Ribs of Beef
Pound
Pound
Prepare it the way you like it!
Chile Con Come
Morrells .
Order Your Holiday Turkeys Early For The Best
59c
37c
Extra Nice
•...Each
BOLYARD'S GROCERY AND MARKET
i i
r It Pays
To
k Compare
Phone 105
• Free
Delivery
/MsicEi
[*•j »
riNER QUALITY AT LOWER 1'RICl.!. I ROM COAST TO COAS1
MONTANA SOUVENIR STAMPS
POPULAR THROUGH NATION
The Montana Chamber of Com
merce says that Montana souvenir
stamps, created from original paint
ings by Montana Artist Irvin
"Shorty" Shope are attracting wide
t
üS
*6
flu
V
Pre-Inventory Sale!
. . . We will make very attractive reductions on
Refrigerators, Electric Stoves, Electric Hot Water
Tanks, Deep Freezes, Perfection Oil Stoves, Coleman
Floor Furnaces, Westinghouse Laundromat and Dry
er, Zenith Washing Machines... A large stock of com
bination doors, snow shovels and other winter neces
sities.
OUR STOCK OF CHRISTMAS GIFTS
ARE NOW COMING IN
A fine stock of tools from which to select a gift for
HIM—also some very nice power tools.
Don't Fail to Take Advantage of These Low Prices
They are temporary and for clearance purposes
GERINGERE HARDWARE
attention both in Montana and out
side the state.
The Chamber says that orders
for them were recently received
from Florida and Main. Income from
the sale of the stamps is used in
national promotion of the state's re
sources.

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