The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1891-1962, November 07, 1945, Image 7

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i , w ^tjM^ 'i H B k y iSSjHgygjy ¿ y ’WüJ.L, l ■i^’gp g g w f r g p y y m ^ Ü H T H E D I L L O N E X A M I N E R CLASSIFIED D E P A R T M E N T HELP WANTED—MEN CARPEN T E R S WANTED Steady Employment Write or Call CARSON CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Helena, Montana FARMS AND RANCHES A. GOOD cow and grain farm next to the breaks, 2800 acres deeded, one 320-acre lease, 7680-acre Taylor grazing permit. 2 sets of buildings, brand new 1000. Wind- charger, 1 new granary and shed, other buildings, log, In good shape, 4 wells, 4 reservoirs, 2 springs, 1 mile of creek with some good bottoms, 500 acres of crop land, 75 acres crested wheat, 15 alfalfa, could run 250 to 300 head of cattle nicely. Possession by April 1st. * Priced at $11,700. See AL HAWKINSON Jordan, Mont. REAL ESTATE—BUS.PROP. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY A first class restaurant, doing large volume of business located In a live town on Highway No. 10. Will seat 85 and also has a banquet room, soda fountain, and is fully equipned. 5-room apartment overhead, rent $79 a month. For quick sale $7000. ___ Fred Lund Co., Billings, Mont. TO RENT OR LEASE FOR RENT —Fully equipped two-chalr beauty shop. Must have Montana man­ agers license. One other shop in town. B & E Shoppe, Baker, Mont. DOGS, CATS, PETS, ETC. Registered Blace Standard Poodle Pup­ pies. Males $100, females $75. MISS ELLEN TULARE 1016 8th Ave. SE., Rochester, Minn. AUTOS, TRUCKS & ACCESS. ELIMINATE WINTER S T A R T I N G TROUBLES, expense and loss of time. Make and Install simple device yourself In 30 minutes. No special tools. Works on any bar, truck or tractor. Better lights, Ignition and powerful starter action. Pro­ longs life of battery, saves gasoline both winter and summer. You'll start on cold­ est days when others stall. Celex Instruc­ tion Plan tells you how. $1 postpaid or rush postal for details. CELEX, Box 626, Council Bluffs, la. PERSONAL Kathleen Norris Says: The Business of Being an American Bell Syndicate.—WNU Features. It means saying to the ambitious boy, “we can give you your year or two of medical school, anyway.” LOWEST RATES on all magazines. Send for catalog. Darwin Crossman, Box 985, Billings, Mont. MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE Complete Machine Shop Equipment. 2 lathes, 2 drill presses, power saw, micrometers, etc. Write Box 1222 Billings, Montana COYOTE TRAPPERS Do the Coyotes go Just so close to your sets and no closer? These same coyotes will go right up to your sets without fear, no matter how trapwlse they are. Results guaranteed. Write FRED TYREE, 1029 4th St., Bremerton, Washington. BASEMENTS W A TERPROOFED. Com­ position flooring, concrete driveways, sidewalks, basement floors, patios. A. 4 K. Flooring Co., 522 N. 27th St., Bill Ings, Montana. ■ P A A I T * LOCATED in the Heart of LEbtaA I Butte's Business District. . . II A T I? I RATES _ «-Comfort M O I e L $ 1.50 u p * * -Courtesy Bally Reserve Pinball Game $75. Short Stop $85. Town Talk, Lewlstown, Mont. Your Razor Blades sharpened better than new, returned postpaid. Durham-Duplex and Secto 3c each. Enders, Valet, Gem, Gillette type, etc., 2c each. Mail blader and cash to Hollywood Blade Service, 1425 S. Broadway, Los Angeles 15, Calif. REAL ESTATE—MJSC. AUCTIONEER —Your property will sell better at auction. Call BUI Hagen, Auc­ tioneer, Bit and Spur Office, Billings, Montana. BUSINESS & INVEST. OPPOR. PLASTIC RUBBER Lfquld Rubber for making any mold for cold mixed, quick setting, chip proof plas­ ter, Castone, Castwood Plastic gifts, plaques, novelties. Sample 22 oz. with full directions $2.93 postpaid. SAN DIEGO PLASTIC PRODUCT8 1673 California Street. San Diet*. Calif, HAY, GRAIN, FEED WE are buyers of alfalfas, clovers, grasses, field seeds of all kinds. Contact us before buying or selling. It Is suggest­ ed that growers neither pay nor accept more than celling prices. B. H. McCarty Company. Plants at both Hardin and Billinas. Montana. AUTOS, TRUCKS & ACCESS. NEW TIRES SCARCE. Recap or repair your car, truck or tractor tires. W ALLY FOR TIRES Billings - Butte - Great Falls MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS FINE PIANOS, players, spinet-style Mlr- raplanos. Large stock, all sizes, most leading makes. Terms, benches. No sales­ man. We s'.ilp direct from our large warerooms. Write for prices. We can save you money. J. M. W Y L IE 115 Broadway - Fargo, N. Dak. * G rease B a k ing D ishes Grease baking dishes before put­ ting in the food and they’ll wash easily. M O N E Y T O L O A N On welt balanced livestock ranches. LOW RATES W. A. M ITCH ELL AGENCY 906 Main Street, Miles City, Mont. E. W. H E U L E AGENCY No. 9 3rd St. S., Great Falls, Mont. K O H L E R o f K O H L E R ELEC T R IC PLAN T S . New Kohler Electric Plants In stock for Immediate delivery. 110 AC and DC. Also 32-volt automatic. For In­ formation see your local Kohler dealer or write— FARM LIGH T & SERVICE Factory Distributor 240p Montana Avenue Billings, Mont. N ÇÇREARY \Butti/br L onger Service\} I TIRES WALLY/-TIRES G n a t Falls Botte BQUngs By KATHLEEN NORRIS E VERY woman who man­ ages a house and a fam­ ily knows the value of a plan. No matter how tangled the problem is, if she can sit down with a pencil and pa­ per and plan it all out, she feels a great relief in her troubled soul, and she knows all will go well. Perhaps her plan runs something like this. \Dave and Mary come down with Joe in his car. Susan is com­ ing with Aunt Alice. The Fos­ ters will have the guest room. Alice comes in with me, the two children on cots in the old playroom—” and so on. Or perhaps, it is this sort of plan­ ning; “ I’ ll combine celery and have a good soup—that’s Saturday night, and with the corned beef hash and cabbage and biscuits that’ll do for .supper. That leaves all those sausages for Sunday morning—and a picnic lunch. Well, now I have only to make a dessert or two and I'm all fixed.” And so with the children’s school outfits. And so with the proposed visit to the mountains or the seaside. Think it all out, settle the details, tell everyone just what he or she has to do—and all anxiety and uncertainty are gone. World Problems to Solve. Now we have a bigger job than week-end meals or picnic and house- party plans to work on. Now we have world problems of feeding and housing to settle. •’World problems!” We are accus­ tomed to this phrase now, and we dismiss it as too big to handle. It dimly means straitened markets at home, great ships loaded with medicine and food moving to for­ eign ports, hordes of hungry, fright- tened, homeless folk waiting for that food. We have nervous sense that this winter will be hard on us all, but that we'll weather it. And then afterward— The “ then afterward” is what ought to concern us now. We'll get through this winter on limited meat and fuel; we’ll get through the next and the next, and we’ll slowly work our way out to that prosperity and plenty that nothing can keep away from us. But then? Then comes the time when everyone will want a little money. Ten thousand, 12 thousand, 20 thousand dollars in 1950 are going to spell the simple word “ fortune. ’ Opportunities will be everywhere; you may have what you want in 1950, if you plan for it today. To buy things now—homes, furni­ ture, rugs, cars, is not thrifty, be­ cause of high prices and scarcities. Also, qualities are not what they were, and what they will be again. But to get through these next few years quietly, thriftily, means that you can buy that hillside farm, with the oaks and the creek, some day. It means saying to the ambitious boy, “ we can give you your first year or two of medicai school, anyivay.’’ It means atj investment in some growing industry that will bring you and your husband a comfortable and secure old age. It may mean FOR A HAPPY FUTURE Although the war is over, many grave problems remain with us. We can’t do much about the hardships o f Europe or Asia, excepting to contrib­ ute what we can to relief agencies. But in our own sphere, we can do a lot. Shortages will be with us for some time. Fuel and cloth­ ing will not be plentiful this winter. Some foods will still be hard to get. Nevertheless, there should be no real suf­ fering in this country, and we can look forward to a better year than we have had in a long time. This is a time to think of the future. Right now most p e o p l e have con s id e r a b le money saved up and they have good jobs. There is a great temptation, now that the re­ strictions of war are being re­ moved, to go out and buy all those things you have had to do without for so long, even though prices are high and quality poor. The time for sacrifice and doing without is not yet over, Miss Norris warns. This is the great op­ portunity to put away a tidy sum for the next few years. The best investment, aside from any patriotic motives , is in government bonds. Miss Norris says. For safety and high yield these victory issues cannot be rivaled. Every one should buy all he can to as­ sure a happy future. travel. It may mean helping a be­ loved daughter through the hard years when her nursery is small. Money is going to be just as im­ portant to you in 1950 as it is to­ day, and worth twice as much. Invest in Government Bonds. My answer to this problem is to invest in the last government bonds; the bonds that mean victory, re­ habilitation, the beginning of a new world. This is not government propaganda; I have not been asked to do it. I am saying it because I consider it an extraordinary oppor­ tunity. If in the dark war years there was ever a question as to how America was going to come out of this world agony, there is no question now. She has emerged gloriously, convincingly, unequivo­ cally on top. We who bought bonds when German buzz bombs were be­ sieging London, when Japanese sui­ cide planes were sinking our ships, may have shown some little faith and patriotism in the act. But not now. Now there is no doubt that an investment in Ameri­ ca. as she makes her last great ef­ fort to clean up the remains of the war ruins everywhere, and get her own wheels started again, is the safest investment in the world. When I say save, and scrimp if you must, and cut down, and sacri­ fice—but lay away victory bonds, and bonds, and bonds,” I am talk­ ing not for America, not even for the soldiers and sailors and airmen for whose benefit this great drive is opened, but for you—yourself— and those you love, and your bright­ er tomorrow. TASTIER SCHOOL LUNCHES School days mean lunch-box days. Here are some suggestions to make lunches “ go over in a big way.” Use enough waxed paper to cover sandwiches, fruit and cake com­ pletely so that the food does not dry out. And use paper cups with lids to keep raw vegetables crisp. To. keep lettuce from wilting long before lunchtime, wash the leaves, dry them well, and wrap them sepa­ rately in waxed paper. Then the leaves can be added to the sandwich just before eating. Wk' . Substantial Quality Food a Necessity on Winter Social Menu LYNN CHAMBERS’ IDEAL MENU Oyster Rarebit Crackers Jellied Vegetable Salad Apricot Cobbler Cream Tea, Coffee or Milk Fiesta punch is delicious served either hot or cold. No sugar is re­ quired when one of the suggested substitutes Is used, and the bever­ age can be quickly made a short time before guests arrive. With so many families returning to the old home town, and couples who married dur­ ing the war final­ ly getting settled tog e t h e r , w e l- .\ , come parties are becoming quite v the style. Social e n g a g e m e n t books which looked blank are now filled again. Yes, entertaining Is due for a re­ vival. This is the time, because the holiday season is approaching in full glory. Food is not the problem it was last year although there still are restrictions, and it’s fairly easy to serve something nice and make the table look its prettiest. If the group is mixed and there are a number of men (big eaters, now that they have learned to have lots of chow or go to mess regular­ ly!), plan to have a substantial cas­ serole dish with some hearty trim­ mings like big salads and rich-look­ ing cakes or pastry. Or, if the affair is to be just a snack, serve bread with a choice of fillings and the usual accompani­ ments like potato chips, pickles, olives, relishes, and punch or some favorite beverage. Suggestion I. Assorted Bread: Oatmeal, Raisin, White and Rye. Sandwich Fillings: Nippy Cheese and Peanut Butter. Relishes: Olives, Radishes, Car­ rot Sticks and Celery Hearts. Beverage: Orange Juice or Fiesta Punch. Nippy Cheese Filling. Combine equal parts of cream cheese and butter. Add salt and paprika to taste and 1 teaspoon each of finely minced parsley, pick­ les, olives and green pepper. Fla­ vor with sardine paste. Peanut Butter Filling. Peanut butter may be served alone or it may be combined with any of the following for a delicious filling: jam, chopped bacon or grat­ ed raw carrots. Fiesta Punch. (Makes % gallon) 1 cup strong tea % cup sugar, honey or corn syrup % cup lemon juice 114 cups orange juice 1 cup grape juice 1 quart water Make the strong tea by pouring 1 cup boiling water over 4 teaspoons of tea. Dissolve sugar or substi­ tutes in the hot, strained tea. (The tea should steep first for 5 min­ utes.) For a hot punch, combine the tea with the fruit juices and add the water which should be boil­ ing hot. Serve at once. For cold punch, chill the tea and combine with well-chilled fruit . uices and iced water. Garnish the punch with slices of orange and lemon. Suggestion II. Farm Sausage Casserole Combination Salad Crusted Rolls Favorite Cake Beverage The main dish for this hearty snack can be made ready before company comes, and then heated about half an hour before serving time rolls around. Farm Sausage Casserole. (Serves 6) cups broken macaroni 14 cup diced American cheese 1 tablespoon minced onion % teaspoon salt 1% cups thin white sauce 1 cup green peas, cooked 14 cup sauteed mushrooms 14 cup chopped pimiento 1 pound pork sausages, broiled Buttered bread crumbs Cook macaroni in boiling, salted water until tender. Drain and rinse. Combine with all remaining Ingre­ dients, except sausages and bread crumbs. Place in casserole which has been greased. Top with sau­ sages and sprinkle a few bread crumbs over the top. Heat in a slow (325-degree) oven for 25 minutes. Combination Salad. (Serves 6 to 8) 1 head lettuce 1 cucumber 2 to 3 tomatoes 1 bunch radishes 1 bunch small onions 1 green pepper Celery curls Carrot curls French dressing Wash all vegetables carefully and allow to chill. Break lettuce into chunks and line salad bowl. Toss In all other ingre- d i e n t s w h i c h have been sliced or cut into pieces a n d s p r i n k l e french dressing over them. Favorite Cake. 1 cup whipping cream 1 cup sugar 2 eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla 114 cups sifted cake flour 2 teaspoons baking powder Whip the cream until slightly thickened but not stiff enough to hold a peak. Fold in the sugar gently, the beaten eggs and vanilla. Add the flour which has been sifted with the baking powder and a speck of salt. Mix only until smooth. Place in two shallow cake pans and bake in a moderate (350-degree) oven for 25 minutes. Cool. Frost with seven- minute icing and sprinkle with coco­ nut. Or, frost with whipped cream and sprinkle with coconut. J i t LYNN SAYS Care for Your Silverware: Clean, hot, soapy water is recom­ mended for both flat serving pieces and tableware. Rinse in boiling water after washing and wipe dry as soon as possible. To remove tarnish, use a good silver polish or wet a little sifted whiting with ammonia and apply with a soft cloth. Let stand until dry, rub off with soft cloth, rinse and polish with a second cloth or chamois. Silver tarnished with egg should be cleaned immediately. A small soft brush is best for cleaning ornamental pieces. Silverware should never be heated directly or placed on the range. Serving dishes may be heated over hot water or kept warm cn the radiator if an as­ bestos pad is placed under them. For impromptu entertaining, there’s nothing easier to prepare than a tray of sandwich spreads with assorted bread and health drinks of citrus fruit juices in rolorful glasses. Seven-Minute Icing. 1 egg white, unbeaten 3 tablespoons cold water % cup granulated sugar Yt teaspoon cream of tartar 14 teaspoon vanilla Place all ingredients in top of dou­ ble boiler. Beat with rotary beater until mixed, then place over hot wa­ ter, and continue beating until frost­ ing stands up in peaks (about 7 min­ utes). Ahead of the other foods the re­ turned G(.I. will look forward to are the good, homemade desserts. What­ ever was his favorite when he left is sure to be his favorite when he returns. He has spent many hours thinking and dreaming of that des­ sert. Chocolate has been a favorite of the serviceman. His favorite may have been chocolate ice cream, chocolate pie or chocolate cookies. The sizes of portions should be man- size, he has learned how to eat in a big way and will not be at home when dainty portions are passed out. Milk seems to be the favorite bev­ erage of returned servicemen. This might be served with the addition of chocolate or in form of a malted or egg malted drink, all of which will be welcomed. Give him a try with bread, raisin, nut, potato, or best of all a real home baked loaf. He may be tired of dark tack and stale white bread, and anxious to try something new and different. Released by Western Newspaper Union. Best §uds Don’ t use too much soap. A suds about two inches thick has. proven best lor washing clothes clean. DON’T SUFFER with colds’ muscle aches and sore throat, enjoy quick relief. GetSL JosepbAspiri^. world’s largest seller at 10c. Big 100 tab» let rise only 35c. Get St. Joseph Aspirin. F O R Q U I C K R E L I E F F R O M T I R E D , A C H Y M U S C L E S Sprains • Strains • Bruises • Stiff Joints W k a t t y o a N E E D ¿ i SLOAN S LINIMENT The Advertisements Mean a Saving to You When raw winds c u t l i k e a k n i f e . . . C H A P P E D U P S SOOTHES QUICKS! A cracked lip— so cruel and painful! Caused when raw, bitter weather dries skin cells, leaves them “ thirsty.” Skin becomes sore—may crack and bleed. Soothing Mentholatura acts medicinally: (1) Gently stimulates the local blood supply to the “sore\ area. (2) Helps revive “ thirst/' cells so they can retain needed moisture. For chapped, raw skin, smooth on Mentholatum, the comforting medi­ cated balm. Handy jars or tubes 30#. Get MENTHOLATUM FOR BETTER BAKING The Baking Powder with the BALANCED Double Action G a b b e r Girl is today’s baking pow­ der . . . the natural choice for the modem recipe. Its balanced double action guarantees ¡ust the right action in the mixing bowl, plus that final rise to light and fluffy flavor in the oven. Good ÜMNkuupwf, CLABBER GIRL H U L M A N - A N D C O M T A N Y . ' I t U H L n A u r t . l t , U I / ' N A . UIRRITI fflORnillG H E A T E R Exclusive, Patented, Interior Construction Heats All Day and Night Without Refueling »SHIR* ) t B.Put. Not, 401088. Nun* fter, U. b T a O oji . h t.O s N e a rly a MILLION In Use! I f y o u need a new heating stove, n o w is d ie (in n to see your dealer and inspect the fam ous W A R M M O R N I N G C o a l H e ater. W A R M M O R N I N G is the coal heater w ith am azing, patented, interior construc­ tion principles. H eats all day and all night w ithout refueling. H o lds fire several days o n 1 closed draft. Y o u r hom e is Warm every Morning regardless o f the weather. HOLDS 100 LBS. OF COAL Requires no special diet. Burns any kind o f coal, coke o r briquets. Sem i-autom atic, magavinp feed. Start a fire but once a year. SEE YOUR DEALER—and have him show you the remarkable feature« of this distinctly different coal heater • . . that outsells sill others. LOCKE STOVE CO., 114 West 11th S t , KANSAS CITY 6, MO. <w«» I f P e t e r P ain HAMMERS YOU ... AND S ore M uscles SCREAM... ||V V ■sç •ft m m B e n - G a y Qff/CK • Here’s why gently warming,’ soothing Hen-Gay pets fastto relieve muscular-soreness and p ain...Ben-Gay a c­ tually contsms upto2V2 times more toethylsalicylateand menthol—those famous pain-relievmg*gent» known>to every doctor—than five other widely offered rub-ins. S o —insist on genuine Ben-Gay for soothing; quick relief! t á l - c B en G ay — T H I O R I G I N A L AA N A k o f o r W \ ¡K S K f t D U E T O | _ A N D C O L D N A L N A 1 C . F S I 0 i i H A I : M i T ' Y j ! H t H t N A ! L I A V 1 1 O b i '■ D S J F O R C H I . 1 N BUY VICTORY BONDS!

The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 07 Nov. 1945, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053034/1945-11-07/ed-1/seq-7/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.