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The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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May 17, 1945     The Billings County Pioneer
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May 17, 1945
 

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PAGE EIGHT THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER THURSDAY, MAY 17, 1945 NATIONAL MARITIME DAY REMINDER Tuesday, .May 22, 1945---Marititr~ Day throughout the United States --will mark a little over 3'~ years since ~he U. S. Maritime Service opened ik~ doors shortly before Pearl IIarbor in the old Federal Conrt Hotme in Minneapolis to sign up men for the U. S, Merchant Marine. La~es~ War Sh}pping Admb~tstra- tion figures show that most of these Midwestern sea~en are still sailing the ,seven seas. Today 3,465 them have already worked theiI way up to positions of second in command. Madwesterners have dis- tingukshed themselves at Murmansk and Mindoro; they have braved I the North Atlantic and the China Sea again and again; and they lmve gone down fighting Jap subs off Hawaii and Nazi V-2 bombs in Antwerp." q President Roosevelt's last official proclamation, the enrolling officer states, asked the Nation to honor men from the shores of Minnesota the wartime service of the mer- lakes. 460 from the wide open spaces chant marine on Maritime Day. of the Dakota.% 1,155 ,from the He called a~tention to the "cour- cornfields of Iowa. and 460 from ageous officers and seamen, all of the fertile plains of Nebr~ areI whom left .the security of .their serving in the mightiest alerchant] firesides, and many of whom have marine the world has ever known.] given their lives for the land of What kind of sailors have they] their allegiance". made, lahese mldwestern landlubbem,] Among those unsung heroes who nmst of whom had never even'gave their lives from this area, seen an ocean, let alone set foot the late President could have cited on the steel deck of a rolling merchantman? . . . The ~t! Tll&t is the studied opinion of David J. Brecht, lieutenant junlar grade h~ the maritime, service and regional enrolling officer In Mlnneaimlis fro" these five states. "Sure, they're ~he testy," Brecht declares. "A new and greater Amer- ican merchant marine. Mldwestern mariners---like their brot~ In the armed forces-~e otu~, adven- turesame, willing to woflk, and eager to get ahead. "I have heard nothing but ~he highes~ praise for the way our 'landlubbers' have conducted them- selves aboard ship. Several of ng~es like Johnson, Bird, Feliman, Honkala, Dushek, Carrigan or Dlgiovannl. Inland sailom of all races, religions, and ~ of life have gone down ~) .the sea in ships and made the supreme mw.riflce. Their memories will ~ honored in M~rttime Day ceremonlez in Minneapolis, Duluth, Des ,Moines and sioux as wen as other Mtd~est cities. In Minneapolis, War ~g AdminLstration of~cial~ from Washington will speak, and a benefit dance for merchant sea- men will be held. Posthumous merchant marine medal awards will ~e made in several public cere- monies. m m m m l | LOG CABIN MEDORA, N. DAK. 18, 1945 * $ $ $ $ We invite you to attend our grand opening at which time we will serve free lunch during the evening. Meet your friends here for a refreshing drink of your favorite beverage. $ $ $ $ $ MR. & GEO. RADLOFF, Props. Advertisement From where [ Joe Marsh Lud Denny Lends a Helping Hand Lud Denny got home early from the plant the other day, and found his missus in the middle of housecleaning, with the fur- niture moved around, and the place a shambles. Some men might have grum- bled about getting precious lit- tle time off, and finding their home upset. But not Lud. He Just t(mk his coat off, and pitched in and helped. And when he got the last cur- tain in place, and stepped down off tim ladder, there was his mis- sus with a tray of cold beer and cheese blintzes she'd made for Lud. And blintzes are Lud's fa- vorite dish. From where I sit, it's little things like this that will help to ease our troubled Hves today-- see us through diffficulties--keep alive the spirit of good fellow- ship and mutual respect. Try trading a helping hand for Ice- cold beer and blintzes. See if it doesn't make life seem a Httle brighter! No. l l 7 of a Sede~ ~Td#.~, 1945, U~ ~ Brevets Foundagwm "Coast.To-Coast" Store To Open In Beach On May 25 Plenty Of Time World Wheat For Good Gardens Acreage Is Up Even though garden plantinb in The total wheat acreage seeded many parts of the state is already l in U. S. is expected to exceed the later than average, there is still I goal established and with normal Schedule Lower Dairy Subsidies The War Food Administration has an1~ounced a new schedule of pay- ments for butterfat, reports Harry For the past six weeks carpenters plenty of time to plant and produce ivield the total production will again Anderson, farm economist for the have been busy remodeling and re- a good garden, reach the billion bushel level. N D AC Extension Service. The decorating the Elhson" bmldmg' ~.This is pointed out. by HamT~ A]. In Argentina and Australia, grow- schedule, which was 17 cents per which will be the home of the new lt~raves' NDAC Extension ~ervice ors are urged to reverse the down-Ipound in April, will be 10 cents Coast-To-Coast Store in Beach. !Horticulturist, who says gardeners :: ward trend which has occurred in May and June, 13 cents in July, T ! should not be discouraged yet by ~ during the war years. It appears August and September, and 17 cents ne nmsteaas, wno nave secureai la--neS~e s o'it'hes,eason and unfavor- that export countries, believing a i for the period of October of this the contract of the Coast-To-Coast i ' ame pianung conamons. ~definite turn in the war in Europe lyear through March, 1946. are acing everymmg pos:smie .~o He explains that planting datcs lhas. come, are anxious to regain] Payments on milk, which were 60 give me pe. opm ~. s~ore ma~ wm recommended for most garden crops their former position as major] cents per cwt. in April, as of this ~e an asse~ to mm commum.~y, by the Extension Service call for wheat export countries as quickly date will be 25 cents in M~y and W. P. Conners, representative of planting the seed about the middle as possible. The trends are re- June, 45 cents in July, August and the Coast-To-Coast Central Organ- of May. The early dates of around ported by Harry G. Anderson, NDiSeptember, and 60 cents in October lzation, of Minneapolis, Minn ar- May 1 advised for such crops as!AC Extension Service farm econ-Ithrough March, 1946. rived here last week and is busy lettuce onions, peas, radishes and. omist. I --- placing and setting the store for turnips are to enable the produc-i Increased seeding in European Ex its Grand Opening on Friday and tion of vegetables as early as pos-~ countries once overrun by the C, er- pA.:t e 1.000H,mrs s Saturday May 25 and 26. sible Planted a few days late'mans is encouraged by Allies with]/-]kl; L~lCklnson Sale The store ~ill have a complete only" means a little later time for I the weather in most parts reportedI line of hardware, household, auto, harvesting the crop ~excellent for seeding spring crops. ~ Approximately 1,000 horses are ,are'expected to be offered for sale at paint, electrical and farm supplies' Graves' advice is to plant a nor-Large world supplies of wheat are~Dickins n Thursday and Friday, in departments on the fn'st floor real garden whenever the soil and again likely if these trends and the basement will house a weather conditions are favorable,'~ complete line of furniture of latest regardless of what the calendar designs in living room, bed room says. Gardeners who follow this se~s and dining room furniture, procedure will enjoy satisfactory Free doughnuts and coffee will be crops, even though harvesting may', served on the opening days, and come' somewhat later in the season, i prizes to the ones who are good at guessing. Contest announced in DRAF'FS~IEN UNION the windows of the store. Watch The Americ~n Federation of La-I the News for bargains on opening bet Draftsmen Uuion now days. more than 10,000 members. fully realized. One of the problems May 17 and 18, by the Dickinson of the wheat supply situation now:Livest ck Sales Co. is one of distribution. This can be l Of that number. Ray Schnell expected to improve as the war said, approximately 300 will ~be comes closer to the end, reports saddle horses. Anderson. I The saddle horse sale will begin ~ at 1:00 p.m Thursday, other t RUSSIA TO REBUILD ]horses will,be sold Friday, be- More than a thousand architects ginning at10:00 a. m. Schnell has'are drawing plans to rebuild nlnety states that eastern and southern I Russian cities, buyers willattend. THIS, SIR, IS A NEW EXPERIENCE IN EATING a wholesome, l e-susta&;ng meal ;n a compact, cardboard box. Her 's how to eat it, in the conventional way First, slip into some dirty, mud-caked clothes. Grow an itchy three-day beard. Get your feet soaking wet, until they're sore and swollen and occasionally numb. To sharpen up your appetite, hack your way through a few n es of tangled briars and steamy, bug-ridden jungle. Carry a sack of potatoes on your back, just for realism. And now, supper. First, that good, hard, brittle biscuit--rich in ody fuel, but not exacdy a chef's supreme crea- tion. Wash it down with a gulp of bouillon made with stale, lukewarm canteen water. Now for that tin of luncheon meat. (Too bad it can't be studded svith cloves or garnished with parsley, or dressed with condiments, isn't it?) Dessert? Sure--a hunk of rock-hard (but super- I1ourishing) chocolate. Now a stick of chewing gum, and a cigarette, and your meal is done. No tipping, please. At this moment, some man you know is probably eating this meal of K-Ration. You, at home, are not asked to share the rigors and perils of battle with him. But you can give him support--by investing in extra War Bonds during the Seventh War Loan Drive, now in progress. With only two drives instead of three scheduled for this year, every one of us must increase our pledges. More ships are needed, to move our armies into battle. More planes, more guns, more rockets. And--as we show our gratitude to the men and women in uniform buying War Bonds, we also help to hasten the day when they can sit down, as you will tonight, to a pleasant meal, in peace. NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY