Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
July 26, 1945     The Billings County Pioneer
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July 26, 1945

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PAGE EIGHT Seventh War Loan Largest In History “The Mighty ISeventh War Loan is closed. The campaign called for the largest financial effort in the history of North Dakota, quotes were exceeded in all categories, and the people of the state can take genuine pride in this out— standing accomplishment," F. L. Conklin, state war finance chair- man, said today. The task has been a. long and arduou one, with success in doubt up to the closing period, but with that indomitable spirit for which the people of the state are noted. a tremendous effort during the last days carried the result to a. most successful conclusion. Once again the war bond committees have demonstrated their splendid capacity with the same spirit of accomplishment as has emphasized their efforts in the past. In the success of this Mighty Seventh, credit goes to men, women and children who invested large margins of their earnings in sav- ings in War Bonds, also to the energy and efficiency of the Wars Bond Committees, together with their thousands of tireless workers who gave patriotically of their time and efiort. Mr. Conklin further stated. “North Dakota’s Seventh War Loan quotas were met only by the unit~ ed action and all—out effort on the part of North Dakota institutions and agencies which could be of help in such a tremendous finan- cial undertaking. The banks, post-l ofiices, savings and loan associa- tions, credit unions, national farm loan associations, schools, theatres. retailers, newspapers, radios, out- door advertisers, AAA organization, State Extension Service, Farmers Union, Farm Bureau, Greater; North Dakota Association, Ameri—I can Legion and Legion Auxiliary, Veterans of Foreign Wars, and Federation of Women‘s Clubs gave their full support and cooperation in helping North Dakota meet its, responsibility in the Seventh War; Loan. I Mr. Conklin announced, “The success of the Seventh War Loan in North Dakota will go down in financing history as a testimony to the loyalty of the people, the perseverance and courage of the War Bond Committees, together with the full cooperation of their generous and unselfish support." Home Folks Must Aid War Veterans “If each community does not look after its own husbands, faith- ers and sons back from the.war, they will not be looked after, in any constructive, long term, satis- factory manner,” believes S. M. Thorfinnson, in charge of veterans' advisory activities of NDAC Ex- tension Service. Thorfinnson puts the responsibil- ity of finding a satisfactory place for the war veteran right up to home folks in the conununity. “Each township, village and city .must make its own survey, to find out What its returning veterans want to do, and then to see that a chance to do it is provided, if such a thing is possible.” The G. I. Bill of Rights and other legislation and “programs will help, but, in Thori’innson‘s opinion, the rehabilitation of the returning veterans is a local problem. Many townships and counties in the state have set up committees to plan for the return of their war veterans, and to provide" advisory and other assistance in establishing these men in the community. This is the type of action being encour- aged by the Extension Service. Communities desiring to organize a veterans rehabilitation program locally can obtain assistance from the Extension Service through their local County Extension Agent, Thorfinnson points out. BELFIELD Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Griffin of near Medora were Belfleld shop- pers and visitors Monday. Jack O‘Brien, Fairfield, was a Belfleld and Dickinson visitor on Monday, where he got a load of merchandise for his store. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Telford spent the week end in our city. IMrs. Joe Fritz entertained the birthday club on Saturday. Mr. .and Mrs. Matt Haverluk “were Belfield visitors on Satur- da . Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gunkel and son, Karl, Jr., were Belfield vis— itors this week. Karl, Jr., has re- cently been discharged from thel Army. Steve Hlebichuk and Carl Hanson of Bismarck were Belfield visitors on Thursday. Steve was formerly with the Triple A in Billings County. Bill'Sylvester and Bill McCarthy of Medora were Sunday visitors in our city. Pvt. Peter and Corporal Paul Krush came home last week to spend their furloughs with their folks near Gorham. They expect to go to the South Pacific follow— ing their leave here. Mr. and 'Mrs. Mike Haverlukh Fairfield, Were .Belfield visitors on v - by livestock. Monday. OF’ OUR LAND)? r’ . «v.4 73,6. » // .1; IA/ l 295' olm James -:« AND THE HOME. OUR DEMOCRAC "an... Conseavme oue Resouaces- Auoueon, maouen HIS LIFE-TIME STUDY OF AMERICAN WILD-LIFE ., GAVE US AN APPRECIATION OF THE VALUE OF OUR. NATIVE BIRDS AND ANIMALS w cassava/mo our: poaesrs, PROTECTING oua caces— couseavmc THE RESOURCES m» V" ‘ I, I4; I, , , u ’l- :. c» ’1: ., ‘;..y/-/,:%’ “A «. Audubon 1785'1851. ; “Ame: 'I Just As AUDUBON LAID THE eaouwowoax FOR. PROTECTING THE ENVIRONMENT m wmca we Live- w:, m cup. 0w~ LIVES,ARE LAYING ms GROUNDWORK FOR THE cacrecnow OF THE FAMILY AS WE HUSBAND our. assauaces, PUTTING our: MONEY mm WAR BONos, use msuvzmce AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS, we BUILD PROTECTION -~ AND AMER/CA GROWS. THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER; Local Students ToiG. Heutzenroedcr #01:. I :2. v 91:17’1.‘(‘ a ' Surplus War Items Available to Farmers The Reconstruction Finance Corporation, which is now handling the disposal of billions of dollars Worth of surplus war commodities, announced in a letter to Senator Young that it will have available for distribution on July 25 a book- let guide for those wishing to ac- quire surplus property from the RFC. The booklet contains a. list of thousands of items which the Surplus Commodities Board now has on hand for distribution thru- out the United States. Among the items of interest to North Dakota farmers and busi- nessmen are every type of ma- chine shop equipment. leather and related products, lumber and other wood material, machinery of al- most eVery description, mineral products, paints and varnish, pet- roleum and related commodities, all types of electrical equipment, etc. Anyone wishing one of these pamphlets may have one by writ- ing to the Senator’s office in Wash- ingtcn. FRYBURG Mrs. Russell Talkington was host— ess for the Stitch and Chatter Club on Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Emma Schnell was elected Presi- dent; Mrs. L. O. Havnvik, Vice- President; Mrs. Verne King, Secre- tary—Treasurer. Anniversary gifts were presented to Mrs. Alfred Matteson and Mrs. Marvin Ing- man. Tasty refreshments were served. ‘ Kathryn Cheadle has returned from Camp Grassick where she spent two weeks. Marjory Talkington is recovering from a recent tonsillectomy, which was quite serious. Lt. Andrew JaIborsky is spending a. short furlough with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jaborsky. An- drew recently returned from Europe. A. E. Boicourt or Medora visited the Kings on Sunday. Word has been received that Russell McCullough, who was a. radio operator on a transport plane, has arrived in the U. S. and is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. K. McCullough of Burns. Ore. Mrs H. Hafstrom. Mrs. Joe Fritz and Mrs Verne King arranged the Study Club program for the com- ing year, on Wednesday. Camp For 4-H Club Leaders Is Cancelled Six North Dakota 4-H club mem. bers selected recently .to attend youth leadership camps in August, sponsored by the American Youth Foundation near Shelby, Mith will not be able to attend because of government travel restrictions, H. E. (willing, state club leader of the NDAC Extension Service, has been notified. the 44-! delegates, selected on the basis of meritorious club work, are Harry Middaugh, Lansford; Wayne Mullenburg, Enderlin; H. Orell Haagenstad, New England; Annabelle Myers, Langdon; Olive Williams, Fairview, Mont. (Mc- Kenzie county), and Doris Larson, Berthold. SHELTERBELT NEEDS CARE Trees will not live or a shelterbeli; I I be effective if browsed and trampled 1945 Driver’s License Campaign Is Now On: North Dakota motor vehicle op- erators without driver’s license may find themselves in hot water when approached by members of the highway patrol and police officers, according to E. M. Klein, chief of the state highway patrol. “It is six weeks," Klein says, “since the current driver's license went on sale in all parts of the state, but so far a surprisingly large number of vehicle operators have failed to secure one. “It should be well known to every vehicle operator that it is unlawful to operate a motor vehicle in North Dakota and any other state, for that matter» Without being injforeign markets. Payments can be possession of a driver’s license. Penalties for this oversight are severe enough—in fact, so severe that no one can afford to take a chance on being caught without being in possession of one." A campaign for the enforcement of the driver’s license act will start in practically all parts of the state on July 23, Klein announces. The enforcement slogan will be: “Tell it to the Judge." GORHAM Rose Hanluk spent last week at. the Peter Yourk home and this Week with her sister, iMrs. Frank Rodo- kOWSkii, near Belfield. A large delegation of farmers were in Belfield Saturday to see their wool'weighed and loaded out John Bamnko, Elmen Voster and Bertram Johnson were Dickinson and Belfleld business visitors Fri- day. Vic Fedora, California, is here for a visit at the parental, Jim Fedora home. John Strysohinsky and Steve Kly-m ware Belfield visitors Sat- urday. Martha Wagner, who was on the sick list the past week, is much improved and able to work again. Hard to keep Martha down. Paddy Osadchuk {brought home a. new John Deere tractor Saturday. Neighbors enjoyed a branding party, recently, at the Ray Hatley home. Mrs. Hatley served a very fine dinner. Wallace Haniuk, while assisting John Baranko in unloading groc- eries, slipped and struck the corner of a box breaking three ribs. His son, Walter, the same day, was thrown from a horse, injuring his hand. Both went «to Dickinson for medical attention. LBIROY, Earl and Arlene Peter- son from Dickinson, who are visit— ing their aunt, Mrs. John Egly, celebrated their birthdays, ages, 13, 11 and 7 years respectively. on July‘19th. Their aunt prepared a. delicious strawberry shortcake for the trio. Fern Gethmann, R. N., Bismarck, is here to spend the week end with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. John Baranko spent. Sunday at Lake 110. Community four miles northwest of Gorham was hard hit by a hall storm last Tuesday‘night. Palmer Simpler reports a near total loss. John Hlebichuk, Stephen Palaniuk and T., N. Voster report from 50 to 80% crop loss. All but Mr. Simpler carried insurance. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Logosz return- Plans are «being made for a. musical program to be given by; Virginia King, Duane Indergaard' and Robert King on Sunday eve- ning. August 5th at 8:00 p. In. in. the high school auditorium at Bel- field. The program will consist of vocal so‘los, violin and piano numbers, and the public is cordially invited to attend. Duane Indergaard, the younger son of Mr. and 'Mrs. Carl Inder- giaard has been attending high school in Greeley, 0010., and while there studied under the prominent teacher, Ernest J. Remly of Den- ver, Colo. He has sung at num- erous programs and on May Sist, he received an ovation when he sang “Largo al factotum dellia citta" from the Barber of Seville, by Ros- sini, at the Senior Youth Recital in Dcnver. Virginia King, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Verne King, is a graduate of the DSTC, majoring in music. She studied violin and piano while attending high school in Newton, Kansas, and was a pupil of Harry Draper, Hildur Leland and Lois L. Schnoor at Dickinson. Robert King has been a. student of the piano for several years, but only recently has he taken his work seriously. He took piano at Dick- inson for a short time, and while at Riverside, Calif., studied under the eminent pianist, Ivar Melander. VINSON SUGGESTS STUDY OF FARM PRICE SUPPORTS The question of how the Govern- ment should make good its price‘ support commitments to farmers gets major attention in the latest report of Fred M. Vinson, Director of War Mobilization and Recon- vei‘Sion. Declaring it “absoluter essential" for the Government to carry out its price promises toi farmers, Vinson suggests “most: thorough study" of an idea set forth in an carter report by his. predecessor, Justice F. Bymes. This idea was that situations may arise in. which it should ulti- mately cost the Government less, and be to the long-time interest lof the farmers, to let farm prices decline below the support level, and to make up the money difi- ercnce with direct Government payments. Mr. Vinson believes di- ‘rect payments would have the ad- vantage of giving the consumer more for his money, thus increas- ing consumption of farm products. The payments also would allow farm prices to reach their natural level, thus putting the farmer in a better position to compete for adjusted so that the farmer will steer away from commodities which are not profitable to produce. Mr Vinson says. D. Bolin Joins NDAC Experiment Station Donald W. Bolin, formerly associ- ate chemist in the department of Agricultural Chemistry, University of Idaho, is now associate nutri- tionist for Department of Animal Nutrition of the NDAC Experi- ment station, it is announced by Experiment Station Director, H. L. Wals-ter. Bolin holds a B. S. degree in. agricultural chemistry from the} University of Wisconsin and an M. S. degree with a major in agri- cultural chemistry and minor in bacteriology from the University of Idaho, with considerable addi- tional graduate work completed. “Mr, Bolin has been a produc- tive research scholar along lines in which our Department of Ani- mal Nutrition is especially interest- ed,” Dr. Walster says. RELIEF SUPPLIES By the end of June, about 1,- 250,000 tons of relief supplies, val- ued at more than $250,000,000, will have been shipped to liberated European countries through the United Nations Relief and Rehabil- itation Administration, according to Herbert H. Munch, its Director General. Of this amount, the West- ern Hemisphere alone will send 593,000 tons. The supplies will go from Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Cuba, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, the United States and Great Brit~ a n. IIIWN AND FARM WOMEN BEATING cm l-‘(IIKS Al m ’SAVING Our government knows that city women have done an out- standing job saving used fats—— but, now that you town and farm women have rolled up your sleeves, you are providing more used fats per kitchen than any other group in the U. 8. Keep it up! 100,000,000 more pounds of used fats are neededthis year to help make vital war supplies. Without your record savings, we’ll never make that quota. Save every drop! Remember, it’s the small amounts that fill the salvage can faster. Drip- pings, skimmings, scrapings, and fat scraps melted down. Your , butcher will give you 2 red points and up to 4¢ a pound. If you have ‘ any dimculty, call your Home Demonstration or County Agent. ed last Monday from a very pleas- ant two weeks'yisit in Oregon and. Washington. Approved. by WFA and CPA. Paid for by Industry. Give Recital Aug. SIS FU Radio Head G. Heutzenroeder The various Farmers Union radio programs are now presented by G. Heutzenroeder, new appointed director of radio for the North Dakota Farmers Union. His addi- tion to the staff of the North Dakota Farmers Union is part of the expansion found necessary in recent years by the organization. [Heirtzenroeder is heard daily Monday thru Friday at 12:50 MW’I‘ over KSJB, Jamestown, and 1:07 MWT over KLPM, Minot. Additionally, he has charge of the Farmers Union Monday even- ing programs at 8:15 p; m:. over KiFYR, Bismarck; KGCU, Mandan, and KLPM, Minot, and at 8230 over KSJB Jamestown. large, PEHES romrors ORAN GES GRAPES CALI SOFTASILK' CAKE FLOUR FOR IMPROVED CAKE BAKING CORN POST 44-02. PKG. CREAM STYLE WIZDOM—ZO PTS. TOAST!“ FRESH-CRISP CAN DEPEN DON COFFEE NICE MOTT’S APPLE morr's “£83 D02 'c ' v 63 ron IélcvgNgtgggfli ' COFFEE JARS IEL-E-SET' 2 STARCl-l PENICK‘S LL13. pkos CORN BLACK '1. .LB. LAKELAND BRAND pxo. HARVEST QUEEN I7 VARIETIES PK SPICES HOW LONG HAS IT BEEN SINCE YOU REPLACED YOUR SPICES WITH FRESH FULL-STRENGTH STOCKS WHERE THE WISE ECONOMIZE red owl rad 5“ CALIFORNIA ELBERTAS RED—RIPE CALIFORNIA FOR SLICING VALENCIAS SWEET-JUICY SEEDLESS 25‘ 20-02. ass-25¢ GRAPENUTS Zea-.2? a. tit-59 €37" QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED JAR rurnrns THURSDAY, JULY 26, 1945 OPA Road Oil Ruling Is Not Effective Here OPA’s recent ruling that no more fuel oil is to be used for road oil- ing will have no effect upon North ‘Dakota highways. For several years state highway departments have been unable to obtain a slow curing fuel oil for highway purposes. The first of the year, however, a certain amount 1 ‘as released under rationing, but QOPA rules that the Use of fuel oil lfor road oiling would be prohibited fter July 2 and that all outstand- , ng rations would be cancelled or ‘ recalled. North Dakota has been using a medium curing and rapid curing oil for its highways. Neither oil is under ration. The advantage of using a. slow curing oil is that a stockpile can be established and left standing for several weeks be- fore it is used. Rapid curing oil 1has to be used almost immediately. STRONG IN PROTEIN The leaves contain 75 per cent of I the protein in legume hays. IE‘ CREAM At home—Any flavor—Delicious—Smooth —No [:9 cryslals—No cooking—No ro- whuppmg—No scorched flavor—Easy— Inexpenslve—go recipes in each I56 pkg. Please send this ad for free full-size sam. ple ofier. or buy from your grocer. lOllllOllllERRlI Brand Homemade Ice Cream STOBILIZER lONDONDEIIY- 835 HOWARD, SAN FRANCISCO 3. CALIF. SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY. There are double-faced, precooled Apricots 0f EXtra Fancy Qualit . 1) i . lied with less, y out be satis- LUG 2.29 LB. 23‘: D0135c LB. 29° FORNIA ASSORTED FLAVORS GRAPEFRUIT JUICE HEALTHFUL—Zo PTS. 46-02. c CAN _ ; KLEEN-EEZ BLEACH DEODORIZES T00! it: 35c 12-02% At TUMB~ LER QUALITY ASSORTED 11‘ 15‘ 13‘ PALMOLIVE SOAP LARGE BATH SIZE G. 9‘ J