Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
August 2, 1945     The Billings County Pioneer
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 2, 1945

Newspaper Archive of The Billings County Pioneer produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

/ Curly-Headed Dolly In a Cute Pinafore THE lucky little "mother" of this curly-headed rag doll will be the envy of her playmates. Dolly's plump arms and legs are movable. $ '$ This cute 15-1nch rag doll has embroid- ered features, yarn curls. Easy to make. ]Pattern 7077 has pattern, directions for doll, clothes. Due to an tmusually large derfiand and current war conditions, slightly more time is required in filling orders for a few of the most popular pattern numbers. Send your order to: I Sewing Circle Needlecraft Dept. [ [ /$64 W. Randolph St. Chicago 80, Ill. [ ! ame t I .ddross ! Tiniest Monkey So small are the Brazilian mar- mosets--world's tiniest monkeys-- two adults of the species could be held in the palm of a man's hand. Full-grown marmosets are only 7 inches long. == Tires which were Introduced to the public eighteen months before Pearl Harbor, to woken the nation to the necessity of mau production of synthetic rubber, were created after fourteen years of intensive research In synthetic rubber by B. F. Goodrich. The Japs are reported to have reversed the process for making rubber out of oil and are making gasoline and oi| out of natural rubber. One of the largest fire repair Ihops overseas, operated by the Ord- nance Tire Repair Company In Italy, turns out 534 repaired ~nd recapped fires per day. For You To Feel Well 24 houri every day. ~' days every week, never stopping, the kidneys filter waster matter from the blood - If,aware ot now more people were kidneys must constantly remove sur- plus flu/d,exee~ acids and other w a~ ~ matter that cannot sta~ In. ~us ulm~,~ without injury to he~ tll, t~el~. Lwo~ be better understanamg ot wnzw whole system IS upset whea kidneym fail to function properly. BttrnLnS, scanty or t~ ~qo~,n~ca: tJon sometimes warns ~zm~ .?m~eks" Is wrens. You may suner naggzns ua.- o~h~ ~Hdaches, dlzffiin~, rh.?umaug You Why not try ~ t~ --fng m~Ue=e r~om~ ~9~. country over uoon's su .mma.~ zne xune- tion O~ the iddneys end ~mp. tnem .m bxooa. . Get Doa~ s today, ule ~x a ~u~uu~. At all drug ~tor~a THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER byOLADY$ TIN HATS By Stanton "It's the bird-dog in Bag-cars! He points the canned chicken Cookie's ~oldin' out for Serge!" I FiCIJLT GLUYA$ U I WHEN VOLIR EFFOR'f. 1"0 EXPL ,IH "FHA'I ArFER "IRVI OF W,ER r AHrf'l'ORH THE TAL CEI' : AND SfAR'TEP WrfH ORI)ER~ ~0 ~I t~A A WORI) 001" OF NO TIME TO BE FUSSY First Burg~, somebody's coming up the stairs! Second Ditto--Let's jump out the window. First--But we're o~i 'the thirteenth ~oor! Second--Listen, brother, this is no time to start-getting superstitious. No Point to It Jane--It was a good thing I was around when Jimmy swallowed that Pmj~an WhY~ What did'you do? janc~---I f-e~t him a pin cushion right away. No Medals, Thanks Spectator -- Congratulations, old fellow~ That was marvelous of you to dive in, fully clothed, from that height, and rescue that man. Hero--Yeah, but what I want to know is who pushed me? ~t Ph/lh'ps- SUPPLEME?:TARY JOBS American Soldier (in Chit.a)-- Aren't you ashamed to be pasting up Japanese propaganda posters? Chinese Boy--Not at all. I put up the posters in the afternoon and get paid for doing it. I earn my living that way. Then I tear them all down at m~ght. That's n~y real job. AS Prescribed Kay---Hello Mae, come on to the drug store with me. Mac----Why are you going to the drug store with that letter? Kay--lt's from that doctor in the army and the druggist is the only one who can read his writing. Nuts to You Nit--If you think I'm crazy you should see my brother. He has cel- ery growing out of his head. Wit--That's very peculiar. Nit--I'll say. I planted radishes. 1945 RESTAURANT INTERLUDE Customer---:May I see a menu? Waiter (lazily) -- Yesterday's, to- day's, or tomorrow's? C~stomer--Today's, I think. Waiter--Yesterday's will he just as useful. And tomorrow's will do you as much good. Customer---I still think I'll take my chances on today's. Waiter--Oh, be a sport and take yesterday's. Customer --- What makes ordering from yesterday's menu more sport- ins than from today's? Waiter---You go back further for what you can't get. Customer -- Gimme today'sl And I want one with the scratches! (The waiter hands him a menu, through which pencil has been heav- ily drawn.) Customer (reading the scratches) --Hamburger . . . lamb chop . . . chicken with noodles . . broiled mackerel . . . ham and eggs . . . corned beef and cabbage frank- furters and beansl Hmmml Well, I'll try some hash. Waiter--That's not running today either. Customer--It's still listed. Waiter---Yeah. That's a post-time scratch. ~ $ Customer (after further study) -- How is the liver? ~aiter (surprised) --- Is that on there? The chef told me we didn't have it. Customer--Why wasn't it marked out? Waiter--It was coupled with the ham and eggs and I guess the boss thought that when you scratched one you scratched the other. Customer .-- I'll try the codfish cakes and beans. Waiter (returning after 10 min- utes)--No codfish and beans. Customer--Well just bring me the codfish and forget the beans. Waiter---It's the codfish we ain't got; the beans are still an outside possibility. Customer--How's the chicken sal- ad? Walter--It's O. K. if you like cel- ery and lettuce leaves. Maybe you would like griddle cakes and sau- sage, if we have any sausage. Customer -- Personally I prefer sausage in cases where you haven't l any griddle cakes. Waiter (impatiently) -- How about honeycomb tripe? Customer--Can I get that today? Waiter---I can put you on our wait- ing list. CHANGE IN LINE-UP ("The famous Nuremberg stadi- um, where Adolf Hitler used to make his ,most boastful speeches be- fore tens of thousands of goose-step- ping Nazis, is now being used as a baseball field by G.I. Joes."--News item). What, oh, what is that cry rising Where the Nazis used to strut . . . "Germany gives solemn warning," "I will lick the world!"? Tat! Tut! From the Nuremberg inclosure Comes no Fuehrer's frenzied call; Just a roar from grinning doughboys And the stirring yell,2'Play ball!" Once "Der Fatherland is marchln~ To new glories" filled the air, With "I promise greater triumphs" And "With me the world you'll share!" . . . Now a corporal from Bronxvllle Sits where Adolf loved to pose And yells "Pickle one for popper! Sock that next one on the nose!" Gone are all the smart goose-step. pers And where once the "MaSter Race" Stood to hear their leader praise 'em There's "a close on at third base"; And ff Adolf's dead he's writhing In his,grave s~s echoes ceme Of a cry to him qulto painful, "He struck out, the great big bum!" Summer Scene A meadow in majestic green Spreads out before my gaze; Delightful rolling hills recede Into the distant haze. Along a tree-lined, winding brook Some horses run and caper While cows and sheep graze happily . . . What beautiful wall-pap~r! * Pier. Washington will sen surpl planes to the public at 15 per cent down. The balance, so to speak, in little drops. We can think of nothing more cal- culated to disconcert us in the opera- tion of a plane than the thought that there are ll more payments due. $ P~esident Trumanurges all auto owners to nurse their cars along, as new ones are still far off. O.K Harry. We are making every raKle COUnt. SEWING CIRCLE PATTERNS A Smartly Tailored Two P" lecer 8870 styleseason.that's, smart season after Pattern No. 8870 i~ designed for sizes 12. 14. 16. 18. 20; 40 and 42. Size 14. skirt, requires 1% yards of 35 or 39-inch me= terial; jacket, 2~,~ yards. Due to an unusually large demand and current war conditions, slightly more time is required in filling orders for a few Of the mos~ popular pattern numbers. Send your order, to: Skirt and Jacket FROM morn till night you'll look your best in this crisply tailored two-piecer with its graceful skirt and smoothly fitting jacket. A SEWING CIRCL]E PATTERN DEPT. 530 South Wells St. Chicago Enclose 25 cents in coins for each pattern desired. Pattern No. Size Name Address ~MAKE~I At home--Any flavor--Dellcious--Smooth --No |ce crystals--No cooklng--No re- whlpplng--No scorched flavor--Easy-- Inexpensive-20 recipes in each lS pkg. Please send this ad for free full-size sam- pfe offer, or buy from your g ocer. 8rand Homemade Ice Cream STABILIZER u LONOONOEDRY- 835 HOWARD, SAN FRANCISCO 3, OAU~. Buy War Savings Bonds I w LKellogg's Rice Krispies equal the whole ripe grain in nearly all the protective food ele- ments declared essential to human nutrition. IB~il ~B ~mm ~ ~e~m amiz mmm~ ~ e~ "The World, Peetce eax& Auc!y G bbln, An .im po.rtant thing about Andy Gribbm's education is thag:h~ whole early life is spe.ut in learn- ing the essential business of co-, operation, of getting along with fellow-beings. First, he has to learn l w to fit into his immediate f~y. learn the give,and-take neces- sary to get along ~'th brothers, sistexs, elders :::~ Then~r after a few yea~,"hls worJd~ ,enl~ges, he is sent to schcbl. Pretty soon he how tO spell C-A-T. But about ~q same $irne he learns same. thing much more val uable, which is t/rathe mustn't pull the cat's tail because a cat is a being, and there fore entitled to certain in. alienable r ghts. He also learns that 1 plus 1 "~: equals 2, But much more useful is learning.that 48 equals 1, that 48 states make 1 nations indivis- ible, with liberty and justice for all. v~l~ Andy grows up his world confim~ally expand. At daurch, at school, in business. And through it all will run the theme ofcooperation, of getting along with people of different re- ligious, political and economic beliefs; with people some of whom he doesn't even like. But--the tragedy of world history is that the Andy Gn'b- bins have not learnedtlmt in a constantly shrinking world, co- operation must extend beyond the borders of the country; that just as it is necessary to get along with neighbors and neigh- bar states, so is it necessary to get along with neighbor nations. And today, with no spot on earth more than sixty hours away by plane, with oceans shrunk to the width of rivers, with the age of rocket-travel upon us, a/l nations are neighbor nations. There are hopeful signs that finally we are awake to this. - Even so, a lack of determina- tion, of responsibility, of effort could again ruin the peace and set the stage for World War 3. What can you do to help make sure that war will never come? You can First, get and keep yourself informed about the specific proposals for pea~ and international cooperation wldeb are now before us. Second, interest your friends in these questions. Get lhem discussed im groups to which you belong. Third, write what you think to you Congressman and Senators, to yew newspaper. Deelaee yourself. [PIEFAIED B! TIE Ill AlYillllllll Cllll|l~l I t