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The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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August 9, 1945     The Billings County Pioneer
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August 9, 1945
 

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I / ." B~m~Imat~'~:w~ " i CLASSIF D DEPARTMENT iml ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT NEW 32 VOLT AND 110 V. Electric Weld- ers; 32 v. drills and bench grinders; 1/6. 1/2, %. %~4 h. p. 32 v. motors. Domestic Electric, Hot Springs, So. Oak. FARMS AND RANCHES S,2~ ACRE STOCK FARM with livestock and equipment for sale by owner. Excel- lent conditions for livestock production. J. L. MIDKIFF Melstone, Mont. 169 ACRES NORTH DAKOTA LAND. $20 an acre. 4 miles east of Sheldon. 5129 ]Nokomis Ave Minneapolis 15, Minnesota. FARM MACHINERY & EQUIP. ]FARMERS: For Lumber--Roofing--Silos ---Shingles--Paints--Nails, etc see CHESLEY LUMBER & COAL CO. Fargo, N, D. Just East Powers Hotel. ]Before yen invest, learn about the hi-speed tractor sweep designed for grain-shocks, corn-shbcks, hay. straw. Length of teeth are staggered. 10 and 9 ft. This feature re- duces loading resistance, allows grain- bundles, when damp, to load easier. More features not found on other makes. Circu- |ar. Lebacken Implement Co Reynolds,N- D. For Sale--Farm Equipment Five 22-36 I. H. C. tractors on rubber and steel; 10 ft. Oliver combine; used thresh- ers and binders. Lee Royd, Boone. Iowa. ]FOR SALE--MDls. Standard 28" separator~ 2 Farmall (or F-2OJ tractors on rubber. 2 16" Little Genius I.H.C. gang plows; 1 bottom, all in excellent condition. triple Several corn hinders, completely reDu-u[. DUGAN IMPLEMENT CO. Princeton Minn. INSTRUCTION FARGO BUSINESS COLLEGE Write for Information BOX 121 FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA LIVESTOCK For Sale--Reg. Black ~,aagus bulls of breed, ing age and younger. Also heifers, cows. Accredited for T. B. and Bangs. Max Gold. berg.% Farmers Elovntor. Mssrhend. Minn MISCELLANEOUS ]PILES TREATED nonsurgically by famous Garner Clinic method, appointments made on Saturday and Sunday at 410 de Len- drecie Bldg Fargo by writing GARNER CLINIC. Devil S Lake, N. D. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS ]PIANOS. Large piano warerooms. Spinets. grands, small pianos, rebuilt pianos, play- era all well known makes. Priced from Terms: down ance. Write for catalog, complete v~ J. M. WYLIE 115 ]Broadway Fargo, N. Dak. WANTED TO BUY WANTED, old Colt revolvers, all old time guns. fancy rifles, state price and describe fu/ly. IRA J. MOODY, McGregor, Iowa. --.Buy War Savings Bonds-- IIII You CAN relieve Y 80.6% of cases showed clinical im- provement after only 10 days treatment with SOKgTONB in impartial, scien- titc t~ Ilade by Mcgmm <o~ns Sdl ~ mm4mS pamm 0 and $I.R IIIII! WNU--Y May Warn of Disordered Kidney Action Modem life with its burry and worryt ~rregular habits, improper eating and drinkin --its risk of exposure and ~wfore~ tion---t~rowa heavy strain on the of the kidneys. They are apt to become and other lmpu:itm8 from the me-~ blood. - -an- backache, You may imffer nagss K headache, dizziness, getting up n~ .btts~, sweilin eel eonsr, m?w7 log painS, . I1 w~"4o~ut. Other mgns tired, nervous, a me- of kidney or bladder disorder are some. times burning, scanty or too zrequm~. arinatloL,--- Try Dean's P/.//~" /~. ,ms U~Pk~~ tnry o! pllDne alpprovm. --.--k--. mended by g~t td.ul uem sverlw-,-- Ask tm~r b~ipkbor: IIIlIII I '1 I II THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER by 6L DY$ WOULD YOU MIND NOT POPPING THAT DARN GUM? IT MAKES ME , NERVOUS .r L TIN HATS By Stanton "Looks as if Fighter Pilot O'Malley has heard from homel" WORLD M IP5 WORM By GLUYAS U I ENJSYIfl6 TrIE MF. L: AtOP D cOVER "TflA'[ VoO u nr n k K VO R "PLP,'FE HAS DEN F LL ) 1 =' Y SCHOOL DAZE UNDERSTAND? , Diner--You charged me twice as Teacher -- What's the principal much for this steak as you used to! crop of Iowa? Waiter--I have to. The price of Smarty--I don't know. beef has gone up. Teacher--If I gave you a hint Diner--Yes, but the steak is hal/ maybe you could get itWhat do as big as it used to be. they put in cribs? Waiter--Of course. That's the Smarty--Babies. scarcity of beef. Foot of the Class In "Too Deep Teacher--Do you have that prob- Diver No. 1--The captain justlem yet? , phoned. Scholar--Yes, ma'am. All but the Diver No. 2.--Yeah. What did he answer. want? Diver No. 1--He says to come up Practical Res~dts right away. The ship is sinking. Auntie--Harry, how are you get. ling along in grammar? Fall Weather Harry--SweLl. I ain't had a bad Kid--Give me an all-day sucker, mark since when school begun. Candy Man--Here it is. Not Flattened Kid--It looks kinda small. Harry--Why is your nose so red? C, andy Man--WeLl, the days are Jerry--It's blushing with pride. It getting shorter, you know. stays out of other people's business. Vitamin-Enriched Pork Shown Feasible Proper Feeding Will Add Vitamins to Pork By W. J. DRYDEN Research work at the Washing- ton state experiment station has shown that it is not only possible but entirely practical to increase the thiamin content of pork with selected feeds. Sub-deficiencies of thiamin or vita- min B1 constitute the most widely- spread human nutritional ailment in the United States. Pork is recog- nizecr as one of the richest sources of thiamin among the natural and universaLly consumed foods. The experiment showed that cuLl peas properly used in hog feeding will result in pork richer in thi- arnin. There is no reason to doubt but what special markets may be developed advertising thiamin-rick Feed hogs enriched food. pork. Iodine eggs, enriched bread, enriched milk and other food prod- ucts have had special markets de- veloped along this line. At the start, the demand may be limited to hos- pitals and others who are willing to pay a premium for an enriched pork product. On a fresh basis, the ham and loin were found to contain the highest amounts of thiamin, followed hy shoulder, heart, liver and kidney. The liver had the highest riboflavin, followed by heart, ham, shoulder and loin. Jeeps for Farming Will Be Available Postwar Jeep at work. In tests conducted at state col- leges on private farms and at the factory, the postwar jeep has been proven superior to the military jeep in most operations. The new jeep will do about anything that a light truck and a tractor will do. It can be used for delivery purposes, or for plowing or other farm work, such as discing, drilling, logging, harrowing and the various transportation jobs found on the average farm. Preventing Odors and Garlic Taste in Milk To prevent the milk showing a garlic or onion taste or odor, it is necessary to foUow these rules care- fully: 1. Clip the tops with a mowing machine before grass is pasture high. 2. Graze the pasture lightly with young and dry stock. $. H cows are turned on the pas- ture immediately after milking and removed four hours before next milking, the trouble will be largely eliminated. 4. After bringing the cows from the pasture, give them a light feed- ins of dry roughage. 5. Keep the cows outside the milk- ing barn until just before milking time. 6. Cool the milk promptly after milking. Good Sheep Pastures Make good pastures the basis of the ~ation for all classes of sheep, is the idvice of she p expe is. Healthy sheep grazing legume or is the advice of sheep experts. H, tlth: sheep gr~ ing l~ ume or legume and grass pastures and pro- vided with salt and water need no other feed. The pasture season may be extended by using wheat or rye pasture. If legume roughages are not used, feed liberal amounts of protein con- eentrates and some extra~ calcium. Soybean oil meal, limestone will prove welcome additions to fattening lambs on corn silage diet. SEWING CIRCLE PATTERNS i Tailored Lingerie in Larger Sizes Gay Jumper That's Snug-Waisted [216 Slenderizing Slip and Panties ESPECIALLY designed for the larger woman is this well-fit- ting tailored slip with waistline darts for a smooth unbroken line under pretty frocks. Built-up shoulder straps are comfortable and stay in place. Panties to match. Pattern No. 1216 is designed for sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50 and 52. Size 38, slip, requires 2% yards of 35 or 39-inch material; panties, l~,h yards. Jumper for Little Girls A FAVORITE costume in every little girl's wardrobe is the requires 1% yards of 36 or 39-tnch ma- terial; blouse, l~,b yards: I~ yards rib- bon for lacing. Due to an unusually large demand 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: SEWING CIRCLE PATTERN DEPT. 530 South Wells St. Chicago Enclose 25 cents in coins for each pattern desired. Pattern No. Size Name Address gay jumper that combines so nice- ly with pretty blouses or soft har- monizing sweaters. The style shown has a snug waist, ribbon- laced, and the popular full cu~ NO ASPIRIN FASTER skirt, or better. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. Pattern No. 1;74 ;s ;esigned for sizes world's largest se~er at 10c. 100 tablets, 350. You get nearly 3 tablets for only one, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8 years. Size 4, jumper, cent. Always ask for St. Joseph Aspirin. With branches all over the World T Rs'S no business instiru. tion more thoroughly Amer- ican than the General Store. Yet, do you realize that America is not even sdf-suflicient enough to keep that General Store running efficiently and prosperously? For instance, its delivery track was made in America; but 300 products, from 56 countries, went into its making. The telephone over which the orders come is American.made. But 18 of the tde. phone's important materials came from outside the country. The coffee, the tea, the sugar, the tin in the cans, the cocoa and chocolate these and many more of the things the store buys and sells came from overseas. Take them away and business languishes, becomes more difficult to operate. Take them away, and the com- munity's standard of living de- clines, life itself becomes less pleasant. No country can build a fence and hide behind it these days. For lasting prosperity, as well as for durable peace, we mu# cool, rate with the rest of She worM. Truly, planest radio, rockets, have made of this shrunken earth, one world. Cooperation means getting along even with peoples whose be- liefs do not jibe with ours. It means contributing our share toward world order. It means making the effort necessary to understanding. It means every citizen must accept the responsibility of making in- ternational cooperation work. You can do these things: First, get and ]~eep yourself in- formed about the specific pro- posals for peace and international cooperation which are now be- fore us. Second, interest your friends in these questions. Get them dis- cussed in groups to which you belong. Third, write what you think to your Congressman and Senators, to your newttpaptr. Declare your- self. [PI|IIAIII IV TIE Ill IIT|ITI81II lOiN|ILl I