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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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% PAGE EIGHT. THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1945 Governor Seeking u.s. Can Land Forces "Where Needed" ohnson Su zests Carl E Knudtson Hatcher chool More Meat for N D . pl" At NDAC Aug }3 . N .u A " I ICourt Ruhn On LMill "v'" . g Re aces . er Harvest Workers oad Finance Bill t = and formerly of Washburn, has provement problems, will be. taken The difficulty of feeding an army[ I ~- -~ ~ -~21ktOg~ I I Attorney General Neis Johnson, succeeded Leonard H. Miller as up at a 5-day hatchery SChOOl as of harvest workcr~ ,rider OPA{/~k ,*,- ~"~ {/ill an opinion to Highway Cam- secretary of the North Dakota NDAC,in Fargo Aug.ust 13-18. Held restrictions, aupears to have been{ KOI { Imissioner N. O. Jones, said his Workmen's Compensation Bureau. annually since 1934, it is sponsorea solved so far as North Dakota is] [~ ~~.~ ~,~ 2.~-,~.~,) ~ ]{ office deems the 1944 initiated The change took place July 16. by NDAC, the U. S. Departrr~nt For twelve years--from 192.1 to concerned, Governor Fred Aan-] ~M-."---~--~ s~ ~ e/~'~.-r ~ ~ ]1 "good roads" bill constitutional but of Agriculture and the State is~---~nuatson WaSa memoer OI dahl believes. ][, ~ a= ,A~'~,~f,2 V .~----------- j] reeolmnended that it be taken to roultry lmprovemen~ ooaru. natcnerymen natcnery employ- the Compensation Bureau staff the r " "~r ' -- The governor, hinx~elf a farmer, ] [ ~.~Tj~tt-~---~ *" ~'~ff ~",] / the state supreme court ~or a ' e s and pom~ y producers are giv~,t lastfivv years as~ecrv~ry u~e . . was very much concerned over] ~.~owwl 7=~,ff~s~,~slo,t ~ ,* [[final decision. . '. practical m, formatmn on poultry present war-time restrictions in] [--~~-.--.--.--.--~ - ~ ~ ] [ The initiated act, adopted by the same posauon ne m now assummo . connection with the feeding oft, ~~ tat, . r(]CIYIC lIJCe{~D [ /electorate at the 1944 general elec ' . . " Lmprovement and disease probleras, ~'Lnce L~ecem,er 7, 1941, ne nas and actual practice in flock selec- harve~ ~ orkers However, a~ter]~W'l~Ar~l.~ ~,~ stA " J / ion, provides for the sale of up nero me posi~io.n oi ss~ regiment- tion and pullorum disease testing. conferring with members of the[ ~~ . #'oKra,w* ~o.: [ I to $12,360,000 in highway revenue a~ proper~y omcer unaer General Anyone interested in poultry is ha- state war board and the OPA in]State farm. labor committee, the] '~ ~ ~v~," g-~.~'~, -v ~ ~1"videanticipati nlunds forCertificatesl:~t-war tOhighwayprO- Heber L. Edwards, with the rank vited to attend Bismarck Wednesday, he believes [ ~~ "~" ~~~~'~'~ ~:=:~ [improvement and construction. Such of M.~jor. He recently resigned thatI E: aminations for those who wish a workable program has been evol- ] ~ ~s tO~s " " ~ '-'~~ ~ f~::~ [ certificates would be retired by pomtmn, t to qualify with the State Poultry red. ] ." ~$ A~ ~ ~::~al'A t~ ]monies received from the state's He is a veteran of the first Improvement board as flock select- World War and is a member of the ~ ing agents will be given August 18. Three major approaches to ~he[ ~ ~------~ ~ ~;"( ~::::~ ]one-een, t gasoline tax. DAV, American Legion and the . mewt supply program involved in[ ~ ~ ~/ ~ ) ~ ] Johnson said that while he and VI~. Rationing Of Gas feeding harvest workers met with] i~T-~ I~~,ntt~.~r'~ tother attorneys in his office be- common agreement.These are, seat-/ ~L~:' ~ '~--&==~,Tj~ . ~'"'~ ]lieve the act constitutional, a ,~ ~ IStoves Discontinued es Governor Aandahl, "an increaser ~-'.-~: ~:'. ,'7~' -~ ,tOGAWa I X ~ /supreme court decision on the act '~]L~2-~ ulseonunues . . I~ r~tL';?-- ";'m~ .Y P t~ ~as uoupons gas heating stoves to consumers during the next 50 days, for use, :nd ldeOubtt concerning the vahd,ty primarily in feeding harvest work-I $ ~. ~.:~oi < /k~ ~ ~ ~ eg i y of the revenue antici- . leaded July 31. Combination ranges Effective October 1, the use oI exceot oil uas combina ions a~ era, as a compensation for the] ~ ~'/~:~ ~ ~ / ~ ~ lpation certificates. -- -~ #" C . ~ ', " I now being sold certificate-free. present range ,between meat avail-I ~//;:~ ) / ~/ .As long as 'there remains any C gasohne coupons x,ll be dis- ~ continues, and a~i suppmmer.u~/ A ioint announcement by OPA able from the processor and eheI ~~) t/'~ x~/' .- "/ ( .~~ /dou'bt whatsoever as to the validity mileage rations ehereaf~er will be land Vq~PB stated that oil c~ookin~ amount necessary last year in] ~~~~ ] and legality of these revenue antic- issued in the form of B coupons, toE1 heatin,~ and combinaqo- ^~ ~= feeding harvest hands; moreI ~' <.~=~ ~ patlon ce~tlficate.s tile salabili'ty officlais of the OPA reveal, o. leonversion~ ,burners cont[nue~,~t~ advantage ,taken locally by Nor*hi "~-=-~.[:--'~ ~L:~ and marketability of the same will The olIiciais said the chan.eirationed Dakota farmers of the '400 pound -- : : = ~'~v-, -- ]be ma,terially curtailed," Johnson will have no effect on the mileage! " slaughtering privilege' now granted wrote Jone NEW YORK -- Simrdy after Vice-Admiral Daniel Barber had I s. granted to applicants. It will ef-1 Beach visitors and show patrons ' th ~ o,l %, Amo m order to properly safe producerswho might elect to to,d radio listeners that e U.S.c. u d land forces in Japan just ] - fecb only the type of coupons re-] last Saturday night included Mr. slaughtermeat animals at this where needed" and that major landing blows could be made within j~uar~ any ,funds invested in these reeved ,by drivers in higher or] and Mrs. Harry Roberts and daugh- time and dispose of part of the~0 days, new dispatches from the Pacific gave indicatfon of important [certificates .by any departments of meat through dealers servicing (i* velopments. The first large-sized group of American soldiers de- ~the state, a decision should be ob- preferred mileage class, ter, Roberta. p;oyed directly from Europe arrived in Manila (1) where shipping ]rained which will determine their regular local retail channels; seek- : (.tivity is said to be geared to top speed. Another defiant gesture |legality ~ validity." ing out any pc~ssi,ble shifes which v,a,; recorded when the Pacific fleet steamed to the very doorsteps of,~ ~~ ~ ehe meat industry might be able T ~kyo and shel|ed the tIitachi area (2L Relationship of Hitachi to [~T = ll'~.l" .1111 th~.~ c:,pital is indicated on the inset Also, Chinese sources reported /veterans Ellqlhle to make during the next 60 days new. progress in clearing the Chinese coast near Shanl~hai (3), [ ~ "~ "~ to give local retail dealers more meat in areas where emergtmcy IF h needs exists during harvest with- or F S A Loans Beac,North Dakota out impairment of the total in- " " " dustry supply necessary to meet the needs of the armed services." 'Availability of mea,t in local communities up against ~he prob- lem of adequately feeding l~rge numbers of seasonal harvest work- ers needed in the grain and potato harvests, is a very serious situa- tion wi.th us," said the governor. "We are sincerely concerned with local relief,ef ~hls sitl~tion for the harvest worker. "We should also point out and emphasize that the steps we are Caking, and any action sough.*, is entirely one of relieving the prob- lem of .feeding harvest hands do- ing ileavy seasonal work. This re- lief is not sought for the general public." Cotton gloves for potato pickers should be .available ~hrough regu- lar retail channels .by September ~, a representative of the WPB ax~- notmced. The U. S. Indian School at Wa~hpeton has a 9-year old Hol- stein cow that produced 694 pounds of butterfat and 16,541 pounds of milk in one year. She completed ehis record in May, 1945. How So do it with CONCRETE and save scarce materials To increase food production to meet war requirements i t i s essential that buildings used to house liv estock and store crops be in good repair. Concrete foundations under barns, hog houses or poultry houses will restore these buildings to usefulness and provide protection against rot, termites and wasto and damag caused by rats. Free booklet, "'Restoring Old Farm BmTdings With Concrete" tells how to make essential repairs with materials which are plentiful and usually available locally. H you ~eed help, see your con- crete contractor, ready-mixed con- crete producer or material dealer. Co~rad Heiser, Russell Logan and Harvey Frappier accompanied cat- tle to St. Paul, which they shipped from the local stock yards on Fri- ladys Cheadle has been working at the JohR Etuana~trout home Verl~ Johnson has been staying with her aunt. Mrs. Chas. Luptak Dan Cheadle, manager of the Peavey Elevator, reports that ex- tensive repairs are being made at the local elevator, and everything will soon be in shape to take care of another good crop. Mrs L. O. Havnvlk and Mrs. Dave Brennan should receive "Hon- orable Mer~tlon" for their canning activities. They picked half of 2xe" crop of peas raised by Oharlle M~nthey and report that they can- "ned 55 quart~. How's that for a Victory Garden? ~rank Heiser has com1~leted a job of hauling government wheat at Belfield. The recital, given ,by Duane In, dergaard, and Robert and Vig- ginta King, was attended by a large and appreciative audience 'Sunday evening. Following the pro- gram, the performers were served refreshmer~ts at the Inderg~ard home, by Mr. and Mrs. Carl Inder- gaard. Other guests were t~e usherettes, Betty and MarJory Taik- ington, Mr. and 0~rs. O. F. Talk- ington, Mr and Mrs. Verne King, Reid and Roswell Loffelmacher and George Andreas. Russell Talkl~.gton, John Gregory and Fred Johnson helped Verne Kl~grs brand cahves S~turday a. m. John Gregory was ho~tess for ,the Stitch and Chatter Ol~b Tuesday 9 m. Nlne members were present and d~nty refreshments were served The next meeting will be at the .home of Mrs. Coy Ceper- Carol Hancock. nephew of Mrs L. O. Havnvlk arrived from Black River Falls, Wise for a brief visit here Carol has been with the Navy t~ree years 'but was given his dLscl~arge on account of illness. Mr. and Mrs. Dell Jo~.abert were Sunduy callers at Bernt Olso~'s. Dell is with a construction gang at Dickinson. tMr. and Mrs. Earl Joubert were Dickinson visitors Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Bernt Olson an~ family were supper guests at the Andrew Martian home Sunday eve- nlng. Mrs. Dan @beadle, and Kathw'n and Gladys, and Mrs. Wm. Urgan and l.rffant son were at Beach S~t- urday, p. m. M~ss Charmaine Bold, of Wi~baux, Mont has ,been,vlsiting her cousin, ~etby Joubert for ,the past week. In memory of our dear son who died at Sheppard Field, Texas. on August 6, 1943. ~oward F. King. And ,when this war is over. when I-IL~ gallant comrades come again I'll e2~eer them as they're march- ing by Rejoicing that they did not die. And when his vacant place I see My hear~ will .bomxd with joy. That he was mllm so long-- My fair young son-- And cheer for him, whose work is done. Mr and Mrs. Verne King. HATCHERIES BUSY ~mmmmmmmn~-gmmm'~ mmm'l'mmll" PORP,~ND CEMENT ASSOCIATION ~orth Dakota commercial hatch- Sllill~tglWlStlnlSadiD~dL, ldlmsnlls2,Ul~a, eries hatched a total of 1,025,000 ~mdmefreeboo~,"R*storin~OldFarm ]c~ieks in June, 171 per cent more B~dm~s ~tt~ Co,w,a,',J than were hatched in June, 1944. Nam. The ~lanted in St~,et or R. R. No ~Ioreh, Dakota has been increasing I X.C## ~ :~ S~a, * eJn~e 1938, T~is year 2,594 acres[ ,',were planted. [ Servicemen of Billings and Gold- Mr. and Mrs. Mike Basaraba and en Valley counties .who are return- ing from military duty and who are considering going into farming on a family-type farm basis will be interested in the fact that Con- Christensen, Medora, were Wednes- gress has authorized the Farm day shoppers in our City. Security Administration to lend A~lex Palaniuk, also Mr. and Mrs. $25.000.000, in the next 12 months Pete Kanski, Snow. shopped in Bel- for this purpose. Walter Christen- field one d,ay this week. sen, County FSA Supervisor an- z.m~ K~ne son of Mr and nounced. This fund is earmarked JC~ " v, ane folmell of Grass ~' roans to returning servicemen Mrs. Tom K ' "Y "Y %r " Butte visited a few hours here' Iarm purchases under terms of "~-' " " nr te to his old ]he Bzr, khead-Jones Farm Tenan.t on weanes~aay, eou ~ ~. home at GlasSy Butte Kanes . ~ u, ~#, aria was made avail- able Iuly 2 moved west several years ago " " v ~ rs and &n additional $25 000 000 was also Among the Sa~turday isXo " . ', 1" were noticed appropriated by Congress for the shoppers in Betfiea ' ~ pu'cnase of farms under the same Mr an<* Mrs. *~ay nauey ~wr. an~ A ' . c~ out ~s nos restricted to dis Mrs Ben Northrop, Mr. and 2ors. . ' * . .~q .=, cnargeo sermcemen Part of it E(l ~nm~llng an<* iamny, zwL anu~ ms y oe usect for loans to servlc Mrs Marks Gresz and Mr. and ~VIrs. - . ~ men Allan Thompson and family. Loans " ~ unaer this Act can cover A good~0rCrOWdthe turne<*RecitalOU~given~Un<*ayII the f r h " - - ma pu c are price ox a Iarm evening bY'and allow u- to 40 ear " P y s Ior re Virginia and Robert King and a " " - , ,p ymen~; a~ ~ per cent on the Duane IhOergaaro, at me nigh g~.h~l a,~i~,rd,m ~u~-sic lover~ ] unpala oalance, Mr. Christensen rar ' r m hearin- I o .~ppncants find for them enjoyed a e eat ' g] ." . sewesene Iarms they want to this talented trio. bu y Each farm ~s appraised and Guests at the Jack O'Brien home a loan " ' ' ismade only when the ~t Fairfield Monday evenmg were -urehase ri -- " p p ce is m line with the their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. f onE,1 "~4"t- W~mil .~xtact~ and fa,~i arms acl~ual value, based on its l "h" - h--r ong-ume earning capacityThis ly, Belfield, a so ~ e,r oaug ve-in- tsw, (Mrs. Don O'Brien and baby~l~etermlnau n ~ made by the coun- rs ty PSA committee daughter. M . O'Brien and b~bY[ ,Man-- vetera~ "" Y w~a~ nn(1 ll; DesI~ arrived Sunday from California. to -- ' oecome ~enant farmers at first Don, who is in the U S Navy allo i ~'~ ~" ~'~ ~"*h P ~ific +*'e' w lag them opportunity to find . ms that can be bought right and latter part of July. at ' the same time giving them the Mrs. Helen Hel.lickson and daugh- advantage of farming experience ter, ~heila, of Vancouver, Wash to fit them for farm home owner- are visiting at the home of Mrs. ~ellickson's brother, ,Y~ed No~hr~ in Belfleld. also at the homes of her brothers, Pete and Ben near Oorham. Pfc. James Klym, son of the late Mr. and (Mrs. Nlkola Klym, is here on furlough. Pfc. Klym is with ~the Army and has served in Europe and Africa. O~andma Ott, mother of Joe and John Ott and Mrs. Anton Obrlge- witsch, is reported very ill at the Dickinson hospital. We hope for bebter news soon. Mr. and Mrs. Ole Bablck were Bel, field visitors on Saturday. ~ergeant James Palaniuk left last week ~o report ~o an Army earn0 in Virginia aeter spending his fur- louffh ~rl~ his family here. Metro Pawluk spent several days in the ,Beach hospital lately taking treatments. SHOULD BE SWEETENED Drinks to be served cold, such] as iced tea, coffee, etc should beI sweetened while hot, ' when less J sugar is required, ship, the supervisor said. ' ~ehabilitation loans for purchase of cha'ttels, to provide operating capital, 1,and improvement, and ~or other ,purposes are also made by FSA and are availwble to service- men on the same basis as to other farm operators. These loans as well as the farm ownership loans are accompanied-by retraining and planning service, and on-the-farm vocational guidance. This combin- ation of credit and guidance has prOved~ particularly suited .to needs of returning veterans and industrial workers who have been away from farming for some time. 1,298,405 CARLOADS Total railroad carloadings of grain and grain products for the first 27 ~eeks of 1945 were 1,298,405 --31,882 cars more ,than during the same period last year A "substa~,tial" increase in the production of leather shoes for ci- vilians during the last quarter of 1945 is premised by the War Pro- duction Board. For a position that will last--train for business. Beginning classes in all phases of business admin- istration, bookkeeping, civil service and secretarial training. write now for Bulletin-H USINES$ COLL 6E USe 5ae t uia |mitt For 0st t. . a wider ua~ ~egetu~tet .seleoiien at famous loads :RESH FR $ AND Vl roll , CALIFORNIA LARGE RED RIPE SLICERS FRESH HOME GROWN CRISP STALKS ~ BCHS. CALIFORNIA DOZ J SUNKI~T ~ FOR NEW CALI/~. RED IML~LAGA S I~. IIII!1111111111 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlill SPEND YOUR POINTS WISELY -- 6UARANTEED FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES -- C C IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1 1 -LB. JAR PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING--12 PTS. LB. ~= IIIIIlillflltiliilllliillllllllllilllllllllllWIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItflll VINEGAR :~N'BULK 39c PURE 45 GRAIN CIDER--BRING CONTAINER 2LBS. 27'- WAX--FOR SEALING HOME CANNING EXTRA 2 20-OZ. 25( STANDARD CANS TIMELY WHOLE KERNEL--20 POINTS JUICE 2CANS" z 2i' LADY LYNN BRAND--$ POINTS FANCY RIOE ,LB 12' RICKERT LASS--BLUE ROSE VARIETY CORN FLAKES 2 25' KELLOGG'S--EAT A BETTER BREAKFAST BUTTER-KRUST ,LB 2,-=. QUEEN JARS DRIP OR REGULAR GRIND--FLAVORFUL HARVEST 2 *.LS 49 QUEEN BAGS GROUND TO ORDER AT TIME OF PURCHAS~ 2~-OZ. KEEPS WHITES. RINSO WHITE AND RINSO BRIGHT A LITTLE RINSO GOES A LONG WAY LUX FLAKES RI . E SOAP SUDS POPULAR FINE FABRIC SOAP LIFEBUOY '3CA=$20' FINE QUALITY TOILET SOAP IIIIIIIIIIIII111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111@ NORTHERN--GENTLE SOFT--SAFE ROLL LIMIT PLEASE--WHILE IT LASTS | SHI$$HflHHHH$flH$$$1HH$$HmHHHHHHHH$1HSH,$HSHHH~ RED OWLS SQUARE SHARE POLICY to-share our merchandise fairly At times we do not have enough of all items to serve every customer but when we advertise or offer such products for sale, everyone will be treated the same, . no under-cuunter selling. Our plan of limiting individual purchase~ and selling ~=arce products only from displays provid~ ~lual opportunity for all to ~dmre alike.