Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
September 6, 1945     The Billings County Pioneer
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September 6, 1945

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% PAGE EIGHT THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1945 Ralph Hecker And Mary Holler Wed At a ceremony performed by F~ther RoeSaler a,t St. Bernard's Catholic Church, Monday morning ~t 9:00 o'clock, Mary Relvina Holler. deug~hLer of Mr. end Mrs. C B. Holler of Grassy Btrr~te. and Ralph Hocker, Coxswain i:, the 8eabees, son of Mr. and .Mrs.Leonard t Hecke~. Belfleld, vere united in i l nmrriage. They were attended by Eli~abet~ He0ker and Louie Hecker, sister and brother of t~he bridegroom. The ceremony was followed by a nul~al h~gh ,Mass. Their Irlends were en- ~eretsdned a~ a dance at the Me~n- offal hall in Beifield l~he same eve- ning. School Notes The Fryburg SchOol District ha~ posted notices Ior a Special Election ~o be ,held a~ the Fryburg Town Hall, September 15. Polls open from 2:00 p. m until 5:00 p. m for ~he purpose of increasing their levy from 22 re,ilia to 31.2 mills in order ~o m~in,~ain a High School for the coming year. The budgetary needs ~or the next year amount to $16285.00 and only $1145325 could be levied with ~he full amoun~ of 22 mills on ~he 75~/~ valuation. We hope ~he p~tron~ realize t~e im- portance of ,this election and get ou~ ~o vo~e on that day if ~hey wish m h,ave school, especially for ,~'heir HiSh ~hool pupils. We are still short of several eeaohers and any one who is certi- fk~ted to teach and can do so is by all means urged to contact ~he ~lloWing districts: Green PAver, Spring Creek, Fryburg, Indian Springs or ~he C~unty Superintend- en at Modern. 2~he correspondence work will again be avail~ble to all ~o wish to take High School w~ork by this means a~ the rural schools or any other school in ~e State, by permission adults rrmy take the ~ork at h~me if they ~destgnate a supervisor for the work. I. M. Englehara~on called ~t e0he office on school business ,Monday. I He ~,vas accomPanied by little P~lltp I I-L~vn~k who always enjoys his I usual pop and ice cream while in Med~ra. ] M. BROWN Friends of Mrs, Gee. Pascznluk, Handwriting on the World Drawn for the Nat:onal War Yu~d---Bruee Russell. Los Anoe~s Time National War Chest Fund Still Needed Says Brandes 1946 Food Needs Will Equal 1945 While urging a'~arrners %0 go through with production schedules planned for ,this year. Secretary of Agrtoulture Clir~ton P. A~derson ad- vises th~vt t~e need ~or food v~ll cor~tlnue .to be grebe new year. ".ProduVt~on in hhn'ope can not improve the s~tu~t2on there until harvesttime ne~t yeaL' he re- po~ts. Ol~anges in the pa~tern of farm produotlon .w~ll, of course, be necessary in the adj,ustment from wartime to peacetime demand. These t~aanges w~ll be reflected in the needs whlc~ we are reviewing now as a basis for 1946 produotion ,Bismarck, N. D. (Special)--~North Dakota boys serving in armies of occupation and others caught in dr~b routine duties in cleaning up ,the dirty aftermath of war need Natdonal War Fund services more t~an e~er. Those lying in hospitals recover- ing from battle wounds and those still held in the mesh of war await- ~g the time when they can be released from service duties have more time o brood in lonely out- posts now than when they faced the enemy. That's why Dr. H. A. Brandes Prealden% of ~he North Dakota War Chest, says t~e forthcoming N~tion- al War Fund drive is the most im- portant since the War Chest was inaugurated A generous response to requests ,for War. Chest donations, Dr. TEENTIMER -- Jivin', jumpin' songstress Elleen Barton sings to her teentimer fans on the new NBC "Teentimers Canteen" series, Boy Scouts Load Car Waste Paper ~e Medora Boy Scou,ts shipped a carload of salvage paper which they have been collecting during the ~ast four mor~ths. The car was loaded Monday evening of last week and con,tained approximately 10 tons of pulp paper in addition to a large amoun of ordinary scr~p paper. This will be the last ~ipmer~t to be made here since the program closes Sept. 30, accord- ing to faust advice. The paper was loaded by Paul Alan Lobe, Jimmy Grand Pre, Mel lW ~N~on, Joan ,Lobe; Arlene Pay and Allen An- demon, and the truck for hauling was done'ted by good friends. WOOL PRICES SAME Prices received by farmers for remain ~bout at the S~ow, will be grieved to learn th~ goals." she is again a patient a~ the St. On ghe price fron~, he advises J~seph's Hos~pi, tal and submi~ted to farmers theft "there is a need for an opera lon on Tuesday morning, every bit of ~od they ~re produc- We all hope for her speedy re- lng and ~ t~ere will be plenary eovery. ~V~r. and ~Vlrs. Ole Olsen and aanily were guests at t~ae Joe Fritz ~me several days last week. They were enroute from Nev~la to Pargo. Mrs. Olsen is a niece of Mr. F~tz. They also v~stted ~t ,the Ed 'Scr- ag and Vernon Fritz homes. The wheat harvest around Bel- field is ~0bout campleted .and many of ~he combine crews are leaving. ~he yield in most p~l~ces is be~r than anticipeCed. Fred Armbrust, of the U. s. Army, is visiting at the home of his paten,is, ,Mr. and Mrs. Casper Arn~r1~t. ~unday guests ~t the J~k O~rien home, Fairfield, were Mr. and M~. Anton Indergaard and Mrs. Emil Savageau of Beifield. l~pair work on the St. JOhn's Ukraaalan Church in Belfleld is progressing n~lcely ~ John Kmlsid of Fairfield, as carpenter. J,ames Fritz, U. $. Navy, left Tuesday .to return to his base at Se~ttae, after spending his furlough with the home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Schafer, ford met Belfleld residents, but now re- siding in Oalifvrnia are spending a ~ew days with old friends. They of denmnd here and abroad for food ~t good prices. In ex- ce~ional cases, where supplies ,tevn- porarl~y exceed d~nd the Depar~- mer~ of Agricul'ture w~ll buy as much as necessary to make good on suppor~ promises Wherever they have been made." Fewer Tires During September Says OPA ~ere is only one tire for every 14 passenger cam in ~e Septem~r tire q~om received by the Fargo OPA office, end only one tire for every 15 truc~, ~x~ording to Sher- ley M. Walker, distri~ rationing of fleer. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Annear re- turned from a very pleasa~t visi w~;~h Mr. Am:ear's mo0he and step- dad Mr. and Mrs. J ODe, Couer d'Alene, Ida'ho. Mrs. WMlace Haniuk arrived from the Rachestcr hospital Friday. She is convalescing very encourag- ingly from her recer~t opera~tions. Her daughter. Mrs. Paul Carter, Chicago, spen~ ten days With her ~t the hospi~l. Mr. and Mrs. John R~scho and two sons. Miles O~ty, Merit arrived Friday for a six-day visit in bhe parental, W. Osadohuk, home. Ray I-Ia,~ley, Pete Nor~rop. and John Egly are shppng out a carload of beef cabtle from Belfield Tues- day. .Dorothy Fritz~vcompanled Elean- or J~hnson on her mail trip ~o .the rlver last Monday. Earl and LeRoy Potemon returned .to Dickinson last Friday a~ter a summer wx~tion at ~heir aunt. Mrs. John I~gly's. W:rmn Pesheck and, Fern, were Dickinson visitors on Thursday and Friday. Mr. Pesheck brought ot~t a new Farma, ll from Belfield. Enroute home Miss Fern called at Vi0toria Johnson's. Ba:be l~ly went to Belfield last week to assist ~t the McAdams Drug. IA~htning struck and se~ fire in the W~llace Haniuk w.he~t field, near Cro~ham, .last Thursday eve- ning. Mr. Baranko and the Iffaniuks fought the fire and managed to ge~ it out jus~ before the rain. ~I.r. and Mrs. R'ay H~tley and Eleanor Johnson were Belfleld vis- Rors S~turday. tMx. Krivoru(~hka and Mike Osad- chuk and family spen~ Sunday in the W. Osadchuk home. Mr. and Mrs. Paddy Osadchuk and Leering and Victoria Johnson were a4Rer= noon callers. John Baranko accomlmnied Mrs. Paul C~rter and small son to M~iles wool will Oity Sunday Where the little .lad will stay wl~h his grand pare~s and at~nd school. Mrs. C~rter re- turned and will assist at the Bar- anko Grocery until her huslmnd, pharmacist, returr~ from' over- seas. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Rodakowski, Belfield, were visitors, Sunday, at W:~Uace H.aniuk and John l~tranko homes. No i~one service at C~orham since he eleotrioal storm l~iday Li~t- oing ril~ed three telephone pales :,we miles sot~th of Gotham. Ehnen Voster spen, t Sunday a~ ~he Bertram Johnson home. Paul Dutchuk will teach in ~he Brandes says, is one way of show- Pioneer DistriCt. Notice of school lng the men in the service that penlng w~ll be announced later al~ough they may now be out of the headllnes--~t~ey're not ou~ of our hearts. The drive opens October 1st and will continue until North Dakota's quota of $345,000 is reached. Dr. Brandes also called a~ter~Ion to the fact that people in l~berated rmtions are more in need of relief today than ~t any time since the war started. And more people are now avall~0ble for relie~ since all previously Axis occupied countries are now under Allied flags. The additional burdens thrust upon the N~tional War Fund by ~the end of the war, Dr. Brandes said. is a challenge to every North Dakotan who h~ prospered during a cor~lict ~q'deh h~s brought so muvh ndsery in other sections of Gilbert Widaner of Bozeman, Mont spent the week end a~ ~ae O. F. Ttalkin~ton home. Ruby Strand and Marjorie Kron- schnabel were shopping in Blmuarck Wednesday and Thursday. ~VIr. and Mrs. Fred Finch, P~bert and Eleanor Anne of Terry, Merit were guests at the Verne King home on Sunday. A picnic supper was served in the camping grounds at Peaceful V~alley. Mr. and Mrs. Geesaman visited ~t the O.F Ttalkington home Sunday evening. The Kelso Construction Company of Medea built a dam for Paul Loffelmacher ~ week. 'Mrs. Russel Logan, Terry and the world. are enrou~e to iVlandan to visit ~r. estlm~%es a backlog of 10,000 appH- weeds, suggests NOAC Experiment Sch~er's mot~er, cations. Station. The ~epte~r~r quota for paes- BURLAP BAG SITUATION EASED Bonnie, left for Y~tklnm, Wash enger tires is 14609 or 4685 fewer where they will make an extended passenger t~res ~nan received so More burlap bags are on the ~ay visit. ~ar this month. There will be for po~toes, feed and other farm Pv~. Charles Luptak is spending 3495 sm~ll truck tires to ration in comm~odlties as the result of an ad- September or 118~ less than re- ditlonal alloca~ion of 50 million a furlough with his Wife and son, eelved in August. 2R*e distriot re- yards by "the W~B, the AAA ad- Dtmne. He has been busy harvest- 0eived 827 large truck tires for Sop- vises, ing his crop. Wen. O'Connell, Verne King, and robber, an increase of four tires. RYE CONTROLS WILD OATS Russell T~2kin~ton are ptfff~Ing up W~lker said ~he district office re- hay. eeives a earl on %he average of A ~ stand of rye can aid The 1945 Wheat crop has been 15 minmtes each day, from a km, al greatly In controlling wild oats, combined and various yields l~ve board ~ a cite applicant, and he mustard and mar~y ol~aer annual been reported---the average abou~ MacArthur Signs for United Nations In Solemn Ceremony Aboard USS Missouri Aboard the superdreadnaught, IYSS Missouri, anchored in Tokyo ~Bay, Japanese officials inscribed their signatures on t~e "articles of surrender" Sunday morning (Saturday nigh~, U. S. time) thus ending almost four years of ~ar in the Pacific for the United States and Gre~t Britain. From Vhe flag bedecked veranda of the rnlg~hty Mk~souri, nearly 100 hig~ ranking military and naval officers watched as Foreign Min- ister Mamoru, ac~ing on behalf of Emperor Hirohlto and Gen. Yoshijiro Ume~h, represent- ing the imperial mil~tary staff of Japan, a,bt~ched their signatures to the surrender terms which end- ed Japan's dream of a world em- pire, built on tyranny and op- pression. Following the signing of J~panese officials, came Gen. Mac- Ar~ur, in his most glorious m~ menL eccepting on behalf of ~he Allies. A~ter the formal signing MaoArthur declared: "It Is my earnest hope and indeed tht hope of all mankind that from this solemn occasion a better world shall emerge out of the blood and carnage of the l~t." All Allied Nations Sign During the dram~ie h~lf-hcur solemn ceremony officials of the Afl~d nations stepped fol~vard, one by one, 'to sign ~he document. First was Adm. Nimitz for the United States. then the representa- t "Hero of Corregidor" Present ~t. General Jonathan M. Wain- wr~ht, hero of Corregidor, and ~.t. Gem A. E. Percival, British de- ~ender of Singapore when it overrun 'by the Japanese, were presented the surrender pens when the ~ast ~ignature had been affixed. Sund~y Proclaimed V-J Day President Truman in prochiming S~nday V-J day, stated that from t~l~ day the n~tion will move for- ward "toward a new era of secur- ity at home ' and world peace, ~ives of Ohina. the United Kingdom, good ~ and cooperation." "A (Russia, Australia, Canada, France, Sree people ~ith ~ree Allies," he said, "who can develop an atomic Netherlands and New Zealand. l,bomb, Dan use the same energy ,lnstlee and Tolerance and skill and debermination o overcome all the difficulties ahead." V-J Day Quiet Here Announcement of V-J Day came here with very little emotional re- aotlon as pre-V-J day was celebrat- ed with ~e announcement, Wed- nesd~y, August 15, that the war was over--4/mt the Japanese had accepted the "unconditional sur- render" terms of the Potsdam ultimattml. 20 bushels. Threahlng will begin in the near future. ~Mrs. Marvin Ingrnan en~erta~- ed the St~xh and Cha~ter C~u~ Tuesday afternoon. Nine men, hers were present and the guests were Mrs. Emil Strand and d~ugh~er, Ruby. Mrs. Beret Otson had her name added to the mmr~bership list. Mrs. Russell Talking on won the h~tess gift. Delicious refresh- ments were served at the close of the aSternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Coulson of Buffalo, W}O are announcing the ~rfl~ of a son on August gO. Mr. Coulson is a brother of Mrs. Don Cheadle and al~ended school here When a boy. A.t prese~ he Is man- ager of the Penny store in Bud- falv. (Mrs, Francis Jm~be~ and three daughters of Thevmop~hylis, Wyo is making an e~tended visit here and at Beifield. Her fa/dher, Mr. LeDoux is recovering from a recent opera,ion. Eleanor Anne Pinch, a house guest at the Verne King home, re~urn to Terry, Mont on Wed- nesday. ~VIr. and Mrs. Dan Oheadle h~ve pure'nosed Fne Coffee Shop at Belfleld and as t~aey have been an- able to find a sult~le house, are driving l~ck and forth. The child- ren wl~ attend school in Beifield. " % ?RAWLER TRACTORS RELEASED All restrictions on the sale af cra~ler tractors have been removed and an}one who can flnd a tractor can buy one, the ~ reports. present level through June 1946 a~cording to word received at A~A Wheat Program Assures Parity Through a Government purchase program, wheat producers who put their 1945 crop under loan are assured July l, 1945 parity returns from their whea,less carrying oh, argos on the loan. The purchase price will be the applicable loan value plus 15 cer~s per bushel. The Wheat loan r~te in B~lings coun, ty on No. 1 DNS is 1.334 per bushel. The 1945 loan averages $1.38 a bushel n,a~onally or 90 per cer~t of the July 1 panty of $1.53 per bushel. T~e producer who de- livers farm-stored wheat to the Governmer~t on or after Arpril 1 in a~oordance with instructions ~ill be paid the difference between the purchase price and the unpaid amount of ehe note plus interest to the date of delivery. No storage payment wilt be made on Whea~ th,a~ is purchased. On unredeemed ware~aouse-stored wheat, the pro- ducer will be paid the difference between the purchase price and the unpaid amour~t of the note plus in'terest through Vhe date of pur- chase' and the amount of accured unpaid warehouse charges through the storage year. The purchase d~e will be May 1. The purchase price under the program will not be more than the ceiling price. STRIP CROPPING PAYS HELP SAVE TIN--STEP ON IT I Oo~our strip cropping laid out last year by Joe Palczewski, Bow- man county farmer, has reduced water run-off and benefited crops. The contour strips hold back water on sloping ]and, allowing it to soak into the soil. W. J. RAY A~/orneF-at-Law PRACTICE IN ALL COURTS Medora, N. Dak. Beach, North Dakota FIIEE TONE ELBERTA$ STAND" $1 69 CRATE FRESH WASHINGTON ITALIAN JUICY CALIFORNIA VALENCiAS DOZ. Wash. Pre-Cooled 20 LB. Extra Fancy& Fancy LUG CALIFORNIA GIRDLED SEEDLESS 2 LBS. STANDARD ~0-OZ. ' NO. 4 SIEVE CAN MOTT'S FINE QUALITY DOZ. KERR MASON--USE WITH SCREw TOP 18-OZ. PKGS. FRE-SH CRISP DELICIOUS BREAKFAST CEREAL JUG, AN ECONOMICAL BLEACH AND DISINFECTANT F~ LIVE RUBBER RINGS headquarters. "As Supreme COmmander of the Allied powers," MacArthur told the Japanese, "I announce ~t is my firm purpose in the tradition of the countries I represent ~o pro- ceed in the discharge of m~, re- spormibflitles ~rltla Justice and tol. erance, w~fle taking all necessary dispositions to Insure that the ~erms of surrender are ~lly, pron~tly and fairy eo~plied with." POWDERED PECTIN PURE 45 GRAIN CIDER IN BULK TOILET SOAP 2 BATH CARES 19' TOWN FOLKS HELP HAR- VEST CROPS PKGS. 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