Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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September 27, 1945     The Billings County Pioneer
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September 27, 1945
 

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/ / ! [ IOUS-E-I-tOLD III'ITS ilii' [vE.T, WE , TtlI OUGIIOUT TIfF STATE TOLD IH BRIEF FORM Legion Of Merit Goes To N. D. Man McCLUSK~ -- The War Depart- ment announced recently award of the Legion of Merit to Capt. Ever- ett L. Knutson of here, an officer with the U. S. army corps of en- in a" covered dish, it will keep moist for some time. ---a-- Give the oilcloth on your kitchen table a coat of paste wax and then polish. Protects it from food stain. ~$~ gineers. The citation accompanying the award reads: "For exceptionally meritorious conduct in the performance of his duties as assistant executive offi- cer, equipment developmen{ branch, To remove fresh glue stains office of the chief of engineers, from May, 1942, to November, 1943. wash them gently in warm water. "He successfully directed the se- If the stains are old, sponge them lection of and the preparation of with vinegar applied with a soft plans and specific-tions for many cloth. Wher~ the stain disappears important items of engineer equip- rinse in clear, warm water. to relieve if nose fills up It's wonderful how a ltttleVa-tro-n~ up each nostril relieves .s~.y t~nsl en~ congestion. If you ~eea relleI r, omg:z~, try lt l Follow directions In package. Now it can be tolds Workers proudly tell of their sabotage work when rubber plants in France were under Nazi con- trol. They spread soapstone an the plies as they built a tire. Finished product looked perfect, but in use plies would break, leaving the Nazis fiat. "Rubber made in the U. $. A." has been developed to such a high degree*that the war-born synthetic rubber industry will probably con- tinue long after the war. As of December 31, 1944, the average age of all passenger cars on the road was seven years, ment during a critical period of - constantly increasing activity in far flung military operations. He ably contributed to the develop- ment and procurement of bringing equipment, demolition equipment, airplane landing mats, portable pipe lines and heavy construction equipment. "In spite of the wide scope of his duties, his leadership, energy, con- scientious application and his en- gineering judgment always insur- ed a high quality of performance. His achievements have contributed materially to the overall war ef- fort." Bismarck Youth Killed Instantly BISMARCK -- Ralph Dilger, 22, driver for the Midnite Express company here, was killed instant- ly recently when the pick-up truck he was triving swered off the road west of' the Missouri river bridge on Highway 10 and crashed into the ditch. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dilger. He was found by Paul Manley, driver for Winston Newell, who was driving a little ahead of Dilger, heard the crash and saw the pick-up roll over. DiN ger was found with the frame of the truck on top of him. According to Deputy Sheriff E. O. Lidstrom of Morton county, it appeared as though Dilger was trying to pass the Winston Newell truck when he lost control of his own vehicle. Lidstrom said that Dilger may have been trying to look at some bills which were found near his hand and which he may have been hold- ing at the time. He was a discharg- -ed veteran of this war, having en- tered the service in February, 1943. Besides his parents, he leaves two sisters and two brothers. i TWO CITIES FACE FUEL SHORTAGE MANDAN -- Members of the board of directors of the Bismarck Association of Commerce and the Mandan Chamber of Commerce were told at a joint meeting that " the two cities face a serious fuel shortage this winter. R. Fay Brown, president of the Bismarck group, said that most coal companies and transfer firms in the two cities had quit deliver- ing coal because of an SPA ceiling price of 60 cents a ton for deliver- a SENSIBLE my, to relieve IIOgTIILY inS. At the same time, the group was informed that Montana-Dakota Util- ities company, which furnished na- tural gas for both cities, had rec- ommended to industrial users that they convert to other fuel if pos- sible. The gas company said plenty of natural gas is available but that lack of "booster" equipment may re- sult in a possible shortage of gas that can be delivered to Bismarck- TEE ~ BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER LAST MEMBER OF SILO BURSTS, Bathroom Cabinet, Gay .and Useful, COMPANY BACK BURIES MAN Creates a Bright Spot m Your Home DICKINSON -- The chapter on i DEVILS LAKE -- Tollef Evenson, the Dickinson rifle company of the 22, manager of the Osborne-McMil- By Ruth Wyeth Spears 164th Infantry Regiment of the lan elevator at Ramsey, four miles ~~a-~Eo--6"-'] border designs on the pattern too North Dakota National Guard, is s~a~th of Penn, was crushed to death ~!t~/;z- .;~1-~ ~ u'~- .~ ~:- oases I o~ers, . for decorating conta~ers" of v closedwith the arrival home of early one morning recently when ~[--'~~~Jl~I ous szzes. S-Sgt.Edward Feininger. a wooden silo. one of two adjoining .~ . . The 25-year-old former truck the elevator, burst open and buried . NO TE.--The Bathroom Cabinet ~l~t~rr~ ~.k~ ~r~ ~ ~l~]l~'~. ~ ~t~o. 28a and the Garden Flower ~g: driverand grocery clerk has re-him beneath several thousand bus- ~-~'~ ~"ilr'a~lJ~ [~ Pattern No. 285 are 15 cents each. Ses~ turnedto the United State~ for hal of grain. discharge under the army's point-iDiscove:y of the accident was ~'-~.-~]rl-~,t-~ IIl~ ~l?~=ql .:~.1 Ill [MRS. RUTH WYETH SPE&Illl |' system after 41 months in the Pa-made by a neighbor woman who cific with the famous Americal In- noticed smoke rising from the I] " "~"~'.~. ~IE-,~eTi~II I{I ~ Ill I Bedford Hills New ~ll'~li I. B I " .rawer | fantry Division He is the son of elevator It was belived that Even- I~i~k]:t~'~:~ lcr~s ~ Jl I~lE I -Enclose 15 cents for eden p~tm~ | Mr. and Mrs. Edward Feininger of son was loading a freight car when ,i g2 i' 111tl"am'destred . [ 422 First Street, Dickinson. the spout plugged and that he was Sgt. Feininger said on his arrival walking between the silo and the from overseas that he believes he elevator to turns off the feeding~h~,~i-xdt~.~NIII~I I[Address -:i~ was the last of the original Dickin- auger when the silo burst. son men to leave the company. Meantime, the belt on the motor ~k],Hy not brighten up the bath- Interesting R. R. Sltatio Others returned before, or had been driving the machinery caught fire room by making one or a transferred to other units after en- tering the army with their regiment when it was inducted in February, 1941. The sergeant, who wears the Combat Infantryman Badge for ex- emplary conduct in action against the enemy, arrived at the San Fran- cisco port enroute to the separation center at Fort Lewis, Wash. Sergeant Feininger, then a rifle- man, received basic training with his regiment at Camp Claiborne, La before going overseas. In New Caledonia, it became a part of the Americal Division nd was the first infantry unit to go into offensive action against the enemy in this war. Bulk Gas Operator Is.Fatally Injured RAY -- Henry M.' Maurer, 44, who operated the Westland Oil company's bulk station here for the past six years, died recently from injuries received when his truck went off a grade 15 miles north of here. Mr. Maurer was return- ing from delivering oil to a farm- er, his truck had rolled over and Maurer thrown out. He suffered head and internal injuries. The ac- cident occurred at noon and he was not found until 6 o'clock that eve- ning. He is survived by his wife a son and a daughter. Prisoner Since 1943 Captain Returns Home GARRISON -- A prisoner of war in a Japanese camp since February 1943, Capt: Donald Wade Robinson of here, has now been liberated from a Tokyo prison camp and is soon to be returned here. His par- ents are Dr. and Mrs. John W. Rob- inson. Capt. Robinson was a med- ical inspector and chief of the la- boratory control service in Manila, was interned tn the Philippines in Caban Atuan prison camp after Ba- taan fell. Last November a message from Tokyo, intercepted by the War Department, stated that Capt. Rob- inson was well and in a prison camp there. This was the last word his parents heard until the recent news of his liberation. and ignited a partition in the office. A truck from the Devils Lake fire department was called to the scene, 2'} miles from here, but Big Benson, a neighbor, had extinguished the flames upon their arrival When Evenson was not found at the scene nor at his home, about a quarter mile from the elevator, a search was begun for him in the huge pile of spilled grain. A score of farmers aided four Devils Lake firemen in shoveling for his body. Evenson is married and is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hans Evenson of Bracket and had been managing the Ramsay elevator since the first of the year. Bismarck Man Now Hears From Holland BISMARCK --Frank Slag of here recently received a letter written last August 18th by his brothers in Holland, which was the first direct word he had received from his fam- ily for more than five years. He has four brothers and three sisters living there. Over eight hundred homes, including those of his bro- thers, Herman and Bernard Slag, were totally destroyed and thous- ands of people were killed when the Germans bombed the city of Enschede, Holland. Eight thousand men were taken from the streets of the city, a large textile manufac- turing center, for labor in Germany and many of them never returned. Fortunately all of Mr. Slag's rela- tives are still living in spite of the hardships endured under the Ger- man regime. E EVATOR TkNK COLLAPSES Mandan .consumer& CHILD DIES AFTER EATING POISON LINTON "-- Kenneth Arthur Lundgren, 17-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Lundgren, resi- dents of near Temvik, died from the effects of eating rat poison. The toddler had been left alone ip the house for only a short time "when his mother was out of doors. He: somehow got into a corner where some of the poison, which Was said to look like chocolate candy, had been left, and like most children, proceeded to put it into his mouth. When his mother discovered what had taken place the youngster~vas brought to a Linton physician who, after an examination, prescribed some pills which were to counter- act the poison. The child was taken home, apparently recovered nicely, when he suddenly became very ill and his parents started for ,town again, but the little fellow passed away before they had gone very far. LIGHTNING DESTROYS BARN COOPERSTOWN -- Lightning re- cently destroyed the barn on the old Wm. Rothert farm near Binford. Besides complete destruction of the barn, four calves, a cream separa- tor, harnesses and tools were de- stroyed. SAWYER -- A round, wooden grain elevator, used as a storage an- nex to the Osborne-McMillian ele- vator here, split open recently pil- ing 25,000 bushels of wheat onto the ground and onto the nearby Sos side track Two box cars were shoved off the track and one rail was broken and another turned ov- er. The iron bands around the 40- foot high storage tank broke allow- ing the 2 x 8's of which it was built, to collapse. I c,0ss,0,o,:::i , "2'::': ": lZ 44 4~ 46 1 40 Football position (abbr.) 41 Ranted 42 To give up 43 Cylindrical 45 Rubber 47 More mature 48 Classified No. 33 Smirk 35 River In Africa 38 Pace 39 Bacteriolo, gist's wire 41 Corded cloth 42 Feline 44 Japanese measure 46 Egyptian sun god 23 Style of painting 25 Turkish commanders 26 Levantine vessels One who travels fast 29 Separated 30 To linger 31 Location 32 Alighted Answer to Puszle No. U. HORIZONTAL 1 Ago 6 Prison inmate 11 Rabbits 12 Philippine savage 14 To leave out 15 Singing voice 17 To exist 18 Arabian garment 19 Boring tool 20 Metal 21 Symbol for selenium 22 Killed 23 Traps 24 Earth shocks 26 Feeling 27 Great number 28 Rational 29 Girl's name 31 Curves 34 Cut of meat 35 Relative 36 Indefinite article 37 Three-toed sloths 38 Ceremonies 39 Unit VERTICAL I Gloomy 2 Dolphinlike cetacean 3 Insect egg 4 Symbol for cerium 5 Lower part of tidal river 6 Kind of fabric 7 Man's name 8 Preposition 9 Teutonie deity I0 Kind of bird (pl.) II The seashore 13 Taut 16 Shield ~ Solitary Ringworm 22 Noisy kiss Series E-46 % pair of these gay little cabinets? Travelers waiting in the raillery A pattern gives you a list of ma- station at West Medford, Mass terials needed, shows the exact size to cut each piece, and also illustrated directions for putting them together. The painting comes next: and that is the real fun. A tracing pattern gives the out. lines for the old-fashioned garden flowers, color suggestions for painting the cabinet inside and out; and tells you what color to use for tilling in each flower, leaf and stem. Materials are listed--everything you need to know--even tfyou never paint- ed a sprig of flowers before. There are don't find time heavy ~ ~eJr hands. There is plenty to look IL on the outside walls of the ing built 65 years ago. Semi-precious stones irnbedde~l in the walls beside fluted shells, a whale's tooth, otheg" sparkling items and even old boulder which somebod~ thought looked like the head George Washington. Heats All Day and Night Without Refwilk ,Irr|ll. Exclusive, 0 Patented, Interior . Construction i ~; Nearly a MILLION In ~If you need a new heating stove, now is the time ~to see your dealer and inspect the famous WARM MORNING Coal He~tter. WARM MORNING i~ the coal heater ,with amazing, patented, interior construc- tion principles. Heats all day and all night without refueling. Holds fire several days on closed draft. Your home is War~ ~ every Morning regardless of the weather. HOLDS tOO LBS. OF l Requires no special diet. Burns any kind of coal, coke or briquets. Semi-automatic, magazine feed. Start a fire but once a year. SEE YOUR DEALER-and have him show you the remarkable featum~ of this distinctly different coal heater that outsells all othea~ LOCKE STOVE CO 114 West llth St KANSAS CITY 6, MO. (W~ What One Language Do All Speak? yOh~XNOW the answer to that one. They all speak the silent I/nguage of earth a~d weathe ---of crops and stoek--of planting time and harvest. For they are farmers ~ blood brothers the world over. Today, many of the farmers of other lands aren't doing so well. Their lands have been mined, fought over, ravaged. Their stock has been butchered. Their farm buildings burned. They have no aeed to plant the soil. They desperately need your help. And you can give your help--through the dollars you give to your CommunityWar Fund. Those dollars you wring from the soil, and give to a great and worthy cause, help more than the farmers of other lands. They help farmers' sons -- and other men's sons--endure the tedium of prison camps. They help provide the blessing of entertainment to aervice people throughout the world. And theyhdp solve war problems right here in your own community. The dollars you give to your Community War Fund go farther than any dollars you're apt to put anywhere else. And this year--they need to go farther than ever before. So give again--and generoUsly--won't you? Give generously to ,nmnity r Representing the National War Fund