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The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
October 18, 1945     The Billings County Pioneer
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October 18, 1945

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AAA reminds growers. PAGE EIGHT Wickard & Patton Explosive Licenses The Week Around Among Speakers At State F.U. Meeting With one exception, to be an- nounced later, the roster of out- of-steite speakers for the 19th annual convention of the Farmers Union is complete, state director A. L Hellebust announced this week. The convention will be held .at Bismarck Nov. 7 to 10. Among these are Claude R. Wickard, Rural Electrification Ad— ministrator, who will speak Nov. 8, Leif Erickson, Helena Mont. reg-‘ ional committee for MVA and Chas. .F. Brannon, assistant secretary, United States department of Astrid“- ‘culturen who will speak Nov. 9. On the first day, James G. Pat- ton, national president Bloomers Union, will share the speakers’ platform with Glenn J.‘ ‘Tal‘bott, who will present the state ‘ president’s annual report. Managers. of Farmers Unionm- tional and regional cooperatives will speak the second day, includ- ing M. W. Thatcher, general man- ager of Farmers Union Grain Terminal Association, C: E. Him. comptroller, National Union Se- curity Association; Chas. D. Egley, general manager of the Farmers Union Livestock Commission Co.; and E. A. Sylftestad, general man- ager Farmers Union Central Ex- change. Reports of departmental heads and talks by representatives of various agricultural service agencies in the state will be heard through the sessions. Second Free Clinic Scheduled Nov. 1-2 The second, in the series of free clinics to protect children against Smallpox, Dlptheria and Whoop- ing Cough will be held in Billings‘ County on November 1st and 2nd. The clinics will be held as fol- lows: November 1—- Fryburg: 10:00 to 11:00 a. m. Medora: 1:00 to 2:00 p. m. November 2-— Fairfield 10:00 to' 11:00 a. in. Gotham: 1:00 to 3:00 p. m. iAll children who attended the clinics held on October 11 and 12. should return for further treat- ment, since more than one dose is necessary to protect children against Diptheria and Whooping «Cough. All adults and children whose Smallpox vaccination was not suc- cessful should return for revacoin— action. Parents whose children incised the clinics held on October 1‘1 and 12 are urged t9 bring them to the clinics to be held on the above dates. The free clinics will be conduct- ed by Dr. Mary Soules. District {Health Officer and nurses from the State Department of Health and are sponsored by local Homemak- ers Clubs. Revini—itcfififieard At Church Meeting The annual meeting of the Southwestern Association of Con— gregational Churches was held at Dickinson Monday and Tuesday. Oct. 15 and 16 with Rev. William ‘T. Boyd of Flasher, presiding. , The two main speakers were Mrs. Peter Doherty of Columbus, Ge... who spoke on “Our Responsibility In the Changing World” and “The Need and Opportunity In the South” and Rev. Elnunons E. White of Madura, South India, where he' was a. missionary for over 18 years, spoke on .“Christian Service In Mystic India," and “What Next \In India". Dr. Marvin R. Brandt. State Minister, had charge of the Men’s Forum. Rev. Alfred H. Bart- .ter, Mrs. Louise Dynes and Gerald .Selly had charge of the Panel Dis» .cussion with Mrs. Swarm, of Mott. presiding. Mrs. William Vogel of Pettibone and Mm. Milan Ochler of Reeder in charge of the Women’s Work of the State. Representing the Medora Union Church were Mrs. J. C. Romanian. Mrs. Iodema Myers, and Mrs. A. J. «Rev. and Mrs. John Roberts were in attendance. Great interests were taken in all L«of the two days proceedings. W“ iciaally the inspiration address of Rev. ‘Enimons E. White who ap- '{peared in his white silk Indian costume. SURPRISE PARTY A surprise party was given our Congregational minister, Rev. John Roberts and Mrs. Roberts, at their home in Beech last Saturday night, the occasion being their twenty-4 fifth wedding anniversary. SeVeml local members 04 the church at- tended. ‘ .1945 CROP LOANS AVAILABLE As a price support measure Gov- ernment loans are available on 1945‘ crop wheat, oats, barley, rye, fiaxseed dry edible beans, potatoes, and hay and pasture seeds, the of ti!!!" of‘Snorw were Belfleld visitors and shoppers on Saturday. pod and visited in our city this week. Mrs. Geo. Kiym, is here on a three turned Sunday from Wimbledon. where they attended the funeral of Mr. Peasch’s brother. we noticed were Mr. and Mrs. Sam Basaraba, Steve Kordonow‘y, visiting friends week. Cpl. BmMillan has been sta- timed Prior to entering service he lived at their personal property, Mr. and Mrs. Metro Pernoski of near Fair- .ar, i, Now Discontinued According to omicial notice re- ceived by Paul W. Liebo, Explosive Licensing Agent for Billings Coun- ty, no license is now required to purchase, store. or use non-mili- tary explosives except those per- sons prohibited from so doing by lam or regulation or proclamation of the War dexmrtment, the At- torney General, or any other M- eml Agency. The authority of licensing agents is suspended until such time as the general license which has been issued allowing the purchase, stor- ing and use of such explosive has expired. .. lit is provided. however, that, while the Act relieves persons cov- ered by the act from securing up- to—dete licenses, it does not relieve than from other duties and re- sponsibilities under the Act. ‘ Under this release. local users of rim-«military explosives no long- er need purchase an explosive lic- ense in order to Secure explosives for coal mining and such needs, but they must properly store, and safeguard such explosives as here- tofore required. I ‘ Rural Health Plans Studied North Dakota's experience in de— veloping a program to improve rural health and medical care facilities was injected into nation- al thinking on the subject Sept. 24, when Director E. J. Haslerud, of the NDAC Extension Service, took part in a conference with representatives of medical and hos— pital groups, of Agriculture J. B. Hutson and Federal Extension Service Director M. L. Wilson. Haslerud, only state director in e group, was specially invited to ‘take pant in the meeting, the prim- ary purpose of which was to con- sider the part the nation-wide Ex- tension Service will play in mm- otin‘g improvement in rural health conditions and procedures for such a program. A recent North Dakota .survey on medical care and health facili- ties, sponsored by the State Health Planning Committee of which Diractor Haslerud is chairman, has attracted considerable attention in other states. Controls Lifted 0n Lumber October 15 All controls over farm and town construction involving lumber were removed effective Oct. 15, County AiAiA Chairman C. E. Geesamian announced this week. The action comes through cancellation of the L-il construction order issued in the early part of the war by the ~thr Production Board. Supplies! of lumber and certain other building materials are scarce however, Mr. Geesaman said. Farm- ers and other citizens may exper- ience considerable delay in getting building supplies for large construc- . tion jobs. - BELFIELD Mr. and Mrs. John Shkuruspeyerw Mr. and Mrs. John Hang shop« Thomas Klym, son of Mr. and weeks vacation from a position on the West Coast. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Paasch re— Among the shoppers in Belfleld and Sam Pertroski. Opl. Roland McMillan has been in Bemeld this in the Aleutian Islands. Medora. Following the auction sale of field and Mr. and Mrs. John P. Citt are leaving to make their homes on the west coast. Sorry to see so many of these folks leav- ing us but wish them every success in their: nsw‘homesx ' Vincent PovliCek, 58, 90me of Dickinson, who together With his doodubeing due to*‘a nearest: He ’is 1‘surviwd by‘mi‘s‘ wife and eight children. The Coffee" snap“ again strangest new; use Cheadle; who“ purchasbdit e ago from ~ the Andersonasters,‘ sold out this week to. William Bamako. Mr. Bar- «is a. recently discharged vet- ‘ n of World War II.- M. and Mrs. Ed Dulaney and flamily of the south country are 16m Tuesday to make their home on a. ranch near Lewiston. Mont. Another family gone from our midst but we also wish them the best of everything in their location. . , ‘ Assistant Secretary . congwotbo; recently the ProkopnBros. Beer Parlor, died last?“ Tuesdaywin-ihis place or busmess; . Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Havnvik and boys and Mr. and Mrs. Liars Van- vig motored mo the Glen Olson farm at Trotters for a visit last Sunday. Mrs. Olsen will be remem- bered as Selma Vbnvig, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vanvig. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Connell and Sidney Connell were in from the south country last Sunday with a load of potatoes raised by them and report has it that the quality of the potatoes is excellent. Mrs. Milford (Mugs) Vanvlg and little son spent several days in town visiting Mr. and Mrs. Liars Vanivig. Mr. and Mrs. I... G. Brown were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hodstrom at. Painted Canyon Camp Tuesday evening. Mrs. Charles Cornell rode into town with the mail carrier Wed- nesday evening of last week and visited relatives and friends in town until Friday morning when she took the bus to Beach for a physical checkup, following which she visited her sister, Mrs. Thor- vald Vleland until Tuesday when she returned to Medora, taking the mail ear out to her home Wed- nesday morning. Mr. and Mrs. D. L. McLeod were supper guests at the Paul W. Lebo home Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Gratton and sons visited at the Don Ray ranch last Sunday. Mrs. C. B. Olsen was a. town vis- itor and shopper last Monday. Paul W. Lebo, Scoutrnaster of the local Boy Scout troop and his son, Paul Alan, drove to Dickinson Tuesday aflternoon where Mr. Lebo attended a meeting of the Teddy 'Rooseval't Scout Council. l Mr. and Mrs. Don Short and children rivisited in town Wednes- day of last week. Mrs. J. J. Eaton returned home last Sunday after an extended vis- it with relatives in Fargo. Ellen Osterhout and Emma Law- son took Anna Lawrence to Beach Wednesday of last week Where Mrs. Lawrence was given treat— ment by Dr. Bush for an infect— ed toe. While not fully healed, the infection is subsiding and promises early recovery. Our old-time cowboy, Ben Bird. came to town Monday and accom~ panied L. M. Barnhart to Dickin- son on business. Pauline Campbell, a sister of Marion McCutchan, arrived here Thursday of last week for a visit with Mrs. McCutchan. She de~ parted Tuesday for her home. Sonny Brown and Jlggs Con- nell, who is employed on a road construction job at New- England, spent the week end in town visit— ing friends and relatives. George Armbrust and Elko Pal- aniuk were early morning visitors Monday morning, bringingvin their sons to report to the local Selec- tive Service Board at 7 o’clock A. M., to go to Fort Smelling for pre- induction examinations. C. B. Olsen shipped cattle to the market last Friday. Another ship- ment was to be made this week Friday, but it is possible that it may be deferred for a week. Mrs. Lulu Grower who form- erly resided here for some time but now living in Alaska, visited recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Olsen. Read the notice relative to ex- plosive» licenses elsewhere in this issue. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Wolf of Thermopolis, Wye, arrived by car last Sunday evening for a week’s visit with Mr. Wolf’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wolf. :S'ldney was, discharged from the service last June, following a long period of service, the latter part of which was in a hospital recovering from back injuries suffered in the Italian campaign. Mrs. (Addie Anderson and Mrs. Marion Mccutchan attended a sewing project meeting in Belfleld last Friday. THE MOST grownfl «- SPOT the most popular place in ;.t0wn. where“ the crowd gathers (in friendly fellowship. Join the fun with Millie , LOG CABIN BAR George 82 Millie Medora i a. ' .. . 11. THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER edora A whist party was held at the Art Boyd home on Thursday of last week in honor of Art who has been spending a furlough home. He left for his post Sunday. Miss Helen Arnold, second trick operator here, took No. 4 to Dick- inson Monday morning, returning on No. that afternoon. E. J. Van Doren who is employ- ed on an extra gang at I-Ibdges arrived home last Saturday to take care of the home fires while Mrs. Van Doren visits her sister in Minneapolis for a few days. Mrs. Erik Wilkens and baby son of New Salem have been visiting at the Steve Malarchick home for a few days. She left Wednesday afternoon to visit Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Wike at their farm home. Word has been received that G. T. England has returned to take his old position with the Education- al Test Bureau at Minneapolis, Minn, following a period of three and a half years spent in war wbrk during which time he sewed in the following positions: Employee Service at the Twin City Ordnance plant, Personnel Utilization Con- sultant on Regional Stafls of War Manpower Commission and U. S Civil Service Commission, head of North Central District of Training within Industry and Supervisor of Industrial Facilities Unit, Minne- apolis office of the deeral Re- construcion Finance Corporation. Rug is well known in this vicin- ity and we are glad to learn that he is coming back to serve us once again. Mr. and son, and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Tisor and daughter, spent last week end at the Ira. ’l‘isor home. Roland McMillan, on furlough from the Army, and Miss Dorothy Northrop were guests of Johnny Reilly last Sunday. Victor August Krlvoruchka, Joe- eph Clemans Armbrust, Billy Pal- anluk and Gerald Darius Barn- hart went out Monday morning on their way to Fort Snelling for their pro-induction tests. Miss Leo Nora Liedke accompan- ed her room mate. Roberta Rob- erts, at the Dickinson State Teach— er’s College, to her home here for he week end vacation. Mrs. E. K. Rust-h was a Dickin- son shopper between trains on Thursday of last week. Lt. James Ray was released from service in the Air Corps last week, and he and Mrs. Ray and little son, are spending a. few days in Medora visiting relatives before returning to Bismarck where he is to enter the employ of the Han- sonx Insurance Agency. ‘Miss Leone McGowan of Minn- eapolis, Minn, and her aunt were in town last week to checkup on the records of the “Dr. Dahl” farm rangements for the sale of this land which they own jointly. later they drove out to the farm to in- spect it and returned to town on Tuesday on further business in connection with the land. The grapevine gives us the news that our friend. Lloyd Roberts, Who has just been discharged from the Service, was married Monday to a girl from Arkansas. Who she is ,and where they were married WW lull-IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII-IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII! wex’have been unable to learn but wgffliurry to extend our best wish- es’to the happy couple. Mrs. D. L. Ray and daughters, Arlene and Mary, Donald Neuens, Mr; and Mrs. Bud Miller, .and' Cherry and Brad Miller attended a birthday party given Chucky Grutton alt the Peaceful Valley Ranch last Monday in honor of his fourth birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Petie Meyers are the proud parents of a swell baby born at the Dickinson hospital last Wednesday morning at 7 a. m., and at latest reports both mother and baby are doing well. Mr. Mey- ers is in the Army and was home a short time ago on furlough. Con- gratulations folks. Ralph Robson of Grassy Butte was a visitor at the John Godfrey home Thursday of last week. and Mrs. Lawrence 'I‘isor’ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1945 Favorable Outlook For Wheat Growers. Latest word from the Department of Agriculture on the porduction outlook for wheat farmers is that’ conditions are favorable for main- taining wheat acreage at around‘ current levels for the next year or two, John Klasper, Chairman of the‘ state AAA Committee advises grow- ers who have asked to maintain wheat production at the high war- time level aguin next year. Mr. Kasper has made the fol-i lowing summary of the latest USDA outlook information on wheat for age seeded for 1945 crop. Nonbh Dakota growers. age farm price was $1.45 a bushel or 95 per cent of parity. of 1938 provides price support loans to cooperating farmers at 90 per cent of parity on wheat harvosted before the expiration of the two- :year period beginning the first of January following the official pro- olamtion that hostilities have ceased. While prices in this two- year period would likely be below the levels since 1943, they would be above prices in any of the 18 iyeais betgeen 1925 and 1943. Under present conditions, farmers undoubtedly will seed a wheat acre- age at least equal to that seeded for the 1945 crop. The national goal for 1946 is 68.9 million acres which is practically the same as the acre- With average yields, this would produce The surpluses of wheat that we- a crop of about 900 million bushels. cumulated before the war in the This, with stocks on July 1, 1946, United States and in many foreign of about 300 million bushels would countries, have been red-need to provide for expected requirements moderate levels, and export de- and leave about 400 million buShels mands for wheat are sufficient to for export and carryover. 131' Canada take most of the surpluses from the and the 1945- wheat harvest. Southern Hemisphere countries have good crops, exports However, if a large wheat acreage from the Unified States WOW“? is mimamed for several years, would not exceed 100 million bush- this country again will have the 915, which would leave a. carry- problem of surpluses. With normal over of about 300 million bushels on growing conditions and with the July 1. 1946- A larger crop would recovery of production in other add to “he 8126 Of the U. S. carry- countries, the requirements wheat exports from the United States in a few years will be greatly reduced. In. fact, if production in the United States is maintained while prices are supported at 90 per cent of parity, this country may begin to build up surplus stocks in 1947 unless, in the meantime, crops are of over. Church Notices THE CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN CHURCHES REV. JOHN ROBERTS, Pastor October 21. 1945 short in same other countries. The mom UNION: price of wheat in the United States Sunday school at 2:00 p. m. is now considerably above the level Worship service at 3:00 p. m. prevailing in any other exporting Bible Reading now in force until country. On August 15, the aver- Jan. 1, 1946. , your snore: non: Pam near Gorham, and to make ar- ’ TOMATOES e S? PRESERVES NEW JERSEY RUTABAGAS Fed 010! Food Stow Beach, North Dakota H i ' _, E, 4., n. 1‘- RING BOLOGNA SUMMER SAUSAGE SAVE WASTE FATS-RECEIVE 4c PLUS 4 POINTS PER LB. . MILK 25< ‘ PEACH}: “use it? 65‘ CAN PEA 2 CUgrAggEN HERSHEY'S RICH IN ENERGY PKG. CAMPBELL'S TOMATO new PACK ONE DOZEN CANS 98c PURE PEACH ‘ 1.1.3. ¢ LADY’S CHOICE BRAND JAR KRISPY ‘ " ;. =re=seimv2cose a?” —-GUARANTEED FRH RUITSN VEGETABLES— PEARS 5' LBS-39¢ ORANGE D... 35c SWEET POTATOES 3 Lbs. 25° SOLID HEADS will REES M FRESH MADE DELICIOUS 13' c TASTILY SEASON ED LB" 32° EXTRA ~ , s‘rnnnmn - 19-01- LAPEL some “"5 25‘. 8-02. 10‘ 25‘ 10V: -OZ. CANS ' 3 WAXED MED. SIZE LB. 6° :TOWN‘ V There is 3.5an why the Dog . HOME GROWN LB. ’ 5v “from 1.22 R D ——1 CAKE FREE 30TH 5 STAR cm ¢ CABBAGE _ ,OR QUICKETIL’S JENNY LEE QUICK COOKING iije‘BR‘ooMs, :DRY.¥.YEAST« 8-02. PKGS. WITH PURCHASE OF [I I, , I GIANT' TOILET ‘ . on 2s ., , g . Cabin .Bar is , REAL “gang”, fig: 25. It’s- Place ’ BUTTER KRUST “2.1115. PLAIN OR CIN. BOX .MEATSHALVES Vite AND PIECES BAG Pl "_ WM; 59. p 63320,; MATCHES use 23< . “QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED" CIGARETTES POPULAR BRANDS ‘ BY PACK on CARTON ;» and George at the Radios. Props. A. North Dakota Indian-Imuioh .. l‘f _, «'. Hg.‘ . 3‘ _. .fi