Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
November 8, 1945     The Billings County Pioneer
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November 8, 1945

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/ / i THE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER I q .Many doctors ree~mend good- tasting Scott's Emulsion be-, cause it's rich in .natural A&D Vitamins and energy-buildinK oil ehildren need for proper growth, strong bones, sound teeth, sturdy bodies. Hdps bui/d l~p resistance to eold~ too if diet Is A&D deficient. Buy Scott's ' toda~l All druggists. Kathleen Norris Says: The Business of Being an American Bell Syndicate.--WNU Features. Creomulslon relieves promptly cause It goes right, to the se~ o: cue trouble to he~p mosen ann exp~ germ laden .p~ egm end ~d ha t~'~n" tO sootlle alia nasa r~w, ~Qer, m flamed bronchial mucous m em- branea Tell your druggist to ~u you a bottle of Creomulsion with me ~ you the for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis . ahens and nationals of occup ed countries which ore now available for licensing to American citizens. Even at peak production rates, it may take eight years for manufacturers to meet the de- mand for new automobiles. In five years the number of synthetic" rubber passenger-car tires in this country has risen from'a few thou- rand tires to about 3~,OOO,0OO. To, combat the shock from contact with icy waters. B. F. Goodrich has produced a now aynthoti~ rubber anti-e~pes- .u,~ . suit for fliers. USE COLD PREPARATIONS LIQUID, TABLETS, SALVE, HOSE DROPS USE ONLYAS DIRECT[D THE READER'S DIGEST OFFERS an op- portunity to add materially to your income by accepting subscriptions from 3~ur friends and neighbors during your spare time. Become our Commun/ty Representative. Enjoy liberal profits, esrnmoney for Christmas this pleasant, dignified way. REDUCED HOLIDAY RATES--and special HALF-PRICE offer to both service men m~d ex-~ervice men- assure immediate orders. No experience needed to make many welcome dollars before Christmas. Mail penny postcard now for full details and free package of selling aids, to ALLAN SCOTT, Dept. lwrv-s The l~der's Digest, Pleasant- ~ile, N. Y. When Yourlnnardf It means saying to the ambitious boy, "we can give you your year or two of medical school, anyway." By KATHLEEN NORRIS VERY woman who man- 'ages a house and a fam- ily knows the value of a plan. No matter how tangled the problem is, if she can sit down with a pencil and pa- per and plan it all out, she feels a great relief in her troubled soul, and she knows all will go well. Perhaps her plan runs something like this. "Dave and Mary come down with Joe in his car. Susan is com- ing with Aunt Alice. The Fos- ters will have the guest room. Alice comes in with me, the two children on cots in the old playroom--" and so on. Or perhaps, it is this sort of plan- ning; "I'll combine celery and have a good soup--that's Saturday night, and with the corned beef h(sh and cabbage and biscuits that'll do for supper. That leaves all those sausages for Sunday morning--and a picnic lunch. Well, now I have only to make a dessert or two and rm all fixed." And so with the children's school outfits. And so with the proposed visit to the mountains or the seaside. Think it all out, settle the details, tell everyone just what he or she has to do--and all anxiety and uncertainty are gone. World Problems to Solve. Now we have a bigger job than week-end meals or picnic and house- party plans to work on. Now we have world problems of feeding and housing to settle. "World problems!" We are accus- tomed to this phrase now, and we dismiss it as too big to handle. It dimly means straitened markets at home, great ships loaded with medicine and food moving to for- eign ports, hordes of hungry, fright- tened, ho~eless folk waiting for that food. We have nervous sense that this The "then afterward" is what ' t ought to concern us now. We 11 ge thi ough this winter on limited meat and fuel; we'll get through the next and the next, and we'll slowly work our way out to that prosperity and plenty that nothing can keep away from us. But then? Then comes the time when everyone will want a little money, Ten thousand, 12 thousand, 20 thousand dollars in 1950 are going to spell the simple word ,fortune." Opportunities will be everywhere; you may have what you want in 1950, if you plan for it today. To buy things now--homes, furni- ture, rugs, cars, is not thrifty, be- cause of high prices and scarcities. &Iso, qualities are not what they were, and what they will be again. .~ But to get through these next few 7 ] ~years: quietly, thriftily, mea~s m~at / yOU can buy that hillside farm, with the oaks and the creek, some day. It ~ ~Sll~AllON makes ~ feel [ means saying to the ambitious boy, ~k--u th--edt- "~lteas, brings on ~o'~ ~ I "we can give you (your first year ~e~DreOUr taste, gassy discomfort, I or two of medical school, anyway." CaldweU'e fammm m~,~ e [It means an investment in some to quickly 1~ the t~gger oa ~ "in.- / growing industry that will bring ~ards', and help you Ieei ~ ana [ you and your husband a comfortable chipper again, ' land secure old. age. It may mean DR. e~ti.~J.~ is the wonderful ram- na isxafivJ conta~l~ ed in good old Syrup I Pekin to make zt sO easy to take, fions in prescriptions to mske the medi- cine more peistable and agreeable to take. So be sure your laxative is co~. 1rained in Syrup Pepsin. INSIST ON DR. CALDWELL'S--the fa- vorlte of millions for 50 years, and feel that wholesome relief from constil~- ~ SEI [A tA]MlVE CON At |" SYRUP ~I~ J Save lore brighter tomorrow. ' FOR A HAPPY FUTURE Although the war" is over, many grave problems remain with us. We can't do much about the hardships of Europe or Asia, excepting to contrib- ute what we can to relief agencies. But in our own sphere, we can do a lot. Shortages will be with us for some time. Fuel and cloth. ing will not be plentiful this winter. Some ]oods will still be hard to get. Nevertheless, there should be no real suf- fering in this country, and we can look forward to a better year than we have had in a long time. This is a time to think of the future. Right now, most people have considerable money saved up and they have good jobs. There is a great temptation, now that the re. strictions of war are being re. moved, to go out and buy all those things you have had to do without for so long, even though prices are high and quality poor. The time for sacrifice and doing without is not yet over, Miss Norris warns. This is the great op. portunity to put away a tidy sum for the nexi few years. The best investment, aside from any patriotic motives, is in government bonds, Miss Norris says. For safety and high yield these.victory issues cannot be rivaled. Every one should buy all he can to as- sure a happy future. travel. It may mean helping a be- loved daughter through the hard ~years when her nursery is small. Money is going to be just as im- portant to you in 1950 as it is to- day, and worth twice as much. Invest in Government Bonds. My answer to this problem is to invest in the last government bonds; the bonds that mean victory, re- habilitation, the beginning of a new world. This is not government propaganda; I have not been asked to do it I am saying it because I consider it an extraordinary oppor- tunity. If in the dark war years there was ever a question as to how America was going to come out of this world agony, there is no question now. She has emerged gloriously, convincingly, unequivo- cally on top. We who bought bonds when German buzz bombs were be- sieging London, when Japanese sui- cide planes were sinking our ships, may have shown some little faith and patriotism in the act. But not now. Now there is no doubt that an investment in Ameri. ca, as she makes her last great ef- fort to clean up the remains of the war ruins everywhere, and get her own wheels started again, is the safest investment in the world. ,~hen I ~y mtve, and scrl!~, if you must, and cat down, and snarl- rice--but lay away victory bonds, and bonds, and bonds," I am talk. ing not for America, not even for the soldiers and sailors and airmen for whose benefit this great drive is opened, but for you--yourself-- and those you love, and your bright- er tomorrow. TASTIER SCHOOL LUNCHES School days mean lunch-box days. Here are some suggestions to make lunches "go over in a big way." Use enough waxed paper to cover sandwiches, fruit and cake com- pletely so that the food does not dry out. And use paper cups with lids to keep raw vegetables crisp. To keep lettuce from wilting long before lunchtjme, wash the leaves dry them well, and wrap them sepa- rately in waxed paper. Then the leaves can he added to the sandwich just before eating. Washing Woodwork When washing woodwcrk, use dry suds from whipped soap jelly to pre- vent streaking walls. Use a strip of cardboard to protect the wall next to door frames and baseboards from getting splashed. Celery Soup Chopped celery topsflavor roasts, stews, bread stuffings. To make a base for cream of celery soup, cam- bins cele/:y tops with coarse ends of celery, cover with water and cook until soft. Conestega Wagon The precursor of the great ~'rairie Schooner, the Conestoga wagon was a huge bi'oad.wheeled, cloth - canopied wagon, usually dravm by six horses, Generally it was painted blue and was topped in red. It has been described as "one of t~e most distinctively American devices of all our transportation his- tbiV." The Conestoga wagon origi- nated amenK the Pennsylvania Dutch and took its name from the town. ship in Lancaster county where they first were made. Records do not indi- cate definitely when they were built first but historians place .it about the mid-18th century. The first turn- pike road in the United States, from Philadelphia ,to Lancaster, over which they traveled, was opened in 1794. Occasionally they traveled in- dependently but generally they went westward in caravans. Good Breakfast Dish A hearty cereal mush or porridge, which is usually served with. milk, is a good main dish ~or hrealdast. But everybody needs eggs, and if eggs are not included in other meals, have them as the main dish for breakfast several times a week. You might also se~ve fish once in a while. For example, creamed white fish flakes on toast, or codfish balls, or a smoked fish. The variety meats make good breakfast dishes, too-- kidneys, liver or brains. May Wbrn of Disordered Kidney Action Modern life with its hurry and wort~, irregular habits, improper satins and drinking--its risk of exposure and infee- tinn---throws heavy strain on the work of the kidneys They are apt to become over-taxed and fail to filter execs acid and other impurities from the llle-sivine blood. You may suffer nast4nS backache, hesdaeheo dizsin~, getting up nlghta, leg pains, swellins---teel eonstlmtly tired, nervous, all worn out. Other signs o/kidney or bladder disorder are eome- timm burning, eelmty or too frequent urination. Try Dean's Pills. Dean's help tha kidneys to pass off harmful exeem body waste. They have had more than half n century of pubti approval. Are reeola- me~ded by grateful users everywhere. A~ tq~tr mdohbo~l Advertisements Mean A Saving to You Read the Ads We can't make enough Smith Bros. Cough Drops to satisfy everybody. Our output is still restricted. Buy only what you need. Smith Bro& have soothed coughs due to colds since 1847. Black or Menthol--still only S . SMffH BROS. COUGH DROPS BLACK OR MENTHOL--~te ~4uK The Advertisements Mean a Saving to You "lee grabs Art ,rear Foods" -- ~.W~' I I 0 "Clancy, I think you done that on purposel" A 2~kfc L~S~--you san buy ~ the ft~h, da/ed "Eveready" flash- light batteries you need.* Your dealer has them now, in the size that fits your fla~di~t. , Naturally, they'-'-re still on the job with the Armed Forces--but them are plenty for civilian use, well. So be sure and ask for fresh, dated "Eveready" flashlight bat- teries. The famous dare-.line proves that you get a flesh, lu//- battery every time your very bfst assurance of depend- able service and' long battery llfe'. I ffhe "word "gveready"/z a registered trade-mark of ~'ational Carboa C~ Fast Ridng Fleischmann'a Dry Yeast is here! IF YOU BAKE AT HOME-- you'll cheer this q~ick-acting baking discovery that stays full-strength, po- tent for weeks on your pa~try shelf lets you turn out delicious bread quick- ly--at a moment's notice. No more being "caught short'on hakim[ day without yeast in the house . . no spoiled dough because yeast weakened before you could use it. With Fleischmann's Fast Rising, you "can start baking any time--finish baking im "jig time." Just dissolve according t~ directions on the package--in a few minutes it's ready for action. Get Fast Rising Fleischmann's Dry Yeast today. At your grocer's.