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The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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January 7, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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January 7, 1960
 

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MONORS GANDHI--President Eisenhower lays a wreath on tomb of Mohandas K. Gandhi, who led India to freedom with a program of passive resistance to British rule. The scene Ill New Delhi. (Radiophoto) Registration for the National ment of $75 due on March 1. a third Scout Jamboree next July must beI paymcm of $75 due by May 1 and firmed up by Jan. 1, according to a fmal payment of $44 by July ]. Rudy G. Peterson, Missouri Valley This year Scouts from the Mis- Scout Council executive. ] st~t~ri V~Hley Council will be flown The council has 11 openings for, h) the, Jamboree m Frontier Air- the jamboree, which will note the} line Convairs Peterson said the 50th anniversary of Scouting JulyI e{,s~ is about the same as by bus 18-30 at C~,lorado Sprin~s. when travel, lodging and food ex- A total of 30 Sc()uts have regis-I p~nses are figured in Buses were tered to date. }net available to the council this Total cost to the boys will be $219, I year he said. Peterson said, and arrangemenks are I In 1957. the last Jamboree at Val- being made ~ that the boys paysI icy Far?(), Pa the total cost per a $25 registration fee when he makes boy was $215. although there was his application, with a sectmd pay- a {'efund later from national head- ~OUGH" A~OR IN REAr ROtE--Police officer Roman Fromm, in Central Receiving Hospital, Los Angeles, Calif stuffs a towel into mouth of screen badman Lawrence Tierney, who had been picked up drunk. The Dillinger of the movies, Tierney was shouting obscenities at hospital workers when Fromm shut him up. The actor had to be strapped to the table. SUDDEN DEATH ON IIOOF-A small plane burns fiercely (top) after crashing into the roof of a house in Compton, Calif. The Iglot, Norman W. Thomas. of Torrance, Calif died in the mls- Imp. Oeeupan~ o~ the hotule escaped injury. Frightened but ethe~ unharmed (below), Harry Gaffney and his family wait to go back to the/r home. In group (L to r.) are: Nancy, 7; Ma,4; O#mUl ; Oi lorl. t; Mrs. holding Tim. quarters which cut the cost to $190 and food, round-trip air transporta- Montana fo the duration of the per boy. t tion from Bismarck, all tentage and]airline's certificate. Peterson said flying to the Jam- [ camping gear, tours to Fort Carson Dickinson was removed as an in- boree will give the Scouts more time] for a demonstration of military fire termediate point on the Billings- at Colorado Springs, the trip only [ power and to the planetarium at the takes three hours, and less actual]Air Force Academy, the Jamboree Bismarck route. time away from home. I training camp which will be held in [ Frontier announced it will sus- Bismarck, and adult leadership, per~ service to Greybull, Wyo Ordinarily the Missouri Valley Each Scout will be required to furnish a sleeping bag, personal Clifton-Morceni, Ariz and Monte Council gets reservation space for two provisional troops, Peterson said, but because the Jamboree was nearby this year, the additional troop was added. Peterson said it is easier for near- by Scouts to attend, so they are given a registration advantage. When the Jamboree is held in Cali- fornia or Valley Forge, he said, troops in that area get the regis- tration advantage. Approximately 50,0fl0 boys will set up camp in 30,000 tents at the Jamboree. The camp will be divided into 38 sections, or individual tent towns of i,400 Scouts. Peterson said he would be in charge of the commissary in one of the sections and would be as- sisted by Mal Olson, Bismarck, council Jamboree chairman, and Richard P. Williams, Linton. Dr. C. A. Arneson will be one of the doctors, probably in the same section. Peterson said. Each section will have five doctors at all times to take care of the routine ills of 1,400 boys. In addition, each provisional troop will have scoutmasters and other adult leadership. To qualify, a boy must have pass- ed his 12th birthday by Jan. l, 1960. The $219 tab includes all meals gear, uniforms, pocket money and must take a health examination. Peterson said the Missouri Valley Council was the only council in Region 10 which plans to fly both ways, although at least one other council plans to take a bus to Color- ado Springs and fly home. Frontier Makes Flight Changes Effective in '60 Frontier Airlines has announced it is designating Dickinson as ~ stop on a north-south route betwee~t Bismarck and Rapid City and in- cluding a stop at Sidney, Mont on a new route between Great Falls and Williston. Sidney was extended for a five- year period on a segment of the marck by way of Williston. Wolf Point was removed from Frontier's segment route between Billings and Bismarck, but will con- tinue to receive service on Frontier's segment route across norther ~ rou.~e between Bi]~lings and B~s- Vista Colo on Feb. 4 on the basis of a "use it or lose it" formula approved by the civil aeronautics beard. The CAB in Washington author- ized the suspension of service on the grounds none of the points has averaged five passengers a day. The board extended Frontier's au- ority for five years at Gunnison, Colo and Miles City, Mont.; at Rawlings Wyo on Frontier's north- south Route 77 between Chevenne and Casper, Woy and at Sidney, Mont and Wiltiston, N. D. The CAB said that although these cities did not generate a traffic minimum of five passengers a day, unusual circumstances warrantea the renewal of each. The CAB found no reason for re- newal, and therefore ordered elimination of service, at Rawlins on Route 5 and 6, at Wolf Point, Mont on Route 9, and at Kem- merer and Greybull, Wyo Clif- ton-Morenci Mounte Vista, and Dickinson. Rawlins will continue to be serv- ed on Route 7, and Wolf Point re- mains, with Sidney, on Frontier's "high line" Route 15 between Wil- listen and Great Falls Mont. Route 5 extends east-west be- ween Casper and Rock Springs, Wyo. Route 6 parallels Route 7 be- tween Cheyenne and Casper. Of the suspensions the CAB said "These points did not average five enplanings a day and no unusual or compelling circumstances are found to warrant renewal." The boards ruling take effect Feb. 4. STATE ACCEPTANCE REPORTS CREDIT SURVEY State Acceptance corp of Bis- marck surveyed 96 automobile and implement dealers in North Dakota and found that 74 per cent of all autos and 80 per cent of all machi- nery is being financed through dealers. The dealers estimated t h at another 10 per cent are financing, but through other methods This means that perhaps 84 per cent of 1he cars and 90 per cent of the ix- plements are being bought on cred- it in North Dakota. --EN- STRAMrI~ REPORTS SUCCESSFUL SUMMER Officials of the Northern Stra- mite Corporation, manufacturers of a construction board from wheat straw, reported a profitable sum- mer campaign. The corporation is now planning an expansion program at its plant in Devils Lake. by /#OLD ON, BLAKE. #'VHE,~E A,~E YOL/ GO/NG.P TNE LONE RANGER OVERTAKE.5 PfJDLISHER BLAKE l -- A/V$ BAI-Dy BELONGED /<'/L/EL) /,IOi4,'~Y, ~M~L/S/-/-=~2 IN T/'/E I~ACK ROOM . 'YA WANT OF 7"/-//S / q JZJ~T A IVOTN/NG 70 14"#A T YOU ,v/VOW YOU COULDN'T WOR " .F'O~ BALD)," UNZ~' ~S YOU ,EI~LO/V~/JED SCOU# S/E~ ~ /'/.L DO ANY;"////V~, i