Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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January 14, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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January 14, 1960
 

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NOTICE OF TAKING UP AN F ST1RAY Notioe is hereby given that Eae following described estray anrmal has ,been found and taken up ~by the under~igned: One yearling heifer (Hereford) line :bac~k. no brand, wei,g.h t a~out 700 pounds Animal is on Section 24 in Town,thip 142 Nor',h ol Range 100 West.Billings County, North Dakota. l)a, ted thi.s 12th day of Janu- ary, 1960. Augu.st Anheluk Gotham. Nortda Dakota ~Jan. 14-21-28) Hospital Notes GENERAL Sonja Bunke. Mrs. Frances 'Hollar. John Popml. Milford Van- rig, Shy Otto. ~Mrs. Lloyd Sin- ner. Mrs. Ellen Johnson. Eman- uel Koenig, LMrs. Jerome Bruski. ~Bavbara Jo Ross. Micky lte~s, [Mrs. Cliff Harchenko. 'Barbara 'Kunda, Herb Fuehs, A. J. Zic- 'booth, Joe Waterntbach, Mrs. Vie 'Weyer, Frank Kannenberg. SI.rR~G NRY Mrs. Isabelle Eldridge, Albert Lauf, Steven Wicka. I)EATHS DIrs. Isabelle Eldridge. ,'HE BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER. MED()I~&. N. DAN, 'FHUt{SDAY, JANUARY 14, 19(;0 Mrs. Eldridge O[ Wibaux Dies Tues. Mrs. Isa~belle C. Eldridge of Wi!baux. IMont died at ~he John- stone ,Memorial Hospital at Beach on Tuesday evening, Jan. 12. 1960. Funeral arrangements were incomplete at time of goi,ng to press, but they have been "~enta- tively set for ~his Friday, Jan. 15, at Lhe Christian Fundamental Church in Wibaux. Mrs. Eldridge lived on her ranch south of Wi- baux. and is a widow, with one son surwving, Jim who also re- sides at the ranch. She was born at Glendive. Montana. Friends may contact the Cres- cent Funeral Homo at Wfbaux fi, r confirmation of the time of th~ last rites. Move To Glendive --- Mr'. and Mrs. Bruce Miller and family were m Beach Saturday visiting his sister. Mrs. H. D Cameron. and brothers. Bud and Musty and families Bruce and his family moved from Bowman the first of this month and now make their home in Glendive. Mont. Bruce is employed at the Exchange State Bank there, ha,- ing previously been employed in the Bow'man Bank, and prior to that had worked in Beach at t~ae Farmers & 'Merchants Bank. To Conference -- Rev. and ~Mrs. Donald Morgan and Rev. C. Lee Birdsall left Beach this IMonday for Glasgow ,Mont vehere they attended the Montana Pastors' Conference of the EU'B Churoh which lasted until this Thursday. Has Appendectomy A~bert Lauf, one ~of the own- ers of Jack's ClUb, became iil while at work ~Saturday night, and came over to the Johnstone IMem Hospital where he under- went an emergency appendect- t)my on ~SutIday morning. Attend Church On Sunday mAvuomAi, II A W IS 'r'l' ,4IOn mqlo t. The Mon.-I)al:. Coin and Stamp Club Those pictured in the above "t:~ndi~'-. I. :t. r. aJ'~': capita than a,ny t ~ in ~ ~,- ~,ho,o are some ot the mem~Ders Bradley 'ttaigh; Ray Lingk; Tom- U. S. In going thoug~ the Beach ol ~he Mon.-Dak Coin and Stamp . ,~th ('ring tfudson; Joe phone directory, officers counted Club. Total membership of this ,y'rov'~ki. Be]field. N. D.; Nell ]0,: collec',ors, ,~1~ ,u,u, imer~st- orLaaization ~.~ 34. The club ~ (,bf~om Sentinel ,Butte. N. D.: ed are wemome t~ attend any meets ev(ry first }unday of the,w Danielson. president; A1 meetin~ and a:s, ,c t,o. to month at 2:0: pro. in the KC V~icka a~r~ "looue }tardy. All ad- become mem'bers i. c.m'. st, de- Club Room in 2each, N Dak. dr~sscs arc Beach except u,here sire. [Photo eourtcay ~b R;,~;~ Pictured from icfl ~,') s: at. otherwise stated. The a, bovc pict:~: ,t ::s seated are: Kay Ku: owski: ,Mr;.'],ne peop.e m the photogra,pn ca on w ~ ,b~ p,:'" ia,~ Goodie Thompson, see.-trea~; believe that the eity"o$ Beach Coin Coleetor. a n !r, ,~1 cmn F. J. Westlund, Glendive. Mont.;,population 1458) has more t~b:oid, printed, mo h ; a An.~ and Harley Keim. public relations coin and stamp collectors per mosa, Iowa. q"h' re are an estimate:l 33 mill- ion musm:ans in the [7. S We don't say there is any conr~ectlon. necessarily, but last year 35 ,mi:lion ~-rlcans changed their place of residence. IN GREATEST U. $. TRAGED If you picked up your paper tomorrow and read that disaster had wiped out the state of Kansas, killing 4@000 people, injuring every one of the state's 1,905299 population and causing a property and economic loss of about $4,000,000,000, it would be a national calamity. But when that disaster comes day by day--killing hundreds, injuring thousands every day, year in and year out---the impact is lost because it didn't happen all in a sudden flash. That, however, is the annual toll of highway deaths and injuries and economic loss. 40,000 killed; 2,000,000 injured; cost $4,000,000,000--in a single year. This greatest U. S. tragedy is caused mainly by reckless, speeding and drunken drivers, riding their super-powered cars over the nation's highways and byways. Clear skies and straight dry roads are the setting for three out of four fatal accidents. Week-ends and holidays are the times of greatest danger--highest casualty lists. Saturday is the most dangerous day. Drivers.in an alcoholic haze are a major factor in swelling the mount . ing death toll. What can be done .about it? Slow down! Thirteen states withspeed limits of 50 miles or less had but 26 per cent of the deatlm and the rate declined 18 per in one year. If, that dechne had nationwide, nearly 12,000 B es would have beensaved, 600,000 less injuries. " Slow d f"SLOWDOWN! ,your off oasuedty.list. SLOW; DOWN--LIVES ARE IN YOUR HANDSI i EXTRA CARE FOR DOGS I1~/ WINTER BJ~ Bob Bartos Manager, Frlskles Research KenneI$ When the winter weather blusters, both city and country 1 dogs require extra care to pre. vent sickness which is more prevalent during the cold months of the year. For the city dog, it mean~ moving his bed from a cool spot to one that's warm and away from sources of dralts. While many owners look ask. ance at bundling their pets in coats, nonetheless a coat does help minimize the contrast be- tween freezing outdoors and steam heated apartments, espe. cially if your dog is one of the less hardy breeds. Give your dog a good rubdown after a walk in the rain or snow. If snow.melting chemicals have been used on the streets, it's advisable to wash your pet's paws. The chemicals may irri- tate his pads. If he licks them to relieve the irritation, he may swallow some of the chemicals and this can make him sick. Cut down on the number of baths you give your dog in win. ter. Substitute the dry type for the tub whenever possible and when a real bath's imperative, give it after the last walk of the day and make sure that he's thoroughly dry before retiring. If the country dog's house is in a breezy spot, the better to keep him cool during the warm months, move it to a sheltered location. See that it's a couple of inches off the ground to pre- vent dampness. Provide some warm and easily replaced bed. ding, such as a blanket, straw or cedar chips. Make sure there's some form of windbreak on the front of the house. Check on his water dish several times a day to be sure that the water hasn't frozen. tt tt $ Feeding Tip: Dogs needn't have extra fat added to their meals in winter if they're fed a top grade of commercially pre- pared dog food, such as Friskies which is a complete and bal- anced food. r~