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

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r BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER HEiR WEDS AIRGiRL-.U.S. banking heir Robert Payne Kellogg and his bride, the former Liza Eriksen, of Denmark, leave the cathedral in Aarhus after their marriage. Kellogg met the pretty Danish girl when she was a stewardess on an airliner. to in North Dakota's 1960 tlshmg regu- I close and one new one will open. lations, published in the December Three trout lakes will open to issue of North Dakota Outdoors, on- ] winter fishing for the first time on compass a few changes, accordingl January 1st, and two other lakes will to Commissioner I. G. Bue. I open to the use of minnows on A new license fee schedule goes January 1st. There will be no open into effect on Jan. 1st. The regular season on muskies next year. These resident fishing license will cost two new game fish have been introductd dollars and the non-resident feeinto several lakes and reservoirs will be $5.00 in 1960. However, two here in the past two years. licenses have been created. AI --~-- new resident family (man and wife) li- cerise will cost $3.00 and a short- Okay grant f0r term tourist Iieense will be avail- able at one dollar. The only change in fish house re- quirements is that windows are not required in 1960. All other basic fishing regulations remain the same as in 1959, except that salmon eggs are to be considered artificial baits. Beach H0spilal The U. S. public health service has granted preliminary approval of a $188.864 grant to Golden Valley Eighteen lakes will be closed ~o Community hospital at Beach, N. all fishing throughout 1960, in- Dak. eluding 12 that have been openedRep. Quentin N. Burdick's off]me in past ~asons or are newly con-in Washington reported approval structed. Five lakes will open to of the grant, which well help fin- angling in 1960, after having been ance a 24-bed facility, total cost of rehabilitated. One trout lake will which is expected to be $410~576. LT. CDR. EDWARD O'HARE A-SUB LAUNCHED--The nuclear-powered attack submarine Scorpion slides into the Thames River. at GroWn, Conn. the third launchi~ this year at the General Dynamics sldpyard. $ ~15~t I~ ~'e 14th atoml~pow~ed submarlne. I Eye Neglect I An Optometrist is alicensed, non- medical practitioner, who measures refractive errors-that is, irregular- Is W!despread /ities in the size f shape f the eye" ball and eye-muscle disturbances. The Optometrist uses glasses, prisms, " ou y s suppos d to last~ and exercises only. a life time," Willis Van Heuvelen,| An Optician grinds lenses, fits executive director of the state health them into frames, and adjusts the department said this week in the frames to the eventual wearer. first of two articles on the Care of the Eyes. Van Heuvelen points out that nature has taken great l~ains to pro- tect the eyes. They are set in bone sockets with eyelids and other soft parts to serve as cushions. A sen- sitive cornea covers the pupillary area and tears are provided to wash away irritation matter. Yet. despite the defenses provid- ed by nature, people constantly neglect or abuse their eyes, Van Some eye diseases seldom cause pain or reduce vision until they Heuvelen noted. To help decide which specialist are well advanced. That is why it is so important to include an eye examination with your regular, an- nual physical examination, the health department official empha- sized tearcakes, irritability, tiring easily, poorer performance of work, having accidents, etc. can all re- sult from eye strain Van Heuve!en stressed. to see for examination. Van Heu- velen gives these definitions: An Ophthamologist or Oculist is a physician an M. D.---who special- izes in di.agnosis and treatments of defects and diseases of the eye, per- Van Heuvelen warned that no one should try to correct suspected eye defects with glasses already made up for some one else on dis- played on store counters. Wrong lenses can cause serious discomfort. Coast Guard Exams Scheduled Bismarck has been chosen as one of the 30 examination points within the Second Coast Guard district in which the examination for appointment to cadetship at the U. S. Coast Guard Academy, New London. Conn will be held Feb. 23 and 24. The examinations are open to all qualified young men between 17 and 22 without a Congressional appointment. Applicants must be physically qualified and have grad- uated from an accredited high school by July l. 1960. Vision requirements have recent- ly been changed so that applicants with 20/30 vision in each eye, cor- rectible to 20/20, can qualify. Appointments as cadet, U.S. ~Coast Guard are offered to thoset Information can be obtained by applicants found best qualified iwriting to Commandant (PTP), U. academically and on general adapta- ~ S. Coast Guard, Washington 25, D. bility by the nationwide examina-/;C, or Commander, Second Coast tion. ~ Guard District, 815 Olive Street, St. DIES IN FIRE THAT CLAIMED SiX--Firemen and rescue worken, face snow and wintry blasts as they remove the body of one of six persons who lost their lives when fire swept the two- story Holleran Hotel in Lima, Ohio. All were retired men. AGAINST TH ~COL/~E," /VOkV BOTH OF YOU C-,UAY~ , TO THE ~ACK DO0~ OF TIlE J~LACK'.c;/~'IITI-/ $/-10~. T/-/E,~E/ A/VZ) / NEE~ IT. TAI(INP HIM MillAY-- ~E~'O~PE /-/~" CAN 7Ai.K./ oM~ ON ~ OUT/ I I OFFICE IN A I~AGg/ / I D SAY 240v~", TI4~" I R~R COWr,~E~O !