Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
January 28, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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January 28, 1960

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I EVERY YEAR A LOT OF YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN LET EITHER POOR ADVICE OR A RASH DE- CISION STAMPEDE THEM INTO QUITTING SCHOOL. IN ALL TOO MANY CASES THEY HAVE OCCA- SION TO REGRET IT WHEN THEY CUT SHORT THEIR EDUCATION. ARMY AUTHORITIES ARE IN FULL AGREEMENT WITH PAR- ENTS AND TEACHERS ON THIS SUBJECT.-A HIGH SCHOOL DI- PLOMA IS ESSENTIAL TO A YOUNG PERSON WITH AMBI- TIONS, IN LATER LIFE IT OPENS A LOT OF DOORS THAT WOULD OTHERWISE REMAIN CLOSED. THE ARMY'S TECHNICAL TRAIN- ING PROGRAM GIVES PREFER- ENCE TO YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN WHO ARE HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES IN CONSIDERING APPLICANTS FOR ITS CLASSES. IT'S COMMON SENSE THAT YOU ARE OF GREATER VALUE TO YOUR COUNTRY. TO THE ARMY AND TO YOURSELF. IF YOU HAVE COMPLETED YOUR HIGH SCHOOL STUDIES. U. ARM RE ITING SERVICE Methodists Campaign Funds For College Methodists and friends of Wesley dous Christian influence on thOu- College at Grand Forks and Wes- sands of students in the state during ley Foundation at Fargo will have the past 55 years. Not only have an opportunity to participate in the many gone into the ministry, but first major financial campaign that has been conducted for these in- stitutions in 40 years. The objective of this campaign is to raise $550,000, of which $'~YJ.- 000 is to go to Wesley College Ior general repairs and improvements on ~the colege building dnd for per- manent endowment. $50,000 is to be this Christian influence has been experienced by leading laymen m all walks of life throughout North Dakota. "The success of the campaign is most encouraging," stated President Phillips Moulto~ of Wesley College. "Over $225. 000 has been subscribed to date, indicating the high esteem Tanm~Ll~ Methodist minister, or Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sherman, members of the general Committee, for further information on the Wes- ley Development program. --[3--- Group Favors State ConIrol of Water Righls The federal government should be subject to state laws governing the use and control of water resources, Colorado Asst. Atty. Gen. John B. Barnard, Jr told a small group used to construct a Wesley Found- ation building at Fargo. j~i~tl 4ampaign has ~n fully endorsed by the North Dak- ota Conference of the Methodist Church. Both of these institutions are owned and controlled by the North Dakota Conference. Wesley Colege has had a tremen- th~e inst~tution~ o~cupy among of water leaders attending a Jan. Methodists and friends throughout 8 session in Bismarck sponsored by the State." the Land and Water Use committee of the North Dakota Farm Bureau. Barnard said that the two big- gest factors in the nation's future are water resources and the H- bomb. He said the .big question at present is whether the states or the SYNAGOGUE DESECRATED -- Spectators stand in I by police on suspicion of having been the perpe- front of a synagogue in Cologne, Germany, thatI trators. West German Chancellor Konrad Ade- was defaced by vandals. A swastika and the nauer.'who helped inaugurate the synagogue last ~ords *'Juden raus" (Jews out) were daubed ~ September, deplored the anti-Semitic deed and o~ it. Two young men have been apprehended lasked authorities to prevent further incidents. " MARINE KILLED IN CRASH--Wreckage of a ear in which one Marine was killed and three others seriously hurt stands by a road near Bedford, Pa. The soldiers, all from Ohio, were returning to their base at Camp Lejune. N.C when they crashed head-on into a tractor-trailer while try- ing to pass another auto. The dead Marine was Gary J, Ranchel, 19. Lima, Injured were David Deyarmon, East Liverpool: Irwin Carnes, North Jackson, and Ronald Stergerwalt, Wadsworth. LEAVES PRESIDENTIAL I~,CE--Governor Nelson A. Rockefeller greets workmen in Pennsylvania Station, New York, as he left the city for a visit with his wife's relatives in Philadelphia. Rockefeller departed on the trip immediately after announe ing that, in the best interests of the GOP, he will not be a can- didate for the Republican nomination for President in 1960. federal government will control water facilities. The Farm BL~reau is on record favoring federal legislation to [e- cognize the rights of states to make and enforce water usage laws. It is the position of the U. S. j~zstice department that the gov- ernment is immune from state laws and that it would be unconstitu- tional to force federal agencies to comply with state water laws. Barnard discussed two bills pend- ing in Congress to give states more power against federal encroachment. Biggest problem in western states, he said, is that the federal govern- ment controls all waters flowing through or arising upon reserved lands. In Colorado. the government owns 35 per cent of the land. In Alaska, this runs up to 99 per cent. Two bills pending, both favored by the Farm Bureau, (Senate Bill 1416 and H. R. 5555) would: @ Give states jurisdiction over water flowing from or through fed- eral lands. Make the federal government subject to all state laws on con- trol and use of water. Earnard urged state legislatures and organizations to state their views on water policy, rather than supporting a particular bill. and urged North Dakota to develop a comprehensive water code. urs,ng The St. Alexius School of Nurs-j credited school apply for licensure ing has received full accreditation i in other states the board of ex- from the National League of Nurs-I aminers are more apt to give them ing, according to Sister M. Joel,I recognition. O. S. B acting director of theI This accreditation will carry school, t through until 1963 when the three- The school is now included in year nursing program at St. Alex- the official National League of ius will be dropped in favor of the Nursing list of those institutiu~s offering accredited programs in nursing, and which have been ap- proved by the National League of Nursing, the chief accrediting agen- cy of nursing schools on a nat;on- al basis. Other North Dakota n u r si n g: clude St. Michael's of.Grand Forks schools with this accreditation in- and St Andrew's of Bottineau. For a school to be recognized four-year program offered by the department of nursing of Mary Col- lege. The St. Alexius School of Nurs- ing had been approved previously by the North Dakota State board of Nursing Education and Nurse Lit'en- sure which is required before a school can be nationally recognized. Direclors Re-elecl by a national acrediting agency ira-; ~,~ ,m. -a plies that its ultimate goal w ,o ,:ardln,Officers is to safeguard and assure the corn- ~,~ U L munity of an acceptable quality of patient care, disease prevention, health promotion and patient re- habilitation from the graduates of the school, has been attained, Sister Joel said. The advantages to the student according to Sister Joel, are three- fold. 1) Students in the school are as- sured of a definite basic program in nursing. 2) Graduates wishing to continue their education are admitted more readily to advanced standing. 3) When graduates from an ac- Cardinal Petroleum Co. stock- holders have re-elected 11 directors ~nd directors have re-elected all officers. Hugh E. Palmer is president and general manager. Vice presidents are Clarence E. Dilse of Scranton and Thomas S. Kleppe of Bismarck. Pal- mer C. Bakken is secretary-4xea- surer. Directors include the officers and John Rouzie, Bowman; Lincoln Fla- dos, Bowman; T. A. Dilse, Scranton: Thornton Davis, San Antonio, Tex.: J. L. McLaughlin. Great Falls. / Mary Beth Pyron, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James T. Pyrc n of Florence, Ala *is Poster Girl for the New March of Dimes, symbolizing The National Foun- dation's attack on crippling birth de- fects, arthritis and polio. A birth defects victim, Mary was born with an open spine and water on the brain. While she cannot walk, she gets around by crawling. Despite the love and care she receives, there is considerable un- certainty about Mary's future. As things stand now, medical science knows no sure way of helping her. New March of Dimes research hopes to change this. Mary plays hard despite her handicaps. She rides her horse, splashes in her wading pool, often goes fishing with her brother, Tommy, 4. Sometimes it's not easy to understand why your legs won't work and then your mother tries to explain. Although Mary will be 3 in February, she is paralyzed from the waist down and can neither walk nor stand.