Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
February 25, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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February 25, 1960

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER ) , ! ,} Whirling through North Dakota Dakota Saturday, Sen. John F. Ken- ncdy (D-MASS) addressed audi- ences in Bismarck and Jamestown in his bid for Democratic presiden- tial nomination, urging expansion of the natmn's rural electrification pro- gram and adoption of a new farm program to help solve the country's surplus wheat problem. The Massachusetts senator ad- vanced a proposal under which one price would be paid for wheat used for human consumption and a low- er price paid for wheat used for :feed and seed, "I am confident we will have the wholehearted support of the wheat growers and the farm organ- izations," he said. "I think it makes more economic sense than any of the other pro- posals that have so far been sug- gested." I Kennedy warned that the nation's farm problem goes much deeper "then one man or one administra- tion. There are no quick, easy. pain- less remedies." Dismissing Secretary of Agriculture Benson would not solve all the problems, he observ- ed. A long-range farm program should treat farm abundance as a blessing rather than a curse promote and preserve the fam- ily farm, operate "for farmers, by farmers," and encourage growth of the cooperative move- ment. A farm program is need- ed which will also concentrate on cutting 'the farmer's costs and assure him a fair share of the national net income, Ken- nedy said. Regarding REA, Kennedy charged that the administration "has been dedicated to a policy of slow down. hold back and stretch out." He said the Democratic congress has blocl~- ed the Republican five-point pro- gram, which asks for smaller loan funds, higher rates on loans to REA co-ops and new taxes on co- ops. Excerpts from his Jamestown speech: "Secretary of Agriculture Benson says we must depress wheat prices until they compete with feed grains - -he ignores the chaos in both wheat and feed grain prices that is certain to follow. He urges a continuation of the present corn program--and ignores the plight of the corn farm- TOMMY'S WORLD IS ALL UPSIDE DOWN Or maybe it's just the world that looks that way the world that forgets that polio is still a terrifying crippler. Tommy Davey was stricken with paralytic polio when he was 14 months old. That was over four years ago. Arms, legs, chest muscles, all paralyzed. His earliest memory is the iron lung and the world seen through a mirror. What he sees is the white, hushed, institutional world of the hospital But here he seems to be looking at you - at me - at all of us. He seems to be reminding us that polio is a costly crippler still. Tommy is one of 50,000 polio patients receiving March of Dimes aid. Your help in the past literally kept him alive. Your help also enabled scientists to develop weapons against polio, like the Salk vaccine and advanced rehabilitation techniques. Your contribution to the NEW March of Dimes in 1960 offers new hope to polio ,victims. For sufferers like Tommy your help can make the world right side up again. FR~ayC~AI against Frenchman is the tragic battle geri& which has reverberated clear to Paris, parliament and the De Gaulle 'cabinet. The Algeria French are up in arms against President De Gaulle's policy of a plebiscite for Algeria, to let Algerians decide whether Al- geria will be independent or tied to France. Their reason: They are outnumbered nearly ten to one by the native Ber- hers and Moslem. If independence is voted, as is likely, what will happen to them, to their property, to their ae.fety ? Native Algerians outnumber the French nearly ten to one. 2k ~g~rishr'~huo~phere pe~udtq, ti~e modern portz of Algiers. er already suffering from this pro- gram. And as for livestock--he re- fuses even to acknowledge the mounting evidence of a livestock crisis in the near future. "In short, it is a clarion call for a continuation of the same disas- trous policy Mr. Benson has pursu- ed since coming into office. Last year the farmers of our Nation made less money than in any year since 1942. And only this week, they received notice from Mr. Benson that they should expect a further cut in in- come of between I0 and 12 per cent over the next four years. "At the same time that corporate profit~ will rise an estimated 10 to 15 per cent, the Arministration pro- gram will cut farm income between 10 and 12 per cent. "For some reason the wheat farm-: er in particular is singled out for attack. According to the same re port, the administration wheat pro- gram will reduce the cash receipts of the wheat farmer by 30 per cent during the next four years. "I am convinced that the farmers of this country - particularly if they are given a major voice in shaping and administering this policy - will support it and cooperate with it This is not a matter of partisan politics - and it is not even a mat- ter only of farm income. For our basic concern is not the interest of any single political party, or the in- terests of any single group in our economy. Our basic interest is the national interest - and dedicating ourselves to that objective, we can go forward with renewed faith in the future of our land." HEAT LAMPS SAFE IF USED PROPERLY You can use heat lamps with per- fect safety if you follow a few ram- ple installation and operation rules. This assurance is from Arthur H. Schulz, NDAC extension agricultur- al engineer, but with this warning POLIO HITS CROWER AREAS, LOW SOCIO-ECONOMIC GROUPS Poliomyetitis now occurs most frequently in small, crowded areas with heavy concentration of low socio-economic groups and a higher attack rate among the non-white population, reports Willis Van Heu- velen, Executive Director of the State Health Department. The nationwide paralytic attac~ rate in 1959 is, to date, 1.6 per 100, 000 persons. In pre-vaccine epide- mics, the attack was relatively higher among older children and adults. During 1958-59, however. children under five years of age have been hit the hardest. Almost 90 persent of all polio cases in the nation occurred in per- sons under 30, although a few com- munities in Massachusetts and Seat- tle, Washington, reported by Oct. 23. portions in tthe older age group. In Nortth Dakota i,hcre were 12 cases of polio reported by Oct. 23. ']~tree were persons) under five, five were between five and fifteen and four were in their twenties. Six of these 12 cases were paralytic. This an attack rate of less than 1 per 100,000, which is less than the national rate. The vaccine continues ta prove highly effective in the vaccinated population, Van Heuvelen said. Of all the paralytic cases, 82.6 percent were among the unvaccinated or ed persons in the United States is about 68 million. Approximately 36 million in the vulnerable under-40 group had no vaccination at all, and about 5 million of these were in- fm~ts and pre-school children. Additional information concern- ing polio and treatment for the dis- ease is available at the State Health Department. Animals vary considerably in their requirements for salt, so it should be supplied free choice in North Dakota's Farm Coverage --- Gets Resu]Is BUYING SELLING Rates: 14c per word first insertion--no od less than $2.80 12c per word each additional issue, $2.40 minimum SEND DIRECT TO: BISMARCK CAPITAL and ASSOCIATED NEWSPAPERS Main and Mandan Street BISMARCK, N. D. Pets 13Personal Purebred Border Collies - English CARE FQR UNMARRIED MOTIt~R~t ~hepherds, heelers, watch dogs. Florence Crittentqn Home 111 lSth ~t Males, :~10.00; sPayed females, $12.50; south, Fargo, North Dakota. Write 30 days approval Charles Mtller, Shlck- superentendent for information. All i~- Icy, Nebr. 33-36quiries confidential. Livestock 7 HELP FOR UNMARRIED MOTWV~e Fifteen head of Campbell B!'os, and N~*tn" Angus hulls at Auction Feb. 20, Bowmnn, N D. See us at BOW- man. 34-35 For Sale: Begistered Angus bulls. 2 years arid younger. Reasonably pric- ed. Buy your bull early while the choice is good. Goldberg Angus Farm Box 584, Moorhead, Minu. 33-35 For Sale: About 90 Columbi~ ewes to lamb in March. Jack and Jim lgrlehart, l.]nmlet, N. l)ak. 34 Farms For Sale 2 For Sale: Farm 1920 acres, fi miles south of Almont. N. D. All well w~ltervd. Also pile quarter school land, 175 acres farm ]and, more could be broken. Price $35. lmr acre. Pasture for 100 cows, more land if desired, all fem'ed and cross fenced. Will split deal if necessary.V/. E. Bond, A1- mont, N. PaR, 34-36 attached: "Heat lamps used care- addition to what is mixedwith lessly can cause a fire in a matter t feeds. of a few minutes." [ ---4 ]-- Dar~t ooarload your ele~rtcal TAXICAB AR.MY circuits. Use no more than sevenA "taxicab army" helped change 250 watt heat lamps on any one cir- cult. A'dd new circuits if you will use more than seven heat lamps at one time. "Use a heat lamp guard on all lamps: This guard will protect the lamp from falling objects, frost and water. Commercially made reflect- or guards are designed so they will turn the lamp up and away from the straw if the lamp should ac- cidentally fall. Don't suppo~ the lamp by its cord. Use a chain or wire anchored to a firm hook in the ceiling or support it from a firm bracket." Use only porcelain lamp holders of the keyless type, Schulz advises. Enottgh heat is given off from the base of a heat lamp to melt plastic lamp holders. Use heavy dudy rubber cord on all heat lamps. Use cord short enough so if the heat lamp should fall, the cord will pull the plug out of the convenience outlet and turn out the lamp before ~he lamp gets i~to the straw. If longer cords mus~ be used to plug into a wall con- venience outlet, run the cord thr- ough an eye so the plug will pull out of the outlet if the lamp falls. Never lower the heat lamp or cord low enough so it can be touch- ed by an animal. An animal biting thIough a cord is likely to be elect- rocuted. A broken lamp can cause i a iire. Avoid burning of the anim- als hy keeping Che lamp about 30 inches above pigs, lambs or calves and at least 18 inches above chicks. "Check your general wiring. Cor- rectly ~nstalled heat lamps, pro- perly used on good wiring, are safe, the NDAC farm engineer says. --CY-- MOROCCO SPAIN FRENCH WEST AFRICA the course of World War I. accord- ing to World Book Encyclopedia. In 1914, when Paris was in danger of being captured by Germans. the military governor of the city com- mandeered 700 taxicab. He filled them with 3,000 troops and sent them to the 'banks of the Marne River, where the French stopped the Germans. Auction 32 ANGUS AUCTION -- X6 lLea'lstered Bulls hv State Asscx,iation ads' Pipe- stone, Minnesota on March . 1O:00 ~. m. Free catalog from (?lem (?base, Pipestonc, Minn. 34-35 Help Wanted 24 WANTED--Responsible person to take over 4 payments of $S.4~ on ele('t,rie Singer sewing Irmchlne. Sitlches hke new, fully guaranteed. Cash price, $30.00. May be seen in your loeallty. Write Time Pay, Box 851. %Vest Fargo, N. Dak, 34-35 Farm Equipment 4 1950 14 ft. Model 55 John l)eere ,~[' Colnbine aUtOlntttle hearlt:r thr0wout slraw ehopper. Mile fh.xo guards, ~und plclcup, l,ooks good I~n t ready to u'o. $2995 Willrodt Motor co. Chain- but'lain So. PaR 34-35 MANIrI~.E SPRf,]ADI']I',--GeI the ilhls- trated facts Oll the low, easy to load Sehultz ~preadnlaster. Ta ndenl wheel~ eliminatv l FOIIIII('sOltlt' jack. Simple, slrollg construction with 1/4" l'OOSter('on~h healers. See your Spread- master dealer or write P. I). Box 15, Bismarek, N. Dak: for v,mplete in- formation. 34-40 Interest To Women 46 Housewives wanted! Biu money. Spare or full thne cake decorating and candymaking. Turn your kitchen into a gold mine. Complete instruction, Earn al home VVrite for frye facts: Ill-acre latin ill ceDtral Minnesota. (food road aml eleetrh'ity. 1-1/4 rnih,s from town. [~ay Zutler. llewitt, Minn. 34 S00 acre Farm. March 15th possession. 5(:0 acres cultivated 1"/5 acres wheat allottlqerlt. New well--moderll six-room ilome, good out buildings. 12 miles to ~Vilton---12 miles IO Washbnrl~. Brown Insnrane, Agency, Dial ll()2-6192 Washburn. N. Dak. 34 Hay For Sale 35 7000 bab, s alfalfa bay, first and sec- ond cutting. Ears Vik. Phone 4491, Ads. Minn. 35 For Sale: 4.000 bales of good upland mixed ha,',', $15.00 per ton. Also 40.- 004) hoard feet JacR pine luruhel all lengths 8-14 fl. Eddy (L Johnston. Roseau. Minn. 34 Business Opportunity 9 Por Sale---Ap.trtment bull,ling in Steel (~ontains 8 a llltrt lnenls, doctor's clinic and beaut3 shop. Nice nlonth- ly income. Write T. J. Ness, 216 7th St. SW .lamestown, N. I)ak. 34-35 For Scale: Due to health good ~4oing Ford & Oliver agency ill good local- it '. (-onta.ct Sam W~,isz Ashley, N. l)ak. Phone: ATwater, s-33-t,q or at ~-3250 34-35 }'or Sale: care and holel inclndillg living qnarters, g uool tables aud lnostly Ile%V buildings. Very Rood busi- hems place, tile Branding Iron Steak llouse. See Mrs. ~InUl~L Sehlender, l)odg,-, or phone Vtelor 6-4200 34-35 FREDRICKSON ORTHOPEDICS, INC. Artificial Limbs - Stump Sock~ Walkers - Wheel Chairs Repairs of All makes of Limbs 1440 4th Ave. N. ADams 5-5047 Fargo. N. D. Candy & Cake. Dept. PC I,'allbrook CaliL 34 FRANC ' ITALY LIBYA Brick i, beautiful and ever- lasting, economical to build with and free from mainte- nonce costs. Provides better @ ALGERIA IS TOPHEAVY populationwise. Nearly all of the II million or so people live to the north, mostly in coastal areas. But in the south central and southwestern areas, oil has been found. There is some coal near the Tunisia border. And mineral wealth in the chill Atlas mountains ranging up the western border. It is these mountains and those along the Mediterranean coast that furnish hideouts for the na- tive terrorist armies which have kept half a million French troops tied down in Algeria for several years. (C ,tral Prea~) resale value and will make your o dreom home. JOIN THE "Kitchen Club" Join the largest women's club in America--it's Martha Bohlsen's "Kitcb. en Club," on the air Mon- days through Fridays.* Lots of fun, ideas and tips for the practical home- maker. Tune in tomorrow - and every day ! KFYR-RADIO- 550 Man thru Fri - 11:15 am. eoun~Itsnd nursing care. Write Houm of Mercy, 1605 5th Avenue Bouth, garge, North Dakota. All inquiries confidential Notice 29 LARGEID'r wholesals suPl~ly In U. [$ Furniture. clothing. ~ppli~neen. atrto~ and accessories, farm equipn~ent, tools housewares, new products, imports Free details. Associated Whole,tiers Box 2065-BN. Sioux City 4. Iow~k 6If LEARN AUCTIONEERING, T~RM SOON Big Free Catalog 27 Yeax~ VVorlds Largest School Mason City 25. Iowa. 2T-$7 Sunny Klngman, Arizona. Level lots, $95. full price, $5 down, $5 monthly, minimum 2 lots: near fishing, hunt* lng. Box 4217 Annex. Las Vega& Nevada. 31-34 Strawberry and ga spberry plants. Lar~'e, healthy, fresh du~ plants for sl)rinI4 planting. )A'rlle for price list. MeNeal Berry Nursery. Hamilton. Mont. :ll-a~, H.ELIE/Vli~ Rectal ltehing in five nlinutes with In) sirnl}le systel~ %Vrite George Edwards. Box 553 Liv- ingston, Mont. 34-35 Fish Stock Your I)eepfreeze Bullheads sc aliYe lgc (Ires,~ed. :m lb. contain- ers. ~'atch bullhead skinners in action Ilunn Center l.i)mbervard, lave perch 10C. suckers 7,'. FFtH// ll**$ttltlflll [Alke. I1o, l)unn Center, N. 1 }ok 34-36 Male Help Wanted 25 Registered Pharmaclsts contact Larry Brown, Eastgate Drug Co Inc Walla Walla, Washington 31-85 Saleslna ll Wantt, d I'|aVo o~ning in this area. for salesmttn to sell stock in Sheyenne. Acceptance Corpor- ation of Lisbon. North Dakota, This will be full-time work ~,'rlt,~ or phone: Twin ('It'," Brokerage. I~,x 1162. l;Str- go, ?q. Dak. Phone No. AD 2--33,89 24-35 Wanted To Buy 22 Wanted to buy: Used row crop tractors IHC H's - M's John I')eere A's Fords equipment. State )'ear couditton and In'ice. Phone or write: Phone Wood- hind 2-3405 Joe Merkel, Fordyce. Nehr Female Help Wanted 26 %Vanted--A wonmn to help care for my wife in our holn~. Rev. E. E M~,t,+eson. Wilton. N l)ak 34-35 North Dakota Newspaper Assn. Bismarck N. Dak. 1960---34 THE CHOICE OF THOUSANDS HAS ALL THESE FEATURES: Beautiful aluminum exterior [ with D~epont's baked enamel [ Lucif,backed with rigid insu- | lation ! The greatest siding de- | velopmenf in years ! Care-free, i heavy gauge, 10~. Small extra | COSt. I Pre-staincd double coursed ce- dar shakes or lap siding. All oak interiors Fuel-saving triple insulatioa Wide overhanging eaves Choice of gable or hip roo~ Completely weatherstripped Expert architectural servico Pre-engineered heating and plumbing, custom kitchc~ Big window variety Pre-installed storms a~d ocr 1~ PLUS 100's MORE SAVE THOUSANDS OF DOLL/U~ THE CAPP-HOMIE PURCHASE PLAN . Ib~ pwcimSe pl~a wSk hsedl Prics$ from DMJVI~ED FREIE ANO CUSTOM BUILT ON YOUR LOT AND FOUNDATI~ ANYWl~ERE F4tll~l~ PAID CAPP-HOMES in Eastern North Dakota your representative is Joe Amundson, 1901 7th St. N Fargo, phons ADams 2.2364 In Western North Dakota your representative is L. W. Nieh~n, 1000 17th St. N. W.0 phone TES. 3221 I CRIPPLED CHILDREN'S SCHOOL Jamestown, N. D. I Enclosed find my check (or money J order) for $ . ~, for copies of "The Best of Dogs in Peace I and War", at $2.00 per copy. II Please mail this order~to: " Name -- (All prefi~ ko to, (Please Print) Crippled Children s School, Jmne~tewn. [ Addres~