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The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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March 24, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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March 24, 1960
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER O Continuing Education grows bYf leaps and bounds in the United StoWs. according to leading educa-No dhoug tars. and North Dakota makes it a r en pleasant possibility for adults and even youug people, through the TO Run for Division of Supervised Correspond- "Every community has adults, dis- abled people and even young people Orris G. Nordhougen of Leeds this who cannot attend a regular school," week announced "It is my intention to become a candidate for the Unit- sta~tes T. W. Thordarson. state all- redtor of North Dakota's fine mail- artier school activity. 'eMany of them are anxious to study at home on some particular subject." Subjects range from basic electric- ity. mechanical drawing, telegraphy, wiring buildings, auto mechanics, radio, everyday nursing, foods and sewing to several courses in art. Eng- lish, science, mathematics, foreign languages, business, piano playing, ~uitar~ pla2iing, Bible study, short- hand. business law and psychology. The ~irst step towards educa- tion-at-home. Thordarson sd- is simply to drop him a ~pOst card and ask for eat~og. q'he Division of Supervised Study ed States senate in the June elec- tion for the unexpired term of the late Sen. William Langer." Nordhougen. 58. said last week he was going to take a weekend trip to sound out possible support for his candidacy. Presumably, he found some. In 19~ he won the Republican nomination for congress but lost to Democrat Quentin Burdmk. In 1952 and 1954 he was defeated for the house in the primary elections, He has served three terms in the North Dakota state senate. He manages Northern Founders' insurance company in Bismarck. His name ahnost surely would be filed in the independent column in was originated in 1935 as a state pro- the Jvne 28th election to name a ]ect for equalizing school opportun-, successor to Langer. the Republican tries. Today, the institution has 30 senator wllo died last November. ~ll-time stMf members and abou~ 7.500 enrollments a year, It boasts the largest alumni group of any state educational institution--- 65.- 000. Dr, Thordarson recalls that many school leaders and legislators ori- ginally disapproved of the school, inasmuch as it was a new idea "and new developments are always re- sisted in any field by the majority." He cites a statement by Dr. Elliot. one-time president of Harvard. to the effect "that "It takes 50 years for the public schools to accept a good new idea." adding that a pro- minent superintendent in North Da- l~ota amended the statement: "It takes a hundred years!" Among the Division of Supervis- ed S~udy's services are a film rental library, a lyceum entertainment ser- Cancer Crusade Starts April 1 For a second successlve year, "Guard Your Family" will be the rallying note of the Cancer Crusade which opens here April 1. The family theme will again be linked with the life-saving phrase, "Fight Cancer with a Checkup and a Check " it was announced today by Mrs, J'. W. Tully of Bismarck, County Commander for the Bur- leith County Cancer Unit. who dis- cussed plans for the American Can- cer Society's 1960 educational and fund-raising Crusade. "The combined slogan was very vice, and a free rental .book library ]I "pies eqs ' ~eo~ ~sel oana~jIo ~f about 8,000 volumes, nelped us alert the families of Bur- Typical letters include such re- leigh County to the silent and insid- quests as: ious ways of cancer, and to methods "I find that my high school of safeguarding the family against does not teach art. How can I the hazards of this disease. And it helDed us raise $9.096.99 which was gel a course in that?" "I ~-a~nt to be an enlightened substantially more than our rain- farmer but my high school of: imum local goal." fetal leo farm or practical course.' The National Crusade was the High school credits earned by most successful in the history of the Supervised Study are acceptable in Cancer Society, according to Mrs. every high school and every insti- Tully. "No ceiling was set on the tution of higher learning in North Dakota and in all leading univer- ~ities at full value. Prospective students are invited to obtain further details from the Division of Supervised Study or from their county school superin- tendent. Work is organized to be completed within the regular school ~emeater time periods, and summer courses are offered from May lsl ~o July 25. Costs amount to rvglstration fees 3f a dollar per semester subject ;)/us books and materials at coat. Railroads Hin! Lower Rates ' A railroad official told a North Dakota Farm Bureau audience re- cently in Fargo that major railroads are .proposing freight rate reductions on certain farm commodities wl~ich may result in annual savings to armers of two to three million dol- lars L C. Lawson, representing the Northern Pacific, Great Northern. 5~lwaukee and See Line railroads. spoke to about 30 Farm Bureau transportation and organization of- ficials. The reductions are being propos- ed on certain farm commodities moving to markets in Minneapolis and Duluth. Lawson said reductions proposed for wheat, rye and flax to place the railroads in a better competi- tive position with truckers, would ~a~feet an area up to 350 miles north an~l west of Minnesota. The rate reductions must be ap- proved by the Interstate Commerce ~ommlssion before taking affect on April 8 as proposed. --O-- ~DAK(YJPA ACCEIFTANCE BOALD OF DIRECTORS MEET Fl nancial progress of Dakota Acceptance Corp. was reported by Kenneth L. Bergo, general man- ager of the corporation, ~t a board of directors meeting in Minor re- cently. Dakota Acceptance has len~ $62,- 284.711 since it was organized. Twe- ak-two automobile and imple- ment dealm~ are now associated wRh the corporation, Berg~ said. The board of directors l~id plans for their next ,dhree-months dealer sales projection, and also consider- ed arrangements i~or their open house q~o be held at the Ryan Hot- el in Grand Forks during the Aut- omobile Dealers Convention on March 20, 21 and 22rid Milton L Bergo, president of Dakotia Brokerage Co. sales agents o Dakota Acceptance, reported on the progress of the stock sale. Hog production, as well as corn producttior~ has be#on becoming more concentraSed in the four cen- tral Corn Belt states of Iowa, Ill- inois. Indiana and Missouri. The four leading eatfle-produc- trig S~tes are Texas, Iowa, Neb- raska ~ Kansas. amount of money needed," she said, "and none is set for the 1960 Cancer Crusade. "We believe that you can't mea- sure human life in dollars and cents. Certainly not the half million lives of the men. women and children who develop cancer every year. Last year the people of America confirm- ed our belief. We know they will again give us their voluntary and generous support to help sustain the momentum of our three ~rograms of Research. Service and Education. "The Cancer Society supports more than 1,000 scientists who are trying to defeat cancer for all time. But there is so much we can do about this disease right now. Right now. we can. and mIl~t, try to save the lives that are wasted every ycal'. I refer to the 85,000 people who die of cancer simply because they don't get to the doctor in time. "This 'now' aspect of our program is heartening and unique. It depends on out" public and professional edu- cation programs, and our service ~rogram. And they depend on you. There are areas in these programs that urgently need expansion. If we can meet these unmet needs, we can save more lives. It is as simple as that." While the National Crusade has declared a "goal unlimited'*, the minimum goal for 'Burleigh County has been set at $8,~.00. '~he theme of 'Guard Your Fam- ily':is very apt," the American Can- cer Society spokesman ,pointed out. '~2~vo of three families in our com- munity will be .confronted by the tragedy and burden of cancer-- sooner or later.-That's true in every community in the country. It will continue to be true until the disease is conquered--as it will be, given time and money. '2VIeanwhile. it's up to you to guard your family, to give them the best possible chance in the event that cancer strikes. And better still. to do what you can to prevent can- cer. "We don't know enough about the prevention of this grim disease, be- cause we still have not solved the mystery of X, the monster cell, But we do know that a regular health checkup often unearths a harmless' condition that might, if neglected, lead to cancer, And a checkup can also find a tumor while it is still small and hopeful of cure." Mrs. Tully said that American Cancer Society volunteers will dis- tribute free literature throughout April, Cancer Control Month. --EN- Nix0n /isi! Said Possible ' North Dakota Republican chair- man. Arley Bjella still has hopes of a visit to the state by Vice Presi- dent Richard Nixon to help the COP elect a Republican U. S, senator in the June 28 special election. It was reported previously Lhat Nixon does not plan such a trip, but ~ella says the final word has not been said. E URUGUAYAN INCIDENT--President Eisenhower wipes his smarting eyes after his auto ran Into gas fumes used by police to break up student anti-United States demonstra- tions in Montevideo, Uruguay. Otherwise Uruguayans gays Ike one of the most enthusiastic receptions of his entire South American trip. (Radiophoto) Devils Lake Educator Named State Chairman F. H. Gilliland. retired Supt. of I C. Hanson. Dr. T, H. Harwood, Merle Schools at Devils Lake has been Kidder. Miss Frances D. Landon, named State Chairman of the Gay-i Dr. F. A Maides, Mrs. Elizabeth ernor's Committee on Aging, Gov- ernor John E. Davis reports. The' Murdoch, Andy Nomland, M. Edwin Governor also has announced the Nuetzman, Dr. Robert Rosenthal. names of the rest of the 126-mere-, and Arthur Tweet, all of Grand ber state committee. Forks; North Dakota will participate inJoe W. Metejcek, Lankin; Clarence the White House Conference on Morrison, Bathgate; Mrs. Oliver Nel- Aging in Washington, D. C nextson, Kempton; Mr. Vender Olson, January and the Governor's commit- Starkweather: Senator C. W. Sch- tee is charged with digging out the facts regarding the state's aging problems, programs, and conduct- ing studies in areas pertinent to the aging. The committee is composed of pro- fessional and lay citizens who have displayed ability as individuals, in- terest in public affairs and concern for the welfare and security of our aging, Governor Davis said. The all-inclusive study includes rock, New Rockford; Art Strand, St. Thomas; F. H. Gilliland, Miss Dagny Olson, Rev, E. L. Rude, and Bert Wick, all of Devils Lake; Mrs. Dorothy Bacheller, Ellendale; Sen. Donald Holland, Lisbon:J T Little, Wyndmere; Mrs. Gladys Mas- se. Oakes: Kenneth L. Fox, P. T William A. Galloway, and Dr P. V. Reslock, all of Valley City; Mrs. Donald Nash. Wahpeton: Dr. M. Ad- eline Olson, Mayville; Donald Rodi- daux. LaMoure; Mrs. Ina Thorberg, State Sen. Rosamund O'Brien I Lowe has announced that she will not seek re-election. Pledges for She announced her decision re- cently in the Walsh County Press, Park River, of which she is presi- House 0f Mercy dent and co-publisher. Her husband, Kenne~:h Lowe. ,ill be a candidate '$50 for renomination ~o the state house T01al ,000 persons from age 45 up, with the emphasis divided according to each group's respective needs. The age 65 and over group, for instance, is faced with problems involving in- surance, housing, finances, medical expenses, recreation, nursing care. emotional conflict and other indivi- dual concerns, the Governor noted. The full Governor's Committee on Aging will meet in Bismarck Mon- day, March 21. to discuss the state- wide project and to begin work on the many studies necessary. Later, regional meetings are planned in Devils Lake. ~VIinot, Dickinson and Valley City. The State House Conference on Aging is ~,lated for Tuesday, July 19 in Bismarck. At this meeting the committee will make its recom- of representatives in the Republi-' can primary election June 28. Mrs Lows a Democrat. was elect ed to the senate in 1952. succeedi~ her first husband, the late Sen. Harry O'Brien. She said she will consider Grand Forks her home in the future, al- though she will continue her finan- cial interest in the Waish County Press and will continue to write a column for it. '~rhis decision." she wrote. "which I made strictly on my own. was not the result of pressure or sug- gestion from anyone else." She noted that the Third legisla- tive district had been represented by an O'Brien for more than 25 years. She is also resigning as secretary- treasurer of the Walsh county Dem- ocratic party. "My Republican husband has not tainted my political views or think- ing," Mrs. Lowe said. "Among our earliest decisions was one in which Ken and I agreed not to hold dis- cussions of party politics as such, and we have held firmly to that practice." Lowe has served two terms in the House of Representatives. He formerly was. a Grand Forks alder- man. His first wife died in 1958. ICE I~HLK BARS GET INSPECTION Tests are currently being con- dueled by the dairy division of the state agriculture and labor depart- ment to determine the butterfa~ content of ice-milk offered for sale in North Dakota. Cooperstown; GItOUP TO KEEP RECORDS A farm record keeping route Obed Wyum. Rutland; Gilman with 15 patrons in Pembina and Westvedt, Hatton; George Anderson, Carvalier counties in the Walhalla Rep. Murray Baldwin, Dr. Lee A. vicinity has been organized. The Christoferson, Dr. Courtney Cleland, plan involves the cooperation of Donald E. Eagles, Christine Finlay- Extension agents in the two count- son, Fred Fiechtner, Clement Ford, ies, says Bjorne Naaden, assistant E. J. Hazelrud. Ronald A. Jydstrup, farm economist of ~DAC Extension Dr. D. H. Lawrence, Rabbi Richard M. Leviton, W. W. Murray, Hal D. Neugebauer, Rev. Oscar Olson, D. O. H. Pankoke, Very Rev. A. R. Peschel, Dr. Wallace J. Pianka, Har- old S. Pond, and Mrs. Minnie Tand- setter, all of Fargo; Arlo Beggs, Miss Glenna Ellis, Mrs. Oscar Fade. Rev. James Keller, Dr. Thomas E. Pederson, Dr. L. E. Musberger, and Rev. J. A. Nestingen, all of Jamestown: Charles Adams. mendations for the state report to Lansford; Vincent Gilloley, Amb- the 1961 White House Conference on rose; Fred F Jeffgies, Washburn; ATa:k"~"~ R. Smutz, former director of Frank Traynor, New Town; Lee Stenehjem, Watford City; Harold Brunner, Dr. T. W. Cock- rell, Bob Fredericksen. Lief E Fug- leso, Dr. Gordon L. Hamilton, Reu- ben Hammond. Representative ~ry- nhild Haugland. Iver H. Ivezson, and Oliver Korterud, all of Minot; Leslie Blake, LaVerne Levitt, Dr. Carroll Lund, Rev. Pernie Pederson, The campaign for a new House of Mercy in Fargo has resulted in more than $~0.000 in pledges thus far, it is reported. An estimated 270 women from throughout the state attended a re- port meeting at Trinity Lutheran church in Bismarck. Mrs. John E. Davis is general chairman of the drive for $284,000 to finance replacement of the present House of Mercy building in Fargo. All eight areas in the state re- ported with pledges totaling $53,- 898. The areas and their pledges: Bismarck $1,479. Williston $3,815, Dickinson $~.801. Fargo $6,365, dametown $6,665. Minot $9,500, Dev- ils Lake $9,867 and Grand Forks $11,206. Reporting for the several coun- ties in the Fargo area was Mrs. Roy Nielsen of Wahpeton. Mrs. John Hoag of Arthur. cap- tain for American Lutheran church- es in the Fargo area, reported that all ALC churches in that area had pledged contributions. An outstanding report also came from Starkweather in the Devils Lake area where a 250-member Lutheran church pledged 1,000 dur- ing the first month. Minnie Sigdestad, superintendent of ttouse of Mercy, reported on the needs of the home. The Rev. Joseph A. Belgum of Fargo, executive director of the Lutheran Welfare Society of North Dakota. spoke on ways to combat the trend of illegitimacy, urging a program of education and preven- tion as well as service and rehabil- itation. According to William J. Murphy, I House of Mercy is a non-sectarian dairy commissioner, inspectors of home for unwed mothers which the dairy division are conducting works in cooperation with Lutheran the tests and all products with sub- Welfare Society. It is a participating legal butterfat content will be agency of area United Fund and seized and the manufacturers will be subject to penalty. Community Chest organizations. The The dairy division is also col- home is located at 1'505 5th Ave. S. in locling license fees required for Fargo. Lutheran Welfare Society pro. selling ice-milk at retail. Licenses rides social case work, child care are good from Jan. 1 to Dec. 31,1and adoption services for the home. 1960, and cost $I0, Murphy said. 1 -- 3--- Ice-milk must have a minimum EasierSeal noted, and said that many brands of ice-milk bans are being sold in North Dakota that require a 1ic- LelIers Coming ense the same as bulk ice-milk places. --- Cr-- Residents of North Dakota will receive a "Please Help Us" plea PEMBINA-CAVALIER FARM from crippled children when they Service. "I~te group aims to keep com- plete farm and home accounts. John Stevenson, Carson: AI W. Uec- kert. Beach: Right Rev. Monsignor George P. Aberle. Dr. Robert F. Gilliland. and Dr. Charles F. Scott, all of Dickin- son: Dr. Cecil Baker, Herman Bis- chef, Mrs. Hazel Webster Byrnes, Rev. H. W. Case. Joseph Fevold, Mrs. O. T. Forde, Martin Gronvold, Mrs. Tim Hogan, Herman H. Joos, Ed Kibler, A1 J. Klaudt, Rev. B. W. Krentz. Senator Guy Larson. receive their Easter Seals this m~mth. Milton G. Kelly, Devils Lake, state chairman for this year's ap- peal announced Chat two colorful stylized designs ~ppear on this year's Easter Seal Sheet, centered by a window sticker saying "Please Help Us; Easter Seals Help Crip- pled Children," The appealing new pair of Seals are in subdued ~ones of red and blue. One shows a crippled girl and bay with a therapist, repre- senting all youngsters and profes- sional workers who receive and give care and treatmer~t through ]gaster Seals S~eieties across the nation. The other Seal pictures the same children with the lily symbol, of the Easter Seal Society, which fin- ance .their programs through con- tribut~ons made d~xring the cam- paign. The sticker appearing in the sheet shows .two children hold- ing~an enlarg~-:~l reproduction of the smaller lily-symboled Seal. Kelly said that conh-ibu~ors to the Easter Seal Appeal are urged to help promote the campaign by using the Seals on Easter-time mail and by displayin4g the sticker on windows or doors. This year's nationwide appeal scheduled March 17 through Easter Stmday, April 17th. marks 39 years of service to the crippled !~ Nat- ional Society for Crippled Children and Adults and its 1,655 Easter Seal affiliates in the f~0 sta4~s, Dis- trict of Columbia and Puerto Rico. Fishing again will resume for all game species, exsept bass and n~te~, on May 7~I~ Non-same ~ are legal throughout the entire year and there are no size limRs nor creel lim~s on such fish. --EY-- When building a farm pond, el- iminate sudden dropoffs and deep holes that might be dangerous to swin'm~ers and waders when the pond is filled. John R. McClung, John W. l~ter- son, D.D.S B. M. Ryan, Miss Clara Rue. George Schaumberg, Mrs. ~sth- er N. Schoewe. Sister Anita. Judge Obert Teigen, George Them Jr and the state Theodore Roosevelt Cen- tennial Commission, was previously appointed Executive Secretary of the Governor's Committee on Aging. here Is a list of ,members appoint- ed to the Governor's Committee on Aging: A. G. Bjorke, Senator A. F. Gronvold. Dr. O. W. Johnson, and Oscar Troyer, all of Rugby; James M. Bolger, Inkster; Mrs. Edith Jas- per, Larimore; Gotffried J. Kuhn, Minnewaukan; Homer D. Abbott, Dr. T. Q. Benson, Mrs. Robert A. Caldwell, Benn Gustafson, Harvey William Waind, all of Bismarck; Mrs. H. Grant Unkenholz. Mandan; and Dr. Willard Wright, all of Wil- listen; Mrs. Violet Wipers, Bowbells: Marion Connolly, Dunn Center; Dr. R. P. Froeschle, Hazen; Richard Fur- nes, Matt; Theodore F. Jones, Bow- man; Helge Nygren, Flasher; Mrs. and Burton Wilcox, Center. Honorary members of the Gover- nor's Committee on Aging are Fred Knautz of Fargo and Dr. Leonard W. Larson, They also are members of the National Committee on Ag- ing. HERD IN MU~ICAIL--C~e of the stars of the new musical "Greenwlllow," Buttercup Hya- ctnth Bertram rrr, enters the stage door in Philadelphia for a matinee performance. Buttercup h~ had TV experience, but this Is her first attempt at a live stage role, and no doubt she's milking It for all It's wOrth.