Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
Lyft
April 7, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 7, 1960
 

Newspaper Archive of The Billings County Pioneer produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER -1 Ifllr s l around the vent and tailhcad will I' 'A I CROP MARKET TRIP ]1~ 1 ~ . ran wes ,oo I aw Awara ~? F:aA~i2NNrERgFFA eros re ]['~,0afluepanmem PP P P "I'~1 " j,~ ~ . [ inkled with pepper. ~ "IT "l IF duction awards for 1959 are being "l'~II"~ " I Use malathion to control no~ -in0n0rs lvmrrav . . ,=,ans Radio let ~v ~,jj~,vsA fern fowl mites. Use two table-I -- ~ reviewea ann winners will be l 1"1111~1~ ~'~C~1~ !spoons of 57 per cent emulsifiable/ William S. Murray of Bismarckr " [ A statewloe ramo network Ior named to receive an all-expense highway department vehicles should ~,~UlIII~ L.I~III liquid or 21/a ounces of 25 per cent l has established a $I00 annual sch- trip to Minneapolis later in the be ready for operation next win- Mandan's "Trail West" board of ! wettable powder in one gallon of I r hid o b known as the Mur [ year, according to Ernest L. De- ter, according to Highway Commis- h ola s t e - directors has announced that t e !water to spray 100 to 150 birds, tray Award at the University of A]:bon, NDAC. adviser of the North stoner A. W. Wenfz. seconc[ Season Of tl~e ou~cloor (sustel,i~ - drama will open June 29th. " 1Malafihion at four perh:entirStren;loN#rtohfDl~Iku~ayL:?atSl~hO%tenlZn~:]Dakota FFA Association. He said the raGIo system is still in the planning stage but that con- Many members of last year's cast gth may be dusted on t e b ds, o,[ K. Murray: his uncle William CuLnS human, wnnot presmem shuctiou have indicated their desire to re-!if the litter is dry, dusted on the Stwart Murray who died in 1957; of the FFA Association. asks all and Paula Emma Murray, his father' North Dakota Future Farmers who (,f some 35 transmitting of the agricultural research Ser- vice, at Mandan, eO~vgrazing greatly redueed stanas of the grasses. Ranchers w~ere~ unsnarl ill )nestora~ion because most of Che seed remain- cd dormant. Tests at the Northern Great Field Station, Mandan showed that various strains of the grasses have different seed dormancy charaet- eristilm. These Gtriain~ are bemg turn for the coming year. and ap- plications are coming in almost daily for openm.gs in the cast and for the various positions available at the site. Seating arrangements have been revised and simplified for the com- ing year, with just two prices on all tickets. General admission tickets will be $2.011 on the new plan. Reserved seats will still be available in the center section at $3.00 per person. Children under 12 will he admitted for half price as they were last year. Additions and improvements are planned for this year and with the cooperation of local citizens advance tickets will be sold for the opening week, POULTRY PARASITES LOWER EGG RETURNS Lice an'd mites on laying hens will cut egg production more than you ma~ realize, Iowa experiment station research men compared records of 12 pens of five hens each that were infest- ed wi~h um chicken body louse x~ith 12 pens of five hens each thal were free of lice F~g rPcords over thle 14-~,vlpr& period ~f th' tc,s~ showed an over-- all loss in egg production of 15 per cent because of louse infestation. Infested hens produced 26 per eem fewer e~gs lhan the noninfesled hens during the last 10 weeks of the test and 84 per cent fewer eggs during the final weeks of the test period. At the end of the period, there was an estimated average of 25.01)0 lice per infe.~tcd hen Irving J. Mork, NDAC extension poultry marketing agent, says that the ~-edtt~tion i~ egg productio~ from parasites would be even more pronounced in North Dakota. since the dominant parasite of this type in the state is the northern fowl mite. rather than the body louse, Fowl mites cause more irritation and do considerably more damage li~ter at the rae of one pound per ,50 to 60 square feet of floor space. If the litter is damp, dusting it will not be effective. Dr. Carlsen To Speak in 1~'. Anne Carlsen, st~perintendent of ~e North Dakota crippled c~ild- ren's school a~ Jamestown has left on a speaking tour of Australia and to dedicate a crippled child- ren's school there. Dr. Carlsem. who was born with- out fee~ or hands, last year re- ceived the President's annual tro- phy as the Handicapped American cf the Year. Her two--qnontlh tour of Austra- lia is sponsored by tlhe New South Wales Society for Crippled Child- ren and RoCary International. A native of Grantsburg, Wis Dr. Carlson was educated at St. Paul Luther academy. She earned a bachelor's degree at 11he University of Minnesota, a master degree at the University of Colorado and a doctor's degree at Minnesota. TAX FORMS EASY IF YOU KEEP RECORDS Taxpayers who kept good finan- cial records last year should have no IroubIe preparmg their 1959 fed- eral income tax return, District Di- rector B. J. Rockwood of the in- ternal revenue service advises hap- pily Complete records are especially ir~portantL he saM, to taxl~yers who elect to itemize deductions in filing. Accurate expense records also are essential if a taxDayer's return is selected for audit, he warnea. All records should ,be retained for at least three years from the filing deadline ---53--- to poultry than body lice. Up to March 1, 1960 The Bank of Cheek your poultry for lice or i North Dakota has made 981t GI mites, if you hope to keep produc- home and farm loans, 544 FHA ~ion top~ and treat the bird if they home loans, 937 Student loans, 379 need it. I.f they are infested with Farmers Home Administration northern fowl mites, the feathers Loans. who died in 1964. The first award will be presented at Honors day in April. The schol- arship will be granted annually to the graduating law s~Ld~nt who distinguishes himself in legal writ- ing and draftmanship. 'Dhe winner of the annual award will be selected by the Law school faculty, according to Dean. O. H. T.~aorvaodsg ar d. "Special recognition and thanks is given to William S. Murray," Dean Thormodsgard said, "for establishing an award which gives special honor to his father, who excelled in preparing his pleadings and briefs besides having a well- known reputation as a trial lawy- er ~ 'l~e younger Murray, who is a 1939 graduate of the UND Law school, has taken special interest in writing legal articles for pub- lication in the North Dakota Law Review publicat:on, The elder Murray died March 9 in Bismarck. will include crops in their farming programs in vocational agricultural practices, with emphasis on pro- ducing clean gram of high quality. Other practices stressed are soil testing, fertilI~ng'to recommenda- tion, using check steps, planting clean treated seed of recommend- ed varieties, weed and insect con- trol, approved harvesting methods. and keeping adequate records. Apptlicants ~hose work during the year is worthy of recognition receive an all-expense trip to Min- neapolis where they observe grain marketing procedures and tour points of interest. The vocational agriculture instructor frffm the e2~apter achievir~g the most out- standing results in crops produc- tion receives an all-expense trip ~o the Dow Chemical plant in Mid- land. Mi.ch. The awards are made poss*ble by contributions from F. H. Pea- vey & Com,pany. Dew Chemical Co. and the Wisconsin Alumni Re- search Foundation. towers and other facilities should s~arl th~s summer. Money for the system was ap- propriated by the 1959 Legislature to match civil defense funds pre- viously avmlable. More than 250 highway depart- ment vehicles -- trucks, cars and snowplows -- will be equipped with two-way radio when the system goes into operation. Control stations win be located in each of. the department's seven districts. . - RESEARCH AIMED AT BUNCIIGRASS RETURN Two valuable perennial bunch- grasses--- once abundent but now scarce in the West---may return as forages. USDA scientists are zrying to develop strains of Indian r~,4egra,ss and green n~bedlegrass whose seed will sprout instead of remaining dormant. Indications are tha~ the new strains can be developed without ~d~e charactm'istic of seed dorman- cy, says G A. kegler, agronomist crossed in efforts to select for in- creased germin ~ ion. However, dormancy decreased as seed aged. For example, sevn year ola green needlegrass seed averaged 71 per cent germination, but seed a year old averaged only ~ per cent ger- mination. Moist-chilling or scarification of lthe seed with acid increase germ- ina~ion, but these methods are cumbersome, costly, sometime dan- gerous, and not always successful. Indian rieegrass grew ex~ensive- ly on arid ann semi-arid ranges in the West and Canada. A pala- table, nuCrRious forage, it was ~razed in suram~r and winter Green needlegrass grew widely on ~[he central and northern Great Plains. It is palatable, nutritious. has good seedlingvigor, and yields well. ---O-- Aboul half the pepole of South Am.~rioa live m Brazi' World Book Encyclopedia says Brazil is the largest country in South Ame- rica and t:he fourth largest country in the woa'!d. 242" GUN WA~ .~'/~HTED YOU COULD TO/qN IwlE OVE.~ 7"0 T/4F. LAW FOR ATTEMP7~D / WHAT WOULD YOU --/F /Z) KILL W/4Y ~OES HONE~7" WANT,PAN~E.~ ,~EAD KNO I, V. ~/ 0t~/, /,'IAC./ YOU cAN 14 LP 20 Yf~tR$ AP&iU---John Armonas. 55, of Wickliffe, Ohio, kisses hl~ wise. Barbara, at Copenhagen's airport after they joyfully ended a 20-year ~eparation. Mrs. Armonas and her son, John Jr 20, were allowed to leave Lithuania by the Russians when Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev. during his tour of the United Stat~s, personally promised Armonas they could leave. AIR POLLUTION POSES derstood. This is t~e cumulative SERIOUS HEALTH THREAT effect, acute and temporary irrita- Despite the fact tna~ peopm take tion of the eyes and other membr,- in more than 10 times as much air anes,sueh as produced by a city s by weight, each day as they do smog, appears to cause little or no food and water combined, littl~ long-range cLamage and therefore thought is given to the quality o iTM somewhere near the borderline air we use, according to W. Van I between health effect and nuisance. Heuvelen, executive director of the] The striking rise of lung cancer state health dept. j as a cause of death in some of the Today we are forcibly reminded l industrialized parts of the world of the importance of the air we'has focused intense public inter- es| on research for its cause, Van breath--some 115,000 q~art~ daily, Heuvelen pointed out. He also not- Van Heuvelen stressed, because as ed that recent studies show paral- metroplitan areas grow and indust- lels between air pollution and mart- ries become more diverse, the vast qua ti es of vca~te thrown into airy rates from cancer of the sto- the air intermingle and react chem- znaeh argt le~opl~gt~ similar to icall~ to create unlimited new air those from lung cancer. conditions that could cause injury. Added up the evidence, Van Heu- velen said, it is abundantly clear "We know polluted air can make tha~ acute air pMlution can cause us cry, sneeze, and cough; can corrode buildings, splotch laundry, ruin paint, and make towns depres- sing places in which to live and work," the healffa official stated. He added, "we have rosen to su- spect that breathing polluted air may have long-term effect on our hea~tN, surpas.~ing in ,ml~,~nce anything we yet can Drove." The impact of polluted air on our health appears to take two general forms, Van Heuvelen said. The flrs~ m m~re dramatic~ better known, and, fortunately, rarer--acute "epi- sode" resulting from deadly com- inatio~s of man-made pollution and bad weather The second is harder to detect, harder to document, and less un- deat~ among the aged and infirm and serious illness in the general population. It is possible mat irrifants in the air cause changes in the tissues of the respiratory tract and harn~er breathing. Sill unproved, but supported by accumulating evidence, is the the- ory that air pollution contributes significantly to mortality rates of many of the "urban" diseases of contemporaiw society, including art- eriosclerotic and other heart con- ditions, and cancer of the lung, ~raahea, stomach, and esophagus. The total assets of The Bank of North Dakota on February 26, 1960 were over 143 million dollars. --/8 / /O/,/EST JO/'./N / 'A/TIH 7o FRO/ / You? WILL /. 00~" 0/ /7"~1~:~