Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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April 7, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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April 7, 1960
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIOIqEER ! i;i: RETURN TO COURT--Dr. R. Bernard Finch and Carole Tregoi~ arrive at County Court House, Los Angeles. after being sum- moned when the Jury halted deliberations to ask for a re- reading of key testimony by the doctor about the night hls wife was killed. Finch and his mistress had been in their cells. Siaie Group io Urge Funds ][or Water Projecis Gov. John E. Davis will head a seventy, an deleg~ation from the state, which will eesttfy April 4 in Washington, D. C. before congress- tonal committee, in support of funds for North Dal~ota water projects. Principal aim of the group will be to support Ohe $4~50,000 appro- priation asked for investigation w~tk in the Gerri~or~ diversion unit bY' ehe bureau of xeclarnation. The Bu.reau's program involves detailed, finformation on n-rigable lands which can be served by the Garrison diversion project. The @,roup will appear before the house subcommittee on appropria- tiaras for public work and prob- ably also before the senate appro- priations committee. Others in ~he delegation are: Bin Long of Upham, president of ~ Irrigation District Directors ~n.; Roy A. Holand of LaMoure and Vernon S. Cooper of Bismarck, representing the Garrison diversion cor~evvancy district; ~ete Engi- neer MilD W. Hoisveen of Ris- marck. Oscar N. Berg of Minor, ~lepresertting the Wvlter 1.1" s e r s Assn an :l D~vid G. Kelly o[ Grand Forks. --EY-- CREAM PRODUCERS IN FOR DIFFICULT TIME The future for cream in North Dakota and other Grea~ Plains states is ~mt encouraging when it comes to improved marketing and prices. Not much improvement in cream marketing is expected in the near future, according to agricultural economists h~om the North Central state colleges of North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska and Kan- sas studying ~the dairy marketing situation. The North Dakota Agri- cultural Experiment Station has jus~ pttblished a review of the re- gional report. Even though 187 million dollarg were received by these states in 1958 for milk and cream, dairying is still a sideline. Many farmers have stopped selling cream in re- cent years. Use of butter has ,been :~L in half during the pa.~t 20 years by butter substitutes- This reduction has been a severe blow to the Plains area farmers where dairying is largely butter produo~ion. The low price of cream has caused many to shift from dairying to crop and livestock pro- duction. Another problem faced l~ the farmers is a lack of markets for milk, except ,through the sale of cTean~ This will foroe many farm- ers to continue selling cream for some ~xae. QualRy standards for creani will probably became in- creasingly strict, the economists say, and farmers will need larger I herds with higher production per cow, to make cream production more effecient. Improvemen'~ in cream quality is necessary to assure good mar- )U Announcement of 49 "Notable Painting - Read Books" of 1959 has been received The Wisdom of the West - Russell kets and a sound industry. Dairy by the Bismarck Public Library. The Coming of the New Deal Pa~mot c(~r, pete effeqctively w]tth The list was compiled by a spec- Schlesinger margarine. A major obstacle to improving ial committee of the Adult Services Adventurous Alliance - Tharp cream qt~al~y !is the 1,ack of ~ division of the American Library The Harmles People - Thomas good price incen'~ive. The prom- Asso. Representatives of 35 public The Years with Ross - Thurber libraries from all sections of the And a .Dash of Pity- Ustinov rams received for top grade of but- /ter are not enough incentiveto U. S. participated in the selection. Five Ideas that Changed the produce better quality. Among those participating was World - Ward Miss Erana Stadler, libararian, The Devil's Advocate - West -"~'-~"- Owatonna (Minnesota)Free Pub- Reservations for any of the Platform Group lic Library, formerly libarian of above books can be made by call- the Bismarck Public Library. ing the Library, Cites Health, Welfare Needs The subcommittee on mental health and social welfare of the Democratic platform and legislation committee has filed its report with Charles Murphy. ,Senator Murphy is chair~nan of the su,b-committee. Recommendations submitted for transmission to the state Democratic snd Nonpartisan League conventions include: I) Encourage development cd community mental health and al- coholism clinics through state loans and administrative cooperation. 2) Require a sta~ of qualified psychiatrists at the State Hospital in Jame~own and restore progres- sive treatment techniaues. 3) Attract experienced, qualified professional personnel for admin- istration and management of state penal, correctional and health in- stitutions and transfer present au- thority over such institutions to a youth and adult authority. 4, Broaden the benefits of unem- ployment compensation to cover the sick and disabled worker. 5) Provide emergency funds for the necessary care of Indian citizens caught unprotected in the jumbled no-man's land of jurisdiction dis- putes between state, federal and county governments. ---CN- REPORT ALL INCOME. WARNS TAX MAN Many federal income tax.payers each year fail to account for income received during the preceding year from sorces not reported on their W-2 withholding tax certificates, District Director B. J. Rockwood, in- ternal revenue service, complains. "Sources of taxable Income." he pointed o u t, "include part-time work, dividends, tips or other gratui- ties, interest on saving accounts, and several other forms of income. '2~rofRs on the sale of real or personal property are subject to special rules and must be reported," he added. Some dividends, and certain other kinds of income need not be report- ed. Taxpayers should check care- fully against the instructlor~ booklet or appropria4e tax guide to deter- mine whether they should be re- ported, he said. CUBAN INCIDENT--Roger Sharp (left), 25, TV news director of Tulsa, Okla. and John Taylor, ~, a Congress/onal candi- date, of Stfllwater, Okla. are shown in Havana after they were arrested by Cuban pollee and theft rel~ They were of taking picUtru "with a double meaning" Of soldiers and military insta~tion~ They were partially stripped, searched, the~ g~mtioned far 10 hours before being freed. The titles selected from the more than 12,000 new books published in this country in 1959 were chosen for "Excellence of literary quality or content which stimulates or ex- pands the knowledge of the gen- eral adult reader." Six novels are included in the selections, all of which are now or soon will be available at the Bismarck Public Library, Books on the list include the following: The Great Decision - Amrine Nautilus 90 North - Anderson Spinster - Ashton-Warner The House of Intellect - Barzun The Joy of Music - Bernstein Adventures of a Biographer -. Bowen The Way Things Are - Bridgman A History of Western Morals - Brinton Image of America - Bruckberger Mainstreams of Modern Art - I Canaday 1 The Angry Scar - Carter I The Child. the Parent. and theI State - Conant The Rape of the Fair Country - Cordell Davis - To Appomattox Advise and Consent - DrurF Sight and Insight - Eliot Siege at Peking - Fleming The Warriors - Gray The Waist-High Culture Griffith France, A Modern History - Guerard A Life In the Theatre - Guthrie Act One - Hart Mankind in the Making - Howell~ Eliz~eth the Great - Jenkins Portraits of Greatness - Karsh Natural History of New York City - Kieran Human Nature and the Human Condition - Krutch Endurance - Lansing Men and Atoms - Laurence In the Days of McKinley - Leech The Stones of Florence - McCarthy The Watch that Ends the Night - MacLennan Last Essays o Mann Wildlife in America - - Matthiessen The Armada - Mattingly The Little World of LaDS - Meeker Michener - Hawaii John Paul Jones - Morison The Marauders - Ogburn My Russian Journey - Rama Rau A Concise History of Modern Farm Income Drops 36% Only seven states came up with higher net farm incomes in 1959 than in 1958. The agriculture department said they were Arkansas. California, Florida. Kentucky. Mississippi, New Mexico and Oregon. The 1959 average net incomes by farmers and percentage change from 1958. respectively, included: Wisconsin $2,486 down 15; Minne- sota $2.673 down 23; North Dakota $3.150 down 36: South Dakota $3,-" 125 down 35: and Montana $5,475 down 10. Arizona, as was the case in 1958, led all states with a average of $9,343 net income compared with $14,580 in 1958. Net income is the amount operators have left from all receipts from farm sources after paying production costs. HEALTH DEPARTMENT WARNS OF COLD INFECTION DANGER At the first sign of a cold, indivi- duals who have had rheumatic fever or rheumatic heart disease should consult their family physi- cian af once, warns Dr. Walter F. Pretorius, heart disease control of- New Capitol lighting cut through Sunday night's fog to produce this ghostly scene. VD Among ADENAUER IN U.S.--West Ger- man Chancellor Konrad Ad- enauer, 84, is shown arriving by air at New York for a serie~ of talks with President hower and with Israeli Prime Minister David Ben-Guricn, Adenauer is en route to Japan, where he will be a state guest. Triples in ND A new 16 mm sound film cable: Road Deparimen! "The Innocen~ Party" has been e p - ~ ~ ~ "~ e a ciany produced for high school and ].fl ?Y fWR college level teenagers as an edu- ~' ~ ~'~" ~ ~v~.~.~ cational assist in venereal disease 1"1g%#=~t TY T= T education. The film is now avail-lr 0r ~U venlcles able through the state health de-I partment division of health edu- N " v . ~ The orth Dakota state highwa cation W Van Heuvelen execuhveI ' " ' ueparzmenz nas purcnasea more ozncer, reporzs. than a quarter-million dollars worth Van Heuvelen points out that something muat be done to bet- ter eduette North Dakota youth about the dangers of venereal disease. Records show there has beem a steady rise in gonorrhea incidence, especially since 1949, and that ainee 1956 the number of e~mes reported in the 15-19 age group has nearly 'tripled. The total for gonorrhea and syph- ilis cases reported in 1958 was 273. The figure skyrocketed to 541 in 1959. "Probably most of the youth in- fected had never heard of venereal disease, how it is transmitted, nor o,f its dreadful results if not given prompt and adequate medical treat- ment," he stated. Most common of the five vener- eal diseases are syphilis and gonor- rhea. Both are caught from people who have them. are spread by sex contact, are dangerous, and are cur- able with proper medical care, the state health official said. He re- marked also that the earlier the dis- ease is discovered, the easier the cure Self-treatment is dangerous, he cautioned. The new" 16 mm film is available for loaning to schools, education- al groups, clubs and other interest- ed gatherings. The health depart- ment will also provide pamphlets and other educational material upon request. Write to the State Health Department. State Capitol, Bis- marck. ricer in the state health depart-Mansion Cost l~en k Dr. Pretorius points out that these people should be especially $201 500 ! careful at this time of year, wt~en ~treptococcal infections are more common. "these infections are the type which of~n lead to rheum- atic fever," Dr. Pretorlus noted. He said, too, that if they are ~eated early and adequately, recurrent rheumatic fever usually can be pre- vented. Because ~e percentage of per- sons who have had rheumatic fev- er that develop severe complicat- ions niter an acute streptococcal in- fection is so high--nearly 50 per cen,~,~". T'Pet, orius cau~ioms that even a slight case of sniffles is a red light warning to go immedi- at~ely to see the family doctor. "Only by seeing their physician early and following his directions carefully can these individuals be assured of adequate protection a- gainst a recurrent attack of rheu- matic fever," Dr.' Pretorius says. SNAPPED IN THE ACTl--Jolm Butler demonstrates (right) his camera arrangement which snapped a thief (above) in the ct in Toronto, Ont. She is Mrs. Jean Shirton. She had Just taken her own picture here, but didn't know it. Butler got fed up with ~mrl~ of small theft& so he hid the camera in a beer cue and strung the shutter release to a drawer. Total cost thus far on the new governor's mansion on the southwest corner of the Capitol grounds in the driveway will comprise an ad- ditional expense. Landscaping of the g r o u n d s around the new brick mansion, which will include putting in a of cars, trucks and station wagons for its operations during the coming year, Besides the usual types of equip- ment, the department paid $10,926 to Soiltest Inc. of Chicago for a laboratory van. T h e truck-mounted laboratory will handle some of the soil test- ing now done by the department's central laboratory in Bismarck and will be used for research and trouble shootirtg in the field. The department awarded con- tracts totaling $249,986 to various other lows ,bidders for 48 cars and 42 trucks. Here is a summary of the pur- chases: Crighton Distributors Inc Willis- ton, one Dodge car with t~ade-in. $1,342.80. Davis Chevrolet Co Bismarck, one Chevrolet panel, two tandem- drive trucks and semi-trailers, with trade-ins, $24,116.90. ~uffy Motors Inc Valley City, three Dodge cars with one trade- in, $4,824.90. Frosaker Motor Co Minor, one Chevrolet car with trade, $1,473.83. Hanson Ford Sales Inc Grand Forks, three Ford pickups, $5,896.85. International Harvester Co Far- go, five InternaAional panels, one special-base truck, 33 dump trucks. one tandem drive truck, $135,5~.T/. Midwest Motors, Jamestown, one Plymouth car, $1,839. Powell Motor Co Devils Lake, one Ford car with trade, $1,335.54. Sax Motor Co Dickinson, one Chevrolet car with trade, $1,0~. Universal Motor Co Bismarck. six Ford cars with one trade, six station wagons, four panels and two pickups, $3~278.70. Walltn Motor Co Steele, three Chevrolet panels, five trucks, $20,- 801.18. W. W. Wallwork, Fargo Inc. Far- go, nine Ford pickups, $16,03~. ---D-- The new selective wild oat kil- lers being tried on a limited field basis in North Dakota this season are effective only on sprouted wild oats and do not kill unsprouted seed in the soil. IRNAL pA~r--lelvis Pres~"~. rock ~n' ton linger, holds his mtut- ter/ng out l~-geant's pay after h~ releue from the Army at Fort Dlx, N.J. He then got tnte ebau eur-d vea and left to remm~e his multi- mllllon-dona career. lawn, will be done by the Capitol grounds crew, Joos said, as part of Capitol maintenance. What is eventually done with the old frame mansion at Fourth Street and Avenue B will be determined by the legislature. Earlier, the North Dakota Historical Society asked a study of the possibility of using the old mansion as a museum, but Joos said the society has decided that use is not feasible.