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The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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April 14, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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April 14, 1960
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER EASTER SEAL CALLER--Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower is presented with a bouquet of flowers by this year's Easter Seal child, 10-year-old Johnny Kemp of Bismarck, N. D at the White House, Johnny was born limbless. This event kicks off the 1960 Easter Seal campaign. Pychological Group ElecIs Dr. M Kovnar Dr. Murray Kovnar, head of the psychology department of the state hospital, took office as president of the N. D. Psychological Assn at an annual convention recently in Jamestown. Kovnar succeeds Dr. Thomas O. Burgess, Moorhead, as president. Named president-elect by the 60 members at the convention was Dr. Robert Rosenthal. University of North ~akota. Other officers include Dr. Anne Carlson, superintendent of the crip- pled children's school here score- ediT, and Dr. G. M. Donat of Fargo, treasurer, whose term continues un- til 1962. The term of Dr. F~ V. Estensen, Fargo, continues as North Dakota's member of the American Psyeholo- gical Assn. council. Re-elected to three terms on the board of examiners were Dr. Paul Munger, Garnd Forks, and Dr. G. M. Norem. Minot. Munger, Norem and Dr. Herman Buegel Grand Forks, were re-elected to the board of trus- tees. The following were elected fel- lows in the state group: Dr. Betty Bosdell, Edward Halas, Kenneth Holler, Roger Meyers, Don- ald Tthlke, all of Grand Forks Dr. 3onathan Cummings, Fargo, and graduate students or researchers, Ambulla Frederick, Jamestown, Carl Johnson Leroy Stone and Emmet Waldrip, all of Grand Forks, and Mona Walz, Fargo. Three were certified for the prac- tice of clinical psychology: Dr. Eric from a leaky faucet amounts to 54 ~gall,o~ls )of wasted wa~" a month. HONEYMOONING~Mllllonalre sportsms~ Lance Reventlow, 24, and once-wed actress Jill St. John look their happine~ in this scene, Just before leaving Hollywood for San Fred* alsco and their March 24 wedding. HIS mother, multtmfl- llonalre dime store helreea Barbara Hutton attended. TWO VIEWPOINTS--Lawrenea Ashcraft (left)languishes in Jail in Cincinnati, O where he wound up on refusing to send his two sons to a school attended 89 per cent by Negro pupils. 'TII stay here forever," was his threat. But in Deer- field, Ill the Rev, Patti Berggren, 43, pastor of the Zion Evangelical Lutheran church, announces he would like to adopt a Negro boy, for moral reasons. The Berggrens have two daughtem. The pastor is.an integration proponent in the all-white community. HER SUN-DAY BEST- Barbara l~.isenhower wears plenty of protection from the sun in Dorado Beach, Puerto Rico. The daughter-in-law of the President basked until time to return to wintery Washing to[; with the Eisenhower party. Boys Ranch Adds Wagner- Dakota Boys Ranch recently an- nounced the anooi~tment of Vernon E. Wagner, Bismarck, to its board of directors. Wagner replaces Mil- liam Renz, who was recently nam- ed publim relations director of the association. A native of Golden Valley, N. D. Wagner attended school there and is a graduate of the North Dakota Agricultural college sc),ool of phar- macy. A pharmacist, Wagner is partner- ~a~na~r el ,the Mi~sour~-~hley Clinic pharmacy, and lives in Bis- marck. He has been active in the Bismarck Jaycee.s, Chamber of Commerce, G. N. D.A North Dakota Heart Asso. and the North Dakota Pharmaceutical Asso. Dedica~ to the rehabilitation ot real-adjusted boys, the Dakota Boys Ranch operates as a two-unit ranch near Minot and Tolley, North Dakota, and is presently equipped to accommodate 40 boys. It is now engaged in an expansion program designed to develop their facili- ties to house and care for more boy~ ."T.":': -- = .- .-,0M ,= t MODEgN CREDIT SERVICE FOR A NEW DECADE "A Modern Credit Service for a New Decade" was the theme this year's conference for directors and managers of North Dakota Produc- ,~o~ Credii~ Associations held a~ Fargo, according to Abner B. Lar- son, general manager of the Pro- duction Credit Association of Man- dan. Production Credit Associa- tions of North Dakota have increas- ed their volume more than 50 per cent sh~ce 1957/Factors contribut- ing to the use of larger amounts of by farmer~ is largely due to ~ansioa ~f farm businesses. higher farm operadn~ eosis, sub- stitu~ion of labor by farmers ~r- ough use of modern machinery, and their families to improve their liv- ing ~ndards. This increased indebtedness taken on by agriculture nessitates a a great deal more financial plann- ing and management, coupled with income in line wH~h other segments of the economy. Andrew Lampen, l~reside~nt of the Federal Intermediate Credit Bank of St. Paul, in addressing the con- ference stated that "Production Credit Associations are meeting the challenge with types of credit that farmers need". The Federal In~ecuuediate Credit Bank of St Paul, an instiiution owned by the 54 Production Credit Associations in the states of Michigan, Wiscon- sinj/Mlnnesota, and Nozth Dakota, is the principal source of loan funds for such Associations. Val Gervin$, Glen Ullin, North Dakota, is chairman of the Bom~ of Directors of the Fereral Inter- mediate Credit Bank of St. Paul an~ is also ~ President of the Production Credit Assodation of Mandan, a cooperative lending in- stitution that loaned 15 million dol- lars to ira's members in 1959 Attending the ~nference in Far- go in addition to Cerving and Lar- son were Walter ClootFm, Bismarck. North. Dakota; Albert Bauman, Gol- den Valley, North Dakota; Lloyd Stewart, Carson North Dokota: and Di~,cliors John C. SDaulding, branch manager at Dickinson, N. Dak. The traffic safety committee of the North Dakota Bar Assn is sub- mitting to traffic court judges in ~he state a list of recommendations regarding average bonds and fines in traffic cases. The committee's aim is to ~)ro- mote greater uniformity in munici- pal and justice courts in penalties for traffic violations, plus increas- ed public respect for traffic laws and traffic courts. Police Magistrate David Kessler of Grand Forks served as general chairman. Police Magistrate Odin J Strandness of Fargo was chair.man of the subcommittee on the fines and bonds schedule. Strandness sent questionnaires to the city court officials throughout the state to ge~ a consensus re~ard- i~g fines imposed for each traffic violation. Results of the survey were tabu- lated by Strandness. who met with Justice of the Peace A. T. Hacken- ty States Atty. David Garcia of berg of Williston and Ramsey Coun- Devils Lake, other members of the subcommittee. The schedule was then submit- ted to the bar association's execu- tive committee, which approved it. "Judges in the state are urged to use the schedule," Strandness said. "We found quite a variance in fines, and we feel more uniform- ity will contribute to greater re- spect for traffic courts." One recommendation is that upon the first drunken driving conviction, two days of a 30-day jail sentence be served and the balance suspend- ed on good behawor. On subsequent convictions, a sen- tence of 30 or more days is suggest- ed. It is provided, too. that magis- trates recommend to the state sus- pension of drive*s license of offen- ders for 30 days or more with each conviction. The state, in all cases, decides whether a lice.so is to be suspended or revoked. The city court may re. yoke driving privileges within the city limits, if ordinances so specify. These recommendations, of course, are subject to city ordinance re- quirements or limitations. Maximum average fine is for drunken driving--$100---with $150 bond recommended and $200 bond if an accident is involved. For reckless driving, recommend. ed bond is $75 and the fine is $40. A bond of $100 is suggested where there is evidence of liquor or an accident is involved, and stiffer penalties are levied in those cases, according to the schedule. Another regarded as a major vio- lation is failure to stop at the scene of an accident. A $100 bond and a $50 fine are suggested. The bond of $50 is recommended for careless driving with accident involved, violation of traffic or pe- destrian right of way with accident involved, failure to exchange names and addresses at the scene of an accident, failure to report an acci- dent. possession of liquor by minors. and possession of open containers of intoxicants in vehicles. The suggested fine in each of these cases is $25. For driving without a drivers license, the suggested bond is $35 and the fine is $25. A bond is posted with the clerk of court or law enforcement authorit- ies after the citation to insure ap- pearance in court. It the fine is low- er than the amoun~ posted, part of the bond is then refunded. Other- wise the bond is forfeited. Strandness said most of the basic schedule provisions have been fol- lowed in Fargo Police Court. Money taken in by the traffic courts is turned over to the gen- eral fund of the city in Fargo, as well as in mos~ of the other cities, Strandness said. Magistratesre ceive a straight salary. --EN- RECORD TELL HOG SEED PEDDLERS PRAY ON STATE'S FARMEF~ This is the season when each day finds North Dakota farmers asked to buy seed of some variety or crop they never heard of. and every day someone buys, says L. A. Jen- sen NDAC extension agronomist. These sales are ,bei~ offered by I Thompson Wins i UND Art Award know An oil painting by Philip Thomp- strangers--fellows you don't son of Minneapolis won the top and whom you may never see again. Usually these peddlers are "pert- ty nice guys," and they know en- ough about farming that they can talk "'your language." As a clincher they mention names of some of your neighbors, but somehow you have been selected as the duly one to get in on this deal. Beware of the fellow who says "lot of other farmers would like to get some of this seed." but there is only a very limited quantity avai-] table, Jonson says. Usually there is talk about buy- ing back the crop you grow aZ a fancy premium, but after the sale- man is gone and you read the fine print on the contract, you discover that he only has an option to buy back, and there is no g~mrantee that he will. Anohter favorite of the phony seed salesman Is to say that this is a new variety and, for that reason. the price is high and the supply limited. Many North Dakota farmers have found after signing a contract and IBlue Cross Gives Award Ethana Spear, of Oakes. N. D. and a student at St. Luke's School of Nursing in Fargo, has won a nurs- ing scholarship of $150 from North Dakota Blue Cross. The award was presented recently by Herbert G. Nilles, president of the Blue Cross plan. Miss Spear is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Spear of Oakes and has been a student nurse since September 1959. She was selected for the award by Glen Moore of the Dickey County Farm Bureau. In presenteing the award, Mr. Nilles said, "the demand for more nurses is rising steadily and the stortage is a constant problem in providing the amount and quality of hospital care. Because this prob- lem is of direct concern to the en- tire community, we feel we owe it to every-one we serve or hope to serve, to do somthing to en- courage more young women to enter the nursing field." award at the 4th annual North Da- kota Exhibition of Art, which open- ed March 27 at the N. D. Student Union Ballroom in Grand Forks. Thompson's entry, "'The Voyage". won the UND Purchase Award of ;125. A former local resident, Thompson zas guest artist at the 1~o59 al~ show held in Bismarck last fall. Bert Hendershott, Baldwin, re- ceived a gold ribbon fgr his paint- ing, "The Stray." A total of $600 in prizes was pre- sented. Other top money-winners were Cyrus Running. Moorhead, Minn, and R. A. Nelson, UND art dep ntr actem dep~rtment chairman, who each re- ceived $75. Jurors ~ere Prof Dean Warn- holtz, Carelton College, and Prof. Walter Quirt of the University o2 Minnesota. N. D. Restaurant Convention At Grand Forks The North Dakota Restaurant Assn is expecting 250 persons to attend their annual convention at Grand Forks April 6-7-8, according to Tony Binek, Dickinson, vice president. Convention headquarters will be at the Ryan hotel. Sessions will he held at the Armory building. AI Meissner is in charge of local ar- rangements. Registration b e g in s Wednesday evening at 6:00 p. m. which will be followed by a m~xer. President Gone Langlee, Bowman, will preside at the so.ions. Mrs~ Elsie Krug, Garrison. is executive vice president. The program ~or Tharsday includ. es a baking demonstration by Mrs. Alma Oehler, North Dakota Mill and Elevator; discussions of the Minimum Wage Bill by Fred Dean. National Restaurant Assn. and rest- aurant inspection by M. J. Ratzlaff. director, of the State Laboratory de- partment. Fritz Nelson, Grand Forks, will moderate a panel on "Food Divorce- ment." I. A. Schwan, Devils Lake, will present facts on modern book- keeping. The banquet will be held Thurs- day evening in the armory. Friday's agenda includes talks by Bernard Sateren, U S. Internal Rev- enue: Willis Van Heuvelen, direc- tor of the State Health department. a representative from Standard Brands Incorporated. and a meat de- monstration and portion control pro sentation. Charles J. Bellman has chosen as his subject, "Know Your Public Relations." Election of officers will conclude the Friday afternoon session, LOOK, WRIGHT BROTHERS, NO HANDS---MaJ. Frank Forsyth raises his hands at Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla near Tampa, to demonstrate that he "flew" there from Palmdale. Calif near Los Angeles, without handling the controls. The Convair F-106 did it all by iteelf with its MA-1 electronic~ system taking over problen~ m~ch as navig~Uon, fuel cheek, lng, etc. in addition to pllotin~, Well, Fomyth did do I/tile something at takeoff and lauding, but that's all SUND, DEAF, HE'LL BE EAGLE SCOtrr--Rlchard Dwight Joy, blind and deaf since early childhood, discusses an electrical exhibit with his teacher by "listening" with his fingere on her lips in Berkeley, Calif. Teacher is Mise Jean~ Pollard. Richard is working on the final merit badge which will qualify him to be an Eagle Scout. Eagle is quite an achieve- meat even for those who can see and hear.