Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
Lyft
April 21, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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April 21, 1960
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER LUNCH INTERRUPTED---White students from MacMurray col- lege in Jacksonville, IlL eat lunch upper) in a Negro restaurant in Montgomery, Ala and (lower) wind up in a police ear under arrest for doing so, In at1, 11 white stu- dents, their professor and his wife were among 20 arrested, e The 1960 convention of the North the noon luncheon me~,t]ng and Fri- Dak(~a Press Association and the l day afternoon's prouram will be North Dakota Press Womcm will be devoted to three group workshops held in Bismarck April 21-23. on linecasting maintenance and op- Henry P. Sullivan. publisher of eration, taxes and bookkeeping prac- tices and photograpl~y and layout. the Rcnville County Farmer, Mo- A tour of the new North Dakota hall, is president of the NDPA. gc, vernors' mansion is scheduled to Marion J. Piper. feature writer for Conrad Publishing Co Bismarck. is. leave the hotel at 4 p.m. president of the Press Women. The annual banquet will be held at 7 p.m. in Convention Hall of the Registra1;on for the NDPA con- Patterson. with Ed W. Doherty, Kill- vention will begin at 2 p.m. April deer. immediate past president, as 21 in the Patterson Hotel lobby, master of ceremomes, although continue through the day and be i there will be no speaker. The an- resumed at 8:30 a.m. Friday. nual Sample Case and dance will Thursday's program includes the]be held Friday evening at Munici- annual Past Presidents' Reunion lpal Country Club. '~'ith the Conrad Publishing Co Bis- ] Saturday morning will be devoted marck, host at a 5:30 p.m. stag din-] to reports of resolutions, auditing her: the annual meeting of Sigma l Delta Chi (SDX~ at 8 p.m. and the ] and legislative committees, a re- bar' p rtt on plans for the 1960 Editors' annual~,n the secondS cial hourfloor andof theSnaCkpatter-I Day at UND, election of officers son at 9 p.m sponsored by SDX, land the introduction of the new with the snack bar provided by l president and selection of the 1961 convention city and dates. the Dakota division of U S. Brew-I ers Foundation, Inc. t Registration for the Press Wom- en begins at 4 p.m. April 21 at the The Signa Delta Chi prog~'amI Grand Pacific Hotel. The annual will include initiation of new mem- I awards banquet at the G.P. Steak bers, a report on the Grand Forks l House will be 'held at 6:30 p.m. on Herald's court test of the 1957 open[ records statute, a report on the]the same day speakers will include Helen Vanderburg, Shell Rock, SDX national convention by A. E. I Iowa, president of the National Austin, head of the UND J,Jurnal-I lsm department, and election of of-tFederati n of Press Women, and ,Doris Eastman, women's editor, the fleers. I Fargo Forum. Friday sessions begin at 9 a.m.I Friday morning's program will with a business meeting, following t start at 8:15 a.m. with a breakfast. the welcome to Bismarci~ by Mayort Friday busincsst of committeesSeSsi n to andinClUdeelectiona re- EvanmorningE. willLif>S'includeSpeakerScharles J. Il rt of Bellman of the UND journalism l fficers' staff on "What Do Readers Read?"I At 4 p. m. the Press Women will and a legislative committee report join members of the NDPA in the by Joe Donahue. NDPA legal coun- ~ tour of the Governor's Mansion sel, and co-chairman Harry Polk with Mrs. John E. Davis as hostess and Roy Young. ---E:}-- G W. tka'crt>" of Wahpbn, prcsl- U. & purchasing power per per- dent r,t the Nr)r~h Dr~ko'a State son averages 22 per cent more now School of Science, will discuss than in 194'/-49 and the number o! "Worki~xa With One's l-lands" at'consumers is up 21 per cent. Fargo Group uest ons ]Twin Facilities The need for additional facilities in Fargo for the care of unwed mothers has been questioned by the board of directors of the Far- go Community Council of Social Agencies. This organization has concluded that the Florence Crittenton Home, a non-sectarian agency, has adequ- ate facilities to care for the needs of unwed mothers who seek in- stitutional care and that the serv- ices currently rendered by the North Dakota House of Mercy, located in Fargo, are an unnecessary dupli- cation. A survey or the maternity home facilities was conducted by the Far- go Community Council of Social Agencies in order that information could be made available to social In a report now being readied for[Board of $3.011 per girl per day is]*l~ -1 1- 'lit its member agencies and the Unit- ] insufficient to cover the cost of care. I I.~11111rll'nrf~ IVl~'U' ed Fund, the Council of Social Agen-] 9) The allowance of $80 for medi- ]'i'1 tll'lJq4JtlJ'~~ &q,u][ cies Board of Directors has arrived/cal care paid by the North Dakota I~[~A T -1 '~, " at the additionaI following eon-~ Public Welfare Board is insuffiei-IDl~ J=l~dS~O DV ent to cover the cost of medical ser- [ .--"-- 4 1) In 19~57 the average cost of[ " = = care per girl at the Florence Crit- The Fargo Council of Social agen- C 00l Dlsincis tenton Home was $381.37; the aver- cies board of directors states that age cost of care per girl at the House of Mercy was $552.50. (Fig- ures for comparison of the two in- stitutions were not available be- cause the House of Mercy did not furnish the financial data for 1958 upon request by the Council. It is apparent, however, that the cost of care varies widely between the two institutions.) 2) Religious convictions and prac- tices are preserved at both facili- ities with broad limitations neces- sarily applicable. 3) The respective agencies provide casework services on an impartial basis. 4) No unfavorable factors were apparent which restricted the serv- the survey recommendations, which have been discussed with the board of directors of the respective insti- tuions, state that in view of the fact that the Florence Crittenton Home can meet the needs for the care of unwed mothers, the Evangel- ical Lutheran Church in coopera- tion with the Lutheran Welfare So- ciety might consider the possibili- ties of providing a physical plant and necessary services to meet a need for the care of pre-delinquent teen-age girls, a need n~t presently being met in the community. The Fargo Council of Social Agen- cies stated it hopes that its recom- mendations will be given more seri- ous consideration before duplicate A common school district may legally lease another building to carz!y out its responsibility of pro- viding education tto the students in the district, according to an opin- ion from Atty. Cren. Leslie B Bur- gum. In a letter to State's Attorney Charles E. Crane of Mott, the At- torney General said physical edu- cation and at%letic programs have become a recognized part of t~he school curricular and ~ousing facilities to carry on education in these courses are a necessity. Crane had posed the question whether or not the Mott School District could lease the National Guard Amor~j" for physical education and welfare agencies with reference to the care of unwed mothers in the community. The preIlminary findings of this survey state that the two units car- ing for unwed mothers in the com- munity are the House of Mercy,[ originally sponsored by individualsI of the Evangelical Lutheran Church, and the Florence Crittenton Home. ices of either institution to anyone in need of care. 5) Medical and hospital services are made available for girls at both facilities. 6) Both institutions are hampered in hiring fully technically-qualified personnel because salaries paid are well below normal standards. a non-sectarlan agency. 71 Insufficient revenue is the ma- Both institutions are members of jor contributing factor to the low the Council of Social Agencies of salaries being paid. Fargo and receive financial sup-1 8~ The "Per Diem Rate" paid by port from the United Fund. I the North Dakota Public Welfare L-One-- ger C~VE~ THE: ~HERIFFA facilities are provided in the com- munity for a need already adequ- ately met. "[~]" In 1959 North Dakota crop pro- duction was the smallest in 5 years. All earn, wheat, oats, barley, flax- seed, potatoes, soybeans and sugar beets totaled auout 7.5 million tons, )athletic games. "We believe it would be too re- strictive to say that the sclhool board was powerless to lease a. building fo~ school purposes when that becomes necessary for oper- ation of schools in the district? Atty Gen. Burgum wrote. about 32 per cent below 1958 I --43-- - -,Salt applied to streets, walks and The hard red spring wheat var- idriveways to keep them free of ice iety C. T. 231 is named by USDA in winter may caus injury to trees. as not recommended because of in- shrubs, flowers and lawns on eit- fertor milling or baking qualitie~ her side. , HONEST ,JOHN IS A C~OOK/ /D 6/YE A LOT/F I COULD PET HIM OUT OF /# zO, V~" RANG~ PlAN kYOR/<" OUT--- -- YOU PUT H/tW IN ,JAIL/ /,p . EAUOY./ v vw- you co 'cr oFou WHO l IVOkV, A4AC, I, VE2.L GET" YOUq LO.U.'5 PAID OFF. ~/r/ ,w~Z/ bOON ~ /SHO /42" UNFIL HE ~ ~ THE" . Z ONe" ,qAN~-~'S ~OD~/ 'WEATHER MAN'--Technicians put finishing touches on the Tiros earth satellite and its two televbion cam~ru before /aunching from Cape Canaveral, Fla to photograph the earth's weather from 400 miles out In space. The vehicle was a Thor-Able rocket. The satellite weighs 270 pounds. The satellite carries 9,000 solar cells, is intended to orbit the earth once every 90 minutes. GLAD YOU'RE/'/ERE. I~ ~I-//I~/FF. WE ~HOULD NEE A~N~ ~ BTIpA/ ~.OANED MAC MY/./AT~ rg./N~ WI,IE,~E ARE Wg TAKING G/LVER AND I YOU'Ll. FIND OUT '~ MAb~, 50 He COUZDMA/(~ V:n~r~ L H/S-- #/S a~D~V p ~ WHEN H~ r ~T J