Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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May 5, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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May 5, 1960
 

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The Fryburg News LIt. bewe;l L~l-~jhU:iL,iur. 5h : ~'cl Friday eve,mug. 'i'i~c stu- r~ne Cor'p, wi~o ha~ oe~l m ~1~ a~n,s of the band and Uhora,1 Mediterranean ar~.a IA~v, to Get- groups along with their directors rr~my recea~t~y %-ilerc he ~ ~:si;~d ~e ~fom 3acebsoa i,amily. 2,il~. ellLIANGS COUNTY PIONEER. MEDORA. N. DAIG J~hihl;~t~[~[~i~i~I~[~I~i~!~u~hi Mrs. Clarence Buckman and NL. Dares are to oc commended :~; aren ann Nh.s. L,cx 15o y ,;or lJheir ou, tst'anding perform-were m Dickinson on M:on. THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1960 Fallout Shelters Can Save Millions Many Americans near the basement or underground shel- points of bomb impact could be ter. One is MP-I~, "The Family killed in a nuclear attack by Fallout Shelter," which details HOUSETRAINING PROBLEMS blast, heat and initial radiation. J ~oolbson w,ill be remembered ,ante. Mr. and Mrs. Ed K~oeger and But millions could survive by as Helen Loffein~ache:. Mrs. J~oh, an, na I~et,l was a din- ,sma:,'l son motored to I-l,ar~in,g,~on, By Bob Bartos the simple expedient of protect- j. j. Ea~ton of Medova calJed nor guest ~t 1~he N~rrna.n Lin4bo 'Me'b;. ~nerc mey a, btended t~e Manager, Frlskies Research Kennels ing themselves against radioac- weddmg ol Mrs. Kroegers broth-> Housebreaking comes easilyII tive fallout. , aI the Verne King home Satur- ,:rome in rural Belfield on Sun. ~. . . L' ~0 most puppies. Itdoesn't take ] day p.m. M,r. and M~s. N~ax L~1,rm.a.n- .er. Carl Stuei'trragel ~" and Miss them long to learn the meaning PRESIDENT E]~ENHOWER Fred J~hnson took iris moti~.:r, rout; are e~rowte ~home hx)m DeN .J,oyce B,m-gsbadt. Tne couple were Z4 Ts. N~len Jo ,lu~.son to Bcac, n ~n ~a, av~, Te.~as w1he~e t~hey ~isited ~inar.r.ied in t'hc Trinity Lu.theran Wednesday. Mrs. J~nson hay a t~keir dau~ter Audrey M, rs. Paul ,churOh a~ 5 p.m. 3~at Apml 3~'. ~e~ak up at t~e c m.:c. IM21an Ingman, son of Mr. and ~ns. Marvin Ingraan won honors in the ir~te,rpretive pqotry div. he~ in the speech anti drama festival ~ .Dickinsun. tit: will at- tend the el}ate meeting, at Bis- rr~r~k oi~,-May 6. Abou,7 1;In stu. der~s representing 14 sch.ools at- tended ttie meeting ar Dickinson. The Children ci Mr. an~ M':s Dca~ Loffelnmc}:c:' have been ill witK bad colds. They were taken U" DickinsOn on Monday for taearanent. Little fiarlan, one f :tie twins WaS retained at the hospital for obs ::cation a.d calve. , lRlectdon of a local direc~o of e~he Grazin~ Assn. wa,-: ht,id ~: ~he l~ed Johnson h, ome Mor~2ay I)xn. Fred l~a,s resk-gned as di- retor and has framed Steve Klein as t~is successor. A light we~ snow fell in ~is aroa on Tuesd~ay a.m. Precipita- tion was esbim,ated at .05. tteavy c~ttcl~ con~tirmed to hang ove,r the a~re~. {Mr. and Mrs. Orville O,[~on and son,s of Baker, Mon, t. spent "the weekend at the l~ome of Or- ~ille's m~ther, Mrs. Mae Olson. Jltek Redrn, ond s.pe~t Sunday at t~, home o1 his I~arenes. M~'. awl Mrs. Gene Redmond. Other guests at t)he Redmond home L-mluded Mr. and Mrs. Rill Red- rn~nd and family ot Rismarcl( and N~r. arrd M~rs. Fugere and fmmdly of Biltdn,gs, Mmt/~an, a. ~ r. and Mrs. Vevne King, Mr. and M~s. lWarvin Ingman were amon'g tlh~se atdending the Rand eormert given by t,he Bel,field Boden ~rgt family). 21hey adwo re. K~oeger was me so.m=~ ,a,t.tem:leit ~e graduation exerets- and ~r. K~oege~ scrve.o as u-ue:. .::s o~ their daughtter, Ann~/lie, a,t O~nla Oidy on Wednegday ~.ig~i~t, A~n~belle just com~/t~ted nurses tr~ir~ing ~t ~t. Am~tlNony's h~sp~t~l and sOhool in th, a,t city. they ~1~ stoppell at tahe L, au~ ,fence Buz~'Nkys al Amidon and ,on Tuesday visited other rela- ,~ives a, nd friends before their ,re, tu~rn tv Bil,lings. Mr. and Mrs. I-tarl, an Ingman ,!e~'~ Monday for M, il,nor to visit ,a,t the Noah J,ou~bePt home for several days. Mrs. Ingrrmn wilt ~be remembered as Ka.;'h'y J'ou- ~ber[. ~ae i.o=al school will graduate student's this year. 'l~ey ar,' :ennc'::~ l?arnhart. Ralph V,a:.t Alvin Klein. Rose E'llen Kordo.n- ',)wy and ho~,er Snyd" r. Co~,- ncncclnent exel'cis s w[~] be ol ; ~ evt n:n?, .~: v 26.'.~. Attend (hutch (m ,~md ~ 3P.'II[:T PIANO 2/~GAIN -- %'4- lav~ two ov :]y pianos, one ,~'~rK au,'t o-1~" light in this vi- cinity that we will transfer to ,'eliable party who will take :p monthly mstxllments, or fa!l payment. Will take upright :rade-in. Write before we send ~rt ck. J. M. Wylie Piano Co ELmmrck. N. Oak. ~ 34-26p FOR SALE -- Baled upland prai ria hay from S. Oak. Delivered m truckload lots. Inquire Mar ,en Jetvig residence located in secon, d, biock west of Metho- dist ~-hur~h in Wibaux. or ">none Wibaux 3781. * 31-tfc FLEET ADMIRAL CHESTER W. NIMITZ - //zz I WHEN ADMIRAL NIMITZ. BECAME COMMANDER.IN-CHIEF, PACIFIC FLEET, IN 1941 AND CHIEF OF NAVAL OPERATIONS IN 1945 HE WAS SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETING A STAR-STUDDED NAVAL CAREER. COMMISSIONED IN 1905; COM- MANDER OF THE FIRST SUBMARINE FLOTILL4 IN 1909; SKIPPER OF THE ATLANTIC SUB.RIME FLOTILLA AT AGE OF 27. ADMIRAL NM6"TZ IS BEST REMEMBERED FOR HIS MASTER-MINDING OF THE VIC- M, rs. Stel,l.a Smith was in Di,ck-! qnson on Thursday. S~e visited ~er d,augh,ter Mrs. Ray S~heelerI and'. fam,ily. She also visited sev-t er,a,l ~atien, ts in the Di'ckinson i ,hospital. Mrs. Sy*bil Oy~us wll~o broke her a~rrn in a recent ~al,l in her home has been released from the ho~-[ ~tal and will spend t~e next few weeks at the home of her son, Floyd and family at the ranch. Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Barrow motored to Bi,lti~gs, Mont. Sun. ,and visited at the home of Mr. ,n',a ,virs. ~ban'~ey Barrow. Ted returned home on Monday, but ,Mrs. Barro~ accompanied S'~a,n- e~ as ~ar as itelen'a, t~aen con- tinued, on to 'lownseud where 'she v~sited her sis~ter, Mrs. H,ilda Perry. Mr. and ~rs. E. D. McGinni,s .o2 Wildon attended Ohurch ser- rates here on Su,nday a.m. "l-hey cominued on to ~hame where ,',hey me,: wit;h local church peo- .p~.e in reuard to the disposition of their ohu,rch bui,lding. M'rs. Vernon ~ltho,mla,son and ~hild,ren spen, t t~e weekend a~ ,'hen" ~anca at Pleasa,r~t Flat. ~irrS. J. H. Wl'l~ h/~, Mason. Tenn. and Mrs. R. A. Cu.:ri~, MemlNais. Tenn. are house guests at Vile home of lV~rs. M,aude Broi- court. The I, adies are cousins of Mrs. Boicourt. Mrs. Rfaude Boicou,rt emertai,n- ed guests a~t dinner on Sunday honoring her guests Mrs. Cu,rrie and M,rs. Wrigtn't. 2!hey were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Coulter, Cindy and Twi)a. Mr. and Mrs. 16hn Sy'm,ino,~ and el~ildren, Mr. and Mrs. Coy Ceperly and ~,iNey and Mrs. C'ora Coe. Mrs. Joe Reiter, who recent- ]ly sold her ~arm is advertising of newspaper. However, the next step in housetraining may or may not come so easily 'and much depends on your timing. If you try to switch the pup from newspaper to outdoors be- fore he is completely trained to % the paper, you may only con. fuse him. If you wait too long, he may have become so thor- oughly indoctrinated to the newspaper that regardless of how long or how often you have him out, he'll wait. to get home to his paper. Eventually he'll learn, but it demands great patience and perseverence on your part. You must take him out immediate. ly after his meals, first thing in the morning and the very last thing at night, praising him mightily each time he obliges and performs as he should. There are those dogs, how- ever, (luckily, a small minor. ity) who never seem to master the art of housetraining. They'll go for a couple of days without a mishap and then suddenly let you down. If you'll stop to consider the occasions of these misdeeds, you find they coin. cide with times when the dog was left alone for a period of time or during the night. Pun- ishment under this circum- stance is usually not too ef- fective because the dog does not correlate the act with the reprimand. Generally, the best solution is to restrict the dog to a small paper.covered area near his bed. Most dogs are clean by nature and will not soil in the vicinity of their sleeping quar- ters, As the dog grows older and more self-assured, he will generally mend his ways. [ DO-IT-YOURSELF I I DECORATING TIPS II |~ by Sylvia Bass,I " ri htenln hom by tra- [ tegie application of color is be. I an auction sale on Wed May 18, Mrs. Reiter, whe with the Feeding Tip: Don't feed a dog just before or after strenuous aid of her son. PAehard. has oper- exercise. Schedule feeding an ated the farm sin'ce Mr. Reiter's hour away from exercise. death, plans to move ou, t west Iw,here bot'h daughters make their ' homes. T. B. RF~PECTS NO AGE, ARE YOU POSITIVE ? TORIOUS NAVAL ACTIONS OF WORLD WAR II. coming a popular homemaker painting activity. And the rea- son stems from the family's l adi S basic need for visual O~eer and o ervice brightness. This information comes from Phone 2-43'2,3 color authorities of the Amer- BEACH, NO. DKK. lean Brush Manufacturers Assn Paint Brush Division, which rep- Emerson & Motorola resents 70 of the nation's lead- ing paintbrush makers. Radios and TV I 1[ ,:-. We back our sets with I repair service. . 'i'f FROZEN FOOD CHESTS e~ASY SPIN-DRIER WASHERS Fishing Supplies Record Players Do-it-yourself paint touch-ups Records. RESOURCE ORIENTED A second method of orientating business is through resources. These businesses or industries must be located close to sources of raw materials such s,s timber, coal, ore, and agricultural prod- ucts or they should be located near sources of low cost power. Agriculture provides many oppol- tunities such as the processing of grain crops containing oils -- sqch as flax, soybeans, safflower, sunflow- er seeds and others. Potatoes, straw, meats, poultry, turkeys, eggs are other commodities that can be further processed in North Dakota. By fur- ther processing we reduce the weight of the basic commodity, but we in- crease the value. This provides us wRha better competitive position -- retght-wise. Lignite, oil, salt, sulphur, clay and other abundant resources can be pro- cessed to add to the state's wealth and provide new job oppo ,r~ties. Contact>your Cb ge, Uni- versity or l~ ~"D~kota Economic De- are simple to perform. Besides adding new beauty to rooms, a well-administered dash of color lifts the spirits and heightens family pride. Prime target is the kitchen, the one room in which women spend the most time. Favored touch-ups with paint and brush are doors of kitchen cabinets, storage closets and drawer fronts. Painting these an attractive new color is a sound decorating idea. It breaks the monotony of a single color scheme so com- mon in many kitchens. One of the most exciting and perhaps easiest of MI paint and brush touch-ups is brightening the guest closet ~ the one stor, age area of the home that most guests get to see. ABMA color authorities sug- ~est a regal color scheme for losets -- highlighted by red and gold. Shelves, clothes polo and hangers can be painted to match. Your child's room is next.- A battleground usually st!b- Ject to lu~vy wear, a child's room can ~ tran~formed with remarkably "little ~fOl~ Easy to apply d~, a paint job fdr furfitl~re, pensive wall shelves for toys, clolls or books can tara an ord- }nary room into an attractive ~!1 that a ~aecessful home t~teh-up eampaigh ~-equires is ~g0~ creative thinking m~l,"i There m di: a based upon remmrces. has called i~noat shelters "the best single defense measure for the protection of the greatest number of our people." For about $25 to $150 per per- son, families can construct shel. ters, on a do-it-yourself basis, into which they can go after any nuclear attack to stay alive until radiation intensit~ ~utside les- sens to Safe levei], elvil defense authorities point Out. Any shelter must be equipped with t]~e .nee~si- water, first aid ~ sa~tary supplies and lights. ~here must be enough for all shel- ter ocCUlmats for at lea~t 14 days. Two pamphlets are available to help you construct a Suitable five basic designs of concrete block, reinforced concrete and preshaped metal. The other. MP-18, "Clay Masonry Fallout Shelters," shows five other plans for basic shelters, calling for use of clay products (brick or tile). THESE PAMPHLETS can be ohtained from your local or State civil defense offices, or by writ- ing to Box Home Shelter, Office of Civil and Defense Mobiliza- tion, Battle Creek, Mich. Many parsons building shelters are setting them up as recre~ttion rooms, dens, or extra bedroom space, thus gaining multiple use of the facilities, civil defense officials report. OCDM encourages multi-pur- pose use of shelter space. Its prime concern is that such radl- ation-proof shelter be provided now. officials say. On the day of any attack, such efforts would be too little and too late. New Mill Requi es Wheat Pictured above is a mew flour mill in Guatemala that will require foreign shipments el wheat to keep it in production. Paul E. It, Abrahamson, administratorI of the N, D. Wheat Commission, toak this picture recently when he was touring Central and South Americas countries to ascertain tlie wheat and durum market conditioas. Abrahamson said that dew flour mills are being built in these coun- tries, shifting our market there from flour to wheat. "We must move into this market area with high quality wheat and improved selling methods," Abrahamson said. Go lightly through Summer pretty flora| stripe cotton chiffon. Tebilhed* for crease resistance, grey, rose, green. custom sizes for the shorter figure, 10c to 20c. 12.95 E TS and setting. l