Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
Lyft
May 19, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 19, 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 Hospital P Fotestant faiths. i - - ------: =---::----:=---~ The sclxool of nursu:g was or- 2amzed in 190:1 and the first class ~. :)f nurses graduated in 1912. A t:'adilhm el high service is shown O thruugh the years. i ly Modom J. Irqper I urse i: The first manstudent enrolled in In the fn'st World War. 27 of its 5~ graduates saw active SOl'ViCe Three of these were cited for brav- ery under fire-two by the British and one by the Italian government. During World War II. 55 of its graduates served in the army, navy and air force. Graduates or the school have serv- ed in many capacities, instructors supervisors, heads of schools pub- lic health nurses, nnsstonaries, and~ have held many important offices in their professional organizations in North Dakota and the nation. In 1940 the school of nursing be- came affiliated with the Bismarck Junior College where students have classes in science, social science, and 1958. Experwnce in n:odic,ql, surgical, obslctric and tx'diatric nursing is obtained in the Bismarck Hospital. Experience in psychiatric nursing :s obtained through a three-month affiliation at the State Hospital in Fergus Fails. Minn. Tile three year course :s accredit- ed by the North Dakota State Board of Nursing Education and Nurse Licensure. The school of nursing occupies a part of the Nurses" residence, which is connected to the hospital build- ing. The offices, classrooms, library and laboratories for nursing prac- tice and nutrition are located inI the Nurses' residence. Here classes are given directly related to pa- tient care communication skills. The assign- Students worx a 4&hour week. ment of classes at BJC continues including classes and hours on duty throughout the three years of thei A four week vacation is given each course in nursing with the student year. A student is required to main- receiving 28 semelster hours of tain a C average. i fill !i !il credit during the three years. { Mrs. Will reports that she has al- "We like to keep at least 20 to ready received an unusually large l 40 percent of each graduating class number of inquiries this year to stay on at the hospital and work ' Many students do .not feel they for awhile," Mrs. Will says. But can financially afford to go to col- she adds that within a year most of lege and our course, which is now them get itchy feet and move on. the only three-year course in the The Bismarck Hospital school of Mrs. Gllmann Peterson Mrs. Gilman Peterson. New Eng- land rgneh wife, long active in beef promotion work for the state and national Co~,Belles. ~Tts the Itop award winner in the recent con- test announced at the North Da- kota Press N'omen's convention in Bismarck. The annual Press Women's break- fast featured beef sirloin steaks ~td was sponsored by the North Dakota Beef Cotmeil. Also assisting at the breakfast area, gives them a professional oc- were ranch wives Mrs. There Na- cupation when they finish that ap- aden. Bismarck and Braddock, and PEg Approves Great Northern Pipeline Plan The state public service Lommis- sion has given informal approval to the Great Northern RailroaJ's plan to build a ptpline to carry North Dakota crude oil from the lignite and Newburg fields in the northern part of the state ~o its Minor terminal Construction is to begin this sum- me.r. GN officials testified at :, two- day hearing last week that the joint pipeline and rail rate. once the pipeline is completed, will be less than 70 cents a barrel to markets in the Duluth-Superior and Twin Cities areas. Present all-rail rates on the GN are 83.9 cents a barrel. A new Soo Line Railroad rate will be 70 cents a barrel, a 14-cent reduction, on crude collected in the Lignite-Newburg fields and trans- ported to refineries at St. Paul Park and Pine Bend, in the Twin City area. At the hearing before the PSC. Ray H. Smith. freight an.:] tIaffie manager of rates for the Soo Line testified his company was not in opposition to the GN pipeline ap- plication. However, he said crude oil is the No. 3 commodity f?r the Mrs. John Hanson of the Logging Son Line as far as tonnage and roy- nursing participates each spring in peals to many high school grad-{cmnp Ranch at Bowman. enue are concerned in North Da- the career day activities in Bis- uates.' she says. % marck, In the fall the Dickinson * * * ~ CowBells beef promotion place l kota. Wheat is first and lignite high school makes a full day of Snow Heads mats, napl~m and Eat Beef car[c al ,s second, he said. this career feature and invites sen- stickers were used, Specially de-I Smith said it might mean curtail- i ior students from surrounding towns signed beef award place cards mark- 1 ment of the Son Line's operation in .!t attend the sessions. Mrs. Will G0P 'Office the guests at the head taMe,North Dakota if it loses revenue . finds these contacts valuable in pre- which included Helen Vanderburg, I from crude oil because of the pioc- senting the nursing program to pro- Shell Rock, lo~va president of theI line. sportive students. Ray L. Snow is serving as head- National Federation of Press We-He said he believed the See Line Invitations to take nursing train- quarters manager of the Burleigh men. would work in good faith with Great ing are extended to young men and county GOP campaign headquarters ~ Mrs. Vanderburg said that while Northern in sharing the crude oil women, between 17~,~ and 35 years office, located at 216 Main Ave. her native state fed out beef cattle' traffic despite the pipeline of age, who possess emotional ma- The office m staffed by volunteers she had never tasted better beef Vince P Brown GN general turity and seriousness of purpose, from the Burleigh County Republi-. than that served at the annual ban- freight and traffic manager, said who have satifactorily completed can Women's Federation and the quet and breakfast in the G.P. he believed the two railroads could high school and who are in goodYoung Republican Club, according Steak House. work out agreements, keeping in health. Pre-nursing aptitude tests, to V. L. Gilbreath, Burleigh county o * , as well as a dental and physical:Republican chairman, mind that GN has 'always handled examination are given before en- Snow said his office ,'ill assist $5001000 Set about 80per cent of the er'.tde ship- ments from. the area. trance, state headquarters in mailing cam- Application blanks may be re- paign materials and also in organ- For FHA Loans Landowners in the [,ignite and Newburg areas testified they would Wee patients at the Blsanarck The youngsters may keep a favorite Hospital look forward to the datlyt toy or book overnight and exchange visit of the Fun Cart provided by lit the next day for another. the "Play Lady." ! This new activity is a pleasure for Nurse Marlys Jacobson of Bis-lboth the patients and nurses who marek is showing a three-year old learn to know the youngsters better patient some of the facinating toys by" learning their play habits, and and projects from the magical cart gaining their confidence. One of the students graduating ton, Seattle. She served in her pro- m Augvst from the Bismarck Hos- ~ent position from 1952 to 1954, mar- p~tal Seh,)o[ ot Nursing will be the ried and left for a while, returning 1.000th student nurse from that in- m 1957. stitution. Mrs Agnes Will. direr- The Bismarck Hospital which was tot. said this week. founded in 1907 under the a~$pices1 Mrs. Wdt. who took he," nurses of the Evangelical United Bretheran] training a[ Trinity Itospital, Minot, Church was reorganized in 1952 intoi received her n'asters de~ree in nur- a Protestant community hospital, sing at the University of Washing- with representatives from the major[ Bismarck Hospital Nurses' Residence quested from the Director, School izing a heavy Republican vote in From State of Nursing, Bismarck Hospital, Bis- the county. marck, N. Dak. --22-- Hard seeds in alfalfa and sweet At present there are 68 students ]clover are normal, ou[ nave an ex- enroueo a~ ~lsmarcK l-lOSpltal SChOOl : . tremely nara cast ann so no not of nursing; 31 freshman 18 juniors '. . t absorb water and germinate wzthm ana lu seniors lnls lnClucles zour ~ --f- . - o or rl nays a ter ptanung. men. Somehmes the patients seem to I --~--- prefer to have men nurses Women l ,- ~ . : wne zarmers snare ot me con- are accepting mere very wen ~ats ' ": fsumers's dollar went from 39 to 37 wm reports ann oaten me panen~ ~cents between Nov. 1958 and Nov. seems to think they are interns. The state industrial commission has instructed the Bank of North Dakota to make $500,000 available for farmers home administration insured real estate loans. The commission took the action I after a study of the bank's financial position and current demand for such 'loans. CircOlectric - Newest in Hospital Beds f DeBolt, Riverdale. a senior student ~l~he school of nursing occupier paxt of the nurses' residence which ~s connected to the original Bis- ~trek Hospital building. The hospital is three, blocks from the center of town, is on the city within easy reach. Costing about $700, this new in- vention has been in use a year and is another wffiy the Bismarck Hos- pital is forging ahead in bringing hospital facilities. SAYS FAKMS SHOU]LD picture. In recent years, yields have INCLUDE MORE DUBUM I been equal to, or better, than spring A definite need to include more wheat." durum wheat in North Dakota spr-[ A good selection of rust-resist- ing cropping plans is pointed out by L. A. Jonson. NDAC extension agronomist. There is still time to do &his, he adds. A few more acres planted this year in the durum area could bring the suppl~j in balance with the demand. "The USDA crop and livestock reporting service reports an expect- ed 1,368,000 acres of durum wheat ant durmn varie%ies is available far planting. These varieties give stem rust protection about ~lual to the hard red spring wheats. "Growers should a~ume respon- sibility for supplying enough qual- 'ity durum wheat to this expanding market, and to keep only durum v,~aeat going into the industry's to be planted in North Dakota this macaroni producgs" Jonson be- spring. Even though this is consid- lieves. erably above last year's acreage, ; "Consider these points as you de- we'll still neea an average ymld ride wheather or not to expand if we are to produce enough durum for the 1960 domestic market." Jen- your durum acreage. And consider it with the present, as well as ~:he sen explaLus. Why raise durum wheat? Severm reasons are cited by Jonson. Durum is essentially a North Da- kota crop with 80 to 90 per cent of the total durum production grown in the state. It's the one bright spot in the whea~ suxplus l future, in mind." Clearance of chemical usages are given on the basis of effectiveness as well as safety. There's no gain in mis~use, but only extra expense, often a loss of effectiveness, and chance of real trouble. The attractive lmrlor at the nurses' on duty to greet them and their I who has held this pealtlon 14 years res~nee is the front door to stu- friends, land loves It; Mars, A4~a~ Will, dl- dent nurses who ehome this career Shown here from left to right are; I rector of the ~w~hooi of nursLng; Ann for three years In their live Priscilla ~ Turtle Lake; [ &~ek, Reeder and Marilyn Ma~rttn, There i~ always a Housemother Housemother ~ Eleanor Graves, Tappe~ iike to see the applica~.mn granted so the pipeline could be finished by next winter. Great Northern officials indicated that is their intention and said completion of uhe project was ex- pected six months after construc- tion starts. VINAIJ ~NEW WILDRYE DEVELOPED AT M~ANDAN Vinall, a ne'g Russian wildrye supemor in seed production ~o pres- ent commercial wildrye, has been releas,ad cooperanvel~ ~3y ~he North Dakota Agricultural Exper- iment Station and 'the N. S. De- partment of Agriculture. Although commercial Russian wildrye is a good perennial pas- ture grass, its use has been rest- ricted by lack of seed. Vinall is a good seed producer so it should help increase use of Russian Wild- t zTe as a pasture grass. The new Vinall resists lodging and produces ~argler ~sle. eds than commercial wildrye. Larger seeds are important in establishing plan- tings because they produce stron- ger,seedings. Vinall was developed at the Northern Great Plains Field Station at Mandan by George A. kegler and Herbert M. Schaff of USDA's Agricultural Researc~ Ser- vice. In 8 years of testing at Mandan. Vinall produced an average of 280 pounds of clean seed per acre com- pared with 180 pounds of seed per acre produced by commercial RuE- sian wildrye. As a pasture grass, Vinall is comparable with commer- cial wildrye in forage yields. All tests indi~te seed quality and for- age production have not been sac- rificed in selecting the new variety for high seed yield Certified seed of Vinail will be produced on a limited generation basis form found~tlon seed. Fotmd- ation seed is the first generation from breeder seed. Certified seed is not eligible for re-certification. A limited amoun~ of foundation seed has been distributed for plant- tag this spring from the North Da- kota Agricultural Experiment Sta- tion. Several o~h~r states in fl~ls area have also distributed the seed. ---4:3--- Engineers ElecI Jamesiown Man The North Dakota Consulting En- gineers Council met recently in Fargo and elected John J. Klingen- berg of Jamestown to succeed K. B. MacKickan of Grand Forks as president. Nels Skaar o~ Bzsmarck was re- elected vice president and Don Floan East Grand Forks. Minn was re-elected secretary-treasurer. Willard Webster of Williston was elected state director on the na- tional CEC board, replacing George Toman of Mandan. who recently was elected national secetary. Toman told the group he intends to bring "moonlighting by federal civil service engineers" up for d~s- cussion at the national group's an- nual meeting in Gearhart. Ore this week. This practice, that of government employes practicing as consulting engineers after hottrs, should be stopped, 'roman said, charging the federal government's approval of the practice consHtutes a threat to private enterprise.