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The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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June 23, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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June 23, 1960
 

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]KLLINGS COUNTY PIONEER If "people" were "*delegates," New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller might easily have had North Dakota in his pocket after recent genial visits to Fargo, Valley City, Jamestown. Steele, Bismarck and Mandan. That is the impression many ob- servers gained, while watching Rockefeller chat with children, visit with their elders, shake hands, sign autographs and admire just about everything in sight. The New York governor was m North Dakota os- tensively to give Gov. John F ~ Da- vis a boost in Davis's bid for the U. S. Senate seat vacated by the late Sen William L, Langer. At a pie-and milk rally in Fargo, at a buffaloburger stop in James- town (where a huge concrete buf- falo aws dedicated over the week- end). and at a box lunch picnic Sat- urday night 4n Mandan. Rockefel- ler tlrged people to elect a Repub- lican sentaor. Newsmen took notes dutifully - then repeated endless variations of the old familiar ques- tions: "Will you seek the presiden- tial nomination, will you attend the GOPfconvention. are you willing to be t~ie vice presidential candidate. would you serve as secretary of state, and. are you sure you don't want to campaign for the presiden- tial nomination . . . " Rocky's answers: He wants more appointed positions in government. since elected officials have the real power. He doesn't want the vice presidency. As a good Republican he would support Veep Richard Nixon if Nixon gets the presidential rlomina tlon. Rockefeller said he still advocates doubling the number of productive acres to be taken out of service and helping farmers get non-farm jobs. He made a suggestion that grain in storage be considered a valuable food reserve in case of a major na- tional disaster such as enemy at- tack. This was greeted in some quar- ters as a bold new farm plan. In television interviews he prais- ed the nonpartisan spirit of the re- cent Fulbright hearings concerning the U-2 incident and said the na- tion might benefit from further dis- cussion wHhin and between the po- litical parties, regarding foreign policy. "Gov. Rockefeller's appearance will help the Davis campaign im- measurably/' declared Mark An- drews of Mapleton, Republican na- tional committeeman for North Da- kota. Retorted State Democratic Chair- man Abner B. Larson. "l'm g,~ad toI Spanish War Vetera ns' 29th Encampment leave early. In attendance were l W. Patzman, Seated left-to-right: Patzman, Zie- man Milton Rue of Bismarck stoodI on the sidelines Saturday afternoonI A. W. Snow, Charles Liessman and l gler, Snow. Brooks and Sylvester. G. H. Russ, all of Bismarck, Paul Standing: Estby Maconnell, Lies- as Rockefeller. whom he has sup- Ziegler, Harry Sylvester and Harry sman, Rust, Davidson and Foster, ported for the presidential nomina- Davidson, all of Minot; A. R. Brooks The encampment meetings wear tion, shook hands and generated a want i of Hazen, Norman Estbyof Chi- held in the World War Memorial sea of smiles. ~The people Rockefeller." Rue declared: "It's thet Lo-~n~ R-Q~--~ presiding. About 35 members at- , tended. Sylvester was elected to succeed Liessman as commander. Foster was named senior vice commander, Ma- connell was elected junior vice commander, Davidson office of the day and Ziegler adjutant and quart ermaster. Mrs. Alberta Johnson of Donney- brook was elected to succeed Miss Erickson as president of the Auxili- ary, and Alice Brooks of Hazen was elected senior vice president, Mrs. Bernice Klabunde of Emmet junior vice president, Mrs. Leona Zieglar of Emmet secretary and Mrs. Ethel Ziegler of Emmet treasurer. Roots of grasses, weeds and trees all occupy the same soil area and compete for moisture and soil fer- tility. Clean cultivation is particular. ly important while new tree plant- ings are becoming established In the past 10 years, June lambs have averaged about 7 per cent over ,t~ae ~yeaxly average price. Push early born lambs to a high June market by creep feeding "El' building, and included a banquet Do not place yeast, lye, manure, or other material in your septic Monday noon at the Municipal' tank to start bacterial action. These Country Club. Atty. Gen. Leslie H. materials are worthless and may Burgum was the speaker, be harmful. [] Meetings of the camp were con- Basically' all foods are composed ducted by Charles Liessman, depart, of chemicals. Salt, for example, is ment commander. ' made up of sodium and chlorine, and Auxiliary meetings were held in can kill you if eaten in large conjunctino with the encampment, amounts, yet both elements are with Della Erickson of Bismarck needed in human nutrition. delegates who don't. "Rockefeller would sweep the country." ~Mason Owens Photos) Just '~'V"HILE 5NEAD AND MEMBffR,q OF THE wAGON TI~AIN ~EA!~CN FO~ THEII~ LEA[:)EI~ - - - tEA,PellEtS ,vor AWAY./ , .THE LONE RAN~J=R KEEPS CAPTAIN BRYAN FROI,d IvlAk'IN~ AN OUTCRY. CAPT"A/N 2~YAAr, ON ~ .~/D '/ TRY/NG TO 70 F-//VD yOU'~" ,~/~/*I~ CAPTAIN BRYAN. TI'I~'M FIND M6. p at A plan for establishing a rest and recreation camp at Riverdale for personnel of four A~r Force units has been forwarded to the district office of the Corps of Army Engine. ers at Omaha for approval. Tl)e plan, proposed by the Air For6e, and approved by Harry Bet- zer, chief of the real estate projects office in Riverdale and his assistant, Harland Josephson. involves the use under a five year permit of 22 tem- porary housing units here which would provide quarters for both single airmen and airmen with fami- lies. The plan is to operate the camP on a year round basis. Under the proposal, the Air Force would maintain the housing, pay all utilities and expenses. Houses to be made available are two and three bedroom units but the Air Force proposes to convert some of them into dormitories to increase their capacity. It was estimated 105 airmen could be aceo~ed at a time. The timetable calls for opening the camp around the end of June or early in July. Units which would be assigned housing there are the Minot Air Force Base. and radar stations at Minot. Fortuna and Dickinson. The facilities will be made avail- able to airmen during off duty hours at a nominal charge. DAKOTA INDIAN STUDY PUBLISHED Dr. James H. Howard of the de- partment of sociology and anthrono. logy at the University of North Da- kota. is the author of a study of the Dakota or Sioux Indians which has recently been published. The study is called '=The Cultural Position of the Dakota: A Reasses- ment. It is the first comprehensive description of the Dakota ever writ. ten. The monograph is one of several in the volume "Essays in the Sci- ence of Culture in Honor of Leslie A. White" released by the Thomas Y. Crowell publishing house. While grain bins are empty is a good time to control rates and mice on the premises. No grain to cen- taminate, yet they are in search of food. -O Creen feeding can put at least 50 pounds of gain on a calf before weaning. It gives calves a boost at the most efficient gainirtg period they will ever have. [5 Ice cream is a goo~ source of milk's minerals calciunl and phcsp- horus, of its vitamin A and ribofla- vin. and of its proteins. These nutru ants are not lost by freezing. --L,~,=,D/N~ YOUR t'YA~ON TRAIN TO AN /NDIAN VOW CAN VOU ,p R O.E.E 77tAT INDIANS ARE" TO BRIN~ ~O~ MSN. SO / HAD 7"0 ~ Y'OI./-- r AND PROY~. THAT YOLI~ "" 7"0 P~POP'E l I,~'AS t't' LL. 6"0 TO [T/