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The Billings County Pioneer
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June 28, 1962     The Billings County Pioneer
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June 28, 1962
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER Law Officers Advised to Improve Image Law enforcement agencies could do their work more effic- iently with increased public con- fidence ,Asst. U. S. Atty. Gor- don Thompson of Fargo told some 70 enforcement officers who attended the first meeting of the North Central Crime Con- terence recently in Minot. Thompson blamed television and movies for giving the public a false picture of law officers. He urged that policemen pay more attention to ways of re- storing public confidence in law enforcement groups. Attending the session in Man- dan were officials from the Da- kotas, Wyoming, Neb.'aska, Minnesota and Montana. Repre- sentatives from Canada were also present. Mandan Police Chief Earl Vredenburg presided. Members of the group exchang- ed information on wanted crim- inals. If approved by a conference screening committee, law en- forcement officers can obtain copies of the transcripts to learn the descriptions, methods and traveling habits of the criminals. Chief Vredenburg said that be- ginning next year, it will be necessary to attend the confer- ence meeting to get copies ol the transcripts. But copies of this year's fact sheets may be obtained from him or from Police Chief Gordon Kern of Bismarck, conference secretary. The 1963 meeting will be in April or May in Aberdeen, S. D RETURNS AFTER 41 YEARS-- queen Mther Elisabeth, 85, of Belgium visits New York for the first time since she was an honored guest with her late husband, King Albert !, in 1921. She is en route to Puerto Rico for Casals' music festival. SITING FIRST LADY--M.Jae- q_eline Kennedy, wearing a eoallng bow- at- the-waist- s, leaves a New York hotel her way for the hospital to . it her father-in-law, Joseph " Kennedy, before returning lo Wasbfugton. Mrs. Kennedy aYed three days in New York. srrners who bought certified ,,,_ grain this ear and who --ant th Y ehe-- elr crop recertified should W z the fields for noxious t_t s and, if necessary, spray mtedbefore the field is in- OPPOSITION LACKING IN ALBANIA--Voters gather around a polling station in Durres, Albania, during elections in the smallest Communist country, which is presently estranged from Moscow. There is no alternative to the Communist party, for there is no legal opposition. Elections lasted several days. NWA Adding Three Fan-Jets Artist's conception of Boeing 707-320B aircraft, in Northwest Orient Airlines markings. North- west this week announced pur- chase of three of the long-range fan-jet aircraft, for delivery in June and July, 1963. Northwest officials said they decided to acquire additional 720B fan-jets for use in its do- mestic system because of the efficiency, reliability and pass- enger appeal its present 720B's have demonstrated since the air- line put them into service in July, 1961. "The 720B is by far best air- craft available today or in the forseeable future for use on do- mestic routes, as well as on such shorter overseas routes North- west's Seattle, Tacoma, Portland- Honolulu and Seatlc-Alaska op- erations," said Donald W. Nyrop, NWA president. Maximum range of the 707- 329B, with a 24,000-pound pay- load, will be 6,435 miles. Maximum cruising speed of the 707-320B's at route altitude will be 600 miles an hour, true air speed. They will accommodate from 100 all first-class to 188 all economy-class passengers. Northwest now operates nine 720B's, seven purchased and two leased from Boeing in 1961. Nyrop said the new contract with Boeing includes purchase of one of the 720B's previously under lease. Total purchase price of the 707-320B's, spare parts and the leased 720B on which Northwest has taken title will be $27,950,0. Elks Honor On Flag Day Stressing the need for a re- vival of "the fervent patriotism that won our freedom," Exalt- ed Ruler George Middaugh of the Bismarck Elks Lodge, this week called for a community- wide salute to the flag on Flag NO MORE GROWING PAINS--Suleiman All Nashnush, 18, possibly the tallest man on earth, grins as he learns that surgery he underwent at a clinic in Rome, Italy, has stopped his impressive growth at 8.1 feet. He hopes to play on a basketball team when he is released. @ ii@7 iii!i!iiiii! ::::::::: :: :: :@:::: YANKS STUDY COMBAT IN THAILAND--American i attack have reportedly been sent to combat zones soldiers in Thailand thrust and parry with bayo- i in South Vietnam for training. An informed U. S. nets during combat drill. Officers and noncom- i military source said the men return to their mi.sioned officers from among the 5,000-man groups and teach other troops after the first-hand U. S. force trotcctir. t]Tc naio.u f:om Communist experience with tactics of Communist uerrillas. Day, Thursday, June 14th. He urged that the Ilag be display- ed before every home and busi- ness place on Flag Day. "The habits of apathy and complacency weaken the spirit of patriotism," the Elks' leader said. "The fervent patriotism that won our freedom is the only thing that will preserve it. We should strengthen our spirit of allegiance by practicing and manifesting our loyalty to Ameri- can principles and to the flag, which is the symbol of those principles." Mr. Middaugh said that the Bismarck Elks Lodge will hold an observance honoring the flag on the 185th anniversary of its adoption by the Continental Congress in 1777. The Lodge's observance will be held at the 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, June 14, Bismarck Municipal Ballpark at immediately lareceeding the Pards 8 o'clock game with St. Cloud. The principal objective of the observance will be to give re- cognition to those youths of the Bismarck-Mandan area who have or will be turning twenty-one years of age during 1962, and who will be eligible to vote for the first time in the November general election, and to imperss upon them the importance ef their right to vote. All such youths from Bis- marck-Mandan and the surround- ingarea are urged to stop by Ihe secretary's office at either the Bismarck or Mandan Elks Lodge to register, and pick up a free pass which can be exchang- ed at the gate for a ticket to the observance and the Pards gain with St. Cloud to follow. Exalted Ruler Middaugh said that his Lodge will be one of 2,00 Elks Lodges across the na- tion conducting Flag Day pro- "C'mon, gang, all aboard!" grams. He pointed out that the Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks has been observing Flag Day for more than half a cen- tury. Rev. A. E. tTed) Smith of Bismarck is chairman of the Elks' Flag Day observance. --KI---- About 75 per cent of the corn acreage planted in North Da- kota is used for silage or forage. TRUMAN PRAISES CARPENTER--Former President Harry S. Tru- man points at astronaut M. Scott Carpenter as he delivers a speech during a luncheon in honor of the spaceman in New York. Truman told Carpenter it was a pleasure to know that men like Carpenter were capable of showing American chil- dren that "all have an equal opportunity" in the U. S. At left is another former President of the U.S., Herbert Hoover, who also addressed the luncheon and praised the astronaut. I0000,rty on Wheel00 HEN REED ZARS enjoyed his seventh birthday party recently aboard the crack streamliner "California Zephyr," it wasn't the first time he had ridden on the luxury train operated by Western Pacific, the Rio Grande and the Burlington. He first saw the light of day aboard the train when he arrived slightly ahead of schedule en route to his grandparents' home at Hayden, Calif. The railroad hosted the party for Reed and his classmates from Berkwood School in Berkeley, Calif. The youngsters were served ice cream and cake in the gaily-decorated dining car, where Reed was presented a miniature model of the train on which he was born. A bus returned the children to school at end of ride. ) Road foreman Johnny Lusar shows Reed how. ! , ! 'lPerleet host serves cake to clammtes. Last part of the trip was in /ItwDer r.