Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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August 17, 1961     The Billings County Pioneer
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August 17, 1961
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER Interstate Route Through Bismarck Area North Dakota&apos;s Greatest WANT AD Farm {:;overage -- Gels Results BUYING SELLING Rates: 14c per word first insertion - no ad less than $2.80  12c per word each additional issue, $2.40 minimum SEND DIRECT TO: BISMARCK CAPITAL end ASSOCIATED NEWSPAPERS Main and Msndlm Street BISMARCK:. N. D. Tentative plans for Interstate highway 94 (EasVte-West) and U. S. Highway 83 at the north edge of Bismarck have been superim- posed on the accompanying aerial photo. Present plans call for a divided four lane roadway for U. S Highway 83 from the section line one mile north of Divide Avenue southward to the Boulevard and also west along the Boulevard to Sixth Street. A diamond interchange,will be provided for the interchange of traffic between Interstate 94 and U. S. Highway 83, with two bridge structures taking U. S. 83 traffic over the four lanes of Interstate 94. It will be noted that a service road is planned on the west side of U. S. 83 from Divide Avenue to the interchange, providing service for commercial developments. As indicated on the photo, the route of Interstate 94 is approx- imately one half mile north of Divide Avenue. Fort Berthold Centennial Queen ..... i!iii _ June Fox, Direct descendant q,f Santee Sioux Chief Wabashaw, proudly accepts congratulations from North Dakota Governor Wil- liam L. Guy as he admires the Fort Berthold Centennial Queen trophy she recently won. June will travel to Sheridan, Wyoming in August to compete for the Miss Indian American title to be awarded during the All American Indian Days celebration. Presently employed by the North Dakota Tourist Bureau, June is a student at Northern States Teachers College, Aberdeen, S. D. She is an "A" student and has won many blue ribbbns in 4-H Club work Her father, Robert Fox, Emmet, North Dakota is a Congregational lninister and a member of the business council of the affHtated Mandan, Arickara and Gros Ventre tribes. June's dress, handed down from her great-grndmother, was salvaged from Indian campgrounds following the Battle of the Little Bighorn where Gen. George ster perished with the Seventh Cavalry Two of her great-uncles. Black Rabbit and Black Porcupine, served as scouts for the Seventh and were decorated by Custer, Old BJC Plani 00modeling Bids Top Allowance Apparent low bids to remodel the old Bismarck Junior college for use by the State Highway De- partment, exceeded by nearly $27,700 the amount allowed for such work by the legislature. Apparent low bids totaled $57,- 697. The appropriation is $30,000. The $25,000 allowed by the 1961 legislature for an elevator was not included in bid letting. "I don't know what we're go. ing to do," said Walter Hjelle. state highway commissioner. "We'll probably have three al- ternatives," he said. "We can go to the state Emergency Com- mission and ask for more money; we can Just not move into the building. Or we can wait until he 1963 legislature convenes and ask for a larger appropriation." Hjelle said the department was going to examine the bids to see what chance there would be of reducing the amount of remodeling work requested. The department had expected to be in their new quarters on the southeast corner of the Cap- itol grounds by the first of the year. The junior college building was purchased for $520,000 on instruction ,by the legislature. The college has moved to its new site west of Bismarck over- looking the Missouri river. Here are the apparent low bids: General Construetion-- Shimek Construction, Bismarck, $23,236. Electrical--Skeels Electric, Bis" marck, $20,500. PlumbingHessinger Plumb- ing, Bismarck, $7,990 Roofing repair--Donald Hen- schel Roofing Contractor, Bis- marck, $5,254. Alternate for new roof flash- ingHenschel, $717. Personal 38  "A F, t-? FOR UNMARRI]D MOTHERS Florence Crtttenton ;h)me 711 13th St. So. Farso, \\;',',ih Dakota. Write superlnend- nr for Information. All lnqulr|el ',"*, lid  n t la I #t,:tA' I[)R UNMA R R ll)) MOTHI,'.RS counsel and nurslnit ',. %Vrite House, of Merey. 150r. ",i Avenue South, Fargo, North I'l!krtn. All inquiries confidential IAvestock 7 i'or Sale: PURBRED HEREFORD POLLED BULLS AND HEIF- ERS. A. . Nelso Wilton, 1. D. \\;Ve nlqt move SO offer your ('h(,e of 90 cows and springing hqfcru, I)ttlA reeord to 600 lbs., high c,'rade and registered Guern- Business Opportunity 9 Established hardware arid auto supply store available ttl promi- ent western North Dakota coun- ty seat town This is I rcoof bus les Good a drouth - " rain or shine! $15,000 to $20,000 invest- ment required. Phone est 5- 1711 collect or write to Co:t to Coast Store. Central Organizatiou Inc. 75a0 Excelsior Blvd. Mp;s. 26. Minn. 6-9 For Sale or trade Cage--dance hallBalt business--Choice lo- cation. Illness forces sale. X, Vrite Box 488, Underwood, N. ]Dak. 5-g One of the best small town bars in the state, building fixtures and StOck. Reduced price for quick Sale due to poor health. I R. Golly, iVIakoti. N. Dak. USDA Issues Warning On Grasshopper Poisons Farmers are Delng warned by North Dakota entomologist to continue spraying of fields threatened by grasshoppers, but to be sure and follow directions in use of the insecticides. Wayne Colberg, entomologist at North Dakota Stae Univers- iy, said agents of the U. S. Food and Drug Administration are in- vestigating possible contamina- tion of food and feed supplies in many parts Of North Dakota. He urged strict compliance with required waiting periods for grasshopper poisons used on fields in the state. Grasshopper development, he said, is advanced far beyond that of normal years in the north- western part of North Dakota. There is also severe crop dam- age along the Canadian border, and severe infestations in local areas in the southwest, centr] and east. "Small grain crops which ztB] show yield potentials of five to 10 bushels or more will be de- stroyed unless immediate control action is taken to protect these field," in the northwest, Col- berg warned. Population counts average 15 to 28 grasshoppers per square yard, but range up to 100 to 200 per square yard in some fields in northwestern North Dakota. Most infestations are now fie!ds wide, as marginal forage is gen- erally nonexistent. Here are general precautions for use of grasshopper control insecticide: Malathion--Wait seven days before cutting or grazing. AldrinDo not graze or feed treated hay to dairy animals. Beef animals may be allowed to graze 90 days after treatment if not slaughtered for at least 12 months after removal from treated areas. DieldrinThe use of treated hay, forage or pastures is pro- BARBECUED TURKEY TOP SUMIR FOOD Turkey leads the list of plenti- ful foods for July, and continues to be one of the most popular meats for outdoors cooking. Ten- der. young fryer-roaster turkeys may be cut into quarters or pieces for barbecuing on the out- door grill, or may ,be cooked whole on the rotisserie. Eeither way, they're easy to cook and offer some of the best eating of the whole summer, says Irving J. Mark, N'DSU ex- tension poultryman. Here are his suggestions: "To prepare turkey for the rotisserie, simply rub body cavity lightly with salt Put drum- sticks under band of skin, if present, or tie drumsticks se- curely to tail. Fasten neck skin to back with skewer. Flatten wings over breast, then tie cord around .breast to hold them se- curely. "Insert spit rod through cen- ter of birds from tail end to- ward front. "Insert skewers firmly in place in bird and screw tightly. Test the balance. Turkey must bal- ance on spit so it will rotate smoothly throughout the cook- ing period: "Place spit in rotisserie. Brush turkey with melted butter. Fol- low equipment directions for cooking temperature and time. Turkey is cooked when breast meat near wing joint is fork- tender and drumstick meat soft when thickest lart is pressed between fingers. Allow 3 to 3% hotirs for a 6 to 8 pound tur- key." hibited. Toxaphene--Do not graze or feed .treated hay to dairy ani- mals. Beef animals may be graz- ed or fed treated forage if not being treated with Toxaphene for external parasite control. Phosdrin--Wait one day before cutting or grazing. It is a high- ly toxic insecticide and should be handled with extreme care. Colberg said the precautions should be applied to hay ead- ows, legume fields, pastures, roadsides, soil bank lands where hay or forage is to be harvested and small grain crops used for forage For Sale AU!.O Agency, Chg.vrolet, in Ne- s,.ys. Iqlmer Ahlbreeht. Devils Lake. l -@sa doing Over $650,000 x'eal N. Dnk, 6-7 .'. Buy or lease baildings. ,'Vriie Kashf nder Wichita. fans Farms For Sale 2 ............. - ....... Bakery, wholesale and retail, d---' in "$60,000 Yearly. City li Id'd nly$]7.500 l;lus inventory "1" , O. xnsnfinder richita K i'ls -e'mS' ' <,  /. 6 l,et us show you some fine high lwoducing 80 to ,100 tier(,, farms h.,'ated in the dependable climate )1" sonthern Minnesota. Vlnfieid Fovsberg, New Ulm, Minn. 6 600 cow ranch-unlimited, grazing, w;iter 200 acre meadow. Farms ranches-business Lake shore Belle lie lty, 42 Main, Kalispell, Mont. 6 Wanted 33 Want used cornpickers. Ford's tractors cult and plows Chas F. Skorpik Tyndall S. Dak. 6 VVANTEI): good used burlap grain md feed bags, will lrY 4e each,. 'rill pick up. Vrite H. Tellinghm- sen. Breckenridge, Minn. 6-7 Help Wanted 24 Veanted Qualified teacher for Ta- box School District No. 34. Write or call Anton J. Kubik, Clerk, Rt 3. Box t4. Dickinsom N. Dak. 6-7 PHEASANT HUNTING BEGAN 30 YEARS AGO This fall's pheasant season ir North Dakota wil mark the g0th anniversary of pheasant tiunting here, announced Game and FisL Commissioner I. G, Bue. The pleasant is not native to Nbrth America. It originated in the anent. The first uceessful introduction of this exotic gain(. bird was in western Oregon in 1882. Pheasants were introduced in North Dakota shortly after 1910. However, it )ok these birds nearly twenty years to establish tremselves in huntable numbers in North Dakota. The first official open seasm on pheasants was held in North Dakota in 1931. However, it wa: --$"- several more years before at, open season was held in south- W anted To ! i Buy 1931. 1 riding horse plus saddle, ! bridle. ; Good For Children: i Dial CA 3-5591 ; t Bismarck, N. Dak. western counties. Except for 1953, open seasons have been held for he hunting of pheasants every year since that first season in The male face fly is harmless. He hangs around fenceposts and feeds on a few grains of pollen. The female is the pest that feeds on tears from the eyes of an animal and mucus from it's nose and mouth, and will stick he: mouth right into a cow's eye to bring on more tears. Irv Youngs Farm Store located between Bismarck and Mandan next to Kists Livestock Barn. QUITTING BUSINESS A UC'FION Wednesday August Sgrd, starting at 9 o'clock A, M. (CST) and will continue all day and evening until sold. REASON FOR SALE Due to the death of my husband I am not able to continue in ,his business therefore I will sell all the following des- cribed property on the above date to the highest bidders. It is my pleasure at this time to thank all our customers and fNend.s for this patronage given us during our time in business Mrs. Irvin Young, Owner NOTE: The following is just a partial listing of the many hundreds of items to be sold. 15 items in new machinery. 58 items in used machinery, cars and trucks. 66 items iu shop equipment. This is a well equipped garage and all equipment is in excellent condition. 55 items in office equipment including steel desks, filing ,cabinets, verifax machine, plus you name it and you'll find it at this sale. General Stock and Accemmries Thousands of dollars worth of oil, grease, bolts, plow shears, grease guns, insecticides, stock waterers, tank heaters, hog trougl, steel rope, livestock medication, truck tractor aqd cav tires. Bushel baskets, seven Klrsehmann fertilizer attach, ments and so many, many items we cannot begin to mention. Mrs. Irvin Young. Owner Sale Being Conducted By JOE $CHMIDT SALES CO., INC. Aberdeen, So. Dak.  Phone BA 5-9306 SELLING YOUR BUSINESS IS OUR BUSINESS LIQUIDATIONS -- AUCTIONEERS -- STOCK REDUCTIONS Motet al Ft. Myers, Florida, 12 de- luxe Units doing around $20,000 Yearly. $35.090 will hande. Kash- finder. W'ichita, Kans 6 CAR WASIt Turn Key InStallation Be first to enjoy this amazing opportunity. /njoy these advant- ages as an Owner of a coin Operat-  Ctr Wash multiple Operation o lan to l- vtse, no building to buy, no fixed Overhead, no la- nor problems, no experience nee sary. We furnish location, instae[l_ fatten, and training. You furnisi $3150.00 total) and reap the pro- fits. Can be bandied without di urbing Present occupation. Write or local interview. Give Phone Number, Western Sales, 329 Idaho Bldg., BOise, Idaho. 6-7 Lake of the V/oods Beaut rainy river frontage lots with oak trees. 9 ml. NW of Baudette ac- cess to fishing in Lake of the rods priced at $10. $17 a foot. call 304 '. Baudette m" write A. Anderson 1502 Laurel Ave N Mpls FEI 2-5625 6 Notice 2 LARGEST wholesale supply in U. . I/tlt lift Ul'e, alp th I llill, appll illees, ;ItLuS aUd acI'e,,orle, larlt tlLlll)ntllt, tOOlS, housewares, new " ulty 4, IOWa. USED AUT()-PAiTI:" Uslpart8 Tony's Body Sbop. 115 So llth 9t., BIsmarck, N Dak. Daft CA$- 15-17 Ill HUNTERs: Used, Guaranteed Rl/la eloading tools, new dies, oi p:ee $::7.9*3. Also several Used 16, 20, 12 ga ttge shotgutls, & dei; I,HIs. V, till*qs, powder, shot prim e'.% Nodak GunMIop, 3i0 Second :,,-,i lillttrcR, North Dakota Double F-lge Razor Blades. Finest surgieal steel, honed in oil. Full oney back guarantee. 25 5o ,ac3, 200-$1.40, 500-$320 TJ' '., 'ostpaid." Plcked g h{-- "'Y- s o n (?omlany PO " Plains. New _Too - -" mpton _______._ .... e5 6-9 Wanted Immediately Man or We. man Go supply eolumers Rawle_lgh Products ian, "" with " .' ueaiers earn $5v weekly Dart-time. 100 up full time. Write Th r $l and tetgh Co' "'" "' . aw- Rt .;. NDG 330 336 1000 N 'm.. o.. almneapolls I. Minn. " ..... " I-7 Seed and Feed 5 leed, Oats and earn always on hand. Amenia Seed & Grain Co. Amenia, N. Dak. 5-8 I/or :Sale 8 For Sale: 8 foot Lone Star Boat. 1958 50 horse Power motor, lotl ,;r extras. Priced to sell Dial SH $-2731 Write Albert Wegerle. Hasen. North Dakota rdMl8 lIAR FOR SALE 7 wooden booths. $130.00 Mr. Richard Fedderson I'.eulah. N. Dak. that TR 3-4180 50 TF Stock for sale: Will sell up to 1000 shares. Great Plains Royal- ty Stock. Box 1173, Bismarck, N. Dak. 7 For Sale: 1959 Roliahome 45 bv ten, two bedroom, front kitchen with shed and fencing delivered up to 100 miles. Will take trades can finance; also all models in new trailers up to 0 by 20. J and J Trailer Sales Hwy. 20 5,'orth Jamestown, North Dakota CL o. 3412. - - 6 37 Foot stock trailer for Sale. All steel, excellent shape, tandem axle. Phone 9517, Tolna. Kermit Dakken, Tolna, 2 Dak. 6 Hay For Sale 35 Good Bromus, alfalfa and upland hay, wire tied bales, have load- ing equipment. Otto Holmen, Hor- ace, N. Dak. Phone 544 6 For Sale. 4000 bales mixed bromus, alfalfa hay. 8 mi N. 1 mi E, 1/4 N of Wyndmee N. Dak Alvin Breden 6 Farm Equipment 4 For ale-. NO. 5 John Deere combine with straw chopper and pio00p..,00 m talone, lerth, IN'. Dak. 6 International 300, utility traction control hitch, with Davis loader, 8 foot disk, tool bar and Spring tooth. Phom 4-SS4.Benedict Im- plement Co. Benedict, N. Dak. 6 N. D. Newspaper Association Bismarck, N. Dak. 1961--6 !,