Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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September 1, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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September 1, 1960
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER === -- -- ! to reduce traffic accidents in North I school faculty: c. s. Biotite State Mr cx^/r Klnr,bchooI Por Retorded /Dakota. ; Teachers College, Minot;CharlesA. I ~LJl Y V ~=~ II% ~I~ I~,I It n ~,b.as m s B . I The announcement was made bYiChristianson Grand Forks. immed- " " I " [ 1~H Barry o! ~'argoClubvice Chn I rm en Meehn Dates /Ch t Idren Needs bqu i pment / pres,dent and cha,rman of a 14-man' ." . ' ,atekota past Safetypremdent Council,of theandNorthsheriff Da- juoging committee. ~'nr~rf T M ~ol]f*r Wnl~n]onn u nu ers . : . ~.:::.~:.~ -- o~::~ ] The School for Trainable Retard-. peg-boards. large cut o t mb,Second and third place honors "'" -- ~~ OLD FOR HER AGE ed Children, which opens its doors I napkms, semsors. ~went to two students at Kulm high -- o ~ ~ *ho ~ H,~,~ h~ .~=n*~=mh~r is Hand lotion wash cloths nail] school Robert N. Neib and LaVonne f~,=e ,m=. ~~~i ". ""." .-'. ~"-* ' / brush tooth brushes, tooth paste,/Schlauch, who will receive $300 and "I'~IP#~ ~#'~t~111P#'tCa ~;!,~ ~g~!! '~ in l~eeo or several Items ox equip-' .L ll/~ lV.L~Q~til~t~ ~~~ii~% ~~ ~ ~ } [ deodorant nail files, water glasses,S200 scholarsh,ps respectively. ," merit aceoram to lv~rs. ~-au[ eau- . . . ' ' ~lilili~i! ~~~! . . .g ] shoe pohsh and brush facml tissues| Ten finalists whose entries were #=~ 'IT 'g'~ 11"t 11 s ':~.-~;~ ~:~:~ ": : ~i ~enDerry teacher. - ~ ~~:: .::';: ~ ~.~.'~ - ' ]train, cars, paper towels, tape re-] iudced by the committee as a whole, lJT~ I~I~V ~ I~F}IIflT ' . ui merit n.oe0 ,nc,u,es - ill -q. p - . . : [ corder, finger paintand paper,| included Karen Har[man and Ken- '."ji j ili ~ ns cli,~boards']" ~ school Rogers; Marjorie Dawson, constitution in the Nov. 8 general ~:;.:~:~-;:::, "::'~:~; -:. ~ ~.~.~ ~S.: ~a.~ ~o~. ~-~s~,~,-,- !:~ ~: ~~I~.~ ~ Anyone wmhmg to donate ~temsI W~mbledon" Wallace Radke Jr election ~!~:;!i ~~:~!~).'~i tinker toy's play dough blocks ,all of eqmpment may carJ CA 3-90081Hurdsfield' and Kathy Stroup, Ha-/ The Deadline for filing petitions ~:::i ~~]~!~ lrind~ lar~e~ larve nicture books [or ca a-~,~L . . . zen. on initiated measures was Aug. 9 : ~;:!::~:~ '~:~:':'~ ~ ' ~'. " ~" Money zor me scnoo s operating,n ies w re initia ' ~~j~ telenhone constructmn paper scales ~I T~o hundred e tr e - and the deadhne for fflmg petitions "':: ":: '* "' ~ " ' ex crises has been uonatea by var- . I~$~if~~~~ ~. / P 'I ally screened by a sub-committee[ for amendments was July 11. ~k~~ ~~:.~ d?J:tP;~s?~l~rU:m~esan:l~%~'~usiii us rgamzatmns~mmec mmumW'tof four consisting of Barry, Ralph] The two referred measures are - ~; ~~~i~;~lm i ~ m mop, dust 'pan, spong' es. hand' seep. [ --'L J-- Wood, North Dakota National I the congressional districting bill ~:~i:i~ ~I~ and "~erfex chalk (white or clara- /"1 1 1 IT 11---- ~ Guard, former assistant superlnten- sphttmg the state Into two congres- ~ -~'L :-- |~(,~ ~" ' " all house lq~lll ~rl V;~llpll ident of the State Highway Patrol'Isional districts and an act to re- ~/[rs W E HOllano, ivlayv]lle s~a~e ]~~~.~.~: co) aprons ooli nousc, u ~kJIq~J, qk&~&& l~&J.J.V~ ) -" / "-" ~ ~z ~.~ ~i~:":~ ~ '~ '" ~o ~,~,~~rnes ~ ]CaptainEdwin Anderson Fargo] peal the so-called third brakeman president oI me morro ~a~uta =vu- ~~i:i:~:~,i:~:]:;:~: *,--,---~, v--,-~-~-o, ~,---- ' ~ ~ ~. - - "- - enra~in ;d afouc ppoW nn~enlsntCl:tsth~: fad- Braces, crutches, and all are aver- nersrh'thm band instruments, begin V#~,~" |Ale~,~e~ !Police Department and ix v Boul ,law jumbo pencils, tracing paper .L UU~.~]t VV]ll~t~ are rum tar~v, ger, fa sslsta nL states attorney Allla The-pr p0sed c- n-stltut' nalmendmentwouldchangetlaename eration department and division s.dawed *'"' " nnl m%.'0"ars"p I~|'s determination, in this picture ~ken and cards, letter puzzles (letter cards by an American-Korean foundation cut into two or three pieces and Other judges were R. J. Hughes of the North Dakota Agricultural worker visltinB the Sam Yook Disabled color cued) o fWahpeton, Herman Stern of Val- College to the North Dakota Uni- chairmen and dates of the eight dis- trict meetings. Dates of district meetings and dis- trict presidents are: District Six, Aug. 23 at Napoleon, Mrs. A. A. Gaustad of Jamestown: District Four Aug. 25 at Lisbon, Mrs. Otto Trapt) of Enderlin; District One, Aug. 30 at Grafton, Mrs. Robert Getz of McVille; District Two. Sept. 1 at Cando. Mrs. Max A. Gessner of Condo. District Five, Sept. 8 at Carring- ton. Mrs. M. Meadow of Carring- con: District Eight, Sept. 10 at Turtle Lake. Mrs. F. Schoenhard of Steele: District Seven, Sept. 13 at Dickinson, Mrs. C. A. Thelander of Beulah: and District Three, Sept. 17 at Wil- listen. Mrs. Harold Weyranch of Ray. Children's Home in Korea recently. She is onl of 250 children who receive treat- mint, care and training at the Homo. The American-Korean Foundation has pro- vided more than $50,000 during the past seven years to the main|enonct and im- provement of the Home's facilities. Braces wire manufactured and supplied by the Sovirence Hospital limb shop, established in Seoul, Korea wiih AKF assistance and staffed by AKF trained personnel. FARM CENSUS SHIFTS NOTED BY NDAC MAN Several changes in agriculture are noted by Harry G. Anderson. NDAC extension farm economist. from preliminary U. S. census fig- ures now available. Interpretative evaluations are given than mass Mrs, Holland will speak at each s~atistics. meeting. She will speak on "Fed- eration Structure." report on the General Federation Convention held !n June and outline the state pro- gram for the coining year. Departments and their chairmen are: Conservation, Mrs. William Mocke] of Harvey; education, Mrs. A. L. Haroldson of Devils Lake; fine arts. Mrs. Olaf Fedje of Hoopla; public affairs. Mrs. Grace V. Bacon of Minot: home life. Mrs. A. R. Krein of Wishek: international affairs. Mrs. W. E. Solbert of Bowman: state his- tory, Mrs. H. W. Loveland of W;il- ton. Mrs. D. S. McArthur of LOdger- wood is department program co-- ordinator. Other committees are: GFCW subscriptions, Mrs. B. M. Hanson of Harvey; NDFWC pins, Mrs. C. H. Hofstrands of Leeds; trustee of endowment fund, Mrs. Clark Brown of Cavalier; state his- tory, Mrs. C. B. Heifort of Fargo; and junior membership, Mrs. Joe Regan of Dickinson. Division chairmen are: Libraries, Mrs. C. Thelander of Beulah; stu- dent assistance and scholarships, Mrs. O. A. Stevens of Fargo; ESO division, Mrs. Fred Krieger of Mrs. Olaf Fedje of Hoopla; art and Gackle; literature. Drama and crafts, music, Mrs. H. Knott of Carring- ton; Publicity and communications, Mrs. Grace V. Bacon of Minot; cit- izenship, Mrs. R. C. Patterson of Enderlin" Indian affairs Mrs. R. ' o, Horne of Wahpeton; legmlatmn, Mrs. Alfred O. Olson of Mayville; na- tional defense and veterans, Mrs: Don Reinarts of Minor; safety, Mrs. A. A. Gaustad of Jamestown; health and welfare, Mrs. H. B. Wall of Williston; Community improvement and "Community Achievement Con- test," Mrs. George Garland of Car- rington; Family living, consumer, finance and gardens, Mrs. A. R. Krein of Wishek; relgion, Mrs. A. K. Dahle of Rhame, and youth, Mrs. N. Christen of Aneta. The job of cleaning, sweeping and spraying all grain bins should i~ done before harvest begins. Use methoxychlor or malathion for the spray. --[]-- If the stems are brittle enough to break when you twist a handful of hay, the hay is dry enough to stack. Thirty-nine percent of the fatal traffic accidents during 1959 were on county and township roads, or The beef cattle situation has r~- ceived considerable attention in re- cent years as a profitable enterprise for expansion because of abundance of certain food and feed grains, ac- cording to Anderson. The total num- ber of cattle on U. S. farms an~ ranches has increased greatly the past 2 years. The expansion phase of beef cat- tle production now prevails. Beef cow herds are being built up, less young stock is being sold and beef slaughter is off. The census shows that the inventory of all cattle and calves in North Dakota is below the 1954 census figure by about 2"70.000 head. But, the economist says. an analy- sis of the makeup of the cattle and calf numbers on farm indicates that, in North Dakota, beef cattle pro- duction is also expanding. There were 71,534 more cows and heifers kept for beef production in 1959 than in 1954. These. of course, are the animals that make up the foun- dation for further increases in pro- duction. The buildup in beef cattle has ben gradual for a number of years. It has been partly obscured by the decline in milk cow numbers ~ 96,- 000 since 1954. Because of drouth and good prices, large sales of cat- tle and calves in the past few years have reduced inventories. In 1959, the census reported 511,000 calves sold alive, compared with 291,000 in 1954. Only a few more older cat- tle were sold than in the earlier period. But, the number of beef cows and heifers continued to increase. With this expansion, two develop- ments in beef cattle production are possible, Anderson believes. One is to continue to sell a large propor- tion of beef calves each year, af- fecting a greater turnover," and the other is to produce more beef on farms and ranches by holding them back longer. Which trend is follow- ed depends on the relative profit of each in the price situation that exists for livestock and crops. North Dakota had about 112,000 more sheep and lambs in 1959 than in 1954. Most of this increase was in ewes. Here, again, is evidenuce of the building up of a capital structure enabling increases in prod~ction and sales of a market product. With surplus of major grain crops plaguing the agricultural economy, both of these trends have been ex- pected. However, there are limits to profitable expansion in livestock and this situation should be watch- ed as we strive for better balance between production and demand the economist concludes. KOREA 4-H CLUBS FOLLOW UeS. PATTERN Sponsored and orBan;zed by the American-Korean Foundolinn, along the finee deveinped in the United Slates, but with distinct Korean need variations, 4-14 Club acthdtles in Korea are found in every province. Colonel Clmde~ A. Andenon IRet.), AKIF'I pried elll~er in Ch~Be of 4-H ~'tidtl~, h in New York for eonsutfatinn this month, prior to returning to Korea !o extend this "Help the garnOM Help IrhlmlelVOl" prnimm. Hem, Suns; Man LEE, ~Sll|lying his 4-H badge, tokes care of cows at the Shin Rim farm In Kyon9-Oi Provinco. AKF. qumumNI 4-H flubs el Korea have Lh, WPoCk hn/m of p~, go~l;, cows, nbbl~, peu!,lry! and Mater/a/laok~ ef planls and se~ds, frol width a go~d p0rllon ef Kenm. bed nmy expech fa rune with espendon .f s Counters (blocks, pegs, wooden A Golden Valley high school sen- buttons, napkin ring forms, short tar. Keith Lowell Engbrecht, has lengths of pipe cleaners, jar covers, won first place in the Laura Hughes spoons, etc.), educational toys and Memorial Scholarship contest span- games, simple outline color books, eared by the North Dakota Auto- buttoning frames, shoe lace. opaque mobile Club. and a $500 scholarship projector, frame board and differ- at the North Dakota college of his ently shaped discs, toy zylophone, choice. Contestants were to chum- large mirror, records, single row crate and analyze the 10 best ways lay City, and R. M. Stout of James- town, members of the executive committee of the club's board alL directors: three state officials, Supt. Clark J. Monroe of the State High- way Patrol Safety Director Floyd J. Upham, and Richard Klein, di- rector of secondary education; and Adhm J. Schweitzer, Williston high varsity of Agriculture and Applied Science. [] Plants need warmth, air, water, and 16 mineral elements to grow and produce. A soil test tells you what food elements to add for best results. MY ~IF~ ~ /,VO,@.~IED 3"/C. " A~OUT ~/~ JIM'I L DO TEE KEEP ~ E F,4~Otv# TEST/FY/N " .4GA//vS T H/H. WHILE SAI'H BATE5 "TALK~ "TO THE MAI~L.'SHAL" " PLeA S~" L BIG JIHb ON HRS. BATES- ANP TONTO WATCHES A NEARBY WOOD5 ~AM WA~ 7"O ,vo/HKLV FIXER FEEblEY CALLS O~ THE INIF~" OF ~kH E~AT$:~ - - --AND SO 8-iS youZz, ~9~ G/.AD I r/~/"/1~-~-~,o@oFIr ~Y .~E,IVZ::)iNG B/~,JIM ~ WAN TO I - cAN our ,BUT H~ HA~ iV~ CNO/GL~. ~ W,~L PA/D ~'~ ,50. TONTO, WATCHING THE B&T~-R HOME~ 5EI~S FEKHEY LEAVE M~" HURRY BACK 7"0 )i! uP, acour! $T~ " IP/IF~E P/ EIVTY T/M sqm To Go 7O TOWN/ I t ( ( ] I 1 ,( i I ( t t ;i i 1 3 t 1 S t t ] t , S I F f a 3 r %, t: d ~3 g P i] d n h e d Sl li tl b fl lr (,