Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
October 13, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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October 13, 1960

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BILLINGS COUNTY P~ON'F:ER ONFETTI-ED---A shower of confetti almost engulfs Vice President Nixon in Ufls motor- cade through Louisville, Ky. Wife Pat seems to be enjoying it. Speaking here, Nixon said, "When you are dealing with a dictator you must never make concessions without getting something in return because that is not the road to peace . . ." Cinema 100 this week an- nounced a series of nine dis- tinguished Foreign and do- mestic motion pictures tobe presented this fall and win- ter in the Bismarck City Audi- torium under the auspices of the Bismarck - Mandan Community Theater, the parent organization. The series opens Friday, Oct. 28, with "ALL THE KING'S MEN," Academy Award-winning dramatization of Robert Penn Warren's best seller which is said to have been based on the life of the late Huey "Kingfish" Long. Mae West in "SHE DONE HIM WRONG" will share a laughfest bill with W. C. Fields in "NEVER GIVE A SUCKER AN EVEN BREAK" Friday, Nov. 18. Members of the film society wil see "NIGHTS OF CABEPJ~" Dec. 2, starring Giuletta Masina and directed by Fredrico Fellini, the "La Strada" combination. Masina won the Cannes Award for "Best Actress" for her por- trayed of Caberia. "KIND HEARTS AND COR- ONETS" returns Dec. 16th on the series by popular request, starring Alec Guinness. "RIC~RD THE THIRD", Laurence Olivier's masterpiece starring a veritable who's who of the British theatre, will be seen in Bismarck for the first time in color and on large screen Jan. Bth. "M O N S I E U R VINCENT", scheduled Jan. 20, and "GER- VAISE" starring Maria Schell, scheduled Feb. 3, claim ten in- ternational film awards each. This season's series will con- clude in a further burst of glory March 10th with the presentation of the original, uncut film ver- sin of 'q~dE THREEPENNY OPERA", starring Lotte Lenya, with music by Kurt Weill, based on the Berthold Brecht novel. Often cited on lists of the "Top Ten" in film history, this film is still in its first run in New York City. Admission to Cinema 100 films will be by $5 membership only, good for the entire series. No single admission tickets will be sold, according to George Wright, film chairman. Persons interested in joining Cenema 100 may obtain further information by telephoning CA3- 8666 or Mandan 3226. Those who belonged last season will auto- matically receive invitations by mail. Fihn rental terms limit total attendance to 200. Requests will be filled on a first-come, first- served basis. Requests for information and for memberships should be made before Oct. 10, Wright said. ,Other serving on the film com- mittee are Mrs. W. C. Lynch, Mrs. Paul Johnson, Mrs. Sheldon Oremland, Mrs. Theodore S. Quanrud, William F. McClelland, Albert Landsberger and Grael Gannon. McClelland is from Mandan; all others are from Bismarck. 0 Guy Charges Board Cover-up At DunseiIh Democrauc candidate for gov- ernor William Guy, said re- cently in Minot that the ,board of administration's "effort to gloss over the deficiencies" in the administration of the state tuberculosis sanitorium at Dun- seith" only magnifies the need for changes in our system of state management at Dunseith and all the other institutions charged with the care of unfor- tunate citizens. "North Dakota needs a system of institutional management which would place the policy- making responsibilities in the hands of professionally trained personnel rather than the pre- sent political appointees," Guy declared. "Treatment ~nd rehabilitation should be the paramount con- s!derat:~on replacing the present o'~tmoded policy emphasizing costly confinement." he continu- eel. Guy said he has asked State Sen. Charles Murphy of Man- dan to make public other facts obtained in his investigation. In a letter to the state wheat commission, criticized the com- mission "for failing to invest in agricultural research on the grounds it may become a political football. He singled out the Commis- sion's decision not to back the No~h Dakota experiment station in farm program research. -"We in Noah Dakota must be more concerned about obtaining factual information from trained researchers than in worrying about what political party is em- barrassed by the outcome." he said. Guy will speak Monday, Oct. 3 in Burleigh county on a cam- paign swing which will bring him face to face with farmers and businessmen throughout the county. Burleigh coumy Democratic of- finials said their candidate is interested in outlining and ex- plaining his views, but that he also wishes to find out what vot- ers in the county think about various problems facing the state. Now is the time to check corn fields for lack of fertilizer ele- ments. Lower leaves yellowing along the midrib indicate nitro- gen hunger; leaves yellow or "scorched" along the edges tell of potash shortages. || NAVAL TRAINING CENTERS AT GREAT LAKES, ILL AND SAN DIEGO, CAUF ARE THE FINISHING SCHOOLS FOR BLUE JACKETS. RAW RECRUITS TAGGED "BOOTS" BECAUSE OF THEIR CANVAS LEGGINGS ARE TURNED INTO COMPETENT SEAMEN IN A FEW SHORT MONTHS. MOVING. AT A FAST PACE, THE RECRUIT IS GIVEN STRENUOUS PHYSICAL TRAINING. HE LEARNS SEAMANSHIP AND BOAT HANDUNG; STUDIES NAVAL HISTORY AND CUSTOMS AND IS CAREFULLY SCREENED FOR APTITUDES THAT WILL BOOST HIM AHEAD IN HIS NAVY CAREER. CORRECTLY FrI~ED SHOES REDUCE FOOT DEFECTS A recent surve by a national consumer organization which showed 1 of every 3 American children is wearing shoes not properly fitted is cited by Mrs. Marian Tudor, NDAC extension clothing specialist. A large number of the child- ren studied were wearing shoes shoes were as much as 2V~ sizes ~/~ to 2 sizes too short, and some too small. "The most universal cause of foot defects is ill-fitting shoes." says Mrs. Tudor, noting that a recent check of school children in 39 states indicated more than half of the primary school pupils and 79 per cent of the high school students had some kind of foot trouble. "When you buy your child new shoes, make sure there is sufficient growing room in the length and width of the shoes before you allow him to walk out of the store," she cautions. '~rhe first step in getting a pro- per fit is to select ootwear made of a material which holds its shape. '~rhe canvas and rubber sneak- ers in which our children, teen- agers and even collegians spend too much of their time in can- not be properly fitted," accord- ing to Mrs, Tudor. "The mo- ment the child slips into a sneak- er, the canvas sides spread and do not mold to the foot. "Nor can you provide for ex- tra growing room in a sneaker," the specialist says, "because when a sneaker is not completely ex- tended by the foot, the canvas buckles and falls in loose ridges that chafe and irritate growing feet." An all-leather shoe is recom- mended for all-around wear, Mrs. Tudor stresses, because the leather uppers mold to the shape of the foot and are pliant en- ough to stretch and bend as the youngster walks through school corridors or dashes across a play- ground. Flexible leather soles hold the shoe's shape as well as protect tender soles and arches from hard concrete pavements, sharp stones or rusty nails. Such a shoe should be fitted with an extra W4 inch of "grow- ing room" between the tip of TRAINING DAVID DIXON PORTER :OLLOWING IN THE WAKE OF AN FATHER DAVID DIXON CARVED HIS NICHE IN '~AVAL HISTORY WITH A BLOCKADE OF VICKSBURG IN 1863. TAKING COMMAND OF A FLOTILLA OF SMALL IRON.CLADS CALLED "TURTLES", PORTER SAILED FROM ILLINOIS, DOWN THE MISSISSIPPI AND JOINED FORCES WITH THE UNION ARMY ABOVE VICKSBURG. SHIELDING HIS BOATS WITH BARGES PORTER FOUGHT PAST VlCKSJKIRG FORTS AND SEt A art. MOON BE~ED--Here are operations preceding the new effort to rocket a high- ly instrumented space cap- sule into orbit around the moon from Cape Canaveral, Fla. Above: Nose fatring separation test, using dum- my spacecraft and dummy third stage. The 39-inch aluminum alloy s p h e r e weiglm 387 pounds. Upper right: Capsule's progress in hours. Lower right: Readying the capsule. POw- er comes from solar cells in paddlewheels. Dark and light patches are part of temperature control device. North Dakota's Greatest Farm Coverage -- Gets Results BUYING SELLING Rotes: 14c per word first insertion - no od less than $2.80 -- 12c per word each additional issue, $2.40 minimum SEND DIRECT TO: BISMARCK CAPITAL and ASSOCIATED NEWSPAPERS Main mad Mandan Street BISMARCK, N. D. Male Help Wanted 25 .~-~ tlesn|en $2.50 uer hour or more for part or full time route work. harge orders. ~all or wo- mnn Writ, ('. F. DySard, Furst McNe~n Co. Fveep,Jrt. Ill. 13-16 For Sale or Trade 18 ~4uaLity violins and cellos, priced very low. Terms. Making and repairing styinginstruments. Carl ~qt'hulz. 1004 8th St. Bismarck, N, [ ~:~ k. 10-14 Farms For Sale 2 l~':~rm For .~ale; 610 acres farm, 2 miles N V of South Heart on Highway 10 250 acres pasture, 108 cre wheat base. 100 acres sum- mer fallow. 20 acres corn ground. Good buildings. 7 room mOdern house built in 1942, water system, inside toilet and bathroom. MDU Imwer, telephone 1/8 oil and min- ~ral rights. Will sell wittl or with- out building~ Steve Tuhy, 218 W. ;th St. Dickinson. N. Dak Phone 22 4-5306 1,2-14 have for" s:~le a square section well improved only 3tAz miles from the city of Oakes. About 585 acres under cultivation, balance pasture, trees and building hits. I~and lays gently rolling the soil is heavy dark loam over clay and very pro- (IncLine. Choice farm. w,ry well lo- cated. 3". V . Finch. Co, swell. N. l):~k. 14 Planes For Sale 10 1960 Champion airplane with wheels. .~kiis. or floats. 140 Lycoming 21 ~rs. ~'ill ~crifice. XVestside Motors. Wstertown, S. Dak. 13,i4 For Sale 8 [ tlrcka ]X:o. 5 Three screen two sir seed cleaner Good condition. i.owe',~ Feed Mill. Box 61,Young America, Minn. 14-15 Rock Picker for sale, pick one to three acres an hour. l%fi to 12 inches in diameter. Thev work and we c.m prove it. For information v" it, Harle5 lteck Picker. Ctar- "s:~ Minn. 14 Pets 13 Nin,~, (;:~yilound 4 months old pups t~n and white One roan half .%r'~bi~ll more coining" 3 ye'4rs, green broke Two sorrel h:qf Arobian geldings coming 2. Elmer Wolf, Steele, N. Dak. l i t~e- utifnl Boston Terrier pnppy .kK(" registered, has had all sho~s, m,~trked, d.~trk and white, i