Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
October 17, 1957     The Billings County Pioneer
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October 17, 1957

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J BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER 314 N D STUDENTS ATTEND OUT-STATE SCHOOLS Superintendent of Public Instruc-, ,tion M. F. Peterson reports that a! total of $19,662.25 has been paid to public high schools in Montana, South Dakota and Minnesota for 314 high school students. These stu- dents are residents of districts in counties bordering other states or within, a radius of 20 miles of those states. Payments are made under a law which authorizes superintendent of public instruction to enter into re- ciprocal tuition agreements with bordering states. This law makes it possible for North Dakota to pay tuition for high school students attending school in other states when it is more convenient for them to do so. ---[:3--- An electric stock water tank eliminates th e labor needed tO keep your watering tank free of ice. Get plans for building an in- sulated tank from your county! agent. FIRE 'WAITS' HIS SAFETY STEVIE KOLLAR, T-year-old paralytic polio victim, sits beside'his iron lung a bit nonplussed at being aroused from his slumbers in Chicago. It happened this way: A fire broke out nearby, and it was necessary to cut off electrical current, which would de-power Stevie's iron lung. While the fire raged, firemen stood by as electric company officials hurriedly got information about how long Stevie could stay alive outside the lung. It turned out to be seven hours, so the current was cut and firemen were able to. put Out the fire. (International Soundphoto) WATCHING HIS VOTES COME IN THESE CANDID views show James R. Hoffa watching operations of the credentials committee chairman as delegates' papers are presented at the Teamsters convention in Miami Beach, Fla, He was way ahead for president. (lternational Boundphoto) t NORTH D&KOT G&MB FISH DEPT. Urged I0 S i Canof thefind a frierlnewer grainr a fOevarieties.,,of any" Sire: Traffic Safely The North Dakota Peace Oficers assn. met Sept. 27 in Jamestown electing Ray Friederich of Rugby to serve as the new president, suc- ceecting Edgar lobinson of Grand Forks.. Olaf Haaland of Minot was named vice' president. Gov. John Davis told the 300 mem- bers present that law enforcement officers can help to promote good will for the state in their contacts with out-of-state tourists. The governor urged peace offi- cers as well as city governments to extend good will toward, out-of- state vis*rs, and asked them to "generate a greater pride, a greater knowledge of our state" to impart to non-North Dakotans they meet while on duty. In another vein, the governor said he couldn't miss an opportu- nity to express "very deep con- cern" over traffic safety. Davis said that "while North Dakota leads the nation in reducing its highway fatality total this year, the past three months have shown a fatality frequency al- most paralleling bloody 1956." He told the peace officers they shouldn't pass up a single chance to address school children, Parent- Teacher groups, farm organizations, etc., on traffic safety. Davis had high praise for the peace officers, who he said have! given the state outstanding serviee The governor particularly cited Os- car Nygaard, toastmaster or the banquet. Nygaard, who for 18 years was warden at the State Peniten- tiary, and recently retired, has set an enviable record of service and has gained wide respect, the gover- nor said. The goup's 1958 convention will be at MAnor --4:}-- RELY ON NDAC FOR CROP VARIETY DATA How do ou tell for Sure wht a new crop variety is worthT After a season such as we have just had'for small grains it's rather easy to conclude %his" or "that" variety is no good. As one North Dakota seedsmen recently said, 'you ACCIDENTS ammm ka, OdAI'IOUAt $apovv out DOWN AND BURNING, BUT ALL.57 ABOARD ESCAPE A JAPANESE AIRLINES transport lies wrecked and burning in a rice field shortly after takeoff at ltamL It crah-landed. All 5'/ aboard got out alive. (Interdlom Soundoto) It is ver 7 difficult to truly eval- uate a variety on a farm where there may be many variable factors affecting yield, quality, disease re- sistance, etc., says Everett Tool, fieldman for the North Dakota Crop Improvement Association. To try to compare the performance of one variety from one year to the next, or of different varieties from one year to the next, is also pretty much a waste of time, he adds. 'he most reliable way is to study the NDAC Experiment Sa- tion and substation performance re- cords on these varieties over a per- iod of years at several locations. In mking plans for next year use these records as a reference rather than an individual farm's experi- ence with an isolated variety for one particular year." Experiment Station data contain- Support by Peru PERU'S Victor Andrea Belaunde seems worked into a fury in the UN as he supports the U. S. resolution calling for an "end to repressive measurc against the Hungarian people." Many other delegates also took the rostrum on behalf of the resolution. " (International) North Dakota's Greatest WANT AD Farm Coverage -- Gels Results BUYING SELLING RATES: 12c per word first insertion  no ad less than $2.40 10c per word each additional issue, $2.00 minimum Send or Bring Your Want Ads to the PubHgher of th Paper North Dakota Newspaper Association SEND DIIEC"r TO MAIN and MANDAN 8TE] BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA For Sale Or Trade 18, For Sale or Trade For land, a-al store and lockers, llvinsr uarte. Slline Ira- cause of roar health. Vwn Thllmony. Oriska, N. Dak. 14-I Female Help Wanted 2 DIETITIAN, Therawutio- .xeellent ro- edfessional oDvortunltF for hoDltatraln- ADA reisterod diet, l-,,. Friendly. cavable staff. 40-hoar week. good r. liberal benefits. Avvly Chief Dietitian. Iowa Methodist Honvital. D Moin. Iowa 12-1 Farms For Sale 2 For Sale, 120-A farm. with /$ cult.. tarvla. 4-rm hour. barn. other Iddma $,000. Harvey McKee. Big Lake, Minn. 14-I "For Sale: Farms, Farm lamds =a ..*a , Vmparty. Ask for what you wa --''" nave it: Gontact Ev+  ,Bu. a So 7th S- Oake --::"-" - oum. 821 .. aee, . Da. 14-1$ -----------.--___ 15-16 Pets 13 or I-.7 ac fa on lk . Pair four year old Greyhounds. Males. tncnuen rn ymeL Com.ete set of buildings Guaranteed to catch and kill fox. Rea- duck vs  n l, os; all fenced. ocd sonable. Ervin Albers. Hazen. N. Dak. , eennone milk and school bus routes. Priced to sell. 8 miles 15 South of Detroit Lakes. M. J. McNetli. Registered Beagle Vuvvle, Enllsh cocker 15 puppies and Weimeraner nuvvies. CA3- For Sale By owner 320 acres  soil. 2666 or P. O. Box 454. Bismarck 15  bui dins, 3 1/2 miles from town on ing 1957 yield reports will be avail- mail, school, lEl A, an d milk mutes. 'Good gravel road,  mowed, 7 miles North able from your county extension Hawley. Alfred T. Anderscm 15 agent about Jan. 1 according to L. A. Jensen, extension agronomist at 80 A. Farm for Sale on Clam River. Good. large house, garage &shon. ban fair NDAC. These reports of perfor- Half aden. 7 mi from town on blacktou. mance, along local experience, are Elee. telephone. Priced to sell. N. A. Paul- your best guile for selecting next son. Webster. Wise. 5 year's variety. Owner will sell 200 acre stock, grain farm. SPROUT-DAMAGED WHEAT ELIGIBLE FOR PRICE SUPPORT The 1957-crop wheat price-sup- port program has been extended to cover wheat grading No. 4. No. 5, and sample because of damaged kernels, other than those damaged by heat. Melvin Holte, chairman, i North Dakota agricultural stabili- zation and conservation committee has stated that price-support cover- age is being extended because wet weather has delayed harvesting, pri- marily in North Dakota, causing considerable "sprout" damage. The chairman pointed out that to be eligible under the support program, the lower-grade wheat must meet all other eligibility re- quirements. Te damaged wheat made eligible must contain not more than 1'4-per cent moisture and must not be musty, sour, heating or hot. Price support on the damaged wheat will be discounted in ac- cordance with the extent of the damage. DisCOunts for wheat with total damag from 7.1 through 15 per cent will be one cent per el for each one per cent of damde. ounts for wheat with total damage from 15.1 through 30 per cent will be two cents per bushel for each one per cent of damage. Such discounts will be in addition to the applicable discount for grade No. 3. Discount for wheat containing to- tal damage of over 30 per cent will amount to 60 cents per bushel from the basic support rate. All discounts for total damage will be in addi- tion to other applicable discounts. acre farm. 760 acres under all Joining. near Hawley. water, gravel road. REA. Teleuhone, Adolvh Krarner. Dial 7851. Haw- Minnesota. Drone.hi_net y, hay, feed. 10 miles north of etrolt Lages on 69. 1/2 miles west. Black loom. tiled, buildings excellent. Herbert Norby, Detroit Lakes. Mi.nn. 640 Acre farm located $ ml from Grant County seat 30 A. cultivated, balance excellent ure ann alfalfa, fenced and re "---,e huildingS.or nhone  EY Utke. CarSon. IV. Dak. I$ Notice 29 m-DeveloIl. 7 hour rvlee. One --mmm. Billings. Mont. 4941 Personal 38 South ra.--'. ,I, i CONTRACTORs Permanent exterior .mg equnment 125 cu ft Jamr m. a, mr., luD 4 to I ratio Witll  ""7. spray m. 248-6th S 1. t$. owa. Ph. CA23e .......  Auction- 32 u. 0.d s. Po. . oc s ,T4., , *.*.,a r- nere Ve- '-'neude our show wire- ,nae and guarentd breeders. For catalo mailed 10 daw ,,v,^. Martin Business Opportunities .. COMPLETE YOUR tlIGH SCHOOL at home tn snare time with 60-year-old hooL Tets furnished. No classes. Di- ploma. Information booklet free. Amer- ican School. Dent X799. Drexel at 58th. Cheso 37 Illlno. 15 Imvlnnt$ and Gaa Btmla fur --le or trade fur good farm. John Deer, Dodge and Plymouth eontraem. Count set town in wood farmin and livestk communit. Owner. CHARLES N. PANE. Howard., 8. Dak. Premiums for head amber durum 14-1S and amber durum wheat and for Plnand Tobacon Shod and News stand. eat store of its kind. Ideal for counle. protein contest will not apply finest climate for asthmatics. Wrto IN- the sprout damaged wheat, ruro's Smoke Shay, 209 2nd N W Albu- Extending price-support eligibll querque. N. Mex. 15 iy to the wheat damaged by un- Modern trailer oourt, Bimareks fintt usual weather will give growers an mot, liquor bar. dr cleaning bustns. opportunity to hold the wheat un- other exeevtiorml ovuortunlties. Fred Hettick Realty, 117 1/2 5th St. Bismarck. der loans or purchase agreements North Dakota. 15 until it can be marketed in an or- derly manner. Livestek ? MOTOR MAIDS Get.Tough Policy Puts Safety Across By Jeanae Smith, Dodge Safety Consultant STRICT ENFORCEMENT of traffic laws can cut accidents in half. That's the tory, at least, in Medford, Mass., (Pop. 70,000) where Police Chief Thomas Kirwan elevated Medford from a distressing accident center to one of the safest cities in the country. Chief Kir- wan attacked the accident problem from two angles. First, he set up a whole new system of investigation nd inforce- ment, or what he prefers to call "construe- Miss Smith tlve enforcement . One Of his first acts was to put up a large map of the city in his office and pinpoint every accident. A complete card file covered all particulars of each accident. When too many acci- dents occurred at a certain spot, a vigil was set up at the scene to determine why, and immedi- ate steps then taken to rectify the trouble. Once the problem is found and measures taken to overcome it, stric enforcement is used. "It has been proven statistically," says Chief Kirwan, "that rigid enforcement of traffic laws cuts accidents in half. I'm afraid I'm so strict on this point that I've in- curred the dislike of some people --but it's my job and duty. I look at it this way: if it can pre- r vent a si,agle accident, it's more than worth it." The second part of Chief Kir- wan's program is a system of education for both adults and chiidren. He regularly visits churches, civic groups and fra- ternat organizations to show safe- ty films, supplemented with large photographs of the year's worst accidents. Explaining to his audio ences how these accidents oc- curred, he also tells how they could have been avoided. The school program in Meal- ford is a vigorous one, starting from kindergarten, with lec- tures, movies and essay ono tests geared to the various age groups. A large green pennant is given to each school, desig- nating that no child has been injured. When an accident o curs, the flag is removed. "The children work hat4," nays Chief K,w, an, "to keep that flag fly- _s Medford's twofold safety pro- gram has indeed been the answer to a serious problem. his is evi- denced by an award of merit given to the city by the National Safety Council this year for outstanding xmprovement in its accident rec- ord. Other communities might solve their accident problems by following in Medford's footsteps. R eekt Jersey  dre f 818000 one heifer to frmhen in Dee. $160.00 St. Marls Miicm Redlako. Minn. PURleBR]D POLLED FORD and beifm.a L K Nolsoa. Wilton, N. D. MINNESOTA DAIRY COWs FOR 8AE Holstein. Gusrnj Brow&. 8lm. m hand at all timee, at the North Harr Tattley Farm. $ miles emit of Blsmrek wz Highway I0. 7 f For Sale: 8 Ramm vaccinated heifers. reg. Brown Swiss. 2 cbrd Holtn and Brown Swiss. Also Holstein ocw will freshen in Oct. Arehie Marion. Coover* stOwn. N. Dak. 15 51 Polled Hereford Cattle 8 hulls. 18 females at Mlnn-Kota Polled *Hereford Sale, October 19. 195"/ Winter Show Sale Barn Valley City. North Dakota Herd- bulls and ran bulls eleeted from 17 out- standing herds in Mlnesota and North Da- kota will be sold. 13-16 Purebred Duroc svrln boars. March far. vowed. Sired by a ton son of "Red Charm" the 1956 reserve grand champion of Minnesota. and this year he wins given the vremier sire award. Van's Duroc Farm. Dumont. Minn. 15 For Sale: Purebred Yorkshire boars Her- bert C. Johnson Arthur. N. D. 2 miles N. of Arthur 15 Registered Duroc Jersey boars. These boars were sired by a sou o the littermate of the highest urtced boar ever sold (Chamvion Clivler) two are from a w[lt purchased from Waldo Farms. Nebraska and two are from a litter of 21. See Theo- dore or Emil Riehl. Raleigh. N.D. 15 My Herd o milking Shorthorns. after thirty-five years of breedin$ and show- ing. C. O. Gunhus. Posston, Minn. 15 Trucks For Sale 21 1949 Chevrolet 2-ton. 2t)eed tractor A-L 26 ft. fold-down livestock and wtain trailer. A-1 1957 IHC vickuD. I-ton 4- speed. Joe Giltham. Wolbaeh. Nebraska. Ph. 228 15 Binarck, N. Dak. 195715 North Dakota Newspaper ASSn. I MILKING PARLOR HOLSTEI N'S Closing out of milking, and will sail my herd of Minn. cattle, nd their artificial bred daughters at private 15 miles east of Bimmrok on r old Highway No. lO.