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The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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October 20, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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October 20, 1960
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER Burdick Pledges Support for Yates Hospital Sen, Quentin N. Burdick (D- ND) told residents of Standing Rock reservation last week at Fort Yates that he will do every- thing within his power to see that the reservation hospital remains at Fort Yates. Both Burdick ann Dr. Donald W. McNaughton, in charge of the Indian Health Service area office at Aberdeen, S. D emphas- izecl that no decision has been made on the future location of the hospital, although the poss- ibility of McLaughlln, S. D as a new location has been talked up. Burdick's pledge to seek to forestall an effort to relocate the hospital drew applause from approximately 450 persons from throughout the reservation who attended a hearing in the school building. Indians from all seven of the reservation's districts, including three in South Dakota. express- ed opinions on the possibility of choosing McLaughlin as h site for the hospital. Some of the witnesses spoke said he recalled only one in- dividual who expressed a pre- ference for McLaughlin. McNaughton said that were the hospital moved, a doctor would be retained at Fort Yates and a clinic would be set up in the Cannon Ball district in North Dakota. He said the final decision rests with Dr. James R. Shaw, chief of the division of Indian 'Health, in Washing- Dr. Allan Sehutt, head of the agency hospital here, said it made no difference to him where the hospital is located. Burdick said that if credence is given in the desires of the Indian people, the fact that Fort Yatas is not the geographical center of the reservation is im- material. He said the fact that a con- gressional committee saw fit to go to McLoughlin to investigate alleged discrimination would lend weight to the delegates' statements. None of the discussion had to do with the present two-story hospital which was built in 1912. The need for a new hospital never was questioned. Both Schutt and McNaughton called the present structure anti- quated. ---[~]--- Hazards to the health of live- LtNITI~ 8'r AT I~1 lUAR'TMF~'1r ele THE I~TERIOIt NORTH DAKOTA O~OLOq',C~L t~ ItVt~ TOL"OO~I'I/SA~ DI 1810S Garls0n Succeeds Tharals0n as , Siate CD Chief IqTA11~ OF TOpUGRAPIIIt" M.I PP~A"~I lot~ IOl* tO0~ ~" . coutm' S(~I' Mopp,4 M I~lrlio ~e~uh~me~ eept Robert W. Carlson of Bismarck has been appointed to succeed Noel F. Tharalson as North Da- kota state director of civil de- fense. Carlson has served as pro~ect director of the state civil defense survival plan. Col, Tharalson, 65, was ap- pointed state civil defence di- rector by Gov. Norman Bruns- dale May 1, 1955. He retired from the Army in October, 1956, with the rank of colonel. This closed out a period of 42 years service with the North Dakota National Guard, of which 17~ years was on an active duty status. Carlson, who was appointed by Gov. John E. Davis, took over his new duties Oct. 1. Carlson, who has a 30-year military service history, is a oonsulting engineer and a memo ". m M=---~- ~-- -2 ~ -. ~----~ TOPOGRAPHIC MAPS COVERING most of North Dakota are now available from the State Water Conservation Commission in Bismarck. Interested persons should write to the SWCC and enclose 75c for each quadrangle ordered. Latest additions, not shown above, are: Lehigh, Stark County; Southwest Fargo and Norman, Can bet of the Bison Engineering County; and Sperati Point, Lone Butte, Stocke Butte and Tepee Buttes, Me- Corp. Kenzie County. These topographic maps are produced by the SWCC in cooperation The director job pays $600 with the U.S. Geological Survey, Topographic Division, on a 50-50 matching fund per month. Carlson was born at Tuttle and basis. They are printed in six colors, graduated from NDAC in 1931. in their native Sioux dialect, with stock and poultry now cost U. S. interpreters, producers and cor~sumers more-0ung G0P entomologist. Rubbing of North Dakota for 40 years. cR~ains are easy to constaxtet and Dr. Abbott was awarded an hen- "Delegation after delegation than $2 billion ~y ear. seems to be almost unanimously - --" for cattle they o~fer a blissful orary LL.D degree from the Uni- should remain in Fort Yates," will give you half the vitamin~iii1~ j. i11e~ sucking hornfly. He is a member of the American Burdick said in summary. HeC you need for a day. The insecticide trans~rred Chemical Society, a founder of Regional Chiefs *" North Dakota Academy of what gets the flies, says Col Science, and a member of Phi berg. Without control, sometimes Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi hon- Three regmnaI directors have thousands of hornflies may, in- orary societies. 1~ ~=~,~~~,~ been named by t~he Young Re- fest a single animal. This 'self- Construction of Abbott Hall, publican's executive committee to service insect control" is a big which began in July, is financ- organize Young Republican ac- labor saver over the pen and ed by a $750,000 apropriation -'--" tivities on college campuses inspray method of flay control from the 1958 State Legislature. Miss June Seim of Mayville and how to use them is offered ic architecture, contains a four- ~ haSclarktheofeasternjamestownregion,theNormancentral in NDAC Extension C~ A- story sections of classrooms and section and Mrs. R. W. W~eeler 329, "Farm Fly Control, avail- laboratories, and two-story sec- of Bismarck the western area.~ble from your county extension tion of offices, library and chem- agent. . ical store room, and a one-story Mrs. William Darter, also of Locate your ~ killing back- lecture hall for large classes. Bismarck, is co-chairman for the rubber w~ere underbrush and "-~'-- -" western region. -" Mrs. Daner also was elected trees do not compete for back Proces your sweet corn quick- first vice chairman of the state ~c.rv~tching l~rposes. The best ly. If the corn is left at room Young Republicans filling a va- places usually are such live- temperature for 24 hours about eancy created by the resignation stock hangouts as w~tering areas, 50 per cent of the sugar is con- of Mrs. Beverly Selby of B~- salt stations, or near gates and verted into starch. marek, catt2e lanes. - :--'=: ~.~ ~. rice ~f publicity director, nam- n~ethaxycl~lo~, l/~xaphe~e, l~or- [ [ ing Ron Linford of Bismarck to lan, or malathion all qualify as the post. good insecticides for the chains. Young Republicans groups You c~n mix the emulsifiable ~t " ----~"~ ~.~"~ throughout the atate will col-concentrates of these chemicals laborate with the senior organ- with fuel oil, or buy ~hem in ization in conducting precin~ readY mixed formulations. Don't work. In conjunction with the use crankcase of lubr;~cating off. Federation of Republican Wo- men's Clubs, they will aid in a O~e iml~ortant ~oint: Cable get - c,u~. the - vote campaign back rubbers are recommended Prepared by National 4.H Service Committee, l~te. for election day. for hornflF control only on beef, "D not dairy cattle. Do not use them ~>n animals ,to be ~langhtered Economists now predict that dividuals annually contribute ~tTr~ ~ ~,o'fl~t~ within 30 to 60 days. only one out of nine farm youth $200,000 in college scholarships 11J UGI~ UUUt~I~ will makehis livelihood by own- tug or operating a farm. When this ratio is applied to 4-H Club members who are brought up on farms and ranches, several hundred thousand each year will choose off-the-farm oc- cupations. To better prepare the~e young people for jobs in industry, education and else- where, the Cooperative Exten- sion Service of every state land- grant college or university is keying 4-H educational programs to current trends in jobs. "The 4-H projects serve as apprenticeships to career ex- plorations,'* stated Dr. E. W. Alton of the Federal Extension Service, addressing a group of business men and women whose firms contribute about a million dollars to 4-H work each year. "Club leaders are placing more emphasis on vocational guid- ance," he said. Only two out.of 10 high schools today offer vooa- tlonal counseling, and most of these schools are in large cities. Extension workers are teaching boys and girls to "convert the complex cluster of 4-H experi- ences to day-to-day events," he added. A recent report states that there are now three Jobs await- ing every agricultural college graduate. They relate to re- search, Industry, business, edu- cation, communications, conser- vation, service, and farming. More than 50 business firms, @ducational foundations and in- besides other incentives in a col- lective effort to help 4-H Club boys and girls become respon- sible self-supporting citizens. This support is provided through national and regional 4,H pro- grams arranged by the National .4-H Service Committee and the Extension Service. Award donors whose support of 4-H programs ranges from 15 to 43 years are: International Harvester --- agricultural; Fire- stone Tire & Rubber--automo- tive care and safety; Mrs. Charles R. Walgreen -- beautifi. cation of home grounds; Kerr Glass--canning; Coats & Clark ---clothing; Westinghouse Edu- cational Foundation -- electric; Allis-Chalmers --- garden; Mont- gomery Ward--home economics; Sears-Roebuck Foundation-- home improvement; Edward Foss Wilson-- leadership; Gen- eral Motors---safety; Sunbeam-- home economics. The Armour, Cudahy and Wil- son companies plus Livestock Conservation, Inc each provide awards in livestock projects. Tha following railroads contribute educational awards: North West- ern, Burlington, Santa Fe, Mil- waukee, and Illinois Central. Long-time supporters of the 4-H tractor program are Ameri- can Off, Standard Oil Foundation (Chicago), Standard Oil (Ken- tacky), Standard Oil (Ohio), Utah Oil Refining, and more re- cently, Humble Oil Refining. For Resources Gov, John E. Davis has re- ceived a check for about $47,000 as North Dakota's share of re- source receipts from federal lands. The funds come from the U. S. department of interior's bur- eau of land management. They are derived from mineral lease revenues received during the six- month period ending June 39. grazing leases, timber sales and other resource sales during lhe 1960 fiscal year. A total of slightly over $1 mil- lion was received by North and South Dakota and Montana. Montana received about $950,000 and South Dakota $63,000. North Dakota's share goes in- to the state equalization fund, used primarily for schools. Bulk of the payments to the three states comes from bonuses, eral mineral leases, mainly oil rental and royalties from fed- .and gas, coal and phosphate. O RU]~BING CHAINS RAT~ mGH IN FLY CONTROL The curiesity of cattle and their frequintly itchy hides are traits which make the live- ~stock rubbing chain so success- ~11 in fly control Let your cattle have a go at ~ne next summer, suggests Wayne Colberg, ND~C exten- In 1959, retail price of 1 pound loaf of white bread averaged 19.7 ceres wen~ for storage, transpor- the miller .6 cent, the baker- wholesaler 12 cent~, and the re- tailer 2.9 cents. The other 1.4 cents went fo rstorage, transpor- tation, handling and other pro- cessing. --C]-- UND Chemistry Building Named For DL Abbott The new chemistry building at the University of North Da- kota was named Abbott Hall by the State Board of Higher Education in honor of Dr. George A. Abbot who served as a professor of chemistry at UND from 1910 to 1947. Dr. Abbott, who is still active in campus affairs, was the first professional chemist on the UND faculty, and activety built the department to national recogni. tion, according to UND President George W. Starcher, who an- nounced the action of the State Board. gree from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1908. He was named to the UND fa- culty in 1910 after serving one year at North Dakota Agricul- tural College. He also taught in high schools at Evansville and Indianapolis. Ind and Duluth, Minn. He was State Toxicologist CASTRO ARRIVES HOME WITH A BANG--High government officials, including President Osvaldo Dorticos (center, dark glasses), greeted Cuban Premier Fidel Castro when he re- turned to Havana from the United Nations General Assem- bly meeting in New York City. A short time later two bomb explosions interrupted a Castro speech at a giant welcome home rally. None of the 150,000 massed Cubans was injurecL Meanwhile, in New York, Love ]3. Woods (in- set), manager of Hotel Therc~ in Harlem, told newsmen ~tro and his 80-member troupe would not be accepted at his hotel again unless Woods "is forced to" by U.S. MOTHER'S BIRTHDAY PRESENT: 167 BLOWS---Michael Hamp- ton, 7, displays some of the 167 cuts, welts and bruises he received as a birthday present from his mother, Mra. Sarah Marie Weaver (right), a divorcee, in Alameda, Calif. Under arrest, Mrs. Weaver said she hit the boy with fists, hands, rolled-up newspapers, a wire coathanger, an electric cord, a tree branch, a bigger tree b~-~ -' the first one broke, and a pair of v ~ .~ ~p,~e heels, which tore gashes in ' cut a settee with razor blade. He worked for 10 years in the engineering department of the public service commission. He commanded the 188th Field Artillery battalion during World War II, serving in England and continental Europe with the rank of lieutenant colonel. During the Korean conflict he commanded the same unit. He is now the group commander of the 164th Engineer Group of the North Dakota National Guard. Carlson is married and has three children, two married and one at home. --G-- Flax makes a better cover crop than other small grains, as the stiff ster~ stand erect over winter, making a good snow trap. Seed 8 to 10 pounds per acre. USDA scientists have proved a virus-caused poultry cancer can be spread by direct contact. It had been thought to be non- contagious. IMPORTANT NEW q ABOt./T" SAVINGS BONDS ] you can Effective now, owners of Series E Savings Bonds can trade them in for H Bonds without.immediately pay- Lug income tax on the interest accumulated. This new conversion privilege allows you to pay taxes when your bracket 7nay be lower; permits tax money to earn interest for you. This means special benefits for people near retirement, or who for other reasons want the cash interest paid twice a year by H Bonds FACTS ABOUT H BONDS: * You buy them at face value. * You receive interest by check twice a year. * You earn 3 /4% interest wheh H Bonds are held the full 10 year maturity term. Get ful! inIorma. tion (and order H Bonds) at your Bank. P'OU SAVE MOIRE THAN/140NEP" W/T/-/ Series H and Series E JOHN PAUL JONES" CRYPT