Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
November 17, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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November 17, 1960

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER Brewery Directors Unveil Plaque Members of the Dakota Malt- ing and Brewing Co. board of directors unveiled the com- memorative plaque at the south- east corner of their new build- mg last week. Left-to-right, R. M. Thompson, Board Chairman Frank I ~ Gru- ye, Secretary J. F X. Conmy, M~nager and Brewmaster Frank M. Bauer, Clyde A. Johnso~n, William Carey, T.H. Luedke. school money problems, Dalager said Peterson pointed out that North Dakota has made great progress in reorganization, having 1,070 districts now compared with 2,- 250 it had 10 years ago. The superintendent pointed out that the state's second biggest educational problem is teacher certification, although some of the striking progress has been made in the last few years Peterson says school admin- istrators will urge the legislature to require that by 19{~ every new teacher hired in North ]~a- kota have a bachelor's degree. nanc,n9 Public school financing appear- The severity of North Da- ed to be the number-one con- kota's financial dilemma is illus- cern of members of the North trated by the fact that although Dakota Education Assri:,-whomet there was a usable reserve of last weekend in Grand Forks. 12 million dollars in the quali- zation fund in 1953. there will M. F. Peterson, state super- be virtually nothing next July, "It will be more difficult to get the legislature to approve this than it will be to get the qualified teachers four years from now," he predicted. ~[-] Real Estate Dealers Get Renewal Forms Application forms for renewal of real estate dealers licenses have been mailed by Marie Tun- intendent of public instruction, according to Paul A. Dalager. nell, secretary-treasurer of the President Marshall A Schensted d it nil" -e North Dakota Real Estate Corn- " ~ " sat ~ t D one oz me most Bismarck NDEA executive secre- Vice President Juoson L~. 1racy -e-sin- issues " - " . ' L=;on and D. J. Kiewel. ers and salesmen licensed for portable nuclear power plant at Camp Century on Greem- leL~slati.ceg~ tarYA new foundation aid pro-mission, to the 709 firms, brok- POR,ABLll ATOM POW|R--U. S. ~ Engineers h~talllr~ & In hm dedicatory remarks uaryWe must either increase " a" 1960. land move the vapor condenser to the power trench. gram and a transportation zd - traced the development of theincome for public education or ulan adopted last year have e Mrs. Tunnell said the corn- project expressed his confidence curtail our program' he saia ,pleted the fund much faster than mission's office here will start cations for renewal of licenses fore obtaining a license. m Bauer the brewmaster, and or rron of Jamestown Ge ge Ba,anticipated he explained, the processing of the 1961 ap- must be in its office by Dec. Pending the examination, the uheatmns~ thelatter part of . commtssiOn.ed by a decmmn of bureau of predicted that 'enthusiasm will NDEA president agrees "North rt~lscf~r 'enid th~ ~A i~ : " " . 31. Delinquents, in order to get commission secretary-treasurer run high" when the first beer is Dakota needs federa-1 aicl to edu- no~urging an" inc'reas*e-'in" tl~e l~ovemDer. l'ne commission wut 1 to placed on the market, and that cation We are one of the have- sales tax because many feel it attach 1961 seals to the 1960new ncenses, must take written sam, ne woum not De aDe . , the new brewery will be the not states, he asserts, would hurt the state's abzlity licenses, issuing only new 1961 examinations, operate for lack of license. most talkea about O~ anymmg Peter n m to compete wzth" Minnesota,' pocket cards showing registra-The examinations for licen- The renewal fee for the year . f-l so po" ted out thatfunds . ties. sure will be given quarterly,is $25 for firms and brokers In Russia one worker produces for North Dakota schoolsare whmh has no sales tax. Under a local regulation adopt- and an applicant would have to and $10 tot salesmen. The fees u~ for 4 or 5 nee le raised in three ways" He said the hope is that the erie h food p -- ed by the commission,appli- wait until an examination be-for new licenses are $25 for If we did no better than that, Tax levies by local school county tax will be raised to firms or brokers and $20 for 22 mzlimn" " Americans now pro- districts. 25 mills and that larger permis- ~zlemmen. ducing houses, automobiles, re- 21-mill county levy impos- sine local levies will be apnrov- I l George M. Johnson of Minot frigerators and things which,ed by the legislature, ed by the legislature, is chairman of the real estate along with our abundant food,A 2 per cent sales tax from Experience in the last few ]lit4PO~TAWY" NEWS ABO~r U.~. SAFING$ BOW~ I give us the world's highest stan- which seven-twelfths of the in- years has shown that school tJ The tomato is naturally a per- dard of living, would have tocome goes into a school squall- district reorganization alone is . ennial plant, native of the tropics. Ill m In North ~:takota Agricultural Ex- work at producing food alone, zation fund. not the solution to the state's HOW YOU can [urn v0ur ~ periment Station scientists made J an annual of it, so that it com- ~[ILLIONS ~ .I O~1111~ ~111~111~11~11~ II1~ Thus we can grow tomatoes in UUIIU 0 11 111 0 IIIILU . , mm a CLUB ROLL CALL current income while w ' #" I[[ [1' 1 '"" [ orkmens I ~ i I!11 II " " " l)reservln the principal Uml l0 Adwse ,~ Mrs. Sybil .B, Kelly, Devils -- ~.- m = Lake, Tuesday was named chair- r 4,] ] ~ ] ],f ~~, b man of the special advisory eom- ' / I I I I / [ Effective now, owners of Series E Savings Bonds can mitres to the employment and v +:':" i ~::.~ .~:~v.::::. .:: i ii' 'it F trade them in for H Bonds without.immediately pay- unemployment d,vxmons of the state workmen s compensauon --,-- ~,~ e I ing income tax on the interest accumulated, bureau. ,] This new conversion privilege allows you to pay taxes The committee, provided for ,! I l I -I,] when your bracket may be lower; permits tax money by law, became inactive some l,] to earn interest for you. This means special benefits years ago and was reorganiz- ! J :: for people near retirement, or who for other reasons ficials. "" " . . 2 - / ' enrolled r want the cash interest paid twice a year by H Bond i "q-~" " ',' " "-7--''-- ~il ~" ~ ~ . O.W. Fode, Jamestown, was ezx~.-S ABOUT H BONDS: You buy named chairman and Mrs Car-] I--" " " I J them at face value. * You receive interest McGuiness of the Bismarck un- ' ii! ,-,I bY check twice a year" Y u earn 3 |/4% . 3 employment office, secretary interest when H Bonds are held the full Fode and V. A. Linington, Mi- : ::::: 'i$}:: ~ii~ '~ 0, I, I t l, !,10 year maturity term. Get ~|l i~t~or'rna- not. represent employers; W. W. ties (a l order H Bonds) at your Bank. Murrey, Fargo, and David D. 1 9J0 ]. ~40 .~ 1 950 1 9~0 Keelety, Grand F'ork~, repre- The nearly four million projects completed by ~,300,000 4-H Club boys and girls in a single year is further proof that the "learn by doing" system is keeping young mlnds and hands busy. As a matter of fact. youth specialists say that the hundred or so categories of 4-H projects are the very backbone of the organization which hall grown steadily for more than a half century. During the past three decades the number of girls enrolled In 4-H has topped the boys In Just about the same proportion, according to figures supplied by the USDA. There are pres- Imtly some ~00,000 more girls than boys In club work. Ages range from 10 to $1 years. Originally planned to help farm youngsters, the voluntary educational program now claims nearly half Its membership from city and non-farm rural homes. Apparently "pride of accomplishment" 11; a key factor lu the success of this particular brand of youth organization. Rlgbt from the very beginning of 4-H, Interested parties have donated awards In recognition of top performance in citizenship, leadership and project achievement. This fall more than a thou- sand expense-paid trips to the National 4-H Club Congress in Chicago will be given to state, sec- tional and national 4-H award winners. In addl- Prepared by Na~/o~l d-F/Serv~ Comm~u. line. scholarships, and one out of 15 members will win medals in local competition. Six persons now engaged In Extension work and who are former 4-H'ers will share $18,000 tn educational grants to be used In graduate study. Business firms that sponsor programs and awards include: Ford Motors, ~chievement; Olin Mathieson Chenilcal, alumni recognition; E. L du Pont de Nemours, beef; Standard Brands, bread demonstration; Oliver, dairy; Carnation, dairy foods demonstration; Simplicity Pattern, dress review; Hercules Powder, entomolo~yl Arcadian Products Dept. of Allied Chemical, field crops; Betty Crocker of General Mills, food preparation. Also, American Forest Products Industries, forestry; Whirlpool, frozen foods; Eli Lilly, health; John Deers, recreation; Moorman Mfg swine; Singer Sewing Machine, clothing leader training; Wm. Wrigley Jr community relations; Ralston Purina, dog care and training; Pure Oil. public speaking; Chicago Board of Trade, grain marketing. College scholarships and fellowships in amounts from $800 to $3000 each are provided by: California Spray-Chemical, Homeilte Div/- slon of Textron, Sperry and Hutchinson, Massey- Ferguson and the National 4-H Service Com. m ittee. lion about 200 teenagers will receive college I'AKIS ~Y WHII~ SON SbWN~--$ustly ~ M ~ Rhlnoem'~ as she takes on an extra lint- of hay to celebrate the arrival of her so~ Junlor,at the Highland Park Zoo, in Pittsburgh. Tba baby rhine is the first to be bern in eapt/v/~ in :IS ~m and tt a very healthy slmehuen. F'OU AVN MOR THAN MONEI," WITH Savings Series H and Series E sent labor, and Mrs. Kelly repre- sents the public. Committee members were ap- pointed recently by the Work- men's Compensation Bureau. The committee will formulate polic- ies and advise to two divisions. 1 e Dorothy Buck is so happy l today in her "dream job" as a I top-rank physical therapist that [ she'a given no serious thought~ tO marriage. But attractive Miss Buck is more than a physical therapist, fascinating as that field is to a young woman who loves chil- dren and has a particularly warm spot in her heart for those disabled by birth defects. At famed New York University Medical Center in New Yor k City she is administrative as- sistant in the Children's Divi- sion. The medical college of the University is aided by the New March of Dimes. Hers is probably the only "dream job" of its kind in the nation, she says. "With these tots, new prob- lems arise every hour dealing with walking and crawling, and~ devising new ways of doing both. And that means a chal- lenge every hour. There's noth- ing routine about my job," the brunette and hazel-eyed ther- apist says. "And for that I'm gratefuL" She tells how she made a ca- reer in physical therapy and of her interest in The National Foundation's professional edu-I cation program which, in this J Dorothy Buck extends encouragement to Bobby Schnurr, 10, one field alone, offers annually J of Staten Island, N. Y a birth defects victim. 103 March oz ~imes scnomr-I ships of $500 each to applicants [.~he telesconed a two-year, and mother must serve as in all 50 states and Puerto Rico. I course into one year in g'uid- ] home therapists. She studied first nt McGill]ance and personnel adminis-[ 'For any young woman with University, Montreal. Next, this ] tration. I the normal desire to he pIn enterprising young woman en- [ "What is so satisfying about ] others in difficulty, particularD" listed in the women's division[the profession of ]physical ther-]children, there is no more de- of the Royal Canadian Air[spy/' she explains, "is that[sirable career tl}.an one in Force and taught physical edu- [ we treat the patient as a whole. ] physical therapy," sne says. cation and rehabilitation at the [We don't restrict ourselves to["It's certainly far better than Boundary Bay Base near Van- [ the immediate disability at [ pulverizing a typewriter . r couver. She then obtained a ] hand. And in the case of handi- [ taking, someone's fractures am- bachelor of science degree in ]capped children, we also flnd Jtation.' - 3. physical therapy at New York I ourselves 'treating' and 'teach- [ Finally, even if Dorotay J~uc~ University; worked at Bellevue ] ing' their parents---telling them [ has no immediate thoughts Hospital in New York City [ that when the great day dawns [ about marriage x0r nerse~, she with patients stricken with a[ that Susie or Tommy can leave[ argues th. at there's no reason wide variety of disabilities; and [ us, rigorous physical therapy [ why a physical mersp~ ~ z later by attending night classes I must continue and that father I have a career ana a IamIly too.