Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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November 24, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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November 24, 1960
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER i!i U. S. Group Visits Japanese Bakers DON'T GET ANY BASE IDEAS, IKE TELLS CASTRO Here is Guantanamo, the 45-squareo mile Lr. S. naval base in Cuba which President Eisenhower says will be defended "with whatever steps may be appropriate" in event of attack. One photo shows U.S. Marines ~earching Cuban employes as they leave after a day's work. There are some 3,000 work- ing in the base. And there are five or sin thousand servicemen and families. The U. S, positiort is based on art agreement of 1903 and a treaty signed in 1934. Contest Opens for TB Art Dakota, and Rex Ard, Hexburg, president of the Idaho State Wheat Growers Association. Each of the more than 2.000 people attending the convention was given a loaf of bread by Geisha girls at the Western Wheat Aassociates booth in the convention hall. The American representatives learned that about 60 percent of all school children through high Name Honorary Chairman school are receiving bread as one of the principle items of the Japanese school lunch pro- gram. About 40 percent of the wheat used to bake this bread comes from the United States. They learned also that the J~,panese have training schools for asp~r- Dr. Leonard Larson, Bismarck, ember 14. ing bakers where students re- president-elect of the American 'Tuberculosis in North Dakota ceive extensive instructions on Medical Association, will serve can be eradicalcd if the program flours, nutrition, recipes andas ti~e first North Dakota Hon- of our Tuberculosis Association, every phase of baking, orary Christmas Se~.l Campaignworking in close harmony with Chairman, according to an an- ~he family physician and the The Japanese receive no assis-nouncement made today by Ed- local and state health depart- tance from the United States on this program although the ward L. Sypnieski~, executive mcnts, is supported," he said. federal government does partici- director of the North" Dakota "Hemember 94 per cent of the pate in other training programs. Tuberculosis and Health Assn. money derived from Christmas The trio were surprised to learn Dr. Larson. center, Is shown Seal contributions in North Da- that many of the students in with Edward L. Sypnieski, execu- kota is spent in the state. Last the bakery school had been at-tive director of tt~e North Dakota year local Christmas Seal corn- tending for six years and wereTuberculosis and Health Asso- mittees spent more than $90,000 Edward L. Sypnieski, Clell ior and senior high school stu- through nine) and senior high. still considered apprentices in elation, and Mrs. Natalie J. in North Dakota for chest X-rays, am Certffmates of merit will be Gannon, Mrs Abner Larson and dents to enter the "Art Ag" - the trade. Adamson, Beach, Golden VaN tuberculin tests, medical research awarded based on clarity effec- ley County Christmas Seal Cam- and scholarships," Dr. Larson Currie Conrad, shown at the st TB" contest, open to young ~veness,' approprm~eness' " " ~o" scene Cakes. and other baked goods paign chairman. Working at thepointed out. TB Art Exhtbit in connection artists of school age. and artistic value on display were termed "liter- ' table in the foreground, assembl- --~--- with the recent Art Show in Judging will be in two categor- All entries meeting the judges' ally fantastic" in texture anding material for state distribu- Bismarck, are encouraging jun- ies. ~unior high ,grades sevenstandards will receive awards, resentatives.dec rati n by. the. ,Midwest rep- tionLindsay,are, fromGirl leftscout;to right,Mrs. Shericlif. Glendive-Min0! 1961 P t Ch'Id f M h D" ford Bender. presidentofWel- 0il Pipeline os er ~ or orc o~- ~,:.~,~. 4.- -, Co J orQdo Girl cOmeof theWag nGoldenandAgeCarlClub.Hagburg ! V" ti f r G B" #h D t t Miss Rodeo volunteersOne hundredfromandtwentytWentYorgan.Six NOW inService s ~C m 0 wO rave ~r e ecs Americo " " izations in the capitol city con- The Farmers Union Central %, .~ ~.~!:~!::~!~!::i~!~i~i .~:.-:i!!::.:~:::!.i:::.i:.:i::iiii.i::::!ii tributed 683 hours of public Exchange of St. Paul has an- -"~ "./~:~:~:':.~:!:: :~i~: ~::. '. :: :.-ii!!i!i!!:~i::: i,:.i:::!:.-! ~.:i ~ z ' ~ Miss Marie Moss, Pueblo, Col. service assmbling material for nounced completion of a new ~ ~ ii!!iiiiiiii!iiiii!iiiiiii:~iiiiii was crowned Miss Rodeo Ameri- the Christmas Seal distribution. $5 million oil pipeline from ca at the recent competitionOrganizations giving volunteer Glendive, Mont. to Minot. in Las Vegas, Nev. She will reign help include: Evangelical United The eight-inch pipeline, op- over the 1961 rodeo season which Brethren, Women's Society for crated ~by the Cenex Pipline .~:~;~ officially opens at the National World Service; Bismarck-Man- Co a subsidiary of Farmers '~i~!!!~: ~i~i~ Western Stock Show and Rodeo dan Assn. for Handicapped; Bis-Union Central Exchange, has a ~:~:~:~.~:~;~ in Denver, on January 13. marck Hospital Alumnae; Bust- capacity of 15,000 barrels a day.~ .::~:!~:::~!.~.:~:~i~i!~i~iiii Miss Judy Simms, Miss Rodeo nes and Professional Women; It will transport gasoline, diesel ~ ) ~,~ Wyoming, was voted Miss Con- Cosmos; Coterie; Cathedral Mis-and burner fuel to the CentraI .~-z~ :: . geniality bythe rodeo queen sion Groups; First Lutheran E~change's r~ew 180,000 barrel contestants. Church Women; Girl Scouts; ~erminal at Minor. Miss Ellen Trotter of Grassy Golden Age; Lutheran Daught- Last year, the Central Ex- Butte, Miss Rodeo North Da- era of the Reformation; Lutheran change acquired the Oil Basin kota 1960, very ably represent-Church of the Cross Ladies; Pion- Plpline, which runs from Laurel, ed North Dakota. She was ac- eer Daughters; Current Events;Mont to Glendive. This also companied to Las Vegas by Mrs. Rainbow Girls; Trinity Lutheran has been leased to the Cene J. W. Tyler, Bismarck, direc- Church Circle; Women of the Pipeline Co. tor of the North Dakota Rodeo Moose; Welcome Wagon; Zonta Operation of the entire Cenex Queen Contest. International and Daughters ofline will bring a continuous flow --El--- the American Revolution. of products from the Central Ex- In just one year, a family ofDr. Larson urges everyone tO change's refinery to Rs local co- rats eats (or ruins) as much as participate in the Christmas Seal op outlets in western and cen- This likeness ~f Lindct Breese appears on millions of posters and coin collectors a steer- about $80 worth, drive which opensofficiallyNov, tral North Dakota. Linda Gall Breese, a pic- orial and high-spiri ed young lady of four, who lives in Columbtts, Ohio, was named his week as the handicapped Linda among, the Breese children, Ronnie ~s a victim of cerebral palsy but his general physical condition is described as good. Mrs. Breese has been a Moth- era' Marcher for the annual March of Dimes. 1961 New March of Dimes' National Poster Child. Selection of ~he vivacious ~'My hu.sband and I are deep- ~hild, a victim of the grave I.]Y.gratefu~ .that.at last some- irth defects of an ouen ~ine Imm~ cons~rucuve ~s ~)emg arid excess fluid on the l~r-ain[ I done about birth de~ects," she a nou e,says. We pray that The wa~ n . nc d byBas~l O Con; I ': nor, president of The National ]~a~mna~ eounaauon wmcn, Foundation, parent body of the through public contributions to New March of Dimes. Study the March of Dimes, financed and patient aid in birth de- fects and arthritis, together with continued work in polio, embody the expanded program of the health organization. In January, during which the New March of Dimes will be held throughout the nation, Linda Will probably feel she is facing mirrors everywhere she travels. That's because millions of posters will bear her like- ness which, in drawings and photographs, will also be pub- lished in thousands of news- the development of the Salk polio vaccine, will in time also shire the puzzle of birth de- fects, which are the largest unmet childhood medical prob- lem in our country today." Emphasizing the enormity of the problem, Mrs. Breese cit- ed statistics showing" ~hat 250,- 000 infants in the United States are born annually with significant birth defects. Also, because of these congenital malformations, 34,000 babies a year in the nation are stillborn or die in the first four weeks of life. papers and magazines. The blonde and blue-eyed child will also appear on network tele- Linda underwent surgery to vision, close her spine when she was Linda's parents are Mr. and less than a day old. The opera- Mrs. Dean E. Breese. Her father tion was performed at Chil- is an industrial engineer. Her dren's Hospital, Columbus, mother, Dorothy Lohr Breese, I where The National Foundation in addition to Linda has an-l with March of Dimes funds ~ther daughter, Susan, 14, and[established the nation's first wo sons, Ronnie, 12, and Terry, [ Birth Defects Stud~" Center a six. Tragically, since there is J few months ago. Nine months Linda Breese later, she again had surgery for excess fluid on the brain, and the little girl today wears a "shunt" tube to drain off this liquid. Linda also uses crutches but has been able to discard her leg braces. Recently, while helping her mother wash dishes, she too]~ three steps without her crutch- es--a memorable and hopeft e 'ent. ROYAL CEREMONY--Britain's Queen Mother Elizabeth is shown as she unveiled a statue of Capt. John Smith in colorful ceremonies at St. Mary-le-Bow, Cheapside, London. The statue is a replica of the one in Jamestown, Va and was the gift of the Commonwealth of Virginia's Jamestown Foundation.