Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
December 22, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
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December 22, 1960

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER m m~"en'=' Health co ,t,OOrictreatment. n in-patient psychiat- h~PO*QTA~f'["fi/E~4/S A~O~fr U.S. ,~AV/NGS BOND8 Dr. T. It. Harwood, Grand Program Unity More effective coordination of mental health personnel and facilities in North Dakota was recommended this week in a con- ference called by Governor-elect William Guy. The meeting was the second in a series of five conferences Guy has called, to develop legislative and administrative thinking. The first discussion was held Monday, and was centered on labor-man- agement relations A conference Thursday was devoted to agri- cultural research and a confer- ence was scheduled Friday on education. Charles Conrad of Bismarck, former president of the North Dakota Mental Health Assn and present coordinator of the gov- ernor's transition committee, made the keynote talk of the mental health conference. He urged extended work in the men- tal health field by the state, cities and communities Conrad suggested that North Dakota consider a mental health authority which would draw to-. gether the functions of the state into one department or agency. Those taking part in the con- ference were generally agreed that the state needs either a men- tal health authority or a mental health coordinator. Some 45 persons attending the conference were assigned to six committees for study of special problems: ffudge Eugene A. Burdick, Wil- liston, chairman; committee on state organizational structure foz mental health. Dr. Clay Gardebring, Bismarck; community mental health clinics. Oottfried Kuhn, Minnewaukan; Forks, recruitment and training of personnel for mental health work. Dr. Eric Nobel, Fargo; follow- up in the community on the re- turn of patients. Each committee recommended strengthening of mental health programs at all levels. Many agreed there are strong resources presently in communities that need bringing together under a coordinator. Key recomendations of the committees were: That local persons and facili- ties be coordinated for mental health programs That the state establish a co- ordinator or state mental health authority to give emphasis to mental health programs and br- ing together resources at the state level. Establishment of mental health wards in general hospitals when- ever staffs can be found and financed. That North Dakota must at- tempt to train and recruit more personnel for mental health pro- grams. Encouragement of more North Dakota students to enter the mental health field, as psychiat- rists, psychologists, social psy- chology and other areas. Inducements ~oe provided to obtain and keep good personnel $2 Million Deficit Seen For School Aid State officials acknowledged this week that North Dakota's school aid program is running ,our El II presemn Effective now, owners of Series E Savings Bonds can trade them in for H Bonds without.immediately pay- hag income tax on the interest accumulated. This new conversion privilege allows you to pay taxes when your bracket may 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 33A% interest when H Bonds are held the full 10 year maturity term. Get full informa- tion (and order H Bonds) at your Bank. l/OU AVE MOI THAN MONEI/ WITH U.S. Savings Series H and Series E $2 million in the red for the current biennium. At the present level of pay- ments, the schools would need four million dollars more than is available for the next bien- nium which starts July 1, 1960. The sate budget board had recommended 22 million dollars --four million short of needs for state aids to schools through the equalization fund. One board member, State Sen. P. L. Foss. Valley City, had reported ear- lier that equalization fund offi- cials had mentioned no defi- ciency when the 1961-63 budget was discussed. The equalization fund receives seven-twelfths of the revenue from the state's 2 per cent re- tail sales tax, with the rest go- ing to welfare. Officials in the state office of public instruction say they will make a request to the 1961 legislature for a deficiency ap- propriation from the equalization fund of about 2 million dollars to meet payments to districts in per-pupil allowance and trans- portation costs for the current school year. That will take care of the 20 per cent deficit, they said. Sevcral s~ggestions have been made to correct the situation. They include raising the sales tax one per cent, a program en- dorsed by the board of public instruction. 4-H Youth Wins Trip Harvey Niemi, MeKenzie, has been awarded a trip to Minne- apolis for having done outstand- ing work in the crops project in 4-H clL~b work F. It. Peary and Company of Minneapolis is sponsoring the trip to the Minne- apolis Grain Exchange. Harvey is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Niemi of McKenzie, They farm aproximately fourteen miles north of McKenzie Harvey It's a joyous spirit that prevails during the olidays. A ki r smile for dl a li#t bean ,t William IPrantz Elementary Behool ill New Orlealul, IA shoves reporter during one of the anti-integration ruckuses. lt's a t,~ ~ero, (:b~maf unr are s uting your way'. KMOT-tv- MINOT KMUV-tv- Williston VENEZUEI~ ACCUSES DOMINICAN REPUBLIC--At the emer- gency aemdon of the Organization of American States in Wuhington, Vene~Jela's Nelson Himiob (lefty declares "the Dominican Republic ,tands prepared to attack Venezuela. We are urgently appealing to OAS to impede th~ attack." Llatening (right) is the Republic's Vlrgilio Dia~ Ordonez. Between them, Uruguay's CarloB A. Clovlov. North Dakota's Greatest Farm Coverage -- Gets Resulls BUYING SELLING Rates: 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 and Mandan Street BISMARCK, N. D. belongs to the South Wing 4-H club. Burton Neideffer is the Notice 2~ leader of this club. During his years in club work, LARGEST wholesale supply in U. S. Hurnlture, clothing, appli Harvey has served in various races, autos and accessories farm capacities as club officer. He pqroU:~cmte.nt, i[o~rt:mu~:~),var%s, new thehaS alSOclub.been a junior leader of Al;~cl~edx W~l~lesalers.' . eeBoxUe~azls2068 Livestock and crops judging " " y 4, Iowa. has been another one of his USHD AUTO PARTS. Used parts activities. In the 4-H County T:ny.a]lt~natkesand models of cars. Public Speaking contest. Harvey ~ rJismar~Yk, ~oPi)a213DSa~f ,14th )547 - ~.~s- was awarded first place for the 5tf older age group, ttUNTERs: Used, Guaranteed Ri-fle He then represented Burleigh reloading tools, new dies co County in the State Contest at plete $27 00 Al~o ,q.v m- 20 12 Z ' " -. - oral Used 16, Fargo At the present, Harvey is ' gauge shotguns, & deer Rifles, Bullets Powder shot nrlm attending the University of North ers. 'Nodak Gunshop, ' 310 S~:',~.~A Dakota at Grand Forks. ~treet. Bismarck, North Dakota-"-" To quarry for this award, 4-H "Singer electric sewing machine members must have been enroll- fetcr~ bea~t~UlcCOd~?le cablnet. Pro- ed in 4-H elt~ work for at mn with attach- ments for making buttonholes, least three years, be at least aig-zag sewing over ca i seventeen years of age, be en- fancy stitch de'signs Us~t r~g and rolled in a crops project, corn-area less than One "veer" r;:.', ""' pleted the Clean Market Grain ~v2ntgv Col scx.'en pay'me'-r'l~s~o~a~t(e Survey sheet, and above all, y, r wlu discount for cash vvclte t:realt Manager, p. O, Box be considered worthy of the ~71, Kenmare, N. Dak 24-25 honor. Unwanted Hair Vanished away A total of seventeen boys from with "~Yaea-Pelo, Saca-Pelo is fit f- the southwestern area of North ferent. It does not dissolve or Dakota have been awarded the ~o~'e hair from the surface, hut Marketing trip. The southwest ~, . ~tz'ats .ana retards growth ,t, area is at the present in the sec- 5, 679 Granviile"~7,~'n~, J~,'.~td Gad year crops cycle in 4-H C r ~. B work These 4-H boys will learn Mattresses We manufactUre new and study grain marketing and mattresses and boxsprlngs from !d~rocessing atthe Grain Ex- crib to king size Also modern re- change, bnllding, one day service. Bismarck ~ . mattress C'o. CA.37 [54' 219 S.-3-~'st. Oil & Gas F. m Equipment 4 Taxes Hit Record High Tax Commissioner J. Arthur Engen reports a record oil and gas production tax collection of $761.152 for the quarter ending Sopt. 30. 1960. Engen said the total now for the ca!endar year is over $2.7 million--an increase of about 19.36 per cent from last year at this tithe. Oil and gas taxes are payable ut) to 60 days after the quarter ends The tax eolleetion was based on a production valne of $15.223,- pA !~derson Rotary Rock ploker~. to, on worlcl s finest Pick an~ - Yactory Direct Wr**- ~. = ~ure and r~ " ~ x-~era~ Dilworth, '~I~innt[' Jautn /~lulpment. 18-24 Livestock or ~%tle: I'URI~,I';RtoD HERt~b'~)R'- ~. r:. Nelson XWilton, N. D.---"'-"~7 l~a rv Cattle: ~,Vo see twice as n];iny cattlo dut'ing tile. motltl] of I)ecembev than any other Th s is duo to nli]~-" month. ,-- .tuota and Io~td 0f ~'v INCL~I]~i~, z car- - "" ~ '* ~t)lSEeln heifers coming fresh t'n a weak to 30 days. Another carload of Illtnois hell- era arriving Dec 7th and another carload of Ifolstein.~ aml GUern. s~-ys :(rrivintc I)eeolqll)er 10th. See ns '~rh" for top choice. Call Art or Walt S~vler, Phone 3371 or 5373 Wlshek, N. Dak. 24-25 420. Personal For the first time production -- - 3~ in McKenzie county surpassed CA.I~ ~'()R U N M A R a I that of Williams county. II~VX ~T't~ V.H' -S Florence Crittenton ~,~e /li. loth St So Far~. Engen said a total of $234,783 an t'~}ort'~n~f ~ Wrlte supertne'~d. in tax was collected on a Me- confidential. -,~uon. All Inquiries Kenzie County production value of nearly $4.7 million. IttC[,p FIDR U:NMAttI'~IEI) MOTttERS Counsel and nnrsln Williams county was second care. Write Ho s g high with a tax of $231,981 col-5th Avenu,~ ~u e of Mercy, 1505 lected on a value of just over Dakota. A~ l'n~u~-'. ~'argo, North qutr]es confidential $4.6 million. BUSiIless Opportunity 9 Here's a list of the collection:- ~ . by counties with tax listed firs.~ zrm in Idaho doln~ $73,- 000 yearly hauling hay, livestock, and production value second: l~otatoes, etc. $15,000 handles. Burke--S123,001 on $2,460,138; l~ashfinder, Wichita, Kans. 24 Bottineau --- $56,364 on $1,127,560; Mountrail -- $56,249 on $1,124,990; "'~2r~th~g GOod~ s~'~oro doing O~er ~r. .o.= $3o,000 yearly City of Renville- $24,536 and $490334; 12,000 In Idaho. Inventory price Divide --- $15,923 on $318,509; ~~o.ry pri~ Billings -- $13,313 on $266,727; A & ~V Drive Inn Net $10 0 Dtmn ---$2,061 on $41,234; Bow- 5 Months " ",00 iu city t9. =Best western Mtnn man -- $1,902 on $38,049; Stark dee 1o esota -- $699 on $11,988; McHenry --- Gorden ' Benn$ ~'5.0~. down. Write $332 on $6,647. Mlunesota. ~ Watertown, DON No matter how you look at it, stubble burning costs you money. The organic matter not only helps maintain soil fertility but also helps the soil absorb the fall moisture supply. 25-27 For Sale 8 or Sale Potatoes graded. Iris-h coa~lers $1.50 Norlands $1.75 cwt L~on~'eP~rt~grs n, LaMoure, N. Dak. 25-26 For Sale . Cedar and Tamarack Posts and Poles. Spruce c~bin logs and seasoned Rough lumber. Cleven free Farms, Grygla, Mlnnesot~ 25 Por Sale: Sactlon 15-2-3.2 exol ing minerals This ud- Proximately 350 am "*'tu aas ap- al eo cuttzvated o tno ugtl more COuld be mt~es no,'*~. ^- -- broken. 'N-~& ,nd "~-~"~ ~orthgate. Also miner: l.~ 7 '~n~i,^if'' -0-2 excluding ~" ,~ west of North rol'Ial These lands are Open to offers.' COntact Toronto G ~rusts Corporation ~-. eneral uanada. ~egma, Sask, 25-27 ~0 '~ mmerelal I~eed Mill For Sale- 1959 Barnard - Leas All ~eed mill, 2-ton (113 CU r* [purpos~ Icy, n'lount~,a ,~, ~.~^ ~'~.; C~pae- chassis, iJse~t ~, ~,ov v ord F-750~ :~nteed like ~e~:]'Yo~ r~e,year gnar. " J ID lnolasses tnnk, ]')" halnmerlnlll ~*ll scro, en~ hydraulic controls. Death of Own,; forces sales at ::amlfice price COntract Mrs. ~rvln T. Young, I3ox 744, Bismarct~. N. Dak. 55 25 0 A A of land with birth close to " lings New Rock~,'~'"~,'~l~Oyd F. Nelson 7-2571~ " '", ,~. ~ak. Phon- WH Brick i, beeutiful and ever- lUHnq, economical to balmSeed And Feed witlk fm from mainto- 5 nance cost=. Provides better or, Sa!e, I.0;,0 bttst, els ,mr coy,:. m le val e and will make a,~.cnun, Hazen N Dak 25-26 your dream home. ------ North Dakota Newspaper Assn. It po fll to ~ttest~ Bismarck, N'. Dak. 1960--24 Hebron So=e North Dakota wool grow- Brick Co, ers sacrifice 5 to 10 cents in po- tential wool price per pound by ~pfHEBRON, N, D, not taking simple precoutions in shearing and marketing their wool to keep its quality high. ii ii,~ i i'