Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 16, 1957 · Page 5
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July 16, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 16, 1957
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Page 5
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Problem Boy Kills Sister, Injures Three VIRGINIA, Minn. MP) — An 18- year-old youth, angered, police said, because his parents shut off a record player, fatally shot his 4-year-old sister and critically wounded his mother Monday night. His father suffered minor wounds and another sister was injured as she attempted to disarm him. Problem Boy Police Lt. Ernest Johnson said the youth, William Niemi Jr., whom he described as a "problem boy" recently released from a state training school; admitted "firing on his family with a pistol and a shotgun. The 4-year-old child, Mary, was slain in her bedroom crib "because she was screaming all the time," Johnson quoted Niemi as saying. Mrs, Niemi was shot twice and was reported in serious condition. Her husband, 41. was shot in the arm by a pistol shot when he fled from the house to summon police. Marilyn, 15-year-old sister, suffered facial burns when her brother fired on her as she sought to disarm him. When police entered the home, Marilyn was lying on the shotgun and gripping it tightly. Had Bee'n Drinking Johnson gave this sequence of events from the boy's oral statement: William had been drinking during the evening while his parents were visiting relatives in a nearby town. They returned home about 11:30 p.m. and Niemi cut down the volume of the record player his son was using. A few minutes later Mrs. Niemi turned off the machine, and her son stormed from the house. He got a .38 caliber pistol from the garage and as his mother appeared on the rear porch, shot her down. The elder Niemi, reading in the kitchen, rushed to his wife's aid and was greeted with a new burst of shooting Wounded in the arm, he ran Jo a neighbor's to summon help. The ammunition for the pistol exhausted, the youth went upstairs and got the shotgun, and killed his small sister before Marilyn disarmed him When police and deputy sheriffs arrived, the youth threatened them from the top of the stairs by swinging a tire chain but was quickly subdued. He was held without charge. Virginia is on the Mesabi iron range about 225 miles northeast of the Twin Cities. Tells of Night Meetings By Kasper, Aides Believes in Living Every Day LikeSaturday Night SELL STRAIGHT AT $26 . . . The heifer market at Chicago continued strong in early week trading. Pictured here Is part of the shipment of 92 Angus from Milford Collison of Arcadia. The large shipment sold straight at $26.00 per nun- Berlin(Continued from Page 1^ Atom Test(Continued from Page 1) ARDC project officer. He picked Hutchison and Barbee for the No. 1 job and Culpepper and Jones to follow up on a mission *o take pictures and bring all instruments into the area of burst right after the explosion. The Friday test will be a part of the current series of nuclear, tests here. "By the standards of other experimental devices checked out here," says Hutchison, "this one may be a little smaller and cheaper but it is going to be a rich and big experience for us. We wouldn't have missed it for anything." The normal costs of each of the atomic explosions averages out around three million dollars. But this one, considering the nature of its employment and the aerial targets at which it would be fired is not as sizeable as most of the others. Capts. Hutchison and Barbee will "explain" the missle and its characteristics to all other air crews in the Continental Air Defense Command, based on their acquaintance with it on this intimate association. • Modified Version The air-to-air missle^ a modified version of which will be fired by Hutchison and Barbee, is already going into the Continental Air Defense Command weapons family as its newest and most modern member. Cheo$m with Confidw WW with OCNWNI utaisunm M««er Keepsake DIAMOND RINGS m KASt mm US! OUR CRIOIT PLAN KMBMIW MMtinwirt ri "S •* IWM of rt»» Ntt »t >4 leek for MM famoM mm KttpMk* Hi Loehr & Shriver JIWILlRft improper activities by management to prevent union organization, undemocratic procedures in labor organizations, misuse of un- a proposal by Dr A. Reas Anne-1 ion funds. berg for an international gift ex-1 Also racketeer control of unions, change was approved by the mem-j secondary boycott (or pressure bership. against an innocent employer to Compliments Carroll ; affect a labor dispute with another Col. Berlin complimented the; employer), extortion and bribery, city on its airport and the progress! "organizational" picketing to force made there to date. j an employer to accept contract re"You have a good airport," he I lations with a union, violence, "pa- said. "It is well laid-out, clean, I per" locals, and political activi- has clear approaches and you have! ties. a competent operator. Things . seem to be moving along in Car-; roll." He added that the field is a "little far out of town but this can easily be overcome by good access roads." Development of a good airport is essential to the industrial growth of Carroll, Col. Berlin emphasized. An adequate airport is one of the children — were listed as missing first things industrialists look for toda y af ter the ocean crash of a in locating new plants. More than! bl 8 Dlltch airhnei off northwest 40 new industries located in Iowa i New Guinea. Twelve persons were recently, he said, and all but two \ rescued. of them are in towns with ade -i KLM Airline identified the miss- quate airports. ! ing as 53 Dutch and 3 Britons. KNOXVILLE, Tenn. WV-A government witness described Tuesday a series of night meetings, linking segregationist John Kasper with seven other defendants in the Clinton segregation trial. He was Jess Braden, 50, a Clinton policeman. His testimony in U.S. District Court was the strongest so far in support of the federal government's contention that 14 Tennes- seans conspired with Kasper to defy a court order against interference with desegregation of Clinton High School. Braden said he saw Kasper in Clinton frequently "anywhere from seven to 11 nights, even after 12. Once I saw him at 3 a.m." U.S. Dist. Atty. John C. Crawford Jr. asked the officer if he saw other defendants with Kasper. Identify Alt In a dramatic identification scene, the policeman pointed to the line of defendants inside the courtroom rail. He named Lawrence J. Brantley, Alonzo Bullock, Clyde Cook, William Brakebill. Clifford Carter, W. H. Till and Mrs. Mary Nell Currier. The defense fought hard to pre- j vent the identification, arguing that the policeman had not fixed gress to act was to protect voting! the times definitely and that he rights. ' I merely pointed at "that No Filibustering Russell said there will By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK l*v-Wllliam Basle, a man upon whom" Immortality has smiled in his own lifetime, believes in living every day as if it were Saturday night. "I've never been bored," said Bill, better known as Count Basie, dred-weight. They averaged 988 pounds. Collison in partnership with his two brothers, Vincent and Marvin, operates 1,200 acres and feeds between 2,100 and 2,400 cattle each year. They also finish about 500 hogs. Rights(Continued from Page 1) dean of "jump swing," who will be 58 next month and has been pounding a piano longer than he can remember. The Count, a natural gonius at his type of music, is the son of a Red Bank, N.J., caretaker. He took only a few 25-cent lessons AS a boy, rocketed to the top of the jazz world more than two decades ago, and stayed there ever since. Best 4 Years Jn Row His band, named as "the best" four years in a row in a poll of critics made by Downbeat Magazine, has made three trans-At­ lantic tours. It recently completed an extended engagement at the Waldorf-Astoria, the first Negro band to be featured at that swank Park Avenue hostelry. Basie has survived the post-war jinx that struck down many big Times Herald, Carroll, lew* Tuesday, Jury 16, 1957 Q Cox, 87, Dies; Lost to Harding In 1920 Election DAYTON, Ohio OPI - James M. Cox, whose long and varied career carried him from a small Ohio farm to the threshold of the presl* ; dency, died in his home here Monday night at the age of 87. Cox, three-time Ohio governor and a newspaper publisher for more than half a century, was Democratic presidential candidate in 1920 with Franklin D. Roosevelt as his running mate. Warren G. Harding, another Ohio publisher, won the election by more than seven million votes. • Fell at Work Cox's death came after several years of failing health. Thursday afternoon he stumbled and fell while working at the Dayton Daily 56 Missing in Ocean Plunge of Dutch Airliner THE HAGUE, Netherlands WV- Fifty six persons — 17 of them at "that baid- ! headed man" when he identified be no | Carter, filibustering while the amending process is under way. i "We are going to stick to our: knitting on these amendments," he said. "The speeches by our, group will be to the point and not unnecessarily long." While some Southerners took Braden said he saw these people j with Kasper, and others whom he did not know in a restaurant in Clinton. He estimated they averaged one meeting a week "all through August to December first." This was the period of the vio- the view that they might be bet-| lence which finally forced the tern ter oft to let a watered down ver- i porary closing of the high school sion of the bill pass without a 1 after Negro students had been ad- filibuster, some were holding out j mitted. for last-ditch efforts to prevent a! Paper Work final vote on any measure. j Braden mentioned "paper work" Among the latter. Sen. Ellender j done during the meetings. (D-La) said he will fight against! "What did you observe about passage of any bill, no matter j this paper work?" Crawford asked, how it is amended. ! "1 couldn't see what they Avere Sen. Long (D-La) told the Sen-: doing." Braden said. "But they ate Monday that passage of a 1 had a typewriter." "bad" civil rights bill would be i Prior to that part of his story, ! likely to retard the progress of j Braden told about the disturbances the Negro in the South. j on the morning of Dec, 4, just bei "Far from helping the colored i fore the beating of the Rev. Paul LASSIE QUEEN CANDIDATE . . . Joann Piper, 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Piper of Lake City, was one of three Lassie Queen candidates chosen from a field of seven girls at the State Shorthorn field day at the Held Brothers fnrm at Hlnton. Three girls were also chosen at the Polled Shorthorn field day at Decorah. These six candidates will compete for the Iowa Lassie Shorthorn Queen who will be selected at the State Fair In Dei Moines by the 4-H and F.F.A. boys. •rtuj OIK j Mews, one of his newspapers, and name bands, but if you ask him tnal n i gn t suffered a stroke. He how he has remained on top for won » in»n a mm. tfcn *•««• so long, the Count replies as if surprised: "The top? That's the place we're scuffling to reach. The big problem is to hold on to what you've got." The Count is a man who likes Clarinda Farmer, 85, Dies of Crash Injuries CLARINDA UH— Harry Borland, 85, Clarinda farmer, died late Monday of injuries suffered in a truck-car collision earlier in the day two miles west of here on Highway 2. Two persons remained hospitalized Tuesday at a Clarinda Hospital. Authorities said the accident occurred when Borland drove his pickup off his farm and onto the ' today" Ui/iUnt <M> fir lint* A it ti»n« • MA1I<*!MI« i Flights by business planes, he | Eleven Dutch passengers and the; it wiU hlnder ^ p rogress ," ; Turner. Baptist" minister. n^SEni^ I'SSEIS'^MSS * rnSSrfS' I te said " Far tom fcdidi pre- He said that crowds had gath-i highway where it was in collision now doubling the;* of all the com- ; The Lockheed Super • Constella-, judice misunderstandings and re- ! ered in such size that they blocked [ . with a car driven by Albert E. sentment, it will increase these the intersection of two streets in ! Taylor, 43. of Vancouver, Wash. his gin straight' and takes life the j same way. He expresses himself best in*rythm, not in words, and he speaks with a cautious modesty and inveterate courtesy. "If I've learned one thing," he remarked, "it's this: don't forget people. If you pass them going up, they're going to be still around, remembering, when you pass them going the other way." The Count, composer of "The One O'clock Jump" and other hits, started as a $3 a night tune pounder in a Chinese restaurant on the New Jersey coast. He began to reach the big time in 1935 when he took over Benny Moten's band at the old Reno Club on 12th Street in Kansas City. "They never closed the doors." Many oldtime jazz men think the musicians they played with in their youth—the fabulous players i of the fabulous 1920s—have never ! been equalled. Not the Count, j 'Better Today* I "The kids today think much bet• ter," he said. "They're better technicians. Their brains are well j advanced. They think faster. I '"But the old song writers did \ seem to put more into their songs ; than you find in many songs writ- mercial airlines. tion, carrying 59 passengers and The trend is to airline travel, he a crew of 9, plunged into 600 feet pasS j 0ns said, opening up new markets in; of water shortly before dawn five! g^ n passenger and freight service. j miles off Biak Island. One early j tne The speaker predicted that air-'report said the plane was in line or feeder lino service will flames when it crashed but a KLM come to most towns of Carroll's communique did not mention a size in the next five to 10 years— \ fire if they are ready for it. Wrong Impression Many people, Col. Berlin The plane, the Neutron, was on a regular flight to Amsterdam by Humphrey (D-Minn) said major issue involved in the legislation is the "free and unfettered right to vote." He said thoge who were alarmed because the bill does not provide for jury trials in civil cases aimed front of the high school. The offi- 1 Taylor's wife suffered several cer referred to Bullock this way: ; fractures in the mishap, but was "He said he was going to keep j reported in good condition Monday RECEIVE 4-H PINS BREDA — Thirteen of the 23 members of the Breda Happy Helpers 4-H Club received 4-H pins went into a coma the next day and never regained consciousness, Although James Cox Jr. was chief executive officer of the newspapers, the elder Co" remained active in publishing' the Dayton Daily News, the Dayton Journal Herald, the Springfield (Ohio) Sun, the Springfield (Ohio) News, The Miami (Fla.) Daily News, the Atlanta Journal and the Atlanta Constitution. Cox also operated stations WHIO and WIIIO-TV in Dayton, WSB and WSB-TV in At* lanta and WCKT and WCKR radio and TV in -Miami. Fla. Cox was born March 31, 1870, on a farm near Jacksonburg in souihwestern Ohio. His formal education ended after two years of high school, but at 18 he took a teacher's examination and passed it. Political Writer He taught for a few terms then joined a brother-in-law who was editor of a newspaper at Middletown, Ohio. Cox worked as a printer's devil, part-time reporter and general handy man. He later joined the Cincinnati Enquirer where, within a few years, he became a political writer. His political Interests developed and in 1908 he was elected to the U. S. House of Representatives from Ohio's 3rd Dist. Two years later he was re-elected. At the end of his second term, he ran for governor and was elected. He served in 1913-15, 19171919 and 1919-1921 to become Ohio's first three-time chief executive. He was defeated for the 1915-1917 term. In 1920 he won the» Democratic pcesidential nomination. During a our white schools, white and said he would make trouble. I told him not to make any trouble." com- D1STRIBLTE BOOKS Record books were checked and instruction books for the Four- night at a Clarinda hospital. for perfect records of wearing; vigorous four-month campaign, he their uniforms to every meeting Three of the Taylor children! during the vear at the club's suffered cuts and bruises. One of | C al achievement show Monday them, Thomas, 9. was hospitalized j night in Foresters Hall, Breda. for observation. COMPLETES COURSE c ., , , . _ . . at enforcing civil rights were in" of Man A la - Jakarta ,' Bangkok, diratin g that some body's right to mented. have the wrong impress Rangoon, Karachi, Beirut and vote was going t0 be * iolaU ? d and sion that small-town air fields are; Rome. the vjolater hailed into court for operated for the benefit of the few; Most of those aboard were civil contempt who own private planes. _ | servants or navy men and their, "The best way to eliminate con-1 the home of Ronald and Marvin I Route 1, Carroll, la., recently An air field, he declared, is i families. Among the rescued were | tempt ls to make certain that we ! Bellinghausen. Robert Snyder re-1 completed the communications a public service used not only by; twe.entire families, one with thr^ ported on tne 4 . H ghor tcourse j center operation course at the local people but those from man> ; children and one with one child,! Sen Holl d (D . Fla) proposed which he attended at Iowa State Army's Southeastern Signal other places. If the fields were i and a father and one of his six' • - •• solely for the few who own planes j children. Six of the eight families j County Fair distributed at a I FORT GORDON, Ga. — Pvt. | meeting of the Maple River Cy-1 Merlin L. Venteicher, son of Mr. clones 4-H Club. Monday night, in j and Mrs. Joseph J. Venteicher, sometimes delivered 20 addresses a day in arguing fiercely for U.S. participation in the League of Nations. He carried only the Solid South, The thirteen girls thus honored were Linda Eischeid, Virginia however, and was decisively beat- See, Mary Kay_ Koster, Elaine en by Harding. He entered the publishing field locally, the state and national gov- • aboard had children ernments certainly would not alio- j • cate money for their develop-j Arctic Radar Net ment " Probers- (Continued from Page 1) although not exclusively on improper use of union funds. McClellan disclosed the committee, after cleaning up a few matters Tuesday in its Teamsters and Bakery Workers Union investigations, will launch a new set of hearings Wednesday dealing with the United Textile Workers of America (UTW). That is a former AFL union which still competes within* the AFL-CIO with the former CIO Textile Workers Union of America (TWUA). McClellan's statement said the hearings will concern, "the use of union funds in the purchase of homes" in a Washington suburb for UTW President Anthony Valente and Secretary Treasurer Lloyd Klenert "and the purchase of clothing, furniture and costly vacations in fashionable resort areas by Klenert." Future Subjects The committee agenda calls for attention in future investigations to the following subjects: Labor management collusion, Is Now Completed WASHINGTON W-Formal turnover of the Distant Early Warning Line (Dewline) in the Canadian north from the builders to an operating contractor is to be announced shortly by the United States and Canadian governments. Construction"' of the 3,000-mile system of fixed and rotating radar stations — intended to provide up to four hours warning of hostile bombers coming over the polar routes—has been completed. The Western Electric Co. was primary contractor for the huge job of constructing buildings, installing equipment and creating airfields and port facilities in''the frozen north. DOLL GIFT TO LIBRARY A Spanish doll, brought home by Dolores Henning, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bryce Henning, from her recent European trip has been contributed to the doll collection at the public library, Sadie Stevens, librarian, announced Tuesday. The doll, about four inches in height, is dressed in an authentic lace mantilla, full flowered skirt, black silk blouse, and striped cotton apron. LEARN TO FLY Avoid tho Huttlo and Buttle of Traffic Jams LEARN TO FLY FOR BUSINESS OR PLEASURE Inquire about the "Carroll Club"— Low Cost, Shart Ownership Plan PLIGHT INSTRUCTION - CHARTER S1RVICI AIRCRAFT MAINTiNANCS TIMI PLUS, WHY OON'T YOUf SKYBIRDS MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Ph «H« 2M5 CARROLL. IOWA Shelby B. Hubert, Mgr, Ocken, Jane Pick, Janice Polk ing, Lois Polking Leona Schettler, Cathleen Snyder, Joan Snyder, Jean Tiefenthaler, Linda Tiefenthaler and Joan Wernimont. Exhibits were judged by Mrs. W. J. Heires and Mrs. W. H. in 1898 when he purchased the then-dying Dayton Daily News, and always considered himself a newspaperman first, despite his success in palitics. Disappointed at his loss in.the a constitutional amendment to College, Ames, last month and School, Fort Gordon, Ga. Ven-j Brown and selections made for ; presidential race. Cox left active abolish state poll taxes. He said; Francis Zimmerman, club leader, f teicher entered the army in Jan- j the Four-County Fair at Coon Ra-1 politics and even refused appoint* such a measure would go a long! spoke on plans for the Four-Cqun-1 uary, 1957, and received basic! pids July 29 to August 1. Club I ment to the Senate in 1945. way toward insuring Negroes the ty Fair at Coon Rapids, July 29 to: training at Fort Carson, Colo., be- j leaders in charge of the s h o w j Dedicated to League right to vote. j August 1. Lunch was served by fore arriving at Fort Gordon 1 j Mrs. Bellinghausen. The nextj Nearly 30 per cent of U. S. salt meeting will be at the Norbertj is mined in Michigan. Snyder home. August 19. the earth with gazelle horns. were Mrs. Ray Wernimont and! But hfs dedication to the major Mrs. William Neppl. Refreshments j issue of the presidential cam- Tibetans st|U scratch gold from; were served at the close of thepaign — the League of Nations meeting. never dimmed. spurge oils advance sale! pre-fall preview of an outstanding collection of famous make quality coats by ... all insulated with fabulous 29 50 and 19 9 5 — tW M .. tin*] QLASS-GLQ fiberglass liningsl All wonderful wool xlbtline fleecot, wool tweeds and ttripot, all boautlfully tailored 1. 100% wool peerless tweed 2. 100% wool striped flannel 3. 100% wool her. ringbone tweed car coat t gorgeous coat styles to choose from . . . I color choices; grey, sea foam, taupo, rose wood blues, mix* tures, lots of blacks and charcoal greys . , , Juniors 5 to IS, Mlssot 8 to 20, Petite (S ft. 4" and under) 8 to 18, all iip«linad with Olass-Olo „ ONIY 2930 See our car coats by Zlpwell, lined with Glast'Olo, trimmed with fur cellars only 19 9S The removable tipper linings in these Zlpwell coats ore iSt swperworm; warmer than mink, linings of 8 ounce 100% wool, or nylon, or 11 ounce quilted wool!. .. water rt pel* lent, mothproof, and lightweight) 114 to 3 ounces to the yard, toft at a cloud, washable, dry cleanable, Are resist* ant, mlldowproof, because the/re made of Olan-Oto, the mirocle flborglats innerllnlngs 50 V spurgeon's)S5

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