Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 17, 1957 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 17, 1957
Page 5
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Foreign Aid Vote Begins In the House By LEWI8 GULICK WASHINGTON un - House voting on foreign aid begins today with Eisenhower supporters ex Test Clarinda Patients After Diphtheria Death DES MOINES m — More than t diptheria, the State Health Depart- 300 patients and employes at the {ment said Wednesday Clarinda State Mental Health Institute have been given tests as a wun miociiiiuwer supporters ex- 1 , ,, , . ., . , pressing confidence they can beat fol > owu P t0 death of a P atient from further moves to cut deeply into | Killed Sister, Mother After Drink Bout VIRGINIA, Minn, m - An 18- year-old Virginia youth was held on two first degree murder charges Wednesday after killing his mother and 4-year-old sister in a wild shooting spree that followed a beer-drinking bout. Police said William Niemi Jr. the overseas program. The Foreign Affairs Committee recommended a ceiling of $3,242,333,000, about 600 million dollars below what President. Eisenhower asked and 375 millions less than the Senate approved for the new fiscal year. Main Threat A motion by Rep. Selden (D- Ala) to knock out the long-term feature of a new economic development loan fund provided the main threat to the authorization ! bill. The Senate has approved the three-year plan Eisenhower proposed. Selden is seeking to cut it to one year. Both House Speaker Rayburn (D-Tex) and Minority Leader Martin (R-Mass) urged passage of the measure without substantial change. • A. move to tie onto the aid bill a ban on foreign trials of GIs lost headway Tuesday when Rep. Bow (R-Ohio), chief architect of the proposal, announced he- himself would not offer the amendment. Bow told the House he believes only a watered-down version of his proposal would be ruled, germane, or in order, on the aid authorization bill. He said he prefers to have consideration of his proposal as a separate bill. $500 Million a Year As approved by the Foreign Af- Dr. Ralph Heeren, director of the department's Division of Preventable Diseases, said however that there are no other suspected cases and that the chances are Didn't Know Cheasty Worked for Senate: Hoffo WASHINGTON (* - James R. Hoffa swore Wednesday he never knew that John Cye Cheasty worked for the Senate Rackets Committee until after he, Hoffa, was arrested oh March 13. Timet Herald, Carroll, lewa Wednesday, July 17, 1957 examining the Midwest boss of the Teamsters Union. Hoffa Is charged with conspiring to induce Cheasty to get a job with the committee, then bribing him to turn over its secrets to him. Hoffa testified he gave Cheasty $2,000 on March 12 as monthly By RELMAN MORIN KNOXVILLE, Tenn. UfV-A television news reporter, under bitter cross-examination by the defense in the Clinton segregation trial, was working for the committee un- 1 Midwest Teamsters in connection I SSI? « W ,?S e &..'ffl'L-l- .ii t ."....J A t-u~~ .«„.„„_! ...itk tu« c i _r I Clinton on that Friday night were "I was never apprised that he i compensation as no-counsel for the Near Lynching in Clinton Racial Disorder, News Reporter Testifies cases. There had been only four other cases of diphtheria reported in union wrongdoing. He said he never had any discussion concerning "Mr. Cheasty there probably 1 will be^no^other lil 1 was arrested and taken down-' with the Senate investigation of town," Hoffa said. . 1 This wound up Hoffa's direct testimony in his bribery-conspir- Iowa so far this year, prior to I acy trlal - Asst - US - Att ?- Edward \ working for me in any other ca- the Clarinda case. Dr. Heeren said p - Troxell. the chief government | pacity than thai, in which* I re- that so far as he knows none «f j Prosecutor, then began cross- 1 tamed him. the other cases were fatal. This was the first case at the institute in a good many years, he added. The more than 300 patients and employes were given skin tests and about three-fourths of them were shown to be susceptible to signed a statement in which he j diphtheria, Dr. Heeren said. He admitted firing both a pistol and said th|pat cultures from those shotgun at members of his family j persons were diagnosed at Iowa Monday night "because I was mad j City to see if there were any indi- at everybody." The youth's father j cations of diphtheria. A report is and another sister were injured, j expected in a few days. Deaths and Funerals MRS. H. C. FINNERN I ter are a son. Elmer Jensen, Gray, Funeral services were held at grandchildren and great-grandchil- the Lutheran Church in Denison; dren. Tuesday for Mrs H C. Finnerrinfi Mrg Jensfin die(J , n hftr g , Denison, sister in - law of Mrs.: ear , y Mondav morning al her son - s H. W. Otto of Carroll. I nome in Gray where she had ar . Mrs. Otto and her daughter,; rived gund tQ v , slt Mrs. B. I. Muellei of LaHarpe, | 111., attended the rites. i MR8 . ALBERT HUDNICK Mrs. Finnern died Saturday an- i (Time* Herald Sewn Ken Iff) er a short illness on the verge of a lynching." The witness was Bob Allison. 37, no advance notice of the trouble i a conflndential nature to rhail de- in Clinton last autumn, that he got | liveries. Judge Robert L. taylor his Information "from the wires of the Associated Press and the United Press." "And that would be sensational news up north, wouldn't it?" Dnbbs asked. "I would say any news about correspondent for the Columbia the Supreme Court decision on in Broadcasting System (CBS). He j tegration would be important referred to a racial disorder at Clinton last Aug. 31 after 12 Negroes were admitte'' to the high school. * Nixon, Warren Named news," Allison retorted. Describing the scenes in Clinton, he said there were between 70 and 100 newsmen there during the height of the disturbances over The names of Vice President j Labor Day weekend. Nixon and Chief Justice Warren | " And those were P e °P'« who mi- came up in passages of by rar the i grated torn up^ north, weren t most heated words yet spoken in j they''" ri - uu - In addition, about 150 • patients among the 300 tested were given antibiotics. They were patients who had been in relatively close contact with the patient who died. Dr. Heeren declined to identify, .- t n — "»... the patient who died but he said j ?* ^ p* aw i ord . Coun A y ^T^A 8 ! : to attend the riter at Lowden Niemi appeared before a municipal judge Tuesday, waived preliminary examination, and was bound over to district court on two charges of first degree murder. Niemi's sister Mary. 4, was slain in her crib. Mrs. Niemi, felled as she stepped onto the rear porch tne woman had been at" ciarinda' Hospital in Denison He had been j of the family home, died three, since March she comp i ained o{ a hours after the shooting In his statement to police. Niemi said he had been drinking beer in the absence of his parents Monday night and "wanted to kill myself." Detective Emil Lindeman said the youth told him he was fairs Committee, the foreign aid | ^his father' ^ld have to bill would permit use of 500 mil lion dollars a year for the next three jjears for a new loan for projects designed to promote economic development overseas. send him back to the state boy's training school for drinking. sore throat on July 7, he said, and died July 11. Achievement Shows Held by 2 4-H Clubs ! the trial. Fourteen Tennesseans and Northern segregationist John Kasper are on trial in U.S. District Court on criminal contempt charges. They are accused of violating a federal' injunction forbidding interference with orderly *in- MANNING — Manning relatives tegration of the Clinton school, received word of the death of Mrs. Defense lawyers sought to show FRANK O'BOYLE i A i bert R Udn ick ol Lowden Mondav that Allison was "prejudiced in Frank O'Boyle. 85. of Vail, broth- 1 night Mrs Rudmck f orrr ,erly \\ v ^ favor of integration" and that er of the late Mrs. John Connors in tne Gray vicinity. films and reports he made in Clin- of Carroll, died Tuesday afternoon j several relatives from here plan '• ton were biased against the seg- ' regationists. Allison flatly denied this and' said he had tried hard to show both sides of the story there. He made news films and broadcast reports of the riots in Clinton last fall, and was an eye-witness of the beating of the Rev. Paul Turner, Baptist minister who escorted six Negro students to school in December. Chief defense counsel Robert L. Dobbs said The defense earlier succeeded in temporarily blocking testimony of a mail carrier. His testimony, it was reported, would show that Kasper received his mail at the home of Clyde Cook, one of Kasper's fellow defendants. Object to Testimony The mail carrier was Hobart C. Burress of Clinton. The defense objected to his testimony on the ground that postal regulations give took the matter under advise* ment. Crawford said earlier I that "proof is developing very nicely" in the government's efforts * to show that the 15 persons on trial conspired tb try to keep Negro students out of peviously all* white high school. Tells of Beating He had already put one of his big guns on the witness stand. The Rev. Paul Turner, a Baptist minister, described how he was beat* en — so that his blood spilled over a parked automobile — after he accompanied six Negro students to the school last Dec. 4. i Further details of that episode, possibly implicating persons yet unnamed, are still to come. f Other witnesses will fill in ''the story of the events leading up to the anti-integration violence in Clinton last fall. On trial are 14 Tennesseans, including a woman, and Northern segregationist John Kasper, their alleged leader, ' in declining health the last two j OTT0 DOWLING (Time* Herald News Service) years. Funeral services will be at 8:30 Friday morning at St. Ann's Church in Vail, with burial in St. Ann's cemetery. The body is resting at the Huebner Funeral Home in Denison, Two Carroll County girls' 4-H! where the rosary will be recited at j Friday, July 19, at clubs held their annual local;8 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday. 1 r ' h *- i ''» f =" rh,,™* ,„i, LAKE CITY - Otto Dowling, 73, died Tuesday night at the McCrary-Rost Hospital after an illness of several weeks. achievement shows Tuesday, the The boy's father was shot in the | Richland Busy Bees in the corn- arm as he fled the house to call police and his sister, Marilyn, 15, UCVClUr'HIClll IM ci ncaa. I 1 J 1 L. Foreign aid officials say the f u " ered * ac A al P owde . r £ urn « w J« n long-range' authority is essential the youth discharged the shotgun to allow sounder planning for the; as the girl wrested it from him. projects. j Cross Faces Lie Detector Test Dare munity building at Ralston in the Selden, seeking to strike out the billion dollars earmarked for the second and third years, said the 500 million dollars for the first year is enough to get the program started. F.B. Resolutions Group Attends Meet WASHINGTON f/H — Bakers Un ion President James G. Cross goes before Senate rackets probers j min *. entitled Framed. was Mr. O'Boyle, a retired farmer, is survived by two brothers, Wil„ liam and Pat O'Boyle. and a afternoon and the Rose Valley | sister, Miss Anna O'Boyle. with all Ramblers at the parish hall in Ro- i of whom he made his home in selle Tuesday evening. I Vail. Mrs. John Wegner of Adaza and'„ He w " one _? f *° nc .5 W ![ en n ° f Mrs. Gerald Bull of Coon Rapids ! Mr - a " d Mrs< Frank O Boyle. De- were judges of the Richland Busy! cease l s ' sters and brothers are Bees show. Exhibits were selected ! Mrs - Kathenne. Rasmussen, Mrs. _ ^ _ _ ^ for the Four-County Fair in CooniS° nnor * (A ? 1 ^- nBr1,dg * 1, tl 'JLake City; one daughter. Mrs. Rapids. July 29 to August 1. |Tom and John O^oyle. He was an A . ... , . . , uncle of Leonard Connors of Car- A demonstration of picture fra- " n Funeral rites wil* be at 2 p.m. Woodlawn Christian Churcft with the Rev. C. O. Stuckenbruck officiating Burial, under direction of Karn Funeral Home, will be in the! „„,.„„ namaA „,„,.,.„„.. Lake City Cemetery. I ** n "l™l\ " na ™f»i ^"Zt _ , , „, , , . ! or had k n o wn a man named The body will oe taken from the; Rj c hard Nixon." funeral home to the Dowling; Allison replied that he had cov- home southeast of Lake City Fri- ered some slories in California '{j*" I Dobbs. Memphis, asked Allison if he "ever came in contact with a day morning. Mr. Dowling is survived by his wife; one son, Clifford Dowling when Warren was governor of the state but had never met Nixon personally. U.S. District Atty. John C. Craw Wednesday facing a dare to take 1 8j ven , * J umor «»™ composed; MARY ANGELINE PETERS iThnti Herald Newi Sen-tee) GLIDDEN — Funeral rites will be at 1:30 p.m. Thursday at the a lie detector test. | of Lola Kidney and Judy Jensen Mrs. Nathan Ehrlich of the and a demonstration entitled Bronx, N. Y., testified Tuesday "Curtain Capers" was presented Luella Barnhoft, Waterloo; 11! ford Jr., objected when Dobbs grandchildren; 14 great - grand-tasked Allison if he didn't "know children; and three brothers, Per- j it as a fact" that Warren and cy and Mark Dowling, Lake City, j Nixon have "the same outlook on and Frank Dowling, Farnham- 1 integration." ville. Resuming. Allison said he had It's Too Late To Be Early _ - BUT - Ifs Still Not Toe Late To Buy an Economical MATHES AIR CONDITIONER Enjoy Cool Comfort the rest of this summer and for years to come with a Mathes Air Conditioner with 5-year warranty. 1-Ton Model, as low as.. $189.50 CoasMo-Coast Store . Carroll, lows timer Friedman Dial 9363 Members of the Carroll County j Cross once kicked her and slugged a se n!° r team -consisting of La- Farm Bureau resolutions committee and staff were among representatives from District Four of the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation attending a dinner meeting at the Denison Country Club, Tuesday night. Those present from Carroll County were Henry Huegerich, Carroll, vice president and resolutions chairman of the county bureau, Mrs. Huegerich, Mr. and Mrs. Beryl Gymer of Coon Rapids, Huffman Funeral Home here and 2 p.m. at St. John's American Lu- 'her husband. Cross denied her I Vonne Kidney and Frankie Nolin story. J,""* * wof t? amsr wl " L e P. resent | theran Church of Grant Township Chairman McClellan <D-Ark>. | the club at Four-County Fair. , fQr Mafy Angeline Peters , 5l , w ho announced he would ask Cross I Mothers of club members were d j ef ] Monday night at the home of whether he is willing to take a lie j guests at the show Refreshments ner brother-in-law and sister, Mr. detector test to see who is telling I were served by Marilyn Bundt and M rs . Boyd Braden. The Rev. the truth. j and her mother, ,Mrs. Eddie Mrs. Ehrlich said Cross beat up i Bundt. her husband, president of Bakers Union Local 51 in New York City, and kicked her when she went to her husband's aid. She said the incident happened in a hotel room Mr. and Mrs. Vertus Martens of i in San Francisco just before the Manning, and Ivan Dull of the j union's international convention county Farm Bureau staff. I there last October. Ehrlich was Purpose of the meeting, which j opposing Cross' re-election as un- was conducted by Wes Seymour of Lake View, district board member, was to launch the 1957 resolutions program in counties of the dis ion president. When Cross denied even entering the Ehrlich hotel room, the woman and her New York lawyer, trict. Sample questionnaires were I Max Goldstone, promptly chal- studied and discussed. Speakers | lenged Cross to a lie detector test, were Glenn Taylor of the state They offered to pay the bill for a Farm Bureau information department, Des Moines, and Leo Wagner of Spencer, organization director for Northwest Iowa. IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS By The Associated Press July 17, 1957 368 July 17, 1956 352 Costs only^ to keep cool aso truth check for her, Cross, and anyone else who might shed light on what really happened. McClellan said simple—one of you is telling a falsehood ... one of you is committing perjury." Cross declined to discuss Mrs. Ehrlich's dare with reporters Tuesday. ; $500 MISSING DES MOINES OrV-Edwin Butler of Cumming, a road construction foreman, had police searching Wednesday for the person who took his wallet containing $500. He said he left the wallet on the ledge of a gas station while making a telephone call Tuesday and when he looked for it later it was gone. NEW Aivin 20" window •xhaust fan Complete Line of Window •nd Floor Fans en DUpUy and All at 10% off DURING JULY •r White Supply Us»nl SPORRER'S TV and Appliances fth and Ssllnitr *- Phtna Mi Optnfyery Night till 9 PICNIC DINNER GLIDDEN — Mr. and Mrs. Keith Hart and son Mark, and Mr. and Mrs. Aldp Reid, chemistry and shop teacher of Dayton, had a picnic dinner at Spring Lake Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, Don Carter, music teacher of Dayton, and Mr. and Mrs. Hart drove to Fort Dodge Sunday evening and attended the auto races. Judge at the Rose Valley Ramblers show was Mrs. W. J. Heires of Carroll. Here also exhibits were picked for the Four-County Fair. Patricia Starman and Betty Ann Rothmeyer of the junior dem onstration team, which is to com-: pete at the fair, presented a dem -j onstration entitled "A Pretty Cor-| ner." j Mothers of club members were! special guests. The entire club joined in serving refreshments at the conclusion of the show. A practice session for their local achievement show was held by the Sheridan Go-Getters 4-H iT'c V "inci thot ' c ' ub at a rneetinjj in the basement s J usl 11181 1 of the Lidderdale Lutheran school Monday, with Sharon Quinlan and Linda Dewey as hostesses. The show is to be held in the school basement at 8 p.m. Wednesday, July 24. Louann Ludwig conducted the meeting. All members, eight mothers and six other guests were present. Roll call was answered with time savers for room care. A demonstration of "How to Make a Mitered Corner" was given by Sharon Quinlan and a demonstration of "How to Make a Cleaning Kit" by Beverly Deuel. Louann Ludwig gave a talk on "How to Decorate a Room." Lunch was served by the hostesses assisted by Mrs. George Dewey. George J. Gundel will officiate. Burial will be in the family lot in Westlawn Cemetery, Glidden. Miss Peters, daughter of the late Jens and Elizabeth Peters, is survived by 10 brothers and seven sisters. Two brothers preceded her in death. She had lived with the Braden family the last five years. MRS. CHRIS JENSEN (Timei Herald .\>w» Service) MANNING — Funeral rites will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Methodist Church in Gray for Mrs. Chris Jensen, 94, of Harlan, formerly of Gray. The Rev. Darrell Mitchell will officiate. Burial will be in Cameron Township cemetery. Pallbearers will be Ralph Shoemaker, Ray McLaughlin, Peter L. Peterson, Lyle Christensen, Glenn Aikman and Ralph Davis. The body is resting at the Ohde Funeral Home here until l p.m. Thursday, when it will be taken to the church. Mrs. Jensen was born Karen Marie Jurgensen May 2, 1863, at Fyen, Denmark. Since the death of her husband in 1948 she had lived with her daughter, Mrs. Howard Rogers, at Harlan. Surviving with her daugh- A total of 48,334 deer-hunting permits were issued in Ohio dur- irig the 1956 season. Dancing FRIDAY JULY 19 The Fabulous, DORSEY ORCHESTRA Under Direction of Lea CaiHt " Adm. tl.34 (Plui Tax) ALHAMBRA UNDERGOES SURGERY Ronald Beyerink, 17-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Al Beyerink of Coon Rapids, underwent surgery Monday afternoon at the Manning General Hospital. MONUMENTS LAROI DISPLAY Op»n Sundtyt for your cenven* Unci. Qutrry to you prlctt. McPherson- Campbell Co. Acreit from Comttory Phont 314) — Carroll, towi ComoUry L«Htrln§ Anywhir* odd o FRI Ol DAI RE •^BBfim Air ConditfoiMr »o your Profonf Hoofing S/tfom J OS Cooling coll Mailed above warm air fvrnact In a utility <l«t*t Remote Conditioner installed In attic Then art Mfjdtire fvll-Hem* (•ndWanew far mry ham* and budget *Air-CooiW or Woftr-Coo/tof • IA*Y TIRMS * Low Down Payment CARROLL REFRIGERATION Ml KM Hl|*wi» H «»t.» Chirl.y'l elm This is your invitation to a Personal Showing of the new 1957 ' Complete Fall Sample Line of Coats and Suits In Our Store Friday, July 19 Mr. Bob Cooper, from the Kansas City showroom of Marce, will be in our store with the complete 1957 fall collection of coats and suits, including petite sizes for the woman-5'5" or under. This pre-season showing of Marce's entire line makes it the most complete selection in Western Iowa. You are invited to make your individual selection and we will special order your choice to your specifications and it will be ready for early fall wearing. of Carroll

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