Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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July 30, 1959     The Billings County Pioneer
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July 30, 1959
 

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BILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER " -'-- -- r nc worker at' two wheels of its main landing gear on keoff "CRIPPLED JET $--An eme ge y _ I ...... ,^- the field almost four nours oexore International Airport, New York, sprays me In,,oght down Bottom, fireflghters and erman et trails ort which crash- I g giant Pan Am " j P - -' ...... *^r- crowd around the airliner after it . with 101 assengers anu a crew ox [iJc, o landed safely P ..... l.,.:^A to a halt on a foam-covered runway. 11. The llane, which was going to tonaon, tos l,,,,- Broadcasts of Traffic Court Said Unethical' A proposal by three Bismarck radio stations to broadcast the city's traffic court proceedings daily has been dismissed, in view of ts ap- parent conflict with a North Dakata canon o judicial ethics laid down by the State Judicial Council in 1963. Bismarck e'ollce Magistrate I. M. Oseth had tentatively approved the request, in the interest of furthering ,public understanding and coopera- tion in reducirg accidents and in- creasing traffic safety. "I very much regret that this op- portunity to put out information re- garding traffic and other subjects failed to come about," Col. Oseth said. "But as a jurist I cannot go counter to the adapted and declared ethics of the Judical Council. "The Council's purpose--to pre- vent sensationalism in court pro- cedure--is a good one, but I do net neccesairly agree" with the rigid wording," Judge Oseth continued. "Cannon 35 makes no allowance for worthy purposes such as those which led us to approve the broad- casts. I believe, however, that it might prove disastrous to set a precedent in conflict with the can- on. ,p Canon 35 is headed "Improper Publicizing of Court Proceedings," and staes: HELD IN $100,000 BAIL IN ASSAULT CASE--These four teen- agers were held in $25,000 bail each in New York pending further hearing into their alleged criminal assault on a 14- year-old white girl. She testified that Jacob Bethea (tol right), 16, and John Rich (lower right), 16, assaulted her While she was held by Edward Jacobs (top left), 17, and Henry Stokes (lower left), 16. The girl was not identified. "Proceedings in court should be conducted with fitting dignity and decorum. The taking of photographs in the courtroom, during sessions of the court under all circumstances, or during recesses between sessions without the special permission of the court, and the broadcasting of court proceedings, are calculated to de- tract from the essential dignity of the proceedings, degrade the court, and create misconceptions with re- spect thereto in the mind of the public, and should no% he permitted." The North Dakota Council in- cludes Supreme court and district court judges, four members of the bar, the dean of ,the University of North Dakyta law school, the at- torney general and one county judge. A new law passed by the 1959 !legistlature adds retired judges to this list. i Col. Oseth pointed out that no pressure had been brought to bear, and th,t he, himself, had not been aware of the canon. "In fact," he said, "about half of the lawyers I've talked with say they had not i been aware of this strong statement against broadcasting and photo- graphing court proceedings." Judicial Council cannons are no legally binding upon attorneys and court judges, but their effect is very much the same, for all practical pur- poses. Observed State Supreme Court Justice James Morris this week: "I have never known an attorney or judge in this state to violate a Ju- dicial Council cannon knowingly." --C]--- Fried or roasted meat, inevitably exposed to air, takes on a rancid off- flavor sooner when frozen than meat simmered before freezing or frozen in a sauce. U. S. SAVINGS BONDS ,..C.ESVictlms of a dock collapse at Iboard the motor launch at right, which was to "= m. uw_auee Yacht Club, Milwaukee. Wis take them on a si ht seein tour of the U S war- eroaiepOe irene water. They w er.e among 50 I shi p Macon. Nay g crewmegn jumped in to aid in to me Jaarbor while trying t]resctm wor A few suered minor iuries. HIGHWAY LETTING TOTALS $4,011.168 Apparent low bids totaling $4,011,- 168 have been received by the North Dakota highway department on 13 construction projects. Four of the contracts cover Inter- state 94 work in the J,amesto,n and Fargo areas. Projects and apparent low bidders are: Stutsman county--concrete paving on 16.3 miles of Interstate 94 from Jamestown to Slaveland, O. W. Swanson Const. Co. and Swanson Truax, Inv., Twin Cities, $1,158,774. Stutsman county--asphalt shoul- ders 16.3 miles of Interstate 94 from Jamestown to Cleveland, W. H. Noel Co., Jamestown, $572,458. Cass countygrading 11.1 miles on Interstate 94 from near Casselton to near Fargo, Schultz and Lindsay, Fargo, $937,927--also--three inter- changes, grad@ separation on Inter- state 94 from Mapleton to two miles west of West Fargo, O.tto J. Eichoff and Sons. Crookston, Minnesota. $356,109. Sioux countybase and asphaH concrete 10.5 miles on ND 6 near VICTOR AND VANGUISHED--George Breen, of Indianapolis, Selfridge, Tennefos Construction Ind., holds up two fingers indicating that he finished second to Co., Fargo, $205,420. Alan Somers, also of Indianapolis, in the 1,500-meter event Logan and S"tutsman counties-- of the A.A.U. swimming meet in Los Altos, Calif. Somers grading and graveling 8.1 miles on swept to an American citizen's record 17:51.3 at the matches. NrD 30 south of Streeter, William .......................................................................................... Clairmont, Walhalla, $198,864. Dakota's roughages and grains into large share of the states dairy m- Adams county--grading, base and bituminous treatment 4.2 miles on ND 8 from Hettinger south Tenne-i los Const. Co., Fargo, $181,7{}9--also --structural work on ND 8 from Hettinger south, Milton Rue Co.. Bismarck, $45,266.00--also -- gravel stockpile, $28,000. Golden Valley and Billings--grav- el stock,pile, $26,000. --[:3--- DAIRYING YIELDS MULTI-MILLION INCOME Fargo -- June, "National Dairy Month," is a good time to reflect on the worth of dairying to North Da- kota, says Howard McLeod, NDAC extension agent in dairy marketing. Cows turn their share of North a $401, million annual income for dairymen. That's to say nothing, McLeod adds. of the extra income from cows and calves sold for slaughter. According to figures from the North Dakota Crop and Livestock Reporting Service. the biggest part of the state's dairy check to farmers comes from the dairy production sold for buttermaking. Last year, farmers took in nearly $30 million from it in North Dakota. The state ranks fifth, nationally, in butter production. Whole milk sold to plants and dealers, and that retailed by farm- ers themselves, accounts for another MARATHON SWIMMEL--Greased from head to toe, five en- trants adjust their goggles in Atlantic City, N.J., for the nnual 25-mile swim race around Absecon Island. From left are: Phyllis Clarke, Canada; Joan Florentin, U.S.; Christa Herbig, Germany, Myra Thompson, and Greta Andersen, U.S. come--about $7 million last year. The $3 million worth of milk used on the farm makes up the balance of bossy's contribution to North Da- kota's farm economy. The past few years cow numbers have decreased in North Dakota. From 1955 to 1959, cows and heifers 2 years and older declined 14 per teat in number. Adams and Slope are the only counties showing an in- crease in dairy cattle population. The trend in dairying is toward fewer herds but onec that are larger and higher producing. About 352,000 cows in the state are now valued at some $80 million. URGENT CALL--Presldent David J. McDonald of the United Steelworkers of Amer- ica telephones in New York to R. Conrad Cooper, chief nego- tiator for the steel industry. With the strike deadline near- trig, McDonald said he agreed with President Elsenhower that there was still time to megotiate and head off the sixth major postwar walkout in the natian's  lndustrT. GENEVA, AGAIN--Resumption of Big Four foreign ministers talks at Geneva, Switzerland, brings these faces and this scene to the forefront again. The faces (from left) are those of U.S. Secretary of State Christian Herter, Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko, French Foreign Minister Maurice Couve de Murville and British Foreign Secretary SeIwyn Lloyd. The scene is Berlin, with Berliners facing each other across the line of demarcation between the West and the Communist East. This division and divided Germany form hub of Geneva talk&