Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 14, 1959 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, September 14, 1959
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 90—No. 216 Carroll, Iowa, Monday, September 14, 1959—Eight Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy Each Evening for 35 Cent* Per Week 7c 81ngl« Copy Major Triumph for President- Ike Signs Labor Control Bill WASHINGTON (AP)—President Eisenhower today signed into law the bill regulating internal affairs of labor unions and limiting their boycott and picketing activities. The measure, a landmark of the 1959 session of Congress, represents one of Eisenhower's most important legislative triumphs. It contains Taft-Hartley law amendments he insisted were essential to any effective bill The law also puts new restric-l tions on organizational picketing by unions and on secondary boycotts. A secondary boycott is one directed at an employer with whom the union has no direct quarrel. The AFL-CIO contends these Taft-Hartley changes will weaken labor's legitimate economic powers. Employers argue that the boycott and picketing weapons The new law is designed to curb were abused by the Teamsters racketeering and other abuses in and some other unions. The mcas- some unions spotlighted in con- i ure was strongly opposed by or- gressional investigations. I ganized labor in its final form. The act contains the most far- rewriting of the nation's labor- management relations law since the Taft-Hartley law was passed in 1947. Eisenhower signed the bill without any special ceremony. But two hours after the signing, Reps. Robert P. Griffin (R-Mich) and Phil M. Landrum (D-Ga) authors oi the late-session bill, called on Eisenhower at the White House to express their thanks. "The President's wonderful support certainly was the thing which made the difference in obtaining fair and constructive reform legislation," Griffin told newsmen afterwards. They agreed that Sen. John L. McClellan (D-Ark), head of the Union-Rackets Investigating subcommittee, "had a lot to do with it, too." Major Changes The original bill was introdviced by Sen. John F. Kennedy (D- Mass). Major changes, some strongly opposed by labor union chiefs, were put in by McClellan in the Senate and by Griffin and Landrum in the House. Nikita's Carroll County Stop- This is an aerial view of the Roswell Garst farm near Coon Rapids, where Russian Premier Nikila Khrushchev will visit Sept. 23, during his i:t-ilay tour of the U.S. Mr. Garst, a large scale seed corn producer, is said to be the only one, except President Eisenhower, whom Khrushchev has specifically asked to see during his visit to this country. (NEA Telephoto). Other States M ay Drive On Obscenity VERGENNES. Vt. (AP>—Attorneys general of 10 Northeastern Benson: U.S. Won't Enter Hog Business PEORIA. 111. <AP> — Secretary District FH A Parley Set at Coon Rapids Explore Strategy for Ike-Nikita Talks (AP) — Presi -i Nevertheless this new first for states may pass resolutions Mon- ; 0 f Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson day backing the fight against ob- said Monday the government will scene literature. not go into the hog business to Vermont Atty. Gen Frederick ( halt a decline in livestock prices. M. Reed said the action probably i The administration farm chief will be proposed to the eastern said he was concerned about the A district conference of Future! WASHINGTON Homemukers of America to be held ' dent Eisenhower and other top ! Soviet science in the space race at Coon Rapids High School No-! government officials today dis- 1 seemed certain to get some atten- vember 14 was planned at a pre- 1 cussed all aspects of the historic 1 tion in Eisenhower's meeting with liminary meeting of represcnta- ! ,alks Eisenhower will start Tues- j Secretary of State Christian A. lives from local chapters in the clil >' witn Soviet Premier Nikita Herter and Under Secretary high school at Panora Saturday, j Khrushchev. j Douglas Dillon on plans and prep- In line with the district program Tne President conferred for 75jarations for Khrushchev's visit, for this year which is "Getting to minutes at the White House with I Meanwhile members of the Sen- Know You", pertaining to neigh- Secretary of State Christian A. j ate Foreign Relations Committee' tribu'tins "indecent"" magazines at Herter, Secretary of the Treasury i were working on their own prep- W hite River Junction Robert B. Anderson and Llewellyn J arations for entertaining Khrush-' Thompson, U.S. ambassador to. chev at an hour-long tea party the Soviet Union. Wednesday afternoon. They want Several other State Department \ Talks Sec Page 7 regional conference of attorneys general. Iowa Atty. Gen. Norman Erbe was to meet with the legal officers to discuss his fight against ob-, scene material. He is a member ' oria Advertising and Selling Club, of the executive Committee of the i Benson said overproduction was at National Assn. of Attorneys Gen- j the root of the lower hog prices hog price situation, but added that government intervention would aggravate things rather than improve them. In a talk prepared for the Pe- He said the government had cau tioned producers repeatedly against excessive production The secretary said steadily increasing marketing margins on pork have caused him concern He said these margins have in bors at home and abroad, the theme of the Coon Rapids conference will be "Howdy Neighbor". Roclna Deur, president of the Carroll chapter and district KUA representative, will lead one of the discussion groups. The Carr o 1 1 chapter will have the responsibili- Y' K ' — ty of devising a novel way to in- Kmillm leadei troducc the various delegations by roll call. A local committee will be officials also sat in. The group explored strategy for the Eisenhower talks with the Meet Tuesday Eisenhower and Khrushchev are ...... . , ,. scheduled to meet at the White appointed to take charge of the House Tuesiay afternoon for their first discussion, for which 90 min- R. A. Wright Named Head of Hotel Assn. eral. Erbe recently opened a drive on obscene material in his state, and was expected to urge similar steps in other states. Vermont Case In Vermont, Reed is prosecuting , a case in which a West Lebanon i c ™.™ 6 about 10 c en s a pound , n 'N.H.. firm is charged with dis- a f more than 10 years. He ' . ; „„„ „, said the margin at retail prices was 17.9 cents a pound in 1947 and 27.7 cents in 1958. "I realize," he said "that these margins are tied up i with higher labor costs to some : extent with convenience merchandising. But the fact remains that i the farmer's share of the consum- i Robert A. Wright, owner and 1 manager of the Burke Motor Inn, project Representing the Carroll chapter mes W as been set aside, at Panora in addition to Miss Deur ; xhat will be shortly after were Mrs. Lowell Larson, faculty the Communist chieftain arrives, adviser, Kathy Beeman, Judy Sny- packing the prestige of the So- 1 w 'as elected president of the North- der, Bethany Anneberg, and Mari-'viet's new scientific achievement, j western Hotel Association, a reg- anne van Schaik. Dutch exchange the weekend bullseye shot to the : ional unit of the American Hotel student who is attending Carroll moon. ! Association, at its 59th annual con- High School. Thoy wore accompan- j in response to question. White j vention in Hotel Kahlcr, Rochester, icd by Mrs. Harold E Deur who House press secretary James C. Minn., concluding Saturday, turnished transportation for the . Hagcrty described today's meet-j Mr. Wright was advanced to the Carroll group. | ing as a general type of session, presidency from the office of vice "that "the President and the people in the government have prior The Vermont Supreme Court last week upheld an indictment . against Verham News Corp. It Increase d was the first court test of an obscene literature statute in Vermont. The attorneys general are to take up other legal problems rang- 1 e ? s Dork dolIar has been steadily ing from boating laws to high- 1 shrinkl " ways. i The eastern regional conference : of attorneys general opened its annual meeting Sunday. I Panel Discussions Vermont Atty. Gen. Frederick M. Reed, chairman of the conference, said the legal officers will meet in panel sessions to consider problems resulting from interstate highway construction, enforcement of boating laws, con 3 Injured in Two-Car Crash Crash Fatal to Denison Woman, 52 I DENISON <AP^ — Mrs. George ! Christians. 52, Denison, was killed sumer '7ra \id"protect'ion, reciprocal i Sunday night in a two-car collision support laws, chemical tests in °« Highway 30. Her husband and Russians Hit Moon- Newschart shows path of Russian "Lunik II" which Russians officially announced hit the surface of the moon. An official Soviet source said that the rocket, bearing pennants and the coat of arms of the Soviet Union, struck the moon at two minutes and 24 seconds after midnight, Moscow time (4:02:24 p.m. EDT Sunday)— one minute and 24 seconds behind the predicted schedule. The 236,160 mile direct hit marked the first time man has hurled an object to a heavenly body. The last-stage instrument-carrying rocket weighed 3,234 pounds. (NEA Telephoto) World Acclaim for Soviet Rocket Feat By STANLEY JOHNSON , "We hope that the scientific MOSCOW (AP)—Premier Nikita j data obtained in this flight will president which he held for the Three persons were injured in a two-car collision at the junction of Highways Kit and 141 a mile south'(..jj 1 of Dedham about 1:15 p.m. Sun- clay. Highway Patrolman Dale Hanson of Carroll .reported. Taken to St. Anthony Hospital in past year. He succeeds Don Hento the visit of any foreign official." |ry of Hastings, Neb. Other past! Hagerty added that the discussion "included all aspects of the upcoming visit, not only procedural but topics to be discussed by our side." He declined to provide any de- ! drunken driving cases, and obscene literature statutes. Hagerty said the group did not discuss Russia's claim to having reached the moon with a rocket. Asked whether Eisenhower and Carroll was Henry Danner. about Khrushchev plan to talk alone at .V,. of Glidden. who suffered neck times during the Soviet leader's injuries. Mrs. Jesse Hervey and fjrst tow days in the United States her daughter, Lea. about 19, of presidents have included Edwin Boss of the Boss Hotels Company, Des Moines, now president of the American Hotel Association, and Gene Eppley of the Eppley Hotels Company, Omaha. Mr. Wright was accompanied by Mrs. Wright at the three-day convention which was in session Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Hotel representatives were present from North and South Dakota, Nebraska, Minnesota, Wisconsin and Iowa. West Satisfied Rocket Hit Moon Harlan, were taken to a hospital at Harlan Mrs. Hervey suffered neck injuries and the daughter bad cuts and bruises. The Herveys were riding in a car driven by Lennie Jabe, 21. of Atlantic. Mr. Danner was alone :u his car The Atlantic car was —Tuesday and Wednesday—Hag- JUjM Weather erty replied: "By all means, yes." He added that of course at such sessions two interpreters also will be present. Good Timing While American scientists congratulated the U.S.S.R. on its ap- Through Wednesday By The Associated Press Iowa's bright and mild weather will continue through Wednesday, traveling east on 141 and the Dan- parent spectacular success in nor car south cm 161 when the at- j landing a space capsule on the cident occurred. j moon, official Washington seemed Patrolman Hanson said he plans' unperturbed. The space shot was to file charges in connection with clearly timed to glorify Soviet the ace ident. The Weather scientific and industrial prowess for Khrushchev on the eve of his American trip. with highs near 80 degrees and ; there were three such failures. He lows in the 50s, the Weather Bu- j also commented there was no offi- reau assured Monday. I cial proof that the Soviet rocket There was no precipitation re- 1 hit the moon as Moscow announced. Even before today's report on three others were injured Christians, 57, was reported in poor condition with a skull fracture and leg injuries in a Denison hospital. Driver of the other car was Wayne Hardy, 18, of Dunlap. In the car with him were Edna Mill.,,.„„.,„„„., ,, n , .. |cr, 16. and Dan-ell Hardy, 15, his WASHINGTON 'AP'—Evidence , i> ro thor obtained by Western world instru-j Tne Mil , e ,. jr , ,, as a sevcrcl ments backs up the Soviet Union s ; bruisod foot and clb D „ announcement that the Soviet nas minor bruises . Hardy has se . moon rocket actually hit tha| vere iterations 0 f the left knee, moon, American space officials, and body bl . uises said today. ! The cars were traveling in op- Were satisfied, said a spokes- posite di| . ec ti 0 „ s . highway patrolman for the National Aeronautics ; men sajd and C0 , Uded a , most and^Paco Administration. ; 1)eadon in thc christians' car's NASA at the same time said it i ane had no information on any Soviet i moon rocket failures preceding the successful attempt. Vice President Richard M. Nixon in New York had told newsmen 300 at Park for Annual K. C. Picnic Khrushchev is flying to Washington Tuesday amid worldwide acclaim for the Soviet feat of landing a rocket on the moon. Congratulations streamed in today from the six continents for this development in the conquest of space. U.S. Congratulations American scientists were among the first to hail the handling of the 860-pound lunar probe as a remarkable job of scientific reckoning and marksmanship. The official reaction of the U.S. National Aeronautics and Space Administration was summed up in Washington by its deputy administrator, Dr. Hugh Dryden. "We have followed with interest the travel of the Soviet lunar probe to its impact with the moon," Dryden said. "We wish to congratulate our fellow scientists and engineers on their success in this forward step in the exploration of space. soon be available for study by the scientists of all countries." Boy's Appeal to Mrs. Khrushchev Is Sent to Garsts Graham Park shelterhouse was i filled to capacity for thc annual 1 family picnic of Charles Carroll ( Council No. 780, Knights of Columbus Sunday noon. BERNARDSV1LLE. N.J. <AP>More than 300 Knights and mem- when Mrs. Nikita Khrushchev vis- Western instrument readings, U.S. hers of their families joined in the j (s a f am1 j n ] owa ncxt wee k a ported during the 24 hours ended early Monday, and none was in sight. _ _ Monday's lows were from 49 at j scientists had assumed success; noon potluck dinner which was fol- • j eUei . W iU bc waiting for her. •t to 55 at] for the Soviet trial and sent con- 1 lowed by an afternoon of social j "[) ear Mrs Khrushchev," it be Spencer and Davenport Council Bluffs and Cedar Rapids. I gratulations. IOWA FORECAST Mostly lair and mild through Tuesday. Lows Monday night 4856. High.. Tuesday 76-86. Further outlook—Partl> cloudy, little cooler northwest Wednesday. FIVE DAY IOWA FORECAST For the resl of this week the temperatures ssill average about normal with luglis in the 70s and lows between 48-57. Dry weather will continue 0 Midwest Democratic Conference Splits; More Heads One Faction ! Kins. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP»—The 14-state Midwest Uemocrtaic Conference has split into two factions, dissolving thc harmony sought at a weekend meeting here. Each group elected officers and accused the other of holding a rump meeting Sunday. Both tactions said party issues CARROLL FORECAST Mostly lair and mild lirough Tuesday Lows Monday night 5256. Highs Tuesday 80-84. the Weather in Carroll (l )nil .N Ti'iiipi'i ill uii". < <MHi <'v\ lll\V4l I 'lllllic ><T\il<' ( <llll|)llll.\ I estcrcfay's tiiyh 8 <i Vostorduy'.s low 43 Al 7 II.III today 57 At 10 a.m. today 74 Weather A Year Ago— It was clear a year ago today 'lompcraturcs ranged from a high oi 80 to ti low oi 55 degrees. A convention is a place where loose spenders go to get tight. and potential presidential candi- 1 When he announced his ruling,; Licwer, Mary Garbier. Jean dates were not affected by the party officers from 11 states Lromert and Margaret Wiedcmey- split ' walked out and held a separate er - . n Heading the rival groups are ' Unc They represented Indi-' , ?- u ^' s wmmnt » P rizc s were Roger Jake More of Harlan, Iowa, and meet,ni " ° _'ep>esuuea mai , Jullch John and ]u , vln I<uruVi Frank Theis of Arkansas City, activities Games, sack races and running j .. Lusl m(JlUh , sent „ niKnt lel . races were staged for boys and ter t(J lM| . Khrushchev asking him girls in various age groups and t0 ne , bring my g ran dmother and prizes were awarded to the win-: grandf ., tner ovcr noro from Rus . nc ' s ' . , . sia. 1 am 11 years old and 1 am in In events for girls prize win- „ le six(n j have ncm . seen ners were Karen Dull, Mary Gach, grandparents. Christian W.edemeyer Patricia } .., saw icUlre .„ a Bromert Mary S.ngsank. Barbara' ine anfL 1()ok , ike d . Schelle. Phyllis Bromert, Sherry 11 mothei , , d thal undlM , I muni' M.'irv i.urmnr I n a n i , ,, • . . % stand English and that is why I The Soviet news agency Tass picked up a British story quoting Heinz Kaminsky, director of the Bochum Observatory in the Ruhr, as saying the feat could be compared to a rifleman hitting the eye of a fly at a distance of six miles. Sec Dust Clouds Radio Budapest said Hungarian scientists spotted a dust cloud raised on the moon when the rocket landed at 12:02 a.m. A black ring was visible for more than an hour after the probe's radio signals stopped on impact, it said, and the scientists expressed belief this outlined a new crater cut into the sand and rock of the moon's surface. From Britain's major space tracking station, Prof. A. J. Lovell, director of the huge radio telescope at Jodrell Bank, said: "At the moment of impact the telescope was accurately positioned in the direction of the moon and there is no reason to doubt that the Lunik capsule made impact on the lunar surface." A leading Soviet astronomer said today the next step in the preparation for landing people on the moon is to set up a robot observatory there. Aleksandr Mikhailov, director of the Pulkovo Astronomical Ob- Rocket See Page 7 Through its major provisions, the new law: 1. Sets up a bill of rights for all union members guaranteeing such things as equal privileges in con* duct of meetings and elections, enforceable by civil suits in federal courts. 2. Requires detailed public financial reporting by all unions, including all receipts, expenditures, salaries, and conflict of interest transactions by officers or employes. Reports must be filed with the U.S. Labor Department. Criminal penalties are provided for false reporting. 3 t Requirers employers and labor relations consultants to report publicly their expenditures to influence employes. 4. Limits trusteeships over a local by an international union to 18 months. Requires detailed public reports on reasons for trusteeships, plus a provision that a trusteeship must be for legitimate union objectives. 5. Provides for secret ballot elections in unions with a limit on terms of union officers. Contains provisions to insure all members can nominate candidates, vote in the election, and be sure of an honest count. 6. Bans service as a union officer by any person convicted of a major crime for five years after he leaves prison, or by any Communist or former Communist for five years after he quits the party. 7. Ends a void in federal-state jurisdiction known as no man's land by permitting each state to handle under its own laws any labor dispute the National Labor Relations Board declines to handle. But the NLRB could not refuse to act on any class of cases it was handling Aug. 1, 1959. 8. Prohibits all types of secondary boycotts by closing Taft- Hartley loopholes. 9. Bans hot cargo contracts under which an employer agrees with a union not to do business with another employer. 10. Prohibits picketing in order to organize workers in these situations: where another union has been lawfully recognized; where the union seeking to picket has lost a collective bargaining election in the last 12 months; where picketing has been conducted for a reasonable period not exceeding 30 days; and where no election has been asked. On secondary boycotts, the law makes it clear that labor can continue to refuse to work on struck goods. It also protects garment industry agreements under which a prime contractor agrees not to Labor Bill ...... See Page 7 11 Enrolled in Legion of Moose Enrollment in the Legion of the Moose was held at the Moose Hall here Sunday, following brunch served to approximately 250. Eleven members were enrolled in ceremonies conducted by the Sioux City degree staff. A talk was given by Past State President Glen Mason, Des Moines. Members of the "Wrecking Crew" were from the Ncbowa Legion of Lincoln, Neb., Atlantic and Council Bluffs lodges. Out-of-town members were also present from Scotland and Yankton, S.D. 14 Milwaukee Cars Are Derailed at Olin OLIN (AP)—Fourteen cars of a 155-car freight train went off the track and ripped up 30 lengths of rail Sunday, holding up passenger traffic on the Milwaukee Road. No one was injured. The cars stayed upright with no extensive damage. Nab Ex-Iowa on Tip by 2 Fugitive Children Kan. More, as conference chairman, opened the business meeting by ruling that a constitution adopted six months ago at Milwaukee was illegal. He said there wasn't a quorum at Milwaukee and no prior notice was given of the proposed constitutional change. ana, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, : Walter Staiert, Dennis Dull, Jim Minnesota, North Dakota. Ohio, i wille. Mike Wells, Brian Thelen, Oklahoma, South Dakota, West M j]< t . Sullivan. Jim Reicks, Melvin Virginia and Wisconsin, and , Hoffman and Alan Langenfcld. claimed 37 of the 54 votes in the Contest prize winners for wom- conference. I en were Mrs. Ivan Dull, Mrs. Theis, Kansas chairman and Clarence Loneman and Mrs. Mer- national committeeman, was lin Schelle elected chairman. More, who was retained as The new constitution says only chairman of his faction, said his Dr. Norman Schulz, Faber Hood and Wilbur Singsank committee in charge. MILWAUKEE iAP) - An escaped convict sought across the am writing you to ask Mr. 1 nation for kidnaping, beating and Khrushchev to help bring my; raping a 6-year-old Nebraska girl grandparents over here to live was captured here after a tip giv- witli me and my sister and par- 1 en by a young brother and sister, cuts. 1 The man is Harlan Lynn Noble, "1 hope you have time to read 46, a onetime inmate of the Kan- my letter and have a nice , sos State Prison at Lansing Police Chief Joe Carroll of Lincoln, Neb., said Noble is charged there with raping a girl who was taken from her bedroom Aug. 1 current state party chairmen vice chairmen and national committee members can vote and hold office in the Midwest Conference. More, former Iowa state chairman, no longer qualified for the conference chairmanship under the new constitution. group included representatives from Illinois, Iowa, Nebraska, Missouri, South Dakota and Oklahoma. Most of them appeared to be former party officers. Both sides said it would be up to the Nationul Democratic Conv INJURED BY ROCK Vicki Ford, 12, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Victor S. Ford, Dedham, was admitted to St. Anthony Hospital Saturday morning as an accident patient. She had been ac- cidcntly hit behind the right ear mittee to decide which represents by a rock at her home. She is re the conference. I ported as "doing satisfactorily." trip 111 our country "Thank you very much, "John Krumbiegel. "Age 11." The boy is mailing the letter to Noble also is charged with sodo- were the " lu ' mm °' '* oswe " ( -'»"' sl (<)on | ami unlawful flight. • Rapids, Iowa, where the Soviet; Noble escaped from a mental _ I premier will visit Sept, 23. John's j institution at Lamed, Kan., June parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry ( 2. He had been transferred there Krumbiegel, have been trying for 1 from the stale prison where he years to bring Mrs. Krumbiegel's! was serving a 99-year term for parents here from Vinnike, Rus- j attacking a girl in Leavenworth, sia, near the Polish border. Kan. Mrs. Krumbiegel last saw her He was captured Saturday night parents in 1942 but has received alter a chase that ended when two letters weekly. Her father, Nicolui men sat on him until police arrived Sakopay, is a painter. I and rushed him to a cell. Noble's captors were put on the convict's trail by Kathryn Mary Bricco, 10, and her brother Ponald 9. As their father, Donald, sat in a tavern, the children rushed in saying they had seen tho man who had molested a 9-year-old neighbor boy in an alley 11 days ago. The father, a neighbor, Dickie Smith, and Bricco's children followed in a car as the man started to run. A block away they cornered Noble. Bricco and Smith took Noble to the porch of another tavern and sent one of the children to call police. The two men sat on Noble while waiting for officers. Noble, a native of Wapello, Iowa, said he came here from St Paul, Minn., and had been working as a filling station at, tendant and machinist at a candy I firm.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free