THE WEATHER < OGDEN: Fair and warmer, low tonight 35, high tomorrow 66. UTAH: Fair and warmer; low tonight 30; high 70. » 86th YEAR No. 275 TEMPERATURES Ocden 62 Boise 41 lutte 52 Chicij 64 Denver 60 Lai Ve|» 70 Login «0 Let Xngelei .. .72- lin. 40 34 37 56 45 54 36 62 Mix. Milt. Phoenix 68 5> PocJlello Provo Silt Like ... San Frjncisco St. George . . SMttle West Ye 1 1st . . .58 44 .57 37 .£0 39 .67 52 .49 55 .57 31 .53 .. TELEPHONE EX 4-7711 OGDEN, UTAH, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 15, 1957 22 PAGES 2 SECTIONS 5 CENTS FIVE HUNDRED POUNDS OF CALORIES an this huge birthday cake which was cut toy President Dwight D Eisenhower on his 67th birthday anniversary The cake was presented on the south lawn of the White House by party workers who serenaded "the chief executive.—(AP Wirephoto). MUST END DIFFERENCES Ike Urges Harmony At Birthday Tart/ WASHINGTON (AP) — President Eisenhower—quite possibly alluding troubles- The President made that statement to several hundred Republican Party workers who went to says Americans must |wh . te Hous6 late yeste rday "• 67lh to school integration adherence to our own beliefs. SOCIETY GIVES 500,000,001 ST BIBLE TO IKE WASHINGTON (UP) — The American Bible Society presented to President Eisenhower today the 500.000,- 0001st copy of the Scriptures distributed by the society since its founding in 1816. The Rev. Dr. James Z. Net- tinga, society executive who delivered the Bible to Mr... Eisenhower at a White House ceremony, said it symbolized "the start of the second half billion." The volume presented to Mr. Eisenhower was a large family Bible bound in red morocco. Special Jury Sets Award In Bay Suit BRIGHAM CITY — John G. Braegger, and wife, were granted $80,000 from the Weber Basin Water Conservancy District in first District Court in a special jury verdict returned last night. The amount was for land, improvements and damages at the Willard Bay site. L'ast night's action was not a final award and a further hearing and final decision will be held on Nov. 5. isenhower spoke informally a few hours before his chief aide, Sherman Adams, swatted, indirectly but hard at Arkansas' Repercussion May Follow Tito's Action Yugoslav Recognition Of East Germany Challenges Adenauer By COMBINED AP AND UP BELGRADE — Serious repercussions were feared today as Yugoslavia became the first nation outside of the Iron Curtain to recognize the East German Communist i government. Some observers said West Germany is almost certain to break off diplomatic relations with the Tito regime. However, a foreign office spokesman in Berlin said no immediate action is expected until Chancellor Konrad Adenauer forms his new cabinet and presents it to Parliament Oct. 23. Adenauer had no comment, but it was reported he was bent on » tough policy. In announcing the action; Marshal Tito's government expressed the hope it would not cause a major break with West Germany. PUTS ON PRESSURE The Yugoslav action put heavy pressure on Adenauer to retaliate forcefully. Otherwise it might open the door for other nations to establish diplomatic relations with the German Reds, in effect endorsing the division of the country. . Adenauer's government has threatened to cut diplomatic relations with any government recognizing the Moscow-supported East German Regime, which, it considers illegal and not .representative of the 18 million East Germans. MIGHT CURTAIL LOANS There was no immediate official West German comment, but Bonn sources said Adenauer. U. S. 'Eye-in-the-Sky Satellite Probably Ready to Fly Nov. 1 Democratic Gov. Orval Faubus on 'might curtail loans and war rep- the integration situation at Little ! arations to Yugoslavia. -r, of .i. • Yugoslav officials expected Rock. Adams, addressing an Eisenhower Birthday Dinner put on by Republicans in San Francisco last night, spoke of "tragic events" in Little Rock and called them "dramatic additional evidence of the bottomless chasm that cleaves the Democratic Party in two" on civil rights and other issues. NO MISTAKING TARGET As Mr. Eisenhower himself did on Sept. 28, Adams lit into Faubus without mentioning him by name. But there was no mistaking Adams' target as he said that in Arkansas: "State soldiers were used to block the orders of a federal court . . . Actions have been condoned that encourage lawlessness in major regions of our country . . . There, before all the world, America's shining symbol as the land of liberty and justice -has been besmirched." In his birthday talk to GOP fund raisers on the White House lawn, Mr. Eisenhower made no specific mention of Little Rock or the bitterness stirred both by the integration crisis there and by his calling out of federal troops. NEIGHBOR TO NEIGHBOR But he may very well have had that situation in -mind in discussing a GOP "neighbor to neighbor" campaign for funds and party support. The party workers Mr. Eisenhower addressed presented him with a five-tier, 500-pound cake' with the inscription' in icing: The six-day condemnation suit j "Happy birthday, Mr. President protest from Bonn but not a severance of diplomatic relations. Government circles also did not expect any reduction in Yugoslavia's important trade with West Germany, which has granted Tito millions in credits. Yugoslav officials did expect West Germany to indicate its displeasure by' leaving vacant the post of Ambassador Karl Georf Pfleiderer, who died a few days ago in Bonn. The embassy staff here might also be curtailed. Observers here believed the Yugoslavs, in deciding to. recognize the East German regime, sought to remove a source of criticism by other European Communist nations. These nations have accused Yugoslavia of lacking solidarity in Communist affairs. OTHERS MAY FOLLOW If Yugoslavia gets away with the move without seriously im- First Evidence Obtained Sputnik Is Sending Code COMBINED UNITED PRESS, INS WASHINGTON—U. S. scientists said today they expect to have an "eye-in-the-sky" satellite in "flyable condition^' by Nov. 1 and announced they have obtained the first, defi- : nite evidence that Russia's Sputnik is giving off coded signals. Another development in the satellite field was the , announcement by a team of U.S. astrophysicists who said 'they are seeking the nature of a mysterious physical force ! which apparently is shifting the course of the Russian baby I moon as it whirls through spacer Meanwhile, a group of top, U. S. scientists gave President! Dwight D. Eisenhower a frank evaluation of basic federal re! search in a multitude of scien- ' tific fields. ! But 'they apparently were un| der strict orders not to discuss the conference. ALONG Makes First Commercial Hop To Pole MET DULLES As the scientists left the White House, State Secretary John McMURDO SOUND, Antarctica Foster Dulles went'into confer- j (UP) - The Pan-American clip- ence with the President. ! Per America landed today at Mc- Eisenhower's meeting with his Murdo Sound, completing t he MAYOR'S WIFE CURTSIES to Queen Elizabeth II as she is presented by Mayor ThomasMoncion right foreground, at Hull, Que., today. The Queen and Prince ?S signedL theregister book at the city hall. Hull is across the Ottawa River.— (AP Wirephoto.-) Queen in Old French Canada OTTAWA (UP)—Queen Elizabeth put her foot on the soil of old French Canada for the first time during her present tour today' when she and Prince. Philip went to Hull on the, Quebec side of the"Ottawa River and signed the city's Golden Book. The'stop in Hull was the first of several which she made in the course of a' two-hour motorcade through the streets of the capital here and the Quebec pulp and paper mill city. The climax of the tour was the ribbon-snipping ceremony^ m which • her majesty officially opened the new Queensway expressway, a new by-pass route intended to relieve the major traffic congestion problem of the Canadian capital. MAYOR GREETS HER In the ceremonies at the Hull City Hall Her Majesty and Prince Philip were met at the steps by . . -, t- T A- 4.««,3« *•* JrllliiM WCAC -1-liCfc «*v w**~ *,-„.,-_ -., pairing its diplomatic or trade re, * Th0 mas Moncion and taken lations with Bonn,. several- Mid- .. *,- ,_,,. th . council Cham- die Eastern .nations might follow Tito's lead. • The United States expressed regret at Yugoslavia's decision. A State Dep^tment announcement said: ' "VvO do not think it will contribute to a settlement of the German problem." This American attitude, it was said, "has been made known to Yugoslavia on a number of occasions." Press Officer Lincoln White was asked whether President Tito's move would have any effect on Yugoslavia's pending request for American economic aid. He replied "I have no way of forecasting." was heard before Judge Lewis neighbor to neighbor." Jones. . — • ~ It was the first of between 65 j _ ___. ... —. ,_ ft.ii-.Aff and 70 cases filed by property NAMES IN THE NEWS owners whose property will be purchased for development of the Willard Bay Reservoir. The Braegger suit, however, is regarded as the test case. A breakdown of the special \ . . verdict, returned by the eight-j The 11-year-old son of actor surprise ceremony man jury after seven hours of de-1 Mickey Rooney is reported recov-! Eagle Rock, liberation was: $58,000, value of j er i ng f r0 m an attack of bulbo-j T " -"- 1 " 5 the nearly 123 acres and the im-! polio in Hollywood. Thnmy Roon- directly into the Council Chamber where she signed the citys Golden Book. The queen was given the same pen for the signing ceremony which she had used when signing the book six years ago as Princess Elizabeth. The Hull authorities had kept it in the city's archives. , , Some '4,000 persons crowded into the square around the City Hall to watch the colorful ceremony. Houses in the district displayed a picturesque balance of red ensigns and white and blue provincial, flags. Troops of the Hull Regiment lined the streets along the royal Mickey Rooney's Son Has Polio in nearby mg for a license to provements, thereon; $1,850 dam-i ey? lives 'with the actor's , ? ages to the nearly 37 acres not | ex . w if e . Mrs. Betty Jane Baker, being condemned (severed from | was stricken Sept. 27.: The boy's the other property); 38,850, value | physician, Dr. Malcolm Downs, in Los Angeles by his second wife. Mrs. Jergens said her husband went to Europe, without other places with- ther's name as "Devi Kashfi," her race as "Brown" and her native land as India. It became apparent that the ing." She said traveling with him made her ill and gave her the hives. Mrs. Jergens was awarded custody of their chil- of nearly 15 acres and improve- j sa id yesterday that no permanent actress had used her profession- j dreilf Elizabeth, 7, and John, 5. ments on a separate piece of paralysis is expected and young | a l name to apply for the license property; $11,300 for barns, Timmy should make a complete I in Riverside County when immigration authorities revealed she , , .- , •, was officially listed as Joanne Marlon Brando and his bride | O'Callaghan are legally wed whether she's j That was ' who a Car diff > Wales, sheds, corrals and other build-1 Tec0 very. ings and improvements on property not referred to previously, but belonging to ' Braegger in conducting his livestock operations if damaged by the taking of the property. INDEX Comics .4B, 5B Editorial Page 6A Obituaries 7B Radio-TV Programs 5B Sports 2B, 3B Theater 6B Vital Statistics Women's Pages 10A, 11A Anna Kashfi from India or Jo anne O'Callaghan from Wales — Princess Grace of Monaco, the former Grace Kelly of Hollywood, has agreed to make a special Christmas broadcast over the United Nations radio to appeal factory worker, William Patrick j for aid for refugees still in — - - - . . , O'Callaghan, insisted she was! camps, the office of the U.N. or both — m the opinion ot of- from the start He said M i ss . High Commissioner for Refugees ficials of the Los Angeles Coun- Kasn fj ; or Joanne O'Callaghan, announced today in Geneva, ty Clerk's, office. •H. J. Wilson of the legal department of the Clerk's office said yesterday that California law does not bar interacial'mar- riages -so that Brando's bride could have listed herself as she chose. Question of the legality of the surprise marriage of the actor to the 23-year-old, brown-skinned beauty arose soon after the couple was wed Friday night in a had applied for permanent resi-! Switzerland. dence and added that they had no doubts that her request would be acted upon favorably. Far away from the discussion, Brando and his beautiful young wife .honeymooned in a secret place — without comment on the matter. Millionaire cosmetics corporation: President Andreiv N. Jergens, 75, was divorced yesterday Opera star .Blanche Thebom has accepted an invitation to sfng before Queen Elizabeth at the Commonwealth Ball in New York City Oct. 21. Miss Thebom said yesterday in San" Francisco that she will interrupt her engagements with the San Francisco Opera Company for the royal performance and rejoin it later in the month at Los Angeles. route. As Her Majesty came in sight, the band of the Canadian Guards played "God Save The Queen." The Queen wore « red dress with a black'Persian,lamb collar, a red hat and a choker pearl TALOS MISSILE FAILS IN 1ST PUBLIC TEST WHITE SANDS PROVING GROUND, N. M. (UP)—The first public firing of the Navy's T a 1 o s anti-aircraft missile failed today. A spokesman at this test center said a booster unit of the missile dropped off at 1,000 feet. The firing of a second Talos missile was canceled. Big Pull-Out Starts Today At Little Rock S . LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. (UP)— The first big pull-out of the Army's integration task force in Little Rock starts today. Officers will put into effect Army Secretary Wilber M. Brucker's orders withdrawing 500 of the 1,000 paratroopers in Little Rock and releasing from federal service .8,500 of the 10,000 Arkansas. National Guardsmen federalized Sept. 24. It was not certain, however, that the red tape and; mechanics of getting loaded into transport planes and. flying the troops back to Ft. 'Campbell, Ky., could be completed today. GUARD REDUCED The guard over the Negroes necklace. The Duke was dressed in a dark gray double-breasted suit and the same blue arid white polka-dot tie he wore at Sunday's war memorial ceremony. It was also Prince Philip's day to step into the limelight with a. 13-member science advisory committee came against a backdrop first commercial aircraft flight to Antarctica. of strong new demands from two I Capt. Ralph Savory veteran of Democratic senators for a speed-123 years of Arctic flying, lifted up in the U. S. intercontinental j the 73-ton Pan American Strato- ballistic missile program. [clipper from the Chnstchurch At the same time, it was | runway at 10:25 a.m.. (1:25 p.m. learned that this country is try-JMST yesterday) and set his ing to • reassure its friends and course for McMurdo Sound, allies around the world the Soviet Passengers on the 2,400-m i 1 e Sputnik does not mean ,a U. S. j history-making flight included defeat in the scientific and mili- u. S. Ambassador to New Zea- tary races. They are being reminded land Francis H. Russell; New Zealand Labor Minister J. K- America still has an atomic "Sun- j McAlpine, and 36 U. S. Navy of- day punch" ready for any Communist aggression. TEN PULSES C. R. Moe, physicist in the antenna and propagation depart- he sponsored at . on the human problems of common-wealth industrial communities. Philip told Canadians that even .in a world of high pressure industrialization, the family still is the central and important unit of society. "Industry is only a means to an end and not an end in itself," he said. "It's the people that come first. Their life in and out of working hours is the only really important thing — particularly in an/ country that professes to be democratic." NO EXPERT The prince said he is no expert on industrial matters, and does not "pretend to understand at first hand the stresses and strains, the pushes and pulls which people living in industrial communities have to put up with." . But I do know one thing,' he continued.- "Man has simply got to remain in charge of the industrial monster which he is building. The Queen was hostess last night at Government House to 114 Canadian guests at dinner and then to several hundred more Canadians and foreign diplomats at a reception. Tomorrow, shortly before noon the royal couple will depart by plane 'for Jamestown and Williamsburg, Va. first stops on a six-day visit to the United States. If the reception there even halfway matches the welcome their Canadian realm accorded them, ficers and men assigned to Geophysical Year scientific stations. TWO PRETTY STEWARDESSES The crew had two pretty stewardesses, reputedly the firsfwom- ^^.^ __ „„ _________ __ , en ever to reach such a souther- last year ^sion "at Sunnyvale" CaTif","saidily point on the "white continent" radio speech on the conference | ment at "Lockheed's missile div. -. -,-* M-i^n.*/-/? r\4- /".vF.M'H lacf via ay* i .. , ^ ._-i_ _"i___r. ...-«.*,! at school was drastically reduced j one thing is sure — the royal today.. Seven Negroes—two are couple can. return to London ^Oct. .. sick with flu—arrived as usual in 'an Army station wagon escorted front and rear with soldiers in jeeps. But one National Guard officer with sidearms, instead of -the usual officer with sidearms and five men with rifles,- escorted them from the station wagon across the schoolgrounds to the entrance. There, one paratrooper officer with sidearms, instead of two or three enlisted paratroopers with night sticks and sidearms, took up the escort, TWO NEGRO GIRLS Two Negro girls went through a door with the officer. Five boys went through another .door without any guard.. White students hardly glanced at them. . The outside of the school was guarded by six or seven patrols of two men each. Army headquarters said Brucker's general orders still-had not been translated into the specific, detailed orders necessary.to get the' paratroopers moving back to Kentucky and the Guard out of federal service. . 21, tired but happy after a whale of a party. he and his colleagues heard 10 pulses of coding from Sputnik during an hour's monitoring. Dr. Moe said it appeared to be as the Ross Island Navy Station on McMurdo Sound. They were dark-haired Patricia Hepinstall, 25, former model definite evidence of keyed trans- j for I. Magnin, San Francisco, and a native of Houston, Tex., mission. He said Lockheed scientists are and blonde Ruth Kelly, 28, for- cashing in on Russia's satellite | mer school teacher from Holyoke, achievement to gain valuable in-1 Colo., who resembles Princess Grace. WILL JUDGE BEARDS Both are based *in San Francisco and are probably the most thrilled members of the plane's complement. They were to judge a beard-growing contest among the- men at McMurdo. Seabees and other Navy specialists had a last fling with card games and steaks 21,000 feet in the sky. Utah Car Toll Hits 166 With 5 More Killed By UNITED PRESS Utah's 1957 traffic fatality toll had soared to 166 today with the deaths yesterday of five persons injured in four accidents. Two Colorado teen-age boys were killed and three others formation on space communications. Studies are expected to reveal new data on the ionosphere, which is known to distort. radio and radai signals. Dr. Moe said the data gained from the study of Sputnik's signals could be applied to the problems of guiding and locating missiles in outer space. UNKNOWN FORCE Across the nation in Cambridge, Mass., Dr. Allen J. Hynek, associate director of the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory, said an unknown force seemed to be "tugging sideways on the • satellite's' orbit.' Dr plane Hynek said the orbital "is turning at a different rate of speed than it should under the* laws of gravity. It appears this can be explained only by the presence of an unknown or undetermined force. Scientists were trying to photograph the rocket part of the satel- -lite as it passed overhead today. The missile was photographed L/,ll<JL_/£ji «J/*AV>vt f i i A f* • \ i T_ with a camera set up were injured last night when Cambridge Air Forpe Re- their car collided with a pickup " - -- • 'truck two miles southeast of Woodside. The dead were identified as Gilbert Gallegon, 14, and Juan search Center in Bedford. Dr. Hynek appealed to amateur and professional photographers to forward any good pictures of the Archuletta, no age given.. Three STATUESQUE MISS FINLAND WINS WORLD BEAUTY TITLE LONDON (AP) — The new Miss World, a statuesque blonde who makes her living by taking care of people's feet, gave some special attention to Ice-eyed Marita Lindahl of Finland toed the line for the judges and walked off with the beauty title But not before she had been on her feet .for a long time. • /..,,- «„ While the judges were surveying her classically lovely face, long golden hair and shapely legs,-Miss Lindahl thought of her feet. "They-hurt," she. said. "I wiU now have to give them more attention." , , Charlotte Sheffield, a 21-year-old graduate of the University of Utah, competed as Miss United States but did not show up among the six fmaasts. It was the-first time an American girl had not been among the front runners. satellite to enable astron.omers to j Continued on page 2A -g^ W ere injured critically. A sixth boy, Rudy Pete Maes, was less seriously hurt. All were from Mdnta Vista, Colo. The pickup truck driver, Fred B. Jorgensen, .36, Temple City, 'Calif., was not injured. A 33-year-old man, Burle H. Thompson, who carried papers giving his address as North Mi-, ami Beach, Fla., was found dead 25 miles south of Fillmore yesterday on U. S. Highway 91. His panel truck had skidded some 750' feet off the highway but a physician said death apparently was caused by carbon monoxide poisoning. Clifford Milton Snow, 24, of Clearfield died when his car skidded on rain-slick U. S. 91 west of Kaysville and rammed into K concrete guard rail. The fifth victim, Wayne Lloyd Kay, 22, of Salt Lake City, died in a Salt Lake City hospital last night from injuries received Saturday when the car in which he was riding overturned. The driver and another passenger were not seriously injured. s Pages 10A, 11A pie was wed Friday night in a gens, 75, was divorced yesterday in the month at Los Angeles. federal seryice. . : -. You Can't Vote If You Don't Register •- You Have Until 9 Tonight!
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