The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on November 17, 1957 · Page 1
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 1

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Sunday, November 17, 1957
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ACCRA, Ghana (UP) -- T h e government announced the appointment today of Daniel Ham- tlin Chapman, Ghanan delegate to the United Nations, as the country's first ambassador to the United States. : Chapman spent several years at Lake Success as an official of a UN specialist department. He was secretary to the cabinet here until a week ago when he was sent back to the United Nations as a delegate. WASHINGTON (UP) --.. M r s. Mamie Eisenhower has made a 55 donation to CARE to be used in the international relief organization's current holiday food crusade. The First Lady's donation was accepted by Mrs. Raymond Clapper, director of the Washing-ton CARE office, during a W h i t e House call yesterday. The organization said that during its special drive each 51 contributed sends a 22-pound food crusade package valued at $9. NEW YOKK (UP) -- The.Na- tional Association for the Advancement of Colored People yesterday asked its San Francisco branch to work for legislation preventing racial discrimination in housing. A fair housing practices bill was recommended by the NAACP in the hope of preventing Negroes the right-to purchase a home as~in the Willie Mays incident in San Francisco. Snow Flurries Considerablo cloudiness, with occasional snow flurries today, little change in temperature. High today, 40. Low tonight, 30. TM J 161 o11 needs - cau City Service. Texaco. SfcH Green Stamps, too. adv. THE DAILY INTER LAKE 175 KAUSPELL, MONTANA, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER \7, 1957 22 PAGES 15 CENTS s h NATO Attempts To Avert Breath PARIS (UP) -- NATO's permanent council met in emergency session Saturday in an attempt to avert a major breach in western "jeopardize" the meeting of the NATO heads of state. The Pec. 16 meeting in Paris avert a major breach in western will bring together PresMpnt ±^!^ *^ meriCan ?i--nh5£. BrST PrinT'S arms shipments to Tunisia. Observers said the delegates would seek to work out a compromise which would mollify an angry France. Prpmipr Fpliv naMlarri ister Harold Macmillan and other government chiefs of the 15-nation North Atlantic Treaty Or- ganizalion. But Gaillard's words , . . France. Premier Felix Gaillardj were interpreted here as-warning has hinted that unless a speedy that France may not attend unless solution is found, France might; the arms dispute is settled to its boycott the NATO "summit" con- satisfaction, ference Dec. 16. v- The Council of Permanent Representatives to NATO's Paris headquarters met to take up the dispute between France and its Gaiilard denounced the shipment by the United States and Britain of arms to Tunisia as an "unfriendly act." He added that France .was not prepared to de- Make It With Wool Winners t^ "v-tov^** ^ ..unit; aiiu AIO tiaiiuK · was not prepared to oe- traditional allies, the United States s'troy "whatever remains of the and Great Britain. NATO general]Atlantic pact," but he warned the secretary Paul-Henri Spaak pre- Anglo-American move threatened sided over the closed-door session. Gaiilard told the French Nation- western solidarity. "It is certain that if.a clear and Tenement Fire Toll Hits 17 NIAGARA FALLS, N.'-Y. (UP)-A fast-spreading fire swept a three-story tenement type dwelling Saturday, bringing swift, death to 17 persons, including 14 children of two Negro families. « - « u J i i u 4 v i L U I U HIG A.-±ciii;ii iltlnull- *" *^ v-^x HA*II l i i n i li a V^JCdt cUlU al Assembly Friday that failure to unequivocal solution could not be find a "clear and unequivocal so-1 found between now and then, the lution" before Dec. 16 would'Perspectives of the NATO conference, and the hopes it has raised, would not fail to be jeopardized," Gaiilard told the assembly. France cut off arms shipments to its former protectorate of Tunisia last year, charging that the weapons were winding up in the hands of nationalist forces in Al- West Mulls UN Proposals UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (UP) --Western delegations consulted Saturday on whether to go along with a new proposal to expand the (disarmament commission to 25 nations at the risk of giving Russia more voice for propaganda. India, joined by Sweden a n d Yugoslavia, threw the situation into confusion Friday by proposing that Egypt and Poland -- both Nuclear Weapon Destroys Rockets WASHINGTON UP)_Am e rica' s aroused defense Saturday rushed plans to leapfrog Russia into solar space and at Scientists at Kirtland Air Force Base in Albuquerque N M m d,cated they SOO n may possess a nuclear Col. McPherson Mor- slm anoth er satellite -a "igantie weapons division, said "We feel we have a way of destroying nuclear and non- nuclear rockets out in space." KAPID ENCIRCLEMENT The Defense Department, meantime, has made rapid encirclement of the Soviet Union with ballistic missiles that can carry nuclear warheads 1,500 miles in '10 minutes a priority -- "."j *ii.c a i uuKUt to the moon "within a matter of SaSruSSd-iSSS: :2!"!5 :h J!"*^ d KS?2,»*?j »:'·»»* w w , «,,,,««·?«'*·*»*«· ,,,, , . - , , " 1.110.1, i^gj'ijL ami A \fial\U. -- UOIU · T . h V efarly morning- blaze .came backed by ^ Soviet Unlon _ and just before, dawn, when most, of Mexico and Norway be added to t.np norMinams-' wprr aRlppn. 1 TWncH.v ; · , . ,, _ _ '·- . , the - slate o£. 10 countries already Firemen were unable to enter tbeb uilding immediately .'because of the fierce flames^ When they Were;.able to enter, they, found the approved-by the West. 1 General Assembly could take three possible courses Tuesday: .; , ' . --Accept the Indian-Soviet de. - -. - - --ntueyi me Ionian-soviet Cle- charred-bodies of two adults and mand for M cpuntrles to be added 14 children. Mrs. Mary Ewing, 35, mother of eight children who perished in the flames, made a leap; for. life. Her body was found alongside t h e blackened structure. to the present commission.-' --Accept the Canadian-Japanese resolution to add the slate of 10 agreed to by the West. --Vote no resolution at all and go on with arms talks in the pres- ,,, , · , ,.,. ., .. . .6° V" wnu arms laiss in me pres- The frame building on the city's,^ commission despite Ru , sia - s a c f C?lHd nTIC- l^vin.lr-. « « *1»~ Tl.T -- I ' * * U . J W « l * tf threat o£ boycott unless its composition is changed. Arab League Goes Broke . . By. UNITED PRESS The nine-nation, Arab League, r strongest voice of Arab national- the rim of a giant crater carved ism, is going broke, reports from ""' " ··"""-- " : - ' - east side was known as the Moon- glow Hotel, but it was used as a permanent residence .by the occupants. Engineers Race Aqainst Cave-In SEATTLE (UP)--City engineers raced the clock-Saturday in an effort to save homes perched near · by a sewer line cave-in. Repair crews worked on an around-the-clock basis to build a by-pass line around the 1600 block of Ravenna Boulevard where 10 homes have been evacuated. Yulo Concedes MANILA (UP) -- Liberal Party candidate Jose -Yulo has conceded the re-election of Nacionalista Carlos P. Garcia as president of the Philippines. He was the last o£ the four candidates who ran behind Garcia to concede. Cairo said Saturday. The government-controlled newspaper JE1 Ahram said the league's financial committee was meeting in emergency session to discuss the financial crisis. Al Ahram said the crisis was caused by the failure of member nations to pay their annual dues. The newspaper said the league was forced to bypass monthly payments to employes at the league's headquarters in Cairo. It said the league had exhausted all its regular funds and now has on deposit only funds for the relief of Pales- 'tine refugees. _. gaged in a bloody and costly, struggle to end a years-long rebellion. Army Boosts Draft Call WASHINGTON (UP)' -- At the same time the Defense Department is reducing the size of the armed forces, the Army 15 increasing its draft'call. Starting in January the draft will be ^boosted by almost 50 per cent It will be even higher in the following five months. The 'Defense Department said Friday night 10,000 men would be called into the Army in January compared with 7,000 in ; October, November and December. This is the largest Army call since last August when 11,000 men , w e r e drafted. The increase came at a time when : the Army is reducing its overall strength from, a present evel of somewhat under one mil- ion men to a goal of 900,000 men by next June 30. Explaining the apparent con- ·lict. Army officials, pointed out that "less effective" men are being rapidly weeded out of the service and reenlistment standards have been raised. t ,, · ,, ieft f ° r ' 9ht ' Marion Manning of Kalispell, junior division; Mrs. Ronald of Kalispell, senior^and Caroline Jean Hermes of Paradise, sub-deb. Winners in the'lunior'Vnd senior divisions wji] be guests of Montana Wool Growers Association for the state contest in fVom S FliXp»H C '| 4 k" The ^ S Q b " J 6b Winners do "Center state competition. There were -19 entrants trom Flathead, Lake and Sanders counties. There was none entering the contest from'Lincoln the fourth county. ,n District 1. Judges for the district event were Mrs. Ethel Miller Mrs' Henrv PrmrA \r and A A r c */» = ..,,:,, u,_. _ n _ n i x _ r r i _· _ . . mniei, mrb. Hpnrv/ Prirv-a \ r ^A A* ^ · " ° ,,'"r «·-··"" =vo.n wci c mrs. cinei wilier, Mrs. '*'" " avc auuiunty over anti-bal- Henry Prince Jr. and Mrs. Marvin Hanson, all of Kalispell. Mrs. H. B. Glazier, district contest ' llstic missile 'missies, o'uter space cnairman, presented aiits \r\ thpk \A/inr,*^rc ^r\A +K/^C.O ni^^; nM :-- *u- _i- * · . .... , . vphini^c anH "c^^.^ ^*i-- · weeks." Erik Bergausl, editor of Missiles and Rockets magazine, an authoritative trade publication in the rocket field, also disclosed the United States has just awarded a contract to Lockheed Aircraft Corp. to build an American television-equipped satellite. He said it will be ready in about 18 months. Bergaust, who predicted the ...-.w^, ,, trivia.? goai. launching of the first two Sputniks, Defense Secretary Neil H. Me- said the Rus sians have their next Etroy outlined the U.'s. military satellite-bearing missile "on the . reaction to the Communists' Sputniks and loud rocket claims late Friday in his: first formal news conference since s u c c e e d i n g Charles E. Wilson Oct. 9. He announced he will set up a Pentagon super-organization, over and above the individual military services, to press research and development of ."new and novel weapons" in the missile and satellite fields. The organization's chief, to be named within a month, "--o **u+jatic uii me launching pad now" and may fire it in 10 days or two weeks. ' He said in an interview he believes Sputnik III may carry a television camera that would survey vast areas of land and sea and transmit much vital data bade to Russia. A monkey or an ape probably will be aboard, he said. Such a television vehicle could have incalculable military value, providing unstoppable aerial re* . , . " ma , n ' PreS - nf 9tf l! t0 the winnes and those P lacin 9 in , _^. *-*****iwu 1 Y 4 H11H i IlnJMlin. · .-- ».«£·£*UUA*; dCAldl. LC" will have authority over anti-bal-! connaissance of the United States listio m i s s i l p miceTac n '..t n ~ . and mOSfc Of tho fr^n wrti-1/3 district competition from the tea table. vehicles and "some other very upstream types of weapon, projects." The-secretary said there would era One Man Killed WHITE PIGEON, Mich. (UP)-- was rerouted over the Southern Discontinue Pan Am Search HONOLULU (UP) -- The aircraft carrier Philippine Sea headed for Long Beach,. Calif., Saturday with the charred wreckage of the Pan American Stratocruiser "Romance of the Skies" and the bodies of 19 of the 44 persons who were aboard for its last flight. Hope of finding the other 25 persons, either alive or dead, was virtually snuffed out Friday night when the week-long search was officially called off. Michigan "Old Line" route because a freight train wreck at Archbold, Ohio, Friday had blocked the double tracks of the main line to New York. A mail car foreman was killed and 30 persons were injured early Saturday when 10 -of the. 16 cars of the eastbound "Chicagoan" passenger 'train of the New York Central Railroad went off the rails. The man killed was H. M. Nichols, 55, of Chicago. The most seriously injured were other mail clerks, all government employes. A New York Central spokesman said several of the clerks suffered serious fractures but none of the injured were in critical condition. The train was carrying 158 passengers and mail clerks and a crew of six. There were six railroad postal cars behind the diesel engine, followed by .^four coaches, a. combination baggage and freight car, four sleepers arid the private car of J. T. Alexander, general manager of the New .York Central's Western District for Illinois- Indiana. The New York Central said Alexander was in the private carj nounced Sa *urday. Gaillard Asks 'Confidence' most of the free world. Bergaust said the United States has been making strides in its TV satellite program, called "Project Pied Piper." He said this was PARIS Gaillard, 'in office only 11 days, called Saturday for a vote of confidence in the National Assembly be "specific" projects in the "outer Pied pi Per." He said this was space area." ' · . · : .,-,- ushown in the contract to .Lockheed · McElroy; said from his "personal to go "'" appraisal" of intelligence * .data. I ';'it,seems^rathe^.obvious that we, J SOO-Mlle flit and build one, . - the'-'R-iissians- today in HUNTSVILLE, Ala. (UP) _ Tne ,, _ , v »u 4.iu.t,*wiiui. ^n.oaClllUiJ' " *"· «-"*t»*4**i » C*1J, XVCCll. ~ on his emergency economic pro -|Jolin E. Clark, Navy guided . Tte vo«« te ,, ta Iucs . - ^ ,, , , - close Bans hut- rl n h*n^ T ^nciuieuiaie range: Dallistic mis- close t gaps but .dp better than sUe sped more than a thousand T ' . . . . - . i miles to hit its target in the 4t- In a similar vein, Rear Adm. lantic. s u m me AI Gaiilard's demand wound up an ··"·«··**·*.ci o vivjiiic»iiV4 \ V U U 4 J U UP all The train was going over a sec- all-night session by the assembly. tion of track that had been under repair and had been posted with a 20 miles an hour speed limit. State police at the White Pigeon post said, however, the train crew reported a speed of 45-50 mph at the time of the derailment and this was the authorized speed. British Crash Takes 43 Lives NEWPORT, Isle of Wight (UP -- A crippled British flying boa struggling to reach open wate crashed into a chalk pit on thi island, killing 43 of the 58 per sons aboard it was officially an The economic debate was interrupted Friday to permit Gaiilard to read a statement criticizing Anglo-American arms shipments to Tunisia. The United States also came under criticism from former Premier financial debate. Mendes-France said maybe Sputnik has done it." SPEEDED DEVELOPMENT McElroy promised speeded development of intermediate range ballistic missiles and said the government hoped to "move up the target date" for deploying the the taxes French Train Wreck Claims Lives of 25; Probe Begins CHANTONNAY, France (UP)-A light steel and aluminum two- car train carrying weekend vacationers collided head-on with a switch engine Saturday, causing many casualties. " ' . The French National Hallways Co. saia at least 25 persons, were killed and 25 'were injured. Police said the death toll could run as high; as 50. · · · '· Police .said the switch engine! --17 English youths of the Cath a/4 ftatiii »'*^tt·fn*^ 4*·* f~*l««»...: : _ _ _ » ' · ·, -- _ ' ' " . . · Salvage crews had recovered 24 bodies. They said several .more appeared to be buried in the wreck" age. It was one of the worst train disasters in France in many'years. The train was.en route! to Bres- iuire from La Hoche-Sur-Yon, the capital of the Departments of-Vendee in western France.',. The. switch engine smashed right had been routed to Chantonnay by mistake-on the one-way track connecting la Roche Harbor with Bressuire, a Vendee trading center 60 miles to the east. The collision occurred shortly after the train had picked up passengers at Chantonnay and headed east. . ' . . ' · .Cutting torches were used to slice through the tangled debris. Bodies were carried to the Chantonnay Town HaU to await identification. - ' , Many of the injured survivors were reported in serious condition. It was.France's sixth big train wreck this year. .The list included: --10 killed June 18 near Arras in northern France. olic Young Christian Workers Association injured Aug. . 2 8 when their train was derailed at Bar- Le-Duc in northeast France. --26 dead when the Paris-Nimes Express ran off the rails Sept. 7 at Nozieres-Mrignon in southern France. v ·13 injured when the. Basle, Switzerland, (o Dunkirk, France, Express jumped the rails Nov. 12 near Esquelbeck, near Dunkirk. but was not injured. The diesel and the next 10 cars left the tracks. Some of the cars "telescoped" as they piled up. The train left Chicago at 10:15 p.m. (GST) and at Elkhart, Ind., Fifteen persons fought their waj out or were helped from the blaz ing Wreckage by rescuers. Si.\ were., hospitalized with . : critical or serious injuries. Nine suffered lesser hur,ts. Whaf They're Saying These wrecks had created outcry for greater safety -32 killed J«, y 19 when the TransportV iduart - «* . - -- -m#J .*«? YVJIGIi Mat - . . . ... car-of (Nice-Paris Express hit a switch at the train, maiming and crushing 175 miles an hour near Bollene in its passengers. ' ! [southern France. an French railroads, and Saturday's disaster caused' an unprecedented commotion at the headquarters of the state-run company in Paris and in government circles. '· Minister for Public Works and Transports Eduard Bonnefous said he would leave for the scene of the crash by special train Saturday night to head the investigation. By UNITED PRESS HUNTSVILLE,'Ala.--R. J. Nuber, chief of the aerodynamics unit of the Army Ballistic Missile Agency, describing the return to earth of the nose cone of a Jupiter C missile in the Caribbean recently: "I saw a highly illuminated object as · it re-entered · the atmosphere for a period of 11 seconds. It was 40 to 5fr times brighter than a first magnitude star. It. glowed white and appeared to increase in size." BERLIN -- Gertie Daub, Miss Germany of 1957, announcing she has no film ambitions: "The line of bad actresses is I, long enough." NEW YORK -- Nobel Prize-winning author William Faulkner on a way . to save four recently-jailed Hungarian^ writers: · "Anytime we stop hollering and instead organize a posse fo penetrate the Iron Curtain to try and tear down a jail and save one innocent victim, I'm ready to cooperate ' CHICAGO--Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Thomas D. White announcing the Air Force will sriend more than'two and a half billion" dollars on missiles in the next fiscal year: "We estimate that by fiscal 1960 (starting July 1, 1959) we will be investing: as much in missile systems as in aircraft systems." NEW YORK--U. S. Atty. Paul W. Williams discussing a meeting in upstate New York of kingpins of organized crime he said-showed that a nation-wide crime syndicate was operating: "The. syndicate nets about' 180 million dollars in dope, 100 million dollars in extortion and between one and two million dollars in off- track gambling." KNOXVILLE, Tenn. -- Federal Judge Robert L. JTaylor sen- Anting segregationist John Hasper to, stx months in jail for Interfering with school Integration in Clinton, Tenn.: "I don't see that Mr. Kasper is repentant In any way," pact" area. Redstone' Arsenal, producers of the giant rocket, described an impact area as a circular region inside which the rocket is to fall as opposed to a target such as an aircraft carrier. The Jupiter-C is the assembly whicH the Army probably will use AcM . Q . . . ,. ,, to fire its first earth satellite into Agreements to station the mis-! outer space. President Eisen- sought by the Gaiilard government would not take care of France's financial troubles. "We can-seek and obtain peace in order to rebuild North Africa," the dissident Radical Socialist leader said. "But if the war must continue, we must-frankly state what it costs. War implies a war economy." Mendes-France suggested t h e current crisis was caused by the United States attempting to force France's hand in Africa because it knew France needed-an American loan. · · · · The Algerian rebellion is three years old. It has been estimated to be costing' France up to two million dollars a day. siles at European bases will figure importantly at the North Atlantic Treaty Organization conference in Paris in December, he said. Mc- Elrpy will attend the meeting with President Eisenhower. The goal is to spread the missiles over bases beyond those in Britain where arrangements already have been made. TV Sputnik WASHINGTON (UP) -- A rocket authority said today Russia may try to put up a television-carrying satellite within 10 days to scan the world. He said he has information indicating the Soviets will send up hower last week in his televised address to the nation told of recovery of a nose cone from a Jupiter-C which returned intact from a .flight hundreds of miles into space. The Air Force announced at almost the same time that the Snark SM-62 intercontinental guided missile delivered a simulated hydrogen warhead "with unprecedented accuracy" on a tiny ocean target near Ascension Island in the South Atlantic on -Oct. 31. The flight was the world's first known demonstration of a true intercontinental missile's capability. An Air Force announcement said the flight "places any target in-'the world in range of United States bases." Air Force Explains Away Reports of Flying Saucers WASHINGTON (UP) -- The Air 'orce Friday dismissed as en- irely explainable recent .flying aucer reports from - several sec- ions of the country. The Air Force said intensive in- estigation in Texas, New Mexico, Nebraska and the Gulf of Mexico bowed that all the so-called sau- er sightings could be accounted for as hoaxes, aircraft, false radar returns and astronomical or weather phenomena. The Air Force said that it had reached the following conclusion on five recent reports: 1. Levelland, Tex., where a big light supposebJy was seen by "dozens" in stalled automobiles. Investigation showed only three persons .claimed they saw the light. The Air Force said It was a familiar weather phenomenon of electrical nature caused by stormy conditions. The cause of stalled icars, it said, might have been wet (electrical circuits . 2. Alamagordo, N. M., reports of 10 stalled cars as well -as radio fade-out, "heat" light and . "sunburn." Investigation showed the originator of the report had pulled a "hoax, presumably suggested by the Levelland, Tex., reports." 3. A Coast Guard cutter in the Gulf of Mexico indicated the sighting of four objects, three oa radar and one visual. A study of the'radar returns, the Air. Force said, showed some were spurious or false. Others, it said, indicated one object moving 250 miles an · hour, suggesting a propeller aircraft,: arid another at 660 miles an hour, suggesting a jet air- jcraft. The Air Force said the vis- ·ual sighting also was believed an aircraft, being In an area Where the Air Force and .Navy fly con? stantly. _ 4'.'''White Sands, N. M., where two military patrols reported unl- ; dentified flying objects: at separate times. : The Air Force attributed .their similar stories to the fact they dis-; cussed the sighting among themselves. It-said Venus was at magnk hide at, the time, place and direction of the first patrol's observation, and the moon, with scattered clouds, was in general direction of the second observation,.. , ; 5. Kearney, Neb.; where a spacej ship incident 'and 'stalled engines were reported; ·'- 1 "Local officials consider origin-^ ator wholly unreliable,", the Air 5 Force' said. Another person' in the same area who reported a.stalled engine, admitted his distributor rotor had been changed the 'day before. The mechanic 1 , who made thet change investigated'and found a! piece of the old rotor wedged be-" tween^the,distributor points, a con- 1 ditlon .that would cause an engine faflurv * .

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