The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on November 19, 1957 · Page 1
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 1

Kalispell, Montana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 19, 1957
Page 1
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Cloudy OF MONTANA HELENA Partly cloudy, with occasional snow flurries over the mountains this afternoon. Partly cloudy tonight and tomorrow, with early morning fog likely. *£«'*·£?? winter's fuel oil needsTc " SK6-4321/ City Service, Texaco. SS Green Stamps, too. adv. 110 « jO -UOVt * THE DAILY INTER LAKE · cMK, NO. 177 KALFSPELL. MDKJTAKIA TIICJ-TSAV *. M ._.... _ ^ ' KALISPELL, MONTANA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1957 7 CENTS If Could Happen to You BERLIN (UP).-- The East German Communists announced today that a Protestant clergyman will be tried for forming an. underground organization of students to plot a "counter-revolution." Communist leader Paul Froehlich, writing in the newspaper Leipziger Volkszeitung, said the clergyman, Siegfried Schmutzler, carried out counter-revolutionary activity among Leipzig University students during the Hungarian revolt. Schmutzler was a r r e s t e d April 12. LONDON (UP) -- The U.S. Embassy here announced today that a. $4,500,000 contract had' been awarded to the British firm of Pauling Building ane! Civil Engineering- Contractors for construction of a -new embassy building near the present downtown London site. LAKELAND, Fla. (UP) --.Visitors from West Germany said yesterday small oranges were still in demand in their country. They told citrus growers Germans prefer to squeeze their- own oranges and small oranges squeeze better. NEW YORK (UP)--Dr. David B. .Steinman, designer of the recently opened, 7,400-foot, 100 million dollar 'Macklnac suspen- j sion bridge in Michigan, said ! yesterday hie has been awarded a 50 million dollar contract to design a bridge across the Bos- porus at Istanbul, iWkey. Steinman said the main span will be the longest outside this ' country. It will be 3,214 feet long and 164 feet high. The bridge will be 2.'/6 miles in overall length and will connect Asia and Europe. BEIRUT, Lebanon (UP) -- The Lebanese government announced today that the penalty for terrorist infringement of security regulations had been raised from a prison sentence to death. The Council of Ministers took . . . . . , . -~~*j~ --« ^/^iovijo uavt: ueeu the decision at a special meeting killed in a series of violent storms to discuss ways of stamping out since the weekend. Ten persons terrorist activity, including t h e ] w e r e killed yesterday bv tor- throwing of bombs, .attributed here "" ' ' ' to: foreign elements. · · - · French Workers Strike Against Wage Freeze Defense Chiefs With Ike WASHINGTON CUP) -- Top defense officials fly to Georgia to- dajvfor budget conferences with President Elsenhower amid warnings the cost of meeting Russia's space-missile challenge may mean tax hike. Defense Secretary Neil H. Mc- t and Fenta S°n budget expert! W. J. McNeil were scheduled to confer with the President at his vacation headquarters in Augusta. The President has given no indication he is considering boosting taxes, to pay for stepped up mis- entist-mathematician by training, said he was "impressed" by Russia's sputniks but saw no reason for the United States to be "panicked" or pushed into a state of "national alarm." He said the a S ainst the government wage PARIS (UP)--Thousands of striking government workers marched toward the Place de la Concorde today. Heavily- armed police blocked off the Concorde bridge across the Seine to the National Assembly where French deputies were meeting. The huge demonstration grew out of a nationwide strike by civil servants shortly before Premier Felix Faillard faced the assembly for a vote of confidence on his emergency plan to save the French economy. The walkout was in protest) Sputniks "do not prove that the Russians are more advanced in military rocketry than we are." In other developments: --Massachusetts I n s t i t u t e of freeze policy. NEAR CITY HALL Strikers staged a demonstration marched on the Concorde, shouting demands for wage increases. GAILLARD VOTE Gaillard was staking the life of his government on his emergency , -- ·--..j ^,* \,n\,jr at mid-morning before the Hotel'financial plan to halt inflation in -- -- -- -- - « » , % - , ^j, -- - -- -,, t ^j. A .. ,,,, j i u i i , .».**.» iatii/11 iji Technology has disclosed a h i g h - , 6 VlUe - the Par 's city hall. Then the assembly session. The crux powered long range radar which it has been using for two weeks to track Russia's two Sputniks. It THIS PHOTOGRAPH was posed by The Daily Inter Lake photographer, but it could happen on slippery streets, in the city. Children playing near schools present a special hazard to drivers and motorists should exercise special caution when driving on the slick streets. Storm Stalls ! Midwest Travel By Urilled Press National Guardsmen helped evac- Novotny Gets Top Czech Post j VIENNA (UP) -- Antonin Novot- But he has held out no hope of a reduction, saying the increased I defense, costs must come out of domestic government services. But : Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D- Wash.) said the U.S. should build 100 .atomic missile-firing sub- guided program even if it entails higher taxes. He said the underseas fleet with 1,500-mile intermediate range bal- "istic missiles could "destroy the Soviet Union if they should make war." fense" device, presumably designed to help launching of anti-missile missiles. . *--The Air National Guard has started receiving its first jet interceptor planes capable of firing ~""' ' They are · they marched toward the Finance Ministry and then on toward the Concorde. Thousands of riot police swarmed into the huge square. The Na- of the program is his demand for authority to raise $240 million in new taxes. Observers gave the premier a better than 50 installed at the 123rd Fighter-Interceptor Squadron In Portland, " weapons and rifles. Ore. Dr Lr. Police trucks blocked all traffic on the Concorde bridge for almost an hour. Then the bridge was opened but police formed a cordon near the, entrance ready to 50 chance to the vote, expected sometime automatic voiced by some members of his own coalition government. R. j t o reimpose the blockade at the last-year By,f i r s t sign of march Qn t Killian, President assembly. Eisenhower's science a d v i s e r , ny, first secretary of the Czecho- Sen. John L. McClellan (D-Ark.) Slovakia Communist Party, today, sa 'd taxes should be increased if A road-choking snowstorm stall-'u 6 o ^ 7 5 f mS«TsSS t*" TMTMTM^'*^ president -cessary to finance an adequate ,j u » _ u * . . _ _ . , . . . . . '"" _ idnime! dt opnng to Succeed Anton n ZannfnMrv defense OTOBram--nrnviHinP rt.oro I shows him in favor of reorganizing the armed forces to increase missile effectiveness. He also has ed highway travel in much of. the'City, Term.," "when "plne^ "c^k^'u^dlo^SpH Zap ° tOCky ', and severe thunder- flooded the residential section. u leportea. storms lashed the South in the Floodwaters also forced a num- Tne 53'-year-old Communist wake of damaging tornadoes. jber of families to flee at Dayton le » der wi H retain his top party At least 20 persons have been'and Morgantown, Tenn; P° st in conjunction with the presidency-- a combination that makes floods forced evacuation families at Reeves in Missouri's program--providing there is economy elsewhere along the line. Americans must bear "greater tax burdens than we like" for a long time to erase Russia's threat, him the new strong man of Czecho- de P uty defense secretary Donald _T . i · i A : (~\ 11 ·» Y*1 f\ c- n-nlrt lnr.4- «.f**T^J. ,:_ TVT-. WARSAW, Poland (UP) _ More than 280,000 tons of American wheat have arrived in Poland since July 23 under the Polish-American economic agreement, the Polish News Agency said today. The agency also said that 9,800 tons of soya beans, 96,000 bales of cotton and 15,000 tons of fats had arrived from the United States. Ex-VA Guard Faces Charge Of Murder RENO, Nev. (UP)--The government will seek a first degree murder indictment against Elza W. Eaton, a disgruntled former chief security officer who shot and fatally injured three Veterans Ad- sriows, five more Sunday ah West claimed.another : five lives. A- near blizzard which howled into the Midwest yesterday dump- ied an average of 8 to 11 inches of snow across Iowa, southern Minnesota, northwestern and upper Michigan. 14 ',highways"' in: ·Arkansas;'''Vand thre'a t ene ± .th e- com muni t-y - ot-Hop^ kinsville, Ky. The most damaging of yester- Slovakia. I Ai Quarles said last night in New · muse Damaging ot yester- namprl him t« cunno^H v^^^t day's flurry of tornadoes .ripped!'Sidled NOT l"afte? a heavily-populated sections of Birm-'attar* Czech-Parlia : j-sp^uarles did not say he w a s f o r , : .«-' ; special session -in -raising taxes, but he^-gave -another tfte Convention^ Hall of Prague'c administration indication no re- Castle and ' duction is to be to -- - - - · - called for. 9,000 scholarships. to Tuiferies A police helicopter circled over the square ready to direct mobile guards in case of violence. The strikers stopped in the produce more scientists and gineers. i Begins front of the ^ Concorde; Shortly after noon they began to disperse slowly. No major, violence was reported, but a police guard which, had. attempted to halt the march near" the Finance Ministry was swept aside Pineau Seeks limit on Arms WASHINGTON (UP) -- French Foreign Mininster Christian Pineau today, seeks a commitment from the United States limiting shipment of arms to Tunisia to just enough to equip the country's 4,000-man army. Pineau, here for. personal talks with Secretary of State John'Fos- ter Dulles, said anything over that by sheer force. figure would be sure to'end up in · Police also were: stationed around the hands oE Algerian rebels. ingham, Ala. At least one person Wisconsin was killed and 36 persons were Wind gusts of nearly 50 miles injured by the twister. Another person was reported k»Ied rural area northeast of Birmingham yesterday, and a girl drowned in a swollen stream. drifts and cut visibility to near zero during the night. The Weather Bureau reported travel in the snow area "is almost impossible." Highway authorities 1 in the four states considered call-| ing snow plows off the roads in! H!lmooi ,, ,,,. . · , .... - · some sections because they were Aama ^ n S. 25 homes, and littering the challenge of viet long range missile and space ! satellite developments "will be The selection of Novotny came [ costly and call for sacrifices on as a surprise to western diplomats! our · part," Quarles said, "and soon. ! office in the State Department, to' jthe American Embassy on the east- fern side ,;of ;the . Place de .la Con-- ASJai'E.". cofde"~ They had been there since a borrowed'Saturday when extreme right wing who had expected Premier Viliam Siroky to receive the post. Novotny was the only candidate presented to Parliament by Siroky. day tackled U. S. proposals for the NATO conference in Paris next month. groups threatened to demonstrate The arming "of Tunisia''.-'^''the : U.S..,. and; Britain, who: ; acfed to . head off importation of Soviet bloc arms, has '.'compromised" the solidarity of Atlantic nations, Pineau against the Anglo-American arms said. He expressed hope, the meet- lift to Tunisia. T he strike was almost total. ling with Dulles would result i greater tax burdens than we like! without pay, expenses or title as a I consultant for the administration The twice-defeated Democratic [ Only a few mail deliveries were presidential candidate is working' -J " "" ' ' . . to bear." Quarles said ( that if Americans are ."annoyed" by the sacrifices nuT V ,V Siroky told Parliament that bv the y must make thev can * ^t SSpflTKelifufky'Td'a esta ^hing a personaT'uS 5 ^ "those under the Communist jtiSKjsippi ana iventucKy ana a «._ - j - , ..· · . . vniro iiriii \-iannma i-,,,f,-nrr«,i t,,, streets with felled trees and utility lines. in danger of being' stalled and buried-by snow. The clash of warm and cold air in the: South touched off twisters Keutuck y yesterday and a mother 1 yesterday in Alabama, Kentucky,!* nd daughter drowned when their' the presidency and the post of : " the first secretary of the party "the supremacy of the party in the nation's life is underlined in accordance with the findings of the 20th Party Congress of the Corn- yoke will become outraged by theirs." The · deputy secretary, a sci- T .,,. . . , . , , . . m- Lightnmg killed two person in munist Party of the Soviet Union." ministration officers hospital here. ill the. VA Tennessee and Mississippi. Drenching rains sent streams and rivers over their banks in sections of Missouri, Arkansas, Tennessee and Kentucky. A thick fog over the New York metropolitan area closed car skidded into a flooded ditch. In the snow-covered Midwest, two persons' died in Iowa and an- German Coming Guardia at 3. Ground traffic was slowed throughout the area. The down Wisconsin. SWANSON, E. H., speeding, paid S10 fine and costs. OSTRUM, Glen G., Kalispell, speeding, paid §12.50 fine and | Von Brentano will fly to Wash-! costs ' DUNLAP, Patrick W., Kalispell, Traffic Violations of his old political foe, President Eisenhower. made. Telephone communications were disrupted in the provinces. Air traffic was at a virtual halt. But the .walkout did not have the paralyzing effects of the two -Stevenson planned to leave for previous strikes in the past month New York later in the day and, Except for air flights, transporta- then go to Chicago. He is ex- t ion was not affected. The Paris pected to return to Washington! subways and buses operated as in a few days to devote as much ' usual as- did railroads. time as possible on plans for the!. Howeyer, it was the first time mid-December meeting. in the three nationwide work m a mutually acceptable arms formula. Dulles was expected to point up some of the ground the two will cover at a {11 a.m. EST) news conference. He will hold his first session with Pineau later (3-30 EST) in the day. The United States is eager to get things patched up before the North Atlantic Treaty Organization meeting in Paris next month. It does not want anything to in- r . . - - -- -Secretary of State John Foster stoppages that strikers demonstrat- ? e Wlth the dl ' ive to force new Dulles yesterday gave Stevenson'ed in Paris. There had been vio- strength amo »S the allies to over- A search party plan- 1 Two of the men died, instantly Weather Bureau said the fog was resume looking for Donald Brentano's visit will follow closely V l i n o a v *3f\ "E'lr, rrl n T) !·..,,_ ^*r* ^ i - r n . - i .** as a result of shotgun blasts. The expected to lift before noon third died.early today. Assistant U.S. Atty. H. F. Ahlswede said that if convicted on the indictment, Eaton would automatically be executied in the gas chamber at the Nevada State Prison--unless the jury's verdict finds 1 him guilty "without capital pun- 1 ishment." Eaton, 62, of Sparks, Nev. strode Into the hospital yesterday wearing his guard uniform and mortally wounded engineering officer Earl A. Lombard!, 39, also of Sparks, with a 16 gauge sawed-off shotgun. The 6-foot, 3-inch Eaton, who resigned as chief, security officer last March after being. sharply critical of the VA, brushed past the unconscious form of Lombard!'; and killed assistant engineer-officer Phillip I. Keables; 59, of Reno, with a single blast from-the shotgun. ; . ' · . ',-.·· -,·.:. ,;.;.· : . · . , Eaton then took ah .elevator to the second floor, where he entered the office of Arthur R. Small, 48, of Reno, and killed the/personnel Krueger, 30, Eagle River, Wis., to day after being forced to call I off the hunt last night. the U. S. secretary of state's conference with t French, Foreign Minister Christian Pineau. Farmer Admits Butchering Woman, Robbing Graves PLAINFIELD, Wis. (UP) - Au-[ slaying Mrs. Worden last Satur- thonties today said a bachelor] day, but when he came, out of a farmer who admitted butchering "daze" he remembered dragging a woman storekeeper apparently also robbed fresh graves and dec- officer. The former guard walked back Into the corridor-where- he shoved the shotgun Into the midsection of assistant VA manager .James R. Harrison; but Harrison ,, grabbed the barrel ; and' -the blast went harmlessly into the wall. Eaton'pulled a .38 caliber pistol from his holster but before he could : fire it, Harrison and assistant ·;·'VA: attorney . Newell Morse subdued .him. Eaton said, he orated his home with a gruesome array of human remains. The police, who asked that their identity be withheld, said the admission ; by farmer Ed Gein, 51, that he-robbed a number of graves "almost rules out the theory he was a mass murderer completely." Inside Gein's junk-strewn, nine- room farm house, authorities found 10 human skulls, at least one of them-painted with lipstick. Some of his furniture appeared to have been upholstered with human her .body from the store. Mrs. Worden's nude and decapitated body was found hanging in Gein's woodshed by authorities investigating her disappearance. Police quoted Gein as saying he butchered her body in the'belief Gein denied "he ever has eaten human, flesh/' .Kileen .said. ' In questioning by authorities last night, Gein was quoted as say- speeding, paid S10 fine and costs. a tentative administration blue- lent demonstrations in other cities print for strengthening the Free during the earlier strikes. World against Russia's missile' The demonstrations began in (Paris when workers of the Com- take Russia in the missiles race. Authorities said Dulles probably would react favorably. The United States for some time has been trv- LELAND, Robert T., Townsend.'if he does not approve, speeding, paid 510 fine and costs.' CLARK, Harold F., Missoula, speeding^ forfeited 515 bond. NORVELL, Logan R., Kalispell, speeding, paid SIS fine and costs, WATTS, James C., Salem, Ore., exceeding zone speed limit, forfeited $15. GLASS, John W., Kalispell, ran stop sign, paid $10 fine and $2.50 costs. *» MERK, Elsie Z., Kalispell, failure to drive on right side of road, paid $10 and costs. MYER, Willard O., Kalispell, no The titular head of the Demo- munist-dominated General Labor !ng to get Frallc e and Tunisia to cratic Party promptly settled down 1 Confederation massed in front O f' s e t t l e their differences and renew to study the proposals and to sub- the city hall. Then they marched ltheir ° 13 -tim e cooperation, nut his comments in such a way to the Finance Ministry where *~ " ' as to be "as useful-as possible.", they joined more strikers belong- But he also promised to speak out'ing to the Socialist Workers Force I (FO). The combined forces then Girard Receives Suspended Term TOKYO (UP) -- Many Japanese reacted angrily today to the suspended sentence 'given to U.S. Army Spl. 3 William S. Girard who shot and killed a Japanese woman current . registration on trailer I ! a ^ 5 P rin S on what a Japanese thing as a non-guilty verdict." She said she believed the sentence would not "provide Girard with a chance to atone for his crime." Girard himself was glad to be out of it. house, paid $15 and costs. HUSSMAN, William B., Kali- h T, J "ww^ifi^liT, TT1U1IUU a., JXall- .he had gone out about 40 spell, exceeding zone speed limit, -----times on moonlight. nights to rob graves at two cemeteries' for a "thrill." Thirty times "something- good inside of me" made him turn back, he was "dressing out a deer." Gein was quoted, and the other skin, police said. Authorities sought permission today to dig up graves Gein said he robbed'to, determine if they had - been disturbed. Officials of the State Crime Laboratory said they planned to take Gein to their headquarters in Madison, Wis., today for further questioning and lie tests. Gein admitted yesterday he couldn't pened. remember what hap- The pale-faced, hollow-e y e d farmer showed no signs of re r morse- or' nervousness during intensive police questioning. Coroner Russell Darby .said;the search of Gein's home was the "most revolting thing I have ever seen." . Items turned up included five heads wrapped in plastic bags, 10 death masks made of skinned human heads, one boned and shrunken head, drums apparently made of human skin, bracelets and belts of human skin and hair, preserved female- organs and women's and girls clothing. A human heart was found in a in a trance. Gein said he could not recall 10 times he robbed the 'graves and-put them back "in apple pie order.", · "I had an urge that I couldn't account for; like a pushing that couldn't be put into words," Gein allegedly told police. paid $10 and costs. EYRE, Kenneth E., Whitefish, judge called a "childish whim." A three-man Japanese court to-! a Press conference at Camp Drew. In London, British Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd told Parliament Communist Czechoslokakia had offered to supply Tunisia wifJi arms. He said it would be "most unfortunate" of Tunisia had to rely on Red nations for armaments. " This was an explanation of the Anglo-American arms shipment made last week. County Awards Annex Work Robert Ross of Kalispell was ..TI. , · j ,. , . awarded the contract to build a 'It was kind of tough," he told j 32 by 40-foot annex to the county nress cnrtferanr-o of r--,m~ TI,,^ L t_ _ . . . e Loumy day sentenced the Ottawa, 111., soldier to three years at hard labor on the manslaughter convic- exceeding night speed limit in ex- t ion ' but sentence was suspended cess of 100 mph. Pleaded guilty ;fo . r four years on good .behavior. and was fined $100 and $2.50 costs. '. ' TYE, Phyllis M., Endieott, Wash., exceeding 45 mph zone speed limit, paid $12.50 and costs. LOYE, Walter W., Kalispell, ex- "But I am glad the judge gave me another chance." In Girard's home town of Ottawa, Mayor Fred Eichelkraut said, "I'm glad it's over and that Bill will be coming home to his mother soon." Today's sentence ' will, not be-' The Army had no comment, but Girard walked out of court a free man. come final under Japanese law until 14 days have passed. During that time both, prosecution and ceeding ; zone speed, $12.50 and ^ e ^ ense attorneys can file an ap- costs. · = : ? eal - Indications were both sides PEARSON, Clyde R., Kalispell, Authorities said Geln told them failure to renew quarterly regis- he learned of burials from reading his neighbors' newspapers, and also clipped out murder stories from crime magazines with the intention of making a scrapbook. He said he put the remains In boxes at home and would check them occasionally to make sure they weren't mildewed. - Gein _- was held in jail at Wautoma on a technical charge of stealing Mrs. Worden's cash reg- tration on logging truck, paid $25 and costs. Also failure to carry registration receipt for logging trailer, paid $10 and costs. , · ) of cannibalism. However, |duled for next Tuesday Sideswipe GQRHAM. HL (UP) -- At least nine persons, four of them young children, were hospitalized early military observers said Girard probably would have received much harsher treatment from the Army had be been tried · by a courts martial .for the death. The courthouse yesterday by the Board of Flathead County Commissioners. Ross' bid of $3,475 was lowest of 10 submitted and was $568 lower than the next Jiighest bid. The new building which.will house ' the offices of the county superintendent of schools and bation officer will be - built adjacent to the west side of the present courthouse building. K The building bid by Ross is'for a wood frame'with wood siding. have had enough and the convic-|Army charge probably .would have I The commissioners said this mor£ Won-will stand. . . ibeen second deeree murder m in«r'«,»!·' ,TMrt TM «,,, K..:U»__.I. Opposition to the light sentence was l e d , by the Socialist Party whose demands for "a Japanese trial for the slaying of Mrs. Naka Sakai, a brass scavenger at the Camp,Weir Firing Range Jan. 30 touched off an international furor. degree murder ;or ing that work on : the building-is manslaughter, they said. Judge Yuzo 'Kawachl, head of the three-man court at Maebashi, admonished Girard In" his final opinion to "turn over a new leaf and stop taking light hearted action" so he could "grow into big- Inejiro Asanuma, secretary gen- ger and better manhood." era! of the opposition Socialist Party, called the verdict a "complete manifestation of the'weak- ness of Japanese courts toward today when a freight train side- the United States." swiped':a Cotton* Belt Line passenger train near here. None of the injuries appeared serious.. Kayoko Sakai, the 22-year-old daughter of the victim, termed the suspended sentence "the Army authorities said Girard would leave for the;United States "shortly" after expiration of the two-week waiting period. Girard already has made arrangements to take Candy, his 29-year-old Japanese wife,'back to the'States same] with him. * expected to get under way as soon as minor excavation is .completed by the county. The con tract-calls for only" the building shell without partitions, heating, 'or- "lighting. "The main building's heatng: system will be tapped to. supply.- heat lor the building. ; ' When ready for occupancy, county commissioners will move into the, vacated office of the superintendent of schools and District Judge Eugene Foot will take over the present commiisiohers' and probation officer'«-»p»te. -

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