The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on November 20, 1957 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Kalispell, Montana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 20, 1957
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Clear, Cold Decreasing cloudiness this afternoon. Clear and cold tonight. Mostly clear tomorrow. High today, 36. Low tonight, 10. High tomorrow, 35-40. For this winter's fuel oil needs, c - SK6-4321. City Service, Texaco. SI Green Stamps, too. adv. THE DAILY INTER LAKE rEAR, NO. 178 KALISPELL, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20/1957 12 PAGES 7 CENTS LONDON (UP) -- Soviet scientists claimed today to have discovered an active volcano In the North Pole area, Moscow Radio reported. : The broadcast said the claim U.S., Canada List Radar Net WASHINGTON (UP) Tiie United States and Canada have was made in Leningrad by Prof, come close to pinpointing for all Yakov Gakkel who said minerals to know the localions of many of of volcanic extraction had been discovered in samples of soil collected from the underwater Lomonosov mountain range. Gakkel was quoted as saying "This is the the secret radar stations providing warning of possible attack across the top of the World. U.S. defense/officials said .however the net result will be more northland and to rapidly expanding commercial airline flights between the U. S. west coast and Europe. U.S. Pushes Rocket Output For European Defense Posts Prepare for Stamp, Coin Display first occasion in our time that i rather than less, security for thi volcanic activity has been regist-itwo countries. ered In such high latitudes." GENEVA, Switzerland (UP)-West Germany, Switzerland and Sweden have decided to follow the example of Austria and ·abolish customs documents for tourist cars, it was'announced here today. . ' . - " · Representatives of the three countries told a meeting of customs experts that the new regru- , ]ations would take effect at the beginning of 1958. After that date, no passage papers will be required at the border for any temporary . importation of a foreign automobile.- In .Sweden, it will apply to commercial as well as private .vehicles. The two governments have just made public the names and exact locations of 21 main airstrips serving the radar sites comprising th. distant early warning (DEW) lin across the top of North America. DEFENSE ZONE LONDON (UP) dio said today that the first Russian Jet TU-104 airliner has arrived in the Hungarian capita! from Moscow. The broadcast said the plane landed yesterday to Inaugurate a regular weekly schedule between the two Communist cities. The air strips were identified when the two governments estaL lished a new Polar Air Defence Zone through which no airplar.e may fly without following a prescribed flight plan and without being positively identified. The new zone runs roughly along a band marked by the 68th and 70th parallels of latitude. . Defense officials here said the gains to security from the identifi i cation zone more than offset an/ Budapest R a .'P ossib5e losses through giving t h j SHREVEPORT, La. (UP) -Lt. Col. John C. Lewis, 36, veteran Air Force pilot who set a coast-to-coast speed record for a medium bomber in 1955, and his wife, the- former Sadie Kappel, were killed today when their car collided with a train at Bossier City, La. Lewis was from Frostburg, Md. * : . . JERUSALEM, Israel (UP) --! alert 7rance and Israel have signed a aloft. locations of the landing strips. Similar identification zones ru . across the United States-Canadla border, up and down the Contin ent's coast and around Alaska. Airplanes flying through th zones must file -advance fligl. plans. They need the en rout navigation facilities and radio com munications of the zones to estal ' lish their courses. The DEW line landing strips were identified so flyers wij I know where radio beacons are Ic cated and have access to emer-. gency landing strips if needed. ' Failure to name the landing! strips might mean an off-course commercial airliner or one that failed to identify itself to a DEW station might cause an unnecessary and send jet interceptors WASINGTON (UP) -- The United States today rushed rocket production hoping to put them in European defensive positions by 1959. Army Chief of Staff Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor at the same time urged a speed-up in development of an anti-missile missile as a defense to any Russian ocean-spannings rockets. The step-up in 1,500-mile intermediate range ballistic missiles is expected to mean a further cutback in U.S. military manpower and domestic bases. PRODUCTION MONEY Top defense officials have given clear Indications their budget going to Congress in January will have a lot of production money tary said the defense budget may climb as high as 40 billion dollars next year. Defense spending now is runnning at a rate of about S38,- 400,000,000 and may go higher before the current fiscal year is over. URGES CRASH BASIS Defense Department sources confirmed that Taylor had urged the fjoint chiefs of staff to place the anti-missile missile program - TT ,,,, T , . on a crash basis.'They indicated for IRBMs not previously counted it was one o£ y p ffls on before Russia put two Sputniks e » « " » into orbit around the globe. Defense Secretary Neil H. McElroy said yesterday the United" States would start supplying Britain with intermediate ballistic missiles ."before mid-1959." He said ship- Jments to other allied nations would "have to follow" later. McElroy made the statement to i reporters following his return from · Augusta, Ga., where he conferred President Eisenhower on the I missiles program and its impact y' e t"as .on the new defense budget which being considered as defense officials · put together their 1958 budget. The Army is known to be working on .the Nike-Zeus,. an anti-missile missile, and the Air Force is working on a similar weapon called the Wizard. One source said the Navy has been working on such a weapon but with less fanfare. Even the Army Nike-Zeus is believed to be still in the develop- trade pact for 1958 allowing'Israel to export $10,500,000 worth of .goods- to'Frarice, it'was announced today; · ' . -..v '--·-·· '·;/,*-:. The agreement set 5n6 Jimit on French .exports to Israel · during ADMIRING ONE of the displays for the Flathead Valley Stamp and Coin Club show Saturday at the IOOF Hall are R. H. Luckow and Ted Hohman. The show will include displays by many of the stamp and coin collectors in the valley and should prove interesting to students of history and other collectors. Proceeds will go to the Community Chest. (See story, page 3). , The list of 21 strips was pub-, lished in The ,Canada^ : .Gazette,, a wee Jell?" 11 -' gbv'ernment- ' : publication: They, also were -identified in the November "Radio Facility Charts," a booklet 1 issued under authority the year; Under the 1957 agree- of the United States, and* Canadian Army to Leave Little air forces and navies. While exact locations 'of radar stations remain secret, they obviously are not far from the landing strips which were installed for supplying the use of airplanes stations.. There are 23 other landing strips m.ent, Israel can 'export $8,500,000 worth of goods to the; French. Post Office Gives! Hints WASHINGTON (UP)--The Post Office . Department handed out some tips today on Christmas mailing. . . , , Here are some: . · - . --Parcels should be insured. Sealed parcels may be mailed ,at the' third or fourth class postage rates. without · labels, notations or endorsements of any kind, authorizing their opening (for postal inspection. Packages sealed with modern sealing materials carry better in r the mail .than unsealed ones. Strong cord should be .used. --Combination mail, permitting enclosure of a letter or message inside a gift parcel by paying, the na'^cj.' appropriate-letter postage for the young PointrClintoVpoiVtrCape LITTLE ROCK, Ar. (UP)-- Federal agents watched today for renewal of anti-integration agitation in the wake of the Army's an- Inouncement that federal, troops will be withdrawn from Central High School a week from today! Mrs. L. C. Bates, president of the Arkansas Chapter of the N a- Idaho Street Group . which were not identified because ,f e believed the announced with.. · _ .. - . -· . _ .nvnwal nf tr\r* imofr A ifT-\/i»v.« they lack radio aids useful to planes passing over. In making public the list of airstrips The Canada Gazette gave no indication the total number was necessarily the same as that of DEW line radar stations. The airstrips which have now been identified stretch from Cape Dyer on Baffin Island's northeast coast through Cambridge Bay on Victoria Island's south coast to Shingle Point near the mouth of the Mackenzie River. «·"«·· - * * k * x « i * . j « i 3 ^il (*.£/V ti V/l. VliC · Al t*~ v J 1 -L. i"A - i ·» · . tional Association for the Advance-. M * h °. Siree \ improvement district. It was anticipated that the group would dissolve and join the .Northside ° ent Peo P le ' jdrawal of the 101st Airborne Troops was premature. President Theodore A. Dillaha of the Capital Citizens Council, a segregationist group, said he believed The Idaho Street Taxpayers As- of Idaho Street and property ad- sociation voted unanimously last night not to disband the organization, and its members generally agreed they would not contest the Kalispell City Council's proposed Queen, Prince Take Holiday LONDON (UP)' : -- Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip observed their 10th wedding anniversary to- I will go to Congress in January. j Secretary of State John Foster Dulles had made clear earlier that this country would press its plans to ring Russia with intermediate atomic missiles on the assumption the weapons would be available about the end of 1958. Asked about Dulles' timetable, McElroy said he would "certainly" say the missiles should be available to Britain "before mid-1959." He emphasized that he was speaking, only of 'Britaltr; 'however, "and said shipments to other countries would have to wait their turn. He also said without elaboration that he believed the United States the Idaho Street Taxpayers Association had pledged not to oppose an improvement district including the north side. Last night the pledge was renewed and the organization continued "indefinitely." The Northside Taxpayers Asso-'cepUon ing home for a change. The royal couple, usually on a hectic whirl of social, civic or diplomatic functions, reserved today just for themselves and possibly the family and a few friends. There re- ["stand-off" with Russia in the ef-i fort to develop an accurate intermediate missile. Dulles, who also revealed that this country was considering setting up several atomic stockpiles in Europe, conceded that the Unit- Taxpayers Association, a, j.^ j., U ii Ua i U c j.a A payeis rtssu- ception no official salutes m- flie · group fighting the proposed, dis- ciation will meet today at 8 p.m. n ying . j ust a day at home in Buck- operational the withdrawal would "help remove .much of the ilWeeling the people of Arkansas have had toward the federal goverinment." · In Washington, Justice Department sources indicated they -plan no further court actions at Little Rock as long as the nine Negro students remain peaceably In the Other strips are at: Broughton, previousl all . white high schoo] . Cape Hooper, Mid-Babbin, Foley, Rowley, Hall Lake, West Melville, West Simpson, Sheperd Bay, King 'William, Jenny Lind, Un- Lady Franklin, letter plus parcel post fate for the package, is 'recommended fpr speedy-service. . , = · · · . · · · ' --^Certified m a . i l , ; .permitting mailers to obtain, proof of delivery of Christmas letters or cards having -no Intrinsic value, may. be Parry, Nicholson and Tuk Tuk. Previous plans for possible prosecution of ringleaders in-.the agitation appeared, to be shelved temporarily. Officials were in no mood.to start anything as long as there is "no trouble, no mobs and (Unnamed Point is the an actual place.) : ALASKA LISTING Pentagon officials said a similar listing of DEW line landing strips name. of n o crowds" to impede the federal court integration order, Gov. Orval E. Faubus, whose order to the state's National Guard obtained, for a postal fee ~of .20 j s expected soon for Alaska, cents -plus -first-class-, postage. : Postal : delivery 'zone --numbers, to keep the Negro · students out of school caused President Eisenhow- trlct which includes the entire north side. Originally organized to oppose the Council's first plan to create a district including an area a block north and two blocks south What The) By .United Jxes« WASHINGTON -- William J. Donohoe, Army security review officer on "a very belated report that Gen. George Custer was in love with a camp follower back in' 1876: "They lost their heads at Little Bighorn, but it certainly . wasn't over a woman." in Russell School to plan its campaign against the district which would raise §110,000 for federal cost-sharing improvements on Idaho Street and a section of Highway 93. r're Saying economy is unselfish and based on mutual respect for independence and sovereignty.'' SHREVEPORT, La. -- Arkansas Gov. Orval Faubus in commenting that Army , Secretary Wilber M. Brucker should have released National Guardsmen from duty in Ingham Palace. It was their "tin" wedding anniversary but Philip was reported to have jumped the gun by 65 a single weapon. US, to Tunisian Arms WASHINGTON (UP) The led States still does not have an intermediate missile/ ready for use by the troops. But he said this country "very likely" would open negotiations with its European allies for permission to establish bases when years and presented his wife with the weapons are available. Told diamond jewelry he designed him- that some nations might oppose the self. And, as he has. done on every past anniversary, the Prince gave the Queen a bouquet of her favorite carnations Palace sources Margaret and the Queen Mother' at breakfast, said Princess mi ' e United States has no immediate intention of sending any more guns to Tunisia, officials said today. Moreover, if and when more arms- shipments are .planned,. .this country;-will consult' first with France and also obtain new assur- ances.from Tunisians the weapons will not fall into .the hands of Algerian rebels. Although no hard and fast promises resulted from yesterday's conference of French Foreign Minister Christian Pineau and Secretary of State John'Foster Dulles, Pineau apparently is going away in a happier frame of mind than he arrived in. French officials said Pineau was confident he had succeeded in impressing upon Dulles the urgent need for limiting arms shipments to Tunisia. Pineau went into the conference hoping to get them confined to one gun for each man in the 4,000-member Tunisian army. S. and Britain so far have about 900 rifles in a move Plan for fear of Soviet retaliation, ,£·££| ^et Woe^t^s fr.n he said the bases would not be forced on anyone. The idea would be to offset Russia's claimed possession of a 5,000- intercontinental missile by jringing the Soviet Union with the which speed handling of' mail, should always be used wherever possible. · · ' · · · · . Rado beacons and other cilities along the DEW line -will, besides providing emergency landing areas, supply navigation data to "bush" pilots operating in the ,er to send federal troops to the fa-'school, said in Sherveport, La., that the Guardsmen should have been relieved of federal duty before the paratroopers were with- drawni s Weather Returns in Most Areas ·····' : By United PZM* . The nation's weather, apparently exhausted in the .wake of three days of flooding rains, tornadoes . and Enowstpfms, returned to near normal .today in most sections. .The "succession of'violent 'storms which began Sunday and ended last: night claimed at least 32 lives and.left a trail of destruction from the Gulf to the Great Lakes. of the northern and central plains and upper Great Lakes. The storm, whipped by strong wind gusts that piled up four-foot drifts, snarled- land:and air traffic and forced hundreds of schools to close in the snow belt. . ; Most roads in the Midwest were reported open today after highway High winds also diminished across the Southland and a surge of cooler air, blamed for touching off twisters in Alabama', Tennessee, Mississippi and Kentucky, overspread most of Dixie. - Gusty winds continued yesterday and last night in the upper Midwest and Northeast. Winds CHAPEL HILL, N. C. -- Rep, Carl T. Durham (D-N. C.) on increased activity in Europe in scientific education: | "It's like a sacred cow all over Europe. They're turning out many capable scientists and they're not going: to depend on Americans." WASHINGTON -- General manager Earl Dorfman of the new National Historical Waxworks Museum on the quality of the figures, made with-a secret vinyl plastic- wax formula: "They even feel alive." MOSCOW -- Soviet .Premier Nikolai Bulganin in announcing- .that the Soviet Union will help fortify the Egyptian national economy: "Our contribution to the building up of the Egyptian national Little Rock before letting troopers leave: might join the royal couple and Princess Anne for a family dinner party. Prince Charles, away Cheam Boarding. School, was not brought shorter-range but equally intermediate missile. supplying them arms. Pineau this morning had a meeting scheduled with Adlai E. Stevenson, the State Department's special NATO adviser. Before leaving for New York, Pineau also crews had' worked .around the' were clocked at 69 m.p.h. yester- A't least nine persons were kll!edi cloc k to clear roads and free on slippery · roads, five persons died: of heart attacks blamed on a Midwest ·snowstorm, fiye others were .killed 'by weeken'd snows /in the West, and 13. were killed in southern tornadoes a n d · · ' · f l a s h floods. . ''· ."·"· ·!;. -; .The ' blizzard-1 i k e , : snowstorm , swept across- the northeast ; last night; and' into" Canada. Earlier, the autumn storm dumped 12 to 16 inches of snow across sections ' trapped motorists. in: the South, clearing weather eas^d.the threat.of further flooding in Missouri, Arkansas, Tennessee and Kentucky. About:850 families were evacuated : yesterday in Missouri's Bootheel · where swirling floodwaters ' destroyed prospects : ;for ; a bumper, cotton crop, The evacuees were sheltered in the Kennet, Mo., National Guard arniory: day at Pellston, Mich., and gusts of more than 60 m.p.h. hit Waterbury, Conn., last night. The cooler air blanketed the East Coast last night, 'dropping temperatures into the 50s from the Mid-Atlantic Coast into New England. Readings in the Wea had been in the 70s. , Elsewhere,; overnight temperatures ranged from the 30s In the lower Great Lakes through the Ohio Valley to the 40s in the South. Stratton Commutes Touhy Sentence SPRINGFIELD, III. (UP) -- Gov.' William G. Stratton today com- muted.the 99-year kidnap sentence of Roger (The Terrible) Touhy -to 72 years and thus cleared the way for the.release of the ex-Chicago bootlegger and gangster from prison in August, 1959. Under the commutation, Touhy, who has served 24 years in prison, will be .eligible for parole on the 99-year kidnap term in February, 195i8, "The Guardsmen did not enlist to enforce integration but to defend the nation in time of war." para- home for the occasion. To all appearances, Elizabeth and Philip have grown daily more devoted to each other over the past 10 years. g McElroy also threw out a hint -and it ..was no more than that at this point -- that the Defense Department might go ahead with production of both intermediate missiles now under test. They are the deadly;planned to talk to top U.S. defense officials, possibly on the 1 deployment of American 1,500-mile ballistic missiles on the European Continent. Dulles and Defense Secretary Neil H. MeElroy said yesterday the U. S. will start to send atomic mis- Thor. Earlier at .Augusta, the secre- Soviet Moves to Bring Egypt Into Economic Ring Army Jupiter and the Air Force, s ' Ies abroad at the end of next year or before mid-1959. McElroy said Britain would get them first. Stevenson, twice-defeated Democratic presidential candidate, was to fly to Chicago later today with Dulles, who is making an evening address to the Chicago Council on Foreign Relations. By WALTER LOGAN United Press Stall Correspondent The Soviet Union has moved to bring Egypt into its economic orbit along with Syria. Russia accompanied the promise of economic aid to Egypt with new accusations today against the United States and Israel and said they- were plotting war against Syria. It said Israel was massing troops for an attack on Syria. At the same time Cairo renewed its- campaign against King Hussein of Jordan United States. and attacked the It accused Col. James G. Sweeney, U.S.. military attache in Jordan, of "eclipsing" Hussein' from Jordanian military affairs. Moscow today said "large units of Israeli armed forces are massing south of Jerusalem" and said it was ' "worth noting" they followed a visit last week by Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther. The' charges against Israel drew prompt denials in Jerusalem. A United; Nations truce observer reported no troop concentrations American Red Cross, visited Israel to.check first aid and blood plasma facilities and not to plan an attack. . The Russian economic'aid promise to Egypt was made last night in Moscow by Premier Nikolai Bulganin at a reception for Maj. Gen. Abdel Hakim Amer, the Egyptian defense minister and commander of the joint Syrian- Egyptian forces., , U.S. Embassy sources in Cairo announced today Egypt will receive a $600,000 economic aid payment from the United States for rural development under a joint U.S.-Egyptian rural and development program. It is the first U.S. aid payment to Egypt since last year's embargo following nationalization of the Doctrine as a "doctrine of war and colonial enslavement" and accused the United States of trying to hinder the economic development of Syria, Egypt, Burma, India and Indonesia. Bulganin did not spell out his aid offer, and United Press cor- Somers School May Open Monday Somers School, which has been closed since Monday afternoon after an outbreak of influenza and' chicken pox, will attempt to reopen Friday, morning, according respondent Wilbur G. Landrey re- to Bob Stewart, superintendent of ported from Cairo there was much, the'school, speculation as to exactly what kind-of promise Amer was bringing home. Amer left Moscow today. Landrey noted that . Amer Ss probably the most powerful man in Egypt after President ; Gamal Abdel Nasser. ,-He also Was the first member of the president's inner circle to visit Russia where; he has spent the last three-weeks.' Suez Canal. An embassy spokes- Bulganin, in greeting the:Egypt- man called the -. payment . "most significant, coming at this iime.'^ The Soviet Communist Party organ Pravda hailed the Russian offer as- "sincere, friendly and based on respect for Egypt's na- and an Israeli spokesman said Gen. t tional dignity and sovereignty/' Alfred Gruenther. head ot the]It'then attacked the Elsenhower 1 * i « j delegation wader, at Stewart has been taking a phone? census to determine if enough pupils are well enough · to begin classes on a regular basis. Out .b£ the 158 children enrolled in the school, 69 were absent .when- school was dismissed Monday. That is approximately 43 per cent of .the students missing. It is the first time in the reception, said. "Our meetings have been devoted mostly'to economic matters. Responsive to your and President j Nasser's request, the Soviet Union has agreed to aid Egypt in building up her national economy." school's history, to Stewart's knowledge, that the school has been- closed because of sickness.' Wea-' ither conditions had forced closure. in past years. Foreign Exchange , Canadian 1 dollar, f 1.04 3/32* in .U. S. currency, '·

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free