The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on November 21, 1957 · Page 1
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 1

Kalispell, Montana
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 21, 1957
Page 1
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Cloudy ' Warily" cloudy "this afternoon. Mostly fair tonight and tomorrow. Patches of early morning fog. High today; 30. Lpwvtopight, 10. High tomorrow,; 35. High yesterday, 35. THF DATTV ^ssil Ei JL//A.1 JLI eve"i*«r«~" ^it"'^"" xj d oil needs, call SK6-«2j City Service, Texaco. SiH Green Stamps, too. adv. 50TH YEAR, NO. 179 KALISPELL, MONTANA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1957 7 CENTS City Street Signs Arrive COPENHAGEN, Denmark (UP) -- Denmark has officially protested the Soviet expulsion of the Danish agricultural attache from Mos- j cow as a Russian reprisal to Denmark's ouster of a Soviet diplomat on spy charges, it was announced today. · A note delivered to the Soviet Embassy reiterated a verbal protest issued immediately after the expulsion of attache Leo Ranek from Moscow for unexplained reasons. Kanek's 'expulsion followed the Danish ouster of Sergei Smirnov, assistant to the Soviet military at- tache here. . NEW YORK (UP) _ Dr. Leonard Greenburg, New York City commissioner of air pollution control, said today that city air pollution from gasoline and diesel exhaust fumes is apparently a major factor in causing not only lung cancer but other pulmonary diseases. Greenburs said the benzypy- rene content of city air is increasing. The compound is known to produce cancer in both man an danimals, he said. And its increase is "associated in some way with the use of combustion engines." He said a recent British study non-smoking men showed Northside Accuses ity of Expediency Economists Expect 4 Million Jobless WASHINGTON (UP) -- Govern-] ment economists predicted today cuss tne unemployment situation that close to four million Ameri- which is increasing all across the cans will be out of work by the country." end of February. Labor Department forecasters 'said one reason unemployment"! was one Outgoing Teamsters President Beck said today's meeting ac- ···· Northside Taxpayers Association members last night __ cused the Kalispell City Council of "expediency" in determination of boundaries for the proposed Idaho Street improvement project. Making the charge was Henry Elwood, president of the group opposing the proposed highway and sereet improve- series called by him ment district. In an open meeting Mayor Claude Walter, City Atty. Merrit Warden and City En- L. B. McClintick an- -""·"·" v » » « f c - A ^.Mi^V/H W l i t l l l ^ J J U J J l I C J l l I " " "^-» *wo ( . U l J L Y l Uy J . J U 1 I J . . _ may shoot weil beyond the pres- over the country's economic condi-j Swerea q uest ions of Association members, and defended the Council decision in establishing the boundaries of the ent 2,500,000 jobless figure is be- tion cause of the waning industrial expansion AFL-CIO President '. George' a bi S business. "We are in the bus" boom in Beck said he considered running I the Teamsters the same as running a hi ET V\T1 CITl acre* ft \ATr\ ·» »»,*. J « 1 1 sociation membership, in a unanimous rising ballot, voted to eject Sweetland from the meeting. said this morning that the incident* of lung cancer was nine times as great in cities as in rural areas. He .said the British studies also showed increased rates of other pumon- ary- diseases, such as chronic bronchitis and emphysema, in city, groups. FRANKFURT, Germany (UP) -Heirloom' gold pieces ^will start coming from the West German mint tomorrow for .the first time in years, it was announced, today. \They will . : be .known -asr ; "Golden Meany/ indicating labor's concern iness of selling labor for the best Proposed district. ; over, the job outlook, called on * we can get," he said. 'iRFTFr-r FVPT AIVATTTM j President Eisenhower to take inv| "And when something like this KtJECT EXPLANATION CITY ENGINEER L. B (Pete) McClintick.displays one of the new street signs which' have arrived and which will be placed on main thoroughfares. The city will place a number of the signs which will go on special brackets in the business district. Enough signs and posts are also ready to place two signs, at every corner of Main Street, city limit to city limit; Fifth Avenue West and West North, imit to limit; arid Second .Street East and West, limit to limit. These signs will be placed'' by work crews .from the city's service clubs, ; K [mediate steps to bolster the na- unemployment situation develops, ^ i.Ifin 1 .^ pprmnrwv · ' !***· «,-.,,,-,,.,-,,,--» * _t_ . . it's necessary for us to get together and see if there are any changes we should make in our Points Knife WASHINGTON ( U P ) -- T h e nation's budget chief has pointed Konrads," a reference to the re- the economy knife at^farm subsi- ' " " dies, veterans benefits and housing lief of Chancellor Konrad Adenauer on one side of-the coins. The pieces are designed to be.kept as family heirlooms --. an old German tradition -- rather than as . legal, fender, -The"lowest nominal denomiatioa will be '250 marks ($53). WASHINGTON (UP) -- A government official said yesterday about 20 ' American firms have shown a "definite''interest Pr °ber Flings Rivalry Charge _ WASHINGTON (UP) _ A con- to obtain, more defense money. 1 gressional investigator today threw PercivalF. Brundage, the budg-'an intei-- S ervlce rivalry charge at ,«,.,,.,»,,.. j_ *w. .r ; _^ -_,!.-,_,·.. u.S. rocket director-William M ··»» i - ' " . - ' _ _ * " et director, is the first administration official to name specific non- defense/ program which President Eisenhower 'said' ; will- have : : to be cutback" to finance : the expanded space age : military : :.contest: with Russia.: .- " - : . - . · ' · . : Brundage gave the three as examples of federal.. "benefit". programs which would have to be rein buyins or leasing the huge | dueed - He said all the programs U.S.-owned Nicaro nickel plant account for 17 bim °n dollars, or ?3 per cent, of the .current budget. in Cuba. Ira D. Benyon, special assistant in the General Services Administration, said . the government hopes to be ready to ask for formal bidding: on : the plant Holaday in a dispute over whether the nation is lagging in the 1,500- mile intermediate range ballistic missile;race/--': "-·· : : i' v -'- : '"·"'"··': . · ·· . i · - . _ · ·_- · . .- , ^ ' * ' " ' * ' - ' · -' rRep:· Geo'rge D.'Mah'on (D-fex!), Chairman of a House defense appropriations subcommittee, i said competition among the services : is one"-' of the "serious stumbling late today to work oh the defense budget arid prepare -for the ;NATO summit conference and these other developments: -- House missile investigators reported- the Defense Department tion's economy. CANT^WAIT FOR BUST "Unless.. America acts now Jt organizing activities," he said. means suffering for workers*, families and. widespread trouble for the .entire: economy," Meany said. · Manufacturers (NAM) said it "is "We can't wait for an economic wrong to suppose" that govern- 1 "' ef " ment spending is necessary to insure full employment. The NAM told a Senate-House Economic bust. 1 ' In" Seattle, top organizers of the Teamsters Union met to "dis- economy was hindered somewhat by government spending'since "it is a withdrawal of manpdwer and other, productive resources which might otherwise be used In expanding the economy." --The House Small Business Committee summoned Treasury Solpns Check Mexican Reds ^WASHINGTON- (UP) -- Senate ,, investigators revealed testimony!^ 6 "' etary Robert B - Anderson, today saying 900 persons ' staff : Federal R eserve Chairman William . . . . ,, the- Russian Embassy In Mexico| McC - Martin and other top govern- ? f P* st and Present.action regard_ . . . .»*^t*t,aj Aii AV-ICAH.U , . iTlcr tho rvrnnnenrl im-n-fniTntv. n «i j:~ the "closed" portion of the meeting was devoted to organizing the association's campaign for canvassing its area in opposition to the improvement district and to assigning workers to areas. Ike to Face One of Busiest Times in Office .WASHINGTON (UP) -- Urgent missile spending decisions and Preparation for crucial NATO talks jection oE the explanation by city in mid-December will 'plunge Pres""'""'" """I continued their de-jident Eisenhower into one of the the assessment be busiest periods of his career when Walter and Warden also explained the Council's rejection of a suggestion that the SUO.OOO assessment be spread over the entire city, rather than on the pro- In other economic developments: posed special improvement district --The National Association of ; area. Members of the Association, by their questions and remarks from the floor, made apparent their re- spread city-wide. Elwood demanded a "yes or no" answer from Mayor Walter in a question which charged the Council with "expediency" in arriving at the bound- he returns today from golfing in Georgia. The President, scheduled'to arrive at 3 p.m'. EST from Augusta, has just a few weeks to lay out City direct Communist penetra- ment .economic experts to hearings on financing problems of small tion,of South America. , " ~' e ! testimony.' was 'given' the Su?iness. Committee Chairman iS-^i^v-ij-^'j-i" ^.".T.^i^i.-jjii. 1 : Wright i/patman.(D-Tex.) 'said yes- ary districts. Walter did not an- a new. budget for Congress sten- "'""· ""· 3 uer y- Ping -up the missile effort and cutting _. back, non-defense programs. . ' ! . He also, must pome up. with the rallying point, for North Atlantic nations meet In answer to a question from the Qoor regarding the cost to the city ing the proposed improvement district. Warden told the . group it terday .more Its... busiiiesgVfirms te nipt had.been made, tb determine troyersy over which one should be eliminated^ For Monday's-Senate investiga- blocks" to U, S. missile develop- tion of missiles, It is disclosed indent, vestigators .have secretly, obtained statements from', top U. S. scieii- Mahon, following a closed hear- Brundage discussed control of ing on missiles by his committee 7ear." He told a news conference the government has decided the majority of controlling: shares in the plant '.'must be sold or leased to American interests." COEBURN, Va. (UP)--Two deer hunters were found asphyxiated in their tent near here yesterday. A third was unconscious. Police said Douglas Gordon, 27, federal spending in a speech last night to the Washington Chapter of the National Associations of Acu countants. Control over spending could be-strengthened, he said, if Congress' would' authorize the President to veto selected items in yesterday, said this country "undoubtedly" is behind Russia in both the Intercontinental and ih- tists. There are tentative plans to call the "father" of the.H-bomb-- Dr. Edward Teller -- as a.witness. --In Chicago, Secretary of State appropriations bills. Under presentj Holaday took issue with this termediate range ballistic missile Jonn Foster Dulles said any attack on NATO forces anywhere in' the world would result in U. S. retaliation . "comparable to Pearl Har- programs.,. HOLADAY TAKES ISSUE practice the President must sign or veto an'entire money bill. Brundage reiterated his endorsement of a proposal to make spending authority lapse on funds that are unspent at the end of the fiscal year. This is part of a recommendation by the Hoover Commission under which Congress moved to vote money only for goods and and Willis Ring, about 35, died! sel 7 ices that would be received in from fumes of a charcoal stove. The survivor, John Buchanan, 28, was taken to a hospital for treatment. LONDON (UP) --Local communist leaders from all over Poland will meet in Warsaw later this month to discuss the proposed purge of Communist Party racks, Warsaw Radio reported today. ; - . . . . . , , . The broadcast heard here said the meeting: also will discuss the "tasks-.of', the party, organizations" IB forthcoming .^elections to the Peoples' Councils/-"Party ehlef Wladyslaw Gomulka recently called for the purge in an effort to weed out uhde- ·h-abie-party members and to consolidate party organization. VIENNA (UP) -- The first newspaper stand. to. : sell'. we stern newspapers in Communist Romania will' be opened shortly In Bucharest, it was reported today. . -·'· «aid papers i the fiscal year. This so-called "accrued expenditure", system, Brundage said, would give the lawmakers more control "over the scope of agency programs" and of the budget "in terms of surplus or deficit." Government departments are now permitted to carry over appropriations and spend them after the fiscal year for which Congress voted them. Dulles, Pineau ^ /·· Clear the Air WASHINGTON (UP)-U.S. offi T cials today pronounced tha Pineau- Dulles talks a. definite success in smoothing over the rift in Franco- American ,., relations · caused by arms shipments to Tunisia. The said French Foreign Minister-Christian Pineau and Secretary of State John Foster Dulles "cleared the air"- and established statement, indicating, it did not apply to the shorter range IRBM. Then Mahpn replied that he has information stating "very positively that we are lagging behind on the IRBM and the (5,000-mile) ICBM." Roladay also said the U.S. does not.know when it will catch up with. Russia In ICBM, development. He said there is no Pentagon target date for going ahead of the Soviets in missiles. The administration, at the same time, moved to meet another congressional demand and establish an "integrated" office to push dev e 1 o p m ent of nuclear-powered planes and rockets. Some congressmen have expressed fears Russia will score another propaganda exploitable "first" on top of its Sputniks by getting an atom-powered plane into the air before the U. S. The new office will direct the joint efforts of the Atomic Energy Commission and the'Air Force'to make a nuclear propulsion breakthrough. . . . President Eisenhower is return-i ing from a golf vacation in Georgia bor." --The Navy said it has successfully test fired the second "brain section" of the three-stage' Vanto hustle a U.S. satellite into orbit. The Unite'd States .has spent about 500 million dollars-, since 1950 on development of nuclear power 'plants for rockets and planes. Success in the field has been estimated as far away as the mid-1960s. " Defense Department sources said the setting up of an "integrated" office to boost the project along failed 'In September:' than in' any ^^ ^ ^^_ organization based in West Ger-'cNP AT RECORD many. 1 . H e also, said that 500 persons! --The' Commerce Deparement the number of hours that individual city officers such as the city clerk, .city engineer and city attorney; had spent oh tile project. are employed in the .Russian Embassy in Indonesia -- a country In which the Reds' have made stunning advances .lately. Subcommittee investigators call ed on convicted atom spies David Greenglass and Harry Gold in their prison cells at the Lewisburg,, Pa., Federal Reformatory today while the'subcommittee opened hearings in Philadelphia. .Chairman James O. Eastland ,, (D-Miss.) said his group wants to that .J° bless totals failed to drop said the gross national product -! fflGHWAr STATUS the output of; goods and services, Elwood called on William Sweet- steady record, jland to explain the status of High- find .out: if. Communist activity south of the border threatens the United States. "The fact that Soviet Russia's Embassy in Mexico has a staff of several hundred a strong' indication of Communist interest in Latin America,", he said. ,high level during the July-Septem-jway No. 2 in the inter-state high _ ' h e r period. It said output ran at anjsystem. (That portion of Highway annual rate of 439 billion dollars \Z running through the city limits during the same period -- five's included in the Idaho Street im-li 1 " 11 .. dol l ars over the rate in improvement proposal). ^ er - ' ! Sweetland said that it would be °! P !?l^L! C0 ^ 0m :. im P ossible for Highway 2 to be included in the inter-state system for "at least 13 to 15 years" based on present information. Until Con- on the fact resulted directly from congressional pressure. * QUARLES PROMISED significantly in September and October. Normally unemployment dips to its- lowest levels in those two months. Residents Demand Action on Killer WAUTOMA, Wis. (UP) -- Embittered area residents today de- Autumn Cold Snap HitS in Montana !p anc ?ed that authorities press"their BY UNITED PRESS An autumn cold snap that blew jthe chill breath of winter on Mon- I tana pushed the temperatures investigation of a killer of two women to 'determine if he is .a mass killer or a grave robber. I Bachelor farmer Ed Gein, 51, gress revamps the inter-state system, or allocates more money for the system, it will not be possible for Highway 2 to be included, because most of the money for the 13-year highway improvement plan has been allocated, Sweetland said. He also pointed out that there is REGULAR, BUSINESS ' Interlaced among these two major pressing problems the President. Will have secondary one's and : the ·regular business' of funning the government 1 to keep his hands .full for the next six weeks. Top items: --On Tuesday he makes. his third "chins up", speech" to the nation from Cleveland on the value of international cooperation to U.S. security. --He.holds a bi-partisan .meeting Dec. 3 with congressional leaders to go over the U.S. proposals for the NATO meeting. --Before NATO he will confer witb Adlai E. Stevenson, who is serving as a special NATO consultant. . --He also wlil confer with Republican leaders separately on his legislative program. At the same time government economists are gloomily predicting a four million unemployment fig- "consiredabJe opposition" to the | . u r F b u a r y and bor proposal to include Highway 2 onj w a n t the government to bolster the inter-state system. Sweetland is president of the Montana Highway No. 2 Association, and secretary-treasurer of the U.S. (seven states) Highway No. Association. EJECT REPORTER aid A. Quarles gave a promise to a joint House-Senate atomic energy subcommittee last spring that he would take steps to reorganize the project. subcommittee chairman, Yellowstone, at' 24 below, was the coldest reported in the nation. two nuddle-aged women Residents f e a r e d Waushara of the session, Elwood declared the meeting, closed to all but members of the Northside Taxpayers Associa- ---- -- -.-.--... . . i.ii^, A i v i m o i w c -LdAua^'do riaaucia- One other Montana point, Butte, County authorities would hustle , tion . Newsmen were asked to Ieave Rep Melvin Price (D-IH.), return- five others welder I Tabove pfl from Klll-nrm ftr»7« l*ic-fr . 4.1. ... - _ nuvyc, ed from Europe only last month with a warning that Russia was likely to be first to fly an atomic plane and thus score another propaganda victory on a/level with Sputnik I and II. »ad accumulated the other skulls. including Belgrade at 1. YesteYday,. only four of the 16 the' topped 30. Kalispell at 35' was the highest While Billings had 34, Helena. 34 and Missoula 33. Foreign Exchange Canadian dollar, 51.04 in U. S. then requested permission to remain as an "observer"- and as a 'taxpayer." The request was denied by Elwood, who then called currency.- "special stand" will sell and ·; magazines/ ffroni " France, Austria and"other-wes'tern countries."^ " . Korea Will Ask For $250 Million SEOUL, Korea (UP) -- The e Republic of , korea J plans to ask ' for 250 million dollars 'in U.S.! in S here to seek closer alignment economic assistance for^ 1 the, next °* nuclear age defense and re- liscal-year, official sources iiidi- Search programs..Informed sources which the two North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) partners can work together again, to strengthen Atlantic unity. They Emphasized, however, that much work remains to be done before an acceptable plan for providing more western arms to Tunisia can be achieved. v Meanwhile the U.S. accent shifted to Britain with disclosure that wo top British officials were corri- . cated .today, "The amtmnt ^ $35 r ihilllon Kigh- the ^ I S m i l l i i v the U-S. allocated to Korea in defense support. funds for the 1958 fiscal year. Russia, Egypt Hail Success Of Talks for Economic Loan By MURRAY BROWN Untied fin* SltU qorr*»pond«nt Russia and Egypt hailed today set'by Moscow) to help Egypt'"develop., her .economy,". ;It was almost double what the Moscow between Egyptian War Minister Abdel Hakim Amer and top Soviet leaders. But western'diplomats said despite Egypt's claim that "no strings" were attached the Soviet economic! loan offer could give the Russians stranglehold on .the Egyptian economy; t ; in London saicLtije two-man mis- Amer returned to Cairo from his the "successful results of talks m i Soylets -Promised.. Syria . and . far _ _ · · ' - - * Clf 1 tcf **J »1 rvnrl +T** A»f-l_^ ^.i ^ J *. f n. . rv outstripped the estimated $40 mil- Ii9n. in U.. S. economic aid which was cut off after Egypt nationalized the'Suez.'Canal.. . United Press correspondent Wil- _, . ln * d l s P a t h ed. supply ".the; .".'spare';'part's' and re-. Some of the details of the Soviet placements which would be need T ,offer were disclosed today by a member of the Egyptian mission, Mohamed Hassaneih Heikal, editor of the newspaper Al Ahram and a close friend of Nasser. ( , Heikal reported; the loan was intended to help Egypt carry out its.'five-year industrialization pro- President .Gamal Abdel Nasser alreadjr has morgtaged Egypt's cotton crop rto the · Communists under His arms deal with the Soviet bloc.;';. .' '· ' ' - - . Landrey also reported that the Cairo that there were "indications that much of the aid would come in the .form of machinery, mining and technical equipment and, factories..., .^. , Western diplomats · saw consid- Soviet economic o f f e r would,gram and break "the .economic strengthen.Russia's position in the Middle East while at the same time restoring' much -of Nasser's prestige in the area. 'Diplomats' in Cairo-were said to feel agreement, coming on the heels of the Syrian- blockade the West has attempted to impose" since the Suez crisis, ; He said repayment ' would be ..,, ___ ,, ,._. .,, _,, ^ vmM . from 12 to 15 years and interest omic' bust."The basiTiinresoIved would not be more than two and the economy. Some of the President's biggest headaches loom in deciding what shall be sacrificed domestically for defense, as well as how much more money should be put into missiles. BILLION INCREASE According to current estimates defense- spending may be upped one billion next year to 39 billion dollars. Budget director Percival y. Brundage said last night that any shift of expenditures would have to come from government "benefit programs." He mentioned specifically farm price supports, vet- for a vote on the request. The As- erans allowances and housing. What The/re Saying BY UNITED PRESS jby the State Department'to enter' PLAINFIELD, Wis. -- Adeline Red China and North Korea to Watkins, on her 20-year romance with horror murderer Ed, Gein, confessed "butcher" of two women: "I guess we discussed every, murder we had ever heard about. Eddie told me about how the murderer did wrong, what mis-' takes'he had made... I thought it was interesting." WASHINGTON -- AFL-CIO President George Meany, in calling: upon the administration to act now to prevent "widespread trouble for the American economy:" "We can't wait for an econ- one-half per cent The first .pay- to step up allied "defense development t op- 700 million rublesMHS million dol- could get a grip on the Egyptian;and single out Russia as a potential lars at the arbitrary exchange rate economy- since they alone could'major, source of, aid-! other 1 Arab nations : Heikal emphasized that Egypt insisted there* be no strings attached question of matching America's consuming ability with her productive ability must be met." LOS ANGELES -- Atty. A. L. the offer and that Russia agreed. Wirin, who was issued a passport interview witnesses in the Powell sedition case: - . . . · . . - · · "As I know I'm the first living American to be 'granted.,a passport to Red China." WOODBURY, Ky. -- Mrs, Frank Neighbors, resident of this southwestern Kentucky town cat off by floodwaters: "Luckily this is the first day of the hunting season, and as long as the rabbits bold oat we'll be in fine shape." CHICAGO --' Secretary of State" Dulles, on, the possibility of · an^ attack on NATO t fofees in % Eur-' ope: "Of course; certain kinds of at-.; tack call for counter-attack.,' IfT, American troops were in-the area the field' commander would r» C spond 'immediately." -", · ' , , ' " ' · " · ,, .1 A . ---^ - ^

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