Showers HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF MONTANA HELENA Mostly cloudy, with a few raia showers tonight and tomorrow. Little temperature change. High today, 50. Low tonight, 35. High tomorrow, 45. High yesterday, 48. 0 - Â·" XiaiaeS "*"Â· THE DAILY INTER LAKE r Green Stamps, too. adv. -uin TEAR, NO. 182 KALISPEU, MONTANA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1957 8 PAGES 7 CENTS High Wire Artist MOSCOW (UP) -- .The newspaper Zarya Vostoka said today Soviet scientists have produced rain clouds in the laboratory by 1 use of radioactive elements. "A complex electrical and radiochemical process produced tiny droplets of water that grew and were, transformed into rain clouds," the paper said. It said rain actually was made to fall from the clouds produced in a special chamber under trirection of scientist B. V. Deragina. Presidential Aide Requests ecurity Law Tightening TAIPEI (UP) -- Nationalist China's most outspoken newspaper has condemned the ruling: Kiiomintang 1 and called for formation of a strong opposition political party on Formosa. The editorial was written by publisher Lee Wan Chu, whose daily Kung Lun Pao is the only paper owned by native For- niosans. It appeared OH the eve of the Kuomintang's 63rd birthday anniversary yesterday, the government arrested the paper's editor three weeks ago. . WASHINGTON . (UP) -- Three ships dropped out of the nation's active ocean-going merchant fleet during October, leaving a Nov. 1 total of 1,033 vessels. The Maritime Administration.. ..reported 80 of the ships were. ..government-owned and 953 be-,. ..longed to pi-ivate owners. The figure included vessels of 1,000 gross tons or more. Excluded were privately owned vessels temporarily inactive or -government ships employed in loading grain for storage. WASHINGTON (UP) -- House 'Republican leader Joseph W. Martin Jr. (Mass.) has proposed the federal government foot the bill for scientific training of five top-ranking students each year in each of the country's 435 congressional districts. Martin said the 2,175 students, selected competitively, would be sent to accredited scientific universities and research institutions. He said he would .introduce legislation to this effect in January. The Christmas Look WASHINGTON (UP) -- President Eisenhower's security aide asked Congress yesterday to tighten U.S. security laws to prevent the publishing of information helpful to the enemy. i The aide, Robert Cutler, called for the clamp down in view of the recent disclosure by a trade magazine that U.S. radar stations in Turkey have been tracking Soviet missile tests for the last two years. Cutler told the House information subcommittee that the disclosure' by "Aviation Week" last month was prej- ,' udical to our nation and its people in the Free World struggle for survival.". EDITOR ANSWERS Robert Hotz, sions of the Businessmen's Al- visory Group. "When secrecy is extended to dinner meetings at which government officials are enabled to mak- remarks for which they are not editor publicly accountable," he added, "the argument for secrecy be- comps untenable." Cutler is special assistant to the of the i President an security matters. He MOSCOW (UP) --A;black market in Soviet automobiles :is flourishing in the Georgian capital oÂ£ Tbilisi, the newspaper Zarya Vos- loka reported today. ( It said speculators were offering "hundreds of vehicles" at "ex- horbitant prices," including new and used models of top Russian c a r s -- f o r which prospective.pur- chasers ordinarily have, to wait three years. The article said the black market price on a Pobeda car is 40,000 rubles ($10,000 at the standard rate, $4,000 tourist rate). The official government price is 18,000 rubles ($4,500 standard, $1,800 tourist). }T TOOK HIGH RfGS like this one to put-Christmas decorations MEMBERS OF THE KALISPELL Junior Chamber of Commerce put Christmas trees in place around in ^i^ n u,Â», +Q ,^,, I^I:_H !,..,,,,,, ..._., ,u_ u:_u .,_. ,_ .,.,._. utility poles in downtown Kalispell yesterday as part of the annual holiday decorations for the in placejyesterday. Kalispeli Jaycees used the high rigs to string colored lights and place the big recj be||s over downtown streets. j%. Jaycees b.egan work early yesterday morning to get the decorations in place. What They're Saying By United Press BERKELEY, Calif. -- Dr. Edward. Teller, chief architect of the hydrogen bomb, on Russia's recent scientific advances: "We have lost, a major , battle in science -- a'battle greater than Pearl Harbor." LONDON (UP) -- Russian birdwatchers plan to track wild bird migrations with Geiger counters next year, Radio Moscow reported. The broadcast said workers at the Rossitten Ornithological Station on the Baltic had trapped 12,000 migratory birds of 90 types and marked them with radioactive bands. Dickenson Heads Home KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UP) -Former Communist collaborator Edward Dickenson began the second lap of his homeward journey to Virginia today, expecting to find "some for me,.some against me." The 27-year-old one-time G.I. turncoat was en route to St. Louis where'he will visit sisters briefly before leaving for his parents' home at Big S'one Gap/Va. Dick- ft. Leavenworth, Kan., discipli- nai-y barracks, also planned a one- night stop in Knoxville, Tenn., residence, of : a brother. The former Army. corporal had hitter words for an'account, of his release from the barracks published in the Kansas City.;Star..newspaper. Dickenson said he particularly objected to a passage that he was "beaten down" and faced a "grim future." . "Sure, there'll be some folks for me and some against me," he said, 'I never knew what' I was getting into in the first place. They told me I was going (to Korea) to fight the Communists, but I didn't know what that meant or anything else." The dishonorably .discharged soldier said Â· he "twice tried to escape from:Korean.Pris- on Camp 5 where he was convicted of collaborating with'the"enemy. The Virginian said he "still intends to become a Bap'1st minister if I ,can x make ends .meet." Â· He said he would attempt to secure a WASHINGTON -- Vice President Richard M. Nixon, warning that Russia has launched a new political affensive behind its scientific achievements: 'Guards Watch Forest Fire "Until we have concrete evidence that the world is truly peaceful, we should make up our minds .once and for air that we must be prepared for sacrifice and patient endurance." WASHINGTON ---Rep. John E. MOSS (D-Calif.) on the acknowl- Crews Search [) u ll es 'flepOff S For Victims magazine, said existence of ' the stations was known to the Turks and the Russians and was a secret only to Americans. He said no security issue was involved. But Cutler ' wrote the subcommittee: "The deliberate publication of information classified as secret on the grounds of military security will, I hope, lead your committee and the Congress to examine existing law with a view to determination whether it effectively protects the people of the United! States from public disclosure of information helpful to an opponent dedicated to destroying our individual liberties." Officials later said that the Turkish stations were only part of a system of radar installations ringing the Soviet Union. j PARIS (UP) -- British Prime The subcommittee, which h a s Minister Harold Macmillan and also is a member of the Operations Coordinating Board, a White House agency with which the Defense Department clears top-level decisions on what to make public. In a speech at New Orleans Â·Wednesday, Moss accused Cutler, in his latter capacity, of having imposed a pre-Sputnik "blueprint of secrecy" on United States missile and satellite deficiencies. Macmillan And Gaillard Discuss Riff -KANSAS VCITY, Authorities' believed it might -fie late today or tomorrow' before a positive' statement on the number of victims in a $500,000 downtown explosion-fire Saturday night could definitely be made. criticized' Cutler in the. past for his views on - military secrecy, ; \yrote him about, .reports. that. he recently ; ...urged.^-businessm"eÂ« ~.. to withhold advertising from "Avia- French Premier Felix Gaillard meet-today to try to reknit the Anglo-French alliance; wjiich was badly torn' by-Americari'and'Britisli arms shipments to Tunisia. WASHINGTON (UP) -- German) The German foreign minister on Week " because of its dis- 1 Extra police precautions were Foreign Minister Heinrich Von'told reporters the controversial" 1 """" 1 ""* = ~'~ """" ' Brentano and Secretary of State; U.S. decision to station missile closure. ,,__,,,, iojlic . ln his reply, Cutler conceded Joh'n Foster Dulles have agreed units on the European continent ^ t h a t he aen Â°u n ced the magazine's on the urgent need for. regular]was not discussed. But some report in a closed door meeting of edgement by President Eisenhow-i It was believed, however, that Political consultations inside the 'sources said the legal questtns 1 t!le Commerc e Department's Busi' ' - involved in such a step were ness Advisor y Council in Hot Calif firm i ( er's security aide, Robert Cutler, that Cutler told a closed meeting of business men that some of them probably advertised in a magazine Cutler said had deliberately violated security: "When secrecy is extended to dinner meetings at which government officials are enabled to make remarks for which they are not : publicly accountable, the argu- only on e man Perished. , Allen 'O.| North Atlantic- Treaty Organ ha" Glore, 59, co-owner of the Letter- craft Printing Co.',- was missing from his home and authorities said he had been working at his office in the 804 Grand Ave. building at the time of a 9:25 p.m. ex- and resulting holacaust. tion (NATO). Brentano yesterday; wound up _ two days of preparatory talks here ' were" well touched on. Brentano and Dulles said Springs, Va., on Oct. 26. He said he the group tnat the dis ' l p tne closure injured U.S. security. for the NATO Council "summit"| come O f th ' t Ita Th _ He said he did'not'mention the Y V i a e t f i n r r i',-. T l n ^ I r . Â«^..(- ,Â« *U rnl. _ _ . VWAIW3. i J l C ^L ,_._,__ . , . , - . . 1 but commented prevent any new outbreak in a five- day fire that blackened 25,000 acres of brush and timber about 20 miles northeast of downtown Los Angeles. About 400 smoke-grimetl men were released from the 40-mile permiter of the, blaze last. night, but authorities warned that there were "still plenty of hot spots" to be watched. tenable." CHICAGO -- William Stacey, 24, a professional baby photographer who has confessed killing the 16-year-old mother of a child he was photographing: "I suppose a lot of people think I'm crazy." Israel Takes Line 1 . , - , . Â· Â· . . " . ; Â· Â· . - ' ' : Â· - Â· . . - . ' ' Dispute Before UN By WALTER LOGAN United Press Siaff Correspondent Israel announced today it was taking its smouldering border dispute with Jordan to the United, Nations Security Council in hopes: to divert attention from internal disturbances and the increasing rift between Jordan and the Egyptian-Syrian alliance. Those sources said the blockade of Mount Scopus was one of these meeting m Paris next month, The foreign m j nister safd h c magazine . U.S.-Gerraan discussigns centered sions had ~ hel A "strengthen the that some of the businessmen Â«- finding ways and means for bonds of confidence ar f d ^/j probably were advertisers in the 1OT71TKT .nl ncnr* nrÂ»1irifÂ»nl /nrmmÂ»o_ ' , . . . . . . . v***vÂ»*.* , _ , , . . , . _ _ , . . e a Rapid-spreading flames virtually .achieving -closer political Â·coopera- standing" between thp *. oim-. ,-,.4 4-..t n _*-Â«.. . Â«!.... .i. _ ...lit- Â± _ __ J f i j - i n niwnv* ft "\T A rni*""l n 11-! n n 1 . - . . *IH* consumed two structures within anition among NATO allies. twn t V Y U | Publication. hovir, Frank Bingham, an em- ploye of Glore's printing firm, said he had momentarily been separated from Glpre when the explosion sounded. He said he climbed down a back fire-escape. Bingham, 55, (arms to suffered shock,ibu^was otherwise .French objections, unharmed.* Authorities belie'ved' the pair were the only two. occupants Of the seven-floor building. . The' Sterling 'building, an adjoining three-story structure, was Although it was not spelled out' s a tj s fj e f j Â» tibns. He added he was "deeply " r d5( * not state that any ad- told reporters at the air- vertiser should boycott the magazine," he added. stemmed from the Tunisian arms port where he had B u t subcommittee chairman crisis that erupted last week when,Brentano off that "we found our-i John E - M Â°ss (D-Calif.) said "those the Upited'States and Britain sentj se i ves in accord on major ' ai'me tft T^iimcin mint* x M n T o n f - .. .. J over present at the dinner meeting report that Mr. Cutled suggested put into effect when Macmillan flew in from London. There is an explosively anti-British atmosphere here, and a right wing group called for anti-British demonstrations in the Place De La Concorde near the U. S. and British embassies. The group advocates the guillotine for those it considers ''traitors," but French officials called the security precautions a "routine measure" even though they placed extra guards at the airport and on the road leading to Gaillard's Hotel Matignon residence. Macmillan flies back to London this evening, so his encounter today with Gaillard was to be a brief one. But the agenda was heavy with crucial issues which affected .- 4 ,. . The .Germans reportedly are t!)at Businessmen take the journal's i t h e whole western alliance and Â· B r e n t a n o believes the United more concerned with establishing ,' alleged disservice into considera-| the Dec - 15 NATO summit con^ * G e m a n i e w a Common political basis in the al-'tion when they place their ad- e that NATO's principal problems ^e 'th^^uld ^rvV foT tÂ£ Wish^ are political rather, than military,. e t u a l emergence of a common ! S!" ri ^ d J^l^lTM, PO fi?f;.? r !":i NAT 0 forej gn PoÂ»cy than in v j Â· ,, , j ^. ... , , ^ T A TM TM -i-^ -, i- ,Â° Ut i creating, a new organization inside also .demolished. Firemen sue-, that NATO's military situation has NATO to deal with the prowem -...*,,Â«,, TM.Â«Â».s^ ,,-,-,,, * remained, unchanged ^ince the chancellor Konrad Adenauer long 1 QAR 1*rÂ»mmitni of /rnn in i'-rarvHn- Â· . _ - _ i Â·Â»"": cessfully prevented flames from reaching other 'nearby buildings, but almost two dozen parked autos were considered total losses. Police and fire officials said a possibility "existed" that other victims might be found. A fire spokesmen particularly, expressed concern that persons might have been killed in an underground parking lot adjoining the Sterling building which was "caved-in by crumbling walls. BLASTS SECRECY Moss, who released Cutler's letter, also commented that the inci- Here are the main topics up for discussion: . --Tunisian arms. The French are still angry over the "token" delivery of rifles and submachine- 1948 Communist coup in Czecho Slovakia. of ending a series of shooting in- eff Â°rts- Mount Scopus is an Israeli cidents, kidnaping attempts and ,i Jordanian blockade of Mount Scopus. ' Â· Israeli sources in Jerusalem said, Jordan was offering rewards for any Israelis captured in border skirmishes. They said this explained the action of Jordan soldiers yesterday in firing several times at Israeli in unsuccessful kidnaping attempts. . v Israel also Jwas embroiled with Syria in a new dispute over the demilitarized zone near their bor- "der'and said one . farmer was killed Sunday when Syrian troops opened, fire on an . Israeli village. The Israelis demanded an em- '^ in Nashville, Tenn., ,'to put himself through the Baptist Bible College there. r Â« : . m l? ed /Jordan. Jbrdan Commission _ first use of force to enclave in Jordanian territory just outside Jerusalem and contains a hospital and a university. Jordan has refused to permit a convoy to pass with gasoline for the enclave's electric generators. Israel said refusal of Jordan.to permit the convoy to pass was a violation, of the armistice agreement. Official circles said Israel informed the UN that is was "unable to ignore the latest series of Jordanian provocations." Informed sources said Jordan was trying to capture a hostage to be used in trading for a' Jordanian Israel says was seized inside Israeli territory and who Jordan says was\ "kidnapped" from King Mohammed V ArHyes in U.S. WASHINGTON (UP) -- K i n g Mohammed V of Morocco arrives today A for . his .first U.S. visit in which he will attempt to iron out some problems and see the nation and its people from President Eisenhower to Joe Smith. The three-week tour will include Benson Wins Surplus CK ment Moslem ties with the West. WASHINGTON (UP) -- Secre- .From the time he enters this has plugged such a policy. dent underscored "the evils of f " s - t o Tunisia secrecy" in the closed door ses- Amenca Senators Begin Science Probe WASHINGTON (UP) -- The'cently visited Soviet research fa- Senate preparedness subcommittee today plunged into a searching investigation of whether'this.country is dangerously behind Russia in scientific achievement. cllities. Today's witnesses were expected by Britain and France, fearing the weapons may reach rebellious Algeria, wants assurance there Mill be no more shipments. --Algeria. France wants assurances of British support again this year whe.n the Algerian crisis is defated in the'United Nations. This may not be forthcoming since Britain feels Gaillard's plans for Algeria are not sufficient to end the rebellion and that the rebellion threatens NATO. NATO. France claims that to discuss the overall importance j Britain and the United States plan of Russian .rocket and space to set up an Anglo-American "di, ,, , , , , , . . , a three-day official state visit here. The le f doff w ! tness alread y was which is expected to further ce- on Â«cqrd as saying it is. and Hadlo : meeting in two years. . Jordan already has complained to the. UN ;against Israeli activities and demanded the recall of U.S. Marine Col. Byron Leary, acting head of the truce supervision organization, on grounds he was par- tian "to Israel. But in New York Secretary-General Dag Hatamarks- jold r announced he was backing Leary fully! , Israeli Foreign Ministry circles said Jordan .was stepping up its t anti-Israel campaign in an attempt Leary was calling today on Israeli Premier David Ben-Gurion and Foreign Minister Golda Meir. Israeli sources said, they would tell Leary that Israel cannot stand by while Jordan continues hostile border acts and'that the convoy must go through. Aii Amman dispatch said two Israeli hitchhikers shot dead by Jordanian border guards Nov. 22 were returned to Israeli authorities today. Jordan said they were shot 10 miles Inside Jordan. tary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson has won cabinet approval of a plan to expand farm surplus exports by 50 per cent, an authoritative source told the United Press. The source said ..the plan won cabinet endorsement at a meeting Friday. At the same meeting it was reported Benson won renewed backing by President Eisenhower for his bid to reduce farm price- support floors; At Benson's urging the administration will ask Congress to authorize sales of $1,500,000,000 worth of farm.surpluses in return for foreign currencies in the fiscal year beginning next July l ltv it was reported. Similar sales in the current fiscal year . are limited by law to one billion .dollars. nation King Mohammed .will get the deluxe, red carpet treatment. President Eisenhower will greet him personally at the 'airport,- an achievements and what this coun- should do to catch up. Tomorrow and Wednesday the . Moscow backgrounded the probe subcommittee plans to question by crowing that "the myth of American superiority has burst like a soap bubble." U.S. intelligence a n d military pf- rectorship", to run NATO. British Foreign Minister Selwyn Lloyd who accompanied Macmillan today has emphatically denied this. France especially does not want ficials. Chairman Lyndon B.,to be left out of any atomic weap- Johnson has promised to hear as on producing "clubs." Dr. Edward Teller, known as the much testimony in public as pos-l --Free trade. Britain wants "father" of the H-Bomb, said last sible without giving away secrets honor \'S*ed-" onto "heidV' ' o f night the United .States has lost), One optimistic note came from honor accorded only heads ot a baUle comparable to tne p ear i'Army Secretary Wilber M. Bruck- Harbor disaster by letting the er who said last night this coun- Soviet Union forge ahead in the try is ahead of Russia in Inter- rocket and space race. mediate range ballistic missiles Teller said it may. take this (IRBM). But he defined these as country 10 years to overtake Rus- 1 1,500-miIe-range rockets and said sia's scientific lead. He said Rus-1 Russia may well be ahead with sia holds a scientific lead over the 800-mile rockets. state. The King and President will ride in a motorcade to the White House from the-airport Whitefish Man fops Forecasters Harry Sundberg of 622 Park, Ave., Whitefish, was the winner of last week's Daily, Inter Lake football forecast. contest. Sundberg missed only two of the United States comparable to that held by this country 15 years ago; Teller and Dr. Vannevar Bush, head of the World War II govern- Brucker expressed belief the subcommittee will try to conduct its inquiry on a nonpartlsan basis and said "the facts will do a lot The administration is 'sure to| 13 .,, game ? list ?l in the conte! * and find many members if Congress W1 " reneivp a **" PReTl nri ~ sympathetic to such: an increase. Sen.' Hubert H.; Humphrey (D- Minn.) already has said he will propose diw^ilng the sales a'uthor- ization to two v billion dollars. ment .Office of. Scientific Research of good." He said his advice to arid Development, were billed as Army witnesses Is to "tell the the first witnesses as the subcom- truth, don't pull any punches, and mlttee started -its fh-st round', of I I'll, back you." hearings on U. S, missile and space developments. will receive a $20 cash prize. ' '\ '; Â· Foreign Exchange Canadian dollar, $1.03 15/16 iniJo'hn Chfpman of Massachusetts C'' A l l t V M A M M V * \ ' - . 1 T _ _ Â£ J 4 _ - i _ _ f **1 t t _ _^- _. . Â« ^^ _ Thf seven-man subcommittee of restive and dissatisfied, senators is .Others on the program today, setting . but -with an'"avowed goal other West European nations to agree to a' plan which would include and supplement the six- nation common market. Education Dean Speaks Tonight "Education Today" will be the subject of a talk by Linus J. Carleton, dean of the school of education at Montana S t a t e College, when he speaks today a t ' a p.m. to the combined Cornelius Hedges and EIrod Parent-Te chers associations at the Hedges gymnasium. . There Will be separate business mctings before the program. were Dr. John P. Hagen, director not of criticizing past mistakes bull ,The meeting is open to all mem- of Project Vanguard for launching of exposing bottlenecks in the U. S.lbers of P-TA's in the city. Musical --'- Â·Â»-'- program 'and advancing,} entertainment - will bi v by -the I the U.S.\ earth satellite, and-Dr. U.S. currency. \ i Institute of Technology re- target dates for production of new Chanters of Flathead County Hfcb pushbutton wear-vu I School' *T.
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