The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on November 26, 1957 · Page 1
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 1

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Kalispell, Montana
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Tuesday, November 26, 1957
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Showers Mostly cloudy, with few rain showers.or snow flurries today, tonight and tomorrow. Cooler. High today, 42. Low tonight 30. High tomorrow^ 35. High yesterday, 49. .^ R*TM 6-4321, City Service. Texaco. Green Stamps, too. adv. -uoW JHE DAILY INTER LAKE oOTH YEAR, NO. 183 KAIISPELL, MONTANA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1957 T6 PAGES 7 CENTS Thanksgiving Project NASHVILLE, Term. (UP)--The rocket tliat sent Sputnik into'space was visible here last night, allowing a local television station to] get a live two-minute shot of it; WSM-TV caught the brilliant rocket as it streaked by about 45 degrees above the darkening horizon between 5:12 and 5:14 p.m., passing southeast from Michigan to North Carolina. WASHINGTON (UP)--Christmas packages for-, servicemen overseas must now be serit airmail in order to insure delivery by Dec. 25, the Defense Department says. '. / · ' The heavy yuletide mail load requires that air parcels be sent not later than Dec. 10 for Christmas delivery. The dead line for mailing overseas pack ages expired Nov. 20. DAMASCUS, Syria. "(UP) -- The 18-year-old daughter of, ex-King Farouk of Egypt will soon become engaged to the grandson of Syrias" former President Mohammed Al Elabed, the prospective bridegroom's aunt said today. " - Sherifa Elabed confirmed local newspaper reports that Princess Riryal and 22-year-old Ahmed Izzat will announce their betrothal in Switzerland where they are attending school. LONDON (UP) -- Champion Czech distance runner Emit Zatopek appealed to the world's athletes today to protest nuclear tests. In the appeal broadcast by · Prague Radio, Zatopek, an* of- j ficer in the Czech army, called on "You sportsmen, whom I have met at the stadia of the world" to join "campaigns in your countries for the immediate cessation of atomic and hydrogen weapons tests." Jordan Alerts Troops «__ · - - _ - · Zionist Danger r. President Picks W. Wilson White WASHINGTON (UP) -- Appointment of W. Wilson White as chief of the': new Civil Eights Division in the'Justice Department today, ,, appeared headed for sharp scrutiny Jin .the new civil rights" bi"n7""Tne in the Senate and possibly a south-'law also set up the new division ern challenge. ' In his new post, White will take over the prosecution of all civil . . rights cases, including the Negro actlvrti es of the Saudi Ara- right-to-vote guarantees included'bian troops who entered Jordan last year during Israel's invasion of the Sinai Penin- By WALTER LOGAN United Press Staff Correspondent Jordan's Ramallah Radio alerted Jordanian and Saudi Arabian troops today against "Zionist danger." Armed Jordanian soldiers patrolled the streets of old Jerusalem throughout the night and this morning and the situation was reported quiet but tense. There was no report on the . . I The administration originally White put possible foes on notice | considered bypassing the Senate by saying he intends to be "very,by merely shifting White from active"-in prosecuting for Negro his present post'to the new di-i CONFIRMS TROOPS voting rights. [vision. Since White already had 1 The Ramaliah broadcast con- T .. White, a 51-year-old native of been confirmed as an assistant at- firmed the troops were still i n - . workers engaged in soil the Jordanians have refused this right. The situation between Israel and Syria also was a troublesome one for Hammarskjold to face. Israel has complained that local Syrian commanders have ignored an agreement and continue to attack FIFTH ORADKS at Edaerlon School are using pine cones to make pl.ques with a Thanksgiving " ' s ' Gt n °M±n^ Ta TM" °«*°*TM. *J1 Foster, Sandr, Halvorson Says Shortage Of Funds Cuts Road Plans Philadelphia, is a former law torney general this 'would have'Jordan, partner of''Rep. Hugh Scott (R- eliminated all possibility of a ' Pa.), one of the leaders of the southern challenge to' the nomin- bipartisan civil rights bloc in the ation. House, LEADING OPPONENT High Israeli sources predicted the crisis between Israel and Jordan might worsen within the next ease the .Hammarskjold leaves.New York The Senate Judiciary Commit- tration decided to go through the - f f tee, which must pass on the nom-, formality of having White resign suuatlon ination, is headed by James O. from his present job and then sub- Eastland D-Miss.), a ' leading op- milling his new appointment to' F r i d a v . and an Amman, Jordan, ponent : of the civil rights law the Senate for action, passed by Congress this year. : White*;, an assistant attorney gen- T ° U S E PRESEN T STAFF eral, 'helped draft the orders, proclamations and other memor- White was expected, to form the dispatch said he ' would arrive there Sunday in response to a cable from the government of In his new civil rights post, Kin S Hussein. LONDON (UP)'--:'School children in the Soviet Union's Russian anda issued by President Eisenhower when he ordered federal troops to e'nforee school integration in Little Rock, Ark., in Sep- aid funds will postpone at least | scheduled for rebuilding during two major road-building projects this fiscal year will be delayed in the Flathead and will probably until after July 1, 1958 reduce the size of several more. ' Halvorson added nucleus of his staff from the attorneys in the present civil rights section of the department's criminal division, which is now responsible for prosecution of civil The White House announced his n 8 hts V1 ° latlons - United Nations observers in the No Man's .Land between Jordan and Israel watched through the night over the flood-lit barriers despite Jordan's announced intentions of ignoring the truce or; ganization until Col. Byron T. pro- improvement and drainage jects near the border. Damascus dispatches said Syria regarded this work as a breach of the armistice agreement. A Syrian military spokesman also accused five Israeli soldiers last night of infiltrating into Arab territory yesterday and opening fire on shepherds. . . Macmillan, Gail.ard Fail To Heal Rift constituent republic ho longer will! s 'an Halvorson of ' Kallspell, reasonable to expect that: these"and have to do homework on Sundays,'Montana Highway Commission| other projects will be cut in ^P ^ e C D n r y road s y s f em projects -=· -· ~ -- -" -.--,..-..- . . ,. ... . - i . f J"- ls Wiu os cut in size Wlll a]so bg curtailed Montana Moscow Radio said today. The broadcast heard · here said that the first from tion Monday morning's, Chill Sends Ike to Bed WASHINGTON (UP) -- President Eisenhower this morning was "resting comfortably" and "progressing very well' from the chill which sent him to bed yesterday afternoon, the White House announced. The White House issued the report at 8:55 a.m. EST. It also announced there would be a "medical statement on the condition of the President" later in the .morning. Associate press secretary Anne Wheaton said the President did not plan to keep any appointments today. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles filled in for him at a scheduled 9 a.m. Concerence with the visiting King of Morocco. Mrs. ,Wheaton · declined to comment on the Presidents' condition except to give this statement: "Later in the morning there will be a medical statement on the condition of the President. He is resting comfortably, had a good breakfast, and is progressing very well'." Dulles, came to the White House! to take care of the President's engagement with the King of Morocco. The meeting was held in the cabinet room of the White House. Mrs. Wheaton gave no indication of just when the medical statement would be forthcoming this morning. tha1 :-ito meet the- monetary problem of the Somers-South I Plans for the Somers-South sec- ^l VC !. r «°-i e . X ?lfA ne , d , that , muc . h ! recess appointment yesterday. The| White was graduated from Har-'Leary is replaced as chief truce supervisor. Only a few tourists strolled through the narrow bazaars of the Jordan section of Jerusalem to- effect of the lack of funds, nomination will he submitted for'vard University and the Univer- !^_r_ felt , ln the interstate and'Senate confirmation when COn-jsity of Pennsylvania.' He'-became Scott's law partner in 1933, and engaged in private corporate and tllSt it" 7 C * - - - P-. »».».* i* nv. v.i_r.i-i.L*- Aj^uukvii vr Lii~.il v. is primary road systems but that gress reconvenes in January. receives 57-per cent federal aid for What They're Saying By Uniled Press WASHINGTON - Dr. Vannevar £££ ^Idup (R-N.H.), in saying the Soviet Bush, in saying the National Security Council was inadequate to function as a central defense planning organization: "If I go to a hospital I don't want to be examined by a bunch World." of lawyers. I think we want to these; available "-'"federal' funds means that the federal money cannot-be used, Halvorson .explained. "On secondary system projects, each county will be curtailed but we aren't certain now how much munist objective 6*f world domination has placed the Free World in mortal danger: "The threat-to survival has never that be ,, said. "The re- be cutting the Halvorson explained that $2.4 million of the $3.3 million short- WjH . , - .···;;*-"'·· r v . , . \ '·;:·.· Leave School LITTLE .ROCK, Ark. (UP) -Giant C-130 troop carriers will take out of Arkansas tomorrow the last 225 troops of'the 101st Airborne Di-j vision who made it possible, with general practice for the next. 20' da y. Heavily armed guards patrol- years - . .' . . | I led the roads leading out of Jeru- ·In 1953, he was named U.S. at-|salem, and only persons with torney. for 'the Eastern District of special passes got through. School. The job of protecting the Negroes will 'be turned over to 900 National keep military planning in military hands." : - . WASHINGTON--Sen. Nathan F. Twining, in saying the Free World must meet the Russian challenge successfully or risk its very survival: "If war is thrust upon us we WASHINGTON -- Informed Navy sources, in saying the Navy may fir e Its first small earth satellite into space next week if all goes well: "It looks like we are all set -s (although) pin the date down." you can't will not affect the plans for building a new bridge over the Kootenai River at Libby. State highway commissioners had a hearing hi Libby on the project Oct. 29 and found general support for the proposed bridge RIO ' D E JANEIRO -- Louis Armstrong, in saying that final Time will n6 longer be available to marshal our resources." Because .of the Thanksgiving holidays, which begin tomorrow, the first possible test of the' quality of protection of the National Guardsmen will come next Monday. Association with the paratroopers has whipped the National Guards- Pennsylvania.: He served in that post until he became an assistant attorney general earlier this year. Officials Find Two Graves Looted PLADSTFIELD, Wis. (UP)--Local authorities today dropped their official investigation of butcher-slayer ! Ed Gein following the opening of jthe looted graves of two women. District Atty. Earl Kileen said last night the looting proved Gein's story that he obtained all but two Israeli officials .w.ere keeping a close watch on the Syrian border as .well as the Jordanian border. There -have be'en three. · shooting PARIS (UP) -- British Minister Harold Macmillan and Premier Felix Gaillard failed to heal the Anglo-French rift in eight hours of talks that ended shortly after midnight today. The stalemate threatened Gaillard's political future. The - two premiers met. again at 10 a'.m: today.(4 am. EST). with Gaillard battling against .time. He hoped.-to win'· some promise of British support before the National Assembly tore into his Algerian home rule bill at 1 p.m. (9 a.m. EST). .. frays on the -Syrian border: 'this %veek and Israel sources feared _, more . ' | Observers said the atmosphere was moire polite than cordial. Macmillan and British Foreign United Press, correspondent Eliav Simon reported in a Jeru- construction. The contract for the .men into a tough, thoroughly dis- new bridge is up' for letting next, month: The new bridge will be 13 feet higher than the present bridge. in the United States will take some time: "We · overnight CHICAGO--Sen. Styles Bridgesltime." can't change the people these things take ciplined outfit since last Sept. 25. At the top and in 1 command of the National Guardsmen is Maj. Gen. Edwin Walker, a Regular Army officer and commander of the Arkan- work will be completed by the sas Military District, time water hi f s the area next 1 If a11 of the troops--federal and spring. Target date for comple-! N ? tional Guardsmen -- were being tion ,is July, 1959. Estimated cost of the project is §350,000. U.S. Drives for Zero-Hour Of Launching Tiny Satellite Japanese Protest Ouster of Mayor TOKYO (UP) --' Somei 60 Jap-1 Sources close to the Navy Vanguard Project reported all in (UP) ~ The ! als ° Is'obtaining public testimony drove today toward from World War II hero Lt.-Gen nnr-niltl-.. _ _ _ _ . A r l _ l - r - * » . . _ _ * _ ,, · _ * United a zero-hour -- for launching its first tiny earth satellite:'' · possibly next'week 1 James H. Doolittle. salem, Israel, dispatch that the crisis between Jordan and Israel to refuse passage of a relief convoy for the Mount Scopus area, site of an Israeli school and hospital behind Jordan lines. Leary met last night with Premier David Bcn-Gurion and Fore- Secretary Selwyn Lloyd arrived at Gaillard's Matignon Hotel, residence escorted by a squad of motorcycle police. Shortly after the conference began high French government sources said Gaillard did not expect a large measure of agreement on North African and NATO pro- j grams, the two chief topics to be of his human trophiess in ghoulishi ign Minister Golda.Meir when re-,discussed before the conference raids on fresh graves on moonlight c ^ nt char S es and counter-charges ends at noon of border violations with Jordan withdrawn tomorrow, it might be a different story next Monday. There is talk of an organized gang of white'boys who have a "plan", to get rid of the Negroes when all) the troops leave. One white senior said he doesn't know who belongs to the gang, but as soon as he finds out, "I'll be one of them." nights. However, Wisconsin Gov. Vernon Thomson directed state investigators to continue their probe.* Thomson ordered State Atty .-Gen. Stewart Honeck to continue investigating "all the facts and circumstances" in the Gein case. The two graves were secretly opened yesterday by Waushara bounty officials. One grave was empty, the other contained a scattering of a woman's bones on top of the casket. were reported discussed. Israel took the view that Jordan had precipitated the current tenseness to impress other Arab nations. VISITING RIGHTS The rift in the grand alliance developed when the United States and Britain flew token arms shipments to Tunisia over French protests. They hoped to head off Russian arms to Tunisia; France ., , . . . . . . feared the allied arms would reach Another subject almost certain.^ Algerian rebels. tn come up for discussion between Israeli officials and Hammarsk- jold is that of Israeli rights under the armistice agreement to visit holy places in Jordanian territory, The anti-British feeling exploded into demonstrations against Macmillan on his arrival yesterday. Police swinging clubs broke up a demonstration by 2,000 riot- told the same group _ Russia is "steadily" closing the gap with thej anese university students staged a two-hour demonstration in front of the American Embassy today, protesting what they called "infringement of democracy" by the U.S. high commissioner on Okinawa. The demonstration followed yesterday's ousting of Naha's Communist Mayor Kamejiro Senaga by non-confidence was possible through changes in -the. local stitution by U.S. high- commissioner on Okinawa Lt. Gen, James B. Moore. a city Sssembly vote.' The vote Grand Jury Will Probe Gas Sales WASHINGTON (UP) -- A federal grand jury will begin investigating in a few days' antitrust complaints against natural gas distributors operating in .the _ Upper Midwest, the Justice De-j satellite program from Vanguard partment announced yesterday, .director Dr. John P. Hagan. it Scientists Dr. Vannevar and Dr. Edward Teller, "father" of the H-Bomb, called yesterday for .a missile speed-up. Bush said ( " ·----,/ ·**.!. vu"*^ t*.i^ ga^j win i mt; military superiority held by the Bush'^ee World. ' readiness at the Cape Canaveral,' "damaging" inter-service rivalry Fla. missile range for the space had hampered the program. Teller I o u r resources." "If war is thrust upon, us," lie said, "we will have to win it with the weapons in hand. Time will no longer be available to marshal shot with a. six-inch test "moon." said the Russians have or will have taxpayers Can Ignore One Line WASHINGTON (UP) -- Taxpayers can ignore one line in the 1957 Federal income tax forms-the one requiring itemization of I expense accounts. for Pacific. Northwest . Power Co. able. Simon reported. The Israelis claim ing youths near the BHt j sh and American embassies. Six persons were hurt and 200 arrested. Tension in connection with the Algerian rebellion flared into violence in Paris again last night and four persons were killed and eight wounded in three, separate gun battles. The fighting was between rival Algerian nationalists but one of the victims was Miss Louise Bedeshem, 30, of the Saar, Attorney Raps Public Power Job WASHINGTON (UP)--An attorneyiopment "is not presently avail- But they ; said variable factors, such as: weather, made the setting of an exact date impossible. The firing is scheduled for next month. shortly a ballistic missile accurate enough to hit an American city. The .Hungarian-born scientist said Russia had "won'a scientific In an interview last night, ' A i r j The government dropped the Force Secretary James H. Doug-1 requirement yesterday for listing las declared 'this country has no . . . evidence Russia could "attack in The disclosure came after a Pearl Harbor. But this was dis- "chill" forced. President Eisenhow-;Puted by presidential scientific er to cancel tonight's third 'Thins manpower adviser Dr. TTnwarrt T.' .tonight's third. "Chins Up" speech on national security. The President also' was to have been shown "some very significant" rocket-missile research results after the speech, at Cleveland. .The display, prepared by. the National ·Advi.sory, Committee for Aeronautics, included examples of rocket propulsion, new. types of engines arid high.energy fuels to throw new emphasis on America's effort to catch up with the Soviets. Meantime today the Senate pre- ar^dness, subcommittee 'planned in its far-teaching,investigation to get more information on the U. S. manpower adviser Dr. Howard L. Bevis. He said the Sputniks dealt the nation only a serious "propaganda defeat." : ' Bevis also said he suspected the nation, had, "lost a good deal"' in ... the. satellite race because Dr. 'J. Robert Oppenheimer had been denied access to -classified ' material on security grounds. -The President,- who was scheduled -to attend a North Atlantic Treaty " Organization "summit" meeting in Paris next month, urged a e .a a TMATT* NATO the near future with intercontinental ballistic missiles." He said, "It's important that we expense receipts,' although the query will remain on the tax forms on line 6-A. Internal Revenue .Commissionei 1 : Russell C. Harrington said the assure the country that everything itemization "would place too great Is being done to accomplish all a burden on many taxpayers" be- said today a proposed public power development on the embattled Snake River would be "bad development." The attorney;' Allan Smith of Portland, Ore., 'made the statement in (testimony prepared for presentation to the Federal Power. Commission. He asked the commission to push through final approval of Pacific .Northwest's plan for a private hydroelectric power project at the Mountain Sheep-Pleasant Valley Isite. ' , ' . . : . we can ^toward any defense that may be devised.", . Navy Vanguard scientists plan to shoot a fully instrumented satellite-in orbit in March. But the cause it was announced so late in the year. ' ' Harrington .warned, however, that taxpayers should keep acr curate records on their expense with a · , . -- -- · « - -- . -- _ w _ . uu ««· «.u^* C*\J^/dJOC Army; which was ordered to back; accounts for the 12 months startup the project, may attempt to ing Jan. 1 "so that for 1958 and later years they will be in a position to supply expense account information" to the government. The tax chief also said taxpayers would be required to .follow the launch one in January Jupiter-C rocket. For the .baby moon firing which may be made next week, the Vanguard Project .has already successfully tested all three 'stages The alternate project under present circumstances is bad development," he said. ! Smith said a suggestion that the commission postpone consideration of Pacific Northwest's application is based on the expressed hope that something better will turn up." ' 'He said any delay would "completely stop any development on this stretch of the Snake River." "Any of the claimed advantages of Nez Perce are .wholly '.·_ temporary," he added, "and will evaporr A commission examiner earlier ate completely if that · project can- thls year recommended that the not': be considered for construction company be given a license to construct the dam. Private power/boosters what the government to buiid a project at the Nez Perce site. Smith was scheduled to be the lead-off witness as the FCC opened oral arguments on the dispute. He said, his company's project would save the Northwest from a threat of power curtailment that has been "hanging over us every year since 1948."" customary practice of attaching Smith said the Mountain Sheep; to their returns a separate listing ductiye cooperation. Gen. Nathan F. Twining, chairman of the joint chiefs of staff, of deductible ,,, . Mch ' they received no reimbursement made in January to put from -'their employers. .This ap- up the 20-inch instrumented satellite, ., plies principally : to self-employed persons. Pleasant -Valley, proposal is "eco- in the foreseeable Future." "Mountain Sheep-Pleasant Valley an innocent bystander. UN Secretary To Visit East UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (UP) --; U. N. Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold will try to find some-';long range answers to war- causing problems on his trip to the Middle East, informed sources said today. · s ; ; The sources said he would Inpt limit his talks' with Middle East - V ,7 * , ~ ----·»· ' ~TM*~»r, *·»··*» . l**k · VB-AnO YT A V U · -i^iUUiC MOOv can be built now. and can put' the I leaders to the immediate : fire- waters of the Snake River,to. work J works on Israel's borders with nomically feasible and can be fi-gress. fill a power need in the Northwest, provide flood · control, employment and re'gional development," Smith said. ' The commission examiner's- recommendation that the full FCC approve Pacific Northwest's^ applica'- tioh came shortly after a proposal for federal development of the Hells Canyon reach of the Snake, was defeated in the last session ot Oon- nanced on a conservative/basis." · He said that while Pacific Northwest Is ready to go ahead with its project now the Nez Pcrce devel- Public power-minded legislators complained at the time that private power interests were {fefng ' "la-,,, ***. vored" Jjy the administration. ' JU.S. Jordan and Syria but would conduct " a sweeping review of the whole'Middle East situation. A U. N. spokesman announced yesterday Hammarskjold will leave Friday for Amman, Jordan. He will spend a week in the area and try to get to Israel, Lebanon, Syria and Egypt if he has time.. Foreign Exchange r Canadian .dollar, $1.03 ,15/16 in currency,

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