The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 9Click to view larger version
January 28, 1976

The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 9

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The Daily Inter Lake i
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Kalispell, Montana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 28, 1976
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Page 9
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state briefs Glasgow youth dies of exposure GLASGOW (AP) - A Glasrow teenager whose body was discovered in a field over the weekend died of exposure, Valley County Sheriff-Coroner Dan Taylor said Tuesday. Taylor said no foul play was suspected in the death of Richard Lafournaise. 16, whose body was found Saturday afternoon in a field about one mile north of the Glasgow Air Force Base. The victim's body was discovered by friends who reported he had wandered from the scene of a party the previous evening, sheriff's deputies said. Deputies said the low temperature Saturday morning was 16 degrees. Taylor said his investigation into the death was continuing. · Plugged chimney kills woman RED LODGE (AP) - A Red Lodge woman in her mid 60s died of monoxide poisoning in her home Tuesday afternoon, according to Chuck Adcock, Carbon County deputy sheriff and coroner. Adock said Mrs. Ann Sudar suffocated when the flue in a chimney eollapsed'and plugged the chimney. He said the blocked flue forced fumes from a gas heater back into the home. Adcock said no further investigation was planned. Coal The Daily Inter Lake. Kallspell, Montana, Wednesday. January 28, 1976 A--9 Montana road toll climbing \\\ Till' Assiwiutcd l*r«'Hs The deaths of four persons reported Tuesday raised the 1976 Montana highway fatality toll to seven, compared with nine on Jan. 28, 1975.' Two persons died Tuesday .of injuries sustained in weekend accidents", and two northern Montana men were dead when their automobile wa§ found smashed in a coulee near Havre on Monday. The Montana Highway Patrol said Raymond Kahm, 21, Anaconda, died Tuesday night in a Missoula hospital from severe head injuries received in a one-vehicle accident Saturday. Kahm had been under intensive care. The highway patrol said Kahm's jeep apparently missed a curve. The patrol said Patricia A. Gavinsky, 18, Billings, died of injuries sustained Sunday in a two-car collision a mile north of Billings. The young woman was a passenger in an auto driven by Timothy P. Hurst, 22, of Billings. Jar vis blasts wheat grading GREAT FALLS (AP) - Clyde Jarvis. of the Montana Farmers Union on Tuesday categorized this year's grading of Montana wheat as "the biggest ripoff since President Ford's embargo on sales to Russia." Jarvis said his ire was raised by the fact that federal inspectors allegedly were grading much of Montana's hard red winter wheat crop as yellow hard wheat because the wheat was bleached when rains interrupted the harvest last fall. Jarvis said the U.S. Department of Agriculture specifies that the grade of a subclass is to be determined by general appearance and texture, and the bleaching is to be overlooked. Hard red winter wheat sells for about 30 cents a bushel more than yellow hard, Jarvis said^ STORES APPAREL TMu a r E uum.T i CLEARANCE Selected groups of merchandise on Sale! . .·^first^h^|i^, quantities limited to --:' stock on hand. Priced as marked. --·"·""·""··"""""""^THEHZ^BB A D KALISPELL ONLY MENSWEAR CPO JACKETS . EftST 1 . 0 ALPACA LINED JACKET OilfEJlTCDO Brown or Egg Shefl Color OVWCA I CIIO Reg. 20.00 Aitorttd plakh R*9.24.99 ... LEISURE JACKETS SLACKS TIEO Assorted Colon I ICO Keg. 3.00 Brown or Blue Reg'. 17.99 . . ; in Cards, Deninu, Cottons and Cotlon.Blends, Auorted Cobn, »eg. 14.00 14.50. SQ97 $ 14" $9" $797 $497 $197 KNIT SHIRTS Reg.2.79102.99 KNIT SHIRTS COP JACKETS SWEATERS Short Sleeve Reg. 3.99 ... Assorted Plaids Reg. 12.99 Assorted Styles It Colors Reg. 3.99 ft 4.99 $ 2 97 CORDUROY JACKET Alp ° MLh "" CORDUROY JACKET Reg. 17.99 Pile Lined Reg. 19.99 $-|27 $-J97 . $ 5 97 $097 and W $ 9 97 GIRLS WEAR Col Reg. 19.00 lo 29.00 COATS *"" dSt ^- - c -°'° r ' |A(*|/CTO Assorted Styles Colors OAlfflVCIO Reg. 13.00to 15.00 ... PANTSUITS TODDLER DRESSES ! Cl APIfO Assorted Styles Colors 9LHUI%O Reg. 2.99 to 4.69 RflRCQ Colors of Blue or Pink JlMlifcO Reg. 9.99 $ 8 97 $1 4 97 $ 10 97 , $ 11 97 $ 3 97 ,o $ 6 97 $3" $127 $ I tO « 97 $ 9 7 WOMENS WEAR f*n«TC Full ler9th Assorted Stylet $OQ97 WUAIO Reg. 40.00 ........................................ fcW $1997 $O99* Ifa to fcfc ft ft · TO Regular Length Assorted Styles UUMIO Reg. g. 30.00 1» 60.00 PANTSUITS ^TM°"*- STyl " a. 18,001» IS.00 Assorted Colon * Stylet' Reg. 8.99 te 14.00 to 197 Colon of Big* or Comet ttg, B.99 , SWEATERS PAJAMAS SLEEPWEAR GOWNS $ 3 97 $ 6 97 $ 4 S Flannel A»«ort*d Colon R*9, 5.99 Reg. 4.99 to 8.99 . $397^697 Ml AdWHHfl r*l*r. Each ol l^*i« IKJM b* read j BOB FINLEY Opens campaign ·-. 'ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) .;:- The proposed 1,036-mile pipeline to flush granulated ; coal from Wyoming to Arkansas is drawing some of the heaviest flak from t h e S t . P a u l - b a s e d B u r l i n g t o n N o r t h e r n Railroad. "The coal slurry pipeline is designed to skim off the cream for one business, to the detriment of th« common carriers," James Walker, associate general counsel, said in an interview. Walker voiced views Finley seeking House reelection similar to those given a few w.eeks ago by BN Board Chairman Louis W. Menk. He predicted to a House committee that if his railway and others lost coal hauling to the slurries, "it could very well produce a rail debacle in the West comparable to the Penn Central's failure ..." Menk said the current brightening prospects for increased coal transportation were the best hopes for "keeping the industry off the federal dole." "We see these lines as d u p l i c a t i n g h a u l i n g capacity, and if the slurry lines go broke, someone in Washington will have to step in to make them operate," said Walker. With more than 25,000 from deep wells. That translates into about 6 billion gallons of water needed to keep the coal moving from Gilette, costs over 30 years., Rail officials dispute that. And Senate Interior subcommittee Chairman .,, ^,. tl . t , Sen. James Abourezk, D- Wyo.. to electrical gener- S.D., oiled a University of ating plants near White Illinois study'which be said Bob Finley, the incumbent for representative District 19, has filed for r e e l e c t i o n o n t h e Democratic ticket. D u r i n g t h e l a s t legislative session, Finley served on the P u b l i c Health and Welfare Committee, Highway Committee and the Select Committee on Gambling. In the period between sessions he has been appointed to the Interim Committee on State Pay Scale. He has been active in civic affairs for 30 years serving with Jaycees, Boy Scouts and has been a hunter safety instructor since the program began. He also is active-in local drama performances. He is retired from the State Highway Department. Kinley said he is con- cerned about the lack of communication between constituents during the legislative session and was instrumental in setting up the weekly news conferences with the local media. Finley and his wife have three sons. Jack and Jon, now residing in Columbia Falls, and James who is serving in the Navy. Finley is a veteran of World War II and served in the Air Corps in the European theatre. Bluff. Ark. The underground water supply, known as the Madison formation, isn't vast enough to satisfy slurry needs, say some critics who object to the envi- r o n m e n t a l i m p a c t . However, hydrologists disagree on the long-range effects. The battle over slurry crisscrosses the nation. The $750 million line is p r o m o t e d b y E n e r g y Transportation Systems Inc. (ETSI). The firm is owned 40 per miles of track, Burlington cent each by Bechtel Corp., Northern and two sub- a San Francisco-based construction sidiaries are the longest rail line in the nation, serving 19 states. And with a mix in other ventures such as coal and gas, oil and lumber, grazing and real estate development, it has l a r g e s t a k e s i n t h e economy of plains and western states. The proposed slurry is a prime issue in Wyoming, Montana, Nebraska and the Dakotas, because of the possible use of some 15,000- company, and Lehman Brothers, a New York investment firm. Kansas Nebraska Natural Gas Co. owns the other 20 per cent. Middle South Utilities, holding company for several firms, is pushing the slurry concept for economic reasons. Jerome Komes, Bechtel vice chairman, claims Middle South research indicates consumers would save $1( acre feet of water a year billion in transportation Prkes Good January 28 thru January 31,1976 concluded "coal slurry pipelines are not as inexpensive as Bechte! concluded." L e g i s l a t i o n b e f o r e ' Congress would grant coal pipeline firms right of eminent domain. If enacted, it would enable ETSI to cross ' tracks of nine separate railroads at 48 points between Wyoming and Arkansas. A r g u m e n t s f o r a n d a g a i n s t the line are numerous. Here is bow some of them shape up: ETSI sources estimate . the line could be built for some $750 million, and by burying it underground, disruption of farm and r a n c h l a n d w o u l d b e minimized. They contend that water drawn from as deep as 16,000 f e e t would be replenished naturally under the sometimes arid plains. Pipeline advocates also cite what they consider adverse environmental impact from long freight trains disturbing the tran- quality of small towns. Poly today in history By Associated Press Today is .Wednesday,. Jan. 28, the '28th day of". 1976. : i There are 338 dajsi left in the yeat?' : i- "- J Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1909, U.S. control in Cuba was ended. On this date: In 1596, the English navigator. Sir. Francis Drake, died on his ship off Panama. In 1807, Pall Mall in London became the first street in the world to be lighted by gas. In 1878, the world's first commercial telephone switchboard was installed in New Haven, Conn. Twenty-one subscribers were plugged in. In 1915, President Woodrow Wilson signed legislation creating the U.S. Coast Guard. In 1962, a U.S. unmanned spacecraft, Ranger 3, failed to make a lunar landing, passing the moon j at a distance of 22,000 miles.' Ten years ago: An actress once billed as the I world's most beautiful woman, Hedy Lamar, was charged with shoplifting in a Los Angeles store. Five years ago: A new government ruling the African country of Uganda after a coup banned public assemblies and political meetings. One y e a r ago: The Premier of Denmark. Poul Hartling, resigned after the parliament passed a no-confidence resolution by a one-vote margin. Today's b i r t h d a y s : Pianist Artur Rubinstein is 87. Artist Claes Oldenburg is 47. Thought for today: The luck of having talent isn't enough; you must also have a talent for luck -Louis Berlioz, French composer. 1803-1869. Bicentennial footnote: Two hundred years ago today. G e n e r a l George Washington congratulated a mariner. John Manly, on the large number of British ships he had captured and promised him a ' larger, more powerful vessel when one became available. According to legend, th« yard was established by Henry II as the distance from the point of his nose to Ihe end of his thumb. ester Knit Event! Save on Knits · Thread and Zippers 100% Polyester Select from famous maker 100% polyester double knits in ponte stitch, solid colors or 100% polyester warp knits in solids and fancies. All 60" wide In 2 to 5 yard lengths. Machine washable. Available Kalispell V"'-iwn and Poison Apparel Sections rtl say "Charge It". UM your 6ankAmeiica:d or as:er charge to charge all your Apparel weds. Your Choice From Our Selection Means Your Savings Rug Craft Yarn · Use lor crocheting, pot udders, rugs - many cialt ideas. 75V« rayon. 25% cotton · Coupon cash value 1/20 ol · Coupon good thru Saturday, January 31. 1976 Available XaiispeN Poison Fabric Sections 1 g^g|1HMIli'HUKl!^li(ll These ilems avalable BSB Stores in Kalispell and Poison. Open 9 am lo 9 pm daily, including Sunday. Always plenty ol Iree and easy parking. To insure ihat you pay oily tr-eadyert.sfid price ol any ,!en. mosl advised items at BiBa-ererrarkdedft'thir-.e adverMed P*K*. Trns ma^es it easier lor you and lor us