The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on November 26, 1957 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Kalispell, Montana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 26, 1957
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

AMVETS Activiate Kalispell Post Little Seeks Library Data HELENA. (UP)--A member of the Montana Library Service Commission has demanded release of a "suppressed" survey report which labels the condition of .Helena's library as "deplorable." Drf Amos R. Little said he would press the demand for a copy of the report during the city commission meeting. He said it is "preposterous" that a sampling of shelves by Dr. Frederick Wezeman of the University of Minnesota Library School "should' result in a reeommenda-i tion that 64 per cent of the books be destroyed as antiquated and useless." , '· PPL Will Pay $243,155 Tax Bill Citizens Place School Emphasis GREAT FALLS (UP) -- A four- county citizens conference here has recommended that more emphasis be placed on reading, writing, grammar, spelling and mathematics in the public schools. | The some 100 educators and about 'a half-dozen parents held the con- iference as part'of a statewide survey on school curriculum by the Montana Citizens' Committee for Schools. I · STATE AND LOCAL OFFICERS present for the activation of Kal- ispeil Post 27 of-AMVETS were, left to right, seated, Gene Glover, adjutant; Gordon Eisernan, second vice commander; E. L Minar, first vice commander, and Otto Kvaalen, provost marshal; standing, Bob Wolfe, second vice commander; J. A. McAndrew, 'local commander;--R. D. Shurtliff service officer; R. Naducci of Cut Bank, past state commander; D. L. Renken, chaplain; Hubert LaFrance Jr., finance officer,- Richard Brown of Helena, state commander; Louis Rivers of Helena, state adjutant, and Morris Allison of Columbia Falls, state vice commander. Thirty-five were present for the'charter presentation. Felt is a fabric produced by natting together such fibrous ma- erials as wools, hairs and furs, ccorditig to the Encyclopedia Jritanntca. Counterfeit Art Ring Fleeces Rich Texans -8 THE INTER LAKE, November 26', T 957 HOUSTON, Tex. (UP) -- Texas art lovers may have been fleeced of thousands of dollars by a counterfeit ring broken up by customs agents hi Paris, France, it was learned yesterday. , ' gain," and one each by "Utrillo," "Roualt," "Cezanne" and '"Baunir" promised to make a full report ·after completion of an investiga- and five other portraits by uni-|tion this week, dentified painters, was bound for. Miss Hargrove said French an unidentified 'picture trainer" police told her that more arrests in Houston. · · · · ' · . were "likely." WANT ADS BRING RESULTS The ring dealt in "originals" byj The dealer, Identified by Paris "old masters" that turned out to i police as Adrianus Van Najaatten, be clever copies. A shipment of the bogus paintings, bound for Houston, was seized and a.Dutch merchant arrested. a Dutch national, was charged with selling counterfeit p a i n t i n g s through agents in the U. S. Miss Hargrove said the paintings] News of the ring that may have i were to be delivered to Houston swindled ; rich Houston and Texas collectors out of thousands of dollars came from Rosette Hargrove, an NEA staff correspondent In Paris in a; transoceanic telephone by air after arrival in this country. She. said each painting had a value of 25,000 francs -- about $30 in U.S. money -- but could i be sold for possible thousands of dollars to . unsuspecting and in- First Chronometer ; First successful chronometer was made in London in 1761. Its inventor, John Harrison, experimented more than 20 years before perfecting the precise time-keeping in-i strument. I expert art lovers. call to The, Houston P ( ress, Scripps Howard daily. Miss Hargrove said the . ship-.l . Miss Hargrove told the press ment of paintings, which include |French authorities were "reluc- five by "Renoir,"'two by "Gau-j-tant" to discuss the case but GRAHAM'S For Frigidaire · Ranges · Refrigerators · Freezers · Dishwashers Terms Phone SK 6-3312 WAKE UP RARIN' TO GO Without Nagging Backache Now I Yoa cnn (jet the fast relief you need from najrEing: backache, headache and muscular aches and pains that often cause restless nights and miserable tired-out fee!ings. When these discomforts come on with over- e^ertion or stress and strain -- *tm want relief-- -want it fast! Another disturbance may bu milrf bladder irritation following wrong food and : lrink--often setting up B restless uncomfortable feeling. For iiuick relief got Doan's Pltls. They work fast in 3 separate ways: 1. by speedy pain-relieving action to ease torment of nagging backache, headaches, muscular aches and "pains, 2, by their soothing affect ou Dladder'h'ritatlon. 3^ by their mild diuretlo action tending to increase output o£ the 15 miles of kidney tubes. Find out how quickly this S-way mcdiclna goes to work. Enjoy a #ood night's sleep *nd the same happy relief millions have for over 60 years. Ask for new, larec size and save money. Get Doan'a Pills today! NEW INTERCEPTOR V-8 (with Precision Fud NEW CRUISE-0-MAT1C DRIVE (world's raw* versatile "automatic") \v team saves up to 15% on gas! n Not only do yon save gas, yon get better take-off power,,.greater passing power. Here's the story: Thanks to its all-new design, the new Ford Interceptor V-8 engine (up to 300 lip) with Precision Fuel Induction baa saving ways just by itself. AH fuel-air routes .to the combustion chambers are streamlined for" more eren"fueling and Instant GO. But team it with new Cruise-O-Matic--the world's most versatile "automatic"--and you can save up to 15% on gas! Greater acceleration,from standing starts and greater passing power are other benefits you'll reap from this great Thrift-and-Power Train. Try it at your Ford Dealer's soon. The first installment of Pacific Power Light company's total property tax bilj of $243,155/ in Flathead County will be paid Friday, according to Robert R. Gordon, Kalispell district manager for the power company. , Gordon said the 1957 tax was up 13 per cent over a year ago, re-1 fleeting Pacific Power's expansion of electric and telephone facilities in the county. A check for $123,979 will be presented to County Treasurer Freda Shanahan for the first half payment due Nov. 30. The second installment is payable next May 31. The Flathead County payment was the company's largest in Montana and the third largest single tax bill within the county, Gordon said. PPL taxes this year in the county are more than double those paid in 1954,: Gordon also will'forward checks for the company's tax payments in Lincoln and Lake counties. The Lincoln County total of $34,242, covering the company's electric service in the Libby area, was up 23 per cent over last year. Lake County, where PPL provides telephone service in the Polson area, will be paid $32,130 for the year, an 8 per cent increase over 1956. Statewide, Pacific Power Light will pay $316,637 to six counties for 1957 property taxes, a 16 per cent increase' over last year. The Increase reflects the company's $2,305,000 investment for improvements in electric and telephone service now on the tax rolls. The company became a new taxpayer this year in two Montana counties. Big Horn and Yellowstone, covering its new heavy- duty transmission line between southern Montana and Wyoming. Through a connection with Montana Power Co. at Billings, this new line links Wyoming-Colorado power systems with the Northwest Power Pool. Godfrey Makes Forced Landing FINDLAY, Ohio (UP) -- Radio- television entertainer Arthur Godfrey made a forced landing here in his DC-3 plane after the right engine developed trouble. ' Aboard the Godfrey plane were the entertainer, Gov. and Mrs. Milward Simpson of Wyoming, Godfrey's co-pilot and an Eastern Airlines captain. The landing was uneventful and the party continued to Chicago in State Bans Shoe X-Rays HELENA (UP--The State Board of Health has "prohibited the use of installation of X-ray shoe fitting devices as a protective measure to the people of Montana." The Board of Health said the measure was taken to protect "especially the children, from the harmful exposure to radiation which exists in these devices." The action was taken, the board said, to-protect the state against a possible influx of the machines, anticipated hi view of the fact that their use has recently been prohibited in many states, particularly in he East, The board has been receiving inquiries regarding Montana requirements for the use of the devices. "With the increase in radiation hazards, because of nuclear radiation, all X-ray procedures require that their need be determined,' the Board of Health said. They added that all equipment should be used only by trained persons. The board also reviewed revised swimming pool regulations but postponed action until the next meeting. a plane owned by the Ohio Oil Co. The field is operated by the oil company for its planes. A mechanic and Godfrey's copilot flew back here yesterday to repair the engine: ' PUT IT IN CLASSIFIED AND WATCH IT SELL Great Falls Breweries, inc. Fall), Montati* GREAT FALLS SELECT gets right to the heart of entertaining TX r-\ A/\\J 1 K^ «^Cf55* - - Ni NOTHING NEWER IN THE WORLD " v. ProvecTand approved around the world 1 '·;·' ? ' '··' '·'· ·" :' '·.''' " ' · · · · . ' ' :;; F.OJV.F. GAREY MOTOR COMPANY, 18 First Ave. East - Dial SK^30ll ARONSON MOTORS, Libby RYGG FORD, Whitefish Only Ford Dealers Sell \C*7)~ USED CARS AND TRUCKS m? Take home a pack of GREAT FALLS SELECT and you'll be ready for company. Both cans and bottles of this fine beer pour the handsomest glasses of friendly cheer you ever saw. Keeping GREAT FALLS SELECT in the house is the quick and easy way to bid your friends welcome. '' · " · · ' · ' · - , · · And when you go out for a good time, order this same quality beer oh tap, in cans or bottles--served to your table. v / VISITORS; ALWAYS WELCOME at pur modern brewery.' Guided plant tours 10:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m., 2:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. LC.t*l -SELECT is always * because it

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