The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on July 14, 1958 · Page 3
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 3

Kalispell, Montana
Issue Date:
Monday, July 14, 1958
Page 3
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ed ye led ho dr( ·;. er Tlj th in! va Ci tt 1 m hi 3 County Releases Budget Figures Ini Estimated preliminary budget fig- the ; urges released this morning by the Tlathead County Board of Commissioners show a slight increase in tilt mill levy In 1958-59 fiscal year. The basic levy Js expected to be W to 80 mills' as compared with 27.532 during the last fiscal year. An additional special 5-mill road levy approved by voters la the primary election will bring the total levy to between 30 and 35 mills. ·The special levy will raise an estimated $125,000 to be used to match itirplus federal funds available to counties oa a matching basis. The board Is awaiting an opinion by the county attorney on whether the levy would sppJy to all property In the county or Jf urban property would be excluded. Commissioners are expected to complete tha preliminary budget by 5 p.m. today. Budget estimates are based on a property valuation of $25,000,000 as estimated by Grant S. Campbell, county assessor. Total estimated expenditures for the fiscal year Is $1,546,303 a* comapred with lost years figure, $1,316,175. Estimated expenditures In the general fund total $501,288. Much of in* Increase In this fund from last year's budget total of $481,932 was due to salary Increases for county officials. Other fund estimates are: Hoad, $328,890; bridge, $63,720; poor, $296,560; fair, -$46,700; extension service, $22,145; county airport, $41,650; noxious weeds, $23,470; land classification, $50,000; county library, $24,230; bond sinking, $14,800; and bond interest, $4,850. The board scheduled a meeting with the county airport board this morning to make a possible downward adjustment in the airport budget figure. Including the special road assessment and the unadjusted airpoi-t figure, the total mill levy is 35.663. Of the total estimated expenditures of $1,546,303, the amount to be raised by taxation totals $893,615. Weather Facts temperatures nifd- :y a brief cooling but Job Service Opens Office on Shore Tha Poison office of the Montana State Employment Service opened a field office last %veek at Yellow Bay Community clubhouse to assist In recruiting and directing cherry pickers to growers on the East Shore In Lake County, Chauncey Biffle, Poison employment office manager, said. Dale Maughan and A. J. Hamilton o! iha Poison office are manning the Yellow Bay field station, he reported. The telephone number of the station Is Yukon 2-2376. Cherry pickers on the East Shore are urged to us« (he Yellow Bay ftatloa to obtain job Information and referral to growers needing pickers. Biffle said. He said prospective pickera coming from Pol- eon and Kalispell should contact their respective Employment Service office Inr those- cities for current Information on tha needs for cherry pickers. City Issues Four Building Permits City engineer's office has issued four building permits, one with a value of $18,000 for the remodeling of a business establishment. Jerry Cole, contractor for Akers Grocery, 302 Second AVG. West, obtained a permit for remodeling of the store building and an upstairs apartment at a cost of $18,000. Permits were also Issued to Frank McEUvain for remodeling of the Interior of a residence at 570 Second Ave. East-North, at a cost of $1,200; to John A. Smith to build a garage at a cost of $500, and to L. A. Meyers for $200 worth of remodeling. FIVE-DAY FORECAST EAST OF DIVIDE -- Temperatures will average two to six degrees below seasonal. Hjslng' temperatures midweek followed by brief cooling then wurmor again by end of week. Period of showers after midweek, otherwise generally fair except a few scattered local thundensliowers. Normal maxl- ^^^F^RSE^e^t^ si.OTs.n 11 --'"* or a }iule bel ^ v week followed warmer again by" end of woek""iijo«"iry fair weather. Few scattered local tliundersiiowers after mid-week. Normal maxlmums 63 to B8, Normal minimums 50-55, EAST OF DIVIDE -- Mostly cloudy north nnd cast and variable cloudiness southwest this afternoon with Intermittent rain north and showers south. Considerable cloudincBR with scattered showers cast and south early tonight with decreasing cloudiness into lo- ntght. Continued cool. Htnlis this afternoon S5-G5. Lows tonight 40-50 Partly cloudy tomorrow and EllgHUy warm-- Highs QO-70. E3T OF DIVIDE -- Partly cloudy this aftcrno6n, tonight ond tomorrow. Showers nenr divide this afternoon and tonight. Continued cool this afternoon and tonight. Hiahs this afternoon 60-70. Lows tonight 40-50. Slightly warmer tomorrow. Highs 05-75. FLATHEAD -- Partly cloudy , this afternoon, becoming fair tonight'.and, tomorrow. High today, 72. Low tonielvt, 45. High tomorrow, 75-80. High yejtot- cipltnlion in last 24 hours. Suns'et. 8:34 p.m. Sunrise, 4:52 a.m. Relative humidity, 45 per cent Noon tempera- hire, Cl per cent. THE TABLES Around Montana By United Fic» CIVITAN SPEAKER HELENA -- John B. Bond o Clarksville, Tenn., president o£ Civ Han International, spoke to the Hel Icim Clvltain Club today. Bond is t chemistry and physics professor a Austin Piay State College, in darks ville. Slntlon Billings 78 Belgrade _ 70 Broadus , «o Butte ,, GG Cut Bank 65 Dillon 7G Driimmond 71 Glasgow 71 Great Tails : 69 Havre .._ 60 Helena - - 74 Kallspell ..' ,, »,,..__ 09 Lcwlstown 68 Livingston 73 Miles City 7fi Miisouln 73 W. Yellowstone .".. 77 Whitehall ,, 78 Mnx Mm PCI Simpson Lumber Files With Clerk Articles o! filed Friday Incorporation were with the Fiathead County clerk and recorderd fay directors of the H. E. Simpson Lumber Co. The firm was Incorporated with $50,000 In stock in 500 shares at $100 a share. Each of the directors, H- E. Simpson of KalispeU, John Hammott of Kalispell and William Walterskirchen of Kalispell, has subscribed to one share. Chicago ,,-- 78 Denver .- ^ sa tos Angeles ._,._ _....,,,,_ 82 Mp!s,-sr Paul _ S3 New Orleans ., SO New Yorfc City _, 82 PhoqntX .,..,,._ ; 1H Seattle, ,..._ .,.._ 78 Miami .,,...., _ _ 87 40 47 S3 42 43 44 3D 53 4G 51 44 45 43 47 53 42 40 45 71 50 fiS 64 7B 70 B!i 56 80 .OD .02 T T .05 .01 .42 .81 BINEHART DIES DEER LODGE -- Funeral sci'v ices wcfo pending today for Pau paymond Rlnehoct. 48, who diea Saturday In n 6re5at Falls hospital Rinchart, who U survived by hi. wife, a son arid daughter, suffem a brain injury when lie fell from a 15-foot scafford Friday aftcrnooi In Deer Lodge. CRISAFULLI RITES GLENDIVE (UP)-Funeral serv ices were this morning for Joe Crisafulli, 72, retired Glendive Mer cantile operator. . Crisafulli in 1S46 produced one f i f t h of the U.S. frozen com-on-the cob. Ho was a native of Italy and built a successful business from from a front-room grocery store, BOURLAKIS NAMED GREAT FALLS -- Angelo Bdur lakis of Missoula has been elected governor of the Montana blstrlc Order of Ahepa at the final bus! ness meeting of the organlzetion's 23rd annual convention here yesterday. Mrs. Pete Lambros o£ Missoula was nained district governor of the Daughters of Penelope which is the women's auxiliary to the state Order of Ahepa. Bourlakls succeeds George Damaskos of Missoula while Mrs GLASS OF MILK A DAY You'll aay one glassful isn't enough! But to thousands of children overseas, who rarely know how it feels to have a full stomach, it's like a _ gift from heaven. Some will gulp it down. Others have to be taught to like this white liquid they can't remember ever havingtasted. Providing a glass of milk a day for millions of children is one of the vital aid programs carried on by America's 8 great faiths Protestant, Catholic and Jewish. It's only one small phase of programs that save countless lives overseas. Support your faith's OVERSEAS AID PKOGRAM. PROTESTANT Share Our Surplus Appeal CATHOLIC Bishops' Clothing Collection JEWISH UJA Rescue Fund Publighedasapublicserviceineo- operation with The Advertitina Council and the Newspaper Advertising Executives Association. J. Neils Strike Continues Today The strike of some 1,000 mill- workers at the J. Neils Lumber Co. mill at Libby today appeared destined to continue at least until Wednesday. A union-management meeting has been scheduled, for Wednesday morning on union demands for a 30-cent an hour package wage Increase. Members of the AFLr- CIO MIHworkers Union walked off their jobs Thursday. Out of Place CHARLESTON, W. Va. (UPD -When Gov, Cecil JL Underwood appointed state historian Kyle McCor-r mick to the Governor's Traffic Safety Advisory Committee, McCormick wasn't sure he belonged in such company. "I never owned or drove an automobile in my life," he said. NOTICE OP DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP NOTICE ' IS HEREBY GIVEN that the partnership heretofore existing between us, WESLEY W. KLEINHANS and B E R N A R D STURM, heretofore carrying on business under the firm name and style of ACE HEATING SERVICE, at 278 North Main Street, Kalispell, Montana, of the County of Fiathead, has been dissolved by mutual consent as and from the 10th day of July 1958. All debts due to and owing by said late firm will be received and paid respectively by Wesley AY. Kleinhans, who will continue to carry on said business under the firm name and style of ACE HEATING SERVICE. DATED this 10th day of July 1958. ' WESLEY W. KLEINHANS BERNARD STURM Subscribed and sworn to before me this 10th day of July, 1958. HELEN M. KINGTON, Notary Public for the State of Montana Residing at Kalispell, Montana. My Commission expires July 22, 1960. (July 14, 21, 28 August 4.) John Erickson, Poison, Dies POLSON (1LNS) -- John Eridc- son, 78, a former resident of Finley Point, died Friday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Frank Lawtv ence, of El Cajon, Calif. He was born at Arbika, Sweden on July 28, 1879. He came to the United States in 1902 and that same year married Gunda OJsen In Chicago. He was a Baptist minister and was active in the ministry In Massachusetts, Illinois and the Dakotas. . He came to Poison in 1934, after retiring from the ministry. . He lived liere until 1942, when he moved to Seattle." .He 'has ''lived in California for two years. Ho'is survived by 10 children, 41 grandchildren and three great- grandchildren. His four sons are tha Rev. Victor Evickson of Monmouth. 111., William of Oakvlile, Wash., Stanley o£ Seattle and Roy of Missoula. His six daughters are Mrs. Victor Wise of Seeley Lake, Mrs. Ray Parsons of Poison, Mrs. Ray Tudor of Winslo\v, :J Wash., Mrs. Florence Bayne of El Sobrante, Calif., Mrs. Ray Pierce of Englewood, Calif., and Mrs. Lawrence. · Funeral services will be Thursday at Retz Chapel in Poison, with the Rev. Elvin Nelson o£ the Polson Baptist Church officiating. Burial will ba Jn Lakevlew Cemetery beside the grave of his wife. Marriage Licenses Fiathead County clerk of court issued marriage-licenses Friday to Clifford John Swallow, 19, of KalispeH and Lois Carter, 18, o£ Kalispell and David Zauner, 21, of KalispeU and Rosalie Ann Tollefson, 20, of Kali- spel!. A marriage license was Issued Thursday to Loron E, Carding, 24, of Kalispell and Rena Caroline Everett, 17, of Kalispell, Emergency Meet WASHINGTON (UPD -- President Eisenhower summonea Democratic and Republican congressional leaders to the White House today for a (2:30 p.m. ETC) meeting on tho Iraq crisis. Farmer's Return "MONTPTLIER. Vt. (-UPD -- A sU(dy.pC 188 Vermont farms slKJwed that farmers were getting a return of 73 cents an hour for their work. Lambros replaces Mrs. George Pappas of Suite. The Greek society selected Butte for its JSoff convention and delegates voted to have the now offi- cex's select tho exact date. LEGION. MEETING M1SSOULA -- The 40th annual convention o£ the Montana Department of {he American Legion will begin here Thursday. Among the speakers at the four- day session will be national commander 'John S. Gleason Jr., Chicago, ami Preston J., Moore Still- wnter, Okla., a candidate for commander this year.. The Legion Auxiliary will hold its 38lh annual convention on the same day. ACCEPT OFFER" -· MISSOULA -- Employs of Intermountain Lumber Co. have voted to accept an offer of five cents per hour wage Increase. Acceptance of the company offer was recommended by the bargaining commltteo of local 2685, Lumber and Sawmill Workers Union, AFL-CIO. The working agreement also provided for six paid holidays. The agreement covering about 250 employes is to be effective until June 1, I960. Browning Starts Cleanup Campaign BROWNING (UP!) -- An all-out cleanup and spray campaign began today in an effort to curb a vicious polio epidemic that has already claimed the first of 13 victims stricken with the dread disease. Bonnie Lee Everybodytalksabout becamo the 13th victim- Emily Walters, 4, twin daugUtei ant{ one of nine children of the James Walters; died Saturday morning. The child was in an iron lung in Great Falls, 125 miles from Browning. The Walters child was the first victim of the epidinilc which struck four weeks ago. Tho clean-up campaign Hospital Notes KALISPELL Visiting hours: 2:30 p.m. (o 4 p.ui. and 7 P.m. to 8:30 p.m. ADMITTED SAKKINEN, Darlene M., Kall- POUJNGEIt, Mrs. Frank, West Glacier. KHUDDE, Plains. Cynthia L o u i s e , scheduled for Browning, the nearby Starr community and in Little Badger and Heart Butte. Tribal Secretary Iliff McKay has isked tho elder tribesmen sponsor- ng the Aug. 1-4 North American Indian Days to cancel the-annual celebration,or at least . So far about 4,000 persons have been Inoculated with the first shit of Salk po]to vaccine. Doctors and nurses worked yesterday and started in administering shots again his morning. Obituaries George W. Phillips (Lewistown. They celebrated their ^* - · e old en \u p rT rli n on TV^TOVC Q-T» i ^ t» Union Label ST. ALBANS, Vt. (UPD--The Vermont Labor Council voted unanimously that delegates must have a union label in their suits to gain admittance to next year's convention. Funeral services for George W. Phillips, 77, -were in the Johnson Chapel Saturday by James W. Hester, minister of the Church o£ Christ. Pallbearers included Dale Logan, Lloyd Welty, Ed Anderson, Albert Johnson, Edward McDonald and Homer Meaehem. Burial was in Glacier Memorial Gardens. { · George Walter Phillips was born in Winterset, Iowa, April- ^20, 1881, a son of Jonathon S. and Amanda Ettsin Phillips. When he was three years old he came with his parents to Montana and settled near Buffalo. He received his education and grew to manhood there and on Marcli 11, 1908, he riiarried Amy E. Eudora in + MARKS THE SPOT These Are the Dates When Hail Storms Struck, and Crop Losses were reported in July in Montana Last Year. FLATHEAD COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL THEHON J. SriLLKAW, ASM. SECRETARY High School BnUritav KALISPELL, MONTANA Can For Bids: , · The Board of Trnsteei for the FUitteict County Hi»h School win receive sealed bids for the delivery of 1W,«« t«IJons, mow or less, ol No. 6 Fuel Oil to meet SUndtrd specifications. Oil to be delivered In tank-truck lots on order of the Board. Bids are returnable to the wmjerslgned by 5:00 P.M. July 22, 19SS at his office in the Vocational Building at the Fiathead County High School, The Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. BOARD OF TRUSTEES ·FLATHEAD COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL By Theron J* Stillman, Assistant Secy. Vocational Building ·*'- Kalispell, Montana JULY Tues, Thu ·aw golden wedding anniversary last March. They continued to live and farm in the Judith Basin until 1946 when they retired and came to Kallspell to make their home. ^ They lived at 1436 Fifth Ave. East. Mr. Phillips is survived by his wife, Amy, in Kalispell; one. daughter, Mrs. J. W. Rayfleld, Warwick, Va.; 'four sons, Dale E. in Kalispell, Marvin G. in Hobson, Howard W. fii Arcata, Calif,, and Earl- A. in Windham; 11 grandchildren and three great- grandchildren. He is also survived by one brother, John Phillips, in Stanford, and two sisters, Miss Mattia Phiiiips and Mrs, Bessie Bradley, both in Hobson. * Mr. Phillips died Wednesday In a Kalispell hospital. DeFRIES, Mrs. George, Kalispell. WITHROW, Joseph, Kalispell. GARDNER, Albert T., Columbia Falls. HIGSOM, Robert F., Columbia Falls. BRITTENHAM, Mrs. Marvin D-, Columbia Falls. DEWIT, Marjorie Louise, Columbia Falls. FRENCH, Mrs. Dean L., Columbia Falls. EEINKE, Mrs. Hans, Kalispell. NORRIS, Mrs. LcRoy, Kalispell. KIMBALL, Oliver E., Rollins. DISCHARGED BLANCHARD, L y n n Marie, Kalispell. MOSLEY. Shirley J., Kalispell. WHITE, Frederick A., Kal'ispeii. PETERSEN, Jerry D., Kalispell. DUNHAM, Mrs. Harley W., and baby, Kalispell. PETERSON, Mrs. Donald and baby, Kallspell. RUFF, Ervin L., Kalispell. POXER, WiHiam D., Columbia Falls, HUMPHREY, Mrs. Adon, Coram. CAMPBELL, Mrs. James a n d baby, Kalispell. WEHR, Mrs. James, Kalispell. WEISS, Mrs. Wilbur, Somers. RORAGEN, Lauren Mark, Kali- spall, SHELLEY, Mrs. Steven and baby, KalispoII. McSHANE, Mrs. Robert, Bigfork. Whitefish Memorial ADMITTED LENCE, Ross, Whitefish. VOIGT, Dale William, WhltefisU. KARNES, Carl, Kalispell. PENNECARD, Mrs. Florence, Whitefish. VOISE, Mrs. Donald, Whitefish. DISCHARGED BERGAN, Mrs. Abel, Klamath Falls, Ore. BLUE, Mrs. Dorothea, Whita- JjjIHNTER LAKE, Mondoy, July 14,1958 Announcer Lies for 30 Hours t Before Accident Is Noticed GLENDIVE (TJP1) -- A tcenaged radio announcer who survived nearly 30 hours exposure alone In a wrecked automobile has begun another battle for his life. Robert Biedrzycki, 19, Glendive, was critically hurt early Saturday when his convertible careened out of control into a dry irrigation ditch about 13 miles west of here. Mrs. Bjornrud Dies at Age 75 Anna Elizabeth Bjornrud, 75, died in Kalispell Saturday morning. Sho was the wife of Hans Bjornrud and she and her husband made their home east of the Kalispell city limits. She was a native of Prince Albert, Sask., Canada, and .came to tlie Fiathead when five years old with her parents. They "lived in Demersville. With the exception of several years spent in Spokane she had made her home in the Fiathead area since. Surviving Mrs. Bjornrud are her husband, Hans, at the family home near Kalispell; two sons, Earl Boyd of Kelso, Wash., and Roy Corville of Inglewood, Calif.; one daughter, Mrs. Julius Splttler of Seattle, Wash.; six grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Funeral sex-vices for Mrs. Bjornrud have been set for tomorrow at 2 p.m. at Waggener Campbell Chapel, with burial to follow in Conrad Memorial Cemetery, fish. HOKE, Mrs. Wayne, Manheim, Pa. CORSE, Mrs. Phillip and baby, Columbia Fails. SMITH, Mrs, William, Columbia Falls. . . . . FREDERICKSON, Mrs. Bert, Whitefish. PUT IT IN CLASSIFIED AND WATCH IT SELL NOTICE OF PKOBATE OF WILL n the District Court of the Eleventh Judicial District of the State of Montana, In and for the County of Fiathead. No. 6277 CHARLES J. JELLISON, Deceased. Pursuant to an Order of said Jourt, made on the 2nd day of July, 1958, notice is hereby given that the 15th day of July, 1958, at 10:00 o'clock A. M., of said day at the Court Room of said Court, at the Courthouse ju the County oE Flat- liead, has been appointed as the time and place for proving the Will of said Charles J. Jellison, deceased, and for hearing the application of Romona JelHson for the issuance to her of Letters Testamentary when and where any person Interested may appear and congest the same. Dated July 2, 1958. . ! JACIE WILLIS, Clerk. i By /s/NEVA FOY, Deputy Clerk. July 3, 8 and 14 I Outnumbered BURLINGTON, Vt, (UPD--Ver. mont residents continue their battle to outnumber dairy cows in the state. The Extension Service reports the state population at 376,000 and dairy cows at 301,000, but'the're are 422,000 young dairy animals. · 1 Liquor Charge Ray Kenneth Line, 19, of Kali- spall, an-aigncd before Justice of the Peace Henry Madsen Saturday on a charge of furnishing liquor to a minor was fined $100 and when the fine was not paid, :ID was remanded to the custody of the sheriff. To Visit Here Kenneth S. Agevter, director of admissions at Shattuq School, Faribault, Minn,, will visit alumni and patrons of the school in Kalispell on Sunday and Monday, J«3y 20 and 21. This, according to officers, occurred between midnight and 4 a.m. Saturday. Two modest tourists from Seattle, Wash., found the wreckage about 8:30 a.m. Sunday. Biedrzychi lay Jn a local hospital -- fighting to recover^frnm two punctured lungs, one of which was collapsed, a broken leg, broken ribs, a dislocated hip and other injuries. A doctor said the young man's condition was so critical that surgeons dared not operate. From the time of the accident until his discovery, Biedrrycki lay in the nearly totally-wrecked car. The heat during the peak daytima periods reached as high as 95 degrees. At night it dropped to around 50. Other motorists failed to spot Hie wrecked car from U. S. Highway 10 because when the vehicle careened into the empty canal after Biedrzycki apparently fell asleep and landed under a bridge. Shade from the bridge and from the apparently undamaged top of the wrecked convertible helped keep the young man from the worst ravages of the burning sun in the dry, desert-like country. Throughout most of his ordeal Biedrzycki apparently remained conscious. It was his feebly waiving arm that finally attracted rescuers. The rescuers were a Mr. and Mrs. Johnson of Seattle, Wash. Nobody knows their first name. They resumed their vacation after brief identification and the errand of mercy that took young Biedrzycki to the hospital. A flat tire way turn out to be a life-saving 5 factor. It. was this that caused the Johnsons to stop on the roadway. While her husband fixed the flat, Mrs. Johnson walked over to a nearby bridge. It was from there that she spotted the wreckage. Even then, she told authorities, she would have paid it no mincl -until she saw the young man's arm gesturing in a desperate bid for help. Waives Hearing | William Everett Hlnkel waive;!'* preliminary hearing in the court of Justice o£ the Peace Henry Madsen Saturday on a charge of first degree burglary. He is charged with burglarizing the 'Nyack'Bar.- He was placed under $5,000 bond and remanded to the custody of the sheriff when he failed to furnish bond. Fire Call Kalispell firemen answered a call to 1047 First Ave. East Frkb .·· at 9:29 p.m. where a short \v^3 ·.·-·· ported In a television set. 20 27 It costs no more to insure early! And be sure! Insure now and pay at harvest time. Remember HAIL insurance is the only thing that will stop HAIL as far as losses are concerned. lOCAl ADJUSTMENTS WALT WOODS AGENCY JK 6-503) INJU«ANCt AUTO IOANS TOM MOMOW 332 M*in A PRIVILEGE TO SERVE The pharmacist's prescription department is, in a real aad human sense, the local point of his professional life. Here he is of maximum service to his fellow man. Here he is completely fn his element performing the personal services to which he pledged himself when he became a pharmacist and rendering the professional services for which he is eminently qualified. His prescription services are responsible lor the key place he occupies on the community health team. We are pleased to serve you at all times, In Kalispell it's the Mac Millan Drug Comfort all Summer Long in Men's Cool Airy Tredaires · Brown, Nftrural, Ch«r«Ml «nd Navy · Your cheic* of dip-on or «· styles · , ' ; ' , ' " Men! Here's iighfnes* and comfort for you all summer long in these cool, airy canvas Tredairi. Tfh» crepe wrappedlcork- spon^s platform, genuine crepe outsole cushion your every s + ep. They're sunfast and washable. Sizes 6 T /2 to 9.

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