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The Western news. [volume] (Libby, Mont.) 1933-current, August 08, 1946, Image 1

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The Western News
Devoted to the Development of Libby and of Lincoln County
Libby, Lincoln County, Montana, Thursday, August 8, 1946
Number 12
Signs point to a revival of in
terest in the mining industry for
this section. True, among many
interested parties, there has never j
been any lack of interest in this
matter, but other industries havp|
held the public attention for manyj|^«
years, the successful Universal
sulation Zonolite mines proving a
notable exception to the rule.
Saturday afternoon Frank Lilly, i
of the Mine Research Bureau, s
kane, paid this office a very pleas- j
ant call. In discussing the status ofj|
mining in the Libby-Troy section,
Mr. Lilly stated, that in his esti
mation the industry has been and
is in its infancy and the section has
a brilliant future ahead of it com
parable to the Coeur d' Alene sec
While gold, copper and other
metals are found here, Mr. Lilly
believes that the important opera
tions of the future will be silver
lead. i
That Mr. Lilly's opinions regarding
the future of metals and mining
shared other
Makes Mining
Last Week End
Frank Lilly, Lore Wartes
and Jno, S. Crandall of
Spokane, Check Section
Tiere, are by
authorities, is born out in a state
ment written Thursday of last week
by Mr. Charles E. Pond, Spokane
Broker and Stock salesman, who,
writing to James M. Blackford, Sr.,
regarding a survey which was to
(and has been) made this past
week end, comments:
"As you know, I am very vitally
interested in the development of
the Herbert Gold Mines, Incorpora
ted, at Libby In fact I am very
much interested in seeing the Lib
by mining district come into its
own, for in my opinion, it will be
one of the outstanding mining dis-,
tncts in the country.
"Mr. Frank Lilly who you know,
know of, wril be in Libby on
Saturday Sunday and Monday with
a view of checking up on th e en
tire Libby district, and as I haVe
written you about that visit, there
is no use adding more. However
Mr. L. Lore Wartes, the outstanding
mining engineer of the Pacific
Northwest, and who is the mining
engineer on the Hubert orooertv
engineer on me nuuen piuperiy,
will be in Libby, Saturday. August
3. It should prove conclusively
vmi that the nennte who
to you that the people who
gineers of standing as L. Loie.
Wartes, it is definite proof that
their property has merits and will
be developed in the right way."
Mr. Wartes is not only a mining
engineer of far-reaching fame and
consulting engineer for the Her
bert Gold Mines, Inc., but is also
quoted in other scientific research
matters. The Hon. Walt Horan,
representative to Congress from
Washington, has spread on the Con
gressional Record of March 26. 1946, !
a report from Mr. Wartes regarding I
the atomic bomb tests which are
both challenging and a proof of
the depth of thi engineer's studies
in scientific research.
The party which arrived Satur
day in Libby also included Jas. S.
Crandall, Empire Engineering Co.,
Spokane, whose duties are to ex
aminc mines, collecting information
regarding them.
The party, headed by Mr. Wartes
in assisting Frank Lilly, made an
aerial study of the district Satur
day afternoon. County Engineer Iia
Miller, and Garth Kennelty, in
charge of operations at the Herbert
mine, guiding. Mr. Miller guided
the aerial inspection in making ob
servations of the entire district,
while Mr. Kennelty guided the
ground observations which were
made Sunday and Monday. .
The study was made under the
auspices of SEC, a government bur
eau for the safeguarding of the pub
lie in promotional matters. Reports
of the study, while not released
for publication, prove very interest
in* Kennelty and Miller will
continue their respective duties a
long the line of development of the,
Herbert property, and Crandall is
to examine and report on all mines
and mining prospects in the Libby
and connecting districts.
The City Council held a meeting
su mg year
The Mill set-up was as follows.
General fund-15'4; streets 5; parks
4; cemetery 3: and fire 2, which
gave a total of 291-2 mills.
The Union has made plans to
award prizes for the best and sec
ond best floats in the big parade
Labor Day. • The first prize will be
$50 and the second prize $29.
Mr and Mrs. W. F Kienitz of
Honolulu, T. H. t who have been back
in the Continent United States for
tSe past two months! returned last
week from a business trip to Kan
sas City. Mr. and Mrs. Kienitz, who :
left Libby some nine years ago,
! are the parents of Mrs. Jean Neils
and Mrs Isabel Aeather of this t
I c itv
1 Mr. Kienitz is one of the early
businessmen of Libby, coming here
ec r i n g^i n 't h e * Mo n t ana 'picture show
business when he opened the Koo
emu Theatre. He was active in
business and civic circles during the
many years of his residence here,
having served as mayor and a coun
C1 ivr^* 1 ' , 1 . w
, M r - and Mrs. f expect to
lu^ nlarTtcf^ Jit*^fihends^amTcare
J"J: y P a " ™ matter« 'thH/ are
j * p Lh..1pH to wil NnLhtr ? fZ
Unnnlnln 1 November I, 10 r,
nuilul I

In-||l!«^|^ I
fulfil I fi inlnl IH
i _ | ■ | | r- ■
P°-!Lä«» .LL., L»,a
j I J|Tr\ll l"J|| r
w| L | If y I Mil
I |

Plans and preparations are going
forward for the Western Lincoln
County Community Fair on Sep
tember 14th, which the committees
in charge hope and expect will re
suit in the biggest and best fair
ever held in Libby.
The program for Fair Day will j
start at 10:30 a. m., with a mam
moth parade consisting of floats, f
decorated cars and bicycles, saddle
horses, youngsters and pets, lodges
in regalia. Forest Service pack
1 trains, firetrucks, bands, etc. Gen
erous prizes for contestants in the
parade will be awarded as fol
lows: Floats. 1st $25.00; 2nd $15.00,
3rd $10.00; Decorated cars andjl
be|bicycles. 1st $2.50, 2nd $1.50; Saddle
Horses, 1st $2.50, 2nd 1.50; Pets, 1st
$2.50, 2nd $1.50; Best showing by
jany organization, 1st $20.00.
Exhibits in the Moose Hall will
be in charge of the following Sup
ermtendents: Potatoes Roots, Vege
tables. E. M. Slauson: Threshed and
Sheaf Grain Forage, F. ,C. Robert
.son, Fruits, Louis Ohlench, Culin-.^.
ary Mrs. M. Slauson; Domestic
Arts, Mrs. A. H. Shelden; Flowers,
Mrs Harry Chapman Thes* Sup
ermtendents will be ah hand at the
hall to receive and place exhibits
on Friday September 13th, from 1:00
to 9.00 o clock p. m. and will have
charge of their respective divisions
all day Saturday.
Over two-hundred first and sec
ond awards of $1.00 for 1st and 50(
cents fer 2nd places will be offer
ed for exhibits in these divisions
eu xoi exmuiis in intst anisions
including sub-divisions for children
16 years or under, ladies 65 years
or over and 4-H Tlnh memherc
ei, a a 4 H member..
supply of ec.try blanks.
A sports and entertainment P r °'
gram is being worked out for the
afternoon and evening which will
include a watermelon eating con
test for boys and girls, horseshoe
pitching for the men, tug-of-war,
and many other contests with cash
prizes for each. Negotiations are
under way to secure the services
of the Kalispell Tumblers, a group
of 14 trained girls, for afternoon and
evening performances.
Limited space will be available
in the basement of the hall for com
mercial exhibits. Booths, shelving.
etc. for such exhibits to be fur
nished by the exhibitors. For fur
ther details anyone interested should
contact either Dexter Shaurctte,
William Vanderwood, or H. P. Wey
demeyer. Any organization désir
ing to secure concessions at the Fair
should also see one of the above
men.—Fair Committee.
k i --
»VI {Jin ÜÜ lb lb OIVC
Pficfrir RpfPHfiotl

A large crowd gathered Thurs
day evening, August 1, at the Metho
dist church to welcome the new
pastor and his wife, the Rev. and
Mrs. Wm. C. Stearns. The even
ing's entertainment, arranged by
Mrs. L, E. Yaple, opened with 3
hymn sing, Mrs. Oliver Phillips at
the piano.
The Rev. Clayton M. Shotwell,
pastor of the Presbyterian church ]
extended a welcome to his com
temorary, to which the Rev. Mr. ;
Stearns responded with fitting
words. The Rev. and Mrs. Leon
H-Ayers from the Assembly of God ,
Church were also present to ex-1
tend their welcome.
A short program was given, which
was followed by refreshments and
a social hour.
Livingston-OJ.PJ-Breeders from)
several western states will take
part in the Montana Palomino
hibitors Association annual show to
be held here August 18
Entries from all parts of the state
!as well as from Wyoming and ad
acconfing a to S 'assoc^tkm "officials 6 ^
according as ociation officials, i
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Archer announce
the birth of a daughter Wednes
day, July 31. The young lady has
been named Johanna Betty.
"Damned Folder" is
GlvinO Trouble
. 7^%may be a surprise to you
bld that damn folder you sent to
: , Qler ?. X ?, | lve me, is giving ,1"®
|o wrote LeonardSoldan,
( ' f Ea,ina j_ Ean - to his cousin. Mrs.
t Ai Ross Hibbs of Libby.
Soldan went on to say: ''Those
dc 'hL and b £ a *; look Rood me.
arId l) find it'opens* on deer "and 5 bear, !
October Hr and the. non-rerident
bce t ^ 7ccrr^ct" am" 1 coming
jf ", f () brin f ^ g D „ yol TsSp-'
come out there and
P et a , itt * Tunting aSd fish
ing?. I'm really ready to come if
we c£m .
Soldan. who has hunted big game
in Colorado, rather objects to Den- j
ver dudes taking pot-shots at him
before looking for horns, so adds:
"Sure looks like pretty country. I
i s it "dude" hunting or can one i
really go out and hunt without ;
someone taking a pot-shot at him?
That's the trouble now in Colorado, i
you know. Write and give me all 1
the dope on this you can, will you
please." i
That the Libby Folders are busy .
attracting Montanans as well as :
Kansans and others from beyond
our state borders, is shown by the
following letter received several
days a g D by t be publisher:
"Having workedon the Libby
folders for you some time ago, I
be came interested in spending my
vacation beginning about September
j st j n your locality. Bill Taylor
suggested that I write you for a
f ew particulars."
The above comes* from F. A. Hub- !
bard Q f Great Falls, who inauired !
re g a rding accomodations, fishing
and bes t routes from his hörne.
-- - —.— -
II |p*^II I «Ml I ICI II |\
■ ■ «, «■
I J ^ 11 |
j yy If 1 I T«*HT|L1
TV III L/Uil wUI » lv

Thp ^
batt j n „ ram p a ge Sunday in their
innings scoring 5 runs
f^the fi?st aSd 6 irf the feconcTiS^
m ine ana 4 ° m ine secona in
j 1111 « and"choked
^ p : ö P en ^ er ana cnecxea me
team to two hits and
° t wo men out® in the sixth
f-uu * u * l V , SIXl "
Jo^d 6 ^un?™ fn "the eighth and
o *u ' 4 u • ir *c c' 8 ! 11 ,
2 in the ninth inning but failed
to ^ J ^ tSm' win^play 1 Sagle
. ne win piay aagie
thls coming Sunday, the 11th, at
Clarksfork at home the next
c .»1 îo.u a -ru Tku
Sur J day ' the 18th. The Libby team
wdl P la y the protested game with
^ ä t r h
Adamson 5 1 1
Daugharty 6 0 1 2
^augiiai iy u u i ^
£ T ?P®Pf r er 1 } 9 n
£■ ^ ei sier 4 1 z "
,,. pe L , r a 7 f ,
E ,Y® gnal1 . \ \ ?
rzy ." ion
2 a f e ? i , ,
total 40 11 1 7
™ 11 " '
^andpomt ab r h ^
5C a "S . a " À ,
^eisbach 5 0 0 1
F "? ery 8 2 0 0
" 111 _.-. 8 ! } t
B- |arff 4 1 1 1
p ^ , f.
. a 7 ! a
x ° eJstra "—. 'j | ,
' U ^VrrAi -m ,9 ,, t
, n , „1 . n 1 Z
7,'°, r nus ^augnaiiy, ueisiti.
Bache, Evans, G. Sarft J-base hits
r7vi Sp Jl cer ' S' Eaif /' 9 SZ ] '
^ble P'^-pa^frty to Ad
V- J c 1 U Base on balls—o
F. Spencer 2. Daugharty 2. Poelstra
nanohirtv''! 1 7 F 'h nTti' T
aug a y 4, Poelstra 7, Hill 3, V«in-.
nin8 pitchrr - 1 -
1 *i 1 \i/ n •
LlDuV 1^001611 bniOV
. . ^ .
JUIV LamDinq I Tip
' r 3 r
M * n, ,,.. n ,,
y d M rq ' R M R iw^e
7 pe nt three* days St the' 10th'^laL
^ ei \ l
^n Bitt^TfW Pake I.dv
p Ffft^ lid^weVe^pgTsteS-^
panders,Missoula, Lincoln and Flat
h d Lydm^nLynde^fWash-S'
• * ' n r
Ed g uca t io n' wa 's the prncipa 1 Selk
° uc 1 on ' was ine P rin cipai speax
n„ _^_
H ' . ., bo „ ri j C T R . )y '. Pf an A ,°
M ' ' d rnM d f ri R Aft n'
Boze , m , an '
told of the new things being ad
ded to extension work at the State
Ex-.College. Mrs. Patton announcedMrs
that she was retiring from the Ex-7
tension Service on September 1st!
after 22 years in Montana.
Mrs. Theo Fillett of Wliitcfish
W3S Handl U aft -L n ^.l uctor -
^ GerMmc Burke . g spend .
ing a two weeks vacation with her
mother, Mrs Rosella Burke Miss
Burke is office assistant to Dr.
Kindschi, well known obstetrician
in Spokane
Libby Bear Comes
Home foi* Visit
, . -, ,* . ,, .
A L '^y bear recently
f a .hurt visa after an absence
?L stnrv ^ follow«- * 1
the stor^a^follows. „ .
the 20s Mr. Har nel had
a > (U| ig biovvn beai which became
a great pet and used to come down
E', n ,ii ,th a &t horn?^Yace
Ch.\ the* bear had many comical
''gt" and was exceptionally well
When Chub* was about 18 months
of .age. thc c R Montgomery Cir
cue came though Libby, and the
bear's master was prevailed upon
to sell Chub to the show. Twenty
years later, the 15th of last June,
to be exac t, the Montgomery Cir
eus returned to Libby. Mr. Hamel
while going through the menagerie,
department of the show, noticed a|
fbig brown bear in one of the cages.
He asked the keeper where he got
the bear, and was not too great-[
ly surprised when the man replied:
"From a man by the name of Al|
The bear proved to be Chub,
who after traveling for 20 years,
had at length returned to visit his
native hills and home town, an old!
and tried circus trouper. In spite
of the fact that the bear had lost
all his teeth, he was fat and sleek,
and seemed well contented with life
in "the sawdust ring,"
When asked if Chub remember
ed his old master, Mr. Hamel re
plied that he ,had not tried to
awaken old memories in the bear's
mind Doubtless the big bear was
blissfully unaware of the fact he
was near the place of his birth,
and surrounded by "The Hills of
||" I I I I
| Il II lf?rT| \ I IIJjll
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i I ■
il mmi 1^8
(Il II II ml p II I III
«III lvlV4l I » v I llv
The Libby Pioneer Society held
| its annua i p ic nic last Sunday after
jnoon at Pioneer Park. Despite the
h&at ^ Qther activities thpre were
over Tifty hardy souls to partake
i of bountiful amount of delec
table tid-bits. From the well-sea-!
, rhi „ k „ n baked
u5*c"ns. noodles,'the appetixing sand
■ condiments re -
freshm ' s ! )lads ^ thc wond è r ful
cakes, the gorgeous array of pies.j
fbp r , n . d watpr mp | on the whole
accompanied by delightfully aroma
rnffee—everything had custa
DuriSg the program following the
.. nr j 7PS Wf . r p given to the
ciinnei prizes wtic R'ven io me
f°ur new members, Mrs. Ned Jou
ghin Mrs W E Pilcher Mr and
> , ' ,, ]d
| «1rs. Lewis jonnson, ana to me oia
est person present, Mr. Geo. Pike
l-vicinity received their names. A
number of interesting stories came
light and they will be preserved
in the Libby Pioneer file at thc
Count Library Some of the stories
rolatcd ware a hit facetious but
ninevertheless interestinE
Those present cave president W
E Dexter a big hand for his capable
directing of the afternoon, includ
in „ hiq poffre-making Mr and
j Reedy ^ere on thc
notice card committee and Miss
n at ekin h id charge of tbe pro
; - M j imcs Mahoncv also
insisted in the* preparations of the
nssiste d m the preparations 01
IJ_ Il r ^ ^ _ 11
IOQ M. r6nn6M
n II "71
F ,, . f jr
«r':J r". -v j««n r,dance
arn-burg. Wis.. July ^.1880, _ Sh. pas d
. y ^ ^ t , Vj. '
1946 at the home-of her sister „ Mis A
Khe w-i-; ill ti>flv -i short time be
, „ • '
f Mrs Fennell lived in Libby ap-' a
nroximatelv three years coming
f rnm Rn „u pq i pr ai V
Sb • survlV cd by one daughter
Mrs. Larry Koehler of Rochester!
three sisters Mrs H P Rein
" r ihbv Mrs Anna Miller of to
Bucoda "wash and Mrs John
Burns of Forest Park, III.; also one ,
R aaS ch of Minneapo
lis Minn Mr and Mrs Raasch
were present for the funeral.
W were held at the
j OSODh ' Catholic Church in Lib
at lOo'clockMonday morning.Co.
with the Rev Father John O'Mai
leyofficiating. Pallbearers were:
^ y m No j son pi er ce Hughes, Ernest
„,R„h 0 ric ' tVqvp Richards.' Elmer
c r ind James Recdv. In
torment was made in the Libby ;
. B orn: To Mr. and Mrs. Joseph p
Archer July 31 a girl; to Mr. and
Chester LaSon August 2, a:
Admitted: Mary Mauer. August ai
5i appendectomy:'William Dorring
tl)n , J r .. August 5. medical patient: ^
Ed Betzer from the Yaak. August,
5 medical patient; Ray Thompson,
,\ ugU st 6, appendectomy.
Rccent reIeasesi William Curtis;
_ TT
^ rS - Clayton Shotwell; Mrs. Rob
irt Hileman.
I Mrs : A R . Craft a ? d ^ rs ^ E ; . M
.Charrier, who opened The Fashion
I Shop five months ago, have sold
shop to a Llbby citizen> whose
name has not been announced.
, Mr - and Mrs. Craft expect to
keep their; home for the present
Libby, but plan a vacation trip,
Mrs. Charrier plans to ship her
household goods to Hamilton where
shc U l 11 make h,T hlimf '
Smith McNeill, ex-serviceman
f j' orn rroy - vvho is running on the
democratic ticket for county at
toiney. has established a law office
at the Blackford & Blackford build
at Mineral ^ve. Advertis
mg to this effect may be found else
where in the paper .
A variation in temperature of 69
degrees has been registered during
the past ten days, which gave a
high reading of 101 July 29, and
dropped August 7 to a shivering
low of ,32 derees. The mean tem
was high (not including yesterday),
93 degrees; low, including yester
day, 41 degrees,
The week of July 25 varied in
the highs from 90 to 101, while the
lows showed a variation of from
38 up to a torrid 64. The week of
August 1 has run around a close
190 for the highs, dropping to 77
the 6th, with the lows from
Snow Falls In
High Country
perature during the past two weeks
the freezing point of 32 up to 47,
w * tb most nights reaching the 30s.
During the period covered, the
on j y precipitation recorded was a
trace August 7. Rain Tuesday in
tbe country turned to snow
and in the evening the higher peaks
Southwest of Libby were covered
with a thin coating of white, which
however, disappeared by the fol
lo ^ing morning
Following is the daily report as
furnished by the Libby Ranger Sta
l, on.
duy 25...
Jul y 26
-July 27 'f
July 28
7J y 28
d u y ; 8
Ju,y 31
Aug. I
AlJ S 2
Aug- 3 ....
Aug, 5 ....

Aug. 7
Fog until 9 a, m.
. -*■ / D J
Leo Tyree s Bond
Larsen's Inn
. .
are looking forward with interest
to th e opening of Larsen's Inn
(formerly Gopher Inn) five miles
south of Libby, which is scheduled
for next Saturday night, August
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Lar
sen who have recently completely
overhauled and refinished thc es
tablishmcnt, announce that music
for their opening night will be fur
nished by Leo Tyree's Orchestra,
local No. 105, Spokane, which is
heard regularly at Natatorium
park "
47 00
. 53 .00
. 101
40 .00
91 .
77 38 .tr
79 32.03

Lovers of the "light fantastic"
Featured with this well known
orchestra will bo Gen Lindsay,
vocalist; skits by Earl Fultz; and
Neil Shiver, trumpeter deluxe.
In remodeling the inn. the Lar
sons have been sparing of neither
time nor money. The 79 x 30 foot
r,dance floor has a new cement foun
d ., tion< and thc interior has bern
attractively painted and decorated.
A new Ioun ^ has been built in be
tween the dance hall and bar, and
fitted with attractive new chairs
a ^ d ta blcs. The bar arrangements
aic nPW and modern.
Modern rest rooms with complete
sewer system have been installed.
and the entire establishment has
been fitted and equipped to cater
to the pleasure of its patrons.
Tickets for the opening dance next
Saturday night are now on sale The
Larsens expect to have good dance
bands for dancing every Saturday
ni8ht - Read their ads on other
pages of thus issue.
_ ^ .
Com m ISSIOlie TS
' .. .
Set Mill LeW ;
1 ,VI,M LCT 7

High lights from the county com
missioners meeting this week in- ;
elude favorable action on a new
^ sYoulh part X SêSl
p ,'ro a n cnUy to* represent
in the labor Dav narade
^T.PcnBon rcnrescnting pronom
nu îor moro^ement ot She ^£al
ai [. port facilities appeared before
the commissioners requesting a 3
^ iMevv^ or this purpose. The com-.
mi ssioneL announced that they
.would take the matter under advise-1
. , e
cow moose and calf on
Creek last week.
Russell Baeth reported seeing
Fire Rages in
Forest Area
By Rexford
Over 400 Men Battle the
Worst Blaze Since Edna
Creek Fire of 1936
The Kootenai Forest's largest fire
since the Edna Creek fire of 1936,
was under control at Noon yester
day (August 7), forest authorities
said, bringing to an end four days
struggle in which 450 men under
supervision of Ranger O. A. Knapp,
of Rexford, fought to control the
Nine hundred acres of timber
land have burned west of Rexford
between Boulder and Soloman
Creeks since fire was reported Sun
day afternoon at 1:30. Investiga
tion proved that the fire was a
hangover from a lightning fire on
July 29. It is believed that high
wind fanned a smouldering stump
into flames and soon the surround
ing timber had ignited. Spot fires
caused when the wind blew burn
ing cones or branches from the
blaze were sometimes a half mile
from the main fire but, covered
from its smoke, could not be spot
ted by rangers until they too, grew
into large fires. Matters were made
worse when the fire took to crown
ing (jumping from tree top to tree
through August 5:
July 31:—Percy Robinson of
Chateau and Bernice Baker Schnie
der of Great Falls were married
by Rev. Clayton M. Shotwell; John
F Bridges and Virginia I. Miles,
both of New Port. Wash., were mar
ned by Justice of the Peace H
August 1 Donald B. Eby of Bon
ners Ferry and Evelyn L. Johnson
of Naples, Ida., were married by
Justice of thc Peace H. Hepner;
Lawrence F. Seal and Miladeen
Plumlce both of Bonners Ferry were
top) slowing down fighting con
siderably, authorities remarked.
Shoulder high windfalls added to
the difficulties.
From the Kaniksu National For
est a hundred fire fighters were
rushed to the six temporary fire
camps. Five bull dozers were mani
pulated on the fire line.
A serious lightning fire was burn
ing this week in the Wolf Creek
district near Helena and many smal
ler fires have been reported
throughout the Northern States.
Thirteen other fires were reported
this week in the Kootenai Forest
but all are under control. Ten
lightning fires were reported as fol
lows, three in the Rexford district,
five in the Fisher river district and
one each in the Yaak and Fortine
districts. Two railroad fires oc
curred in the Libby district, and,
one fire was caused by a careless
camper leaving his fire at Dickey
Lake near Trego. Eight smoke
jumpers were required to fight one
of the lightning fires in the Fisher
River district.
It is stated by officials that fire
in thc Rexford area burn,
smoulder on till snow extinguishes
thc last sparks.
Following is a list of Marriage
Licenses issued from July 31
married by Justice
August 2:—Duward K. McElroy
and Margaret E. Egan, both of Troy.
August 3;—Kenneth Emery La
Fimntain of Moyie Springs. Ida., and
Charlotte Mae Edwards of Bonners
Ferry were married by Justice of
the Peace H. Hepner: Charles C.
Chamberlin and Doris Ann Larson
both of Bonners Ferry were married
by Rev. H. Hasskamp; Karl Lorent
zen and Jane Marian Deo both of
Cut Bank were married by Justice
of the Peace H. Hepner.
August 5:—Vern E. Hubble and
Opal B Cole, both of Fargo, N. D.
_, .. «ijGUST 1
Senior Regent Agnes Brennan
prc , slded over the regular meeting
hcld Thursday, August 1. Com
m ittec reports were made,
Plans are being made for Libby
Chapter 695 to attend the Kalispell
Chapter Meeting the last week m
August. Those desiring to go. please
contact co-workers. Warner, Bren
nan or Parker.
After the meeting the co-workerz
were entertained by co-workers,
Hazel Brown and Hazel Lamone.
p r i ze s going to co-workers Brennan.
Thompson. Elsie Bitterman and
Ä co-wÄmÄ P?uSn
Al Gl ST
The Womens' Societies of the
Methodist Church are holding a
rummage sale Saturday. August 10,
at the community room. The sale
will open at 9^30a^_
Miss Grace Halsey arrived Mon
a;day from Santa Ana, Calif., for a
two weeks visit with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Halsey.

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