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Sunday school members, friends
and visitors ;who make it a point to be "On-Time" —9:45a. m.—at the log Church, are cordially treated to the BEST in Sunday School Openings. .. Last Sunday, Januacy 25th, their theme for the day—"If Forgiven— Tben Forgive!" was based on the timely verse from Ephesians 4:32. Following a welcome extended to in attendance and a word of sympathy offered concerning those who because of sickness could not be present. Assistant Sup't, Mr. Clarence Parker, led the Sunday school in the old hymn, "Power in the Blood." Prayer was then of fered followed by a dialogue given by two men, Kelly Rayson and Leon Ayers, entitled MY RIGHTS. jTbe toe°*Tv'Tm going to stand up for M s rights was let down - hard.) A group of Juniors respond «d by surging a medley of choruses after which Mrs. pilis Cole gave a tet of verse, ^HUman Forgiveness." Mr. Clayton Nelson, teacher of the wrfc^wi e r?ô ped forward with the Mission-ette for the day— 'Three people came î^i^ rd ir^ ne tH° rd 8 d w l°- be f re ' BaptSt cl^rch in wSngton D 3 C One wasCharies Evbm Hughes who had^ome to Wa^in^ton to be Sretorv oT stoto of toe United States, one was a poor working one was a colored man. toe congregation* 6 'You wifi note c< ms re e auo n. . ÏO « will Ml* ® r ? unc ^ ? s * e ve ^ at the «JOG CHURCH SUNDAY SCHOOL OPENING . Sft5' classes tookthe^r^aces^fS somy, classes took tneir places lor study together P lanned Blble „ ln . . , .. h H Ute$ £ f % re îi he M u rn mg Worship Hour, the Sunday school reconvened in the mam auditorium and were led m the theme chorus, l Wonderful Love." Those T*,? birthdays were honored,' high-lights from the secretary's re port were given by Arthur Hose, visitors were recognized, but the chmax of the entire period came as Mrs. Clarence Palmerton, former 3. SSupt. in Deer Lodge, Montana, graphically portrayed the story of "The Prodigal Son" on the flannel board The Sunday school then ftood A° smg together the hymn, 'His Grace Aboundeth Morç." Under the able direction of their Superintendent, Melvin K. Kerns and Assistant Superintendent, Clar ence Parker, coupled together with the hearty cooperation of the other officers and teachers, these 20th cen tury under-shepherds are working together to give Libby boys, girls, young people and adults the BEST in a Christ-Honoring Sunday School. SR. W. S. C. S. MET WITH MRS. WILLIAMS The Senior W. S. C. S. met at toe home of Mrs. Kathryn Wil liams on Wednesday, January 21. The meeting was called to 1 order by the president, Mrs. Ora Ras mussen, by repeating the Lord's Prayer. Mrs. Janet Littell led the devotionals, assisted by Myrtle Yaple. After the singing of hymns accompanied by Mrs. Pilcher at the piano, the minutes of the pre vious meeting were read and ap proved. Sixteen members responded to roll call and several visitors were present. Mrs. Littell then presented the program for the day, "Thy Way Upon Earth," in a very interesting manner, after which many impor-1 tant matters were brought up for discussion—among them being a motion to hold a food sale on Valen tine's Day at some convenient place. The hostess served refreshments and the meeting adjourned to meet again on February 4 at the home of Mrs. Amanda Buck. GERALD J. SK1BBINS COMING FEBRUARY 6 Word from Gerald J. Skibbins, as The Western News goes to press, informs Dexter Shaurette, secretary of the Libby Chamber of Commerce, that he will be here to address the Chamber of Commerce on Friday, February 6. The meeting will take the place of the meeting announced for January 24, and later postponed on account of Skibbins inability to be in Libhy that evening. Further announcements will ap pear next week. (a .1 * à n n Ms Î \\>f ! THEPE IT GOES! TOO LATE t )W Ito take out fire insurance! Have you checked up lately to see If your prop erty is fully covered by de pendable Insurance? Drop In at the office and let us go over the mat jter with you. RAY MILLS, Agent LEBBY, MONTANA 5S9 Dakota Phone 47M ! i The Lincoln County High School board jn et Thursday evening of last week to organize for 1948. The meeting was held at the office of 1 the principal in Eureka. Burgess Drake was re-elected president of the Board and J. Alfred Peltier was re-elected vice president. Other members of the board are W. J. Anderson, Libbv, county superin tendent and member ex-officio; J. F. Fennessy, Jr., Libby, (re-ap pointed); Thurman Gwynn, Eureka; W. H. Garrison, Eureka; and Hor ace Hudson, Rexford, to fill the vacancy left by the resignation of, Mary Knapp. Frank L. Salter was renamed as assistant secretary. Pel tier was also reappointed for this year. i The board re-elected Donald R Boslaugh as principal for next year. The hot lunch program and trans portation were discussed and other busines s matters cared for, . |vr ,,. v rft *f*COLN CO. , _• There* Is to be a Farmers Union District Conference at Whitefish j q q p h a n February 2nd and 3rd, 1948. The meetings will open f 1° °' clock and run through to 5.P- with an evening meeting on the second of February. Mon * ana Farmers Union and 'he regional Co-ops will furnish the speakers. A11 Co . op board memberSi stock . bol ^ ers and managers are requested to be present. All Farm Union members and of LINCOLN COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL BOARD ORGANIZES fic T are urged to attend these conferences. There will be no further county get-togethers or meetings until the ^ last Saturday in March, due to icy 1 roads . ' | ---- j GIVE FAREWELL PARTY j FOR MRS. BURRELL , ,, : The ladies of Kootenai Valley j ******* Libby Farm Worn Ç!ub met at the home of Mrs. V 99 nda ™ 0 ? d on Thursday. J? nua £ y p' m d farewell party for Ml T S ü e E ß a . | Tbe Burrells are leaving soon to make their home in Oregon. They j both in Grange and 1 ^ b a ^ JJen friends join in wish i them the best of luck and hap j *«"«»«" them new home af £ a ™- s w . e , re pla Y ed during the i df ternoon, the leader being Mrs. j A pp ,f , A heauUfu! tufted bedspread was Rented to Mrs. Burrell by the pres ^,^ of tb ® club. Mrs. Mabel The n spread wa ? a f lf ' | p ° th the ° ran g e and Club i a i,,~„'u • „ , , „ ca i ie a °d 1 the C ° SC ° f 1 an enjoyable afternoon. i i R- N. A. SEWING CIRCLE MET JANUARY 21 The R. N. A. Sewing Circle met at the home of Mrs. Axel Rosen ~ quist on Wednesday, January 21, with 17 members present. Election of officers was held and Mrs. Mabel Johnson was elected president; Mrs. Alice McQueen, vice-president; Mrs. Lillian Johnson, treasurer, and Mrs. Emma Rubard, re-elected secretary. A delicious pot-luck lunch was served and a very nice time was had. Mrs. Rubard won the mystery! package. * j [ | BOYS & YOUTHS' SHOES AND i I I OXFORDS Priced From $3.95 to $4.85 The health of your children's feet is worthy of concern. Our shoes are of sturdy construction and you may have confidence when you select your children's footwear from our stock. THE MEN'S SHOP Freeman Dress Shoes Ranger Work Shoes Libby, Montana DAIRY & POULTRY NEEDS Range Pellets, 20 percent & 40 percent ALSO OTHER DAIRY FEEDS Egg Mash, 18 percent and 20 percent Chick Starter and Grow Mash GROUND FEEDS OATS - BARLEY AND PIG FEED BALED HAY AND STRAW STOCK SALT IN SACKS OR BLOCKS OYSTER SHELLS AND OTHER POULTRY NEEDS J. A. Courtright and Stuart Risley CAKGILL FEEDS PHONE 258-W-l; 258-W-2; 258-W-3 OR CALL at farm 1 mile South of City Limits -PRICES CASH LEIF ERICKSON AT TROY 22'd (Continued from Page One) Troy. This would be no rough cut mill, but would not be larger than a 10 million feet per year cut. The first thing these young men wish to know is the attitude the people of Troy might have toward them and their enterprise. It is known that there has been some sentiment against the Drury operators and while the Drury's hope to retain some interest in the firm they will not interfere in the workings in any way, but neither they nor the other investors can recoup in any way what they have put into the business yet it is their wish to discharge their obligation to the community and make whatever deal is best for the town. Secondly they want to know the attitude of the Forest Service. On ot her occasions Judge Erickson said prospective purchasers had been told by the Forest Service that there was nothing in Troy for the small operator except larch, lodge po le, and those inferior woods; that jit was no place for the small op era tor and that within a short per there would be no small mills within the area. This was the story both here and in Missoula. Most the audience was familiar withj the proposed sustained yield pro-1 Sram in this area but the reviewed it briefly The J. Neils Lumber company to get all the|R timber allowed to be cut except! 6 million feet reserved for the little operator and 10 million feet to processed in full in the Troy area. Judge Erickson thought it appar fr ° m Wh fl he could ,. lear . n th. e Troy area in the community stabili nation program of the Forest Ser vice was being discriminated a gainst. The amount of land in this, Federal Unit owned by the govern ment was so far in excess of the estimated amount owned by the J. Neils Lumber Company that it was like using bait ten times as largei as the pr0 sDective fish to be caught, when government attempted to estab]ish this unit . Despite this the Forest Service personnel assured bim .. Troy was be j ng taken care of" but by much questfoning he could'IN not ascer tain how. g ut we are u aeainst a Federal Agency and a large efficient com pany when we 0 ^ est if this sus - tained yield program goes through it will S/ a M yefr monopoly on our forests> a nd every young mBn will work for one company or leave Lincoln county. The schools will suffer by low appra i sa ] s and we do not wa ^ t this ^ discussion and it was decided to I send the Burns Bros., a letter telling them what the sentiment of the as sociation was for them. A further discussion on Sustained Yield fol lowed. Those in the audience were chief ly from Troy, the Forest Service, and a few from Libby. NOTICE —Meeting Loggers local 2662, Troy Moose Hall, Friday, January 30, 1948, at 8:00 p. m. ALLEN GOODGAME Recording Secretary. talkative, toleration from the in j tolerant, and kindness from the un- ! kind; yet strange, I am ungrateful to those teachers.—Kahil Gibran. I I have learned silence from the KOOTENAI VALLEY GRANGE i j Sunday, January 25, members of the Kootenai Valley Grange met ! at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Art ' Sheldon early in the morning, armed | with hammers and saws and ready l to help Mr. Sheldon work on his jnew home, At noon, a hearty lunch was ser j ved by the ladies of the Grange who had taken "hot" dishes, salads, rolls, ice cream and cake. After lunch, the men went to work again and worked until it was too dark to see to drive a nail, when supper was served to all who did not have to hurry home to attend to feeding stock and chickens, The Grangers who were on hand ' to help in this worthy cause were ! Bert Grambauer, Ade Courtright, T-Joyd Maize, Kyle Beebe, Louis Ohlerich, Floyd Bowen, Hugh Slau- 1 son. Bill Vanderwood, Raymond [ Orsborn and Ellsworth Rice, and th eir wives. Plans are being made to spend another day in the near future in helping Mr. Sheldon with work the house All Grangers will be notified of the exact date, Mr . and Mrs . Ed Borgen nounce the engagement of their daughter, Miss w to Donald S . Rogers, son of Mrs. Lorraine ogers xh e bride-elect was erarinatpri from Roseburg High£*hJl and be]tended University of Oregon. 0 She | s a mcm ber of Alnha Omirmn p; sorority The bridegroom-elect was graduated from high school at Lib bv Mont and rim-inn WnrW Jr 'served' as a first lieutenant in the 15th Air Force in Italv j be wedding has been nlanneri for earh sortoß —Rosehor/ 1 News-Review g ' Roseburg (0re ) -__ NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL ___ ™ ™E DISTRICT COURT OF THE 1 ELEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT I £ F THE STATE OF MONTANA. ! 'IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF I LINCOLN. THE MATTER OF THE ES TATE OF VERNON L. CROTTEAU, | Deceased. ; _ Pursuant to an Order of said! Ç ourt - ma de on the 28th day of January. 1948, notice is hereby given that Friday the 13th day of Feb | ruar y. 1948, at 10:30 o'clock of said day, at the Court Room of I said Court, at the Court House in I the County of Lincoln, has been appointed as the time and place for proving the Will of said Vernon L. Ccotteau, deceased, and for hearing j the application of Ann A. Crotteau f? r tbe issuance to her of Letters Testamentary, when and where any Person interested may appear and contest the same. Dated January 28th, 1948. FRED F. CLARK, Clerk (3* — Jan. 29 - Feb. 5-12) LENDS A HAND on TO MARRY IN SPRING a. m. r i V ♦, if; 9 : *l»1 • f $ â c cC FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JANUARY 30-31 CATSUP I. G. A. ORANGES, Juicy and Sweet ^ Size 344 . Vz CaseÄfAJf PINEAPPLE 19c 14-oz Bottle Dinner Pancakes A BroadcaU: January 31, 1948 1 Vi cup, prepared pancake mix Vj cup Pet Milk yj cup water Put pancake mix into bowl. Stir i gradually mixture of milk and water. P° not heat until smooth. Lumps are bits of shortening and will disappear m the baking. Fold in meat. Using about l A cup for each, bake on hot, greased griddle until bubbles appear and edges are cooked. Turn and brown other side. Makes about sixteen 4^2 inch cakes. If desired, serve with a creamed vegetable. ★Bologna, wieners, frankfurters, can ned lunch meat, ham or left-over cooked meat can be used. 1 Vi cup* finely diced» cooked meat* (Vi lb.) Limit 3Ic Crushed or Sliced No. 2 Can in CRACKERS, Sunshine 49c For That Hot Soup 2 Pounds COFFEE, Royal Guest 51c Ground on Order Pound DICED BEETS and CARROTS 303 Size 15c Del Monte You Will Needs MACARONI Pet Milk, 2 for 29c 29c or Spaghetti 25 Ounce * BOLYARD'S B E TTER M EATS PORK ROASTS Shoulder . s I WEINERS 47c 49c Pound Armours Pound BIRDS EYE FROZEN FOODS VALENTINE CANDIES ICE CREAM JOWLS 47c Morrells Pound BOLYARD'S GROCERY AND MARKET f Phone 105 Free Delivery It Pays To Compare i çr# 1 » i GIRL SCOUT PATROLS AND LEADERS MET WEDNESDAY The four Girl Scout Patrols and their leaders met at the New Cen tral Auditorium on Wednesday af ter school. After the annual dues were collected, prior to registra tion, the girls sang several songs. The Buttercup Patrol had charge of the meeting this month, so they entertained the others with a quiz WE CAN SELL YOURS TOO The STROUT REALTY AGENCY is not only selling a greater number of farms, ranches, groves and orchards over a wider territory than any other similar organization, but is also listing and selling a surprising variety of other forms of country real estate, including: Auto accessory stores - General stores - Auto courts and inns Hotels - Automobile agencies - Mills - Boarding Houses Repair garages - Building Lots - Country Estates - Road side refreshment and produce stands - Summer homes Suburban homes - Factories - Gas filling stations - Win ter homes - Timberlots - Village homes, etc. List through the nearest Strout Representative for quick sale. JOHN F. BOWEN, local Strout agent RESIDENCE 66-M BOX 295 OFFICE PHONE 260 Don't Fail the... MARCH OF DIMES THE... Bowling Tournament Closes February 1 Don't Miss the Climax oi This Interesting Annual Event. COMING- JANUARY 15-30 WOMEN'S TOURNAMENT—February 7 8, inc. DOUBLES TOURNAMENT—February 15-29, inc. THE KEGLERS game. . , I All were delighted next with a little playlet called "A La Carte." -fhe members of the cast included Joanne Reedy, Marjorie Johnson, p a tricia Holland, Gloria Preston, Carmen Pondelick, Mona Jean Ol son> Susan LeDuc, Cara Lou Bog gess an d Eleanor Jewell. The meeting was brought to s close by a singing of taps, after a reviewing of the Laws.