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The Western news. [volume] (Libby, Mont.) 1933-current, July 08, 1948, Image 2

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Western News
AND L1BB¥ TIMES
W. R. LITTELL,
Editor and Manager
Published every Thursday at Libby,
Uont., by Western Montana Pub
lishing Company, Inc.
Entered at the postoffice at Libby,
Mont., as second-class matter.
OFFICIAL PAPER FOR LINCOLN
COUNTY
Subscription Rates :
$2.50
One year _
Six months
1,50
nn
1941
NATIONAL CDITOAIAL.
~ " SSOCI AT ION
ttôt ^/yicsnßtA—
Doing Excellent
Work For Notion's
Safety . ..
*
By Charles D. Rowe
At various times the writer of
this column has called attention to
the excellent work being done by
the American Legion, that great
patriotic organization of men who
have faced the enemy in the stress
of battle and fought to preserve
our liberties.
Constantly since its organization
following World War I it has con
tinued to fight for the safety of the
nation. And today it is no less
active than in former years. One
of its most important activities dur
ing the years has been a program
of Americanization. The latest move
in that direction is the preparation
and broadcasting throughout the
nation of thousands of booklets
stresing the patriotic duties of all
Americans and also emphasizing the
wonderful privileges and freedom
we have here in America. It is an
educational treatise on Americani-1
zation. TJiis is a noble work and
deserves the sincere commendation
of every true citizen. We have
grown so accustomed to our Ameri
freedoms that we too often take
I was handed the July number j
of the American Legion Magazine j
by a Libby veteran who is still |
trying to serve his country in peace
as well as in war. An outstanding j
article in the magazine—Can We
Head Off War?—by James F. O'
Neil, national commander of the ;
American Legion, frightens one,
with the information it discloses of
how dreadfully close to war we
may be. But is also encourages one
with the argument advanced by
Commander O'Neil to the effect that
we can insure our safety and pro
bably prevent war by immediately,
strengthening the national defense :
by means of a stronger army, navy, I
air force, and industrial mobiliza
tion. O'Neil says it is the duty of |
every American in this election
year to study the record of all can
didates for high office and vote only
for those who sincerely advocate
an adequate national defense. And
he is wise in that contention. |
:
can
them as a matter of course. Now
and then it is well to have some
thoughtful organization call them to
our attention as the Legion is now
doing.
In this time of a national election,
how many of us appreciate the great
privilege we Americans have of j
electing our officials by a secret,have
ballot. Today large parts of the '
world do not have it. We have not 1
always had that privilege ourselves,
V
V Mf
É
ft
V V
;
irflBr
HOLLOW COMFORT
The noted infidel, Robert Inger
soll, was once asked to deliver the
funeral address at the grave of the
child of an intimate friend. The
best comfort he could offer to soothe
the tears of the grief-stricken moth
er was the line, so often quoted
since then: "It is better to have
loved and lost than never to have
loved at all."
How different this hollow com
fort is from the assurance of the
man who has come to God through
faith in Jesus Crist! Jesus said:
"My sheep hear My voice . . and
I give unto them eternal life; and
thev shall never perish, neither
shall any man pluck them out of
My hand."
He who has learned to know
Christ as his Savious from sin need
not pin his hopes for the future on
the shallow comfort of greeting
card philosophy. Having placed his
hand into the hand of the eternal
Shepherd, he can say; "Yea, though
I walk through the valley of the
shadow of death, I will fear no
evil; for Thou art with me."
There is nothing uncertain about
the Christian faith, not even when
It comes to the end of time and the
beginning of eternity, because the
Christian faith is based on God's
eternal promises. It is the aim of
our church to help you get and re
tain that faith. Our services are
yours for the asking.—ST. JOHN
LUTHERAN CHURCH
In earlier years the American voter
walked into the polling place and
announced openly the candidates
for whom he wished to vote. An
election secretary marked doun h
votes as he announced it A finer
system for controlling an elect on
by threats and .intimidation could
harelly be imagined. Men g t
for the right of , a .® eci '',^ ,1 ° ,
gradually secured it. Today a \oter
steps into a booth where nobody.
can see how ^ votes and a ballot
has been devised that insures the
secrecy of his voting. This matter
a se B e B ba .-i 0t „B a T ? hnThopn
i ight and pi ivilege. It has been
given us so as to prevent any dicta
tion of how an American shall vote.
an> '
attempt to dictate oui vote.
. ,, . . ... ,
It is well to view with much sus
picion anyone who would exert
pressure on a voter. The mere fact
that he does indicates an ulterior a
selfish motive. And it is deal ly
un-American A secret ba lot has
been provided so as to protect the
citizen and give him freedom m vot
mg. Anyone who brings threats or
intimidation against one violates the
law and displays his own lack of
Amencamsm Any such action
should be bitterly resented and op
posed by ever y citiz eq.
In speaking last month before the
first annual Montana Girls State,
in Billings. Governor S. C. Ford
said that the state's welfare is at
the mercy of its lawmakers, who
can represent selfish interests or
W ??u Can t T 01 ^ f°r the advancement
the . stat i e , anc l lts P e °b^ s - They
(the legislators) can follow the
dictates of their conscience-or they
can fall for the siren song of lobby
ists or pressure groups who come
to our capitol at legislation time,
seeking to influence the final out
come on measures.
Lewistown, June 19. 1948—Chiro
praetors gathered here for the an
nual convention of the Montana
I Chironractic Association were urged
CHIROPRACTORS URGED TO
FOSTER BETTER POSTURE
| *odav by Dr. H. H. Anderson of
j Libbv to foster better posture in a
lone-term program,
"No greater contribution can be
made bv the chirooractors of Amer
ica to the nation than by improving
nosture and thus increasing effi
menev of all our workers." Dr. An
derson declared. "Poor posture is
expensive."
"The problem of poor posture and
the low efficiency of workers which
: t brings on can be approached in
two ways." Dr. Anderson exnlained.
"The first is a long, careful, and
well planned program to teach
Americans how to walk and stand
and sit in wavs which will pro
mote health and efficiency. We have
such an educational program under
wav. and it is having its effect,
"However, tfcat takes time."
Meanwhile, many postural faults
can be helped bv direct treatment.
or the bad effects can! be modified
or eliminated.
"In both programs individual
chirooractors can play a decisive
and important role,
"They can continue to ^arry out
the orogram of education. They can
explain to their patients how to
walk, stand, sit, and lie for the
best effect on health,
"Thev can also continue to re
lieve the bad results of poor bos
ture by correcting the misalign
mgnts of the spine. Every chiro
nractor knows that the most minor
displacement ip the spinal column
can bring on sharp pains, often far
removed from the spine itself,
which disappear under chiropractic
treatment."
"Studies conducted by the Chiro
practic Research Foundation show
that 35 out of every 100 children
faulty posture, while 35%
of men and women past 20 have
spinal defects that all likely to lead
to organic diseases unless corrected,
"Faulty posture is due primarily
to displacements in the spinal col- 1
umn. If displacements in children I
ANNOUNCING...
Miss Elsie Elgas, licensed photographer, is now
assisting at . . .
Porker's Studio
Miss Elgas is experienced in all types of photo
graphy, and has run a Studio in Big Timber for
a number of years.
C & R FARM SERVICE
FEEDS & HAY
Hay Salt--Block Salt
FERTILIZER
PUMICE and CONCRETE BLOCKS
CHIMNEY BLOCKS
CESS POOLS and SEPTIC TANKS
GARDENAID TRATORS
J. A. Courtright and Stuart Risley
CARGILL FEEDS
PHONE 258-W-l; 258-W-2; 258-W-3
OR CALL at farm 1 mile Smith of City Limits
"•RICES CASH
LIBBY ITEMS
I
|
(Carried over from Last Week)
Mrs Ha , Dawson and Judy and
Ro , Monday for their home
Y akima. Wash., after visiting at
the home - Qf Mrs clara Woodr uff
, md other re i a tives during the past
two weeks. Mrs. Dawson is Mrs.
Woodruff - s daughter
Jennie Crogham is visiting
jth hor daught | r> M rs. Floyd
R , familv
B Mrs Al J jjekln returned Wed
nesday evening from Cincinnati,
q wke re she has been visiting
Mr and Mrs Clarence Parker
, K M Clara Woodruff
and K Hamid Nelson"leff this
week to attend the Glacier Camp
Meeting of the Assembly of God
Church 8 at Glacier Park .
Mrs Don Anson of Great Fa]ls
, relief mana „ e r at the Western
Unjon whüe Mrs Ted Graham is
on t wo weeks vacation. She is
, anning to return Monday,
M j K Lyon of B rvn Mawr,
Wash arrived at the home of her
nts Mr . and Mrs. J. F, Bowen
f his week for a visit and to re
SU perate after a long illness.
^ k T Johnson D f Butte has
purchased the j, K . Legond place
Bob Tail He is clearing some
J fngf^ThV'^ransacthî^ wa^Jia^d'led
I ( i h p A ghout Realty John i
aviate
R vj ck and family of Great'
Falls have boucht the Êarl Buck
ingham property south of town.
are planning imorovements.
John of Bowen of the Strout Realty
handled the transaction,
A M Templin is assembling a
car ] oa d of scrap iron for shipment,
j F Guston, manager of the Kal
j spe ]] Feed Store, was in Libby on
business Tuesday,
Attention: Odd Fellows. Rebekahs,
Theta Rhos, Junior Odd Fellows,
the annual picnic this year will
he held at Logan Memorial Park.
August 15. Keen that date open.
Attention members of the Royal
Order of Moose. The annual picnic
will be held at Logan Memorial
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Baeth flew
to Spokane on a business trip last
week.
Mrs. J. J, Leay of Billings came
last week to visit her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. W. Moody. She will spend
a couple of weeks with them.
Forester in charge of insect and
blister rust control. George De Jar
nette of Missoula, is on a tour of
inspection in the Kootenai Forest
this week. He is visiting the Troy
and Yaak districts.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Sahr and
Jackie, Mr. and Mrs. Len Homann,
Misses Jackie Gompf, and Norma
Pival, and Morris Post and Barney
West are among Libby residents
that spent Sunday in Glacier Park,
relatives during the past two weeks.
Mr apd Mrs. Ralph Roberts re
turned / Tuesday afternoon from
Butte aad Helena where they spent
a few Ways. They attended the
wedding of a niece in. Butte arid
visited Relatives and friends for a
few days in Helena.
Mrs. A. M. Crilly of Hardin, was
a guest in the homes of Mr. and
Mrs. Blaze Echo and Mr. and Mrs.
Ellsworth Rice last week. Mrs.
Crilly, Mrs. Echo and Mrs. Rice
were girlhood friends when all
three lived in and around Sheri
dan, Wyo. Mrs. Crilly left by bus
Thursday morning to return to her
home.
Roby Nelson of Eureka was a
Libby visitor Tuesday.
Arthur Miller of Spring Valley,
Minn., is visiting his son-in-law and
daughter. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Boep
ple. This is Mr. Miller's first trip
west and he got quite a thrill com
ing through the Rockies on the
Great Northern. He thinks Libby
is a beautifully located town.
Judy Fraser returned to Spokane
are not corrected, organic troubles
invariably result later in life.
"It is the duty of Chiropractors
to make this nation posture con
scious."
Monday after visiting her grand
parents, Mrs. Nina Fraser, and Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Field.
It is reported that Joe Baenen
and Fred Williams got a good 'soak
ing' at Crystal lake recently, while
boating. Perturbance was the only
damage according to the report,
Fred suffering the most since Joe
was fortùnate enough to be at
tired in a swim suit.
Mrs. Mae Whitehouse and Miss
Vera Butts of Poison have been
visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs, Duane Whitehouse for the past
week. They plan to leave Satur
day for Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Brennan and
family left Sunday morning for
South Dakota where they plan to
spend two weeks visiting relatives
and attending to business.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Carlson are
leaving tomorrow for Minnesota
and Pennsylvania where they will
spend a month visiting relatives and
friends.
Carlson and family, who have been
living in Germany where Mr. Carl
son was with the American Army
of Occupation, will meet them in
Pennsylvania. The families will re
turn to Libby together.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Kelley of Spo
kane and Mrs. Everette Oylear from
Pasco came Saturday to spend a
visiting at the home of
.
^ r - and Mrs. Russell Little. Mrs.
Little's mother from Lind, Wash., is
also visitin g at the Little home,
Mr. ant * Mrs. S. Thornwall of
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Post Falls, Ida., left Tuesday after
spending a few weeks visiting at
the E. M. Preston home. Mrs.
Thornwall is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Preston.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert C. Earle left
Friday for their home in North
Carolina. Mr. and Mrs. Earle and
Phone Me for
Oval-£
PRODUCTS
I'll give you quick delivery of
Oval-E Diesel Fuel . . . Gaso
line . . , Motor Oil . . . and
Lubricants that will keep your
farm machines working bet
ter. Phone me any time . . .

Û
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And yet, despite the fact that CHEVROLET AND ONLY CHEV
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JAQUETH'S, INC.
Established 1916—Libby, Montana
!
G. C. Earle spent a few days in
Spokane last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Hopkins
and son, Gary, of Plentywood, re
turned to their home Friday after
spending a few days visiting at the
A. L. "Blair home. Mr. Hopkins is
Mrs. Blair's brother.
Merrill Partlow returned with
her cousin, Alice Zackarison, to
Pullman, Wash., where she has
been spending the week. Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Partlow plan to leave j
Saturday for Pullman to spend the
weekend with the Zackarisons. Mer
rill will return home with them.
Mrs. Earl Measner returned Wed
nesday from the Sacred Heart hos
pital in Spokane where she has
been for the past week following
surgery.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Castle of Som
mers are spending the week at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Orville
Thorne. The Castles are Mrs.
Thorne's parents.
Mrs. H. F. Gotfredson came Fri
day from Coulee Dam, Wash., to
join her husband who is in charge
of the meat department in Burgans
Grocery. A daughter, Anna, is visit
ing with her grandmother in Coulee
Dam, and a son, William, is em
ployed there.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Collinson '
FOOD SALE
Storting at 10:00 a. m.
Saturday, July 17
Given by . . .
THE FARM WOMEN'S CLUB
at
PARKER'S STUDIO
Good To-The Last Bite!
• You'll enjoy every mouthful when
you dine here. The best of . . .
HOME COOKING
Served in Air Conditioned Comfort
FOUNTAIN OR REGULAR LUNCHES
And from 7:30 to 10:30 we give
CURB SERVICE
Don't Forget to Come In After the Show
Tinker's Drive-In Cafe
Mrs. Lester Riddle, Mgr.
and sons Terry and Gordon of Bill
ings are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Collinson, Mr. and Mrs. Delvin G.
Larson and Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
Williams.
W. A. Keller spent Sunday in
Sandpoint, Ida., where he attended
to business.
Mark H. Derr, an attorney from
Poison, Merrit M. Wardon and J.
B. O'Flyn, Kalispell attorneys, were
in Libby this week on business.
Frankie Simurdak, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Simurdak fractured
his lower right leg Saturday when
he fell from a bicycle.
Mrs. Eva Collinson and daugh
ters Kathy and Mary of Mt. Ver
non, Wash., are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Collinson and Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Williams.
Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Adamson
of Tacoma, Wash., are the parents
of a daughter born last week. Mrs.
Adamson is the former Shirley
Reese.
a few weeks visiting them.
Mrs. Carl L. Stocking of Rose
burg, Ore., is visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Delvin G. Larson. Mr. and Mrs.
Con Badt and George Badt. She is
also getting acquainted with her
twin grandchildren, Gayle and Gar
ry Larson.
Mrs. Lefebvre is spending

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