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The Western news. [volume] (Libby, Mont.) 1933-current, January 20, 1949, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82006551/1949-01-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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Moose Officials
Visit Libby Lodge
A class of three candidates for
Uh hy Moose Lodge 1039 and two
imembers for the Troy lodge were
initiated last Monday evening at the
Moose Hall in Libby The lodge
>vas called to order by Governor
J). A. Davidson and the following
initiated: Alfred
labbv men were
T. Olson, Maurice E. Walker and
Marland O. Baker.
The degree team consisted of Mel
win Paulson, serving as Past Gov
amor; C. L. "Buck" Swan, Cover
*or: Frank Warner as junior gov
amor; Chet Smith, orator; Gleason
Pilcher, prelate; Ernest Roberts,
Sergeant-at-arms; and E. L. Kemp,
asst. Sergeant-at-arms. A prize of
a sterling silver Moose ring was
presenled to Paul Thomas for win
nin g the membership contest. Three
of Brother Thomas's candidates
were unable to be present for in
itiation. Brother Dillon of Troy
ahn received a prize from his lodge
for his work in thé Troy member
ship drive.
C L. "Buck" Swan, state director,
had as his guest, Al J. Satori, past '
Following the
supreme governor,
initiation of the class which was
named for Brother Satori, the Past
Supreme Governor was introduced
to the lodge and gave an interest
ing talk in which he stated he had
enjoyed the pleasure some 26 years
when lubby
oose Lodge No. 1039 received its
charter. The speaker gave an
teresting description of the Moose
Home at Moose Heârt, 111., where
orphans of Moose members are
cared for and given a home and
home care until they have com
peted their school work. Brother
Satori is now a member of the Spo
kane lodge. He was Supreme Gov
ernor in 1939 and is also a Past
Supreme North Moose being the
only Moose to hold both of these
honors.
Brother Buck Swan also present
ed the Troy and Libby lodges with
collection cradles. Following the
initiation and regular meeting, the
members adjourned to the dining
where sandwiches, cake and
If,
in
room
coffee were served.
Bowling Scores of
The Post Week
Monday Night
Honor Roll;—Brist 596; Miller 595;
Larson 575; Roberts 571; Burpee
570.
Team
American Legion
Miller's Clothing
Blatz .
Silver Loaf .
Gamble's Store .
Rexall Drug .
Hotel Libby .
Forest Service ...
Women's League—Tuesday
Team W I.
Team No. 4 .27
Team No. 2 .
Team No. 1 .
Team No. 3 .
L
W
20
34
23
31
,30
24
.27
27
24 '30
30
24
24
30
32
.22
18
24
21
24
21
18
27
CARD OF THANKS
We want to thank the members
of the Libby Fire Department for
their willing and efficient help last
Friday. Libby is fortunate to have
such a fine department—Bart Sulli
van.
■EC? "X
\
■j*''*m
mcnm
m
Vw *
Orange and Pineapple
SHERBET
A Whole Milk Sherbet—Velvet Smooth
ICE CREAM ON HAND AT ALL TIMES IN A
GOOD VARIETY OF FLAVORS
Call Phone 44 Libby for Milk Delivery
ASK AT YOUR MARKET FOR LIBBY CREAMERY
QUALITY PRODUCTS
C. H. Doxtater, Manager
Remember
STILL
ON at
SALE
KENNEDY FURNITURE MART
TRAINING ENCAMPMENT
BEGINS AT REMOUNT
Missoula, Mont., Jan, 13—Thirty
forest officers from the national for
ests and regional office in the North
ern Region convened Monday at the
Remount station where they
participating as trainees in an ad
vanced management training cn
campment, announced P. D. Han
son, Regional Forester.
Over the years, the job of forest
administrator has increased in com
plexity, and like many other organi
izations of comparable size, the For
■A
est Service is training its personnel
in the advanced phases of admin
istrative and resource management
through schools of this nature. In
time—after several years of actual
experience in the many assign
ments making up Forest Service
work—all younger forest officers
will have the opportunity to at
tend this type of encampment, he
sa id.
Instructors' staff is made up of
members of national forests, region
al office and experiment station. As
a special feature, E. A. Atkinson,
Professor of Psychology, and Har
°ld Tascher, Associate Professor in
Social Administration, from Mon
tana State University spoke to the
group on the evening of January
12 .
In the training courses particular
emphasis is being given to the re
source fields which include timber
management, range management,
recreation and lands and water
sheds and their relation to the
//
| if y 0U pl an to see only one play
this year go to "Berkeley Square"
if your budget provides two even
ings entertainment in the theatre,
see it twice.
This love story of a present day
American, who is unceremoniously
thrust into a bewigged and pow
dered life of Eighteenth Century
London and an English girl who
has been dead more than a hun
dred years before his birth, is, in
its poetic, fantastic way as touch
ing and beautiful a romantic epi
sode as the current theatre offers.
And all the justified enthusiasm for
the adult intellectual qualities and
the fascinating metaphysical con
ception of time they distinguish
"Berkeley Square" and make it the
most important play of the season.
There has been too little said for
the work's enormously moving
emotional values.
economy of the area.
The entire program is being con
ducted under the general direction
of Victor O. Sandberg, regional
training officer.
Forest officers in attendance from
the Kootenai National Forest are
Howard E. Ahlskog and Ernest J.
Gran. bo.
'49ers to Present
Berkeley Square
//
There is magic in this play,
enough to set it apart from the
common traffic of the theatre, and
to send dreams scudding in the
wake of dreams. Therefore, first of
all, let us welcome and rejoice in
it. for magic is very rare.
For those individuals who are
anticipating an entirely enjoyable
evening by attending the Senior
Class presentation of "Berkeley
Square" on February 9 and 10 there
will be a clarifying narrative ac-1
count as well as a complete list
of characters in the Western News
next week.—Class reporter.
LIBBY ITEMS
. . , ,
: ,ence ,n )1 C0U " t - v service se \ e T ra ^ da Y
if,« 0 'V th Commissioner Mahoney
arol,î le . Western New» scribe learned
f hat H ie , L , 1C) J? y C ' ommi s s >9 ner has
. j b en elected three consecutive times
° serve on t.ie county board. In
vtcad of being appointed in 1938,
" r - Mahoney was elected to fill out
ddexpiieu term of J. W. Daniel,
who . d,d , not c i, u 0 rd ' f - v - Mahoney was
rc " T e j Cted hi 4 ? and V wi
Judge L. E. Tripp and J. T. Wil
ison of Eureka, were plpasant call
ers Monday at The Western News.
Mr. Wilson is opening a law office
in Eureka, and expects to move
there in the immedate future, go
ing to Eureka from Helena.
Word from Harry Hough of Ft.
Jones, Calif., states that rumors
heard by some Libby friends to
the effect that Mrs. Hamilton Hough
was not lost in a plane accident
some months ago, while en route
from Alaska to the States, is not
correct. Mr. Hough writes: "Your
account of her being lost coming
out of Alaska is correct. There has
been no trace of the plane she was
on."
In discussing his years of exfier
Mrs. Nellie White of Milwaukee,
came Thursday of last week to visit
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. C.
Robertson. The two ladies are sis
ters.
Raymond Hrobik of Kalispell,
visited Sunday at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. T. C. Robertson. Mr.
and Mrs. Robertson are
brother and sister.
Roy Hrabck of Kalispell was a
dinner guest at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Robertson.
Miss Ellen Norris spent the week
end in Warland with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Norris.
Miss Ann Cobbledick was a week
end visitor in the home of her sis
ter, Mrs. Ed Schefeler in Spokane.
Mrs. R. C. Covey and two child
ren of Kellogg, Ida., are visiting at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. De
Mers.
A letter from Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Hough of Ft. Jones, Calif., states
they are well and happy, and wish
to extend greetings to ail their Lin
coln County friends. The Houghs
state they are having plenty of win
ter with the mercury dropping
down to a minus 2 degrees but have
very little snow around Fort Jones.
There is much snow in the near
by high country.
Mrs. Pearl Christensen and
son,
Jerry, spent the week end at Priest
River, Ida., visiting with Mrs. Chris
tensen's daughter, Mrs. H. O.
Thompson.
V
*////
dr'ma Your Car
to Us for y,
BRAKE
SERVICE
I
WE WILL
• Remove all wheels and died
condition of brake linings and
brake drams.
• Clean broke drums. •
• Adjost brakes.
• Replenish brake flaid.
• • •
\.
I >1
•1
»I»
»lav:
Standard Motors
Libby, Montana
I Mrs. M. L. Landon and daughter
left Thursday, January 13 for a
months visit at her mother's home
Mrs. Nellie White of Milwaukee,
Wis., arrived on the Empire Build
er for a prolonged visit with her
sister, Mrs. Fred Robertson.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. DcMers spent
the week end in Sandpoint, Ida.,
with Mr. DeMer's parents, Mr. and
Mis. M. E. DeMcrs.
A. G. Role, president of the Mon
tana District Council, left Friday
for Portland to attend a conference
of tne Northwestern Council of
Lumber & Sawmill Workers to dis
cuss wages and working conditions
of the lumber workers in the Mon
tana area.
ticcijüint Muter
An electronic instrument designed
for quality control on production
lines can sort and test as many as
1,500 small metal parts in an hour.
V
o
meals
i
V
\W\\
m
v
m
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JANUARY 21 Cr'22
Coeur d'Alene
No. 2V* Size
TfCcal o/f tÂc TVect
V
Prune Plums
20c
BY MARY LEE TAYLOR.
>4:
Club Casserole
(Recipe below)
Pear and Lettuce Salad with
French Dressing
Sunshine
6-oz. Pkg.
16 c
Sliced Bread
Butter or Margarine
Gingerbread with Raisin Sauce
NOTE: Starred items (meal of the week
specials) in ad will make this meal.
Club
Casserole
Franco American
Can
Macaroni..
17c
1 Vi cup» cooked or
canned meat*"
2 tablespoon» diced
pimiento
(can omit)
2 tablespoon»
chopped parsley
2 diced, hard-cooked
eggs
1 cup
potato ch.^i
1 Vi cups noodles,
broken in pieces
6 cups boiling water
2 teaspoons salt
2 tablespoons
shortening
2 tablespoons flour
C per
illon*
2 teaspoons grated
onion
1 cup Pet Milk
Cook noodles tender in boiling water
and 1 Vi teaspoons salt. Drain. Turn
on oven; set at moderate (375° F.).
Grease a shallow IVi-quart baking
dish. Melt shortening: blend in flour,
remaining salt and the pepper. Stir
in bouillon and onion. Cook and stir
until thick. Then stir in milk. Add
drained noodles, the meat, pimiento,
parsley and eggs. Arrange in layers
with potato chips, having chips on
bottom and top. Bake about 30 min
utes, or until firm. Makes 4 servings.
AA beef or chicken bouillon cube dis
solved in Vi cup hot water can also
be used.
AACut-up veal, pork, ham, chicken
or turkey can be used.
Hunts
No. 2 x h, Size
teaspoon
cup beef
Sliced Peaches. 52«
Try a pot of Chile
Red Beans. 35«
I 1
2 Pounds
Sunny Boy
No. 2 Can
Tomatoes
Valentine
Candies
19«
Bulk and Boxes
You Will Need:
l ( 50.o
30
5.
Pet Milk, 2 for 31c
SEE THE NEW 1949 CHEVROLET of Joqueth's
Garage Saturday and Sunday — and enjoy a cup
of DEL MONTE COFFEE, courtesy of Bolyards
Grocery and Market.
BOLYARD S BETTER MEATS
Bacon Jowls....
Pork Sausages.Armours.. lb. 49 «
Round Steak ■ Grain Fed Steer.. lb. 69«
BOLYARD S GROCERY AND HARKET
lb. 35«
Inw%
Phone 105 «
Free .
Delivery A
It Pays
To
Compare
m
• I#I »
e
4
—For your needs in Woodwork,
don't see otters until you have
seen us.—Libby Sash and Door. 51tf
CONTRIBUTE
to the
March of Dimes
THE KEGLERS
—Call' on your "Avon Dealer" for
Holiday gifts at 511 Dakota Ave.,
Phone 64. 30-3t

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