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Installation of Officers Held By Troy Moose Troy Lodge 1536, Loyal Order of Moose, held installation of of ficers on April 18 with I. J. Casey, Supreme Deputy of Bonners Fer ry. acting as installing officer. For the ensueing year Charles Higgins will be governor' Harry Higgins, vice governor: Emil Arnemeyer, prelate: Ed W'"dner, treasurer, Clyde Fauley. 3-vr. trustee; Leo Kortte, outer guard- A1 Peters, in ner guard; Harold Nelson, sergeant of arms. Other visitors from the Bonners Ferry lodge were Joe Neumayer, past governor: Ed Middemist, sec retary; E. D. Stone, governor elect; H. R. Spalding, governor; and L. C. Petty and John E. Stone mem bers. At the close of the meeting sand wiches and coffee were served. Married Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Preston are receiving the congratulations of their friends these days. They were married Sunday morning in the Methodist church with the Rev. W. C. Stearns officiating. Both are well known here Mrs. Preston, the former Gert rude Edwards has been here many times to visit her brother, Mr. H. Andressen, and last fall she pur chased a home here. Mr. Preston has been engaged in woodswork many years in this vicinity. A wedding dinner was held Sun day evening at the James Tubbs home. Present were the bride and groom, Mrs. H. Andressen, Mr. and Mrs. Bracy, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Smith, Steamboat McDowell, and the Tubbs family The couple plan to make their home in Troy. V. F. W. Baseball The promised schedule for base Ä f0 lr the sumi S e r, h r as en released by Manager Bill Lindsey and it looks like the fans will have a full season. Home games; — Cranbrook, May J ei T v : £ un f 12 i June 26; Sandpoint Eagles, July 24; Clarks Fork. August 7: Creston, B. C., August 21; Sandpoint V. W. W,, August 28. Games away:—Sandpoint Eagles, WÄYÄS VfL n';' Bonners 'jSly B jlf' sÄ August 14. Here and There A six pound son was born April 19 to Mr. and Mrs. Garland Ander son at their home in Troy. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Farris were in Spokane this week having a medical check-up. Home for the Easter week end were students John Dillon, Dick Siebenforcher, Cletus Smith and Bill Pattie. The Youth Fellowship group put on a well received Good Friday program. There was a large aud ience. Dr. Florence Swanson who has been at her home here at Mountain View Ranch*, last week attended a medical convention in Chicago. Miss Ruby Swanson, one of the co-owners of Mountain View Ranch attended the Hotel and Resort own ers convention in Pullman, Wash. With the closing of the past week the school lunch program was dis continued. The season proved very satisfactory. Mrs. Leon Laffoon was a business visitor to Bonners Ferry last Thurs day. Pvt. Hary Tubbs left Tuesday for Camp Stoneman. He had 'been spending a short furlough at his home here. Leo Starr returned to his home this week. He had been a patient at the Bonner's Ferry hospital. Mrs. Munyan and family expect to move to their new home in the Leonia area as soon as arrange-1 ments can be completed. "OPERATION CLEANSWEEP' DRIVE BY AM. LEGION Mont. Legion Heaflquarters — "Operation Cleansweep," a round up of all former members and eli gible World War I and II veterans, is being conducted this month by the American Legion in Montana in an effort to reach 20,000 members by May 1. "Every post is being asked to con tact all eligibles, especially former members, for renewal of member ship in the American Legion for 1949," Department Adjutant Herb NEW HOLLAND Automatic Pick-Up Baler ties op to seven twine-tied bales per minute. Only one man and a tractor needed. Operates in the field from a windrow ... or from a stack, on its own power unit. Call on ns for information ' on NEW HOLLAND Hay Machinery GAREY MOTOR COMPANY Kaiispell, Montana Phone 666 CANCER CAN STRIKE ANYONE m ÇR5 1946 1947 (949 19 49,19 50; I eirz \-J/. / y / « f 4 ^ V U l/M I I I I - » ■r O n y. ÄPIERICAN CANCER -SOCIETY : r ;$*****-• , , „ .. . ^ ^ solely lesponsible ? or ■ R er cen 5 all legislation beneficial to veterans. It is an or famzation of war veterans working for th e betterment of the veteran. the community, state and nation." Kibler in Helena states. "The American Legion is proud Kibler said the 22 past depart ment commanders now living in Montana have been marshalled to a sk the Legionnaires who served under them to aid in "Operation Cleansweep. A successful campaign will put the Montana American Legion over its 1948 membership of 20,105 by -, , .. , , , , i Ma ^ the date of the annual aerial roundup of membership in India napolis, the national Legion head quarters «-*"> -»■»'«■■ship now _ ___ stripped for action If you could "x-ray" your tele phone, you'd find a surprising ly complicated instrument. Yet, making a telephone call is just about the easiest thing is tb* world to do. Proof of the sim ple convenience of telephone service is the fact that both local and long distance tele phone traffic are at an all time high. This naturally means that the complicated mechanical and human operations necessary to provide telephone service are under their heaviest pressure. Your cooperation and friendli ness are helping us greatly in our efforts to serve this traffic as efficiently as possible. Interstate m lephone Company / a 7 -i v % You Can't Beat the Camel... when it comes to economy! He stores water in his body to prepare for long, dry spells. Start banking money now. Your account will be a welcome oasis for the "dry" day in you future. The firs! State Bank of Libby MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION "Bikes are fine if they keep in Montana Highway Patrol I , BIKES ARE FINE IF | THEY KEEP IN LINE line, Supervisor, Jack England said to day. This is one of the safe bicycle rules emphasized in the "Watch Out for Kids" program the High way Patrol is conducting during March as a part of a nation-wide program on the same theme spon sored by the National Safety Coun cil. "Remember, bike riders, when you ride in the street you are a part of traffic; you share highway or street with vehicles that out weigh you many hundred of times. So don't fight out of your class. These giants must look our for you, to be sure. But they are heavy and cumbersome, often cannot stop j darts'Tnto Ä* ^ ^ 1 TralTic r °8 ul ° tl ° n s. stop-and-eo lights, signs and courtesy rules are for the cyclist,' too, he pointed out. In addition to learning and obeying them, any special rules made by parents, and these seven tips for safe bicycling listed in the Watch Out for Kids program should be observed: If you ride your bike in the street, keep well to the right side, and ride in the same direction the automobiles. 2. Ride in a straight line—don't weave or stunt. 3. Ride bikes in single file. •4. Ride alone—never try to carry a passenger. 5. Stop for red lights and stop signs, and obey laws when riding youi bike. 6. Never try to hitch a ride on a motor vehicle or slieet car. 7. Avoid riding after dark if 1 possible. 1. as a ! « cttiL-r traffic RONNING TELLS OF (VISIT IN NORWAY (Continued from Page Dne) try, which he did not visit, the traveler stated that the country had suffered much worse from the rav ages of war but here, too the scars of fighting are being removed and the land is returning to its prewar beauty and peaceful appearance. Lumbering, fishing and mining are the three principal industries of the land. Much change has come to the country during the past 19 years. Rural electrification is found throughout the country, and mod ern machinery is used in agricul ture, much of it coming from the United States. U. S. Cars are also obtainable in Norway but citizens of that country must obtain gov ernment permission before buying new car. This is a temporary restriction resulting from the war, and like rationing, is not expected to be permanent. Free speech and a free press are both enjoyed in the Old Country, and its citizens are friendly to all tourists. Picture shows and amuse ments similar to those enjoyed in this country are also prevalent in Norway. There is fine hunting and i fishing, and Mr. Ronning stated that I he enjoyed some excellent trout fishing in the mountains. It was an enjoyable visit stated the Libby man, who added that while he would never forget the pleasant months he spent with rela tives and friends in his old home Blackwell Excavating Specialising in BASEMENTS AND DITCH DIGGING By the hour or free Estimates Given SAND and GRAVEL Phone 306 - Libby » r a A ^RÂmw®' ÏOUSM of all the thiag* f oe bay If i. ê t biggest bargain -1* 1 Low colt e»ectr' ,ci ^'*u;5ly, 9 your Yes.it'.true^o today than bar9a,n Llllr buy* n,OT i|* il ha« been évêché* 0 ' 6 ^clre^ul neighbor* who ma* papy v Power Co. Privat. tnt.rp f,i * 1 :.*SeU-SapT>o rt,,,9 ' imr i country, he was glad to be back to Montana and Libby—his home. The Western News followed him I on his journey, and while occasion > Kaiser - Frazer Cars give more room and comfort, more dependability and more beauty at . . , NEW REDUCED PRICES We can make immediate delivery—call for a demonstration. NICHOLAS MOTORS OVAL E QUICK SERVICE Ed L. Nicholas, Prop-Across from Post Office DANCE Saturday Night, April 23 -at the — GOPHER INN — to music by BLOOM'S RONDOLIERS Your favorite local Orchestra $1.25 per couple (including tax) (ally he received two or three copies a t the same time he missed no is sues of the newspaper while in Norway.