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1KKAGEDT IN FOREST
SADDENS LIBBY PEOPLE (Continued from Page One) , heavy canvas suit, strongly rein forced to give protection. He wears a helmet with a heavy wire screen over his face to protect his face from snags, brush and rooks into which he mal fall. A stiff leather rollar oroiects from his shoulders ho over the back of his head. Pro tective devices are worn so as to prevent penetration of his body by any possible snag he may strike on the way down. A length of rope is wrapped around his body for use in lowering himself should his 'chute leave him hanging in the top of a high tree. He is equipped with two parachutes, one on his back and a small one from his chest to be used as an emergency measure should the larger one fail to open, A knife also hangs at an easily accessible place to be used in cut tog him free from the ropes of the parachute should that become necessary. . „ _ _____ Some times they will not take off be of the roughness of the ter J,«** ,n-i— ,_ That happened in the Libby area once last week, o ' too rough to per mit them dropping onto it. Their judgment is always final in that respect As the men jump they are fol lowed by another 'chute carrying tools —shovels, ■ axes, etc. they land their first duty is to reach the tools and fight the fire. If they are successful in putting out the fire, they are then supposed to achute. That is their They also must Jumper Is Sole Judge It is wholly up to the jumper whether or not - he jumps. Some cause rain below (hem The men judged the ground below them was much etc. After recover the para first duty then, gather up their tools and then make their way out laden down with the 'chute and tools. Sometimes be cause of the inaccessible area, that requires considerable hiking over rough country. The young jumpers told Libby men that a rough, rocky, open land was the worst on which to drop because of the danger of being dragged over the rocks by their 'chutes before they can "dump" them. Their choice is to drop into young, second growth trees, be cause the young trees provide a relatively soft base onto which to land. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank friends and relatives, for their sympathy and floral offerings for our mother, grandmother and great-grandmoth er.—Harry Hallmadge and family, Roy Tallmade, and Fred Coxon. A PIECE AT A TIME in your pattern of SILVERPLATE No need to buy a whole set at a time, just keep filling in with a piece at a time until you have as many as you want. HERE ABE SOME OF THE PRICES! Each Item Hollow Handle Knives.. $2.33 $1.42 Forks . Teaspoons . Tablespoons . Soup Spoons . Salad Forks . lee Drink Spoons Cold Meat Fork . Sugar Spoon . Gravy Ladle BuUer Spreaders .71 .$1-50 . $1.42 . $ 1.12 $1.4? . $2.25 . $1.25 $2.25 $1.42 The above prices are for the silver re-enforced silver plate, solid silver at the wear ing points. Sterling pieces and pat ents of silver plate at OPEN STOCK prices. Watch our window dis plays for your choice, and prices. We will try to match your present set if you will bring us a piece for pattern. BUCKINGHAM Jewelry Store The Store of Better Diamonds. 1 • y* I 60 6 RIN|. CUPS IN EVERY POUND I AT YOUR LOCAL GROCERY STORES RASHER-KINGMAN-HERRIN CO. Spokane,' Wash. Distributors I VETS GATHER SUNDAY FOR ANNUAL PICNIC 7 E o ad . y i ^f nda ? ™ ornin *\ A u «ust iLvJL L actlV, l COuld ** ° b eryed by anyone who was so rash crawl out of bed at the un earthly hour of 6:30. All this fuss and flurry was merely the V. F. W. picnic committee Setting things set r a gala day. At this point the committee would like to thank Walt Kemp, Pete Vanderwood and Mr. Doxtater for opening up and giving us our supplies so early in the morn >ug: to the Keglers and Clarence Karnes for the loan of their horse sb ° es - After all the supplies were load «i. the pickups started for Logan Park and all arrived without mis bap. From then on cars and people continued to congregate and with each arrival another variety of ex plient food would be added to the "Iceady ladened tables. The horse s! »oe courts were active immediately, and a softball game,was organized, vv here all the i game was org talent displayed T ake a pro-scout crv in anguish for the preservation of the game. At about 12:30 thé chow line was for med and all that could be heard for the next hour or so was the low conversation of feeding people, engaged in trying to eat some of everything that was offered, this being merely wishful thinking. f It is estimated that there were about 225 person present. They all appeared to be having a good time, especially the_ children who found would the supply of ice cream and pop nevhaustable, much to their de light. After eating, the ball game was resumed and wound up with the women playing the men. It is not definitely decided as yet who won. About 5 o'clock the tired but happy oicnikers started to leave for home and by 6:30 the committee had the bottles all picked up, the grounds cleaned and was ready to hit for home. All in all it was a grand outing and it is hoped that next year there will be twice as many attend as there were this year. The picnic committee consisted of Mi. and Mrs. Wm. Lannon, Mr. and Mrs. Claire Schneider, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Baenen, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Metzger. As a point of information anyone interested in finding out how to start a '49 Cadillac cannot get the desired information by contacting Joe Baenen. Painting-Paper Hanging and Calcimining - CALL WILBUR G. COLE Phone 271-R I Libby, Mont. ; V r // SMILE -WHEN YOU LOOK AT THE FUTURE, SON! tt Maybe you can't afford to save much right now. And the things you're planning for— the car, your own home—seem way beyond your means. But keep saving regularly and increase your savings as your earnings in crease. Then watch those hopes become happy realties! The Firs! Slate Bank of Libby MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION LIBBY ITEMS Mr. and Mrs. Mares and children a nd Loren Kujawa, Mrs. Ray Ku j a wa and daughters vacationed sev pra ] days at Boisvert Camp on Lake McGreeor Mrs. Abner Role went to Hot Snrings to visit her mother, Mrs. Ward. She returned home Mon day. Agnes Person from Denver, Colo., sister of Mrs. James Stephenson will arrive in Libby August 20 to visit with friends and relatives for a couple of weeks and to take her children back with her. They have been spending the summer vaca tion with Mrs. Stephenson. Agnes Person is employed at the Standard Oil Co. in Denver. Mrs. James Harris and Mary went to Spokane Monday evening to spend a few days. Mrs. Norris Adams and son Dale visited relatives and friends in Kal ispell during the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bowman of St. Maries. Ida., are visiting in Lib bv. Mr. Bowman is taking care of official business while here. Mrs. Bowman is returning to $t. Maries Friday, but he will remain for a few weeks. C. A. Potter and daughter, Miss I Lois G. Potter, of Seattle stopped in Libby Tuesday for a short time on their return trip from Glacier Park. Mr. Potter was looking over the old stamping-grounds at Syl vanité and Troy. He came into the old town of Syl vanité in 1897 and spent that year and 1898 working in general stores in Sylvanite and Leonia and later in Troy. He finds many changes in the old towns but was able to locate only a few of the old-timers. Miss Potter has been a teacher in Seattle for a number of years. Miss Georgia Ray Budd is a house guest of Miss Anna Gotfredson's this week. , , . * , . Huckleberries are reported few and between, and high up this y? ar There seems to be more In dian berry pitkers than berries, by * be ? u / nb ? r of Teepees and tents U P at Indian Village. Most of the ber * r ' es are bem S sent to Missoula * be canne ry. Mrs. John Solem had her sewing club last Friday evening. Her home was beautifully decorated with glad ioli and sweet peas. A delicious lunch was served later in the even ing. Axel Lindh, Assistant Regional Forester in charge of timber man agement, is on the Kootenai forest on general inspection for two weeks. He is covering various points of interest on the forest accompanied by Forest Supervisor W. G. Guern sey. Miss Berniece Ackerman of Fron tenac, Minn., is visiting at the home of her cousin, Mrs. A. C. Austin. This is her first trip over the Rockies and it is giving her a thrill. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Brown visiting at the James Stephenson home this week. are Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Austin and daughter Nancy of Myrtle Creek, Ore., visited this week at the home of Mr. Austin's brother, Mr. Albert Austin. From here they went to visit Mr. Austin's sister in Thomp son Falls. PERFECTLY BEAUTIFUL I • « PEHEIM« IIIMIS Light... Lovely .,. Longer Lest • mg . .. Easy to clean .,. made of flexible aluminum alloy for long life. Sun-proof plastic finish won't chip, crack or peel. Custom-made to fit Crone in for our estimate today. FOR APPOINTMENT WRITE or CALL CLARENCE W. MOODY Phone 137-W - P. O. Box 1009 » * EL/« i I / i I 13 Vi 111 ! I ZJ Â W'/fi r# % 9 \ Specials for Friday and Saturday, August 12 & 12 can SLICED OR HALVES RECIPE OF THE WEEK fy TfatféÆecJaf&t Hunts Peaches CHURCH'S Grape Juice Whole Kernel Corn. 19c Facial Tissues. 27 c __J I Dash Dog Food.... J7c Fruit Cocktail. 45c Delrich.lb. 32c 33c • • • • • QUART 35c Dinner Poppers 2 large gram pwh 1 cup grated 4 cupe boiling welef A -— 12 OUNCE DEL MONTE 'fcST chicken soup* 'A cup Pet Milk V* «ip liquid of 1 cup drei tied, whole kernel cum. cooked or conned Cut pepper* in halve«, lengthwise. Re move teed* and fibers. Boil 2 minute* in boiling water and 1 teasp. «alt. Drain. Turn on oven; set at moder ately «low (350° F.). Mix meat, com and Vi cup cheese. Mix soup, milk, liquid and remaining V» teasp. ZEE—Buy ONE—Get ONE Half Price! corn salt. Mix Vs cup sauce with meat mix ture. Put into peppers. Put into bak ing pan. Pour sauce around peppers. Top pepper* with remaining Vi cup cheese. Bake 20 min., or until cheese is light brown. Makes 4 servings. 3 FOR ARMOURS DEL MONTE 303 size—2 FOR ★Cream of mushroom soup also can be used. You Will Neods PET MILK 6 cans... 79c BOLYARD'S BETTER MEATS ARMOURS EXTRA NICE Smoked Links lb. 59c Veal Chops lb. 69c Shoulder VEAL STEAK SHORT RIBS OF BEEF H-E-N-S Fresh Roasting lb. lb. 44c 59c 39c lb. BOLYARD'S GROCERY AND MARKET Phone 105 Free Delivery It Pays To Compare (•il • Sherrill are going to vacation in Idaho, Washington and Oregon. Dr. Anderson's office will be closed from Saturday the 13th to Monday the 22nd. Ralph Space from the Office of Fire Control, Forest Service, Mis soula, was here on general fire con trol inspection of the Kootenai For-| est but was called back to Missoula Mrs. E. Jaqueth and son Bob were in Spokane shopping this past week. Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Anderson and due to the critical fire condition. DANCE Saturday, Aug. BID LES BLOOM ond HIS RONDOLIERS -at GOPHER INN •for The Best In Dancing Entertainment t Ÿominy -fltttactionâ: August 21—"The Idol of the Airlanes'' JAN GARBER August 27—Francis Ziems Orchestra — Featuring "ANDY GOMPF" Labor Day—Its music "Just for You" by Bill Grafmiller. Sept. ?—Charlie Barnet and His Twenty Artists Mrs. Lillian Detjens and son and family from Merrill, Wis., are mot oring to Libby to visit her sister, Mrs. Claus Detjens and relatives. They expect to arrive tomorrow. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Robinson and sons from St. Paul, Minn., and friends from Peer Lake, Wis., have spen t the past two weeks visiting between the Perry Rogers, Walt Zollars, A1 Hamel homes, and also en j 0 ying some good fishing. The ! Robinsons returned to St. Paul Thursday.