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Youth Suffers Injuries to Fingers Ee1 Sheep Bulletins tllifrsvacation. Mike Compton arrived vaIIaDIe here In Firecracker Mishap at Trout Creekl Three new Extension service By Mrs. S. J. Stonehocker TROUT CREEK—Jimmy Delp, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Delp of Trout Creek, split the ends of three fingers and suff- ered severe powder burns in his eye from firecrackers this week. Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Bronson and daughter, Mrs. S. J. Stone- hocker, were called to Kenne- wick, Wash. due to the death of Mrs. Bronson's brother-in-law, Eugene Tevryes. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Kirsch- baum spent the holidays in Spo- kane visiting their son-in-law and daughter, Mr and Mrs. Raymond Soshea and son, Davy Adamson. Miss Sandra Brandt, who has been visiting her cousin', Cindy Kirschbaum, returned to her home at Electric City, Wash. Sunday. Miss Cherry Lou Kirschbaum has returned home from Electric City and Swan Lake, Wash. Sarge Warrick hit a rock slide on his way home from St. Regis and damaged his car a little. Mr. and Mrs. John Cernik had as their guests over the holidays their sons and families, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kraus and sons of Seattle and Mr. and Mrs. Dick Kraus and daughter, Debbie, of Portland. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Hayes of Moyoe, Ida. were callers at the Chet Leeson and Warren Kirsch- baum homes. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Kirsch- baum and girls were Tuesday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Snyder at Hope. There was a large crowd at the barbeque, softball game and fireworks display in Trout Creek Saturday. Miss Christine Urquhart held a slumber party at her home over the weekend. Those attend- ing included the Misses Linda and Rita Bosch, and Judy Berg- strom of Great Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gilbert NM126.96.36.199 4M1.4 HASKELL Engineering Co. Ken Haskell Ph. TA 7-3405 Thompson Falls LICENSED Engineer & Land Surveyor 11..11•1041.1•1•.(1.4=1.00”(.011111 . 0 4 1 1 = 1 . 0.1141 . 10 . 0. • were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Birdwell last week. Mr. and Mrs. E. Edgar Taylor and boys were home from school at Dillon for the holidays. Mr. and Mrs. George Berg- strom and family of Great Falls spent the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Bosch. There was a good turn out for the 4-H Fourth of July dance Saturday night. Everyone had a good time. Mrs. Lagge Has Surgery By Bill Bierwagen BLUE SLIDE—Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Lagge went to Sandpoint Tuesday where the latter was to undergo surgery this week at Bonner General hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Roehl and daughter of Missoula and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Burmeister and two daughters of Mott, N. Dak. were visitors at the William Bier- wagens home last week. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Bier- wagen and little son of Wenat- chee visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Bierwagen and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McKen- zie and other relatives and fri- ends over the weekend. 4-H Council Meets at Plains Mrs. Clarence Keirns of Trout Creek presided as president at a meeting of the Sanders County 4-H council held Satur- day in the 4-H building at the fairgrounds in Plains. Prior to the meeting, council members painted the interior of the 4-H building. A new fireplace has been installed in the build- ing also. The 4-H program of activities for the summer was discussed at the council meeting. Visit at Belknap BELKNAP—Mr. and Mrs. Gary Freebury arrived last week to spend the month of July visit- ing the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Meadows, and brother, Bill. Mr. Freebury, who received his degree in education from Eastern Montana College of Education at Billings last month, will instruct band and chorus in Columbus High school during the coming year. Mrs. Freebury has accepted a position to teach the third grade in the Columbus elementary school. BUILDING MONTANA Your Future Power Is 'Flowing' Now In His Blueprints Whether you live in Absarokee, Thompson Falls, or Zurich, your future power needs are being taken care of today by people like this young Montana Power engineer. He and his colleagues are de signing and building power plants, transmission lines and other facilities to provide plenty of power for you . . . your children . . . your grandchildren. Your needs for electricity are being cared for by competent engineers who are your friends and neighbors. The Montana Power Company Serving a Crowing State bulletins on the care and rais- ing of sheep are available now from the county extension of- fice, Bob Hanson, county agent - at -large, has announced. The bulletins are: \Range Ewe Production as Affected by Winter Feed Treatments,\ \Value of Dehydrated Alfalfa in Sheep Production\ and \Internal Parasites of Sheep.\ Thursday from Spokane to visit her family. She returned to her work at Spokane Saturday evening with her sister and family, the Ralph Vosens, who had spent the holiday here. The Vosen's daughter, Miss Phoebe Durham, remained with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Clayton, for a longer visit. A picnic supper was held at the swimming hole the evening of the 4th. A number enjoyed a fireworks display at dusk. Mr. and Mrs. David Syth and Li ttle Heron Girl baby of Ellensburg, Wash. spent Injures Arm In Wringer By Mrs. M. H. Larson HERON—While her mother was outside a few minutes hang- ing up clothes Wednesday, little Barbara Behmerwohld went into the house unnoticed, climbed the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Syth. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Syth and family of Athol spent the holi- day weekend with relatives here. Spending the weekend of the 4th with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. MacSpaden and sister, Betty, were Mr. and Mrs. Dick Dana and Mr. and Mrs. Everett MacSpadden, Judy, Donald and Douglas of Spokane. Mr. and Mrs. George Wray, Paul and Muniel of Scott City, up on a box and turned on the Kan. are visiting their daughter wringer on the washing mach- and sister, Mrs. Floyd Veach ine. When her mother, Mrs. and family. Harry Behmerwohld, came in Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Street - the box had fallen over and the little girl was hanging there with her ar min the wringer up to the socket. Mrs. Cecil Groff took the little girl and her par- ents to Sandpoint for medical attention. Her arm had to be bandaged as considerable skin had been taken off. Adopt Baby Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Brewer adopted a baby boy which was born at the Bonner General hos- pital at Sandpoint last week. Boy, 5, Succumbs Relatives received word last week of the death of five -year - old Clayton Syth who lived out of Sandpoint. He underwent a delicate heart operation in Spo- kane Thursday and passed away early Friday morning. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Syth. Heron Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Chester Temp- ero and children returned last week from Colorado. They went on to Spokane as he was called back to work at the aluminum plant. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Winchest- er of Osburn, Ida. arrived Friday to visit relatives. Sunday they and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Win- chester left for Helena where they plan to take the uranium treatments near there. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Runkle and family left Friday evening to spend the holiday weekend at Kalispell with relatives. Mrs. Frank Kardokus, Dixie and Wanda and Mr. and Mrs. David McKinney and Davey ar- rived Wednesday from Colorado to visit relatives. Mrs. Bernard Syth Missoula to have a checkup. Mrs. F. E. MacSpadden and daughter, Betty, and Dolores Weber drove to Thompson Falls and Plains Wednesday. At Plains Mrs. MacSpadden, who is the 4-H sewing leader, and Dolores, a 4-H junior leader, attended a 4-H county council meeting. Mrs. Flossie Groff arrived Wednesday evening from For- syth to visit her son, Cecil and family. Mrs. Albert Lunnen under- went surgery at the Bonner Gen- eral hospital at Sandpoint Wed- nesday. She was able to return home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Willy Sellmer and their grandson, Bobby Dean Sellmer, returned home the 4th from Spokane. Bobby Dean had been visiting his cousin, David Campbell, the past two weeks and Mr. and Mrs. Sellmer had been staying at the Campbell home the past week while their daughter and husband were on 41041. ani was in medical envelop(' sealing is fun OM NMI an an NO dm icith P/rdie-6=uot just press it's sealed NO MOISTURE REQUIRED, Presto -Cum and other Mail -Well Envelopes at The LEDGER er, Jean and Irene of Moscow, spent the holiday weekend with relatives here. Enjoying a picnic at the Win- fred Fitchetts at Samuels, Ida. the 4th were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fitchett, Clinton and Johnny, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fitchett and Donnie, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jones, Norma and Marvin and Mrs. Marietta Goforth, Cindy and Debra. Mrs. Art Hudson, who is at- tending summer school at East- ern Washington College of Edu- cation at Cheney, spent the holi- day weekend at her home here. The 9-H sewing group met at the aid room Wednesday with their leader, Mrs. F. E. MacSpad- den. Several demonstrations were given. Dolores Weber showed how to make a wrist pin- cushion and Laura Harker how to use a seam guide. Miss Betty MacSpadden, a guest, showed how to put in a zipper. The next meeting will be at the aid room July 15, when everyone is to come prepared to sew on their garments. The 4-H cooking class will meet at the Weber home Satur- day, July 11. Members are to bring a chocolate chip cookie to be judged. Idaho Visitor Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stephens and Jackie Dean returned Sun- day from Clarkston, Wash., where they had gone early Fri- day for the holiday weekend. They visited Jack's uncle and family, Mr. and Mrs. Barney Stephens. July 31 Deadline For Special Enlists in Navy Mr. and Mrs. Kim Roberts and SANDERS COUNTY LEDGER Thursday, July 9, 1959-3 Hunting Permits Prospective big game hunters have only four weeks in which to apply for special permits to hunt antelope, moose, sheep or goats. No applications postmark- ed after midnight, July 31 will be accepted. Montanans must have the $3 class A-1 resident big game lic- ense and out-of-state hunters the $10 non-resident class B-2 big game and fishing license in order to apply for special permit animals. Each application for an- telope must be accompanied by the exchange coupon attached to these licenses in addition to an application form designating area choices. Forms must also be completed for moose, sheep and goat permits. The unbiased IBM machine drawing is scheduled to begin at 9 a.m. Aug. 14 at the central fish and game offices in Helena. The law provides no prefer- ence in issuing permits. Every hunter entering the special per- mit drawing must take their chances with the rest. At present, the special per- mit system has proven the best method for harvesting limited numbers of game animals. With the continued cooperation of sportsmen and landowners, it serves as a most useful tool in the management of big game. After the drawing is complet- ed, refund checks are issued to unsuccessful moose, sheep, and goat applicants. All special per- mits are then issued and hunters may expect to receive their per- mits in the mail before the end of August. Cards advising those who were unsuccessful are mail- ed immediately after all permits have been issued. The entire operation requires a lot of time, Turnbull explain- ed, so hunters are urged to re- frain from calling about permits immediately after the drawing. Cards must be resorted and tab- ulated and often the information requested cannot be supplied until this phase of the job is completed. Guest Honored A dessert bridge party honor- ed Mrs. John Worthing at the home of Mrs. Richard Wollaston Friday afternoon. The honoree was presented a remembrance by the hostess. High honors went to Mrs. Rita Selvig and low to Mrs. Lloyd Johnson. Others playing were Medames Louis Dufresne, Stephen Babcock, Irwin Puphal and K. A. Eggen- sperger. Take a tip from the experts . . . in their own words . . . and from on - the -record facts and figures: More than ever, Chevrolet gives you more than any other of the leading low- priced three! More room to relax in, for instance. A sampling of official dimensions reported to A.M.A.* makes this clear. Chevy front seat hip room, for one thing, is up to 5.9 inches wider than comparable cars. And Chevy even offers more front seat head room than all but one of the high-priced cars! Best Brakes Not only bigger, but built with bonded linings for up to 66% longer life. Just to prove what's what, Chevy out -stopped both of the \other two\ in a Bri!-_-2 Baylor TR Vacationers Mrs. Floyd E. Baylor, enlisted in the Navy Tuesday, June 28. He is a 1955 graduate of Thomp- son Falls High school. Bruce has been sent to the Naval Training Center, San Diego, for nine weeks of recruit training and will then have an opportunity to be selected for one of the 48 trade schools avail- able for recruits. According to CPO F. E. Riepl of the Navy Recruiting Branch station in Missoula, the navy has many openings for it's high school graduate training pro- gram. Due to the many technical advances made by the navy in recent years, opportunities for technical training in the navy are at an all time peak, he add- ed. Wilcox Here TM3 Boyd Wilcox was in Thompson Falls over the week- end visiting friends before re- turning to his Naval duties at Whidbey Island, Wash. Sunday. While here he was a house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Holt and family. OUR three children and Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Baylor, son of Mr. andiGlen Hardman of Dallas, Ore. ar- rived Friday and are spending a week at the Ed Muster cabin on Thompson river vacationing, fishing and visiting friends here. Kim was formerly county agent here. FOR INSURANCE CALI. Barry Benson In Thompson Falls Each Wednesday Contact at Martha Cross residence Ph. TA 7-3663 SW* Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance CO. State Farm Life Insurance Co State Farm Fire and Casualty Co. Noma ILLIN0411 4111. 4=111. WAY REMODELING SERVICE SAVES YOU MONEY , IDEAS AND PLANS QUALITY MATERIALS 1 We are equipped to handle remode:ing from start to finish. See us Lefova you re- model. We con • , e you time and mcnoy. RELIABLE CONTRACTORS FREE DELIVERY PYATT LUMBER CO. Quality Building Materials at Reasonable Prices ..\......M14.1=01.4EMB. ANN. • •■•.4•1. Gott JUST ONE OF 7 Ells a t OS ofrgfti \ i \ over jityIr Ai* NASCARt-conducted teat of re- peated stops from highway speeds. Best Style It's the only car of the leading low-priced 3 that's un- mistakably modern in every line. \In its price class,\ says POPULAR SCIENCE magazine, \a new high in daring styling.\ Best Engine Every motor mag- azine has given Chevrolet's stand- ard and Corvette V8's unstinted praise. As.SPORTS CARS ILLUS- TRATED puts it: \. . . surely the most wonderfully responsive engine available today at any price.\ Best Ride MOTOR TREND magazine calls Chevy \. . . the smoothest, most quiet, softest rid- ing car in its price class.\ You'll be able to tell this yourself instantly, once you take the wheel. Best Economy No doubt about this: two Chevrolet 6's won their class in the famous l'itobilgas Econ- omy Run, got tW best mileage of any full-size car, 22.38 miles per gallon—with Powerglide. Best Trade -In Check in any N.A.D.A.t Guide Book. Chevy used car prices last year averaged up to $128 higher than comparable mod- els of the \other two.\ •Automohue Manufacturers Association tNationsa Association for Stock Car Advance- ment °het Research A N it g :o i°\4 ,rioh l a. Disigre ssocia A CHEIWOLET Visit your local authorized Chevrolet dealer and see how much more Chevy has to offer! GILL - ADAMS9 INC. Phone TA 7-3522 Thompson' Falls 4