The Flathead Courier (Polson, Mont.) 1910-current, May 13, 1937, Image 1

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State Historical Library X VOLUME NO. 28. Mbr it tbitab TOttrONICAL SoCiintro I gile MONTANA \ LEN A utter Poison—the Power City, the Commercial, Recreation and Scenic Center of the Garden of the Rockies! POISON, LAKE COUNTY, MONTANA, MAY 13, 1937 NUMBER 6. Sportsmen From all Sections Attend the Lake Co. Banquet Number two of the annual Lake county Sportsmen's banquet passed into history sometime between eleven o'clock Saturday night and seven o'clock Sun- day morning, when wild life enthudasts gathered here in Poison. Between 225 and 275 men (exact fig- ures are not available at this writing) were served at the city hall. A few scheduled speakers, including Gov. Ayers were unable to attend. Wal- ter Hanson of Wallace presided as toast- master. Speakers and a few of their remarks follows: , Thomas N. Marlowe, Missoula sports- man: Outdoor sports such as hunting and fishing gives us the cleanest, health- iest and most enjoyable sport in the world. Farmers are our best allies— they shelter and feed and furnish a home for our wild life. Keep the fish and game question divorced from the painful and sinister influence of poli- tics and march forward together. H. H. Ellsworth, N. P. freight and traffic manager had as his subject, \What do the railroads mean to the State of Montana?\ and answered the query in part as follows: Montana is 20th among the states in amount of railroad mileage, in the number of employees it stands 15th. In 1935 the state railroad payroll was al- most 15 million and has since increased 10 per cent. The total N. P. payroll in Montana In 1936 was $6,827,454. For 1935 Lake county received $48,- 803.97 in taxes, the total for the state being approximately four and one-half million. The same year the railroads spent nearly four million for materials or more than $10,000 per day. In closing Mr. Ellsworth quoted the following: \It does not take people long to forget favors; so they have for- gotten the days when the headlight of an engine was a star of hope. When it threw its first beam across the prairies the pioneer knew that he was no longer alone . . Let us think back to the days when we needed the railroads and the railroads creme. 11 we cannot be grateful, let us at s least be 1 airs Palrnese is a little thing, but an old friend would be glad to have it.\ The following is quoted from the talk of Ray Shannon, state treasurer: \The big game problem in Montana has reached an acute stage, unless united action is taken immediately. Deer and elk hunting, as a sport, will soon be lost. \The settlement of valley lands along our rivers and streams, the grazing of sheep and cattle on the lowlands with- in our forest area, not open for settle- ment, and the feeding off of our foot- hills and lower mountain sides, by for- eign sheep, allowed to hold a monoply on this range, has deprived our deer and elk of their natural winter ranges. The same condition prevails in the big game summer ranges, and deer and elk are forced to take what is left. \Our forests have been turned into a Coney Island, through the building of thousands of miles of canyon, sidehill and sky line drives. \Because the ranges have been sold lo foreign sheep outfits who hold prior right, the State Fish and Game Com- mission have been forced to conserve big game by establishing a buck law, and to protect what few bear are left.\ Two of the prominent guests who ap- peared on the program were Lloyd Hague. chairman of the state highway commission and James A. Weaver, state; game warden. Both gentlemen spoke; only briefly but to the point and were given a medial reception. Cleo. Girard, in charge of the biologic- al survey at Nine Pipe and Pablo res- ervoirs stated that it was his belief this ] territory was one of the very best for goose hunting and that it should be further built up. He explained about! the number of workers which were; employed and what the aims of the de- , partment were. Joe Hendricks. superintendent of the state game farm at Warm Springs an - SCOUTS ENTERTAIN MOTHERS AT MOTHER'S DAY PROGRAM Monday night at 7:30 the Boy Scouts of Troop No. 35 entertained their moth- ers at a special Mother's Day program. About 10 mothers were present. The program consisted of knot tying conteds for the mothers, game demon- strations, and each of the three patrols presented a stunt which furnished amusing entertainment. At the close of of the meeting the purpose of Scouting was briefly explained and also the ob- jectives of the troop. Before the closing ceremony each Scout presented a gift to his mother. A court of honor will be held during the week of May 17 to 22. The exact date to be announced later. Tommy Wil- son, Scribe of Troop No. 35. \Blowing In\ for \Cleanup\ The Courier received a card from Clarence Brown at Fort Peck. He states that he has noted there Is a cleanup movement here and expects to be over to clean up his lots. He says: \Will be blowing in last of week. That is \blow- in in\ if the wind is raging all the way like it is here. Wind and sand storms so that last night from the shafts we could not see across the river.\ Concrete Pouring Continues at Dam With 568 Employed The work of pouring concrete at the dam is continuing at top speed altho water is now pouring over both the upper and lower coffer dams. Contrary to rumors that several hundred men had been laid off, the company states that there are still 568 employees on the payroll, as of the 11th. Another whirley is being erected on the right bank and in a few days will start on that side, high up, above the water line. Work will continue on both banks of the river on side abutments and when the water recedes the lower portions will be concreted. A permanent power house approach road is being blasted out of the side rock wall which will be above the reach of high waters. Lake County Court • House Happenings Marriage Licenses Marriage licenses were issued during the past week from the clerk of court's office to William Thomas Burke of St. Ignatius and Marie Kathleen Keller of Poison and Leonard Marston Sevals and Olive Marie Arclaambeau of Poison. A marriage license was issued Tues- day at Kalispell to Albert H. Nixon and Janetta M. Robinson also both of Poi- son. Land Transfers Land transfers filed this week in the clerk and recorders office have been: Frank D. Griffin to J. J. Corrigan 01 Ronan. the Ns: of the NW'., sec. 11. T. 2p, R.21. Bertha L. Bartell of Ronan to Howard J. Stansbury of Seattle, the NWL, of the NW... of lot 4, sec. 5, T. 20, R. 19. Will E. Holbein of Kalispell to S. E. Salter of Poison ,lot 1 block 5 , of Grand- view addition. Golden E. Bibee of Bigarm to Perry Boiled Down Items H. Price of Eugene. Ore., lot 1, block 2, original townsite of Bigarm. E. M. Spencer of Ronan to L. D. French of Ronan the N 55 ft. of lot G. and the N 55 ft. W of the 25 ft. of lot 5, block 3, original townsite of Ronan. Eva L. Buck of Poison to Fritz W. Blake of Missoula tract 4, Skidoo villa. George R. Shepard of Missoula to E. E. latacCillvra of Butte, the E's of the NE'.. sec. 35. T. 19, R.20. Ronan Takes First County Track Meet I Schools of Counits7 \HORSE SENSE IN HORSE POWER COMING MAY 19-20 $25 IN PRIZES Forty-six Graduate -- Ronan high school nosed out the Poi- son high school by seven points to win the Lake County high school trackmeet here last Saturday. St. Ignatius placed' third and Arlee fourth. The Ronan high school scored 71 . - points in the boys' and girls' division to 71 for Poison. St. Ignatius scored a points and Arlee 15. In the grade meet held Friday, Roe nan won the class A championship in group one, with Poison second. Poison was first in class B and St. Ignatius, second. In group 2, both class A ant B, Pablo placed first and Round Buttj second and in group 3. class A, North Moiese placed first and Reservoir Val -11 ley. second. North Moiese also placed!lowed first in class B with Hillside second. Declamation Dorothy Marcy of Poison placed first in the high school declamation contest with Iris Robinson of Ronan second. Wiriness of the grade declamation were Dale Krumm of Arlee, first; Eileen Culligan, Poison, second. and Glen Anderson of Round Butte, third. Grace Wheeler of Ronan placed first in both the high school essay and ex- temporaneous speaking contests. Bet- ty June Davenport of Poison was sec- ond in the essay contest and Evelyn Nafus of St. Ignatius, second in speak- ing: High School Boys High hurdles—Newbauer. Ronan; Kllloran, St. Ignatius and Cramer, Pol- son. 100 yard dash—Farrell, Poison; Nel- son, St. Ignatius; Eldridge, Arlee. Mile race—Bocksnick, Ronan; Bltun- hagen, Poison; Hogan, St. Ignatius. 440 yard run—Trosper, Ronan; Lang - berg, Poison; Arline Ronan. Low hurdles—Farrell, Poison; Near- bauer, Ronan; Bocksnick, Ronan. 880 yard run—Arlint, Ronan; Coch- ran, St. Ignatius; Reed, Porson. 220 yard run—Farrell. Poison; Neu- bauer, Ronan: Pablo, Ronan. ' Clos• in With so many cars on the roads and g Next eek all traveling at higher speeds there is a growing need for more care in driving. As a means of furthering this pro- gram the Dewey Service Co.. local Dodge and Plymouth dealers, are sponsoring a picture - Horse Sense in Horse Power,\ at the Lake theatre next Wednesday and Thursday May 19-20, to be run in conjunction with \Midsummer Night's Dream.\ Twenty-five dollars will be given away as door prizes. The picture bears the sponsorship of the National Safety Council. All is bustling activity as students and faculty rnembera in the various schools throughout the county, hasten t long summer vacation, which for most schools sch will start a week from this Sat- urday. Schools in this district will close Fri- day. May 21. as will most of the other schools in the county with the excep- tick of those in district 28 and the school at Garcon Gulch, which will close the following week, May 28. The school board of district 28 have decided this year that each school in that district, which includes Arlee, St. Ignatius, Charlo and Ronan, will be al- to hold their class day activities S and commencement exercises in their °an school in place of holding joint ex- eT ii se d s o a n t e. Ronan which has previously b, For the first time in the history of the county, each school is planning to also hold special graduation exercises for the eighth grade pupils and in many cases particularly interesting programs are being planned in both rural and town schools. Approximately 250 eighth grade pupils will receive diplomas this year. They are to be presented by Ethel erry, county superintendent. , Mrs. Terry announces that the.Stand-' ard achievement tests have been com- pleted in all of the schools and that the state examinations for seventh and eighth grade students will be given next Monday and Tuesday. c••••••••••••••••••••••••••••..............,..• p ays That are Gonel In 1896, 590 Horses 22 Miles in Four Days 1 White Settler, 2500 Kootenais 700 Die From Smallpox Medley race—Ronan first; St. Igna- Buffalo Meat—Horse Hams tius, second and Poison third. Pole vault--Klloran. St. Ignatius and Volk, Arlee, tie; Pablo, Ronan. High jump—Farrell, Poison; Kill- oran, St. Ignatius and Webb. St. Igna- tius. tie. Shot put—Neubaer. Ronan; Cramer, Poison; McCarthy, St. Ignatius. Discus--Trosper, Ronan; Harrison, Poison; Cochran, St. Ignatius. Broad jump—Neubauer, Ronan; Pab- lo, Ronan; Hanson, Pelson. Javelin—Cramer. Poison; Pablo, Ro- nan; Killoran, St. Ignatius. 890 yard relay—Poison, first; Ronan, second and Arlee, third. High School Girls 50 yard run—Beaver, Ronan; Swan- son. Poison; Garbe, Ronan 100 yard run—Beaver, Ronan; Swan- son, Poison; Glennhow, Ronan. Relay—Ronan. first and Poison. sec- ond. • High jump—Muthelaher. Poison; Swanson, Poison' Nay Ronan Basketball throw—Myers, Arles., Kir- kendel. Poison; Nay. Ronan. Baseball throw—Swanson, Poison; Anderson, Poison; Nay, Ronan Broad jump—Beaver, Ronan: Swan- son, Poison; Nay, Ronan. 16 Members, Garden Club The Garden Club will meet tomor- row 'Friday) evening at seven o'clock at the home of Billy Tucker. Three new members were taken in at the last meet- ing. making a total of 16 in the \Poi- son Garden Club - now—James Carney. reporter. For Busy Readers Increase Force W. M. Scott who has held the job og clerk at the local Northern Pacific de- pot, received a promotion this week to the office of cashier. R. F. Wilkinson of Missoula is acting as station clerk un- til the bids are let and another perman- ent clerk is placed here. Attend District Meet More than 20 members of the local Odd Fellows lodge meeting at Kalispell last Saturday. The local delegation report that all lodges of the district were well rep- resented at the meeting. Ole Platen of Havre, grand master. presided. The next district meeting will be held at Big - fork in September, at which time the new meeting hall which is now under construction, a be dedicated. pealed to the sportsmen to slow a p excursion trip last Sunday afternoon when they saw pheasants on the high- : with approximately 50 passengers To CCC Camp Springs and on up to the Hogheaven. \There was one white settler there. way and avoid a lot of useless slaughter] aboard. Another trip is being planned Three truck loads of CCC boys were John Herman, who now lives in Elmo. of this valuable bird. Mr. Hendricks for this Sunday. camped here Tuesday night. The boys The Kootenals who had been given the thanked all sportsmen for their pres- were being taken to the Swan Lake land around Dayton very much resented ence, in behalf of the commission. , Major Kelly. forest supervisor, of Mis- Local News Notes country where a camp is to be estab- the coming of the white men but we souls and Rev. Huggins of Wallace 1 — lished and the boys employed this sum- got along with them pretty well. We Inge Magnuasen vs. Sig Johnson as From Poison Mrs. Ping went to mer in trail and brush work. The con- tried our best to be friendly and they administrator.. To correct an erroneous White ' Whitefish to visit the chapter there. were listed among a number of others. Miss Helen Herreid spent the week tingent was composed chiefly of boys who helped entertain the audience. : end visiting friends in Helena. never bothered us much, tho some of description a reformation of a deed was from North and South Dakota and are the people who came in later had their able as to the total number of tickets ] stone Park where he will be employed H. Mackey. Motion for new trail was] sold, and the amount raised by the; by the Bureau of Public Roads. William Men Wanted Now at 'For some reason the days that are 'gone and the events of the past hold so much more interest than those of the present. If you want to get a thrill talk to rows of our early settlers about the things they did forty or fifty years ago —the way this country looked then with no fences or houses to mar the land- scape—an occasional ranch here and there and the hills and lowlands cover- ed with long grass, and cattle and hor- ses everywhere. Today I talked to man who came into the Hogheaven county, near Lake Ro- nan 40 years ago. I so enjoyed the stories he told that I want others to hear them tho I shall never be able. with only a pen, to give you the in- flections of his voice, the genial man- ner and careless insouciance of the born story teller. \We left the Big Rock section on the Palouse river,\ he said, \My mother and uncle, two brothers and a sister. We had two wagons and drove a band of five hundred and ninety horses; this waS in 1896. \My mother drove one wagon and we picked up a hobo to drive the other so the rest of us could drive the band of horses. My sister Mary helped with the horses and rode a sidesaddle all the way. (of course no nice girl rode astride in those days.r 'We traveled on the old Mullen trail d when coming down Fourth of July canyon we tied ropes on all four wheels and to our saddle horns to hold the wagons back. The road was only a trail so deeply washed in the center. that tho the teams could straddle them, there were places under the wagon where one could have almost ridden horseback the cuts were so deep.\ \In the Couer D' Alene country we had to cross the river nine times; there were no bridges so we cut trees and made rafts, put the wagons on them. r.wam our horses across the river and towed the rafts from the other side with our long ropes The river was not wide but too deep to ford with • Next Thursday from Poison High School Dr. H. K. Klemme of Carlton college at Northfield. Minn.. will deliver the ad- dress to the graduating class of the Poison high school. at the commence- ment exercises which are to be held next Tnursday evening, May 20, at the Lincoln auditorium. Forty-six members of the senior class will receive their diplomas at that time. The members of the graduating class are: Ruth Anderson, William Brown, Bar- bara Bixby, Earl Cook, Wilmeth Engle. Herman Blumhagen, Florence Bachler, Clayton Brown. Dorris Dillon, Barton Cramer, Edward Powell, Ned Davis, Leona DuPere. Donna Laut, Orton Hanson, Dorothy Marcy. Vernon Langberg, Fern Schultz, Paul Laut, Dorcas Loge, Ray Lambeth, Erva Sager, Wallace Holt, Clark Elliot, Dorothe Hancock. Lloyd Fite, Bette Hoskinson. Jack Glover, Hallie ,Hall. Addison Farrell, Leona Ham, Bruce Forte, Pauline Kitts. George Mangels, Jessie Walker, Theo- dore Mullen, Woodrow Ridnour, James Traynor. Irene Sthnson, Herbert Moore. George Reed. Paul Smith. Emery Sta- pleton. Max Warren, Duane Whitehouse and Lewis Yarlett, Baccalaureate Services The high school baccalaureate ser- vices will be held next Sunday evening at eight o'clock, at the Baptist-Prea- byterian church. The processional will be led by Rev. and Mrs. C. W. Trio!. Invocation will be given by Rev. E. F. Beaudreau and the scripture read by Rev. Triol. Mrs. Elmer DeGolier will give a vocal selec- tion and other musical numbers will be sung by the Girls' chorus of the Luth- eran church. Rev. E. S. Ede will give the sermon the theme for which is to be 'The Mas- ter purpose in Life.\ Benediction will be given by Rev. Beaudreau and the Re- cessional by Rev. and Mrs. Triol. Next Monday the senior class will case of Helene Midland vs. C. H. Smith, hold their class picnic and Wednesday Was heard and Mr. Smith, the plaintiff evening they will hold their class night given a judgment in the amount of $100. activities. Verdiere given in favor of the de- fendant in the conversion case of Thomas J. Obac,h vs. J. L. Taulbee, as sheriff of Lake county. National Surety Co. vs. Clarence Brown. debt. Judgment given in favor of the plaintiff in the amount of $482.15 and coats. Howard Nye vs. B. Rappel, debt. Ver- dict given in favor of plaintiff in the amount of one dollar. Thomas J. Obach vs. Charles H. Thomas, action for damages as result of automobile accident on the west shore highway last summer. Verdict re- turned in favor of plaintiff in the amount of $300.00. Cecil Storm vs. Arnold Fehlberg and Ziegfred Pehlberg. action for damages, disrnussed as settled. Silver Potter vs. Emmett R. (Red Oakes, action for damages, dismissed with prejudice, Francis Palmer and wife vs. Fred G. Miller, breach of contract. Verdict in favor of plaintiff for $75.00 and costa. Mary Pepe vs. Kalispell Mere. Co., and Fred Louise Fry and Joseph M. Owens vs. Kalispell Mere. Co. and Fred and Louise Pry, action for damages. Settings vacated and continued. Folding Furniture Works, Inc., vs. M. H. Misfeldt. action for debt. Judg- ment in favor of defendant In the matter of the estate of William Long deceased Court approved final Jury Term of Court Closed Last Monday In Session one Week The Jury term of district court came to a close here Monday after a week's session. Judge Albert Besancon pre- sided. Aside from the criminal actions re- ported last week, other cases heard were: Adolph Halverson and wife vs. It. S. Norton and Mane Norton, action on contract. Setting was vacated and ease continued over term. Floyd Smith vs. C. G. Campbell. con- version. Case set for June 8th, E. E. Pearson vs. William Boyer. claim and delivery. Plaintiff awarded damages in the amount of ten dollars, nine dollars of which to be paid for storage charges. John Dimon vs. Frank D. Lyman. ac- tion for debt. Setting vacated and con- tinued over the term. Virginia Brower vs. Fred Miles and Ruth McNickle Miles, suit on note. Verdict returned in favor of the plain- tiff. Mathilda Commers, as executor of the estate of Nick Commers vs. Nanny E. Anderson as executor of the estate of Carlo Anderson. debt. Action was dis- missed with each party paying their own costs. C. H. Smith vs. Helene Midland, rent- al case which was consolidated with the Construction Work, Several Buildings The new telephone building of the Mountain States Power company is nearly completed and is expected to be ready for occupancy within the next week. Only the inside paint work re- mains yet to be done. Excavation work for the new high school building at Charlo has been completed, A. It. Elliot, contractor re- ports, and the crew were to start pour- ing concrete this morning. The new building is to be a two-story structure 94x54 and will be composed of eight class rooms and an office. It will be of frame and stucco structure with hard od floors throughout and will have a modern heating plant. Work started yesterday to remodern- Ise the front of the F. L. Casey build- ing. The entrances will be changed. new plate glass fronts put in and a marquee built over the entrance. A. R. Elliot has charge of the work. It is expected that work will also be completed within the next week on the second floor of the new ICarlsgodt. Meier and Johnson building. That part of the building will house two offices and one living apartment. Altho no definite figures are avail- Floyd Scott left yesterday for Yellow- said to have the best record of any cattle and horses run off a number su oraerea Edward M. Blakely vs. set for hearing May 18th. Ut0 °-4 ulee Dam Project Boat Makes First Trip The Silver City steamer recently built by Lee Holderman. made its first 'We were four days making twenty- two miles in that country. We crossed he big river at Thompson Falls on the ferry, came up to Plains thru Hot account and ordered distribution in ac - WORTHY MATRON PAYS OFFICIAL cordance with Petition. VISIT TO EASTERN STAR CHAPTER In the matter of the estate of William Boyd, deceased Court approved final account and ordered distribution in ac- cordance with petition. Order for final discharge of executors entered. In the matter of the estate of Charlie Gould. deceased. Court confirmed sale of real estate. 0 B Campbell vs. Ideal Motors, Inc. Defendant's demurrer to the plaintiff's complaint was set for hearing on May 18th. Agnes Irvine vs. Edmund Irvine. An- swer of defendant, to plaintiff's demur- rer set for hearing May 18th. Wright AL Kimbrough etc., vs. Her- bert A. Wishert Set for hearing on May 18th. Harry Lyle Owen. etc.. vs. W. R. Fost- er et al Demurrer of defendants set for hearing May 25th. raffling off of donated items, a tidy sum of several hundred dollars will be The William Keller family have moved into the L 0 Brusletten real realized . . dence which they recently leased. Their ence s being occupied by Dr. T eachers Re - hired Gladys Brataberg At Higher Salaries' School board members met last Fri- day and during the course of the even- ing's business voted to increase the salaries of the teachers of this district for yext year, five dollars each per month. It was also decided to purchase a new lawn mower for the school grounds Most of the teachers in the Poison schools have been rehired. New teach- ers next year will include Willard All - bright who has been teaching at Cherie and Dora W. Parks who has been hired to teach in the grade schools. Miss Dorothy Decker of Spokane vis- ited here a short time Sunday while enroute to Kalispell to be with her sis- ter Helen who recently underwent a ; major operation. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Puling and daugh- ter Joan of Butte, are visiting here at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fryling this week. Miss Evelyn Nafus of St. Ignatius was a guest here last week end of Miss Elaine Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Sampson. resi- dents of Grandview. are parents of a daughter born Tuesday. The young lady weighed nearly 10 pounds, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Elkins were Hel- ena visitors last Sunday. camp in this division. N. P. to Exhibit New Type Car One of the new deluxe air-conditioned Coaches of the Northern Pacific rail- road will be on exhibit on the track at Poison next Monday mornng. The ear Is scheduled to arrive here shortly af- ter eight o'clock. After being displayed here it will be taken to Ronan, Charlo, and Dixon. Tear Gas Gun Used Henry Langdon of this place, ,was ar- rested Sunday night on a charge of be- ing drunk and disorderly. The arrest was made by W H Needham after some difficulty with another man, whose name was said to be Burland. who attempted to prevent the arrest. I Burland was subdued with the aid of a tear gas gun and Langdon was taken to jail. After arraignment he was given a $10 fine and a 10 day jail sentence. Upon failure to pay the fine he was lodged in jail. times. ' At that time there were about twenty-five hundred Kootenals camped near Dayton. They called it the Big Lodge. They had been run out of Can- ada by the Indians there, had come down to the Blackfoot country, they in t urn drove them down to the Flatheads who met them at Dayton somewhere about 1890: there they had a fight and were driven back. \Major Ronan took pity on these for- lorn wanderers and had them allotted around Dayton. \In 1897 a smallpox epidemic broke out among them. They all started tak- ing retreat baths and jumping into the lake and invariably died from such dras- tic treatment. Seven hundred of them were buried there. The medical auth- orities finally quarantined them but had to send guards to see that they took no more sweat baths. Barney Brawn- gen of Kalispell was one of the guards. (Continued on Page 81 Mrs. Ruth Ping of Hardin, worthy matron of the grand chapter of Mon- tana. Order of Eastern Star. paid her official visit to Mystic chapter No. 53 at a meeting here last Thursday even- ing. Following an exemplification of the work, refreshments were served to ap- proximately 80 members of the local chapter and a number of guests. Accompanying Mrs. Ping was Mrs. Eunice Bross , of Manuel chapter of Missoula. grand Ada. Mrs. Hawker worthy matron of Anenome chapter of Ronan was aLso a guest. Mrs. Ping was honored at a luncheon Thursday noon at the Salish house, at- tended by 30 or more local chapter members. Neva Archer vs. David Archer. The motion for change of venue and the plaintiff's motion for suit money were set for hearing May 18th. Edith B Campbell vs. Robert F. Campbell. Plaintiff's motion to strike from the defendant's answer and cross complaint were set for hearing on May Edith Sommers vs. Jennie B. Wigen. , Set for trial on May 18th, Feature Orchestra Coming Gentlemen of Swing will be featured as the attraction at The Ranch next week, Saturday. May 22. ; R. L. Garison, proprietor, states that he feels fortunate in securing these musicians who are on a big tour and just happended to have an open date. Walter Grund and his orchestra are , playing for the dance the coming Sat- urday night • Jobs are now available at Coulee Darn and the work will last until late fall according to a telegram received yes- terday by W. It, Hughes, federal re- employment manager. Presumably all men available from this section can be used. The telegram follows \Requisitioning labor for Coulee Darn. Washington. Fifty cents per hour. forty hour week. Board and room approx- imately $10.50 per week. Must be husky and able to pass physical examination. Approximate length of job until freeze up. Advise this office imMediately ap- proximate number you can send daily from your office. Workers to be re- ferred to Ed Miller, manager Coulee. Dam project, Mason City, Wash. Con- tact local WPA representative for as- sistance. Pernitssable to send single men, relief, or non -relief.\

The Flathead Courier (Polson, Mont.), 13 May 1937, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn86075296/1937-05-13/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.