The Flathead Courier (Polson, Mont.) 1910-current, July 15, 1937, Image 8

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PAGE EIGHT THE \TAINTED COURIER. FaWm. 114114111111 Thursday, July 15, 11/37 • 1 ATTENTION! • • Tractor and Combine Men DISTILLATE 11 1 / 2 c per Gallon MOTORINE TRACTOR OIL, 5 gal. or over 55c per gal. Parfine Base A first grade oil guaranteed to stand up under the severest tests. Order now for Harvest and Fall Work. _ CARS WASHED AND GREASED Leave Your Car When You Attend the Show POLSON SERVICE STATION • WANT COLUMN Ads in this column charged for as follows: Per line first insertion. 104. Each additional insertion, Sc per line. Count six words to line. STEADY WORK — GOOD PAY—RE- 11kble man wanted to call on farmers in Lake county. No experience or cap- ital required. Make up to $12 a day. Write McNess Co., Dept 8., Freeport. Illinois 15\ FOR SALE: SADDLE HORSE, STOCK saddle and a binder. Leon Tabor, Big Arm. 12-15' FOR SALE: CHEVROLET TRUCK. Terms cash and part labor. IL J. Claffey. 12t1 FOR SALE — REAL BARGAINS IN new and used ranges, vonEuen Elec- tric. Iltf FOR SALE. -4 YOUNG MILCH COWS, Shorthorn. A. Stadler, 1% miles Dist Mountain View School. lltf WILL PAY 50c UNDER SPOKANE STRAYED: ROAN GELDING, Wt. Prices for fat hogs, weighing 170 pounds 1100, brand Diamond X right shoulder, or more delievered to our plant. Write $5 reward. Guy Clatterbuck, Rollins. le for prices on chickens, veal, lambs, and beef cattle.—John R. Daily, Inc., Mis- WANTED TO BUY -40 ACRES OR souls. Montana. 41tf. less on terms. Improved—can be partly Clearance Sale—Monuments.— West wooded. Write particulars Box 1218. Mont. Mar. & G. Co.. 305 So. th St. E., Spokane, Wash. 15-16 Missoula. W. W. Walls, Sales Mgr. TWO W.H.R. DOMINO BRED HERE - ford bulls. Two years old, ready for service. W. A. Wells, Plains, Mont, 15-16 FOR SALE — JOHNSON SEA HORSE electric starting four cylinder model 32 H.P. at a bargain. Used two seasons. Also. other motors and boats, new and used. Write Ole Lee, Jr., Somers, Mont. 15-18 STANDIFORD APARTMENTS FOR sale. Lewis Add., Poison, Mont, 15-16' FOR SALE — COMBINATION SUM- mer home and ranch. Inquire this of- fice. 14t1 FOR SALE — 76 ACRES EAST SHORE of Flathead Lake. frontage. Address 313 E. Front St. Butte. 14-15 WANTED — NEAR SCHOOL OR BUS line, a small place to care for for one year. Would be willing to do some clearing or light work in return for rent and fuel. Write full particulars to box 554. Poison, Mont. 14t1. LEAVE YOUR CHILDREN WITH US and take a day on. We provide good care, good food and anmusement. Prices reasonable.—Mrs. C. W Buell 12ti PIANO IN STORAGE: BEAUTIFUL small sized piano for some one in this vicinity. Bargain. Terms given. Write Crepit Dept. P. 0. Box 75 Spokane, Wash. 13-16' SMALL, WELL IMPROVED ACRE - age for sale cheap, due to ill health,— Mrs. E. F. Kitts, Poison. 5t1 FOR SALE — 80 ACRES IMPROVED Irrigated land. W. B. Burton, 6 miles west of Ronan. 6tf. IPOR SALE: FIVE ROOM MODERN house with sleeping porch, in Polson; 34 acre tract on lake shore near Poi- son, good buildings, 5 room house, level land: also 40 acres timber land close to Atte lake. M. T. Murphy, Poison. Et FOR 'SALE — 480 ACRE IMPROVED ranch. 10 mi. NE of Camas. Farm and pasture land, plenty of water. Mrs. B. Talmadge. Camas, Mont. 11t1 FOR SALE: LOT 1, BLOCK 2. River- side Add.. Address D. E Parry, Phillips- burg. Mont. 12-15' CARD OF THANES We wish to express our most heart- felt thanks and apreciation to those who gave the beautiful floral offerings, furnished the music and to all those who were so kind to us during our re- cent bereavement—C. R. Graham and children. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mosley. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Mosely and family. Mr. and Mrs. 0. M. Mosely and fam- ily. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mosely jr.. Mr. and Mrs. B. 0. Tucker and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mosely, Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Tucker, 15' Charlo Items Mrs. Blanche Stott of Bynum is visit- ing with her sister, Leah Stott at the A. N. McDaniel home. Alice and Clifford Hendrickson mot- ored to Deer Lodge Friday evening to visit relatives. They returned Monday evening accompanied by Mae Hendrick- son. who has been employed at the Green House in Deer Lodge. Mrs. Edna Claypool left Wednesday to visit relatives at Malta. Rodney Deer of Mt. Etna. Iowa, ar- rived in Charlo Wednesday. Mr. Deer is a nephew of Mrs. Otto Bauer. He is now employed at the J. J. Hendrickson home. Word was received that Betty Joe Wood, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wood of Rockland, Idaho, underwent an emergency appendicitis operation last Sunday. Lucille Ohlencamp left Thursday for Libby to visit at the P. 0. Larson home. Ms. and Mrs. Dan Rosa of DAste are parents of a daughter born at the Charles Kaiser home. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Carmean of Mis- soula spent the week end at the Earl Cook and W. A. Carmean homes here. Mrs. Done Anderson and Mrs. Steve Bennett entertained at a miscellaneous shower Friday afternoon at the R. C. Roark home in honor of Mrs. Ron Roark. Mr. and Mrs. F. I. Erwin and son Robert Erwin and Mrs. Ross Nafus spent a few days last week at Sun- burst visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Erwin. Robert Erwin remained in Sun- burst where he has employment. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hendrickson, Alice Hendrickson and Mae Hendrick- son, left Thursday for Seattle. Ida Hendrickson, who has been attending summer school in Seattle will return with them. Mrs. Kay Roark returned Monday from Rockland, Idaho, where she has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wood. Mrs. Leland Sandford and Mrs. C. B. Carry motored to Missoula Saturday to see Tommy Mullins who is seriously Ill at the hospital. Tommy was taken sud- denly ill on the 4th and is still uncon- scious. The cause of his illness has as yet not been determined. Beauford Foy of Hot Springs spent the week end at the John Foy home in Charlo. Mrs. Otto Bauer entertained at din- ner Monday evening Mr. and Mrs. Clay Osborne and family, Mr. and Mrs. Al- fred Bauer and family, Arnold Hertha and Anetta Fehiberg of Shelby, Mont.. Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Krueger of Cut Bank and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Reinne of Poison. Mr. and Mrs. Morns Taylor and fam- ily of Kellogg, Idaho. and Miss Fern Staffanson of Missoula spent the week end at the J. P. Sttillanson home. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wamsley and Mr. and Mrs. Murray McKenzie entertain- ed a group of young married folks at I the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Warne- ! ley Saturday evening. Cards and! games were enjoyed by about twenty. A delightful lunch was served by the ! hostesses at the close of the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Cooper arrived In Charlo Thursday after visiting rela- tives in Missoula and eastern Montana. The Charlo Ladles Club met Thurs- day at the Methodist church parlors. Sititeen members were present. E. P. Amy of Frenchtown took over the depot agent job formerly occupied by Joe Wood. Mr. Wood was trans- ferred to Silver Bow county. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Hndrickson, Rodney Deer and Oliver Stinnett spent the week end in Kalispell. THERED & WHITE STORES Th Sign o a Dependable Store fr It's SALAD Time EAT MORE FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Dietitians recommend salads for health! Red & White recommends salads for just plain down -right enjoy- ment! With a big helping of Sunspun Salad Dressing or Red & White Mayonnaise—salads take on a new creamy, crunchy flavor! Here's to health! Here's to 'Meer enjoyment! Nutritious --delicious. savory and delightful—only Red & White Salad Dressings tit these descriptive adjectives! Buy a jar of each at these low prices—Make salads a regular summer time diet. Specials for Friday, Saturday, and Monday, July 16, 17, 19 TOMATO JUICE, Three 13 1 / 2 -oz tins 25c LAUNDRY SOAP, 11 giant bars Red di White. For a Quick Pick Up Red & White 49c Pineapple Juice, 46 -oz. tin 35c PRUNES, Medium Size, 10 -lb. box . 89c Red & White Golden Hawaiian Sunshine COFFEE, Red & White, 3-1b. j Corn Flakes, 2 large or 3 small pkgs...23c ax ....93c The Nation's Finest Red & White. Serve with Fresh Strawberries SARDINES, Casco, 5 tins for 23c COFFEE, Mart, 1-1b. bag 25c Try It Iced Domestic—In Salad Oil SALAD DRESSING, Sunspun, qt. jar 35c RICE, 10 lbs. for 69c Makes Your Favorite Salad Taste Better Blue Rose. Fancy—Not Broken OLIVE OIL, Red & White, 4 -oz. bottle 23c BEANS, Red Mexican, 10 lbs. for. . 79c Macaroni or Spaghetti, 10 lbs. for MAYONNAISE, Red & White, pt. jar 29c ..59c The Perfect Topper SPAGHETTI, Three No. 1 tins 29c SANDWICH SPREAD, Pint Jar 29c Red RE White. With Cheese and Tomato sauce Red & White. The Ideal Filler PIMENTOS, Three 4 -oz. tins 27c FRENCH DRESSING, 8 -oz. bottle ....15c Red .9e White Red & White Delightfully Smooth and Creamy STARCH, Red & White, pkg. Corn or Gloss 10c CAKE FLOUR, 1 large pkg. 31c Softasilk. Better Results Every Time WASHO, large package 27c Serve Red & White Iced Tea Every Day Safe and Easy for Clothes and Dishes It Lowers Body Temperature t••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• [Days That are Gonel Over across the river lives an old man all alone with his cat and his long stemmed pipe. Long and lean and wrinkled with the sun of eighty-two years. his mind is keen and his humor as refreshing as it must have been fifty odd years ago when he first came to Montana. \By Oar,\ he said, \this countree, she tam good place then.\ He came from Edmonton. Alberta, and tells of living on buffalo meat for weeks at a time and nothing else with it, but they did not mind that as all the In- dians were meat eaters and required nothing more. When he moved across the river, there wasn't any store in Poison, but Henri Thierrault (pronounced Terry Oh) came later. The old timers differ as to who was here first, he or Harry Lambert. Anyway, he says he planted a large garden and Thierrault and his wife used to visit them, and once Mrs. Thierrault stayed with them three days and taught his wife .how to cook veg- etables. She had never cooked anything but meat. Now, he says there's no meat to cook. In those days there was no ferry. But Baptiste Eneas. who lived here had a Skiff, and those cowardly souls who were afraid to swim their horses across the river, could ride in the skiff and lead their horses behind. The Indians were smart then, he said and did not go to school, but they were better off. All Indians had good horses, lots of cattle, good clothes and a belt full of money, and would sit down and gamble any time or place. They did not get drunk much then, he said, and If they did, the Chief would say \whip him\ and the other men would strip the offender and lay it on with ven- geance. Only the Fourth of July and New Years was any laxity in this rule allowed. After a reasonable time had elapsed the Chiefs would say \That's enough, no more drinking now,\ and they obeyed. He showed me a picture of a little! girl he had brought home to raise when he found her in a cabin on Camas1 Prairie with her family all dead of small pox. He called her Maggie Koot- enay, and said she grew to be a fine woman. He recalled the tinie he and his wife were hunting in the Kalispell country and had killed and dried the meat of thirty-eight deer and were out of cof- fee and decided to go by Derneavllle and get some groceries. They were riding along, and found by the side of the road, where some one had lost it, a large pile of coffee, sugar, tobacco and everything they needed, so they did not go into town. He knew well Lawrence Finley, early day bad man and murderer many times over. Lawrence killed a prospector east of Kalispell. The two prospector part- ners had found quite a bit of gold and Lawrence shot one of them and the other got away. One of the Chiefs told Lawrence not take all that gold into any town or it might be investigated, and he would be hung, so Lawrence emptied the large buckskin poke into several smaller ones and spent it gradually and though he and others tried many times to find the original pay streak, they never succeeded. The old man Alphonse says Lawrence Fin- ley tried to kill him once. He shot at him and missed and before he could reload, Alphonse had a gun on him and made him throw his gun down. They were camped on Big Prairie and were driving a large band of horses over the old trail over the mountains. When he told him of young Pierre Paul, who Is being tried for the murder of Law- rence, he said \By Gar, he did a good job, they ought to turn him loose. Lawrence ought to be killed long time ago, that one.\ Alphonse tells of Little Louise, who he says is 105 years old now. How she could play the Indian ball game. The ball was made of deer hair covered with buckskin and was quite large and was kept in the air with sticks that were whittled in the shape of a small shovel. The men and women both played and Louise was the quickest and best player of all, and he said she was such a good woman. The old timers liked their women to be good, it seems. He tells of a tale of Mitch Michele. who, while coming along the trail from Dayton in the early days, after dark, heard a cry ahead, as of a child cry- ing. He jogged on at a slower pace. and the cries kept getting plainer. Soon he came close and dismounted in the long grass and lit a match. There, sure enough, was an Indian baby in a cradle board and making the night echo with It's cries. Mitch hung the cradle board on his saddlehorn to the terror of his horse, which went Jumping through the grass with the cradle board slap- , ping him at every jump. The horse finally quieted down and Mitch and I the baby jouneyed on in the dark, At - ter about three or four miles, Mitch heard another wailing, and came upon the parents of the baby, both drunk and crying because they had lost their papoose. They sat down to have an- other drink and gone off and forgotten It. Alphonse kept open house then as he does now. He said \Lots of people came by—some broke, some not, but all could eat and get some socab. Sometimes Jim McCarthy comes. He's smart man, a judge in Kalispell, he come and we talk over the old days when we were young together. They are most all dead, the old ones, and not many come that I knew in the old days.\ Old Alphonse drew on his long pipe and spat in the box of dirt by his chair \Pretty soon I go too,\ he said, and did not look sad at the thought. Alphonse Gochet lives in the log cabin opposite the fox -farm. He told me many stories but as he does not speak plainly, it was hard to get them straight enough to write them in full.— Mrs. Charles Buell. The Misses Alberta and Greta Coop- er of Ponca City. Okla., are guests at the home of Mr, and Mrs. C. M. Suth- erland. The young ladies are nieces of Mrs. Sutherland and are on a tour of the west. Ingratitude We can be thankful to a friend for a few acres, or a little money; and yet for the freedom and command of the whole earth, and for the great benefits of our being, our life, health, and rea- son, we look upon ourselves as under no obligation—Seneca. Difficulty What is difficulty? Only a word in- dicating the degree of strength requi- site for accomplishing particular ob- jects; a mere notice of the necessity for exertion; a bugbear to children and fools; only a mere stimulus to men.— Samuel Warren. Carefulness For want of a nail the shoe was lost; for want of a shoe the horse was lost; and for want of a horse the rider was lost; being overtaken and slain by the enemy; all for the want of care about a horseshoe nail.—Benjamin Franklin. Ignorance It is with narrow-souled people as with narrow -necked bottles—the less they have in them the more noise they make in pouring it out—Pope, SAXE:WAY - STORES 1)1*, 1 it sistvroc) NI WI i ticsti i NA/A s - r - I `Vo•HasigaRIP^M..111111r 4 •W*111.71• Poison and Ronan. Specials for Friday, Saturday and Monday, July 16, 17 and 19th Watermelon lb. 21 - J1'ICY RIPE RLONDYKES F KITCHEN cearr Try This Truly Finest Flour $ LOUR 49 lbs. 2.09 98 POUND BAG $4.09 Coffee Edwards 1 pound tin.. Airway 3 pounds . 95c 49c Shortening, 4 lbs. 55c B acon TOMATOES LARGE 2 1 / 4 cans 11c Case $2.59 SALMON TALL PINK, 3 CANS 35c Corn Flakes 2 vol Lean Sugar Cured POUND 31c Milk Tall Cans 10 CANS 79c 23 c Marshmallows Fluffiest 1 POUND 15c Tissue 6 rolls 25c , Vanilla, pt. . . . 39c VINEGAR, bulk Cider gal 29c Crackers Snowflake Snowflake 2 POUND BOX 31c Tastie Flake 2 POUND BOX 25c Pork & Beans, 20 -oz. can .10c vanCamp FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 25c LEMONS, Sunkist, doz.. . 39c Green Apples, 3 lbs. U. S. No. 1 ORANGES, 2 dozen 49 c TOMATOES, 2 lbs. 19c U. S. No. I. Small HEAD LETTUCE 2 heads 19c SPUDS, 8 pounds 25c 11. S. No. I APRICOTS For Canning Next Week CUCUMBERS, each 5c COCOANUT, pound 29c

The Flathead Courier (Polson, Mont.), 15 July 1937, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn86075296/1937-07-15/ed-1/seq-8/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.