The Flathead Courier (Polson, Mont.) 1910-current, September 09, 1937, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR THE, FLATHEAD COURIER, Poison. Montana Thursday, September 9, 1937. The Flathead Courier Official Paper, Lake County Howard K. Haze!baker, Owner and Editor Non-partisan in Politics Published each Thursday morning at Poison, Mont. Subscription rate $2.00 per year. Entered as Second Class Mail Matter May 10, 1910, at the Post Office at P01 - son. Montana. Dedicated to You For the past few days we have been putting things in order here at the of- fice to efficiently handle the fall busi- ness and have not had an opportunity to meet all of our customers. both ad- vertisers and subscribers. However, it is our hope that not another week shall pass without meeting most of you. We have been agreeably impressed with the friendliness and helpfulness extendbd by the people of Poison and Lake county and are ready and anxious to return in a measure that cooperation and helpfulness to this community. We want to give Poison and Lake county the best newspaper that we are able to publish—full of interesting news and features of the latest happenings, together with stories and feature arti- cles we hope you will enjoy. The Courier has a grand history and has served this community for a good many years. Its last editor and pub- lisher, Mr. William Alexander. brought you during the past two years the Courier in his best manner. We want to continue to do this arid more—if possible. We want to bring you the kind of a paper you will enjoy. We want it de- livered regularly to your door. We ask your cooperation in this matter that we may better serve you. If your paper has not been reaching you regularly or has been unduly late in arriving, will you please let us know in order that we may take steps to, remedy such a situation. In short we want to feel that we are working for you and are anxious to serve you to the best of our ability. The Couriers bedfellow, the Courier Cub, will be delivered to Poison and vicinity each Monday, Thursday, Fri- day and Saturday afternoons during the next two weeks—and if this meets with your approval, will so continue in- definitely. This trial period svill decide its future course. The Courier will be published each week as usual and will be in the mail early Thursday morning. It will be non-partisan in its views and will en- deavor to treat all parties fairly. We naturally will be most interested in those which will work for the best in- terests of Poison and Lake county, but the columns of the Courier will be open to all persons. We will not engage in petty quarrels and personal prejudices nor will we permit such to appear in print. We will never seek to capitalize on another's misfortunes. What we will do is to endeavor to promote good will and good fellowship in this com- munity and unite all of us in the com- mon interests of the city and county— namely its future and prosperity. What we see as a need in planning for a great trade territory with Poison as its center. is the establishment of year -around pay -rolls through the in- auguration of industries in and around Poison. The Courier will assist any such move which has merit and has as its ultimate object the upbuilding of this community. In the belief that out of discussion comes ideas, a good many of which are worthwhile and if properly publicized may be of value to others, we are es- tablishing an Open Forum column in the Courier in which articles by our readers will be published. Any question of moment which is of interest to others and is free from bias and per- sonal attack, may be discussed in this column. We want you to feel free to use it. To sum up what we have just said. The Courier will endeavor to give you the best and widest -circulated paper in Lake county, one which is wide-awake and up-to-the-minute to fit your needs. It you have long been a customer of the Courier, we ask that you continue your patronage, and if you have friends whom you think would enjoy the Cour- ier too, just write or phone us their name and address and we will be glad to co-operate in seeing that they have such an opportunity. Help us to help Poison and Lake County grow and prosper. Any person caught hunting, ing. removing or destroying property, tampering with water or otherwise trespassing on my property W'iNW deNW'iSW , .. Sec. 15, Twp. 24, R. 19, at Blue Bay without my permis- sion will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law. FRANK J. WALKER S. Bosses Won't Hire People with Halitos , BAD is (B RA • , People who get and hold jobs keep their breath agreeable With the best to choose from those dart em- ploys,. favor Om person who is most nitric - des. le business life as in the social world, halitosis (unpleasant breath) is considered the ebnit of faults!. TJnfottunately everybody suffers from thin offensive condition at some time or other— ninny more regularly than they think. Fermen- tation of food particles skipped by the tooth brush is the cause of most cases. Decaying teeth and poor digestion also cause odors. The quick, pleasant way to improve your breath is to use Laterine, the quick deodorant, every morning and every night. Lieterine halts fermentation, a major clause of odor., and overcomes the odors themselves. Your breath becomes sweet and agreeable. It will not offend others. if you value•your job and your friends, use LIsterine, the safe antiseptic. regularly. Lam- bert Pharmacsi Company, St. Louis, Mo. 1 You Remember? i The following items were taken from the files of The Courier About as Years AII0 First Auto Accident The first automobile accident to occur on the new east shore road took place this week near Boulder creek when a car from Columbia Falls failed to climb one of the grades, rolled down back- ward, struck the bank and overturned. Mr. and Mrs. William Talbott, Mr, and Mrs. Charles Foster and C. C. Miller were the occupants of the machine. Three Hundred EnroUed The Poison schools opened Tuesday and are now pretty well organized. There are almost three hundred en- rolled. To Name City Parks At the meeting of the city council the question of naming the city parks was brought up and discussed at some length. It was decided to leave the matter open for awhile. Fire Season Over The danger of forest fires is over for this year as the rain this week was general and the pall of smoke that has hung over the mountains for several weeks is gone. The tops of the entire Mission range are covered with snow. Personal The Poison Mercaltile company has a large amount of floor space since they have completed their grocery depart- ment. The room is 130 feet long and 25 feet wide. Carter Ribelin has gone to Bozeman to take a course in electrical engineer- ing'. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Pengra of Wis- consin are visiting their daughter, Mrs. H. L. Upham. The family of Rev. 0. A. White are again settled in the parsonage for the school year. Mrs. Albritton had a beautiful display of millinery on exhibition this week. Pablo Community Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Wining spent the week end at Post Creek at the Tryon and Winning homes. Miss Alberta Donaldson arrived Fri- day evening from Whitehall. She is a teacher in the Pablo schools. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Carlyle have pur- chased the Guyette home. Mr. and Mrs. Jinks Ifietrick enter- tained at dinner Saturday evening for Mrs. Nina Stimson, Fred and Claude Stimson, Miss Alberta Donaldson and • Mrs. Isabel Zittle. Ed Echliep and Ed Winning were business visitors in Missoula Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Mayer attended the, carnival in Ronan Monday. Bud Durham spent the week end at Mud Lake. He reports plenty of pack rats, but no fish. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Bauer of Columbia' Falls were luncheon guests at the Guy- ette home Labor Day. Mercedes Guyette entertained at a 1:00 o'clock luncheon Thursday for Mrs. , Clinton Running, Misses Doreen and Darlene Running, Mrs. Henry Bedard and Miss Lsgline Bedard. Kathleen Bownes of Anaconda was a week end guest at the Guyette home. Miss Williams arrived in Pablo on Saturday. She will resume her duties here as a teacher. Miss Henderson and Miss Nicestrom arrived Sunday. They will also teach here. Mr. and Mrs. Max Garbe, Dora and Mable motored to Missoula Saturday. Mable stayed to attend business college. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Burnside were dinner guests at the Fred Owens borne south of Ronan. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Dietrich and son Robert from Butte, Mrs. Emma Van- dergrift, Jean Quigley and Elnore Thompson left Sunday for Duluth. Minn. Jean Quigley and Elmore Thomp- son spent the summer at the Dietrich ranch. H. 0, Blather of Great Falls was a dinner guest of Hugh Burnside Tues- day. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meyers, TwiUa and Donna spent Sunday evening at the Bill Owens home. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Light spent the week end at St. Mary's. Idaho. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Bobbitt of Den- ner arrived for a visit at the Roy Reed home. They left Friday. Mrs. Mary Reed returned home with them for a visit. Ralph Sheneman and Dorothy and Donna May from Deer Lodge spent the week end at the Roy Reed and Walt Sheneman homes. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Vick of Chau- teen spent Sunday at the W. R. Diet- rich home. Moiese News Mr. and Mrs. 13, S. Jenson and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stott and sons of Bynum are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Mortensen. Paul Stipe, while moving a hay der- ick Friday near the power line. had the misfortune to get it too :lose and killed a valuable team. Mrs. M. L. Hurlbert and (Ts. Annie Kuntz spent a few hours at the Francis home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Wesley of 'El. Centro, Calif_ visited several days at the Bond home. Dwain Bybee, Edwin Hansen and Mark Mortensen were business visitors at Ronan Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brower spent Sunday in St. Ignatius visiting rela- tives. Miss Amy Halverson of Billings has been a guest of her sister, Mrs. M. L. Hurlbert. Miss Halverson has just re- turned from a two months' tour Of eastern states with the university of tours. She left by plane from Missoula Sunday for herhome. On account of .the high school bus not arriving the high school children are being hauled in touring cars, Mrs. V. Bond and son. Norman, visit- ed Saturday'at Ronan with marguerite Bond. Rollins News Kalispell callers on Saturday include Mr. and Mrs. Guy Clatterbuck and son, Ted, Mr. and Mrs. Elgie Sager, Andrew Mills, Mr. and Mrs F. F. Uhde and son Robinson and son Kenneth. Mr. and Richard and daughter Carol, Clarence Mrs. Lynn Ekman and daughter, Ra- mona. , Albert Collins was attending to busi- ness in Poison Saturday. Mrs. F. It. Uhde spent Sunday at Painted Rocks as a guest of Mrs. Joseph Zelezny. Mr. and Mrs. Sig Johnson of Poison were Sunday callers while enroute to Glacier Park. Mr and Mrs. Clarence Bath and children and Mrs. Chester Neff spent Sunday at the Allen Bain home at Kila I Ray Engle and William Reynolds are employed at Poison. Wilfred Learn finished his contract of shingling the school house and do- ing other improvements on the, build- , ing the middle of the week. George Duffield and son, Joe. return- ed Sunday front a trip to the Havre dis- trict. M. J. Brunner was at home from Glacier Park Sunday and Labor Day. Logan Bostic has been employed cut- ting logs in the Lake Ronan district. Beth Engle has returned from spend- . lag the summer at the Leonard Sager' home at Wallace and the Milton Gor- don house at Deer Lodge. Otis Papendlck made several trips to Kalispell the past week with sweet COTO. Church services were held Sunday at the Otto Uhde home. There was a light frost in spots re- cently but little damage is reported There is considerable sweet corn and some field corn The blackberry crop is short. The heavy wind from the south Saturday caused a lot of apples to fall. James MountioY of Lone Pine was a Friday caller. Clarence Bain motored to the county seat Saturday. Mrs. Ella Baker spent last week with relatives here before returning to Kal- ispell Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Gordon of Deer Lodge were guests at the Engle home oevr the week end. Dayton drew the local dancing crowd Saturday night. Numerous residents attended the re- gatta at the Elks camp Sunday and Labor Day. Mrs. Bert Brouillter and son Robert. of Eureka, spent a part of last week at the Odle home. Charles Willey has returned from Flathead county where he was employ- ed in forestry work this summer. Mrs. Howard Blachly returned to Kalispell Thursday after visiting at the Zelezny home several days. Glen Smith of Missoula was a Friday business visitor. Mrs. Guy Willey was shopping in Kal- ispell Thursday. Miss Winnifred Monk has returned to Anaconda after spending the sum- mer at the F. S. Odle home. She ex- pects to enter training as a nurse at the Deaconess hospital in Great Falls. Otto C. Uhde, Fred R. Uhde and James Uhde were attending to business in Whitefish Thursday. The Rollins woman's Club met at Thursday afternoon. The hostess, who was assisted by Mrs. Angie Weaver, served a delicious lunch and a most enjoyable afternoon is reported by the group of ladies present. Charles Rogers of Half Moon was a the home of Mrs. Flavilla Parsons recent caller. Miss Anna Zelezny went to Kalispell Thursday before leaving for Superior where she will teach again this term. The local school term opened Tues- day. with increased enrollment over last year. The high school bus also has more students to take to the Poison high school. Mrs. Louise Graves is teacher of the upper grades and Miss Pearl Murphy of Pablo the primary. Richard Duffield was a Saturday call- er at Elmo. Mr. and Mrs. Claud Sager motored to Kalispell Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dennis have re- turned from Butte where they were Big Arm News -- Miss Estella and Maggie Baumert were dinner guests at the J. 0. Rude home. Margaret Bennett returned from Pel- son Sunday where she visited - friends a few days. L. W. Barr was a Poison visitor Sat- urday. Our community WRS glad to get the rain. So far no frost. Mr. and Mrs. Fisher of Missoula was here to see the boat races. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Sweet Of M13E4111a were here to camp for the week end. Mrs. J. 0. Rude, Albert. Mabel, Alice and Jackie Caldwell attended the Ro- nan celebration. John McGran was a caller in Pelson Saturday. Bill and Jess Tabor were here from Dayton getting ready for school. Wesley McBroom was in Butte on business last week. Mrs. Knox and Mrs. Erupy were in Poison Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Scanlan of Miles City, called on Margert Bennett at Barr's while enroute to Missoula on Monday. They had attended the Editor's conven- tion at Glacier Park. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Martin of Ronan and Mrs. Mull of Kalispell were up on the lake for a picnic supper Thursday evening. Mrs. Wolfinger of Poison called at the home of her parents Saturday. Carl Barr and family spent the day at the home of Barr's Thursday. 40501 Tonight and Thursday LAKE THEATRE NOTHING TO GAIN BUT A MOMENT OF LOVE! NOTHING TO LOSE .. BUT THEIR LIVES! (,biling of the best•setter, PAT O'BRIEN HENRY FONDA MARGARET LINDSAY STUART ERWIN I FARRELL MarDONALO ADDED ATTRACTION'S \CAN'T THINK OF IT\ Comedy \PORKY'S ROAD RACE\ Cartoon • - TIEN TION - MERCHANTS AND WHOLESALERS THE Northam Pacific Transport Company offers FAST, DEPENDABLE FREIGHT SERVICE including PICK - UP AND DELIVERY along the route shown on the map. KALISPELL 0 POLSON Z ROOMY Win SOULS 0SuMIKOMIS sassy ym WIA Cr, Pick -Up Service W. G. KELLER COMPLETELY COORDINATED HIGHWAY AND RAILWAY OPERATION ifett.SNA , AADIPtin POLSON sines.,. 183110145 4 m 01(X WAY tire OLIntovi !toilworn 'siesta Rates, Schedules, etc. WM. NIXON, Agent Phone 56 NH111E0+11 ) 411[11 TRANSPORT CO. 1 called by the death of Lee Dennis, Jr. J. H. Cruttenden was a week end visit- or from Fuitnead county. George Frazier and Glen Daley went on a trip to the West Fisher riv- er near Libby after huckleberries re- cently. Ed Rorvik has returned to Table Bays after spending the summer at Yakima. The George Frazier family were Kal- ispell callers Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Learn and daughter, Gaybeth, motored to Kalis- pell Saturday evfning. LYMAN FARM Must Be Sold in Order to Close Estate 78 acres, all irrigated, in Valley View, 10 miles from Poi- son. School house on farm, has electricity, Free transpor- tation to high school. MAK1 4 1 OFFER. Attorney for Estate A. J. Brower, Poison, Mont. e arilk o , am. •J'N ' \ PICK YOUR TIRE PICK YOUR PRICE THERE'S A GOODRICH TIRE FOR EVERY NEED AND POCKETBOOK Goodrich Invades the Low -Priced Field! That's rightf Now you can get a tire with the Goodrich name that's priced rock bottom. We don't hesitate a minute to recom- mend these sturdy Commanders —they're full dimension and built of \wear -resisting' . rubber throughout. ROCK BOTTOM PRICES IN ALL SIZES '5' 1' '6' I '6' $6m* SIP a 1 1 ,4 SAS 21 4.S0 4.30 71 4.7S ell 11.•• 111 OTHER SIZES IN PROPORTION Built With 6 High - Priced Tire Features! Another Goodrich value . that defies com- parison at this price. Every Cavalier is \double -cured\ to make it tough all the way through; and ot her features you expect to find only in tires costing more pre standard construc- tion in the low-priced Cavalier. HIGH QUALITY LOW PRICES $6 95* $815* 30. St, 4.40 ,21 $0 70* $005* 4.51 • 20 74.141,21 sass* $4 ft30* 7 4.7S it II I w5.100. it OTHER SIZES IN PROPORTION The Only Tire With Golden Ply Blow-out Protection! Imagine' The famous Goodrich Safety Silvertovni—the only tire that gives you the real blow-out protection of the Life - Saver Golden Ply—costa /ess than other super -quality tires. Come in now and select the tires you need— at the price you want to pay. BUY NOW! $9 65*OS* 20 111 VIL.S0.38, $11 06 4. 0 75 * . \ I .. 4 s. 0* .0 '11 80 * 2\* 3.08 20 • s,25 111 SIZES IN PROPORTION °Pm, Isblert so rbgnge surbest Notice oodiich 40 'BEST IN THE TIRE S LONG RUN\ Helmer Motor Co. Don't offend others • Check halitosis with USTERINE SALES It Hit POLSON SERI'ICE

The Flathead Courier (Polson, Mont.), 09 Sept. 1937, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.