What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
Page 2 The Flathead Courier, Poison, Montana Friday, November 12, 1937 Rollins News Dewey Rollins motored up from Lone Pine Saturday and remained to attend the dance. T. J. HiLeman of Kalispell was here the last of the week taking pictures of Cedar Island. Misses Jennie Graham and Mabel Adams were here from the central part of the county Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Fannie Nye of Kalispell was a visitor at the Weaver home Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Brauntier and son. Robert, were Saturday visitors at the F. S. Odle home. Keith Haggerty and Arthur Mac- Donald of Dayton. visited friends here Sunday. Harris Weaver and wife, of Poison, were visiting relatives here Sunday. Miss Pearl Murphy spent the week end at Pablo. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Odle took their trailer house and moved to the tract of Umber northwest of here where Mr. Odle is cutting Christmas trees. Joe Duffield is assisting him with a team of horses in getting the trees to the road. Robert and Bill Tabor of Big Arm were Saturday visitors here. M. J. Brunner was here from Glacier park over the week end. Mrs. Nellie Tiffany was a visitor in Poison several days last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Cato of Kalispell spent Sunday at the J. 1 Muhlethaler home. Virgil Weaver was a week end visitor from the Poison dam camp. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Mil- ton Gordon at Deer Lodge last week. Mr. and Mrs. Vern McMuth and children of Somers were Sunday vis- itors. Glen Daley was home from Kalispell over the week end. Leon and Vicinity Mrs. George Kerns called at the James Kerns home Sunday evening. Misses Jean Kerns and Mary English and Mrs. Tester motored to Kalispell Friday evening. Mr. T. B. Williamson, who underwent an operation in Missoula last week, is reported to be recovering very Satisfac- torily. • The Leon Community club held its regular meeting Saturday evening. Nov. 6, with a large crowd attending. The business session was called to order by the president, Mrs. Dick Mitchel. Many different questions were discussed. It was resolved that supper would have a charge of ten cents for those over 16 years. A program was presented af- ter the business session. The program was in honor of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Holm and family. of Missoula, who cel- ebrated their twenty-fifth wedding an- niversary Thursday. The program was as follows: A song by Mrs. Maud Lowenstein; an article written by Mr. Holm was read by Mrs. James Jensen, and a play entitled - Don't Mention Pigs.\ was given by Mr. Wilson, Mrs. Ray Cary. Mrs. James Kerns and Buddy Randall. The community pre- sented Mr. and Mrs. Holm with a gift. Dancing was enjoyed for the remain- der of the evening. Music was fur— nished by Sidney Allard and orchestra. Supper was served at midnight. Mrs. Kerns and Mrs. R. A. Mitchell will be hostesses to the Leon Ladies' Aid at the clubhouse on Wednesday afternoon, Nov 17. Mr. and Mrs. Havorlick and family. of Arlee, were callers at the A. Sukov- sky home Sunday. Messrs. Joe Swan and Everett White were community visitors Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. A. Sukovsky were Mis- soula business visitors Tuesday. GINSys English and Jim Viatette were united in marriage Friday. They are both graduates of the St. Ignatius high school. They left immediately after the wedding to visit with the groom's sister, Mrs. Richard Gordon at Niarada. Mr. and Mrs. Violette will make their home at Post Creek. Mr. and Mrs. Sukovsky called at the Dan Maynard home Tuesday evening. Miss Hazel Tryon spent the week end with Patsy Hayes at Reveal. CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION The United States Civil Service com- mission has announced an open com- petitive examination for the position of senior veterinarian (animal disease re- search). $4,600 a year, in the Bureau of Animal Industry. Applicants must have completed a course leading to a degree in a college or university with major study in veterinary medicine and in addition, must have had certain specified experience. Full information may be obtained from the secretary of the U. S. Civil Service Board of Examiners, at the post office or customhouse in this city. with all inflammable material both in camp and while walking along the trails. C. C. C. ENROLLMENTS In the woods and CCC camps of Montana 868 boys were enrolled during the period just ended. through Public Welfare offices in Glasgow, Miles City. Great Falls, Billings. Bozeman, Butte and Missoula, I. M. Bmndjord. admin- istrator announced. Valley View Items Mr. and Mrs. Vance made a trip to Kalispell over the week -end. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sturm drove to Libby. Friday, where they will visit relatives and go deer hunting. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ward of Hot Springs were guests over the week end at the C. D. Bachler home. The regular meeting of the Women's club was held Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ivan Forman, with Mrs. Archie Forman as assistant hos- tess. Twenty-two members and three visitors answered to roll call with quo- tations and stories appropriate to Ar- mistice day. Final plans for the carni- val were made during the business ses- sion. Mrs. Murdick was the leader of a program on mace after the business meeting. A delicious lunch was served by the hostesses at the close of the af- ternoon. The next meeting will be with Mrs. A. R. Moore on November 18. L. A. and Ralph Olpe left Monday morning for Fisher river where they will hunt deer. Rase Peace is assist- ing with the chores whlle they are away. Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson had for their guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Jennison and children; Hazel, El- nora and Wallace Olsen. and Mildred and Alfred Ilsen, Orville Rogers, Floyd Revell and Don- ald Locker, of Fairfield. visited Sunday at the A. H. Rogers home. The Morrison and Bachler families.' Mr. and Mrs. Peden, and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ledgerwood, were sockeye fishing at Yellow bay, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson, Mx. and Mrs. Leon Thompson and Joyce Sturm made a trip to Kalispell Sat- urday. The Friendship club held its regular meeting at the home of Mrs. Bill Led- gerwood in Poison, on Thursday after- noon, with 17 members and one visitor present. The afternoon was spent so- cially and Mrs. Ledgerwood served a tasty lench. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Henry Meyers on Nov. 18. Mrs. ft. J. Harris returned to her home Friday after spending several months in Poison due to illness. She is very much improved. Celestine, Homer and Tommy Faulk- ner of Ronan. Albert and Donald Davis of Helena and Mabel Harris, spent Friday fishing at Yellow bay. The carnival put on by the Valley View Women's club Saturday evening at the school house, drew a very large crowd. The house was filled to capa- city when the program opened with tap dancing by the McNeely and Schu- maker children. George Kelly was the announcer and most of the numbers went back to the gay nineties with - The Old Spinning Wheel\ as the theme song. After the program the booths were thrown open and dancing was enjoyed until a late hour. The various booths were well patronized and the club netted a nice sum from the proceeds. They wish to thank the bus- iness houses of Poison for their dona- tions as well as all those who helped to make the carnival a success. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Hyatt and Mr and Mrs. Homer Cooper of Hot Springs Coal... SAVE on your fuel bill. Pool your order for HOTKISS and BEARCREEK Coal. All grades and any amount. See L. A. Gipe or leave orders at Harris Hardware and Brown's Feed Store. a vonEuen Electric Co. Lighting Fixtures General Electric Refrigerators PRONE IN Electrical Appliances of All Kinds General Electric Power, Light and Heat Wiring ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR Everything Electrical POLSON, MONT. POLSON DEALERS OFFER NEW SERVICE 7 11111MMIMINIMINNIMMINNIMII7 Mobilgas SOCONY-VACUUM POLSON MOTORISTS I\ No matter who fixed your car last Fall—we urge you earnestly to see us first this Fall! Our new Progres- t sive Winter -proof Service is far ahead of others! We use special winter prod- ucts. We know how to apply them. You'll like our work , MOBILOIL ARCTIC—for years the world's largest -selling win- ter oiL WINTER M OBILGAS — America's favorite, quick -start- ing winter gasoline. MOBIL FREEZONE — the new anti -freeze that petroleum made possible. MOBILOIL GEAR OIL—for easy - shifting gears. NIOBILGREASES —to protect the chassis. A NEW IDEA! Winter -proof your an• tire car—or one part, as you wish. Your Mobiloil dealer gives you • Progressive Wiater-proof Service Report of what be does...what's left to be done. Convenient. spent the week end at the 0. B. Moore home. The men went fishing at Yel- low bay. Wallace Triplett returned from a trip to Kalispell Friday with a large catch fo whitefish. CALIFORNIA NIMRODS Four California hunters passed through Helena the past week ehroute for the elk country on the upper reach- es of Bun River. Each mitt $30 for a non-resident hunting license. They are Wilbur Russell of San Bernardino, L. C. Russell and Joe Cimarresto of Colton and B. A. Galleano of Mirloina. bear, deer, cougars, coyotes or other vic- ious or big game are quarry of the group. A SAFE, DEPENDABLE Way to Protect Your Loved Ones ... Low in Cost— Sound in Principle—Strong in Membership No Medical Examination FOR NATURAL and ACCIDENTAL DEATHS BENEFITS as FOLLOWS AGE GROUP MAXIMUM 10 TO SO A -A11 11000.00 SI TO 60 D -Dl mm o 81 TO 70 B -B1 1000.00 71 TO 80 C -C1 400.00 Each unit is separate from the other units as if t;uch unit constituted, the entire association. Thousands now depend entirely on this safe low cost convenient plan of protection. Assessments are never more than one dollar, and benefits do not decrease as you grow older. Further details and information explaining facts well worth knowing, will be furnished on request without expense or obligation. Write name and address below and mail to PACIFIC MUTUAL BENEFIT ASSOCIATION 3567 P. 0. BOX SW BUTTE, MONTANA NAME ADDRESS STATE P. 0 l it 4 4 94 4 TIRES! .4 it WITH PLAY SAFE SILVERTOWNS —The Only Tire That Gives You Golden Ply Blow -Out Protection I T'S NO time to gamble when you're sitting behind the wheel of your car. With human lives at stake, it's mighty risky to \bluff\ witn tires that aren't constructed to give you and your family real blow-out protection. Sooner or later you're bound to lose - and when you do, you may have to settle up for plenty. That's why we say, \Come in now and let us equip your car with Goodrich Safety Sil- vertowns.\ Because no other tire will give you the marvelous protection of the Life -Saver Golden Ply —a layer of special rubber and full -floating cords, scientifically treated to resist the terrific blowout -causing ais heat generated inside all tires by today's high speeds. Play safe., Silvertowns ac- tually cost much less than other super -quality tires. YOUR LIFE MAY BE SAVED BY THIS TIRE SEE US TODAY Helmer Motor Co. SALES IMP SERVICE 4114 &Aldrich SAFETY Silvertown sTYgPuiT MOBILOIL DEALER FOR THE BEST WINTER - PROOF JOB IN TOWN!