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X OfP'ï'O*. HJLENA, Mont. WESTERN NEWS -*? With which is consolidated THE LIBBY TIMES and THE TROY TRIBUNE Libby, Lincoln County, Montana. Thursday, September 21 1933 VOLUMZ XXXIII Number 16 Tells When SportsmenMay Hoot This Fall Commission Gives Open and Closed Season on Birds and Big Game. DEER SEASON WILL OPEN OCTOBER 15 At a regular meeting of the state fish and game commission, held in Helena, September 7 and 8, 1933, the following orders of interest to sports men throughout the state were made: An open season was declared in the entire state to the hunting of MALE Chinese and Mongolian pheasants and Hungarian partridges of either sex, October 29 to November 5, both dates inclusive, with the following excep tions: 1. All areas embraced within state game and bird preserves closed. 2. The following counties in their en tirety shall be closed; Beaverhead, Deer Lodge, Granite, Jefferson, Madison, Meagher, Mineral, Musselshell, Pow ell, Silver Bow. 3. The following counties shall have an open season on Chinese and Mon golian cocks but no open season on Hungarian partridges; Big Horn coun ty, west of the Wolf mountains; Broad water county; Custer county, Rosebud county; and Sweet Grass county. 4. The following counties shall have an open season on Hungarian partridg gs of either sex hut no ooen seRson on Chinese and Mongolian pheasants Golden Valley, Hill Lincoln Pondera, Teton and Wheatland counties 5 The followinE counties shall have an open season on both Chinese and Mongolian cocks and on Hungarian partridges of either sex only in the fol lowing described areas. That portion of Missoula county drained by the Bit terroot river and its tributaries, lying south of a line drawn through the cen ter of Township 12 and which center line'is located about two and one-half miles north of the town of to to, Mon tana. That further portion of Missoula county, lying north of the Missoula river, except that portion included in the newly revised Gras* Valley game preserve. All that portion of Ravalli county, except the territory covered by and known as the Bitter Root Stock Farm, which shall be closed. That por tion of Sanders county drained by the Jocko river and its tributaries, and shall !.. that further portion drained by the Flathead river and its tributaries and lying north of the town of Dixon, Mon tana. In all portions of the state not closed by the above exceptions, the bag limit on these birds shall be five per day, no more than three of which may be Chinese and Mongolian cocks; posses sion limit shall be ten, no more than six of which may be Chinese and Mongolian cocks. The open season on migratory water fowl in Montana during the 1933 son shall begin at noon, October 1, and end at sunset, November 30. The daily bag limit shall be 24 birds. The ten day possession limit is in effect and it shall be unlawful for anyone to have migratory waterfowl in his possession in this state after December 10, 1933, This is in accord with federal regula tions. There shall be an open season for the trapping marten. Under a state trappers' license, one may trap marten, muskrats, mink, fox and fisher during the regular trapping season, December 1. 1933 to April 15, 1934, both dates in clusive. The general big game season (elk and deer) is October 15 to November 15, both dates inclusive. For informa bon as to particular counties sportsmen may write to the Fish and Game De partment, Helena, Montana., Under a big game license. Rocky Mountain goats may be hunted in that portion of Ravalli county west of the Bitteroot river, September 20 to Oc tober 20, 1933, both dates inclusive. This is the only section of the state open for goat hunting. Bear are classed as a game animal. No special permit is needed to hunt them, but one must have a big game license. sea PRICE FIXING UNDER NRA WILL BE LIMITED Price fixing under the NRA will be limited to a small number of "natural resources" industries wherein extremes in competition have resulted in serious injury to the public, it is declared by Shirl H. Blalock, regional manager of the NRA for Washington, Montana and Wyoming, in answering publicly the inquiries which reach the district of fice. This matter was virtually settled by adoption of a policy of opposition to general price fixing provisions, direct or indirect, in all codes which action has just been taken by the consumers' advisory board of the NRA, he points s out - of of of Mr. and Mrs. Eric Erickson were] Spokane visitors the last of last week. ; In such cases where price fixing is permitted it will be the object of the framers of the NRA codes that public responsibility for the reasonableness of the prices will be fixed upon "code authority" of the industry, he explains. Where codes bar selling below cost it is recommended that provisions bo included to tell the public what the cost is. Otherwise, it is contended, the pub lic Is left on the outside. : Pipe Creek C.C.C. Boys To Go To Virginia Captain DeMerrittt of teh Pipe Creek C. C. C. camp announced yesterday that the men of that camp would be transferred to Virginia for the winter. Eastern boys who have not re-enlisted will entrain for their homes on Septem ber 2L Those who have signed up for the wintef* will start for Virginia about October 15. It is said all but four of the Libby boys have enlisted for winter service. PENNY IN WRONG PLACE RESPONSIBLE FOB FIRE ALARM The Libby fire department was* called out Monday night by a fire scare at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wolz. It was caused by a penny used as a fuse in the lighting system, the wire becoming heated. Chief Hoffman says this should be a warning against such practice as it is a dangerous one, al though somewhat common. No damage was done in this instance. afternoon at Shevlin park. Handicapped by having to put on his Performance âfter r i-OO-mile ride? which brought him here about 20 min- j ^ l«te, he proceeded to do h.s stuff ' first with revolvers, shooting with ( either hand in all kinds of positions, «nd endig by hitting two targets placed | ( e . et a P art and 25 feet trom him ; shooting both revolvers and targets at ^ same time > and mind on e tar- j swmgmg. j Capt. A. H. Hardy, whose perform ance as an expert with firearms has "thrilled" thousands of people during the past 30 years in all parts of the United States, entertained approx imately 500 of our sportsmen last Sun Rifle Expert Entertains Large Crowd in Libby Shows Wonderful Skill in Trick and Fancy Shooting—Well Known in Motion Pictures. same > on e tar swmgmg. a .22 caliber rifle he hit a ,22; fridge m the air which was ejected fr . 01 ?. hls n^e. This no doubt was one °f. h f , m ° st ^hctUt feats. Taking an style lever rifle he asked the boys^ 561601 a ^y wel1 known character fro ™ spveral he mentioned and this he . °P a P l ? m P lec€ of P a P« r 22 fcL* petes, with bullets, a bead 311(1 dow on exhibition ^ rbs bardwar e store. ,■ an ordinary pump gun he hit ! lve , ay ^ ar 8 et ' s , thrown in the air by oimseit and a tin can six times. The cr °Y rd V0I P frd their approval oral occasions with hearty applause, Capt. Hardy is one of the original expert fancy shots, having been with the Peters Cartridge Co. for 30 years. He lives in Hollywood, Calif., and his "News Reels" have appeared on the screen for several years. He did the machine gun shooting in "Hells An gels," a four million dollar production. He was brought here by W. N, Curtis, who is agent for the Peters line of munition. Walter Powell, local on sev am Peters repre sentative from Spokane, accompanied Capt. Hardy and is assisting him in his exhibition work throughout the state. At the close of his exhibition, Capt. Hardy announced that the Peters pany would pay a prize of $50 for the largest white tail buck and $50 for the largest black tail buck killed this sea son. This contest is open to hunters in western Montana, northern Idaho and eastern Washington in that territory lying between the Cascades and the summit of the Rocky mountains. Mr, Curtis is also announcing that he will give a prize of $5.00 each for the largest white and blacktail bucks killed in this district, com SAFE OF THE MACMARR STORE AT BONNERS FERRY ROBBED Bonners Ferry papers contain an ac count of the robbing of the MacMarr store at that place. Louis Larson, for mer Libby citizen is manager of that store. According to the account, burglars entered the store last Thursday night and carried the safe down to the river where it was blown open and contents taken, amounting to about $260. The burglars have not yet been apprehend ed Six Are Given Final Citizenship Papers By Court Damage Case Won by Eureka Man— Is Awarded $1,006.67 and Costs. Judge J. E. Rockwood of Kalispell presided at a session of court in Libby last Thursday at which one of the principal items of business granting of final Citizenship papers, to s >x applicants. Those admitted to cit— izenship were Louis Deming, Hansen Finnland, Mrs. Bruna Buti, all of Libby; John Coaker and John Vu kich, of Troy and Mrs. Alma Pearl Ross of Gateway. The probating of the estate of James Walsh was completed and a decree of final discharge granted. Judgment for damages in the sum of $1.006,67 and costs was won by A. A. Purdy of Eureka against E. N, Stidd and Flora Stidd, residents of the coast coimtry. This case grew out of an automobile collision near Stryker some time ago. The case was not contested, was the John SaysCCC Boys Doing Good Work Make Fine Record Fighting Fires, Report Forest Men. . I AND COURAGE PLENTY GF SPIRIT ! it al their their m the early dawn. Altohugh timely rain <uqgq the men in checking the fire, j thw was no courage lacking when the ; ' men advanced against the inferno, it j ( reported. j In the Bitterroot national forest C. I | f-- Ç- workers dashed from one blaze ; 0 *vfY' j er , . wb Ê, n f. 'ghtning storm , hlt that district Small fires were quick j ! y por ra!led while the men fought val j ' ant j y th f advance of the larger • Sum ar citations commending C. C , C. forest fire control are being ra j wff fc ^Jfatmg the important P art mpn in a year when ® wa ^ rea MISSOULA.—Civilian Conservation Corps men in the northern Rocky mountain region have demonstrated ex cellent courage as shock troops on for est fires. The stiff-brimmed felt forest service hat is lifted high in praise. Citations commending work have been received from nearly every forest district in Region One. ''The willingness and courage of the enrolled men who fought the Sheep creek fire near Cascade, Montana, brought praiseworthy comments not only from foresters, but also by ranch ers living in that vicinity," said a forest service official. 'The terrific rainstorm 1 that invaded that treacherous steep country, blocking roads and breaking communications .failed to dampen their enthusiasm," he added. Similar reports have been received from the Absaroka national forest where 100 enrolled men at West Yel I lowstope fought the Elbow creek fire, Led by Lieut. Harold M. Smyser, camp commander, the men left their beds in the middle of the night, boarded trucks and advanced against the roaring blaze L,bby T*'' 8 ™ , Iae , m ot ba» team of the Libby high perfectivsehool traveled to Whitefish last Sat atfbrday-ter their îifst game of the ; ;ea son, and went down to defeat under a score ' According to report the j Libby team was not up to scratch and played much below their usual form. Enjoy Talk By Lamar Rowland On Hollywood Visit Junior Woman's Club Given Interesting Treat at Last Meeting—Many Planning to Join. The members of the Junior Woman's club were presented with a real treat at their meeting Tuesday night when LaMar Rowland told them, in an easy conversational manner, of visit to Hollywood and entertainment by the famous James Cagney. LaMar's address was the highlight of a very in teresting program. He told many hu morous incidents of his visit and all of it was intensely interesting, state the young women who were present. At the opening of the meeting, Miss Inez Ratekin, newly elected president, welcomed the guests and members. An other interesting feature was a talk by Mrs, Alice Farris on Senior Woman's club meetings and the Christmas seal sale. Mrs. Marguerite Davidson and Mrs. Amy Bessey were appointed to help Mrs. Farris in that work. Miss Laura Riley, as chairman of the entertainment committee, had a fine program prepared, Clarence sang two numbers and Miss Viola Bes sey gave two musical readings, both features being much enjoyed. During the business session, Miss Beatrice Larson was named chairman of the courtesy committee, and Mrs. Vir ginia Gompf will be delegate to the next meeting of the Senior Woman's club. All committees have not been ap pointed because so many new girls are planning to join the club. Coffee and doughnuts were served by the hostesses, Inez Ratekin, Laura Riley, Gerta Krause, Amy Bessey and Beatrice Larson. The hall was decorated beautifully with many loimiy flowers by Mrs. Jack Hafstead, MrtT Velma Boyle and Mrs. Virginia Gompf. Over 40 were present. his recent Karnes young women TWO LIBBY LADIES HOSTESSES AT PLEASANT BRIDGE PARTY' One of the nicest parties of the early fall season was that given by Mrs. C. S. Webb and Christensen at the home of Mrs. Webb last Thursday afternoon. Bridge was the diversion of the afternoon, with for tables in play. Prize for high score was won by Mrs. R. R, Veldman. for second high score by Mrs. Fred Clou tier, while the traveling prize—to the one holding one face card or less—fell to Mrs. Chas. J. Martin. The serving of dainty refreshments brought a very pleasant afternoon to a close, at which time a pretty purse pencil of the Ever sharp type was presented to each guest as a favor. The home was made very attractive for the occasion with a pro fusion of fall flowers. Mrs, C. S. CAR HITS BIG STUMP; NOW NO MORE CAR As the result of a head-on collision between a Chevrolet coupe and stump, there is one less automobile to travel the highways. The collision hap pened Saturday near Ural and the car was being driven by Ben Baenen with Jack Fenn a as a companion. According to report, something went wrong with the steering gear, the car left the road and collided with a stump. Only injury to the men was a badly cut nose eeived by Fenn. The car was complete ly demolished. It is said the auto be longed to Mrs. George Martin and had been borrowed by the re men. Improvement at Libby Hospital. A pleasing improvement at the Libby hospital is nearing completion. The two teS fT and thp baUs ha y, p ^ retimshed throughout, the walls in light-colored, attractive stipple work, while the woodwork has been repaint ed. The walls of the surgery have been covered with white oilcloth and the woodwork repainted. It makes a marked improvement. The work has been done by Otice Maize, --- , __ THE Tamarack Edited by Students of the Libby Schools LaMar Rowland, Editor Elmer Stevens, Assistant Editor îEôttorial But I wonder if we have got it? If we have, and no one in school will ad mit he hasn't, why keep it under cover'* It's nothing to be ashamed of; instead it is something that should shine forth in all its splendor. Everyone must admit that the Libbv fans are good winners. Last year when we neared the highest goal, the state' championship, everyone attended the! pep meetings; each was eager to make] his little speech on school spirit. There was much patting of backs- shaking of hands; and the school songs and yells were rendered time after time each on# accompanied by more vol ume than the last Oh ve/ 3 hL 3 uncf we showed it Y ' d P * P But now—a casual word to a nlaver no farewell pep meeting; no eager an-' ticipation of tomorrow's game this subdued interest is .11 that is left to take the place of the school spirit of , __ v p . v „ »r , our t.p ^ou ve got it, now keep it. you, don't lose i Your Pep. Your Pep, it, 33. Where has it gone? It is still with us and if only given a chance would - gladly come to the surface and remain] there. And so, when the team is out; fighting, let's all of us yell a little loud- | er and show them that we've found our | old pep and that we mean to keep it | on display. WHAT ABOUT IT? Shouts, sound of tramping bursts of melody, laughter, yells, snatches of oratory, patter of dancing feet—what can it be? A carnival? a! parade? possibly an evening fete? Don't get excited! It's only the pre liminary of the initiation-to-be where in the mighty Sophs try the and valiance of the Frosh. The sophs have been,, nightly, sum moning picked bands of underclassmen to the school lawn and, that they might have the company of the entire group, they hold over the individual's head, the fear of the black-list. Woe to the unfortunate lad or lassie whose appears on the list. • Marching in the approved prison fashion, under the watchful eye their deadly enemies, the pledges make there way dowri'tfie main street where, at an appointed corner, they bashfully or boldly display their talents. And now, concerning we'd like to know: Whose sturdy shoes reposed so peace fully at the cemetery gates, while their irate owners trudged sullenly to town, (Continued on page 4J feet, courage timid, cringing name these antics, Brings Two Thieves Back From Spokane Wanted for Alleged Stealing of 500 to 600 Pounds of Metal From Snowstorm Mine. Undersheriff L. G. Sperry came in from Spokane Monday bringing with him George Cryderman and Fred Nel son of that city, the two men being charged withsriie stealing of a quantity of lead, coppét and zinc from the Snowstorm mine at Troy. It is under stood they admit the crime. They are being held in the county jail. It is said that last Friday Cryder man and Nelson appeared at Troy driving a truck, that they went to the mine and purloined from five to six hundred pounds of metal, took it down to the river and melted it down. They later drove into Spokane, so it is said, and sold the metal to the Alaska Junk company, receiving $27.90 for it. It is said the two men drove . into this sec tion from Spokane by way qf Missoula. The two men were arrested in Spo kane Monday. Montana Has Produced Huge Amount Of Gold Estimated to Total Three Hundred Million Dollars Since 1862. LARGE PART FROM PLACER MINING rtittf 1C ,, , U , rl , t '. , P V (Special) —Since that historical day m 1862 when Gran vine and James Stewart and party set " p ., p flI ? t * tnn 8 sluice-boxes at Lroid Creek, near Deer Lodge and fo cused the attention of the world on Montana, the Treasure state has pro duced more than three hundred million dollars in gold, according to a report by u. M. Sahipen released today at Montana School of Mines. Mr, Sabinen is statistician for the State Bureau of Mines and Geology. Figures compiled by Mr. Sabinen show that from 1862 to 1932, inclusive, Montana produced gold valued at $303, 496,883. It is the first time that such an estimate has been published, so far as is known. Such an amount of the yellow metal would form a cube less than 10 feet on an edge, it is estimated. 'The years from 1930 to 1932, indu sive, show considerably less than a mil lion dollars a year, the lowest gold pro duction in the history of the state, with the single execution of 1862," Mr. Sa hinen reports. 'Part of this decrease is perhaps due to the slump in other met al markets, because from 1916, when »the last dredge ceased operating at Ai der gulch, to 1929. the majority of gold Produced in Montana was mined as a b y- nrodu ct with other metals, " p ' aCPr mining in the state has ac c °. llr * te o for between one-half and two of t ba total production during; i 1 vears - Montana has produced; nearlv 2 per cent of all the gold in the | slnce I860. World production for; been at $16,- | M ': 3 ? 8,4W - J Ele . ven P? r , cent of the total i production of the state during » same period has been gold, The "Ä totals ne fn- the s f m f vaI, ' e as , he -metallic products such as T ' p€troleum - na4 tiral g aa , gems, and , , „3 Lftures shown are only estimates, t>Br 1 ,1Pularl y »«tiler one*, and cannot be ** ^rate. The amount of gold Ca Tu 0U Y of ^ sUte in money belts record^ '£3*3 " nd of t which P°£ ™fced" ' ^ eWn ** 5U ™" Cd ' _ A a« ■% # A not tiff KATfna • »Uvlllvl UuAlllX w Program For I Arif Emflf CiMr LUll rlXUl FdUS * Ä 0 U * * Another series of boxing bouts is to be staged in Libby for the entertain-1 ment of fight fans, on next Friday night, in the Libby opera house, at 8 ° 3 ck ' ■ ,,, , , The mam event will be between Dix ie Kid and Mickey Yale. Dixie Kid Ups the scales at 126 pounds, is a col ored lad, and is touted as lightweight champion of New Jersey. He made an excellent showing on the last fight card here. Yale fought in both boxing programs staged here this summer and is a hard hitting, aggressive fighter. This bout ought to be a real top-notch er and should be worth the price of pounds* 0 " YBle WeighS ' i0 3t 138 'rn The semi-final will be a go between two colored boys, Perry 135 pounds, and Davis 134 pounds. Perry fought the Dixie Kid on the former program and made a good showing as a fighter who crowds his opponent all the time. Another bout that promises plenty of action will be one between two heavy weights. James Rand and Thomas Hall, both colored boys There boys are said to be clever, smashing fighters. , 3f r8 4 Ser * W1 b f oc betwep , n two white boys, Armstrong, 135 pounds and McGovern. 136 pounds. McGovern is a new performer before local fans, but Armstrong fought m the second bout on the last program, a fight that many thought was the best one of the evening, pis program will provide plenty of en tertamment for the fans who enjoy box fighting, and judging from previous experiences, there will be a large at tendance. - | | | Dixie Kid and Mickey Yale Matched for Main Event—Three Other Fast Bouts. ! a! Will Enroll AH Unemployed The Lincoln County Relief committee is making plans to enroll all unem ployed in the county. This will be done under the suoervision of the Helena office of the National Re-employment bureau. Mrs. Christie Is Hostess. The members of Fortnightly Bridge club were guests of Mrs. James Chris tie last Thursday evening, at which time Mrs, Rosella Burke captured the honors of the evening and the high score prize, while the consolation fell to Mrs, H. E. Racicot. Refreshments were served. V. S. Murphy of Tacoma and William E. Bates of Burton, Wash., were in Lib by Saturday looking over mining prop erties shown them by J. W, Barrett Rusk-Fetterly Wedding Lovely Social Event EUREKA, Sept. 19,—The marriage of Miss Dorothy Fetterly, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Wright Fetterly, and James E Rusk, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jarftes A. Rusk of Missoula, was cel ebrated Sunday at high noon in Saint Michael and All Angel's Episcopal church at Eureka. While the guests were being seated by the ushers, David Rusk and Robert Fetterly, there was a program of organ music by Miss Aurea Schuck. Close friends and relatives completely filled thephilrch, which was decorated with gl^aiovj cosmos and aster bouquets set ' background of cedar boughs, ne altar were bouquets of sweet peas, and sweet pea vines clung grace fully to the stained glass windows. Ta per s set in seven branched candelabra shed their soft glow over the altar. The bridal party advanced to the chancel where they were awaited by the Reverend Richard R. Price, who officiated at the marriage ceremony, The bride and groom received Holy Communion and the blessing kneeling on white satin pillows. Miss Fetterly, escorted by her father and given in marriage by him, wore a Hollywood gown of mousseline de soie. its simplicity enhancing her beauty' The bodice was cut with a deep V neckline and the skirt widened below the knees in a graceful fullness. A veil °f tulle falling over into a train was fitted closely to her head, coming to 3 Point at one side of the forehead, The bride carried a large cluster of ros< « On Her bridesmaids. Miss Marian K. Stone and Miss Bessie Griffiths, wore organdie gowns of floor length, with bi 8 b necked ruffled jackets, ruffled sleeves and hemlines. .Turbans of the same material and whibft slippers Pleted their outfits. Mi» Stone was in green, Miss Griffiths in yellow, M 'ss Marion Rusk, sister of the groom, wbo w as maid of honor, wore a blue gown of silk crepe and veiled turban *o match. The attendants' bouquets were in pastel shades to harmonize with gowns. I he flower girls and ring bearer wore | organdi» frocks of color and style to match the bridesmaid's. Flower girls | were Mary Livengood in green and Fay i Ruth Ellis in yellow. Little Lois Liv enffood, the ring bearer* wore blue._ Lewis Fetterly, brother of the bride, wa * ^ ™ an : , Mr& Fetterly wore a gown of beige lace, and a tan hat. Mrs. Rusk wore a «ut and hat of a soft shade of tan. Mrs. Wesley Buroee, the bride's aunt, wore a suit and hat of blue. All corsages of pink rose buds. The ceremony was followed by a P°£ rge . rec *P 4io ^ at the hide's home, "E"* and ^ Ed A. 1^"' Ô T™ St I nlaeed' . n Im mense bridal candle, I P |appd m a candelabrum beside the | weddj , ng cake, was lighted during the i reception. According to tradition, it is to be saved for use at the 25th and rsr er " ry " iebr * u °" The c om wore can a gift of Father Francis J. ~ Th( ; bride v a g 1 ?* 111318 of the-Lincoln ? 0U ? t ï Sch ° o1 at Eureka, the University of Montana 1 where she became a member of Kappa 1 Delta sorority. Mr. Rusk, who is with his father in the Missoula Hardware and Plumbing, a u Rraduate of the Missoula County High School and studied electrical en gineering at Montana State College where he joined the Sigma Nu fra ternity. The young people left bv auto Sun day evening. They will be home at the Terrace Apartments after October 1st. Mrs, Frank Thomas, assisted by Mrs! Earle Price and Mrs. F E. Sabin, was ir » charge of decorating the church ' Mrs SaWn and Mrs. W. H. Clark assisted in decorating the home for the tion - at recep .3°™* Richie, 70, long-time res ident of this district, dropped dead at his farm home south of thecity Tues day afternoon, death being due to heart trouble. At the time of his death he j was visiting with Hubert 'lïiompson. ; who has lived on the farm with P him' Thompson being busy digging a well Suddenly he fell over and^asid away Funeral nervi c** will the Gompf chapel Friday afternoon art 1:30 o'clock, with the Rev, Crater of Relating. Burial will bo in the Libby cemetery by the side of his wife, who passed away in 1924 Mr. Ritchie had lived here some 18 or 20 years and of late had resided on a tract on Opportunity Acres, he having acquired a farm of 80 acres there. There are no known relatives surviving, j t would t h at Mr Ritchie had expected the end was approaching be cause during the noon hour before his death he visited with Mr and Mrs. ANOTHER PIONEER ANSWERS THE LAST SUMMONS Thompson, told them about all his af fairs and what disposition he wished made of his property. LEGIONNAIRES WILL MEET AT POLSON SATURDAY Northwest District No. 4 of the American Legion and Auxiliary will hold their fall meeting at Poison, Sat urday, September 23, according to District Commander, Leo Dreweicke and the commander of the Poison post. This meeting will resemble a department convention in many ways, since there will be members from every post and auxiliary in the district which includes Libby, Eureka, Whitefish, Poison, Ro nan and Kalispell. Registration headquarters will be at Tastey's Cafe. There will be a staff of workers there to greet and welcome all Legionnaires, ex-service men and Auxiliary members, and the Poiaon band will be out in all their splendor.