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The Western news. [volume] (Libby, Mont.) 1933-current, January 22, 1948, Image 3

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EUREKA NEWS
Tobacco Valley Grange News
Tobacco Valley Grange met Jan.
13 in regular session with master;the
Anderson presiding. Frank Robin
son, Co. Agent, talked to the mem-130.
4 rs ^ e ^ ore the meeting was called
to order. He gave a report on how
the funds for the Experiment Sta
tion were progressing, also had sev
eral letters about the sale of fence
posts. He stated, as Lincoln County
has more timber land than agri
culture land, that they might realize
more from it if a market could be
established and a reputation built
up for a good product. He also
brought up the subject of rodent
control to see what the Grange
could suggest. Elsie Helms, retir
ing Home Ec. Chairman, thanked
those who helped with the lunches
the last three meetings. She also
thanked Jennie Alverson for decora
V. ting the tables at the Christmas
program and all of those who made
articles for the National and State
Home Ec. contests.
The Agriculture Chairman A. S.
Erickson gave a report on the Na-1
tional Grange stand oq...the Agni-j
culture program. An article
"Save those Lost Acres" by Howard;
Helms was read and an article
"Stable Agriculture." was read by |
Henry Lenarz. Horace Hudson gave ;
a report on the Grange co-op, its
volume of business and so forth. ;
A communication was read from;ily
V WSK, asking if the 'old
timers could use the hall. A vote
was taken and passed, permitting
tfe? "old timers" the use of the hall,
P V V Klinke snoke on the drive
STsjZ
as installing officer, assisted bv sis
ters Roe, Helms and Roose. Henry
Lenarz was installed as secretary.
Master Anderson as installing Of
fi/rgrr Ficic Holme Marshal Albina
ficer. Elsie Heims, iw anna I. /vi mud
Johnson. Emblem Bearer and IV
Qujck, regalia bearer.
The Grange voted to sponsor a
rodent control program on a county
wide basis,
Zelmar Moses suggested we go
in contact with our congressm 1
able * for 1 Fbr es try r exte n t control P
V b Kbnke^ale 1 a report on the pos
sibilitv of Getting a hospital here
sibility ot getting a n08 P" ai
There !s to be a i m eetmg h °
hâve more information on this
on
thp RFA and asked anyone who
had not signed up on the work shed
to nlease do so P Norris Nvberl re
ported $26 had been turned in from
thp turkev raffle He thanked Jen -1
n ; n a|, Trfltl nnd Moil Wpci fnr ihp
hens they donated as additional !
prizes
v ' T __ „ -„î
The Lecturer presented t
lowing program. ^
"Welcome Song" bv all; Stunt.
"Its in the Bag," Phyllis Knott Bud
Moses, Bina Hudson and Fred An
dedson. State Master Weydemever
gave some interpretations that Na
tional Master Goss made on some
of the rules in the digest. Stunt,
"Dressing the Babies," Jennie Al
verson, Marv Quirk, Orval West
and Allen Erickson.
Mysterious Suit Case," Henry Len
arz, Howard Helms and Allan Erick
son. "Candle Lighting Service," by
Play, "The
all.
Next meeting January 27. Hope
to see you all there.
American Legion Auxiliary
The Auxiliary helcT^a regular
meeting January 16, 1948 with 9
members and 3 officers present. The
Building committee think they have
found something to finish the in
side of the Auxiliary meeting rooms.
The Auxiliary sent a lovely pic
ture to Marjr Knapp, their presi
dent who had to leave in the middle
of her term when they moved to
Kettle Falls, Wash. President Helen
Price resigner and second Vice
President Betty Morgan will now
be in the chair.
The Auxiliary is sponsoring a girl
to go to girls state in Billings the
week of June 11 to June 18. This
girl will be chosen from the upper
half of the Junior class in the Lin
coln County High School. There
will be more published about this
later.
Election of Officers
The Royal Neighbor Sewing
Circle met at the home of Mrs. Fred
Johnson with Mrs. P. J. Zook as
sisting hostess, January 16. Elec
tion of officers was held, President
Neva Lyons; Vice-President, Fran
ces Drake; Treasurer, Margaret
Zook; and sewing committee, Mrs.
Nettie French and Myra Alavana.
After the meeting a delicious
Midwinter Driving
Midwinter driving requires plenty of intensive main
tenance . . . When the trouble lies deep in the motor
of your car, don't delay but
bring it in for a thorough
, check-up.
Every Service Your
Car May Need

i
SERVICE YOU SWEAR BY - NOT AT!
OTT'S SERVICE
Ed L. Nicholas
! lunch was served by the hostesses.
(Myra Alverson volunteered to have
next meeting at her home with
Rhea Peck assisting hostess on Jan.
Mrs. Cora Sampson
Passed Away Sunday '
Mrs. Cora Sampson, 77, widow
the late Horace Sampson, died about
6:30 Sunday, January 11. 1948 at
the John B. Simons hospital, where;
she had been taken Sunday mor
ning. She had been in failing health
for some time.
She had been a resident of the
Eureka community for 42 years, and
moved from there to Whitefish about
5 years ago. Funeral services werej
held Thursday afternoon at
o'clock at the Catron Chapel, with
the Rev. John F. Reagan of the
Methodist Church officiating.
Burial will be in Conrad Memor
ial Cemetery at Kalispell.
-
Services For Eureka Girl
Held In Whitefish
Funeral services for Norma June
Keller were held at the Catftm Fun
Chapel on Monday afternoon,
with Rev John Reagan of the
Methodist Church officiating. Music
was furnished by Mrs. Harry Arndt:
and Mrs. T Hiatt Reading the
103rd Psalm, Rev. Reagan in offer
ing words of consolation to the fam
stated that "Life was a brief
moment in God's Eternity
Theie was a wreath of lovely
flowers and a number of friends
and neighbors from Eureka at-;
tended the service. Pallbearers
Nog.. June Keller was born ln
Eureka, Mont., on March 14. 1932,
and passed away in Whitefish on
January 7. 1948 at the age of 15
years. 9 months, and 24 days after
a brief illness
a onei inness.
She is survived by her father,
Percy Keller, three brothers, Lynn,
Rob ert and Calvin all of Eureka:
three sisters. Mrs. Fern Dillon and:
Mrs. Rubv Senirious of Spokane,
and Fay Keller of Eureka.
The body was laid to rest in
Whi . tefish , Cemetery, under the di-,
rectlon of the Catron Funeral Home -
_ „"I
Lions vs. Bulldogs ,
Xhc whitefish Bulldogs ventured
n t° the Lions den Saturday night.
January 17. The Lions took theL.
lead right from the start and held
all through the game. The final
score was 31 to 57 in the Lions
favor. Boys playing were Drake,
Meuli. Purdy, Kuchenski, R. Me
Kenzie, H. McKenzie, Peltier. Erie,
Bright. Johnson Purdy was high
point man for the Lions making 16
points. Whitefish boys were Sagen,!
• Wendt, Harris, Becker, Kusomoto,
Walters, More, Switer, Welsh, D.
Naoton, R. Napton. Kusomoto was
high point man wjth 12 points. Bill
Gwynn and Allan Edickson were
tbe Referees.
Preliminaries were played by the
Whitefish "B" squad and the Eur
eka "B" squad. Whitefish was the
winner.
Lions vs. Terriers
The LCHS Lions met the Libby
Terriers in the Libby Gym Friday
night, January 16.
game was played with the Lions
emerging the winners by one point.
The Lions meet the Terriers again
in th LCHS gym February 6 which
should bring out a large crowd. The
two B squads played the prelimi
nary. The Libby players were the
winners.
Libby Grade vs. Eureka Grade
Libby grade school basket ball
team played in the Eureka High
School gym Friday night against the
Eureka grade school team. The
Libbv team won with a score of 32
to 23. A preliminary was put on
by the grade school girls.
Whitefish vs. Eureka
A fast game between the White
fish ' town team and the Eureka
A hard fast
EUREKA POST NO. 74
American Legion Club
is Now Open
4 p. m. to 2 a. m,
2 p. m. to 2 a. m.
Meetings First & Third
Fridays of Each Month.
HOURS
SAT. -
town team was played in the LCHS
gym Thursday night, January 15.
Whitefish was victors by one point.
Nuggets
Mrs. Sina Johnson and Mis. n\.
Johnson and little son spent Tucs
: f^d between'Vndns' 1SltinR
Mrs p earl Briebt is visiting ini
E ugene Q rt
i Mrs. John McClure of Dishman
came to Eureka last week and plans
to make her residence here until
the enc j 0 f t ^ e sc hool term,
Rob Rhodes and Glenn Roose
of; went to St i gna ti us to take a phv
j sica | for c - v jj serv j ce They were
| accompanied bv R Robinson,
Mrs Henry Johnson and son Gary
]eft for their home in Rajigpell af
: ter spe nding a week at the Fred
Johnson home
Sheriff Roy Livengood of Libby
was a business visitor in Eureka
Wednesday
w „ wisbto make a correction of
an item jn the j t Western News,
r t „ Marilvn Slanev who broke
j " er a " m j^ t ead of Marv Anh Robbe
as was f; rst understood
M d M Rudv an< j little
daughter i^eturned 'from a trip to
Butte Tuesday While there they ;
purchased a new Chrysler car.
; P Mrs Buhmdler ° spent several i
davs in Spokane last week She ac
co £ pani ed Bill who plans to remain 1
in Sookane He and his brother
in . la w have purchased a radio busi
, ness j n that city '
Mr and Mrs Alfred Peltier have
a new Mercury. The new car was
D „ rc h a <?ed at the Garev earaee ini
3t the ° a Y g g
r,,k v inhnenn snent the week
■ÄÄTÄAÄl'S«
i Mrs. Anna Huffman returned from
Libbv on Wednesday where she
hdb receiving medical treat
receiving meaicai treat
gfcSlifSTlSi? &S &Cb
f„ lt
Tom Price J- was in Spokane sev
eral daysTast week where he re
enlisted He mined the Coast
emisieu. ne lomea me yoast
Guard, returning to Eureka Thu rs-1
dav. He was accompanied by Billy
Elliott who did not enlist as was
his intentions.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Davis are the
| owners of a new Ford.
; Word has been received that
Jeanne Peltier will be home this
week to recuperate from her ac
v dent ir Whlch ^ rred on New
Y< ^L rs Sp , , 2} {ane -
i Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Richmond
were business callers in Kalispell
Thursday_ of la^t week.
Mr - and Mrs. Tom Price Sr. were
Î dn^ner guests at the home of Mr.
ai ' d , Mrs - B - French Thursday :
which was the forty-sixth wedding
anniversary of Mr, and Mrs. French.
Delbert Hutton who was a one
time Eureka resident was a visitor
^
VALENTINES FOR ALL
Valentine's Day. Will Soon Be Here
FEBRUARY 14th
That you may not be disappointed we
have on display . . .
VALENTINES—1c - 2c - 3c - 5c - 10c
15c - 25c - 50c
And a choice selection of Valentine
Gift Box Chocolates
Red Heart Boxes ..
White Heart Boxes, Deluxe
2 , /4-Ib. Boxes .
I-lh. 2-oz. Boxes ..
$1.50
$1.50
$3.50
$1.75
THE EUREKA DRUG STORE
THE STORE WITH A PURPOSE "TO SERVE YOU"
H. WITHCOMBE, Ph. G., Proprietor
î

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Re '' R ? b * rt h™*
f Bev. ^ obei t L ar >g of Chelan, Wn.,
formerly pastor in Minnesota and
Washington is preaching nightly
rxcept Monday and Saturday at the
Assembly of God church in Eureka,
The meetings wH! continue Jan
ua I£ 20 th ™ Februar > r 1 at 8 p.
th The K r ®. wl11 be special features for
lll i e f l h . 1 , 1 J drcn , each , evenin R by tram
ed R( cbll ^en s workers.
Kev ' u w Olson 18 the Pastor.
,n Eureka Thursday renewing nH
acquaintances renewing old
K i, ' . . . ..
L who has spent the
ue a ^ s , at Ft - H aril8 °n
S2, iSSh.":
' 9Ü
V '
m.
re
day
\i r mH Mr* ru-tH^c „ ,
!,,f Kalknfll r H d> r i^u fi Î
of Kalispell and Red Gallagher of
5« £s° st™
1 c ri ô f -n * i 0 »/-™*! r
i tu V, I p Spent
it J'®£ ,ng th(? Barney
' M -
Louis Swing of Minnesota visited
his brother and family Mr and
Mrs Amel Swing last week.
(Continued on Pace Six)
1 * age 0130
(Over 300 Members In
Lincoln Electric Co-op.
1 Final plans have been made for
the submittal of a new REA project
Î covering the communities north of
Whitefish as far as Rexford. ac
cording to an announcement made
today bv W H Oldenbug Trceo
chairman of the Board of Trustees!
The new development is operating
under the title of Lincoln Electric
Cooperative, and has recently been
incorporated in accordance with the
usual procedure of an REA Co-op.
More than 300 members have been
signed up in the communities of
Bissei, Olney, Stryker, Fortine,
in
î Trego. Gateway, Rexford and rural
jdistricts of Eureka.
This new project, when accepted
■for construction, will embrace some 1
f the most sparsely settled farming
I areas, as well as some of the cost
litst terrain for construction yet on
i countered in Western Montana. A
o
: recent pre-allotment survey by :
I Verne E. Ashley Engineering ser
! vice of Butte, mapped out a total ;
; of 131 miles of two and three phase !
j line needed to cover this area, i
! Clearing will be required* on 55
1 miles of this right-of-way, much
of it thru heavy timber and rough
country. Since this one feature ;
could raise construction costs to e
prohibitive figure, the Co-op plans |
to do the entire clearing job with (
volunteer labor; and members of ;
the Board of Trustees are now busy j
securing work agreements for six ;
days labor from every member. i
Each member has already paid a I
$10.00 fee, and pledged himself for;plies
a monthly power usage guarantee
£v— .
the world's finest
AVIATION TRAINING for
OUTSTANDING YOUNG
MEN OF AMERICA
.0
your choice before yon enlist,
under the Aviation Career Plan.
If you are between 20'^ and 28
you can compete for appoint
ment to Officer Candidate
School.
1 >j
Special oppertmities 1er « en with
2 years of eoHefe er the equivalent
All unmarried male citizens be
tween 20 and 26 H are eligible
to apply for Aviation Cadet
Pilot Training. Successful grad
uates of pilot training will be
rated as Air Force pilots, com
missioned as 2nd Lieutenants.
Air Force Reserve, and assigned
to flying duty with the U. S
Air Force.
a
m/
Hundreds of opportunities
If you are 17 to 34. physically
fit. and can pass certain mental
examinations, you may enlist
right now in the U. S. Air
Force. Once in the Air Force
you will have an opportunity to
qualify for one of the many
technical or specialized train
ing courses offered by the Air
Training Command.
Special opportunities for Veterans
of any of the Armed Form
If you had an occupational
specialty in any of more than
300 skills with the Army, Navy,
Air Force, Marines or Coast
Guard, you may be eligible for
a grade as high as Technical
Sergeant in the Air Force, de
pending upon your skill and
previous experience.
Special opportunities for high school
graduates
If you have graduated from
high school you can enlist in
the Ü. S. Air Force for 3 years
and will be accepted for an Air
Force Specialized School of
ALL THESE OPPORTUNITIES AND GOOD PAY. TOO!
You start at $75 a month, plus food, clothing, quarters, medical
and dental care, provisions for retirement. In a few short months,
you may be rated Private First Class at $80 a month. This actually
gives you more net take-home
pay than the average civilian pay
ing for equal benefits. For full
details, ask at your U S. Army
and U. S, Air Force Recruiting
Station.
CAREERS WITH A FUTURE
U. S. Army and
U. S. Air Force
.V
Army Recruiting Stations
KALISPELL, MONT. - MISSOULA, MONT.
Meet
Marvin Smith
Marvin L. Smith has been with the company
25 years, working as a lineman for Mountain
In good weather or
States Power Company,
bad, he and others like him have been build
ing and maintaining lines and equipment to
help keep electric service coming to your home
Sometimes he is on duty 24
and business,
hours to get the iob done.
It is through the combined efforts of men
like Marvin and the hundreds of other em
ployees that we are able fro bring you electric
service at the lowest cost in history.
Mountain States Power Co.
"A Sell-Supporting. Tax-Paying, Private
Enterprise"
ranging from a minimum of $3.25
(upwards to $25.00. It is expected
that an average monthly guarantee
over $7.00 will be obtained, this
figure being necessary to put the
Project on an immediate paying
basis,
Power for the new line Will
probably be purchased from the
Bonneville-Kerr Dam-Hungry Horse
hookup, possibly thru wheeling ar
rangement with Mountain States
power lines. However, the details
for this part of the project will be
worked out by REA officials after
the project is approved,
The Board of Trustees has an
nounced that residents within
range of this line who do not take
ou t memberships now, may find
themselves in the dark for two to
four years after the line is estab
hshed, since the loan granted for
construction covers only the places
signed at that time. Also, all sup
allocated to the job are granted
on the same basis.

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