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The Eureka mirror. [volume] (Eureka, Mont.) 1932-1942, July 12, 1932, Image 5

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JUDGE OF THE DISTRICT
COURT
Washington said: "The due administration of justice is th
firmest pillar of good government." If the laws are to be en
forced and respected criminal cases must be promptly tried
During seven years just preceding my assumption of the
office of district judge 53 criminal cases were tried in the district
court of Flathead County In these cases the average time e^
ing between the filing of the information and the trial was 126
days- During the first seven years of my administration 76
criminal cases were tried. In these eases the average time ex
piring between the filing of the information and trial was 49 days
In many county seats when juries are not in attendance court
business can be transacted only one day each week. This is true
in Missoula and Great Falls. In Flathead County, when I am not
holding court elsewhere, my practice has been to hold two ses
sions of court each day except Saturdays. Saturdays are devoted
to juvenile court work.
During the year just preceding my assumption of the office
court was held in Flathead County 158 days. During the yt»r
ending June 30, 1932 court was held 204 days. ^
In Lincoln County during the seven years before I took office
court was held 230 days. During the next
«
seven years it was held
294 days. Beware of charges against a candidate made too late
to be refuted.
I am again a candidate for this office on the
republican ticket. The primary election is July
from 12 o'clock till 7.
19th
My record is my platform.
This advertisement is paid for by me.
r
501 Third Avenue West,
Kalispell, Montana.
BOURQUIN
FOR
Attorney General
REPUBLICAN PARTY
J. Justin Bourquin was born in Helena, Mont., in 1896. Grad
uated from the law school of the University of Montana in 1920.
Elected County Attorney of Silver Bow County in 1930, which of
fice he has conducted at less expense to the public than any other
incumbent in more than twenty years.
Bourquin is not running for office upon any platform of mis
leading promises impossible of performance, most of which are
published for the sole purpose of confusing the voters. His only
promise if nominated and elected is that he will exercise the
powers and perform the duties of the office of Attorney General
to the best of his ability in a strictly impartial manner, without
favor to, or fear of, any particular class or individual.
Advertisement paid for by Bourquin for Attorney General Club
Radio Repair Service in 24
Hours Time.
Troy Radio & Eloct Shop
Marshall Murray
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Practice in All Courts
Office in former bank building
Eureka — Montana
Nora B. Pomeroy
NOTARY PUBLIC
Montana
JI Eureka
Meadow Home Dairy
Milk and Cream
Delivered Daily
INSPECTED
SANITARY
PURDY BROS.
Eureka, Mont.
MONTANA HOTEL
E^MODERN"^!
—//—
Headquarters for Commercial
Men
And Tourists.
—//—
EUREKA, MONT.
Baseball Sunday, July 17
A double header baseball game will
be played on the Eureka diamond
next Sunday, when at ï;30 it will
Grassmere vs. Eureka, and at 3:30
p. m. Gateway vs. Tobarco Valley
Democrats.
lost to Grassmere, 8-9.
Last Sunday Eureka
FINED FOR VIOLATION
OF REGULATIONS
On July 4, before Justice Haigler
of Libby, Frank Schnabel and John
Burns of Spokane, appeared and
pleaded guilty to having a campfire
without a permit and leaving the fire
without having put it out. The
offense occurred on Pipe creek July
2 and 3. Forest Ranger Ed Hen
richs entered the complaint. A fine
of $10 was assessed against each of
the defendants.
While in Rexford one day last
week the Mirror was given several
worth while local notes by Mrs. A. J.
Burmeister, which were unfortuna
tely lost along with some valuable
other papers. It is somewhat humi
litating to make this confession, for
when people hand us the most necs
sary part of our paper—the local
item—it is a poor return to lose
them.
Mrs. James Hutton is home from
a recent trip to Kalispell, where she
went to visit her mother who is ill.
Grace Frost, Georgia Spaulding
and Bob Hamilton motored to Glacier
last week, where they accompanied
Don MacRae, who will perhaps re
in there the rest of the season in
Don is located
mam
building operations. _
40 miles from Glacier.
some
The last candidate for office to call
at the Mirror office this week was
Roscoe Garrison, candidate for county
commissioner from Troy, on the re
publican ticket. One difficulty Mr.
Garrison encountered here was that
in his 21 years in the county he has
formed a large number of acquain
tances and friends, and when they
meet up they have to talk more or
less. However, Garrison kept moving
right around and he got ready to go
home he stated that he felt his
chances for the nomination were as
good as anybody's. Mr. Garrison is
a truant officer, city councilman at
Troy and has been a constable for
ten yesrs or so, this Isst office com
ing to him without solicitation ever
since his first election.
llOOi TOPICS 1
Marshall Murray left Eureka yes
terday (Monday) for a business visit
to Libby and Troy. Mr. Murray, a
prominent attorney and civic worker,
a candidate for the state legisla
ture from Lincoln county.
Joe McCullough is home from
school at Oakland, California, having
returned with his parents last week.
Joe is taking a course in the Poly
technic College of Engineering at
Oakland and has just finished his first
year, fitting himself for electrical
engineering, the course being for two
years. The young man is reported
to find favor with the schooling he is
receiving and is advancing rapidly.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Smith of Spo
kane, friends of the O. P. J. Mosby
family, spent a couple of days here
at the Montana hotel.
Miss Agnes Casperson of Spokane,
niece of Mrs. Lulu Olsen, spent sever
al days here last week.
Mrs. Mabel Betts was here last
week Tuesday from Wolf Creek to
visit with the Waller folks. 1„__
Betts, Bobbette Waller left Wednes
day morning for Galen, Montana,
where Mrs. Betts will consult physi
cians at the state sanitarium as to
her health. Gordon Summers
panied them to Missoula.
Leslie Kensler, candidate for county
commissioner from the Troy end of
the county, was in town last Wednes
day. The several candidates for this
office are right up on their toes and
is
Mrs.
accom
leaving no stones unturned to put
them over.
The next meeting of the Baptist
Ladies' Aid will be held at the home
of Mrs. Dashiel on Thursday, July
14, at the usual hour. A large at
tendance is expected.
McCormick-Deering twine,- $4.85
cash, at Gael's.
Mr. and Mrs. Hank Leonard, Mrs.
Frank Leonard and Mrs. Oscar Oman
motored to Kalispell Thursday. Mrs.
Oman remained there for a few days
to visit her aunt, Mrs. Alex Peterson.
Stewart M. Mullen and Alex Mick
ecke, the former from Coeur d'Alene
and the latter from Wallace, ladho,
arrived Friday and were guests at
the Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Buhmiller
home. Mr. Mullen is a brother of
Mrs. Buhmiller and was on his way
overland to his old home in Glacier
Park, Mr. Mickeck, being his travel
ing companion. Mr. Mullen was for
merlv an operator on this division of
the Great Northern.
Don C. Kennedy, agent for the
Glen Lake Irrigation district, who
has been out of town for a week or
so, is back on the job and feeling
fine for his recent vacation.
Mrs. G. W. Day, wife of the prin
cipal of the county high school, spent
the week end on business matters in
Spokane.
It
Mrs. J. Christensen, wife of
Christensen of the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police, stationed at New
gate, was a visitor in town Satur
day. She was accompanied by
daughter, Betty, and Miss Florence
Mengan of Femie, Canada, and Miss
Irene McDonald, daughter of J.
McDonald of the Canadian customs
at Newgate. Miss Betty was brought
here for attention from Dr. Watters
for an injury to her foot caused
stepping on a nail. Miss Florence
the guest of Miss McDonald. Mrs.
Christensen will be remembered
having been mentioned as being hos
tess of the Mirror party on a recent
visit to Canada, and which will always
be of pleasant rememberance, they
also being old time friends of Mr. and
Mrs. 0. P. J. Mosby.
Walt Whittier, who has been col
lecting cream for the Libby cream
ery the past year or two states that
the cream business is better this
year than last even though but
terfat is so low. Walt says that even
though competition is getting strong
it is not affecting him any and that
he is now going our for more. Begin
ning last week he will start a route
in the Fortine and Trego districts
which, he says, will keep him busy
the rest of the season.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Pound of Kali
spell and Irvin Miller were at the
Glen lake celebration.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Williams and
family of Olney were here for the
Fourth.
er
Mr. and Mrs. Elias Paulson and Mr.
and Mrs. Melvin Paulson of Libby
here for several days the first of
were
last week.
Miss Blanche McManus, who is at
tending summer school in Cheney,
Wash., spent the Fourth with her
uncle, Mr. J. W. Murray, returning
to Cheney on Tuesday.
The Clarence Dierman family, the
P. H. Dierman family, the Jack Ellis
family and Jack Garner enjoyed a pic
nic at Tetrault lake on the Fourth.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lovall, Fritz,
Betty, and Louis arrived here from
Saco Monday to spend a few days
with old friends.
FOR SECRETARY OP STATE
F. E. WILLIAMS
Of Billings
REPUBLICAN
"The Stale MUST Lin Within Ita Incarna
and «I a Caah Baal«''
Pledced to uaa a.iry manna poaaiblo to hoop th« coat of
Stoto Goeornmont within the income.
Political Ada.
M
Ethel Doble was here from Gate-1
way for a few days the first of last
week.
Rachel,. Clara, and Mable Iverson
and Evaline Hudaway of Kalispell
stopped in Eureka early last week on
their way to Waterton Lakes and
Glacier Park via Canada.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hendrickson
and children were here from Libby
to visit their parents over the 4th.
«nH fl M.» Eld 2 n Sch o C u' d , aught " Joan
v - M J SS _ A - Ur ® a Schuck motored to
- „ if Tuesday to spend a couple
rw.!! k \, Wlth w FS ' Sc *J u ck s grand
M h J^ ra .' Margaret McCauley.
. **. McCauley has attained the age
hoId lne ^lf and 18 ac * Ive * n house-I
a work.
a m. -
Rexfôrd wüî Joiiwl 6 • Th £ mp l° n of
Saturday ^ ca ers ln Eureka on
y '
Mrs. R. L. Dickey, Joy, and Sonny
of Kalispell have been visiting at the
W. S. Gibbons home.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cook of
soula came to Eureka Saturday to
spend a few days with Mrs. Cook's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dell Pike. They I
left on Monday for Noxon where Mr.
Cook has temporary headquarters
while finishing a road.
Mrs. W. S. Campbell returned to I
Eureka Friday after several weeks
spent in Wenatchee, Wash.
Marshall Murray I
Mr. and Mrs.
at their newly
completed cabin on Glen lake.
Audrey Thompson left Saturday to
visit her aunt at Boulder. She con
templates spending her summer vaca
tion there.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Fleming of
Gateway were at Glen lake for the
celebration Monday.
Don MacRae left on telegraphic re
quest last week for a building job
at Glacier, Mont., having just com
pleted the Marshall Murray cabin in
the Glen lake settlement. In spite
of the depression Don has been kept
fairly busy so far this season, the
brand of work he turns out evidently
finding favor with his customers.
.
ing divers repairs to the streets and
keeping matters in his department
shipshape all the time.
Chief of Police Enos Campbell,
who is also street commissioner, has
during the last few weeks been mak
Rev. F- V. Swinehart now occupies
the Lundin ranch home, having
ed out there a week or so ago.
mov
M. S. Shelly, son Scott, and grand
son, Duane, who recently arrived here
from Santa Barbara, Calif., are now
visiting relatives in Kalispell. Duane
has gone to Poison to spend the sum
mer with his grandparents.
George Long is now in the Upper
Ford country, working with the Seen
J.
and Unseen survey crew.
Mr. and Mrs. Owen J. Baldwin of
Butte were visitors in the city on
Tuesday of last week.
Alex Taylor and family of Chicago
were guests at the Montana on Tues
day. They were tourists headed for
the Canadian parks, but saw a large
section of America first.
Monday of last week Clem W. West
of Libby, another candidate for clerk
and recorder, was circulating among
the voters in this section.
Sam Carpenter reports to the Mir
ror that he is more than satisfied
with the reception he has thus far
received by a host of old and new
friends all over the county. Sam is
giving strict attention to his cam
paign, and expects a heavy vote to
be polled this year,
L. H. Kempton and wife of Great
Falls were in town early last week,
Mr. Kempton being interested in an
automobile line.
Wednesday of last week Lester
Goezler of Puyallup, and J. O. Both
of Tacoma, Wash., were registered
at the Montana. Both were contract
ing for Christmas trees, being two
more of several firms that find it
advantageous to make their Christ
mas tree cut in these parts.
W. L. Hanson, the Roundup Gro
cery man, was in town last Monday.
John Eichstaat and P. S. Tanner,
both of Anaconda, were here last
week to look over the country with a
view of purchasing farms.
Filiatreau spent some time taking
them over the valley, but with what
results we have not learned.
James Mole of Bonners Ferry was
a business visitor in Eureka Wednes
day of last week.
James Nivens of Havre arrived
here Wednesday with a truck load of
household furniture which he deliver
ed to the J. B. Herndon home at Glen
lake.
J. P.
Geo. Kirkpatrick and wife
were
here a day or so last week, Mr. Kirk
patrick coming up to see about some
details connected with the chemical
plant that was.
Spring chickens coming in to
Montana Market are averaging
pounds each, especially those deliver
ed from the . Bernard flock. They
I evidently apply a little more than
know how out there to put that
on the market at this stage of
chicken growing game.
County Commissioner J. W. Milleg
an was transacting official business
. at the county seat last week. The
man Schultz, who recently attempted
to set fire to the Millegan ranch home
near here, is said to have confessed
the deed. Besides the gun taken
I from here it is alleged three more
six shooters, a 30-30 rifle with a sil
encer and about $35 worth of ammuni
tion were fouad at the Tweed home
of Schultz.
It's a tough job to keep track of
the multitude of candidates for the
county and state offices who come
and go—they are singly, in pairs and
j n droves, and all have A-l, all wool
and a yard wide reason why they
should be elected. Prior to the prim
ar j es the newspapers keep the soft
pedal on, but when the thinning down
after the primaries and the lineup is
known it may be expected there will
be some activity in newspaper circles,
especially in this end for the reason
that Eureka is likely to step out a
little this year in getting on the map.
Eureka baseball lads recently suf
. - . . . ..- .
fered defea î fr ? m Gate "L ay to the tune
th ? lssue> Gateway can't
do that agaln -
Andrew Heglund left Eureka Fri
day via the Great Northern for Min
neapolis, Minn., where he will seek
employment.
Frank O. Petty, a special represen
tative of the Spokesman-Review and
the Chronicle of Spokane, were here
several days last week in the inter
I ests of subscriptions to his papers,
including the Washington Farmers
Weekly. Montana newspapers take
care of the home publicity situation
in a fairly good manner, consequently
I we are of the opinion that Mr. Petty
I did not have any to ° good success,
Dr. F. H. Keller, optician from Kali
spell, was here Thursday and Friday
I attending to a large number of pati
ents who needed attention in his line,
Dr. Keller has been making Eureka
for six or seven years, and when he
comes you can notice people coming
in from all around the town as well
as locally to avail themselves of his
services, which are said to be of high
| order. Dr. Keller has some decided
views on the national political situa
tion, but as he imparted same con
fidentally we cannot quote him—
. granting that he talks more or less
sensibly on said situation and show
h n _ deep study thereof,
Rolling over several times of the
car driven by Albert Rambosek caus
ed no injury to the young man. The
accident was the result of a defective
| tire.
, „ __
It is. reported that the Tom Moore
house in South Eureka is now owned
( hv T. G. Nelson, who took possession
Tuesday a week ago. Owning the
Nelson place 13 years ago, Mrs. Ida
M. Houde, has repurchased the place
and is living there. Clarence Dier
No. 28, Great Northern, has been
late gettng here most of the time for
a week or two, mostly on account
increased business in the fruit ship
ping line, second 2 in Friday carry-i
ing 20 cars through here and this
second section is a regular thing.
helps some, at that.
„ , , _ .. , , , .
Ralph R. Towner, wife and daught
ér, were here Friday and part of Sat
urday at the Montana. They were
on their way home to Poison from
Seattle.
sa? ras sï

the roster nearly equalled the Sat
urday lineup, it's been some time
since this situation has developed
there and the landlord wore an in
creasingly wide smile, more on ac
count of the fact that at the same
time there was being some money
spread around town.
Francis Moe of Cut Bank is here
for a short visit with Girlo Schagel.
Friends of Grandad Harvey are
sorry to hear that he has suffered
a paralytic stroke which so far has
affected only his left hand.
A. L. Hughes, attorney, of White
fish, was in town last week on his way
to Libby on legal business.
and his family have moved
man
the Drake property and Tom Moore
has moved to the Dierman place.
Thçre is some activity in real estate
circles in Eureka.
We Are Ready
a
To turn out that job G
of printing wheiv g
ever you need it.
0
Ö
0
3
Our Prices Are Right
FORD AMMONIUM SULPHATE,
10 pounds for_
IG
EUREKA MOTORS
the
MAJESTIC
THEATRE
KEN MAYNARD
A story of dangerous men
whose guilt is revealed in the
blazing flash of a Six-Gun.
ARIZONA
u
TERROR
77
with
TARZAN THE WONDER
HORSE
FRIDAY - SATURDAY
SUNDAY
JULY 15. 16, 17
-//
FRANK SABIN, Mgr.
MONTANA
EUREKA
The general telephone public appear
to be pleased with the new directory
last week placed with users by Man
ager Kuchen. The directory was the
product of the Mirror printing force
and was made exactly according to
Hoyle, no inaccuracies in numbers
having so far appeared.
Mrs. Flora Cunningham was here
with friends over the Fourth.
Miss Josephine Gael, who is em
ployed in Spokane, is here for a short
visit with her folks.
G. M. Blackwell,
candidate for
county clerk and recorder, was here
the tail end of last week for a day or
two. Mr. Blackwell is making a.
house to house canvass in the inter
ests of his candidacy, and seems to
want the office equally as well as the
rest of several candidates. Well, it's
a job, and jobs are not to be sneezed
at these days.
Fourth of July guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Enos Campbell were
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Thatcher and
Mrs. Ida Sinclair.
An addition to his residence and at
new trailer for his car have occupied
considerable of the attention of Rev.
Simpson lately.
The new Rockne car recently pur
chased by Chas. Sutherland is now
doing duty for this popular family,,
and they now wheel from place to
place as desired in comfort and
joyment, as this make of car is said
to be a good one.
Prof. E. E. Price and Jas. Leary
were county seat visitors last week.
The Fourth of July in bed from
illness was not exactly Edwin Eberth'i
idea of the Way to celebrate the
national holiday.
en
man
spent the day with Haglund and the
Berger delivery truck at Rexford,
where considerable business has been
worked up by Carl. After calling on
several clients of the Mirror, we had
the privilege of calling on the Gey
hart Johnson for lunch and inspecting
the electric light plant and surround
ings of this well known family, more
of which is to come from another
visit. But not so long before reach
ing there Sam Baker, general all
around handy man at the plant, pull
ed out a 6% pound char, which we
saw j ressed an( j weighed. Sam said
t h a t he recently saw a 36-pound
char try to crawl over the falls_
that is he estimates it at that weight,.
and we never saw a more truthful
ä
SSL
George Long returned to his work
at Upper Ford in the Yaak country
Tuesday, He was accompanied by
Mrs. Ethel Long and Caroline,
to
^ <*00^
;P(rintin)Gi

:
FIR CREST DAIRY
n
::
L. T. WINSLOW,
Owner
INSPECTED
MILK and CREAM
Delivered Daily
Phone 1711
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