sweet_grass_tidbits18.htm

Tidbits and Tales, Part 18
March 1937 - August 1937

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, March 4, 1937:

A.P. Larson, ranching on the Boulder, returned Monday from his home in Sweden, having visited there since November of last year. He had a fine time but found business dull and many out of work.

Albert O. Strand, ranching on the northern end of the county visited in Big Timber Saturday. He reported two inches of new snow at his place.

Frank Berrie, foreman of the N.P. coal docks at Grey Cliff, and Mrs. Berrie were business visitors in Big Timber Tuesday. They have rented their ranch this side of Bridger creek to Eugene Grande, and move to the old Gus Marquette home in Grey Cliff.

The Boulder Valley Women's club held its annual husband's party at McLeod Monday night. Bunco was the feature of the evening, at which 40 of the guests played. Harold McLaunchlan winning first prize for the men and Mrs. Ann Iserman for the ladies. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Decker won the booby prize. The hall was decorated with red, white and blue, with small George and Martha Washington figures will small flags decked the long table from which a lunch of chicken sandwiches, salad, cherry pie and coffee was served at midnight.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, March 11, 1937:

Senator and Mrs. F.M. Lamp returned Sunday from the state capitol, following the adjournment of a very busy 60 day session of legislature. Yesterday Representative Ben Miles came en route to his ranch home at McLeod. Both members think the session a very interesting and profitable one for the people for Montana.

Miss Bonnie Mosness has gone to Twodot, where she will be employed during the summer.

The Pythian Sunshine Girls met Thursday evening in session with Royal princess Maxine Traver presiding. Initiation and balloting were the order of business. Peggy Cole being initiated. Three guest were present. Most Excellent chief Gladys O'Leary, Mrs. Mary Cole and Mrs. Pearie Bishop.

The Women's Field Army to Control Cancer is being organized in Montana. Mrs. R.G. Smith of Big Timber is one of the seven vice commanders named. The organization will reach into every town, county and hamlet in the state. It is a war of education against cancer, one of the greatest menaces of life.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, March 18, 1937:

Forrest Keller has received official notice from Helena of his appointment as superintendent of the Big Timber fish hatchery to succeed John W. Schofield, now superintendent of the 13 fish hatcheries of Montana.

Severin Oie, who, with Sonny Manis visited his mine near Norris, Madison county, Monday, states there was a heavy snow fall in that part of Montana. Gallatin valley had the heaviest of all, but other localities were on the snow map.

Sunday was a bad day for autos on the highway, ice and snow doing their work. Dr. Allard, famous orthopedist of Billings, went overboard west of Columbus, bruising two patients, wrecking a new car, but escaping with no serious injury to himself. Leonard Smart telescoped a truck with a pole at Grey Cliff, removing the truck cab, but escaping injury. Four caravan cars turned turtle between Grey Cliff and Reed Point. Other cars went in the ditch at various places, but got out.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, March 25, 1937:

R.A. Bray, C.W. Campbell and C.F. Ullman drove to Livingston yesterday to interview G.E. Martin, forest supervisor, about the CCC camp to be established on the Boulder. They were informed that a Yellowstone park camp will be transferred to the Boulder, and that 25 men will be at the Kaufman ranger station about the last of April to erect ten buildings. When the camp is in working order it will have 165 men.

Leo Cremer of Melville, owner of the best rodeo in the United States, drove in Monday from Idaho, where contracts were signed for Nampa, Idaho Falls, Twin Falls in that state. This gives him eight sure performances starting with Livingston July 2 with a signed guarantee of $41,700 gross receipts. The order of shows will fill every day from the time he leaves his Melville ranch the latter part of June until winter approaches.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, April 1, 1937:

Three local FFA fighters will go to Billings Thursday evening to take part in the AAU boxing tournament being conducted undr the auspices of the American Legion. Herbott McCauley, 135 pounds, Howard Forsythe, 150, and Alfred Rudd, 155, are the boys to go.

John Schiltz Jr., of the Gibson country visited this city Monday. He stated there had been any amount of snow in that country, and that there is at least a foot on the ground melting in. It was the most beneficial storm that country has had in years.

Carl Feldt, who resided on the old Arnold ranch west of Rapelje, was in Tuesday and reported snow in his vicinity, and said that on the bench west of him they have snow two feet deep. In order to get to town Carl was compelled to walk to the Ludwig Burmester ranch, about two miles and come in with Ludwig.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, April 8, 1937:

One hundred fifty-six of the 700 persons eligible to vote in the city election went to the polls Monday to perform the duty of all good citizens. O. Nordstrom filling out the expired term of Dr. A.P. O'Leary, was returned to the mayor's chair. Miss Nellie Lamb, city treasurer, in ward No. 1, R.A. Traver and E.A. bieber, aldermen; ward No. 2 C.D. Graff and A.L. Schump aldermen.

Writing from his new home in Long Beach, Calif., Keggie Pederson, born at Howie on the Sweet Grass, and well known here, states that he moved his trailer business from Long Beach. "We need a larger place, also we have a more central location." This year promises to be a big one for the trailer business, the American people having become trailer conscious.

Kenneth O. Fallang of this city has been appointed game warden for Park and Sweet Grass counties, succeeding Fred Staunton, who had held that position for the past five years. Mr. Fallang who is on the job now, will move his family to Livingston where he will make his headquarters.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, April 15, 1937:

Robert M. Ward came down from the sawmill in the Crazies Tuesday, to get his car which had been left in this city since January. He wasn't sure he could get it all the way home, but would go as far as possible. Roads are still bad and there is lots of snow in the lower mountains.

Mr. and Mrs. Pleum Roobol were visitors from Reed Point the first of the week. Mr. Roobol, who was a spotted fever victim last summer, says it has taken him all winter to recover, but he is quite his old self again.

S.A. Perrine returned Sunday night from the first really great vacation he has had since he went into the barber business in this city about 50 years ago. It lasted several weeks and took in a lot of territory. Visiting at the home of his son, Earl, who has a responsible position with the Oakland Tribune, he made side trips to San Francisco and all other adjacent points. Returning home he visited the Baileys in Eugene, Ore., also in Portland and other places. He looks and feels fine.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, April 22, 1937:

Floyd Benson and Wayne More left Wednesday morning for the CCC camp in Missoula, from which point recruits are sent to other camps. Those from Big Timber now at other camps including the two named above, are Ralph W. Scyphers, Trygve Birkeland, Charles R. Freeburg, Hilmar H. Cook, Joseph A. Monroe, Charles G. Scyphers, Clayton Von Moschelle, John G. McCauley Jr.

Mrs. Franklin Longan came up from Billings for the high school operetta, a guest of her sister, Miss Ellen Rein, and to visit the Rein home at Melville.

Mrs. R.J. Wright, formerly of this country, visited here the first of the week from Livingston. The family is now living in the old Locke home in that city, Lewis and H streets.

Ed Boddy, Ed Moffet and Gus Tollefson of the Gibson country were business visitors in the city this week.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, April 29, 1937:

A.J. Bryant, one of the early residents of this city and county, left Monday for Helena to enter the Masonic home, said to be one of the finest institutions of its kind in the country. He was driven by his son, Myron.

Mesdames C.F. Ullman, A.L. Schump, Ralph Smith, L.W. Baskett, and O.J. Ellingson were in attendance at a meeting of Daughters of the Nile in Billings Monday. Mrs. Ullman, who had held an elective office, was advanced to the post of Princess Tirzah, and Mrs. Ellingston received the appointment of Zulika.

The American Legion and the Lions club have applied for an athletic field for this city, intending to get in on the money, if possible, being distributed over the state for similar enterprises. The site is blocks 1 to 20 in blocks 36 and 7, a part of the Moore addition, better known as the vacant space behind the Barbour home. The application calls for a grandstand, bleachers, lavatory, etc. rock wall enclosing the field, and the estimated cost of the whole is $12,921.

Senator and Mrs. Ecton of Gallatin county, and Mrs. R.E. Dawes and children Donaldine and Leland, drove over to spend Sunday at the Henry Schroeder ranch at Howie. Local guests at the big turkey dinner were Mr. and Mrs. C.D. Paulson and Mrs. Clare Severance.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, May 6, 1937:

Lester Peterson has been named foreman of the Northern Pacific coal docks at Grey Cliff to succeed Frank C. Berrie, transferred to Billings docks.

Kenneth Fallang, new deputy fish and game warden for Sweet Grass and Park counties, was here Saturday moving to Livingston. Park being the larger of the two counties is necessarily the logical place for his headquarters.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, May 13, 1937:

Howard Mason, living just above McLeod, visited in Big Timber Saturday. He felt good and had a right to. For twenty years he has lived on his ranch, good, bad and indifferent seasons, but has not seen the range look so good for eight years past. There is plenty of moisture, and barring grasshoppers, there has not been a brighter outlook in years.

Sale of the Lazy DA ranch, located on the Boulder river 51 miles above Big Timber, by Mrs. Julia Cowles and her son, Don C. Cowles, formerly of Livingston, to Mrs. Amanda C. Welch of Hettinger, N.D., was announced last Thursday. Mrs. Welch, who owns and operates the Yellowstone hotel at Hettinger, announced she will take immediate possession and will start necessary repairs and improvement work. The ranch will be formally opened to the public on Memorial Day, May 30.

The commodity room of the WPA located in the Big Timber Supply House on Anderson street will be open ten days each month during the WPA work period, five days the first of the month, five at month's close. Anealia Rostad will be in charge.

While following a family bike near the Boulder bridge Saturday evening, Shiny, pet dog of Ray Lee Traver, was hit by an auto and died shortly afterward. Two cars were coming, opposite directions, and in attempting to evade one he ran into the other. The driver was not to blame.

A Bozeman orchestra furnished music for the annual Junior Prom at Masonic hall Friday evening. Maxine Traver was crowned queen. Punch was served.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, May 20, 1937:

The Northern Pacific underpass, doing away with a crossing of the railway east of the city, also travl by the Bray hill, has been completed and opened for travel the latter part of last week. It is an excellent piece of work by James Crick, contractor, who met with many delays and who probably made nothing on his contract.

Ruth Loftsgaarden was graduate of the business college, branch of the Polytechnic Institute at Billings yesterday.

Livingston Enterprise: What probably millions of young people dream about but comes true to only a chosen few has become a reality for Wendell Wright, 20-year-old Boulder river young man and an amateur bronco rider and bulldogger. He is in Hollywood - film mecca of the world - for a screen test. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wright, operators of a small dude ranch on the Boulder.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, May 27, 1937:

Mrs. Virginia Langston arrived Friday from the east, having spent the winter in New York and South America. Miss Audrey Douthett flew to Denver and accompanied her from that city, where a new car was purchased to drive home.

Closing their terms of school last week, Mrs. Bert Green, a teacher at the Bridge school, and Mrs. Lervoy Harris, Duck Creek, planned a picnic for the two neighborhoods at the McKenzie ranch. About 90 attended, the day being spent at ball and other sports, to say nothing of the basket dinner.

Last night the Hermanson home, being moved from the old Bob Milne ranch at the Boulder bridge, to lots near the Lutheran church, was two blocks east of McLeod street, on Fourth avenue. This morning it was at the library corner, an hour afterward it had disappeared around a corner. Mrs. Hermanson has occupied it all the way from the ranch. The hardest work was getting it onto the townsite from the river flat in which it was located.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, June 3, 1937:

Miss Margaret Osburn, daughter of Mrs. Roy Osburn of this city, was one of a class of 20 young ladies who graduated from Northwestern Hospital in Minneapolis recently, having finished a course in nurse's training. She will remain with that institution some time yet.

Albert O. Strand of the Shawmut highway visited in this city the first of the week, on his way to join up with a shearing crew. Rain has been more plentiful in his locality this year.

Mrs. Petrine Peterson of the White Beaver visited in this city Tuesday. She reported a fine outlook for crops at her place.

Mr. and Mrs. T.K. Baker of Missoula are visiting old friends in this city. Mr. Baker, noted as a fisherman, reported that he went fishing Monday and the only fish he got was one G.A. Williams gave hime.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, June 10, 1937:

T.K. Lee, continuous resident of Big Timber for 53 years, one of the best known wool, sheep and lamb buyers in Montana territory and state for 50 years, will celebrate his 90th birthday next Monday. He was born in Ohio, June 14, 1847.

Three girls from Big Timber graduated from the state university at Missoula on Monday and were granted teaching certificates. Audrey Graff majored in English, Marly L. Steensland in Mathematics, and Harriet Templeton in Spanish.

Sidney and Margaret Brannin, who made their home in this city with Mrs. Riely Doore while they attended school, left Monday morning to join their father in Juneau, Alaska. They were driven to Livingston by Mrs. Doore and Barney Brannin, where they took the North Coast Limited for Seattle.

Clarence Shipton, who has driven bus for Yellowstone Park Transportation Co. for five years, will leave Monday to start on his sixth. He may have something new; the superintendent, in writing, said, "I have a surprise for you."

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, June 17, 1937:

Miss Gertrude Conwell has returned from Missoula where she has finished her second year as teacher in the public schools of the city.

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Thornby and son, Billy, and a sister of Mr. Thornby from Wisconsin, drove to Yellowstone Park Sunday to see its beauties. They were unfortunate at Fire Hole Basin, Billy slipping part way into a hot pool. One knee was badly scalded. There was no doctor in the Park, so after receiving first aid from a Forest Service man they drove to their home here for medical service.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, June 24, 1937:

Leo J. Cremer of Melville, big rodeo man of today, was here Sunday en route to Ennis, Mont., with a party of friends, where a local rodeo was staged. He also sent two trucks of stock to Nampa, Idaho, where they will be met by two loads of Brahma cattle he recently purchased in Mexico. His first exhibitions this year will be in that city and Livingston, Mont., both shows starting July 2 and continuing three full days.

Miss Elsa Marquardt, commercial teacher in the high school, left yesterday morning for Seattle at which place she will take a boat for Alaska. She expects to spend the summer vacation at different places in that territory, and will be a guest of Miss Theresa Dorsh.

Under the recent additional allowance of more than $50,000 for cricket control, Sweet Grass County gets an addition of 30 men, but E.H. Ellingson, county supervisor, states there is not sufficient equipment to put to work right now. However, 10 more were added to the force Tuesday, making 40 in all. A night crew has also been put to work mixing poison.

Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brownlee, Jr., June 18, a daughter.

Jacob Johnson is recovering from a gall bladder operation performed last week at the local hospital. Mrs. C.E. Davis had her tonsils removed.

Mrs. Ole Birkeland has received from her daughter, Mrs. Joran McNickle of Washington D.C., a copy of "Northern Summer," being an English translation of Norwegian stories done by herself. The volume is dedicated: "To my Mother, whose gentle songs and stories taught me the Norwegian language."

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, July 1, 1937:

Jacob Johnson, prominent sheepman, is on the streets again after a major operation in the local hospital. He looks fine.

Rev. Frank Durant, who held service at St. Mark's Episcopal church Sunday, reports a quick and sure way of killing crickets, a Billings plan. A crew working south of town has a fence, about a foot high and 100 feet long. Crickets are driven against the fence, one end is dragged around until the pests are in an enclosure, then they are rapidly gotten out of the way with blow torches.

Fred Webb gives the following reading of the government thermometer this week: Monday, 94; Tuesday, 98; Wednesday, 92; Billings had 101 Wednesday.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, July 8, 1937:

Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Kennedy of the Grand Hotel have returned from a vacation trip in southern states and Mexico. They went by auto and had a fine ride, the real hot weather they encountered being in parts of Texas.

Dr. and Mrs. Herries are enjoying a visit from her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. Rodwold, and son Robert, and Mrs. F. Johnson who arrived recently from Minnesota.

Richard T. Carrey, a peddling vendor of enlarged photos, was before Police Magistrate J.D. Holly Tuesday, charged with a violation of the new city ordinance prohibiting peddlers, solicitors, etc., from going in or upon private property without an invitation from the owner, to peddle their wares, merchandise, etc. He pleaded guilty and paid the minimum fine, $25.00.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, July 15, 1937:

J.H. Radley, deputy collector of the internal revenue headquarters at Helena, was luncheon guest of the local lions club Tuesday noon. Mr. Radley had been invited to give an outline of the new social security act, a puzzle to about everyone.

Members of the local golf club enjoyed the hospitality of the valley View club of Bozeman Sunday. Although the local boys came out on the short end of the score, they feel satisfied with a good day of golf. Sixteen players made the trip and Dick Strobel shot low for the locals with a 76.

The cloudburst Sunday in the Sweet Grass country was a hummer. Evidently it came from Tin Can hill, across the Sweet Grass north of the Howie mail boxes, then on east to Reed Point and into the Stillwater country. A crew of WPA workers spent Monday filling in abutments and washouts at the new bridge across the creek, a mile north of the mail boxes, and leading up to the old Gunder Birkeland ranch. The force of the storm at that point was terrific. Young trees uprooted were washed down a deep canyon, old trees, dead for many years, joined them in the grand cavalcade that swept everything before it. The bridge was not damaged on account of its height, but everything below went on in the grand rush of water.

E.O. Overland, conductor of the City Band, had the boys out Tuesday evening for a street concert at the Oie corner. Several members were not present, but a good performance was given.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, July 22, 1937:

The annual American Legion fish fry at McLeod on Sunday drew about 200. There were plenty of fish, a week having been spent in catching them for the ice box; also cooks a plenty, many being their own chef. E.H. Cowles, 91 years old, here for his annual vacation, was an honor guest.

G.W. Cole, manager of the Cole Drug Co., store at Cooke City, is here to manage the local store for his brother Ed, who was called to West Virginia by an operation on his wife. He reports a big tourist travel this year.

Three more kids were on the carpet in county Attorney Overland's office yesterday morning, having been caught in the Churchill & Amery grocery store, accidentally, Tuesday night. They had appropriated candy, groceries, etc. but failed to get away before Will Churchill, returning from a business meeting of the local building and loan association, entered the place to get a pound of butter for a customer. Nothing has been done so far.

A pair of wooden shoes in George's Handy Shop turned Oscar A. Fallang to reminscing the other day. He recalled a sheepherder at Melville in the early days who whittled out wooden shoes instead of sheepherder monuments. One pair was made for John Hoff. Those who remember Mr. Hoff for the fine specimin of manhood he was, will not be surprised that he required a size 12 shoe. However, he did not wear the shoes often, so the men who had charge of his horses turned them to a different use - they held just the right amount of oats for a horse's rations, and were used as a measure for feeding.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, July 29, 1937:

George Mosby relates a tale of woe that has about everything else we've heard of backed off the map.

It has to do with the present day licenses and permits nuisance, and is as follows: He bought a dog license and his dog died. He paid for a fishing license and the fish won't bite. His hunting license is no good, either. He secured a car and driver's license and can't afford to run his car. A liquor permit was purchased, and he quit drinking. Three marriage licenses have been secured, yet he hasn't a wife. George is a strong believer in women's rights, especially their right to pay alimony same as a man. He figures if he could his three ex-wives to contribute sufficient amount he might get enough out of it to pay his social security.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, August 5, 1937:

A letter to Mrs. F.R. Hickman from her brother, Harold Solberg, from Nehana, Alaska states that he has a good $175 per month job in a drug store, likes the job, the people, and Alaska.

Bonnie Mosness, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Mosness, was married in Harlowton Saturday evening to Lyle O'Dell of British Columbia.

Among 16 land patents received at the Billings land office for various persons, for a total of 6,568 homestead lands, one is for Alice Fleming of McLeod for 15 acres.

Leo J. Cremer was here Tuesday, having returned from Lewistown where he put on his rodeo at the big celebration in that city. Results were not as good as expected, an all day rain coming Saturday, the last day. Tuesday he left for Idaho Falls, Idaho to start operations there, and next week will be at Billings for the annual fair.

Raymond, 10 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Jarrett of Duck Creek, met with an accident Friday afternoon of last week, resulting in his death at the local hospital that evening. Young in years but a good horseman, he was riding along a trail. Something startled the animal and it shied, throwing Raymond to the ground. Before he could regain his feet, the horse jumped back, planting one rear foot squarely in his right side and badly crushing him. Monday afternoon he was buried in Mountain View Cemetary in this city.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, August 12, 1937:

Ruth Beley and John Goosey, two popular members of the younger set, were married Sunday at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Beley, in this city. They will make their home in Big Timber.

Mrs. Emma Trusty has found her dog Toodles, which disappeared last October. Driving down from Bozeman Monday morning she saw him on the highway, stopped and called him and one tickled dog expressed his happiness at being found as only a dog can. Whether he hitch-hiked a ride to Livingston and was kept there by someone who liked him is a question. He had been known to ride to that city and back on the running board of stranger's cars before.

To assure a sufficient supply of fish for the Woolgrowers annual fish fry at Mcleod next Saturday evening, A.T. and Bill Ellison, Dr. J.D. Herries, Jack Fjelde and Ray A. Traver went to the upper Boulder and Hell Roaring country Tuesday to fish until Saturday.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, August 19, 1937:

Guests at the George Alden home during the week included Mrs. Alden's brother, Herman Rauch and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Godman, of Sullivan, Ill. and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Trout and three children of McLeansboro, Ill.

Mrs. Jack Egerman and son Kenneth, and Mrs. Frank Kloeckner and son Pat of Melville returned Thursday evening from an auto trip east. The first named visited with relatives at St. Cloud, Minn., and Minneapolis and at Devil's Lake, S.D. Mrs. Kloecker and son visited mostly in Oshkosh, Wis.

Mrs. Martha LeMay of New York City is a guest of Mrs. May Witten, enroute to Cedar City, Utah, to spend the winter with her son, Miss Nellie O'Connell, who accompanied Mrs. LeMay here, have gone to Yellowstone Park.

Honoring Mr. and Mrs. Bert Willard, who expect to leave soon to winter in California, a community dinner was given at the Gibson store, Sunday with Mrs. L.R. Bruce, Mrs. John Viets and Mrs. Chas. Keener as hostess. There were 77 in attendance.

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From the Big Timber Pioneer, August 26, 1937:

Miss Christine Hanson arrived Sunday for a vacation with her sister, Mrs. George W. Carl, at Gibson. Miss Hanson is assistant to the president at the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor.

Mrs. Bob Lyon and daughter Arlene, are here from Gooding, Ida., to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bryan.

Miss Pearl Brendsel, and her cousin Mildred Finsvik, arrived Tuesday from Sioux City, Ia. Miss Bredsel will attend high school here.

Harry Hart, one of the earliest of Melville residents, visited in this city Tuesday. He reports one of the best hay crops he ever had at his ranch, but grain is still uncut. Patronage at his dude ranch has never been better, the house being filled all the time.

Bert Peterson, wife and children are guests of Mrs. Clara Amundson, sister. Twenty years ago Bert left here for the U.S. Navy, served his time and then located in Flint, Mich., where he is an auto worker. He has many friends here among the younger generation.

Dr. Theodore Holtan and family of Waterville, Minn. were guests of Mrs. Henry Holtan during the last week. They are enroute to Seattle to visit a son.

Rev. and Mrs. A.A. Holbeck and children are vacationing at the C.W. Campbell ranch on the Boulder.

Those who remember Dr. F.E. McCann, a former practicing physician in this city, will be interested in hearing that he is now in Vienna for a special course of study.

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This page was last updated 4 September 2007. It was created on 12 March 2007. Copyright 2007, 2008, 2009 by Joan Shurtliff 2012 Bunny Freeman