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m s i s s s ï ï s i p ï ■■ wp PSP Our Service Men ®- • Paul Stahl, jr., has been trans- . ferred from Fort Douglas, Utah, to Camp Crowder, Mo., according to word received here. Another Dillon young man, Don Nelson, nas been stationed at Camp Crowder for the past several weeks. • Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Holloran, in a letter from their son, Robert, learned of his skill as a sharp shooter. Two weeks ago he was first as a pistols sharpshooter, and on Friday he was first as a rifle ' sharpshooter. /Bob ranks 15th in his various tests in a class of 60. He joined the Marines April 7. • Press reports last Saturday an nounced the transfer of the Mon tana recruiting and induction sta tion from Missoula to Butte, ef fective July 1. Establishment of the Army headquarters in Butte, ^involves the transfer of a person nel of 40 officers and men in ad dition to civil service employees. The change means that Butte will become examination head quarters for volunteers and draf tees from over the state. An nouncement of the change was made from Missoula by Major John F. Nelson. • Hans Pedersen reports that his sons are active in the War pro gram; William is an instructor in welding at Alemeda, Calif., and Ralph is employed in some near by shipyards; George is serving in the artillery. • “Kirk” Fox was third high in . his company in recent tests at the ’Naval Training Station at San Diego. • Vincent Heavey was recently promoted to a non-com grade, ac cording to word received here. • O. M. (Pete) Best is reported to be in sick bay at a navy hospital in Maryland. • College Service Notes — Stan Bradley has applied for aviation cadet and will go to Seattle in the near future for his final check-up. Ernie Good has already been accepted for enlistment in the Navy Air Corps .and expects to be called into service by June 5. Tom Welborn has entered the regular Navy and hopes to be come a Navy draftsman. Other college students in the ♦ service and their addresses are: Pvt. John J. Womack, Flight C, School Squadron 26, Jefferson Barracks, Mo.; Truman Berry; Bob Forsgren, Gregor Field, Spo kane, Wash.; Vernon R. Vande- berg, Btry. B, 48th F. A., U. S. Army A. P. O. No. 7, San Louis Obispo, Calif.; Jack Mattingly, Dillon, and Charles Edgar Schultz of Fort Benton enlisted in officers candidates class of U. S. Marine corps; Cadet James H. Albertson is now stationed at U. S. Naval Air Station, Lakehurst, N. J. • Richard Shepherd, who has been stationed at Sheppard Field, Texas, is now at 1725 Ocean Front St., Grand Hotel, Santa Monica, Calif., according to word received 1 from his mother, Mrs. Sanford Shepherd of Jackson. • Word has been received that Pvt. Geo. A. Rebish is at Fort Lewis, Wash. His address is Co. F, 184th Inf., APO 40, Fort Lewis, U. S. Army, Tacoma, Wash. • New classifications announced this week are: 1-A—Henry Law- son, Milton Byron Crooker, An drew Anari Wattula, William John Backus, Dennis Joe Harding, Charlie Brannen, Daniel Wallen- tin, Jorgen Syrtveit, Cecil Shel don Balderston, Homer Maxwell Faust, James William Woody, Glenn Boardman, William John Sloan, Dale Antone Shafer, Ben ny Arthur Johnson, Elmer Chas. Lohr, John Louis Mountjoy, Her bert Solle, Fred Archer Eudaily, Silas William Yates, Leonard John Waller. 1-B—Ole Tweten, James Mal- ( Continued on page I) P u b l i s h e d i n t h e I n t e r e s t s o f B e a v e r h e a d — M o n t a n a ’ s L e a d i n g L i v e s t o c k C o u n t y Volume LI * £ Dillon, Beaverhead County, Mont., Wed., May 27, 1942 Number 45 Profess v Henry Will Rett ~ From College PROF. CHARLES HENRY HEREFORD SHOW AND SALE HERE WtLLJBE LARGE Popularity of Futurity Is Indicated by Early Nominations. Miss Jessie Duboc Granted Year’s Leave of Absence Nominations for the second an nual Montana Futurity class had already reached 43 last week with more anticipated before the clos ing date to make this an outstand ing feature of the Dillon Hereford show and sale again this year, it has been announced by Sec. Ber nard Williams. The individual entries will be announced in Aug ust. Wide interest is evidenced in this year's sale from the many inquiries being received. The event has steadily been growing in importance among livestock men of Montana and surrounding states, and last year attracted growers from all over the West. Red Cross funds in Beaverhead and Madison counties will this year receive a split of the pro ceeds of an auction sale of a pure bred Hereford heifer, donated by Howard Lewis, manager of the Jumping Horse ranch at Ennis. Prof. Charles Henry will retire from the Montana State Normal college staff at the close of the present school year; it was an nounced this week. News of his retirement was received with re gret by thousands of former pu pils and college students, as well as everyone in the community. He has been in Dillon since 1926, when he became director of training at the Normal college. Since 1938 he has been a profes sor on the regular college staff. Prior to coming to Dillon he served as principal and superin tendent of schools in Iowa, Idaho and Washington; educational ad visor in the American army in 1918 and 1919; and professor at the Cheney, Wash., Normal school. In addition to his teaching du ties, he has taken an active part in community affairs, and is held in the highest esteem in the com munity. At the same time, it was an nounced that Miss Jessie Duboc, assistant professor of education, has been granted a year’s leave of absence. She plans to collect material concerning the early In dians and white men of Montana. She already has done some work in this field. USO CAMPAIGN STARTS COONTY NEXT MONDAY $300 Sought in County Drive to Start Next Monday. - n Although no sculptured m&rlde should rise to their memory nor engraved stone bear record of their deeds, tjeb u>ill __z their remembrance be as lastin g = a s the land they honored.” ___ — DANIEL WEBSTER-. Thorkelson Is Speaker at Club Dinner Monday T. E. Gilbert was chairman of the Rotary club meeting Mon day evening at the home of Mrs. Arthur Brown. Harold Snow an nounced the purchase of a second war bond by the Rotary club’s “Slap-the-Jap” fund. Dr. Jacob Thorkelson, former U. S. repre sentative, was a guest of the club and made the principal speech of the evening. DON ANSON FILES Don Anson of Wisdom, present Beaverhead county representa tive, was the seventh candidate to file for the primaries. He is seek ing reelection as representative from Beaverhead county, on the republican ticket. GRADUATION AT GRADE SCHOOL NEXT FRIDAY Turkey Poults Received Here Start Industry The first large shipment of tur key poults for this county’s col ony was received last Wednesday morning from a California hatch ery. Shipment was made by ex press and included a total of 7,500 birds consigned to Mrs. Jack Keenan, 3,000; 2000 to Oakel Nel son and 2000 to Byron Orr. The remaining 500 were distributed among smaller growers. Additional poult shipments will be made here, it has been an nounced, and in the summer half- grown birds will be sent here to make this one of the important turkey producing sections of the state. Growers here have been guaranteed a price of at least 25 cents per pound, it has been an nounced. Forty-four Eighth Grade Pu pils to Receive Their Diplomas Graduation exercises for the training school will be held Fri day, May 29 in the Bagley audi torium at 1:30 p. m. Forty-four eighth-grade students will receive their diplomas and the following program will be rendered: Orchestra Interlude, directed by L. A. Gregory; professional; song, “America,” audienc£/Miss Ruth Eklund, leader, L. A. Gregory and the orchestra; invocation, ../the Rev. V. G. Lewis; selections, girls’ chorus, Miss Eklund, director; de fense talks and model plane ex hibit — Charles Davis, Robert Wolfe, Jackie Jack, Everet Mc- Queary, Roy Graves, Tommy Ross; song, Bagley Victory song, entire eighth grade; talk, Prof. Charles Henry, State Normal col lege; special instrumental music, (Continued on page g) The Beaverhead County USO campaign will open with a “kick off” luncheon on Monday, June 1, at 12:15 p. m. at the Wilbur cafe, it has been announced. Commit teemen and workers will attend and brief comments will be given by Charles Henry and Paul An derson. The quota for Beaverhead county is $300, and every family in the county will be asked to contribute 25 cents. In this way every family will have a share in this organization, which is meet ing the social, recreational, and spiritual needs of the boys in the service. Both banks in town will receive those contributions from families not contacted by solicitors. Every family is being asked to join in the campaign and have a share in a great work—“For you give to someone you know when you give to the U.S.O.” The local campaign will last until June 6. The Rev. Calvin J. Logan is in charge of the coun ty campaign. PHONE LINE BEING BUILT LOCALFOREST Improvements Planned on Sel- way Lookout Mountain; Tower Built Construction started this week on a telephone line running up Bloody Dick creek to Selway lookout mountain, it was an nounced by W. B. Willey, local forest supervisor. A crew of 12 men is building the line, which will make possi ble direct communication be tween the lookout station and the Dillon forestry office. It will re place a radio hookup which has formed the only communication with the station. A 30-foot tower also will be erected on the mountain to facili tate better fire detection and re porting. The line and tower are expected to be completed by July 1. Almost all of the temporary summer force is at work for the Beaverhead forestry office, with the exception of a few of the fire guards. A number of new men are employed' on the crews this year, as some of the former mem bers are working on ranches. Memorial Day Program Will Be Held Friday Merchants Meet Tomorrow Night A meeting is scheduled for tomorrow night (Thursday), at 8:15 at the city council chambers under the auspices of the retail committee of the Chamber of Commerce for all merchants and others who have services to sell, in m effort to explain and clar ify the general maximum price ceilings. Reports will be made by Dillon men who attended a recent similar meeting in Helena. They were Gene Bond, H. M. Warner, Jack Roberts, Elmo Winn, Lam bert Eliei and Gene Blinn. DINNER FOR DRAFTEES IS SET SUNDAY Contingent Leaving Next Monday to Be Honor Guests. Members of the draftee con tingent scheduled to leave next Monday will be guests of the com munity at a dinner to be served at the Wilbur cafe next Sunday night at 8 o’clock, it has been announced by the committee which has had charge of the par ties for selectees. The expense will be taken care of by popular subscription. The committee consists of Am brose Henneberry, Mike Nettik, Art Bay, Luther Smith, command er of Beaverhead post of the American Legion, and Exalted Ruler Emery Smith and Homer Faust of the Elks lodge. A program of songs, speeches and special music has been ar ranged. Men who have been listed for induction June 1 include: Amos Milton Elliott, James J. Rebic'n. Deraid Barker Gills, Bruce D. Watters and Marion B. Pyeatt. all of Dillon; Harold C. Weitz, John Mike Koltay, Arthur (Continued on page 8) Mountain V i e w Cemetery Program Will Honor War Dead COUNTY LIVESTOCK DAY SET FOR NEXT MONDAY Ranchers of County Invited to Attend Annual Event to Be Staged Here June 1. Memorial Day services will be held at 7:15 next Friday evening at Mountain View cemetery, it has been announced by program chairman, J. V. McCarthy. Owing to the fact that neither high school band nor Elks drum corps will be available, music will consist of community singing conducted by Dr. W. H. Stephan. Preceding the program at the cemetery, graves of veterans of all wars will be decorated. J. C. Wedum will give the ad dress of the day. Dougan Luebben Host to Boonville Missouri Rotarians BOONVILLE, Mo.—Cadet Dou gan C. H. Luebben, son of Mr, and Mrs. T. E. Luebben, Dillon, Mont., was host recently when the ca dets of Kemper Military school here who were sons of Rotarians, entertained the Boonville Rotar ians. For years it has been the cus tom for the Boonville service clubs to entertain Kemper cadets who were sons of their members in other places. This year the cadets turned the tables and in vited the local men to dinner and a program at the school. Clinic for Children Conducted This Week GRADUATION ACTIVITIES AT COLLEGE Commencement Exer cises Will Be Held at Normal, Thurs day, June 4. Commencement activities at the Normal college begin with eighth grade graduation exercises at the training school, Friday, May 29, at 1:30. The baccalaureate ser vice at the college auditorium will be held Sunday at 11:00. At 1:00 o’clock Sunday, the graduates and faculty dinner occurs at the resi dence hall. The annual art ex hibit will be open in the gallery, room 309, Tuesday and Wednes day afternoons from 2:00 to 5:30. The graduation program of the dramatics and music departments is staged in the auditorium Tues day evening at 8:15. A campus mid-afternoon tea is given by the faculty Wednesday, 2:30 to 4:00. On Wednesday evening the tradi tional college sing, candle-light procession and informal dance are scheduled. The graduates’ breakfast at the president’s resi dence is a Thursday event an nounced for 8:00 o’clock. The forty-fifth annual commencement is held at 10:00 Thursday, bring ing to its close the academic year. There are fifty-two diploma grad uates and twelve who are receiv ing degrees. President E. O. Mel- by of the State University is the commencement speaker. The community is invited to the gen eral public exercises of the com mencement season. Detailed an nouncements of the various ac tivities will be made this week. The annual Beaverhead county Livestock Day will be held in Dil lon next Monday, June 1, it has been announced by Co. Agt. Ber nard Williams. Ranchers of the county are cor dially invited to attend the event, and it is expected that hundreds will avail themselves of an op portunity to see the baby beef to be shown and sold by 4-H club members. The baby beef show and sale will be held at 10 o’clock at the fairgrounds, with the showing to be followed by the sale. Twenty- two calves will be entered by 11 Beaverhead county boys and girls. The event is sponsored by the Dillon Kiwanis club which has arranged for prizes and will also serve a free lunch at the pavilion at noon. The prizes, totaling $25, will in clude: Calf halter' for showman ship contest, donated,,,by Franklin Serum company of Denver; $5.00 in merchandise from City Drug store for champion calf; $5.00 from George M. Gosman for re serve champion; $5.00 in mer chandise from P. J. Lovell com pany by Glen Mussetter for sec ond place in showmanship con test; $5.00 in merchandise from Dillon Feed & Seed company for third place in showmanship. (Continued on page 8) Opening of Fishing Season Inauspicious With rivers and streams run ning high and muddy, the open ing of the fishing season was any thing but auspicious in Beaver head county. The Big Hole river in particular was turned into a raging torrent during the past week. Two Dillon canoeists, Pete Westergard and Paul Schwab, had a wild ride down the boiling and racing stream yesterday, and reported that fishing was impos sible. Rain has fallen in Dillon al most daily this month, and pre cipitation was especially heavy this week. Physical examinations for 180 children of the Dillon grade schools were held Monday, Tues day and Wednesday of this week, under the sponsorship of the Dil lon Rotary club, whose boys’ work and youth service commit tee handled the arrangements. Fred Bridenstine is chairman of the committee. Annual Revue Is Set for Friday Pupils of Claudia Faust will present their annual dance revue at the training school auditoruim Friday night at 8:30 o’clock. There will be no admission charge. Ap proximately 40 dancers and twirlers will take part in a “Vic tory Revue,” assisted by L. A. Gregory’s all-girl orchestra. PARENTS OF SON Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Hilger are the proud parents of a baby boy born Tuesday evening, May 26. MRS. EDWIN L NORRIS DIES IN KENTUCKY Former Resident of Dillon and Widow of Governor Norrijs Is Summoned. of Mrs. Edwin Lee Norris, widow Governor Norris of Montana and a former resident of Dillon, died last week at the home of a sister in Hopkinsville, Ky., ac cording to a press dispatch. Death followed a long illness. The body will be brought to Great Falls for burial beside her late hus band. Mrs. Norris is remembered by many of the old-timers of the community. She resided here from 1892 to 1908, when her hus band became governor and they moved to Helena to make their home. s Governor Norris began his po litical career in Dillon in 1896, when he was elected senator from Beaverhead count” He was elected lieutenant governor in (1904 and became governor m 1908 through the resignation of Governor Toole. He was elected governor the same year. He died in Great Falls in 1924. While practicing law in Dillon, Governor Norris at one time had his office in a part of the building which is now the Dillon Exam iner. SUMMER SCHOOL OPENS NORMAL MONDAY, JUNE 8 Nine-week Term to Be Offered at College, Continuing to August 7 Summer school at the Normal college opens June 8, continuing to August 7, a nine-week term. For those who wish shorter terms there are provided subjects which can be taken in the first half, the first six weeks, or the second half of the session. Faculty members teaching during the summer term will include Miss Genevieve Al bertson and Miss Ruth Phelps, English and dramatics; Mrs. Mary B. Emerick and Mr. O. Kay Moe, arts; Dr. Marlin K. Farmer, social studies; Miss Marjorie C. Hamer, physical education and health; Prof. J. Ford McBain, geography; Mr. Ralph McFadden, music; Supt. Paul L. Anderson, Dean Anna C. Moser and Mrs. Octavia Graves, education; Miss Loretta Buss, library economy. Mrs. Eliz- (Continued on page 8) Playgrounds Plan To Be Submitted To City Council In order to formulate plans for presentation to the city council at its June meeting for the erec tion of playgrounds equipment, the communtiy playgrounds com mittee met last Wednesday eve ning at the city hall. Present were Chairman C . A. Bechler, Mrs. R. D. Curry, Howard Morse, Paul Anderson and Elza Patrick. The equipment, purchased from funds donated by fraternal, civic and service organizations of Dil lon, has been stored in the Dillon Implement company warehouse since last June. It_ consists of six pieces—a wave slide, horizon tal ladder, see-saw, six swing set, swings and poles, and combina tion of bars, and represents a cost of $460.07 plus freight charges. • Registration for the Primary Nominating Election will close at 5:00 o’Clock p. m., Friday, June 5,1942. • Electors may register for the ensuing election by appearing before the County Clerk at his office in the Courthouse in D illon, or by appearing before a Deputy registrar or a notary public or justice of the peace in th e manner provided by law , before the closing of said registry books. To qualify to vote at the said election, Electors m ost: Be o f a t least 21 y ears o f a g e on or before the date o f said e le c tion —July 21, 1942; have resided w ithin the State for a period of at least one year, and in Beaverhead county for a period of a t least 30 days before the said e le c tion date. Electors who failed to vote, or who voted by absent ballot at the general election on Tuesday, Nov. 5 ,1 9 4 0 —and have not since re-registered—m o st register before becoming e ligible to vote. A r e Y o u R e g i s t e r e d t o V o t e ? *w*iko • Filing for the following county offices will close on Saturday, June 20,1942. SHERIFF — CLERK & RECORDER — TREASURER — ASSESSOR — SUPERIN- ; TENDENT OF SCHOOLS — SURVEYOR — CORONER, and PUBLIC ADMINIS- , TRATOR (all four-year offices); and MEMBER OF HOUSE OF REPRESENTA TIVES, COUNTY ATTORNEY, JUSTICES OF PEACE and CONSTABLES (2-yr. offices); also one COUNTY COMMISSIONER (6-yr. term ). • Primary Nominating Election to be held, Tuesday, | July 21,1942. f , . . . . . . . . J